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Madeira considering eliminating the Amazons nickname from girls teams By Marika Lee email@example.com
Kathy Wilson and Robin Stevenson became Madeira Amazons in 1970. Both played basketball, volleyball and field hockey. Stevenson also ran track, which was the only other girls’ sport offered at the time. For all sports they were coached by legendary Madeira coach Nadine Wilson. A few years before Kathy Wilson and Stevenson started at the school, the boys tried to insult the girls, who were playing on Nadine Wilson’s teams, by calling them Amazons. “It was kinda meant to be a cut from the boys at first, but the girls took it and ran with it,” Kathy Wilson said. Today, the Madeira girls sports teams’ nickname is the Amazons and the boys are the Mustangs, but that might change. Madeira Superintendent Steve Kramer said the district is considering eliminating the name Amazons because of marketing. It is not an attack on the name Amazons, he said. “We want everything to be consistent and to be consistent with our mission,” said Kramer. The district conducted a meeting at Feb. 4 to discuss brand refinement and the possible name change, but results of the meeting were unavailable at presstime. “We want to be consistent with everything. We didn’t go into this just to change athletics,” Kramer said. John Perin, a member of the
DEFINITION OF AMAZON 1 A member of a race of female warriors of Greek mythology 2 A tall, strong, often masculine woman Source: Merriam-Webster Dictionary
Nadine Wilson coached all girls sports at Madeira High School for most of the 1960s and 70s. She adopted the Amazon name for the girls after the boys tried to use it as an insult. THANKS TO ROBIN
Coach Nadine Wilson (back row, far left) coached numerous undefeated Amazon teams at Madeira High School. Robin Stevenson (second row, fourth from left) and Kathy Wilson (second row, far right) are among many of her former players that are against Madeira doing away with the name she adopted. THANKS TO ROBIN
Madeira Athletic Boosters and founder of the Madeira Athletic Hall of Fame, said he doesn’t have an opinion of changing the name, but understands why the girls who played under Nadine Wilson would want it to stay. Kramer said he has heard
from both supporters, the strongest being alumnae from the Nadine Wilson era, and adversaries of the Amazon name, mostly current students and parents that do not want to be called or have their daughters be called Amazons.
“It has really run the gamut,” he said. Stevenson said she has studied the historical Amazons and doesn’t understand why anyone would see it negatively. “The Amazons were a strong and independent tribe that suc-
ceeded in a very patriarchal society,” Stevenson said. Kathy Wilson said Nadine Wilson was “ahead of her time” and had to fight against a patriarchal society, like the historiSee MADEIRA, Page A2
Charity initiative is in the bag By Forrest Sellers firstname.lastname@example.org
Indian Hill High School students are calling it “Totes for Hope.” Students in the school’s DECA program are organizing a fundraiser to help feed children at a school in Bangalore, India. The event will be 2:45-4:30 p.m. Wednesday, Feb.12, at the high school cafeteria, 6845 Drake Road. The fundraiser will involve painting tote bags provided by a company called My Social Canvas, an online company that de-
signs bags promoting social awareness. Senior Alisha Garg hopes to raise awareness and donations for the Hope Foundation, which is involved with charity initiatives in India. For the past two summers, Garg has been a volunteer at a school in Bangalore operated by the Hope Foundation. She learned about a “sponsor a meal” program geared toward feeding students at the school. It’s trying to make a difference at a global level, said Garg about the event. Last year, Garg and other
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students raised several thousand dollars for the Hope Foundation. This year, sheand other students in DECA have organized an actual event to help raise money. “I hope to get a lot of community involvement and spread awareness,” said senior Liza David. The cost is $15, which includes the tote bag and use of painting supplies. Information booths on the Hope Foundation and My Social Canvas will also be set up at the event.
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Indian Hill High School seniors and DECA members Liza David, left, Drue Fowler and Alisha Garg display a tote bag promoting a Totes for Hope event at the high school. Proceeds raised at the event, which will be Wednesday, Feb. 12, will go to the Hope Foundation. FORREST
Vol. 50 No. 46 © 2014 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
A2 • SUBURBAN LIFE • FEBRUARY 5, 2014
St. Ursula Villa’s school addition now underway
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It’s been years in the making, and now it’s getting a little easier to envision the changes coming to St. Ursula Villa. The independent Catholic school is in the midst of major construction project to transform its Mt. Lookout campus. “The project gives us
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This rendering shows the new addition to the Manor House at St. Ursula Villa in Mt. Lookout, on the left. It’s currently under construction and expected to be complete this summer. This addition is the second phase of the school’s master plan, which also includes a new junior high area under the main building. PROVIDED
an opportunity to (improve) the educational programs and … allows us to offer more great experiences for the kids,” said Principal Polly Duplace. “Everything we’re doing is going to impact every student, at every age.” Five years ago the school completed Villa Way, a new series of walkways to better connect the Manor House, which is the early childhood and administrative building, to the main school, which has kindergarten to eighth grade. That first phase of the master plan also rerouted traffic around the school and created more usable outdoor space for learning or play, said Diane
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Hopper, director of advancement for St. Ursula Villa. For the next part, Hopper said they formed a group to look at all the options and possibilities for improving classroom space. The campus topography, a hilly location on Vineyard Place, was a challenge, but the group eventually came up with phase two and three of the master plan — add to the Manor House and create a separate junior high under the main building, where cars used to travel before Villa Way opened. The Manor House addition, currently under construction, has more early childhood classrooms and functional space, Duplace said. All the classrooms will come out of the basement, which will then be used as a nap space, storage, and a “muscle room,” which is an indoor constructive play space. In addition to the new classrooms, St. Ursula Villa will bring the chapel back to the Manor House, where it originally was when the Ursuline Sisters moved in during the early 1960s. The space is currently used as a Montessori classroom. “We’re very excited to
have all-grade-level masses in the same space,” Duplace said. “We’ve never been able to do that before, and this will help reinforce that sense of community.” Construction on the Manor House addition is expected to be complete before the next school year begins in August, and the groundbreaking for the junior high addition is expected this summer. “We desperately needed more space down there, especially for collaborative learning (because) one classroom doesn’t facilitate that,” Duplace said. Hopper said the junior high area will include open group space outside of the classrooms and, by moving seventh- and eighth-graders to a separate area, it will free up more space for the younger students. The junior high addition is expected to be ready by the 2015-2016 school year. St. Ursula Villa has raised $2.5 million of the $3.5 million needed to finish the master plan, and Hopper said faculty, staff, parents and the community have all donated to the project.
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A new addition on the Manor House of St. Ursula Villa will have new classroom space for the early childhood programs, which include a Montessori and traditional preschool. The school will also start offering a toddler program once the addition is complete. LISA WAKELAND/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Madeira Continued from Page A1
cal Amazons, for time in the gym and equal treatment. Stevenson said many of the times it seems like the same problems are still going on. “If everyone is the Mustangs then the girls will always be under the boys,” she said. Kramer said it might be to time to move on from the name, but the tradition of Nadine Wilson and the Amazons will continue. “She was a legendary coach. We do not want to take anything away from her accomplishments in Madeira
and in girls athletics in general,” Kramer said. Kathy Wilson said she is glad the district is conducting the meeting so those who think the Amazon name is negative can learn the history behind it. “I hope the people of Madeira realize what they have and what they are about to lose,” Kathy Wilson said. Want to know more about what is happening in Madieira? Follow Marika Lee on Twitter: @ReporterMarika
FEBRUARY 5, 2014 • SUBURBAN LIFE • A3
Madeira budget is looking positive
Indian Hill Middle School Assistant Principal Bridgette Ridley, left, and Principal Josh Kauffman provided an update on the school during the January Board of Education meeting.FILE PHOTO
School is targeting relationships By Forrest Sellers
Indian Hill Middle School is promoting the 3 Rs of education. However, in this case, the reference isn’t to “reading, writing and arithmetic.” It’s referring to “rigor, relevance and relationships.” Indian Hill Middle School Principal Josh Kauffman and Assistance Principal Bridgette Ridley made a presentation to the Board of Education during the January board meeting. Kauffman started the presentation by providing each board member with a Lego block. The Lego corporation is successful because it focuses on “the brick.” It’s a commitment to focusing on the brick, a business practice that has been successful for the company, he said. Similarly, the middle school has a focus, and it’s the student, he said, adding that each teacher has been given a Lego brick to remind them of their mission to serve the students. “It’s a daily reminder, something tactile,” said Kauffman. Ridley then proceeded to discuss “rigor” in the school, which involves training in a specific type of discipline in the school. “(We) continue to monitor learning, growth and academic progress,” said Ridley, adding that this year a
focus is also on implementing Common Core Standards required by the state. Ridley also discussed “relationships,” citing the importance of activities such as Teacher Appreciation Week and the recent “No Shave November” in which the male staff at the school were encouraged to grow beards to raise money for charity. This initiative raised more than $4,000 for leukemia research, according to Ridley. She said as part of these relationships, the retention of students, who may choose to attend a different school, is essential. “Loss of students continues to decrease,” she said. The discussion then proceeded to the topic of “relevance.” Kauffman said an activity called “A Day of Brave Ideas” is a day of brainstorming ways to be more effective Kauffman said there is a continuous push for teacher leadership and engaging in professional development. He said this is reflected in the amount of participation Indian Hill Middle School teachers have had in state and national conferences. “It’s been fun and interesting to watch your growth the last couple of years,” said Superintendent Mark Miles referring to the middle school.
The Madeira City Council was filled with positivity as it discussed an ordinance needed because of development in the city and a strong budget moving forward. City Manager Tom Moeller explained the new formula that the Planning Commission developed for determining front yard setback sizes, which is expected to reduce the number of variances the commission grants. The size of the front yard setbacks in residential areas built before the 1971 code was in place will be determined by averaging the size of the setbacks for the four houses to the left and right of the property. “It is going to reduce the number of variances the planning commission will have to see over time because we have lots of additions with all the new buildings we have in town,” Moeller said. Councilwoman and member of the Law and Safety Committee Traci Tiest said the committee reviewed the ordinance and is in full support of it being adopted. Councilman Kenneth Born presented good news to council out of the Budget and Finance Committee. “At the beginning of 2013 we started with $1.9 million as our opening balance. We ended with a $2.1 million,” Born said, adding the numbers are not official because they have yet to be audited.
Born said previous councils have always elected to keep $1.7 million as a reserve in case there is a situation to which the city has to quickly react. The city was forecasted to end the year with $1.5 million, but ended at $2.1 million. “The reason for that primarily was an overwhelming estate tax for
our last year. That was a large portion that kept us from going down in our reserves,” he said. Though the budget is in good shape moving forward, Born said he was still concerned about the unforeseen expenditure that the council was presented with at its Jan. 13 meeting. “We were brought a
$30,000 expenditure that we had no prior knowledge of until we were sat in our seats with a piece of paper in front of us,” Born said in reference to the Madeira Police Department coming to the council to approve the purchase of two unmarked cars for $32,000 that the seller was only offering for one day.
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A4 • SUBURBAN LIFE • FEBRUARY 5, 2014
District moves forward on energy projects By Forrest Sellers
The Indian Hill Exempted Village School District is moving forward with several energysaving initiatives. The school board recently approved seeking bids for a central utility plant, which would con-
sist of a boiler and chiller. The board has also approved seeking bids for drilling geothermal wells. Board member Erik Lutz, who heads the district’s Operations Committee, said the Indian Hill Planning Commission approved preliminary drawings for the central plant during its
November meeting. Dave Couch, assistant city manager for Indian Hill, said the central plant was approved unanimously by the Planning Commission, under the condition that it not exceed certain noise levels at the property line. “We are moving forward with final plans and
drawings for the central utility plant which will go out for bid in late December,” said Lutz. “We expect to award a contract in late January.” Set up of the central plant, which will be located at the high school and middle school campus, will be implemented in phases.
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wells were a viable option. “The results of the conductivity test show promise Lutz that the wells might be financially feasible,” said Lutz. The geothermal project, which would involve digging an unspecified number of wells, could cost roughly anywhere from $800,000 to $1.3 million, according to Lutz. However, Lutz said, anticipated savings with a geothermal system could range from $70,000 to $90,000 a year. “I think it is definitely a good idea,” said board member Elizabeth Johnston. “We have a payback for the investment.” Johnston said a geothermal system would have “recognizable savings” over a period of time. Typical geothermal systems use pipes buried underground to recirculate air or liquid from the constant year-round temperature of about 50 degrees Fahrenheit beneath the surface into buildings.
Dianna Davis a 29-year resident of Madeira, was recently named as the first Miller House Museum director. She currently serves as theatre director at Madeira High School, and previously taught speech
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The first phase will involve setting up the central plant and connecting the piping to the midJohnston dle school. The next phase will involve connecting piping to the auditorium in three to four years. The final phase will involve connecting piping to the high school within the next decade. Treasurer Julia Toth said the estimated cost for the utility plant is $1.1 million to $1.4 million. Lutz said funding for this project would come from the district’s permanent improvement fund since it would be a capital project. He said the central plant will save about $80,000 annually in gas, electric and maintenance costs. The school board has also approved investigating costs associated with a geothermal system that would involve drilling wells. A well was dug near the middle school parking lot in the fall for a conductivity test to determine if the
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FEBRUARY 5, 2014 • SUBURBAN LIFE • A5
Editor: Eric Spangler, firstname.lastname@example.org, 576-8251
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
In this scene from the Summit Country Day's performance of "The Diary of Anne Frank," junior Tori Woodruff, Ft. Thomas, Ky., plays the title character as she writes in her diary about her feelings about becoming a young woman. THANKS TO JOLENE BARTON
DIARY comes to life A cast of students and stage crew from The Summit Country Day School’s Upper School presented the “Diary of Anne Frank” recently in Kyte Theater under the direction of Drama Coach Tom Peters.
The Frank Family enter the "Secret Annex" in this scene from the "Diary of Anne Frank" as performed by students at Summit Country Day. From left are sophomore Jackson Xiong, Mason, as Mr. Otto Frank; junior Tori Woodruff, Ft. Thomas, Ky., as Anne Frank; senior Carolyn Eyre, Loveland, as Margot Frank; and sophomore Lucy Schroder, Hyde Park, as Mrs. Edith Frank. THANKS TO JOLENE BARTON
Entertaining themselves in a card game while hidden away in the "Secret Annex," freshman Liam Lindy, Anderson Township, plays Mr. Dussel and junior Alex Winzenread, West Chester, portrays Mr. Van Daan in the Summit Country Day's performance of "Diary of Anne Frank." THANKS TO JOLENE BARTON
Members of the Van Daan Family in The Summit Country Day School's production of Diary of Anne Frank are played by, from left, junior Gavin Majeski, Madeira, as Peter Van Daan; junior Alex Winzenread, West Chester, as Mr. Van Daan; and sophomore Elisa Stanis, Green Township, as Mrs. Van Daan.
Directed by Drama Coach Tom Peters, Upper School students at The Summit Country Day School recently presented the Diary of Anne Frank Dec. 7 and 8 in Kyte Theater. In this scene, members of the "Secret Annex" celebrate Hanukkah, as Peter lights the shamash. From left, sophomore Jackson Xiong, Mason, as Otto Frank; junior Alex Winzenread, West Chester, as Mr. Van Daan; freshman Liam Lindy, Anderson.THANKS
THANKS TO JOLENE BARTON
TO JOLENE BARTON
St. Gertrude parishioners earn high school honors St. Gertrude Parish was recently notified that the following parishioners made the honor roll at two local high schools this quarter. Making first honors from St. Xavier High School, were Reed Dorger, Andrew Fitzgerald,
Matthew Kaes, Nicholas Kohl, James Nagle, John O’Shea Jr., Andrew Racadio, Jack Rafferty and Ross Roehr. Earning second honors included Robert Bathalter, Michael Bortz, John Burleigh, Peter Burleigh, Joseph Carmi-
chael Philip Collins John Graves Patrick Gunning, Eric Jaun Steven Koesterman, Mark Minutolo, John Nawalaniec, Connor Paquette, Peter Schulteis and Alexander Schumacher. Making first honors from St.
Ursula Academy were Caroline Spurr, Madeline Upham, Maura Mittermeier, Natalie Heller, Elizabeth Pritchard, Elinor Floyd, Maria Racadio, Hannah Redden, Madeline Huster, Margaret McIlvenna, Catherine Redden and Abigail Koester-
man. Making second honors were Grace Widmeyer, Devin Scarborough, Kathleen Koesterman and Madeline Woebkenberg. To learn more about St. Gertrude Parish, go to www.stgertrude.org.
A6 • SUBURBAN LIFE • FEBRUARY 5, 2014
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS Boys basketball » Indian Hill senior Karl Koster had 14 points on Jan. 24 as the Braves topped Taylor 6340. The Braves beat Lockland on Jan. 25, 68-54. Senior Lucas Gould hit for 27 points and Koster added 25. On Jan. 28, Indian Hill downed Deer Park 45-29 as Gould had 14 points. » Madeira beat Deer Park on Jan. 24, 61-38. Senior Sam Frayer led the Mustangs with 14 points. Frayer added 22 on Jan. 28 as the Mustangs took Reading 6755. » Moeller senior Grant Benzinger had 17 on Jan. 24 as the Crusaders came from behind to beat St. Xavier 52-48. » Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy lost 52-49 at Seven Hills Jan. 24 and bounced back with a 54-45 win over Dayton Christian Jan. 28. Prince Michael-Sammons led with 13 points while Matt Overstreet added 10. » Cincinnati Country Day won 38-37 at North College Hill Jan. 24 and leveled its record at 8-8 with a 65-36 home win over Ripley Jan. 29. Cam Alldred scored19 to lead the Indians and Gunnar Lykins added 17.
» Indian Hill foiled Finneytown 56-31 on Jan. 29 as sophomore Sam Arington had 16 points. » Madeira beat Taylor 53-49 on Jan. 29. Junior Celia Kline had 16 points. » Mount Notre Dame defeated Ursuline 57-47 on Jan. 30. Junior Naomi Davenport led the Cougars with 16 points. » Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy won 53-43 at Seven Hills Jan. 24; Sam Ross led three players in double figures with 13 points. The Eagles beat North College Hill 45-36 at home Jan. 29 for its sixth-straight win. Marissa Koob led with 26 points. » Cincinnati Country Day lost 46-28 at Summit Country Day Jan. 29, falling to10-8 on the season. » Ursuline Academy lost a pair of league games, falling 5035 at home Jan. 28 and 57-47 on the road at Mount Notre Dame Jan. 30. The Lions slipped to 8-9 on the season.
» Deer Park boys beat Summit Country Day on Jan. 28. Sophomore Austin Mobley had the high series of 402. » Deer Park girls beat Summit Country Day on Jan. 28. Junior Katie Meza led with a 310 series. » Ursuline Academy junior Emma Darlington led the Lions with a 203 average in the GGCL Invitational Jan. 27.
Swimming and diving
» At the Girls Greater Catholic League meet at the University of Cincinnati Jan. 27, Mount Notre Dame’s Kristen Dean was fourth, Amy Dean was seventh, Carmen Kerley was eighth and Brooke Ruter was 11th.
» Moeller advanced in the state dual tournament by beating Loveland and Harrison Jan. 29. Against Loveland, sophomore Jaelen Summerours (113), junior Conner Ziegler (120), senior Connor Borton (132), freshman Drew Hobbs(138), and senior Austin Bohenek (160) had pins. Against Harrison, Summerours, Ziegler, Borton, senior Johnathan Tallarigo (152) and senior Chalmer Frueauf (220) recorded pins.
Reynolds, Madeira in the CHL basketball mix again By Scott Springer firstname.lastname@example.org
MADEIRA — Winners of the last two Cincinnati Hills League titles and three of the last five, Madeira High School’s boys basketball team wasn’t supposed to contend for the league again in 2014. Minus several multi-year veterans, including former state player of the year Andrew Benintendi, Brad Almquist and John Michael Wyrick, the Mustangs looked to be depleted. Current senior Matt Ballweg was the only returning player with considerable playing experience coming into the season. Fortunately for Madeira, long-time coach Jim Reynolds and his squad didn’t buy into any preseason speculation. “We knew that our guys that are seniors this year were competitive,” Reynolds said. “We also knew they were going to be vastly inexperienced from sitting behind that strong class.” Reynolds wasn’t able to work with the Mustangs in the summer because of a “retire/rehire” situation. He did keep tabs through his assistants. The return of Ballweg was key as he averaged nearly 10 points per game as a junior. On the other hand, he was also the school’s starting quarterback and missed the last portion of the pigskin season with an injury. Luckily, the 6-foot-1 senior returned in time for hoops season, but Reynolds also lost another key player in senior Jewels Edmerson. The CHL’s leading rusher in football was also injured late in the fall. Edmerson missed Madeira’s playoff game in addition to being out for basketball. “To lose him for an entire season was a real big hit for us,” Reynolds said. “He was a real hard-nosed, tough guy. He could guard multiple positions and rebound it out of his area.” As Madeira often does with multi-sport athletes, it was a proverbial “next man in.” Just as they did in football, senior Grant Hopewell and junior Colin Voisard stepped in. So did senior soccer player Aaron Blackwelder and junior golfer/
Senior Matt Ballweg (12) goes up for a shot against Wyoming’s Hudson Rogers (10) Jan. 21 at Wyoming.JOSEPH FUQUA II/COMMUNITY PRESS
tennis player Travis Freytag. “We start a little slower because those guys are involved in all sports,” Reynolds said. “These guys transfer their championship and high work ethic qualities. They slide right into basketball and a few weeks into it, they’re going strong.” Other new starters for Madeira are senior Jake Schweppe and 6-foot-6 senior Sam Frayer. Frayer had barely played as an eighth-grader, played some the next two years and then was somewhat lost on varsity last season. He picked the right year to awaken, as far as Reynolds is concerned. “In our preseason scrimmages, Sam was really good,”
Reynolds said. “When the season started, the bright lights came on.” Frayer has had highs of 23 points and 13 rebounds this season, and the veteran coach has been able to cultivate a toughness that some thought had graduated last June. “I’m not ready to claim we’re a championship team,” Reynolds said. “We’re trending. They’re all extremely coachable. You see the by-product of those things as you get deeper into the season.” Madeira wraps the regular season with home games, Feb. 7 against Mariemont, Feb. 8 against Badin and what could be a knockdown thriller Feb. 14 against Indian Hill.
Madeira’s Aaron Blackwelder (14) shoots against Wyoming’s Jake Edmonds (20) and Marc Akinbi (23) as the Mustangs and Cowboys battled in the CHL Jan. 21.JOSEPH FUQUA II/COMMUNITY PRESS
Indian Hill girls offer triple threat BY SCOTT SPRINGER
INDIAN HILL — A year ago, armed with two scorers he was pretty familiar with, Indian Hill High School girls basketball coach Chris Arington was gearing up for the postseason. Arington’s daughters, Jessica and Samantha (a/k/a Sam), led the Lady Braves last season at 11 points per game apiece. This winter, sophomore Sam and senior Jessica are still scoring, but the arsenal has a third option now. Freshman guard Ellie Schaub stepped in to lead the team in scoring at nearly 14 points per game, with a high of 25. “The second time we’ve played people in the league, they kind of know they need to prepare for her,” Arington said. “She had a great beginning of the year and teams are now looking for her. She’s got to be a little more patient.” Patience has helped Schaub at least in one part of her game: Free throws. From Jan. 4-9, the
freshman made 24 consecutive charity stripe shots. In an early win over Wyoming Dec. 14, she scored 16 of her 20 points from the line. The 5-foot-6 foul-shooting frosh gets her points by being skilled at pilfering the pumpkin. Twice this season, she’s had nine steals. “She’s at her best in transition,” Arington said. “When we can score, we can set up our defense, get steals and turnovers and get in transition.” The byproduct of Schaub’s presence has been increased points for last season’s top gun, Sam Arington. Her average is up a couple of points at 13 points per contest. “It definitely has freed up the whole team,” Arington said. “The other teams can’t key on one player.” With the added dimension of speed, Indian Hill can give opponents extra headaches. Schaub and both Aringtons produce inside and outside and senior Jessica Arington hits 84 percent from the line. Inside, Lexi Carrier is a threat around the
Indian Hill sophomore Samantha Arington eyes a free throw Jan. 29 against Finneytown. SCOTT SPRINGER/COMMUNITY PRESS
glass and senior Jessica Marsh can score if needed. Teams have taken note of the diversity of the Lady Braves. “Last year every team played us man-to-man, this year
everyone plays us zone,” Arington said. “We have basically five guards on the floor who are mobile and very good with the ball.” With teams “packing it in” the Lady Braves have patiently zipped the ball around the perimeter and often found the easy bucket. After they score, they pressure the ball and would lead the Cincinnati Hills League in floor burns if it were a statistical category. “That’s something we try to emphasize,” Arington said. “As small as we are, you can’t play timid.” Chris Arington’s crew is near the top of the CHL standings despite a recent tough loss to Wyoming Jan. 27. “The game got delayed and we weren’t able to get in the gym over the weekend,” Arington said. “They played a great game and beat us at their place.” Before any tournament run, Indian Hill must finish the CHL slate. The Lady Braves host Madeira Feb. 5 and finish out at Taylor Feb. 10.
SPORTS & RECREATION
FEBRUARY 5, 2014 • SUBURBAN LIFE • A7
Clark Kellogg heads to Moeller Sports Stag
THE KICKER The Ursula Villa girls Kicker team wins the Ohio Area SAY State Championship for the second year in a row. The team outscored opponents 40-1 during its two-year state championship run. In back, from left, are Natalie Sayre, Holland Cavanaugh, Josie Buendia, Nicole Stettler, Dana Shildmeyer, Mae Dolbey, Kylie Martin, Grace Silvers, Taylor Kuncil, Kristen Roberts and Grace Kruis. In front are Audrey Stevenson, Sami Moser, Kate McCarthy, Lizzy Albach, Sarah Wampler, Maddy Lundberg, Sarah Plaut, Abby Stautberg and Bree Wyendot. Not pictured is Kara Scullin. THANKS TO JEFF WAMPLER
‘That’s My Boy’ award banquet next month CINCINNATI — Chuck Martin, Miami University head football coach, will be the keynote speaker at the 47th National Football Foundation’s “That’s My Boy” Award banquet, which is based upon the accumulation of points in three areas: Football achievement (s), academic achievement, and extracurricular / community activities. The award will be announced at the ScholarAthlete Dinner, which will be 7 p.m., Thursday,
Feb. 27, in the Presidential Ballroom at the Westin Cincinnati. Cash bar begins at 6 p.m. prior to the dinner. The finalists for Ohio’s award are: Jon Bezney, Mariemont; A.J. Glines, Harrison; Alex Hoyle, Miami Valley Christian Academy; Sam Hubbard, Moeller; Jake Krumnauer, Waynesville; Luke Marot, Badin; Nick Marsh, Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy; Ryan Nuss, Fairfield; Brian Popp, Loveland; Percy Rob-
erts, Withrow and Devyn Wood, Western Brown High School. The finalists for Northern Kentucky include: Sam Burchell, Covington Catholic; Seth Hope, Highlands; Ben Walling, Simon Kenton; and Andrew Way, Conner High School. Dale Mueller, former head football at Highlands High School will receive the NFF Chapter’s “Lifetime Achievement” award. The Anthony Munoz Foundation will present
their Offensive Lineman and Defensive Lineman of the Year to Chance Sorrell, Middletown and Jon Bezney, Mariemont High School. Four scholar athletes, one from each of the local colleges - Mason Krysinski, Miami University; Eric Lefeld, University of Cincinnati; Kenny Orloff, Thomas More College and Greg Tabar, College of Mount St. Joseph -- will be honored also.
CINCINNATI — – The annual Archbishop Moeller High School Sports Stag is Thursday, Feb. 20, at Moeller’s Brisben Center (gymnasium). This year Moeller celebrates its success in basketball and features Clark Kellogg as its guest speaker. Kellogg is a TV color analyst and receives national notoriety for his work on college basketball telecasts. In July 2010 he was named vice president of player relations for the Indiana Pacers. He has done television commentating for Cleveland State University, the Big East Television Network, and ESPN. In December 2008 he became the lead analyst for the CBS coverage of college basketball after serving as a game and studio analyst for over a decade. He was the lead studio analyst from 19972008 and has been with CBS since 1993. As an athlete, Kellogg was a former first-round draft pick of the Pacers (1982, eighth selection overall) and played five seasons with the team. He was also a unanimous selection to the 1983 NBA All-Rookie Team. Chronic knee problems forced him to retire after career averages of 18.9 points and 9.6 rebounds per game. In his free time, Kellogg volunteers his time and resources to various organizations, including
the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Athletes in Action, United Way, and the American Red Cross. He is a native of Cleveland and attended The Ohio State University, where he was the Big Ten’s MVP in 1982. He received his degree from OSU in 1996. He and his wife, Rosy, have three children, Talisa, Alex, and Nicholas, and they reside in Westerville. Moeller’s Sports Stag is an evening filled with good food, beverages, and a full evening of social and entertainment. The school will also announce the Class of 2014 Hall of Fame. The pre-stag evening festivities begin at 5:30 p.m., and the program begins at 8 p.m. Individual tickets are $85, which includes prestag festivities, dinner and cocktails. Group reserved seating is also available. The deadline for advanced sales is Thursday, Feb. 17. (Limited seating is available.) Tickets are available online at www.Moeller.org/ Support or by calling 7911680, ext. 1310.
AAU Girls and Boys Basketball Tryouts coming up in February!
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A8 • SUBURBAN LIFE • FEBRUARY 5, 2014
Editor: Eric Spangler, email@example.com, 591-6163
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Where are the Puritans?
In order to move legislation to your viewpoint you have to legislate. No legislation means no movement. We live in a plural society. There are many points of view. You cannot impose your beliefs on the majority; you must sell them on the wisdom of your philosophy. If you are unable to persuade enough voters, then, you will lose. Successful legislation requires some compromise. If you are unwilling to compromise, then, you will need to do what our founding fathers did…move to another country; or, found another country. My great-grandfathers included both Puritans and Quakers. The Puritans left England because they were considered too radical. They
refused to tolerate any dissent. The Quakers were much more inclusive. You probably do not know one Puritan; as, they no James longer exist. Baker COMMUNITY PRESS This is what happens to you GUEST COLUMNIST when you are not inclusive, more open minded to differing points of view and the genuine needs of others. Yet, you can still attend a Quaker meeting, here in Indian Hill. Our Puritan Founding Fathers lived in small villages that were Theocracies, ruled by the local church. Outside in-
trusions, by anyone with differing views, were unwelcome, and could be met with violence. According to Sewell’s History of the Quakers, back in 1662, three young Quaker women, Ann Coleman, Mary Tompkins, and Alice Ambrose came to Dover, N.H. They preached against professional ministers, restrictions on individual conscience, and the established customs of the churchruled settlement, such as the beating of wives and children. (Back then, you could hire a ‘whipper’, to beat your wife and children…what a way to make a living.) After about six weeks of this, a Puritan church elder, “Hatevil Nutter” helped to get Dover’s citizens to sign a pet-
ition “humbly craving relief against the spreading and the wicked errors of the Quakers among them.” According to this Quaker historian, Hatevil convinced the crown’s magistrate, Capt. Richard Walderne, to issue an order to the constables of surrounding jurisdictions. Walderne’s order required the constables ”in the King’s name” to take “these vagabond Quakers, Ann Coleman, Mary Tomkins, and Alice Ambrose,” tie them fast to a cart’s tail, and “whip their naked backs, not exceeding ten stripes apiece on each of the them, in each town; and so to convey them from constable to constable, till they are out of this jurisdiction”…and so they did! Eventually, much to Nut-
CH@TROOM Last week’s question President Obama has said addressing income inequality will be the focal point of his agenda for the rest of his term. What can be done to address income inequality? “What can be done to address income inequality? It's really not that hard a question to answer, get a job. “If one job doesn't cover all your bills, get a second one. I have no problem with people making a lot of money by working, but when it comes to welfare and medicaid for the masses I have to draw the line. “When Obama got elected the first time his welfare state didn't work out too well and this term is much of the same. People we just don't the money for all the give-away programs.”
“The solution to income inequality is the creation of secure, living wage jobs with salaries that grow to reward loyalty, experience and productivity. “A very good place to start would be the repeal of Citizens United. Corporate America is using worker earned profit to buy legislation (Right to work for Less) that continues to stagnate our wages and erode our rights. We are financing our own trip toward poverty. “We must use our vote in each and every election to elect representatives who will fight for an amendment to overturn this destructive decision. “In addition, we need to stop demonizing our labor unions. Workers need to organize, regain their voice and remind the nation’s employers that the building of a successful business is a partnership. “Workers deserve to share in the profit they help to generate. Unionizing allows us to regain our ability to bargain for fair wages, job security and the end of outsourcing. “In many cases greed has suffocated any respect that employers used to have for their workforce and, left unchecked, income inequality will only get worse.”
“The short answer to your question about income inequality is nothing or very little. I think the discussion now is really more about economic in-
The Bengals have asked Hamilton County for control of the naming rights to Paul Brown Stadium. Should the county turn over the naming rights? Why or why not? What names would you suggest for the stadium? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to firstname.lastname@example.org with Chatroom in the subject line by 5 p.m. on Thursday.
equality which is a much broader topic and centers the idea of wealth. “The differences in wealth between individuals as well as nations have existed for thousands of years despite all the recent attention. “And, in spite of good faith efforts by various American Presidents, ie. Woodrow Wilson ( New Freedom), FDR ( New Deal ), Harry Truman ( Fair Deal), JFK ( New Frontier), LBJ (Great Society/War on Poverty), it would be stretch to say that any of those programs left a legacy of making a significant, positive, or long term change in economic inequality. “So, what's the solution? There isn't any; there will always be some. Can we minimize it? Yes, we can. How? By educating ourselves differently. More efficiently. “For example, why not reduce the number of law schools and move medical education to places like the Cleveland Clinic or the Mayo Clinic. “In high school, counsel parents that there are excellent alternatives to a four-year degree that will lead to good jobs. Sure, this is long term but there isn't any magic wand to expand economic equality.”
“I have concerns about Obama trying to solve any income inequalities. His approach so far seems to be more government entitlements. He has never had a real private sector job, nor has he run a company. Unless he is creating more jobs than I worry about his methods or success. “His Robin Hood methods (take from the rich and give to the poor) have not worked. Bringing back jobs from over
A publication of
James Baker is a 36-year resident of Indian Hill.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
ter’s chagrin, the Quaker women returned to Dover and established a church. More than a third of Dover’s citizens eventually became Quakers. (Google - “Hatevil Nutter”) Does any of our recent politics sniff of this 15th century medieval-style mentality? It seems that a minority of people, some well meaning, is being manipulated by a handful of very wealthy donors whose only goal is to purchase legislation. In my opinion, they do not have the stated goals of fostering freedom, liberty or prosperity for all; and, they definitely do not believe in ‘free markets’.
seas might be a good place to start along with immigration reform. That is 10-20 million job opportunities to start. “Per Steve Chabot, ‘since LBJ’s war on poverty started in 1964, 50 years ago the government has spent $20.7 trillion dollars on poverty in the U.S.’ “My guess is a large amount of that money was spent for government bureaucracy and more government employees. Obama may soon replace Jimmy Carter as the president with the lowest public approval rating. Go figure!”
“President Obama and his liberal base bemoan the ‘income inequality’ in this country, but their hands are tied to one large group that will keep that from happening. Unions. “Specifically the teachers unions across this country. Education is paramount to closing the income gap in this country. More educated a student becomes, the more income that student will achieve. School vouchers are fought by the unions all over this country because they are a threat to the status quo. “Break the cycle of inefficient/ineffective schools, remove layers upon layers of overpaid do-nothing administrators and maybe theirs hope. But that would take change. Hmmmm, hope and change?”
ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics. 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 Thursday E-mail: suburban@community press.com Fax: 248-1938 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Suburban Life may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
Businesses should keep the sidewalks clean One of the joys of living in Madeira is that I can quite easily walk downtown to shop or get coffee from my home. I usually walk from my home to the business district daily, at least. The businesses of Madeira are, generally, very good at their storefronts and walkways clean and safe. The Starbucks and Subway on Miami Avenue are two Madeira businesses who do not maintain walkways in an attractive or safe manner and is especially evident after a snowfall. Neither business shovels nor puts down salt or other melting agents to make the sidewalks safe for customers.
During non-snow months the sidewalk in front of both businesses is littered with trash, debris and cigarette butts. I understand that there may be disputes or misunderstandings between tenants and landlords regarding responsibility for maintaining clear sidewalks. It is clear, however, that the environment you are presenting to customers is one of “buyer beware.” Do the right thing and be good corporate citizens, Starbucks and Subway – scoop some snow, put down some salt, and sweep up the trash. Perhaps more people will patronize you. Could happen. Wesley Woolard Madeira
OFFICIALS DIRECTORY Deer Park Community City Schools
Deer Park Community City Schools, Deer Park City School District Office, 4131 Matson Ave., Deer Park. Phone: 891-0222. Web site: www.deerparkcityschools.org Deer Park Board of Education meets at 7 p.m. the first and third Wednesdays of each month at Howard Elementary 4131 Matson Ave. Deer Park. Board President, Terri Morrissey; Vice President, Donna Farrell; board members, Peggy Bosse, Tom Griswold, Karen Kellums. Superintendent, Jeff Langdon; Treasurer, Cynthia Stubenvoll.
Indian Hill Exempted Village Schools
Indian Hill Exempted Village Schools Board of Education: 6855 Drake Road. Phone: 272-4500. Web site: www.ih.k12.oh.us. Indian Hill school board meets at 7 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at Indian Hill High School, 6845 Drake Road. Board members Elizabeth Johnston, Eddie Hooker, Kim Martin Lewis, Erik Lutz and Tim Sharp. Superintendent Mark Miles; Assistant Superintendent Mark Ault; Treasurer and Business Manager Julia J. Toth, 272-4513; Director of Pupil Services Tracy Quattrone; Transportation Supervisor Barbara Leonard; Facilities Director Ken Stegman and Director of Communications Andrea Brady.
Madeira City Council meets at 7:30 p.m. the second and fourth Mondays
394 Wards Corner Road Loveland, Ohio 45140 phone: 248-8600 email: email@example.com web site: www.communitypress.com
of each month in the municipal building, 7141 Miami Ave. Phone 561-7228. Web site: www.madeiracity.com. Mayor Mike Steur; Vice Mayor Melisa Adrien; council members Tom Ashmore, Kenneth Born, Nancy Spencer, Rob Steier and Traci Bayer-Theis. City Manager Thomas Moeller, 5617228; Police Chief Frank Maupin, 272-4214; Fire Chief Steven Ashbrock, 272-2669; Clerk Diane Novakov, 561-7228; Treasurer Steven Soper, 561-7228; Law Director Robert Malloy, 561-7228.
Madeira City Schools
Madeira City Schools district office, 7465 Loannes Drive. Phone 985-6070. Web site: www.madeiracityschools.org. Madeira City Schools board of education meets at 7 p.m. the third Monday of each month in Perin Media Center at Madeira High School, 7465 Loannes Drive. Board members: Tarek Kamil, Kam Misleh, Pat Shea, David Templeton and Cathy Swami. Superintendent Stephen Kramer, 924-3880; Assistant Superintendent Kenji Matsudo; Public Relations Officer Diane Nichols, 924-3707; Treasurer Susan Crabill; Transportation Supervisor Karen Moses, 5611366.
Sycamore Township board of trustees meets at 7 p.m. on the first and third Thursday of each month at township offices, 8540 Kenwood Road. Phone 791-8447. Web site: www.sycamoretownship.org.
Suburban Life Editor Eric Spangler firstname.lastname@example.org, 591-6163 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
L IFE Getting beds for kids in need SUBURBAN
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 2014
By Forrest Sellers
HYDE PARK — A Hyde Park councilwoman wants to insure Tristate children don’t lack a basic necessity. Louisa Adams is forming an organization to provide beds and cribs for underprivileged children. The organization is called Beds for Kids Cincinnati.
Adams, who has a background in social work, said Cincinnati has a significant problem with child poverty in which children’s Adams basic needs are not being met. Through her social work, Adams said, “We consistently saw
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
children without a bed to sleep in.” Beds for Kids will work closely with Families Forward, a locally based resource center for schools, students and their families. “I think (this) will be nicely aligned with our services in meeting the full needs of our students,” said Deborah Allsop, executive director/CEO of Fam-
ilies Forward. “(This) will support their academic, social and emotional growth.” Families Forward will serve as a referral agency for Beds for Kids. Adams, a parent of three, said the organization will initially need to raise about $150,000. This will cover operational costs as well as provide beds for 500 children.
Adams said the children will be given a bed frame, mattress, sheets, a comforter and pillow. The organization hopes to obtain funding from foundation grants and corporate sponsors as well as private donations. For information visit the website http://bit.ly/KyLpYF or send an email to Adams at email@example.com.
State Sens. Shannon Jones, Bill Seitz and Joe Uecker honor the Moeller High School football team for winning the Division I state championship. PROVIDED
Moeller football honored at state capital
hio State Sens. Shannon Jones (R-Springboro), Joe Uecker (R–Miami Township) and Bill Seitz (R–Cincinnati) honored the Moeller High School football team for winning the 2013 Division I state
championship. The Crusaders beat the Mentor Cardinals 55-52, winning their second consecutive state championship. “Coach (John) Rodenberg’s guidance on and off the field is a huge contributor to the
success of these young men,” Jones said. “This was a big year for the Crusaders, not only winning the title, but breaking state records. I’m excited to see more from this great team next season.” “The Crusaders unwa-
vering commitment and energy, and the dedication of coach Rodenberg let to a record-setting year and a well deserved state title,” Seitz said “As a Moeller alumnus, I’m extremely proud of our young athletes for winning yet an-
other state championship,” Uecker said. Moeller set records for most points scored by a team, most combined points scored and most combined total yards in a Division I state final game.
CSC starts programs for kids Cancer Support Community recently received a $10,000 grant from the Charles H. Dater Foundation, which will help fund special support programs throughout 2014 for children dealing with cancer themselves or in their family. Called Kid Support, the 10week program is a free peer support group for children (ages 4-12) who have a family member or friend with cancer or have cancer themselves. The program features developmentally appropriate content and activities such as artistic expression, poems, stories, cartoons and games to help children feel comfortable asking questions, expressing difficult feelings and sharing common experiences. “The Charles H. Dater Foundation is committed to the children of the Greater Cincin-
nati area,” said Bruce A. Krone, Director of the Foundation. “We focus on providing financial support to programs that serve to improve the lives of children through diversified experiences and activities. This is in keeping with the philanthropic vision and goals of Charles H. Dater, in whose memory we serve.” More than 2,200 grants have been awarded since 1985, totaling over $35 million. According to CSC Program Director Kelly Schoen a cancer diagnosis impacts the entire family and can be especially confusing and frightening to the youngest family members. “We’re very grateful to the Dater Foundation for this funding,” said Schoen. “Children often have many worries, fears, and misconceptions
about cancer and if the concerns are not addressed it can put them at risk for emotional distress, behavioral problems, or trouble in school.” Kid Support begins with a parent orientation session at 5:30 p.m., on Thursday, March 6. Children are welcome to attend and will participate in a structured activity during the parent session. The children sessions then begin 5:30-7:30 p.m. the following Thursday, March 13, and run for 10 weeks. All activities take place at Cancer Support Community, 4918 Cooper Road, Blue Ash, are facilitated by trained professionals and are offered free of charge to participants thanks to this grant from the Dater Foundation. For reservations or more information, call 791-4060.
Cancer Support Community Director of Development Betty Cookendorfer, left, Executive Director Rick Bryan, of Blue Ash, and program director Kelly Schoen, of Madeira, thank the Charles H. Dater Foundation for a $10,000 grant, which will help fund support programs throughout the year for children dealing with cancer themselves or in their family. THANKS TO BETTY COOKENDORFER
B2 • SUBURBAN LIFE • FEBRUARY 5, 2014
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, FEB. 6 Art & Craft Classes After School Art for Kids at the Barn, 4-6 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Weekly through March 13. Students introduced to art methods and techniques through hands-on projects. Ages 5-12. $65. Registration required. Presented by Art Academy of Cincinnati. 562-8748; www.artatthebarn.org. Mariemont.
Art Exhibits Anthony Stollings Art Show, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., River Hills Christian Church, 6300 Price Road, Visual artist displays selections of his artwork. Using oils, acrylics and water colors, his African-American spirit paintings tell detailed storylines with titles such as “The Market Place,” “The Soap Box Derby,” “Jazz Metamorphosis.” Free. 677-7600; www.riverhillscc.com. Loveland. The Barn Painters, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Exhibit and sale of original oil paintings from accomplished local artists. Free. Through Feb. 9. 272-3700; www.artatthebarn.org. Mariemont.
relationships. Donations accepted. Presented by Codependents Anonymous Inc. 673-0174; www.coda.org. Blue Ash.
FRIDAY, FEB. 7 Art Exhibits Anthony Stollings Art Show, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., River Hills Christian Church, Free. 677-7600; www.riverhillscc.com. Loveland. The Barn Painters, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; www.artatthebarn.org. Mariemont.
Anime Club, 6-8 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Watch anime, draw manga, play Yu-Gi-Oh and interact around these favorite pastimes. Ages 13-18. Free. Through March 7. 369-4450. Deer Park.
HypnoBirthing, 6:45 p.m., Bethesda North Hospital, 10500 Montgomery Road, Continues Feb. 15 and Feb. 22. Childbirth series rejects myth that suffering must accompany labor. $200 per birthing team. Registration required. 475-4500; www.trihealth.com. Montgomery.
Doug Stanhope, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas Comedy Club, $25. Reservations required. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, 8999 Applewood Drive, $5. Presented by Zumba with Ashley. 9177475. Blue Ash. Zumba Fitness Classes, 6:307:30 p.m., Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 101 S. Lebanon Road, Parish Life Center. Free will donation at door. For ages 12 and up. 683-4244. Loveland.
SATURDAY, FEB. 8 Art & Craft Classes Look See Do: Tons of Traditions, 10-11 a.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Art workshop for children. Look at artwork from around the world from the Museum’s collection, see how artwork reflects cultural traditions, then create your own African inspired mask. Grades 3-6. $5. 272-3700; www.artthebarn.org. Mariemont. Monoprinting Workshop with Amy Burton, 2-5 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Each student produces at least two quality colorful prints on rag paper. For ages 16 and up. $125. Registration required. Presented by Woman’s Art Club Foundation. 561-6949; www.artatthebarn.org. Mariemont.
Kid’s Club, 3:30-4:30 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Arts and crafts, presenters, board games and more. Ages 5-12. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park. Food, Facts and Fun, 3:45-4:45 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Learn about eating healthy, fitness and food safety. Ages 5-12. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.
Mayerson JCC Jewish and Israeli Film Festival, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Mayerson JCC, 8485 Ridge Road, Held at various theaters and the JCC, schedule to be available online. Features the best of Israel’s thriving film industry from contemporary dramas to documentaries, as well as international films by established as well as emerging filmmakers. Through Feb. 27. Festival pass: $75, $65 members. Registration required. 761-7500; www.jointhej.org. Amberley Village.
Codependents Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., The Community of the Good Shepherd, 8815 E. Kemper Road, Room 31. Literature discussion group. Free, donations accepted. Presented by Codependents Anonymous Inc. Through March 27. 800-0164. Montgomery. Codependents Anonymous, Noon-1 p.m., Blue Ash Presbyterian Church, 4309 Cooper Road, Youth room. Big book/ discussion meeting. Brown bag lunch optional. Open to everyone who desires healthy loving
Health Wellness Seniors’ Second Saturdays, 1:30-3 p.m., Blue Ash Branch Library, 4911 Cooper Road, Community educational event presented by lawyers and health professionals to tackle elder law, end of life planning or senior citizen medical topics. Ages 45-99. Free. Presented by Graves & Graves. 369-6051; www.graveselderlaw.com. Blue Ash.
Literary Libraries Teen Advisory Board, 2-3 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Motivated teens discuss means for making library’s programs and materials to be most in tune with their needs. Ages 13-19. Free. 3694450. Deer Park.
The Mayerson JCC Jewish and Israeli Film Festival is going on through Feb. 27. The festival features the best of Israel’s film industry from contemporary dramas to documentaries, as well as international films by established as well as emerging filmmakers. A festival pass is $75, or $65 for JCC members. Registration is required. Call 761-7500 or visit www.jointhej.org. FILE PHOTO
Anthony Stollings Art Show, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., River Hills Christian Church, Free. 677-7600; www.riverhillscc.com. Loveland. The Barn Painters, 1-4 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; www.artatthebarn.org. Mariemont.
MONDAY, FEB. 10
Clubs & Organizations
Dewey’s Pizza School, 11 a.m.-2:30 p.m., Dewey’s Pizza, 7767 Kenwood Road, Learn how to toss and top pizza from Dewey’s experts and learn more about the Ohio Valley Chapter of the National MS Society. Benefits Ohio Valley Chapter of the National MS Society. $25. Reservations required. 791-1616; www.deweyspizza.com. Kenwood.
Team Challenge Information Session, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Fleet Feet Sports, 9525 Kenwood Road, Learn about Team Challenge: half-marathon training program to benefit the Crohn’s & Colitis Foundation. Free. 772-3550; www.ccteamchallenge.org/southwestohio. Blue Ash.
The Inner Life of a Writer, 1-3:30 p.m., Women Writing for a Change, 6906 Plainfield Road, Weekly through March 16. Class explores relationship between creativity and body awareness. Use writing, crafting and sharing written work, meditation and yoga to discover sources of creativity. For grades 8-10. $149. Reservations required. Presented by Young Women Writing for (a) Change. 272-1171; www.womenwriting.org. Silverton. My Voice, My Story: Art and Book-Making with your Words and Images, 1-3:30 p.m., Women Writing for a Change, 6906 Plainfield Road, Weekly through March 16. Experiment with poetry, fiction and memoir-style writing. For grades 4-7. $149. Reservations required. Presented by Young Women Writing for (a) Change. 272-1171; www.womenwriting.org. Silverton.
Monoprinting Workshop with Amy Burton, 2-5 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, $125. Registration required. 561-6949; www.artatthebarn.org. Mariemont.
The Barn Painters, 1-4 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; www.artatthebarn.org. Mariemont.
On Stage Comedy
Art & Craft Classes
Gardening Series, 6:30-8 p.m., Turner Farm, 7400 Given Road, “Let’s Make a Grow Light.” Assembling a grow light stand. $15, plus supplies. Reservations required. 561-7400; turnerfarm.org. Indian Hill.
Doug Stanhope, 8 p.m., Go Bananas Comedy Club, 8410 Market Place Lane, Special engagement. No coupons or passes accepted. $25. Reservations required. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
SUNDAY, FEB. 9
Healthy Cooking Classes, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m., Peachy’s Health Smart, 7400 Montgomery Road, Peachy Seiden discusses nutrition and health while preparing two delicious, simple and easy meals. Ages 18 and up. $30. Registration required. 315-3943; www.peachyshealthsmart.com. Silverton.
Home & Garden
On Stage Theater
On Stage Comedy
Doug Stanhope, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas Comedy Club, $25. Reservations required. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
The Barn Painters, 6-9 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Meet artists and enjoy refreshments at reception for show and sale of original oil paintings from accomplished local artists. Free. 272-3700; www.artatthebarn.org. Mariemont.
Yes, You Can Get Business Through LinkedIn, 10-11:30 a.m., Dimalanta Design Group, 4555 Lake Forest Drive, No. 650, Learn how to use LinkedIn and how it can help you grow your business with Ernie Dimalanta, founder of Out-&-Out Marketing and owner of Dimalanta Design Group, and Wendy Hacker, PR and social media consultant of Dimalanta Design Group. $10. Reservations required. 588-2802; www.dimalantadesigngroup.com/workshops. Blue Ash. Techniques with Meat with Wine Pairings Liz and David Cook, 6:30-9 p.m., Cooks’ Wares, 11344 Montgomery Road, Sit down and learn from David Cook, one of the best chefs around, as he shows you everything you need to know about meat. Ages 21 and up. $60. Reservations required. 489-6400. Symmes Township.
On Stage Comedy
Joan, the Girl of Arc, 7 p.m., Blue Ash Recreation Center, 4433 Cooper Road, Dramatic world premiere adaptation starts with Joan as a young girl, just starting to examine her own beliefs. As she begins to understand herself and her world, she learns to inspire and lead others. Cincinnati Playhouse Off the Hill production. Contact location for price. Presented by Playhouse in the Park. 745-8550; www.cincyplay.com. Blue Ash.
The Hitmen, 8 p.m.-midnight, Tony’s Steaks and Seafood, 12110 Montgomery Road, Free. 6771993; www.tonysofcincinnati.com. Symmes Township.
Films Mayerson JCC Jewish and Israeli Film Festival, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Mayerson JCC, Festival pass: $75, $65 members. Registration required. 761-7500; www.jointhej.org. Amberley Village.
Lectures Touching History: An Interrogator at the Nuremberg Trials, 9:30-11:30 a.m., Congregation Beth Adam, 10001 Loveland-Madeira Road, John Dolibois, interrogator at the Nuremberg Trials, shares his experience as part of Beth Adam’s Adult Education program. Free. 9850400. Loveland.
Music Classical Carillon Concert, 4-5 p.m., Mary M. Emery Carillon, Pleasant Street, Open air concert. Carillonneur plays bells using keyboard in upper tower. Tours of tower available; playground, restroom and shelter house on site. Free. Presented by Village
of Mariemont. 271-8519; www.mariemont.org. Mariemont.
Cooking Classes Dewey’s Pizza with Chuck Lipp, 6:30-9 p.m., Cooks’ Wares, 11344 Montgomery Road, Chuck will show you just how to create your own masterpieces at home. $45. Reservations required. 489-6400. Symmes Township.
Education Improv for Adults, 7:30-9 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., Seven-week course. Based on children’s games, exercises that made Second City alumni Steve Carrel, Tina Fey and Steven Colbert famous are same ones used to discover joy of active listening, agreement and building something from nothing. Presented by The Woman’s Art Club of Cincinnati. 272-3700; firstname.lastname@example.org. Mariemont.
Films Mayerson JCC Jewish and Israeli Film Festival, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Mayerson JCC, Festival pass: $75, $65 members. Registration required. 761-7500; www.jointhej.org. Amberley Village.
Health Wellness UC Health Mobile Diagnostics Mammography Screenings, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., UC Health Primary Care, 9275 Montgomery Road, Cost varies by insurance. Financial assistance available to those who qualify. Registration required. 585-8266. Montgomery.
TUESDAY, FEB. 11 Art & Craft Classes Wine and Canvas, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Flipdaddy’s Burgers & Beers, 7453 Wooster Pike, Painting class with cocktails. No experience necessary. $35. Reservations required. Presented by Wine and Canvas. 3171305; www.wineandcanvas.com. Columbia Township.
Cooking Classes The Waltz Dinner and Dancing with Karen Harmon, 6-9 p.m.,
ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to email@example.com along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. Cooks’ Wares, 11344 Montgomery Road, A few turns in the waltz lessons will entice that close feeling, and the dishes which follow will be sure to bring out the romantic in you. Ages 18 and up. $140 for two. Reservations required. 489-6400. Symmes Township.
Exercise Classes Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, $5. 917-7475. Blue Ash. Zumba Fitness Classes, 6:307:30 p.m., Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 683-4244. Loveland.
Farmers Market Loveland Farmers Market, 3-6 p.m., Grailville Retreat and Program Center, 932 O’Bannonville Road, Presented by Loveland Farmers’ Market. 683-0491; www.lovelandfm.com. Loveland.
Films Mayerson JCC Jewish and Israeli Film Festival, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Mayerson JCC, Festival pass: $75, $65 members. Registration required. 761-7500; www.jointhej.org. Amberley Village.
Health Wellness Mercy Health Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Shops at Harper’s Point, 11340 Montgomery Road, Fifteen-minute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. 686-3300; www.e-mercy.com. Symmes Township. Nutrition Seminar: Strengthening Your Immune System, 4-6 p.m., Peachy’s Health Smart, 7400 Montgomery Road, Understand the players of the immune system, how to protect it and maintain it’s health and its link to stress. Ages 18 and up. $10. Reservations required. 315-3943; www.peachyshealthsmart.com. Silverton.
Literary Story Times Preschool Story Time, 10:30-11 a.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Books, songs, activities and more, while building early literacy skills. For preschoolers and their care-
givers. Ages 3-6. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park. Book Break, 3-3:30 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Children’s librarian reads aloud from some favorite books. Make craft to take home. Ages 3-6. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 12 Art & Craft Classes Knitting, Crochet and Needlecraft Class, 7-8 p.m., Milford Heights Church of Christ, 1646 Ohio 28, Basic handwork techniques and fresh ideas in knitting, crochet and other handicrafts along with short devotional time. Free. 575-1874. Milford.
Support Groups Caregiver Support Group, 2-3:30 p.m., Sycamore Senior Center, 4455 Carver Woods Drive, Conference Room. To support caregivers of elderly or disabled parents (relatives). Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. 929-4483. Blue Ash.
THURSDAY, FEB. 13 Business Meetings Lunch, Learn and Leads: State Treasurer Office, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m., Wright Brothers Inc., 7825 Cooper Road, Marcy Longnecker, State Treasurer Office. Free. 543-3591. Montgomery.
Exercise Classes Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, $5. 917-7475. Blue Ash. Zumba Fitness Classes, 6:307:30 p.m., Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 683-4244. Loveland.
Films Mayerson JCC Jewish and Israeli Film Festival, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Mayerson JCC, Festival pass: $75, $65 members. 7617500.
FEBRUARY 5, 2014 • SUBURBAN LIFE • B3
Chocolate treats that are perfect for Valentine’s Day
always get senti11⁄2 cups sugar mental around Valen- 1 cup chopped toasted walnuts or other nuts tine’s Day. I remem(optional) ber being a kid in second grade, hoping I’d get 1 cup milk 4 tablespoons melted butter some Valentine cards 2 teaspoons vanilla from my classmates, particularly BobPreheat oven to by Simpson. It was always fun watch350 degrees. Spray 9-inch by ing my boys when 13-inch pan. Whisk they were that age flour, cocoa, choose special espresso powder, cards for their baking powder Valentines. Times and sugar togethchange, but the er. In separate message is the Rita bowl, whisk milk, same. Anybody Heikenfeld butter and vanilla. can be your Valen- RITA’S KITCHEN Add this to dry tine, so remember those folks who have lent ingredients and blend. Pour into pan. a helping hand, or who may just need cheering Pudding: up. Send them a funny 1 cup sugar kid’s card with a note 1 cup brown sugar, firmly and, if you can, share one packed of these recipes with 1 ⁄2 cup plus 2 tablespoons them. Chocolate rules!
Cappuccino mocha pudding cake aka Upside down hot fudge pudding cake If you’re making this for kids or someone who doesn’t like coffee flavor, leave out espresso. The fun thing about this is you learn a bit of food chemistry: the hot fudge sauce is poured over the top of the cake batter, and as the cake bakes, the sauce turns to pudding and sinks to the bottom while the cake batter rises to the top! Cake: 2 cups flour ⁄3 cup plus 1 tablespoon cocoa powder 2 teaspoons instant espresso coffee powder 1 tablespoon baking powder 1
cocoa powder 13⁄4 cup very hot water
Mix sugars and cocoa. Pour water over and whisk. Pour ever so gently and evenly over batter. Pudding will look quite thin but gets real thick as it bakes. Bake 30-35 minutes or until center is set and just firm to touch. Don’t over bake or you won’t get much pudding!
Diabetic chocolate lover’s cheesecake
I remember this recipe from friend and former colleague, Joanna Lund, founder of Healthy Exchanges. 1 pound fat-free cream cheese, room temperature 4 serving package sugar-free instant chocolate fudge pudding mix
Rita’s chocolate pudding cake can be made with or without espresso powder.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD ⁄3 cup nonfat dry milk powder 1 cup water 1 ⁄4 cup Cool Whip Lite 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 chocolate-flavored piecrust, 6 oz. 2
Garnish: 2 (21⁄2-inch squares) chocolate graham crackers, crushed 2 tablespoons mini chocolate chips
Stir cream cheese with a spoon and add pudding mix, milk powder and water. Mix well using a whisk. Blend in Cool Whip and vanilla. Spread into crust. Sprinkle cracker crumbs and chips over top. Refrigerate at least 1 hour.
Serves 8. Each serving: Calories 215, Fat 7 gm, Protein 26 gm, Carbs 644 mg
Easy chocolate fondue
This can be made ahead and reheated. Serve with chunks of fruit, cake, etc. I like to ladle some out for the kids before adding liqueur. 4 cups chocolate chips, your choice (approximately 24 oz.) 1 cup whipping cream, unwhipped 1 ⁄2 cup milk 1 teaspoon vanilla or 1⁄2 teaspoon almond extract Liqueur: Start with 2 tablespoons and go from
there (optional) - I used orange liqueur
Put chips, cream and milk in pan. Whisk over low heat until chips are melted and mixture is smooth. Stir in vanilla and liqueur.
Tips from readers’ kitchens
Tortellini soup update. Sandy, a loyal reader, made the tortellini soup with spinach and used a 19 oz. bag of tortellini and found it was way too much for the quart of broth. She decided to add more broth, which worked. Sandy asked me to specify how much tortellini to put in. I would say start with 2
cups tortellini and go from there. John Pancoast’s eggplant casserole. Mary Lou K. made this healthier by substituting whole wheat crackers for the topping and low-fat yogurt for the whipping cream. “It was very delicious and would make a great main dish, though we had it with trout and considered it our vegetable and starch,” she said. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim's culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org with "Rita's kitchen" in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
Celebrating history while making history. Join Mercy Health, Catholic Health Partners and the Greater Cincinnati community as we celebrate Black History Month; featuring Mercy Health’s African-American physicians and guest speaker Earvin “Magic” Johnson. Enjoy a reception with heavy hors d’oeuvres and music from the Cincinnati Symphony Youth Orchestra Nouveau Chamber Players, followed by the program with Magic Johnson. Tuesday, February 18, 2014 5:30 PM at the Duke Energy Center, Tickets $10 RSVP at e-mercy.com
B4 • SUBURBAN LIFE • FEBRUARY 5, 2014
RELIGION Armstrong Chapel United Methodist Church
ment, significance and legacy. Cost is $45, which includes registration fee, continental breakfast and lunch. Register at www.superchargeconf.org. The church is at 5125 Drake Road, Indian Hill
Join NFL hall-of-famer Anthony Munoz, featured speaker, at Armstrong Chapel Super Charge Men’s Conference, from 8 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 8, at the church. The conference is open to all men, including teenaged sons. Munoz will talk about how Christian faith enpowers “authentic men” to make a significant difference in their families, workplaces and communities. He will share his story and perspective on the path to long-term success that makes a positive impact on others. The conference includes a lineup of guest speakers for breakout sessions that will address four building blocks of enduring success: happiness, achieve-
Ascension Lutheran Church
The Women’s Bible Study meets Friday mornings at 9:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. They are using “Namesake: When God Rewrites Your Story” for their discussion. The women’s Wheel of Friendship shipped 100 health kits and 30 pounds of soap to Lutheran World Relief. The group meets monthly Wednesdays at 10 a.m. Their Bible study is called “In Good Company: Stories of Biblical Women.” Women of the community are invited to both groups.
Healing Touch Ministry is offered on the fourth Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. Please call the church office at 793-3288 for more information on this outreach opportunity. Rejoice! worship service is at 11 a.m. Rejoice! is a more contemporary, upbeat style worship with music and Bible readings reflecting the preference of many people today. Heritage (traditional) worship service is at 9 a.m. Sunday School, Confirmation and Adult Forum are at 9:45 a.m. Ascension is at 7333 Pfeiffer Road, Montgomery, Ohio 45242; ascensionlutheranchurch.com; 793-3288.
Bethel Baptist Temple
AWANA children’s Bible clubs are offered for children ages 2 through high school from 7
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p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Wednesdays during the school year. Kids enjoy games, Bible studies and lessons and special events. Contact the church for information, or visit the AWANA page on Facebook: search for “Bethel Baptist AWANA.” The adult, teen and children’s Sunday School classes come together for an hour of skits from the drama team, children’s songs, games, penny wars and more during Round Up Sunday, offered during Sunday School hour on the first Sunday of each month. Small group Bible studies, including a women’s Bible study, are offered Wednesday evenings at the church at 7:30 p.m. Sunday School classes for all ages are 10 a.m.; Sunday worship is 11 a.m. Kings Kids, a children’s worship service, is offered during the 11 a.m. service. The church is at 8501 Plainfield Road, Sycamore Township; 891-2221; bethelbaptisttemple.org.
Blue Ash Presbyterian Church
NEEDS item for the month of January is macaroni and cheese. The book of the month is “The Light Between Oceans.” Jacob’s Ladder is the theme for Sunday School (pre-K through 12th-grade); these classes are taught after the children’s sermon in the worship service. Bible 101 and Thoughtful Christian classes are offered for adults each Sunday morning. These meet at 9 a.m. in the fellowship hall. Sunday worship services are at 10:30 a.m. Nursery care is available. Sunday sermons are recorded and available on the church website. The church is at 4309 Cooper Road; 791-1153; www.bapc.net.
Christ Church Cathedral
A Catacoustic Consort will be performed at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 7, at the church, featuring virtuoso Alexander Weimann, harpsichord and organ. For ticket information, Call 7723242 or visit catacoustic.com. This concert is a featured event in the second annual Cincinnati Early Music Festival. A Festival of Anthems, a festive
service featuring Cincinnatiarea choirs and the opening event of the 2013 Central Division Conference of the American Choral Directors Association, will take place at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 26, at the church. Performing will be Christ Church Cathedral Choir; The Choir of Calvary Episcopal Church, Clifton; The Xavier University Concert Choir and Edgecliff Vocal Ensemble, and The Cathedral Choir of Hyde Park Community United Methodist Church. The church is at 318 E. Fourth St., Cincinnati; 621-1817; christchurchcincinnati.org.
Cincinnati Friends Meetinghouse
A potluck lunch and presentation from Bonita Porter and Bob LaFeesse of Oxford, Ohio and Ken Bordewell and Mary Anne Curtiss of Community Friends Meeting on their experiences working among Friends in Bolivia through Quaker Bolivia Link is scheduled for 12:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. March 2, at the Cincinnati Friends Meetinghouse. All are welcome Regular meeting for worship is 11 a.m., Sundays followed by fellowship in the Fireside room at noon. First Day/Nursery School is available at 11 a.m. The church is at 8075 Keller Road, Cincinnati; 791-0788; www.cincinnatifriends.org.
Community Lighthouse Church of God
Services are 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. Sundays; 7 p.m. Wednesdays. Pastor is Keith Mapes. The church is at 4305 Sycamore Road, Cincinnati.
Good Shepherd Lutheran Church
In the spirit of giving, Good Shepherd will donate $5 in each visitor’s name to the local homeless shelter, www.IHNCincinnati.org. An additional $5 match has been offered by an anonymous member, totaling $10, to help those without homes this Christmas season. Good Shepherd is a large church that offers a variety of styles of worship and service times: Saturdays, 5 p.m. – Woven worship (mix of traditional and contemporary). Sundays, 8 a.m.
and 11 a.m. – traditional worship. Sundays, 9:30 a.m. – Contemporary worship. Sundays, 5:45 p.m. – “NOSH” dinner and worship offsite at UC Campus Ministry Edge House. GSLC offers preschool and student Sunday School at 9:30 a.m., September through May. ‘Worship Without Worry” Sunday School is also offered at 11 a.m. for families of children with special needs and kids of all ages. Faith-building classes, fellowship and outreach opportunities, and small groups are offered each weekend and throughout the week for adults to connect. The church is at 7701 Kenwood Road, Kenwood; 891-1700; goodshepherd.com.
Indian Hill Church
The church adult forum schedule is as follows: Feb. 9, Attorney Jack Painter, Tea Party spokesperson, “Government’s Role in the Economy.” Feb. 16, Gregory Smith, Chair – MIS Department associate professor, Williams College of Business Xavier University, “Statistics in Regards to the American Dream.” Feb. 23, TBD – looking for a speaker on how younger generation approaches work differently than our generation. The church is at 6000 Drake Road, Indian Hill; 561-6805; indian-hill.diosohio.org.
St. Paul Community United Methodist Church
At this church, the members are “Reaching Up, Reaching Out and Reaching In.” That means guests are always welcome to participate in worship services, mission and ministry projects and fellowship opportunities. Worship times are 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. (traditional) and 9:30 a.m. (contemporary). The church is at 8221 Miami Road, Madeira; 891-8181; stpaulcumc.org.
The church is at 8136 Wooster Pike; 576-6000;www.sonrisechurch.com.
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Ronald V. Armor
Ronald V. Armor, 78, of Deer Park died Jan. 23. Survived by wife, Nancy (nee Schira) Armor; children Sandy (Darren) Rutledge and Ron (Melissa) Armor; grandchildren Kris, Julie, Krista, Jeff, Vance and Brody; great-grandchildren Emma, Andrew, Charlie, Audrey and Bradley; siblings Terry (Divina) Armor and Cheryl (Patrick) Devine; and many other relatives and close friends. Services were Jan. 29 at Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home, Evendale. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati.
Dennis Howard Warner
Dennis Howard Warner, 66, died Jan. 20. He was the golf course superintendent at Kenwood Country Club. Survived by wife, Alberta; children Meredith (Matthew) Slater, Gregory (Alicia) Warner and Rachel (Jacob) Lawrence; grandchildren Jackson and Jillian Warner and Audrey Slater; and nieces and great-nephews. Preceded in death by son, Stephen, parents Leonard and Dorothy; and brother, Dale. Services were Jan. 27 at St. Paul Community United Methodist Church. Memorials to: Hattie Larlham Foundation, 7996 Darrow Road, Twinsburg, OH 44087; or City Gospel Mission at www.citygospelmission.org.
UC Medical Center is the first in the region to offer single-site robotic hysterectomy. This minimally invasive surgery option offers many advantages, including:
Serving your community for over 30 years.
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Five communities...one comfortable lifestyle.
For over 30 years we have been in your community, always there when you need us. From retirement living to short termor out-patient rehab, we strive for a healthy and productive lifestyle. AFFORDABLE RETIREMENT LIVING AT SEM Laurels in Milford • 513.248.0126 SEM Manor in Anderson Township • 513.474.5827 SEM Terrace in Milford • 513.248.1140 SEM Villa in Milford • 513.831.3262 ASSISTED LIVING, REHABILITATION, NURSING & MEMORY CARE SEM Haven in Milford • 513.248.1270
Non proﬁt communities established by the Southeastern Ecumenical Ministry
FEBRUARY 5, 2014 • SUBURBAN LIFE • B5
Blue Ash YMCA ‘pays it forward’ for NEEDS “Pay it forward” seemed to be the theme this winter starting with the Blue Ash YMCA. Marci Hedges, senior engagement specialist, took it upon herself to find a local charity that was both “in sync” with the focus of the Y and helped those in the community of the Blue Ash Y. As she explained to Northeast Emergency Distribution Services volunteers, “Youth development, healthy living and social responsibility are the focuses of the Y. Our members reside in the area served by NEEDS, but more importantly the mission of NEEDS coincides with that of the Y. By engaging our membership in a NEEDS food drive the Blue Ash Y demonstrates that we are more than a gym; we are a community.” As a direct result of Hedges’s desire to help NEEDS, the Sycamore Plaza Old Navy also collected for NEEDS. This is what it means to “pay it forward,” one good deed leads to another. As a result of Hedges, Blue Ash Y and Old Navy’s desire to serve the community by supporting NEEDS, more families will be
able to feed their children and sustain themselves during the cold of winter. It is the mission of Northeast Emergency Distribution Service to provide emergency assistance to the neediest families in the Northeast Cincinnati community. Though feeding families is the primary goal of NEEDS, during the winter months it also takes up the “call” to provide disadvantaged children with hats, gloves and socks. The distribution of clothing items is done through school nurses at both the public and private area schools. NEEDS is a community of 25 churches and civic organizations whose mission is to do God’s work through caring for their neighbors by providing basic emergency assistance. NEEDS is an all-volunteer cooperative located in the Kenwood Baptist Church and NEEDS does not receive government support. The NEEDS board oversees an active foodbank, as well as provides neighbors-in-need with housing and utility payment assistance. During the year NEEDS supports
local schools through school supply and clothing item drives. NEEDS serves more than 2,500 people in northeastern Hamilton County. Just like the Blue Ash YMCA and Sycamore Plaza Old Navy any community group, business or neighborhood can collect canned goods, non-perishable food items such as school supplies and/or raise monetary funds for NEEDS. Items that are most urgent include: canned fruits and vegetables, beans (with meat as it provides protein), prepared foods (spaghetti, raviolis, beef stews), tuna, peanut butter, jelly, cereal and spaghetti sauce. The NEEDS food pantry is at the Kenwood Baptist Church, 8341 Kenwood Road, 45236 and is open Tuesday and Thursdays from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Donations of canned goods and other items are always accepted at the NEEDS food pantry. Monetary gifts can be mailed to: NEEDS, 8341 Kenwood Road, Cincinnati, 45236. For pick-up of donated items or to ask questions please call 513-891-0850 or visit www.cincyneeds.org.
Blue Ash YMCA members collected food for Northeast Emergency Distribution Services pantry. From left: front, Lisa Sawyer, Colten Frentzel (Pleasant Ridge), Shane Spencer, Nancy Spencer and Jesse Spencer (Madeira); back, Marci Hedges, YMCA senior engagement specialist and Jim Condo, YMCA membership engagement specialist. THANKS TO JULIE BROOK
Do You Suffer from Frequent Aches and Pains? Do You Have Fibromyalgia? You may be able to participate in an investigational medication research study.
What This is a research study to find out more about the safety and tolerability of an investigational medication. Researchers want to see whether it can help people with fibromyalgia. An “investigational” medication is a medication that is being tested and is not approved for use in the United States by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Who Men and women, age 18 to 65 years old, who have fibromyalgia may be eligible for participation. Pay Participants will be compensated for time and travel. Details For more information, contact Alicia Heller, RN at 513-558-6612 or email@example.com. CE-0000584196
Food is my passion at Evergreen and
Libraries host fraud awareness program Better Business Bureau and the FINRA Investor Education Foundation are reaching out to consumers at several branches of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County about how to avoid risky investments and unlicensed brokers through a series of public forums on the topic. Consumer financial fraud is a serious problem in North America. According to the Federal Trade Commission and the Canadian Anti-Fraud Centre, consumers reported losing more than $1.5 billion to all types of scams in 2011. FINRA Foundation research has found that
investors are overconfident in their knowledge of financial management, particularly Baby Boomers who are most often the target of investment scams. The forums are: » Thursday, Feb. 13, at 1 p.m. Monfort Heights, 3825 West Fork Road; » Tuesday, Feb. 18, at 6:30 p.m. at the Deer Park Branch, 3970 E. Galbraith Road; » Monday, March 3, at 11 a.m. at the St. Bernard Branch, 4803 Tower Ave.; » Monday, March 10, at 6:30 p.m. at the Greenhills Branch, 7 Endicott St.; Admission is free to the public with registration encouraged.
invites you to enjoy a special Valentine’s Menu
Inspiration & Imagination are the two main ingredients in any great dish. A great meal is more than just the great taste...it’s the smell, the feel, & the experience. Enjoy a delicious lunch, a ﬁery demonstration of my favorite dessert, & a tour of my kitchen. Seating is limited to the ﬁrst 20 people.
B I N G O
Please RSVP today: 888-257-8703
Doors open at 4:30 PM • Bingo Starts 6:00 • All Paper, Many Instants
NEW MONDAY NOON BINGO
B I N G O
Doors open at 11 am • Bingo Starts Noon • All Paper, Many Instants FREE Soup and Sandwich with purchase of Basic Package or greater American Legion - Anderson Post #318 6660 Clough Pike Anderson Township, 45244
American Legion Post 256 897 Oakland Road Loveland, OH 45140
BINGO IS BACK IN LOVELAND! Monday, February 3 Monday, February 17 Monday, March 3
FEBRUARY 6th OR FEBRUARY 13th AT 11:30AM
B6 • SUBURBAN LIFE • FEBRUARY 5, 2014
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FEBRUARY 5, 2014 • SUBURBAN LIFE • B7
SYCAMORE SENIOR CENTER’S WINTER PROGRAMMING
Free AARP tax-aide assistance
The AARP tax-aide program returns to the Sycamore Senior Center to assist with preparation of tax return filing. The volunteer tax preparers are trained and IRS-certified. They will visit the center every Wednesday in February and March, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. This service is free, however donations made on the Senior Center’s behalf are greatly appreciated. Participants are asked to complete an interview and quality review form to expedite the
process. These forms can be picked up in advance or at least 15 minutes before your scheduled appointment.
Provident Travel to present travel program kick off party At 1 p.m. Monday, Jan. 27, Joe Ramos, travel representative from Provident Travel, will announce trips to new and exciting destinations and great special events. Call Ramos at 513-763-3069 for more information and call the Sycamore Senior Center Welcome Desk at 513984-1234 if you plan to attend.
Be prepared for weather closings
To find accurate Sycamore Senior Center closure information, listen to 700AM WLW radio, or TV
Channel 12 WKRC early morning broadcasts, or visit Cincinnati.com. Generally if the Sycamore School District is closed, the Sycamore Senior Center will be closed. Delayed openings do not affect closures. All transportation clients should plan to have backup transportation for appointments that cannot be cancelled.
Family caregiver support group
Sycamore Senior Center continues to host a family caregiver support group that meets on the second Wednesday of each month. Jan L. Welsh will facilitate the group for the Feb.12 meeting from 2:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. If you are a family caregiver, plan to attend this session. To sign up for the group, visit the Sycamore Senior Center Welcome
61(3 2.58 ".22.0 17$0 -./ 17604
Desk, or call the Caregiver CAREline at 513-9294483
Healthy living and exercise programs
Energize and exercise with the Silver Sneakers program at 8 a.m. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. They are conducted by Patti Cooper, the center’s certified fitness instructor. If you are already a Silver Sneakers participant, utilizing the facility is an easy process. New to the program? Please check with your supplemental/secondary insurance provider for eligibility or simply attend on an affordable paymonth-to-month basis. For more information, call Kathy Timm at 6861010. Cooper also leads fun
Michigan & Erie Ave
Hyde Park Baptist Church 513-321-5856 Bill Rillo, Pastor Sunday Worship Services: 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday School: 9:45am Wednesday Bible Study: 7:00pm www.hydeparkbaptistchurch.org
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FREE CHECKING A continued tradition from Cheviot Savings Bank
exercise classes in light aerobics and core strengthening with weights and mats provided from 9: a.m. to 10 a.m. Also on Mondays are line dancing, TaiChi/Qigong, Wii bowling and table tennis. Also offered are sessions of Hatha yoga, chair yoga, ballroom dancing. darts, and cornhole. Thursday mornings are good for laughs with chair volleyball and laughs keep rolling into the café. Try any of the programs that sound right for you or use the fitness center open daily from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Fees are required for some classes. Please call Kathy Timm at 686-1010 for further details.
Senior Pastor, Rev. Dave Robinette 986 Nordyke Road - 45255 (Cherry Grove turn off Beechmont at Beechmont Toyota) Worship Service, Sunday 10:45 am Classes For All Ages, Sunday 9:15 am Prayer Service Wednesday, 6:45 pm
First Church of Christ, Scientist 3035 Erie Ave 871-0245
Sunday Services 8 &10:30 am Sunday School 10:30 am
Programs for children, youth and adults 6000 Drake Road
Experience the Light and Sound of God You are invited to the Community HU Song
2nd Sunday, 10:00 - 10:30 am
TRADITIONAL WORSHIP Sunday 8:30 & 11 am CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP Sunday 9:30 & 11 am & 1st Saturday of the Month 6 pm Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.
ECK Worship Service 11:00 am - Noon Second Sunday of Each Month Anderson Center Station 7832 Five Mile Road Cincinnati, OH 45230 1-800-LOVE GOD www.Eckankar.org Local (513) 674-7001 www.ECK.Ohio.org
7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 • www.andersonhillsumc.org
! FREE ONLINE BANKING & BILL PAY
3850 E. Galbraith, Deer Park Next to Dillonvale Shopping Ctr www.TrinityCincinnati.org 791-7631 Worship Service - 10:00AM Sunday School - 10:15AM Pastor Cathy Kaminski
! TELLER24 TELEPHONE BANKING
! ELECTRONIC STATEMENTS AVAILABLE ! FIRST CHECK ORDER FREE ! UNLIMITED ELECTRONIC TRANSACTIONS
Sundays 9:15am & 10:45am
NON-DENOMINATIONAL Connections Christian Church 7421 East Galbraith Cincinnati, OH 45243
Phone: 513-791-8348 • Fax: 513-791-5648
Jeff Hill • Minister
www.connectionscc.org Worship Service 10:30am Sunday School 9:15 am
FAITH CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CHURCH ~ Solid Bible Teaching ~
CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 www.cos-umc.org "Changed from the Inside Out: A New Spine" Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided
Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor
! NO MONTHLY FEE
Sunday Service and Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 7:30pm Reading Room 3035 Erie Ave
! NO MINIMUM BALANCE REQUIRED
On Tuesday, Feb. 4, from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. the specialists from The Center for Balance & Physical Therapy will discuss evaluating and treating dizziness and balance disorders. The free presentation will be performing risk of fall screenings to determine if individuals are at a risk of falling during activities of daily living. The process will involve filling out a quick questionnaire followed by a fall screen test. The process will take about 510 minutes and is designed to determine if you are at risk of falling and if you should seek further help.
Building Homes Relationships & Families
CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY CALVARY ALLIANCE CHURCH
Center for Balance/Fall Risk Screening
To register for any of these programs, or for more information, call 513-984-1234 or visit www.sycamoresenior center.org. Sycamore Senior Center is at 4455 Carver Woods Drive in Blue Ash.
2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301 Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 10:15 AM with
Childrens Church & Nursery PASTOR MARIE SMITH
6800 School Street Newtown, OH 45244 Phone: 271-8442
Dr. R. Edgar Bonniwell, Senior Pastor Pastor Justin Wilson, Youth Minister Vibrant Teen and Children’s Ministries
Sunday Worship 10:30 am All ages Sunday School 9:30 am Wed. Fellowship Meal 6:00 pm Wed. Worship/Bible Study 6:45 pm All are Welcome!
Sunday 9:00 & 11:00 a.m. 11020 S. Lebanon Road. 683-1556 www.golovelive.com
! ATM / DEBIT CARD AVAILABLE
*Certain restrictions may apply.
Equipping Service: 4:30 p.m. Sat. & 8:50 a.m. Sun. Exploring Service: 10:00 a.m. & 11:10 a.m. Sun. Birth thru high school programs
MAIN OFFICE (CHEVIOT): 513.661.0457 3723 GLENMORE AVENUE; CINCINNATI, OH 45211
3950 Newtown Road Cincinnati, OH 45244
513 272-5800 www.horizoncc.com
Sunday Worship: 8:30 & 11 a.m. Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Active Youth • Outreach • Fellowship Music Ministries • Bible Studies
Ark of Learning Preschool and Child Care Ages 3 through 12
681 Mt. Moriah Drive • 513.752.1333
MADEIRA-SILVERWOOD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
8000 Miami Ave. 513-791-4470 www.madeirachurch.org Sunday Worship 9:00 am - Contemporary Service 10:00am Educational Hour 11:00 am - Traditional Service
B8 • SUBURBAN LIFE • FEBRUARY 5, 2014
POLICE REPORTS COLUMBIA TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Steven Brinker, 25, 8924 Plainfield Road, theft, drug possession, Jan. 14. Jennifer Cox, 31, 4432 Sullivan Ave., theft, drug possession, Jan. 11. Tasha Hackett, 31, 400 University Lane, theft, drug possession, Jan. 12. Mally Jackson, 40, 3752 Kellog Ave, theft , Jan. 13.
Aggravated robbery Reported at Walgreen's at Miami Avenue, Jan. 12. Breaking and entering Money taken from St. Gertrude's at Shawnee Run Road, Jan. 8. Criminal damage Window broken in vehicle at 7350 S. Timberlane, Jan. 10. Intimidation Female reported offense at 7286 Thomas Drive, Jan. 5. Theft Theft from vehicle; $50 loss at 7905 Miami Ave., Jan. 10.
Theft Tablet valued at $300 removed at 3320 Highland, Jan. 12. Criminal damaging Tires slashed at 5410 Ridge Ave., Jan. 14.
Arrests/citations Michele Myers, 36, 68 Deerfield, drug paraphernalia, drug instruments, Dec. 31. Ariel Williams, 20, 4610 W. Mitchell, marijuana possession, Jan. 1. Juvenile, 17, marijuana possession, Jan. 2.
Glasses valued at $480 removed at 7875 Montgomery Road, Jan. 10. Breaking and entering Businesses entered and prescription pad and medications of unknown value removed at 8280 Montgomery Road, Jan. 14. Tools valued at $4,000 removed at 3900 E Galbraith Road, Jan. 15. Assault Victim struck at 5353 Bayberry Drive, Jan. 13.
Arrests/citations Debora Roth, 50, 5019 Cooper Road, operating vehicle impaired, Jan. 10. Theft $600 passed in counterfeit bills at 7875 Montgomery Road, Jan. 13. Phone of unknown value removed at 5818 Charter Oak Drive, Jan. 13. Vehicle removed at 8407 St Clair Ave, Jan. 15. Check book and credit cards removed from vehicle at 9050 Montgomery Road, Jan. 14.
ON THE WEB Our interactive CinciNavigator map allows you to pinpoint the location of police reports in your neighborhood. Visit: Cincinnati.com/columbia township Cincinnati.com/deerpark Cincinnati.com/madeira Cincinnati.com/silverton Cincinnati.com/ sycamoretownship
REAL ESTATE COLUMBIA TOWNSHIP
6830 Buckingham Place: Burroughs Leona M. to Burroughs Debra L.;$60,000. 6912 Murray Ave.: 6912 Murray LLC to Gretz Paul; $219,900. 7016 Bramble Ave.: Pekkala Eija to Burnett Kyle; $96,000.
5769 Windridge Drive: Walters Timothy G. Tr & Eleanor A. Tr to Hargrove Jonathan; $445,000. 5769 Windridge Drive: Walters Timothy G. Tr & Eleanor A. Tr to Hargrove Jonathan; $445,000.
3944 Hemphill Way: Mowery Christian L. to Miller Christal; $128,900. 4422 Clifford Road: Randolph Meredith to Morand Laura Jane; $128,500. 8311Lake Ave.: Midland Retail Acquisitions LLC: to World Brian; $106,500.
Section Road: Hanley Michael W. to Chan Siu H.; $310,000. 3693 Section; Hanley Michael
W. to Chan Siu H; $310,000. 3695 Section; Hanley Michael W. to Chan Siu H; $310,000. 6732 Plainfield Road; Carroll Lawrence Eugene to Lenior Desmond W.; $64,000. 6765 Siebern Ave.: Cunningham Ryann N. & Keith A. to Lachenman Coleen; $98,000. 6930 Home St.: Thompson Bruce Tr to RPG Group LLC; $120,000.
ABOUT REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate.
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