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Moeller wide receiver Monty Madaris (88) leads the GCL South in receiving yards. See his story in Sports.

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

Volume 48 Number 40 © 2011 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

What’s online?

What you can find on our Web site this week: • The election of Madeira City Council members will not be the only issue facing residents Nov. 8. Proposed changes to the Madeira city charter also will be on the ballot. CINCINNATI.COM/MADEIRA

Taking matters into their own hands

The price that Blue Oven Bakery has been paying for bread flour has gone through the roof lately. It’s been hard for the small, local business to keep its artisan loaves affordable. So, owners Mark and Sara Frommeyer decided to grow their own wheat for flour. SEE LIFE, B1

Indian Hill High School social studies teachers Wendy Silvius and K.C. Kless attended the 2011 Ohio Global Institute at Ohio University. The institute shows teachers how they can bring a global perspective to their lessons, Silvius said. SEE SCHOOLS, A5


Residential projects are popular

By Jeanne Houck

MADEIRA – City Councilman John Dobbs says Madeira is enjoying noteworthy success in residential development, despite the poor economy. “Have you been by Bradford Place or Madeira Pines in the past 60 days?” Dobbs said. “Both are bustling with activity. “There are numerous ‘sold’ signs in the Bradford Place development and lots of children playing in Madeira’s newest community, Madeira Pines.” Dobbs said everyone has been touched, one way or another, by suffering national, state and local economies in the past three years. “We have heard on the news that nothing is happening in residential construction,” Dobbs said. “But great things are happening in Madeira.” Here, Dobbs discusses residential development in Madeira:

“Construction is complete on four units and under way on nine others. Madeira City Council’s decision to grant a temporary, 50percent, property tax abatement has proved to be the right decision. “As the largest residential development in the area, more tax dollars will be generated sooner for the schools and community.”

Madeira Pines off Shawnee Run Road

“Twenty-four permits have been


Madeira City Councilman John Dobbs says the city is enjoying noteworthy success in residential development, despite the poor economy. Here, he stands by a “sold” sign at the Bradford Place townhomes development off Euclid Avenue. issued so far in 2011. Now just two lots remain. Price range on the new units has been between $350,000 and $400,000.”

Infill Construction

“Infill construction is when an older house with limited appeal for resale, perhaps because of significant foundation issues, is torn down and a new, more marketable house is built in its place. “In the last 12 months, permits have been issued for six new single-family homes in various locations around the city. “Some infill construction has also taken place on vacant lots around the city. Several of these homes have been constructed in the Madeira Heights area and along Sanoma Avenue and Buck-

Today (Oct. 19) is the last day for candidates on the Nov. 8 ballot to submit guest columns to the Suburban Life. See Viewpoints, A9, for more information.

Contact Suburban Life

See page A2 for additional information


Home additions

“Since Jan. 1, the city has issued $364,540 (five permits) in new value for residential construction with an average of $73,000/per permit. “While this is slightly lower than in previous years, it still indicates that property owners are willing to invest in their property because of their desire to remain in Madeira.” In the past several months, Dobbs said, many residential developers have approached Madeira to explore potential projects. “In 2011 we have seen a transformation from planning and

hoping positive development would happen to guiding that development through zoning, the Madeira Planning Commission and the architectural review process,” Dobbs said. “All of this development increases Madeira’s tax base and strengthens our community. “Developers have chosen to invest in Madeira because of our unique character, strong community feel and high-quality schools and new people have chosen to buy in Madeira for many of those same reasons,” Dobbs said. “The city council and planning commission remain committed to guiding development toward the highest and best uses for property regardless of whether it is commercial or residential development.”

By Amanda Hopkins


Working on the railroad

The railroad crossing at Matson Avenue and Blue Ash Road in Deer Park was repaired by the Indiana and Ohio Railroad on Sept. 28 and Sept. 29. City council filed a formal complaint with the railroad earlier this year after the railroad failed to fix the railroad after fixing the crossing at Webster Avenue and Galbraith Road.

0% APR $ 3,500

Despite taking cost-saving measures, Madeira City School District will ask voters to approve a 6.9-mill operating levy in November. The Board of Education approved a resolutionearlier this year to put the operating levy on the November ballot. The last levy passed in Madeira was a 9.4-mill levy in 2006 and was supposed to



- PLUS -

A Family Tradition Since 1980

head Homes (in Montgomery) has led this development.”

Levy request district’s first since 2006

Elections letters, columns deadlines

News. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 248-8600 Retail advertising . . . . . . . . 768-8196 Classified advertising . . . . . 242-4000 Delivery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 576-8240


More calling Madeira ‘home’

Bradford Place town homes off Euclid Avenue

Wordly view


Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Deer Park, Dillonvale, Kenwood, Madeira, Rossmoyne, Sycamore Township



See LEVY on page A2

A history of Madeira levies May 1969 – 10.19 mills May 1971 – 5.1 mills May 1972 – 9.17 mills September 1976 – 5.75 mills April 1980 – 8.9 mills August 1986 – 8.9 mills May 1990 – 8.9 mills November 1993 – 7.8 mills March 2000 – 8.9 mills August 2006 – 9.4 mills

Nissan Rebates $5,250 Up To

A Family Tradition Since 1980

8680 Colerain Ave. •


*0% is 36 monthly payments of $16.67 per $1000 borrowed. Subject to credit approval for qualified buyers through NMAC. APR savings are in lieu of customer cash. Sale ends 10/21/11.


Suburban Life


October 19, 2011

BRIEFLY Books by the Banks

Linda and Tony Cole of Montgomery, Kerrie Logan Holhian of Blue Ash and Jim LaBarbara of Sycamore Township will all be among more than 100 national and local authors to meet at the fifth annual Books by the Banks: Cincinnati USA Book Festival from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 22, at the Duke Energy Convention Center. The event is free. Choose from a variety of book talks and author panel discussions featuiring popular topics. There’s something for

all ages, including storybook characters, crafts and activities for kids. The Coles wrote “Resurrecting Anthony: A True Story of Courage and Destination” about how their once perfect family survived the devastating tragedy of their 12-year old son's heart attack and brain injury. Hollihian decided to channel her “inner sixth grade girl who read Compton’s encyclopedia for fun” and started writing for kids in 2005. From 38,000-word biography/activity books about Isaac Newton, Theodore Roosevelt, and

Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Deer Park, Dillonvale, Kenwood, Madeira, Rossmoyne, Sycamore Township Email: bsite:


Find news and information from your community on the Web Columbia Township – Deer Park – Dillonvale – Hamilton County – Kenwood – Madeira – Sycamore Township – News Dick Maloney | Editor. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 248-7134 | Rob Dowdy | Reporter. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 248-7574 | Jeanne Houck | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 248-7129 | Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . 248-7573 | Scott Springer | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . 576-8255 | Advertising Alison Hauck Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . . 768-8634 | Kristin Manning Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . 768-8197 | Delivery For customer service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 576-8240 Stephen Barraco | Circulation Manager . . 248-7110 | Ann Leonard | District manager . . . . . . . . . 248-7131 | Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 242-4000 | To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.

clip ‘n save! ------------------------------------

The MoleMan

Queen Elizabeth I, Hollihan also made the leap to writing an easy reader series on Latin American celebrations. She is mother of two grown children, and wife to Bill, a pilot. LaBarbara is a radio personality who was on the air for more than 50 years-more than 40 of them in Cincinnati on stations like 700 WLW, WCKY, and WGRR.

Health Care Center hosts fall festival

East Galbraith Health Care Center is hosting a fall festival, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, at the facility, 3889 E. Galbraith Road. The festival includes vendor tables, face painting, a chili cookoff, karaoke and more.

Where the money comes from

Madeirs Schools Treasurer Susan Crabill outlined where the revenue comes from for the Madeira school district. According to the 2011 financial report, the district Crabill receives $10 million from local real property taxes and personal property taxes. State support totals $2.7 million and $353,000 from federal stimulus money. Property tax allocation accounts for $2 million. Other revenue from the Kenwood Senior Star direct tax payment, student technology fees, student extracurricular participation fees and facility usage fees total $350,000. In 2012, the district will take a $1 million reduction in revenue with the loss of the federal stimulus funds, the business tangible tax reimbursement and the electric deregulation reimbursement.


Good food, good fun

Patti Harrier, left of Mariemont and Jill Johnston of Hyde Park say they coming to Ferrari’s Little Italy and Bakery for the food, the company and the outdoor patio. Ferrari’s was named the best Italian eatery by Community Press readers.


About the Madeira School District levy

Continued from A1 sustain the school district for three years. All of the voter-approved operating levies are kept in the district’s general fund. District Treasurer Susan Crabill said in the 2011 financial report that $12.2 million, or 77 percent, of the district’s expenses come from staff salaries and benefits. District services such as building maintenance, school transportation, custodial service, student support service contracts, district insurance, fuel and other service account for 19 percent, or $2.6 million, of the budget. In an effort to keep district costs at a minimum, the district has made many changes over the last few years. In 2010, a geothermal heating, ventilation and air conditioning system was installed at the high school.

What it’s about: 6.9-mill school operating levy What it would do: Generate $2.18 million per year for Madeira schools How things are now: Implemented a 0% increase in employee salary compensation schedules for the current school year, continued to privatize and outsource custodial, transportation and food services. Renegotiated a reduced annual cost for the custodial and grounds services. Participated in purchasing groups lowering the cost of health insurance, materials, supplies, and services. Creatively and significantly reduced energy consumption. Eliminated six positions. What happens if it passes: Amounts to $209 a year for every $100,000 of a home’s market value as of Jan. 1 What happens if it fails: Taxes remain the same, but cuts may need to be made to the school district budget of programs, personnel, services and opportunities Argument for: In a district like Madeira property taxes make up 70 percent of the district revenue. The district last asked for an increase in taxes five years ago. The district has taken aggressive steps in reducing expenditures, however the loss of state and federal funding has been dramatic. To continue the current programs and services provided to the community of Madeira, the district must seek more revenue from its public or face budget cuts impacting programs and services. Argument against: No known opposition Who’s for it: Residents for Madeira Schools Who’s against it: No known opposition Web sites for more information: Occupancy sensors and lowered lighting levels were installed in all district buildings to help with reducing the district’s energy consumption. Crabill in the 2011 finan-

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cial report that other costsaving measures include being a part of a health insurance consortium, eliminating six staff positions through attrition and approving a zero percent increase for all staff for 2011-2012. The district has also privatized custodial and transportation services as well as working with another school district for food services to save money.


Calendar ......................................B2 Classifieds...................................C1 Police...........................................B7 Real estate ..................................B7 Viewpoints ..................................A9

Fall into Fitness at TriHealth Fitness & Health Pavilion Saturday, Oct. 22, 2011


7 a.m. to 7 p.m.

Try out our fitness floor, group classes, indoor pool and track, whirlpools, saunas and much more.

WOMEN’S HEALTH SYMPOSIUM 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Attend FREE 30-minute talks on topics including: disorders

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HEALTH SCREENINGS 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.

($19), 8 to 9 a.m., reservation required: 513-985-6706 FREE bone density screening, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. FREE screenings, including blood pressure, posture assessment and body composition, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.

For a complete schedule of events, go to or call 513-985-6706.


9 a.m. to 2 p.m. — FREE therapists demonstration theraball

6200 Pfeiffer Road at I-71


October 19, 2011

Suburban Life


Issue 2 campaigners soon in a neighborhood near you Gannett News Service If, over the next three weeks, Jane Simon of Hyde Park shows up at your front door or Bob Saul of Mont- mittee, says it is relying on gomery calls you at home, it an Ohio Republican Party won’t be happenstance. survey of Ohio voters – It will be because they Republicans, Democrats and believe they already know independents – that drilled how you will vote on Issue down to voters’ views on 2, the referendum that things like union influence, would repeal Senate Bill 5, a government spending and law passed by statehouse other Issue 2-related issues Republicans to limit collec- – to build a data base of vottive bargaining rights for ers who would be likely to public employees. go their way. You have been targeted. The targeting of voters in Your name, address and this statewide ballot issue phone number, your party election, Mariani said, “will registration, your political be just about as sophisticatinclinations and even the ed as it would be in a presiorganizations you belong to dential campaign. There will or contribute money to are be no wasting time knockpart of vast computer data ing on doors of people who bases maincan’t be contained by the vinced.” two sides of “Neither side wants to And, as in the Issue 2 waste time and money a presidential debate, aided trying to convince people campaign or a by the Ohio m a j o r D e m o c r a t i c who won’t be convinced. s t a t e w i d e Party and the So they target their candidate Ohio Republirace, millions can Party, audience very carefully.” are being Mack Mariani spent on the both of which Assistant professor of “air war” – keep detailed information political science and the 30-secon Ohio votsociology at Xavier University ond TV spots ers. that are Simon, a already flooding the airmember of the Cincinnati waves in Ohio’s eight media Federation of Teachers (CFT) markets. who teaches dance at the But it’s the so-called School for the Creative and “ground game” that targets Performing Arts, will be likely voters and engages knocking on your door to them on a one-on-one basis. tell you to vote “no,’’ which We Are Ohio, the camwould repeal the law. paign organization that Saul, a retiree who works wants to repeal Senate Bill arduously in local Republi- 5, has a built-in army of can campaigns, will be call- about 10,000 volunteers – ing to convince you to vote most of whom also circulat“yes,’’ which would keep ed petitions and gathered the law in place. 1.3 million signatures to put Both will be armed with the referendum on the balcomputer-generated lists lot. which will them you are Much of that army is likely to be on their side. organized labor – the interIt is how the “ground est group that is most game” of politics is played threatened by the consethese days. quences of Senate Bill 5. “Neither side wants to Between now and Nov. 8, waste time and money try- union volunteers and ing to convince people who Democrats will make contact won’t be convinced,’’ said with about 1.7 million votMack Mariani, assistant pro- ing households – union fessor of political science members, members of and sociology at Xavier Uni- Working America, the AFLversity. “So they target their CIO-sponsored organization audience very carefully.” for non-union workers; and voters whose voting profiles show that they may be supLike a ‘presidential portive of the cause. campaign’ Saturday morning, about We Are Ohio, the “no on 20 volunteers from various 2” campaign committee, local unions gathered at the won’t talk about how it tar- IBEW 212 hall in Bond Hill gets voters. Building a Better to pick up “walking packets” Ohio, the ‘’yes on 2” com- and start hitting the streets

to knock on doors. Simon teamed up with Trisha Winland of downtown and Joyce Johnson of Kennedy Heights, both, like Simon, CFT members, and were handed a packet with a map of about half a dozen streets and cul-de-sacs in Reading. The map had dozens of dots on it – each a union household. They headed out in the raw, blustery weather and began their march through Reading – sometimes talking to people who came to the door, and leaving literature for those who weren’t home. “We know exactly who we are talking to,’’ Simon said. “The main message we are trying to deliver is that a ‘no’ votes means you want to get rid of Senate Bill 5. That’s what we want to make sure our people understand.” Across the state, thousands of volunteers – Democrats and union members – will be doing the same thing. And each time they go to a house where someone tells them he or she is on their side, they make a note of it; and that person’s name goes on the election day get-out-the-vote list.

Tapping tea partiers

Across town in an office suite in Terrace Park, about two dozen supporters of Senate Bill 5 – mostly veteran Republican campaign volunteers – were doing the same thing, only by phone. Working off a script and a list of names provided by the Ohio Republican Party, they were making calls – not only to urge them to vote yes on Issue 2 but also to vote yes on Issue 3, a constitutional amendment sponsored by tea party groups that would allow Ohioans to opt out of the mandatory health requirements of the health care reform law passed by congressional Democrats last year. “Vince Pagliaminto of Mt. Lookout, who was hired by the Ohio Republican Party to run the Terrace Park campaign office, said they are doing far more phone-banking than door-to-door canvassing. When voters on their side are contacted, Pagliaminto said, they are told about the early voting that begins today and the volunteers steer them to a website run by Building a Better Ohio,

“We know exactly who we are talking to. The main message we are trying to deliver is that a ‘no’ votes means you want to get rid of Senate Bill 5. That’s what we want to make sure our people understand.”

Jane Simon

the yes-on-Issue 2 campaign committee, where they can fill out an absentee ballot request and print it out. “It’s not your typical targeting because it’s not just

Republicans we are talking to,’’ said Jason Mauk, the former Ohio Republican Party political director who is now communications director for Building a Better Ohio.”We’re talking to people who might

vote with us for any number of reasons – they are concerned about government spending, they are interested in education reform, or they are concerned about union influence. “I can’t tell you that the intensity of the ground game is as high as it is in a presidential or gubernatorial election, but it is certainly a lot higher than usual in a state ballot issue campaign,’’ Mauk said.

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and you’re invited

Chef Dennis invites you to enjoy a special Fall Menu. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26TH AT 11:30AM Get a good taste of the good life at Seasons while you sample some of Chef Dennis’s favorite Fall recipes. You’ll also enjoy a tour of the community. Seating is limited to the first 20 people. Please RSVP today: 888-459-2449 Apartment showings by appointment only.

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Suburban Life


October 19, 2011

Rusty Griswolds tuning up for annual fundraiser By Heidi Fallon

It’s a party with a purpose. More than 100 local charities will benefit from this year’s Rusty Ball on Friday, Oct. 22, at the Duke Energy Convention Center. It’s the fourth year the West Side band The Rusty Griswolds have taken to the stage to raise money for nonprofit groups like the Riverview-Delhi Hills Kiwanis Club and St. Williams’ autism program. Joseph Jones, a Delhi Township resident, is working behind the scenes to help the band. “I went to high school with Steve Frisch back when his band was the Free

Reins,” Jones said. “We’ve been friends ever since. “We wanted to have some sort of organization that would help provide assistance to people and groups right here.” After lots of conversations, the Spirit of Cincinnatus was launched as that nonprofit charitable organization. “We picked Cincinnatus as our icon of sorts because he is such an heroic figure and, I think, a figure the city doesn’t utilize enough.” Jones said the idea for the Rusty Ball was prompted by the numerous requests the band received to perform for fundraisers. “There were so many, they couldn’t do them all, so we decided to have one

really big concert to benefit as many organizations as possible,” Jones said. To date, Jones calculates the one-night concert has raised almost $600,000. The first year, he said, raised $87,000 for 52 charities. Last year, the sold-out event raised $302,000. This year, 119 charities will split the proceeds with their share determined by the percentage of ticket sales. “From the start, this has been our way of saying thanks by giving back to the community that has supported the Rusty Griswolds for so many years,” Frisch, a Deer Park resident, said. Together for the past 12 years, The Rusty Griswolds





MADEIRA – Madeira resident Jane Niehaus can see it now. Street-legal golf carts humming up and down Miami Avenue with drivers stopping by the public library to pick up a book, getting a cup of English breakfast tea at Coffee Please and making a deposit in the PNC Bank. Niehaus would like to see specially equipped golf carts sharing public roads with other vehicles and was to present her idea to the Madeira Law & Safety Committee at a meeting Oct. 11. “I am very excited about the prospect of golf carts in Madeira,” Niehaus said. “Our community is so like Mayberry – friendly, tightknit and absolutely everything you need is in a few blocks in downtown





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Rigorous preparation.




November 2 and November 9, 2011

By Jeanne Houck



<CGH98 5 B9K





Cincinnati Country Day School, founded in 1926, is a coeducational, college preparatory school serving 18 month through grade 12 students.

6905 Given Road, Cincinnati, OH 45243 • 513.979.0220 •

Red Grammer October 22, 2011

11a.m. & 1p.m.

Critically acclaimed and GRAMMY-nominated, Red Grammer is one of the premier writers and performers of contemporary music for children and families in America. His music bursts with energy, irrepressible joy, and an obvious love for the entire human race, and has a universal appeal that cuts across generations, backgrounds, and ethnicity.

many questions asked before it gets to city council.” Niehaus is confident that Madeira can make a go of street-legal golf carts. “I have sold real estate in Madeira for three decades with ReMax United Associates and chair the Madeira Senior Commission,” Niehaus said. “As a senior housing specialist and crusader for seniors aging in place, I believe allowing golf carts in the community would give us a gitchy edge that other neighborhoods are missing. “It would further emphasize the convenience and close proximity of all the amenities we have to offer, and provide a unique attraction to our small town,” Niehaus said. “Electric carts are super energy efficient and green, take up fewer parking spaces and are downright fun! “Some days I jump in my car and make two to three trips to downtown Madeira and may only put one mile on my car.” Niehaus expects people to raise concerns about safety and parking. “However, there are standards in place to address most of these issues – horn, windshield wipers, mirror, seat belts, head lamps, tail lamps, brake lamps, turn signals, reflectors and more,” Niehaus said.

NEW long term nursing care residents!

Performances will be held in the Muntz Theatre on the UCBA campus.

More Info & Tickets: or 513.745.5705

Madeira. “Grocery and drug stores, restaurants, gift shops, clothing stores, library, parks and schools,” Niehaus said. “Madeira is 3.4 square miles, with most conveniences on Miami, Euclid (Avenue), Camargo (Road) and Laurel Avenue.” Madeira City Manager Tom Moeller said last week he didn’t have much information about the proposal. “I have put it on the agenda for the committee to review,” Moeller said. “More than likely, they will ask for additional information over and above what we have prepared through the law director. “I know Terrace Park was (or is) in the process of reviewing this and we are looking at their information as part of our review,” Moeller said. “I am certain there will be


UC Blue Ash

Tickets: $5

forever and we want to use our talents to do something positive,” he said. “This is the most rewarding thing

Woman wants to tee up ,6 0< '$< golf carts in Madeira


Students who will find success in any world.

are, as Frisch describes, “middle-aged men in parachute pants.” “We won’t be playing



A joyful environment.


Joseph Jones looks over the information he’s compiling as one of the organizers of the Oct. 22 Rusty Ball charity event.

we do and I didn’t want to think that after we finally stop, that we failed to what good we could for our community.” Jones said along with the on-stage performance by the band and surprise guests, the evening will have a variety of basket raffles, silent and live auctions. Jones’ and Frisch’s fellow Oak Hills High School grad Bob Herzog, Channel 12, will again do the honors as auctioneer. Tickets are available at There is a link at that site to designate a charity to benefit from the ticket sale. For more about your community, visit www.

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Suburban Life

October 19, 2011

ACHIEVEMENTS | Editor Dick Maloney | | 248-7134






Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Deer Park, Dillonvale, Kenwood, Madeira, Rossmoyne, Sycamore Township Email:



Going global gets easier at Indian Hill High School By Forrest Sellers

Going global has just been made easier for several Indian Hill teachers. Indian Hill High School social studies teachers Wendy Silvius and K.C. Kless attended the 2011 Ohio Global Institute at Ohio University. The institute shows teachers how they can bring a global perspective to their lessons, said Silvius. Silvius, who teaches geography, said she already incorporates global issues into her discussions, but the seminar provided a variety of web-based resources and networking opportunities to help teachers in their research. “News doesn’t cover international (subjects) nearly as much,” said Silvius. “A lot of times it’s up to the teachers to address these topics and bring attention to them.” Some of the topics covered by the Global Institute included hunger and rising food prices, access to drinkable water and gender issues in developing countries.


Indian Hill High School social studies teachers Wendy Silvius, left, and K.C. Kless recently attended the Ohio Global Institute. The institute detailed ways teachers can bring a global perspective into the classroom. Kless said racial tolerance was an especially relevant topic addressed at the seminar and one that he plans to discuss in the classroom. “It was interesting to me how global education can be local if it’s tied into a certain area or topic,” he said. Kless, who also teaches Latin, said the institute was geared toward teachers at a variety of grade levels and subject areas. For example, a math teacher could prepare a lesson measuring the amount

of water loss in the polar ice caps. Instead of doing a broad search on global warming, the institute provided specific resources a teacher can use to find the information, according to Silvius and Kless. “It was energizing to be around people from throughout the state (who) were interested in bringing global issues to the forefront of their classrooms,” said Silvius. For more about your community visit


Indian Hill High School social studies teachers Wendy Silvius, left, and K.C. Kless stand next to an inflatable model of the earth at the 2011 Ohio Global Institute at Ohio University.

UC Blue Ash College achieves highest enrollment UC Blue Ash College may be new in name, but the college has reached a milestone in its 40-plus year history: the highest enrollment ever. UCBA, formerly known as Raymond Walters College, is reporting a 4.1 percent increase in new student headcount, up 55 students over last year’s recordsetting standard and totaling 1,411 new incoming students (as compared to 1,356 last fall term).

The college’s new student number coupled with the more than 1,100 UC students taking classes on the Blue Ash campus means a total of 6,362 students will take all or some of their coursework at the location. This total reflects a 4.2 percent increase in UCBA students (both returning and new), up 213 students over the previous year. In addition, UCBA is enjoying increases in the number of student

course enrollments – a 3.2 percent increase over last fall, or 547 additional courses – and in the number of credit hours those students are taking – a 4.2 percent increase over autumn 2010 term or an additional 2,281 credit hours. While the official enrollment count day is the 15th day of the quarter, all indications are that these enrollment trends will hold steady, if not continue to increase

slightly, during this two-week period. Some of this growth can be attributed to a new academic program launching this fall. The technical bachelor’s degree in applied administration is designed as a “completer” program for those who already hold a technical associate’s degree, such as an associate of applied science or an associate of applied business. The program requires only two additional

years of coursework, fulfilling course standards necessary to finish a bachelor’s degree without the person losing any credits or having to start over academically. Classes are offered in the day, evening and weekend, and many online courses are available. For more information regarding the applied administration bachelor’s program, call 513-745-5785, email or visit

Kyle Neu studies in France


At a recent DEI consultation are, from left: Madeira students Bette Hopkin, Caitlyn McQueary, Brooke Marston, Amy Schigel, Sandra Carper and DEI Executive Vice President Bill Speelman.

Madeira students benefit from business partnerships As part of its district goals, Madeira City Schools has entered into student/business partnerships in the past year with GYRO, MSA Architects and Christ Hospital. Madeira High School sophomores and juniors are involved in a fourth business partnership with DEI, a design-build firm in Forest Park. Students work in two

teams as architects, interior designers, graphic designers, retail concept designers and 3D modelers on two DEI projects. They periodically visit the company’s office where they receive input and design advice from the DEI Design Team. At the conclusion of their experience, the students will present their building concepts to the DEI Management Team as well as the

Madeira City School Board Julie Speelman, the Madeira High School teacher leading the DEI partnership, described the program as “an avenue for students to experience a career they may be interested in and an excellent way to develop 21st Century Skills. Teams must communicate with each other, collaborate, and think critically and creatively.”

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Kyle Neu of Madeira, a sophomore at Centre College, is spending the fall semester studying abroad in Strasbourg, France. Strasbourg is located just across the Rhine River from Germany, about three hours by high-speed train from Paris and about an hour north of Switzerland. It is sometimes called “the crossroads of Europe” because of its location at Europe’s center. Centre-inStrasbourg allows students to study European culture, politics and economics while furthering their study of German or French, and many Centre students travel extensively throughout Europe during their free time. Its famed Gothic cathedral, begun in 1176 C.E., sits on this island-city’s highest spot-the same spot on which sat a Roman fort when Julius Caesar was in the area during his Germanic campaigns of the first century B.C.E. Strasbourg’s political significance grows each year with the increasing importance of the European Parliament, the Council of Europe and the Court of Human Rights that are located there. Neu is the daughter of Linda Neu and Keith Neu of Madeira and is a graduate of The Seven Hills School.


Three cheers for academics

Madeira High School recognizes academic achievement At halftime of the Oct. 8 Madeira-Indian Hill football game, Madeira City Schools Superintendent Steve Kramer and Madeira High School Principal Tom Olson recognized students who have been acknowledged for their academic achievements by the National Merit Scholarship Program. From left: front, Alec Freytag (semifinalist), Susan Wallace (semifinalist, Megan Damaska (semifinalist) and Lauren Shull (letter of commendation); back, Richard Herndon (semifinalist), Carson Sotelo (letter of commendation), Robbie Kneip (letter of commendation) and Justin Dehan (letter of commendation).


Marquette University spring semester – Anna Frazier University of Akron spring semester – Akshita Sharma Wright State University spring quarter – Ellen M. Streng and Jay A. Taylor.


University of Akron – Sherrian Moore



Suburban Life

Press Preps highlights

By Scott Springer

Tournament golf

• Moeller finished sixth in the District I tournament at Weatherwax Oct. 12. Junior Evan Probst had Moeller’s best score at 74. Junior Andrew Benza shot 79.

Cross Country

• Indian Hill’s boys were ninth at the Father Rudy Invitational Oct. 8. • Indian Hill’s girls were sixth Oct. 8. Elena Horton was fifth overall in 19:30.54, her sister, Adrian was eighth at 19:49.43. • Moeller was sixth in the Father Rudy Invitational at Rapid Run Park Oct. 8. • Mount Notre Dame finished 12th at the Cedarville Stampede Oct. 8.


• Indian Hill beat Finneytown 19-25, 19-25, 25-18, 2521. 15-6. Sophomore Lauren Epcke had nine kills, senior Sarah Arington eight. • Madeira defeated Taylor Oct. 11, 19-25, 25-17, 25-17, 25-9. • Mount Notre Dame swept McAuley Oct. 11, 2523, 25-15, 25-8.

Tournament tennis

• Indian Hill’s Kasey Schumacher has advanced to the state tournament based on her performance at the Division II district tourney where she was fourth. Rachel Littman also made districts but lost in the first round. • Mount Notre Dame will be sending their No. 1 and No. 2 singles players to the state tournament. Defending state champion Sandy Niehaus advanced as did Brooke Dennis. The doubles tandem of Sydney Landers and Catherine Murphy fell in the second round Oct. 13 in Centerville to Mason.


• Indian Hill’s girls blanked Milford 4-0 on Oct. 8. Liz Slattery scored twice. The Lady Braves shutout Reading 6-0 Oct. 12 with Slattery and Liz Dammeyer scoring twice. • Madeira beat Wyoming 4-1 Oct. 11. Sam Bascom and John Michael Wyrick had two goals each. • Madeira’s Amazons shutout Wyoming 3-0 on Oct. 12 behind goalie Caitlyn McCullough. • Moeller shutout Fenwick 1-0 Oct. 8 with Eric Radke scoring. • Mount Notre Dame defeated Seton 4-0 on Oct. 10. Sam Shoemaker had the shutout in goal.

October 19, 2011

HIGH SCHOOL | Editor Melanie Laughman | | 248-7573


Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Deer Park, Dillonvale, Kenwood, Madeira, Rossmoyne, Sycamore Township Email:


By Scott Springer

This week’s action

Indianapolis Cathedral 26, Moeller 24

MONTGOMERY Moeller senior receiver Monty Madaris is the target of most Division I football powers. He spoke to The Community Press prior to Moeller’s final three games against three state champions from 2010: Indianapolis Cathedral (Oct. 14), Lakewood St. Edward (Oct. 22) and Louisville Trinity (Oct. 28).

Indianapolis Cathedral made its case for a spot among the elite Oct.14, thwarting Moeller’s monumental comeback and knocking off the previously undefeated Crusaders 26-24 on Drake Myers’ 40-yard field goal as time expired. “We knew we would have our hands full,” Moeller coach John Rodenberg said. “They’re a very good team.” The Irish built their lead on Moeller’s Senior Night and homecoming at Lockland’s Roettger Field before the Crusaders got back into the game on touchdown passes by junior quarterback Spencer Iacovone of 64 yards to senior wide receiver Monty Madaris and 15 yards to junior running back Keith Watkins. Iacovone completed the comeback with a one-yard plunge with 13 seconds left in the game. The time was being kept on the field because the clock malfunctioned in the last two minutes. Cathedral responded with a pass that put Myers into position for his field goal. “They made the play when they had to,” Rodenberg said. Iacovone finished 19-of-33 for 243 yards, but Moeller (7-1) gained just 87 yards rushing. Next up: the Crusaders are at Lakewood St. Edward, Saturday, Oct. 22. Mark Schmetzer/contributor

Q: Do you spend a lot of time in the weight room here? What do you bench? A: About 315. I do 225 about 10 times. Our weight training coach, (Jim) Huxel does a good job. Q: Are you having the season you thought you would? A: I’m having a good season. Madaris I think I can eliminate some of the mistakes I make in some games. I’m doing pretty well. Q: Everybody knew about you last year and you’re having a good year now. How many days go by that you don’t have some one emailing you or texting you asking, “Hey Monty, where are you going to go?” A: I don’t get any of those. Q: Are you down to a few choices yet? A: I’m not down to a few choices, but I’m only going to take officials to Florida State and Michigan State now. Those are the ones I’m for sure of right now. Q: You’re at a good place now. How has your career been here? A: I’m doing pretty well. My sophomore year I did

Madeira 70, Deer Park 6


Moeller wide receiver Monty Madaris (88) catches a pass and gets tackled by St. Xavier DB Robby Ries (22) in the Crusaders’ game with the Bombers Sept. 23. Madaris says the St. Xavier defensive backs have been the toughest for him this season. Regardless of the competition, Madaris leads the GCL-South in receiving yards. pretty good. My junior year, I kind of stuck out. (For) my senior year, I plan on making myself the best player in Ohio. Q: Your schedule (Moeller) - I think everyone looked at that and won dered how you would get through that. Not only are you getting through it, you’re winning. You have three state champions to wrap it all up. Does every one know about Moeller now? A: We plan on just playing Moeller football to beat them. (Lakewood) St. Ed’s and (Louisville) Trinity, those are the ones where we really have to toughen up. Those are going to be nailbiter games, I think. Q: A lot of teams are kind of one-dimensional, you guys aren’t. You have a lot of weapons.

A: Spencer (Iacovone) can run out of the backfield, Keith (Watkins) can, I can. We’ve got Brian Burkhart; he’s a truck, a bus. We have me and Mike (Means) on the outside and Max Foley, a slot receiver. We’re doing pretty good. Q: Have you always caught the ball? Did you run the ball way back when? A: I used to always be running back. I would be in the slot just to pass. We were primarily an all-run team at All Saints and the Sycamore Comets. Q: When you came here and they said you had to catch passes, were you dis appointed? A: I was deciding my freshman year to play corner or receiver. Coach told me to go out and catch balls. I decided this was what I liked.

Receiver Joe Bodnar had five touchdowns as the Mustangs cruised to a 49-0 halftime lead on their way to the 63-point pasting of the Wildcats. Quarterback Zack Jansen threw three touchdowns to Bodnar, plus he had a nine-yard scoring run and kickoff return for six. Timmy James and freshman Colin Voisard also scored twice for Madeira who goes to 8-0. Next up: The Mustangs (7-0) are at Taylor Oct. 21. Deer Park (16) will host Indian Hill Oct. 21.

Finneytown 28, Indian Hill 18

Finneytown senior running back Marcus Owens rushed for 201 yards on 23 carries and a touchdown and junior running back Ladarrus Crump added 21 carries for 106 yards and a touchdown. Indian Hill senior quarterback Tyler Marrs was 17 of 27 for 215 yards and one passing touchdown while adding another touchdown rushing. Next up: The Braves (5-3) are at Deer Park Oct. 21. Q: Do you miss defense? A: Some. I’m trying to get coach Rodenberg to get me out there some at safety. He’s deciding. He might put me out there the last two weeks. Q: Are you looking forward to that? A: Yes, sir. Q: What’s the best thing you do as a receiver? The speed? The hands? The total package? A: Getting open. That’s my specialty. I use my speed and quickness to get open. I just don’t let DBs collide me

at the line or anything. Q: Who’s been the toughest DB on you? A: I would have to say St. X’s. They have like cover two. It’s hard to read. They would shift motion to confuse you a little bit. Q: When are you taking your visits? A: I’ve scheduled some for the ninth or 10th week of our season, and I’ll take some after the season. Q: Have you been on any others? A: I went to Ohio State.

Rupe part of rout

• Indian Hill’s Kasey Schumacher and MND’s Sandy Niehaus and Brooke Dennis for making the state tennis tournament.

• Postseason updates in soccer and volleyball from Suburban Life schools.


Moeller’s Madaris on many menus

This week’s MVPs

On deck




Deer Park’s Markus Johnson (85) covers Madeira’s Timmy James (22) on an incomplete pass Oct. 14 at Madeira. The Mustangs completed several as they raced to a 49-0 halftime lead on their way to a CHL victory over the Wildcats, 70-6.

Madeira senior Isaac Rupe (7) wipes himself off after scoring in the first half of the Mustangs dismantling of Deer Park Oct. 14. Madeira led 49-0 at halftime and added three scores in the second half for the 70-6 final. Senior receiver Joe Bodnar scored five touchdowns.


Clubbing with a Cougar

Mount Notre Dame junior Mackenzie Ward watches her drive during the Division I district golf tournament, Wednesday, Oct. 12, at Weatherwax Golf Course in Middletown. Ward shot 85 falling short by five strokes of qualifying for the state tournament.

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Sports & recreation

Suburban Life

October 19, 2011


Lady Braves postseason kicks into gear By Scott Springer

INDIAN HILL – Coach Amy Dunlap’s Indian Hill Lady Braves soccer squad is in a familiar position. Just like last year, they’ve had a dominant Cincinnati Hills League season going into the tournament. What’s different is that Madeira is not on the horizon in the postseason as the Amazons are now Division III. Last November, Madeira ended Indian Hill’s unblemished record and season with a 1-0 win. This fall, the Lady Braves start with the winner of Taylor/Goshen Oct. 20. The DII competition looming ahead is Wyoming, Ross, McNicholas and Talawanda. Of those, Indian Hill beat Wyoming 2-0 Sept. 29. “Wyoming was injured for awhile. They’re healthy now, so I think they’ll be dangerous come tournament time,” Dunlap said. Liz Slattery, a junior midfielder, has been Indian Hill’s scoring leader as well as the CHL leader ahead of Wyoming’s Michelle Jolson. “She’s done great,” Dunlap said. “Liz is a great offensive leader and she does great work defensively. Together, the (Slattery)


Russ not rushing

Moeller High School senior Brian Russ lines up a putt during the Division I district golf tournament, Wednesday, Oct. 12, at Weatherwax Golf Course in Middletown. Russ shot 87 as Moeller finished sixth, three spots shy of qualifying for the state tournament as a team. Junior Evan Probst led the Crusaders with a 74.

sisters work very well. One leads our offense and one leads our defense.” Maddie Slattery is a senior defender who can score and teams up with the likes of Liz Dammeyer and Jeannette Jinkinson on Indian Hill’s stingy defense. “They are part of last year’s team and this year’s team defensively,” Dunlap said. “Last year we gave up five goals, this year it’s just a few more. That’s pretty impressive. Our defensive starters and goalkeeper work well together and cover for each other. It is a special group of players.” In goal for the Lady Braves is Olivia Ribariu. “She is doing great,” Dunlap said. “For her first season as the varsity head keeper she has surpassed expectation. She’s believing in herself, the team’s believing in her and we are just really excited about how she’s playing.” Of course, Indian Hill usually has a lead to work with and that’s thanks to their powerful offense that features five players among the top 10 scorers in the league. “I think that’s good,” Dunlap said. “If somebody’s being marked or somebody’s not having a good day, there’s someone ready

to step up and take the lead. It’s constantly changing.” Paige Gloster, Taylor Jackson and Rachael Ballish complement the Slattery sisters on both ends of that list. “Liz (Slattery) initiates a lot and does finish a lot, but our three frontrunners are all equally dangerous,” Dunlap said. “I’m not sure I could pick a ‘most dangerous’ out of that crew.” Junior Taylor Jackson has

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had her share of dramatic goals and also finds a way to make a difference when she’s not pounding the ball into the net. “She’s got quite a few assists, not to mention goals,” Dunlap said of Jackson. “Liz (Slattery) and Paige (Gloster) are one and two and she and Rachael Ballish are three and four. She’ll also sprint back 40 yards to shut down a ball. She’s been great for us.”

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Suburban Life

Sports & recreation

October 19, 2011

Hearing Problem?

Moeller’s Ward to be a Tar Heel

Or are they really mumbling?

By Scott Springer

he was named one of The Community Press’ Sportsman of the Year honorees. “Everything I was looking for in a school, UNC had,” Ward said after committing. “Great school, campus, wrestling team, dental program and coaches.” Ward will soon embark on his senior season under coach Jeff Gaier at Moeller. For more sports coverage, visit, or Scott on Twitter at @cpscottspringer.

Joey Ward of Moeller High School has decided to continue his wrestling career at the University of North Carolina. Ward, the 125-pound Ohio Division I champion as a junior, will join fellow Crusader Jake Corrill who wrestled at 125 pounds for the Tar Heels as a freshman. Ward had expressed interest in North Carolina as far back as last spring when

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Vote ‘no’ on charter amendment

In 1959 some very fine Madeira people were given the task of writing a charter for our community. The charter was written “to simplify the form of goverment which would otherwise be imposed when Madeira becomes a city in 1960 or 1961 eliminating some of the more complicated requirments of a non-charter city goverment.” On Aug. 4, 1959, the voters of Madeira voted for the adoption of the proposed charter. In 1959 Madeira had less than half of the population that we have today. If you resided in Kenwood Hills, on Cherokee, Apache or anywhere else in the old Kenwood area you were not in Madeira. The wise men and women responsible for our city charter were concerned that there needed to be ample representation on city council and that there needed to be just as importantly citizen representation on the planning commission. In 1959 the voters decided that planning commission would consist of nine members appointed by city council. No city council has ever suggested that there should be less then nine and to the contrary there have been disscussions of adding aditional members. On the November ballot you are asked to reduce the number of planning commission members to seven with no mention that there are currently nine. This change to the Madeira charter shown on the ballot as item number 50 – Proposed Charter Amendment (Ordinance No. 11-17B) should be voted down. Less representation on planning commission for a community double the size of the 1959 population is a bad idea . Please join me, vote “no” on this proposed charter amendment. Douglas Oppenheimer Madeira

About letters & 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 Friday E-mail: suburban@community 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.

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Suburban Life

October 19, 2011





Editor Dick Maloney | | 248-7134



Your Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, C H @ T R ODeerOPark, MCommunity Dillonvale, Kenwood, Madeira, Rossmoyne, Sycamore Township Email:


Position Deer Park for future success

Every community needs a vision for the future. I am excited about the possibilities that await our community. Now is the time to move this city forward. This Nov. 8, residents will have the opportunity to vote for a new mayor. With a change in leadership, coupled with the city’s 100year anniversary celebration in 2012, now is time for us to focus on rebuilding and strengthening the foundations that built this community. I first got involved with the city

of Deer Park in April 2004. Appointed to the Chamberlin Park Board, I was able to volunteer my time in a way that allowed me to give back to the Shawn Gavin community. In Community 2007, I become of the Press guest chairman Days in the Park columnist Festival. Since that time the festival has grown into a signature

event for city, attracting more than 10,000 attendees this year alone. In 2008 I was appointed to the city’s first Comprehensive Plan Steering Committee. A group of residents and business owners meeting monthly for over a year and half. Under the direction of a professional planning and design firm I was able to participate in laying out a vision for the future growth and development of Deer Park. This plan for revitalizing the city and subsequent passage by city council is what inspired me to

become even more involved with the future of Deer Park. Elected to city council in 2009, I created yet another opportunity to get involved with the city. Not as a politician, but as a resident wanting to give back. I have no interest in being politician. In fact I believe there is no need for party politics at the local level. My only desire is to do my part, to help insure that this city survives another 100 years. Shawn Gavin is a member of Deer Park City Council. He is running for mayor of Deer Park.

Is change good? Is this case, yes Due to the upcoming election, I have been asked, “Ron, why did you switch teams?” My answer has been simple and direct, “I want to be part of the solution not part of the problem.” Most people in Deer Park know that Shawn Gavin, Tony Proctor and I ran successfully for the three council at large seats two years ago. I had no axe to grind. I only wanted to get involved and help set the direction for our city. On our first day in council, there was an honest attempt by the mayor and the current council members to befriend us and welcome us as peers rather than opponents. In my opinion, because we were new and had just ran against “them” we rejected their attempt at solidarity and chose to remain opponents. After a couple of months of not being able to agree on much of anything, I began to

look for ways that we could agree on the issues we were dealing with. Not long after, I realized the mayor and current council had a Ronnie sincere interest in Tolliver the city and its My team Community citizens. was simply pickPress guest ing fights on columnist issues that didn’t really matter. We were trying to seize control rather than seizing the opportunity to get things done. I told my “teammates” that I was no longer going to fight with the mayor and council and that I was going to work with them to get something done. I then went to Mayor Dave Collins and told him the same

Elections Viewpoints guidelines

Today (Oct. 19) is the last day for candidates on the Nov. 8 ballot to submit guest columns to the Suburban Life. The guidelines: • Columns should no more than 300 words, and are subject to editing. • Columns must include a current color head shot (.jpg format). • Columns must include a short biography of the candidate. • Columns will be published no later than Wednesday, Oct. 26. • All columns must be submitted, via e-mail, no later than noon the Wednesday before publication. We encourage you to submit columns as early as possible to avoid a backlog near Election Day. No columns will be accepted after Wednesday, Oct. 19. • All columns will be posted online, but we can not guarantee print publication, especially for columns submitted close to the Oct. 19 deadline. • Candidates are welcome to respond to opponents’ columns with a letter of no more than 200 words, but we will run only one column per candidate. • These guidelines also apply to proponents and opponents of any local issues, such as tax levies. E-mail columns or questions to Editor Dick Maloney, thing and he welcomed me. A good team is always focused on the solution rather than the problem. A good team pulls outsiders in

rather than pushing insiders out. Thanks for being a leader Dave Collins. Ronnie Tolliver is running for re-election to Deer Park City Council.

What if we owned the insurance company? Consider health care from a different perspective. Who is getting rich from health care? If you have worked 30-40 years, you and your employer(s) have spent hundreds of thousands of dollars insuring your medical care, and that of your family. It is likely that you have not needed to use much of the medical care that was available to you; so, where did all this money go? The medical community did not receive much; and, your employer did not pocket the money. You did not pocket any of this expense; in some cases, you may have barely been aware of the costs involved. Large corporations that furnish medical benefits to their employees hire people who are in excel-

lent mental and physical health. They extensively test for this. This is to reduce their exposure to higher medical costs. Their probability of high medJames Baker ical expense is Community low; so, they purinsurance Press guest chase with very high columnist deductibles, and they self-insure for the balance, paying the high deductibles for the employee. This saves them many hundreds of thousands of dollars in insurance costs per year. Large corporations also use Social Security as part of their

retirement packages, showing their employees, in writing, how the combination of Social Security and their pensions will affect their retirement. They use this both as a tool to attract prospective employees, and for the retention of current employees. Old people have a certain expectation of medical services, when they need them, as the aftermath of having paid into the system for all of those years. Yet, the monies paid out are long gone, and they were not used to pay for future services. What if … we owned the insurance company? A private mutual health insurance company, where every policy holder owned one share, there was only one class of stock, and no one could buy

CH@TROOM Oct. 12 questions

How do you think school districts should best schedule professional development, or in-service, days for their staff – by having regularly scheduled early dismissal for students, or by having entire days off for students? Why? No responses. Which of Steve Jobs’ products mattered most, and which is your favorite – iMac, iPad, iPhone or iPod? Why? “I have no favorite. The world has lost a true genius.” J.K. “Although I don’t personally use iMac, iPad, iPhone or iPod, I had tremendous respect for Mr.

Jobs and what he accomplished. “He was a brilliant inventor, and from everything I have read, he was a good man. Our world is better for having had people like Mr. Jobs among us.” Bill B. “I bought my first Macintosh computer in 1986, not long after it was released. I have lost track of how many we have had, but I have a Macbook Pro laptop and my wife has an iMac. To us, these are the most important products. They have given us 25 years of less frustration than the comparable Windows products (I have a Windows 7 computer). “The iPad makes laptop computing more portable than it has ever

shares, except as a policy holder? This is not new thinking. Only one company would have this status. Anyone could join. There would be normal premiums, based on actual operating costs. Payments for medical devices and services would be negotiated. Management overhead would be held to 18 percent of total costs. People would have their own tax-free account. Premiums would be deposited into this account, and a formula would be devised to determine the expenses to be withdrawn. The less your medical expense costs, the more you would have in your account for future medical expenses. James Baker is a 34 year resident of Indian Hill.

Next questions been, but can’t do enough to make me replace my laptop. The iPhone combines laptop computing with the footprint of a phone, but so far that has not enticed me to buy an expensive data plan and a new phone. “The iPod revolutionized music listening, but I don’t listen to a lot of music. What Steve really brought us was reliable integration of all these devices, stylish design, and the imagination to dream of products we didn’t even know we needed. Once we saw them, we gobbled them up. F.S.D. “I am unable to distinguish which products Apple Inc. produced vs. those Steve Jobs developed. I do own an iPod and use it regularly. I’ve also downloaded

Madeira resident Jane Niehaus wants the city to make it legal to drive golf carts on city streets. Is this a good idea? Why or why not? What was the best Halloween costume you ever wore? What made it so good? Every week Suburban Life asks readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to with Chatroom in the subject line. songs that I couldn’t find in any music store, which I appreciate. “My wife bought me a standard cell phone four years ago, which I appreciate but seldom use. Otherwise I’m strictly a desktop PC man.” R.V.

A publication of Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Deer Park, Dillonvale, Kenwood, Madeira, Rossmoyne, Sycamore Township Email: bsite:



Suburban Life Editor . . . . . . . .Dick Maloney . . . . . .248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday | See page A2 for additional contact information.

248-8600 | 394 Wards Corner Road, Loveland, Ohio 45140 | e-mail | Web site:


Suburban Life

October 19, 2011





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Indian Hill farm rises to breadmaker’s need





Turkey Red wheat from the Great Plains grows at Turner Farm in Indian Hill.

Gannett News Service

The price that Blue Oven Bakery has been paying for bread flour has gone through the roof lately. It’s been hard for the small, local business to keep its artisan loaves affordable. So, owners Mark and Sara Frommeyer decided to grow their own wheat for flour. Never mind that the kind of hard winter wheat needed for their crusty, spongy Europeanstyle hearth breads has never been grown in the Ohio Valley, or that neither of them is a farmer. They’ve made it happen. On the year’s hottest day, Mark Frommeyer, a graduate of Northern Kentucky University, and two farmers from Turner Farm in Indian Hill harvested 110 pounds of winter wheat. An extreme solution to a problem, perhaps, but Blue Oven has always been a hard-core do-ityourself enterprise. Mark built its first wood-fired oven by hand on their small family farm in Williamsburg, and Sara mixes their two dozen varieties of bread from scratch, using many local ingredients. For most of the breads, she doesn’t use commercial yeasts, but cultivates her own natural sourdough leavening. The couple hand-sells it, too, slicing off tastes at farmers markets throughout this region, hooking customers who come back and line up for a loaf of “Bad Boy” or Ohio Grist or French baguette. Though they use locally grown cornmeal, honey and herbs, they’ve long wanted to use local wheat. A lot of wheat is grown locally, but it’s a soft variety, not the kind needed for bread. “Hard wheat has the gluten you need to create structure. It also produces a more rich, complex flavor,” Mark said. “And the Red Turkey heirloom wheat we use is definitely even more complexly flavored.” Hard wheat is grown in the Great Plains, where it’s planted in the fall, wintered over, and then harvested in early summer.


The final product for Blue Oven bread is shot out of the combine at Turner Farms.


Blue Oven break bakery owner Mark Frommeyer (left) walks along with the harvester as it cuts the first crop of Turkey Red Wheat at Turner Farm in Indian Hill. Farmers are Dave Lemen, center, and Mike Steele, driving the tractor. Because the climate is so damp here, the hard wheat is likely to succumb to root rot and leaf rust in the spring. But the Turkey Red wheat, organically grown in Kansas, is an heirloom variety, brought to the Plains by Mennonite settlers in the 1870s. It has been almost completely replaced in wheat country by new varieties that offer a higher yield: 60 bushels an acre compared with 20 or 30. Those new wheats would never grow here, experts agree. But the Kansas farmers who still grow Turkey Red thought this variety might. It was originally grown in the Crimea, part of Ukraine, where weather conditions are similar to those here. “Their feeling was also that this continent was covered with wild wheats until we destroyed them all,” said Mark Frommeyer. “So they thought we should definitely go for it.” Frommeyer approached Turner Farm to grow the first crop. The organic non-profit farm has lovingly cultivated its soil, and since this wheat is planted in the fall and grows over winter, it had



Turner Farms’ old-fashioned combine cuts, threshes and winnows the wheat for Blue Oven bakery. Dave Lemen is pictured.

Blue Oven bakery co-owner Mark Frommeyer samples his Turkey Red wheat moments after it was harvested at Turner Farm in Indian Hill.

yield was about 25 pounds an acre, which is quite good for this variety. “It was definitely because of the soil,” said Frommeyer. There was no root rot, despite an extremely wet spring. The whole wheat berries are now stored in a grain wagon he borrowed from a farm in Alexandria, Ohio, which he pulled behind

his pickup truck. “I drove it down when it was empty at about 25 miles an hour, and drove it back at about 10,” he said. The wheat should be dry and ready to mill in the fall. Despite the amount of labor that went into it, Frommeyer figured it still costs him about half as much as wheat trucked in from Kansas.

space for about 6 acres. Turner Farm also happened to have a combine to harvest the wheat. It’s an old-fashioned machine, pulled behind a tractor, that cuts, threshes and winnows the wheat. It had been in a barn for 20 years. “It took some tweaking,” said Frommeyer, but it worked. They estimated the Turkey Red

Get ready, Madeira: HeartChase is coming Get your game on – HeartChase is coming to Madeira. The American Heart Association’s newest program, HeartChase is an urban race that offers the community a creative way to explore their neighborhood, have a good time and contribute to an important cause. This inaugural event will take place at 1:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 12, in downtown Madeira. Touted as “Minute to

Win It” meets “The Amazing Race,” HeartChase is a community-wide competition to solve clues and complete activities that engage friends and families of all ages in a race to the finish line. HeartChase participants must compete as a team of two to five members and will be given a series of clues that will lead them around Madeira scavenger hunt-style. For added fun, all clues will be given via

QR codes for Smartphones. “We are so excited that Madeira was selected to pilot HeartChase,” said Hali Abner, HeartChase chair. “HeartChase will allow participants to take a ‘tour de Madeira’ while having fun completing challenges. I think this will be a fun adventure for the community and a great way to raise awareness about the American Heart Association.” HeartChase clues will lead teams to various

checkpoints around Madeira where they will have to a complete a task before they can move to the next spot. Tasks will be fun and engaging and each team will try to complete them in the quickest time to win the race. The winning team will win a special prize. The HeartChase committee is comprised of entrepreneurs and small business owners in Madeira who are encouraging the community to “get out & explore” the

downtown shopping district. Committee members include: Hali Abner, event chair, owner/founder of; Steve Shaw, logistics chair, Stephen K. Shaw Law & Associates; Doug Blecher, communications chair, president of Families of Autism; Jackie Rice, recruitment chair, owner of The Nutrition Niche; Bryan Anslinger, checkpoints & clues chair, owner of AllState Insurance;

Melissa Molyneaux, sponsorship co-chair, IM INTERACTIVE/Marketing & Development, and Karen Holzer, sponsorship co-chair, owner of The Deciding Factor. For information about joining a team or volunteering, please call Hali Abner at 513-827-1648 or visit and Facebook/HeartChase. Get daily Madeira updates by signing up for our e-mail newsletter. Visit


Suburban Life

October 19, 2011



Beginning Watercolor Classes, 2-4 p.m., Kenwood Fellowship Community Church, 7205 Kenwood Road, $8 per class. 8915946. Kenwood.

Haunted Tour, 7-10:30 p.m., Loveland Greenhouse, 11924 Lebanon Road, A tour of the grounds. Hear tale of original property owners and witness the fate of those who dared to cross federal guard John Reeves. Ages 10 and up. $7. 683-1581. Symmes Township.




Montgomery Woman’s Club Meeting, 9:30-11:30 a.m., Terwilliger’s Lodge, 10520 Deerfield Road, Ralph Dehner, tai chi master, discusses how tai chi adds to one’s range of motion, flexibility and the general wellness of an individual. Free. Presented by Montgomery Woman’s Club Inc. 852-1901; Montgomery.


Thistlehair Farm Winter Squash, 6-8:30 p.m., Meshewa Farm, 7550 Given Road, Explore numerous varieties grown by Thistlehair Farm, including acorn, delicata, buttercup, red kuri, spaghetti, sweet dumpling and hubbard. Ages 18 and up. $35. Registration required. Presented by Dandelion. 812-219-2505; Indian Hill.


Trafalgar’s Travel Talk, 6 p.m., Embassy Suites Blue Ash, 4554 Lake Forest Drive, Trafalgar President Paul Wiseman and top European tour director show how to explore and discover European travel through unique vacation styles. Special discount to attendees. 762-8776. Free. Presented by AAA. 762-8776. Blue Ash.


Madeira Farmers Market, 3:30-7 p.m., Intersection of Dawson and Miami. Wide variety of locally and sustainably grown foods, made-from-scratch goodies and various artisan products. Presented by Madeira Farmers Market. 623-8058; Madeira. The Market, 3-7 p.m., Raymond Walters College, 9555 Plainfield Road, More than 15 vendors offer plethora of foods and other goods including certified organic produce, cider, variety of vegetables, homemade pasta, flowers, gluten-free items, cheeses, meats and more. Rain or shine. 745-5685. Blue Ash.

Karaoke, 10 p.m., Silverton Cafe, 791-2922. Silverton.


Ben Alexander, 9 p.m.-midnight, Willie’s Sports Cafe - Kenwood, 6475 E. Galbraith Road, Solo show. Guitarist. Presented by Willie’s Sports Cafe ‚Äì Kenwood. 827-9353; Kenwood.


Cover Model, 10 p.m., Traci’s Sports Lounge and Grill, 784 Loveland-Miamiville Road, Dance contests, prizes, free shots, Cover Model paparazzi and guest karaoke. 6978111. Loveland.

ON STAGE - COMEDY Kyle Kinane, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $12. Ages 18 and up. 984-9288; Montgomery. Turner Farm, 8:30 a.m.-9 p.m., Turner Farm, 561-7400; Indian Hill.


Friday Night Fun Zone, 5-8 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Activities from arts and crafts to games and relays for children. Family friendly. $25. Reservations required. 985-6715; Montgomery. S A T U R D A Y, O C T . 2 2


Scarecrow Making, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Loveland Greenhouse, 11924 Lebanon Road, Bring your own clothes: $25. Get clothes from scarecrow clothes closet: $35. All other materials provided. 683-1581; Symmes Township.


Hand-painted Floormats, 6:30-9 p.m., Loveland Greenhouse, 11924 Lebanon Road, Create your own usable work of art. All materials provided. Family friendly. $50. 683-1581. Symmes Township.



Kyle Kinane, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, $8, $4 college and military night. Ages 18 and up. 984-9288; Montgomery. F R I D A Y, O C T . 2 1


Woman’s Art Club of Cincinnati Traditional and Contemporary Art, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; Mariemont.


Free Computer and TV Recycling DropOff, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 2trg, Free. 946-7766; Blue Ash.


Line Dance Lessons, 10:30 a.m.-noon, Sycamore Senior Center, 4455 Carver Woods Drive, No partners needed. $2. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 7690046. Blue Ash.


Harvest Bazaar and Turkey Dinner, 2-7 p.m., Loveland Presbyterian Church, 360 Robin Ave., Silent Auction, gift baskets, crafts, raffle, People to People, bake sale and turkey dinner. Turkey dinner served 5-7 p.m. Free. Dinner: $8, $6 seniors and ages 7-12, $4 ages 3-6. 683-2525; Loveland. Fall Festival, 11 a.m.-3 p.m., DeVry University, 8800 Governors Hill Drive, Activities and games include bounce house, face painting, pumpkin carving/painting, trick-or-treat bag decorating and more. Lunch and snacks provided. Family friendly. Free. 774-5420. Symmes Township.



Ballroom Dance: Dare to Dance, 5:30-6:30 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Cardiovascular workout while exploring new dance steps. Learn the waltz, cha cha, tango, hustle and many more. Taught by professional dancers from Dare to Dance studio. Ages 18 and up. $175-$190 couples, $100-$120 single. Reservations required. Through Oct. 29. 985-6742; Montgomery.


About calendar

To submit calendar items, go to “” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “” along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to “” and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.

Classic TV Dinner and Battle of the Boomers Trivia Smackdown, 7:30-10 p.m., Mayerson JCC, 8485 Ridge Road, Traditional TV dinner with all the trimmings, selection of Boomer-inspired beverages and multimedia trivia competition. Cash bar. Ages 45 and up. $20, $15 members. Registration required. 761-7500; Amberley Village.


Wine Bar Tasting, 2-6 p.m., The Wine Store, Fifty cents per taste. 984-9463; Montgomery.


Montgomery Farmers Market, 9 a.m.12:30 p.m., Montgomery Elementary School, 9609 Montgomery Road, More than 20 vendors, including seven local growers, fresh European-style bread, locally-roasted coffee, local baked goods, homemade premium granola, pastured meat and chicken and pork, artisan gelato, artisan cheese, local herbs, honey, maple syrup and more. Includes weekly musical acts, cooking demonstrations and community events. 659-3465; Montgomery.

Health Fair, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Five Seasons Family Sports Club, 11790 Snider Road, Various local physicians, flu shots, spray-tanning and healthy makeup application, health food vendors, safety information, personal training and Muscle Activation Technique information and local sports and recreation product vendors. Family friendly. Free. 469-1400. Symmes Township. Women’s Health Symposium and Open House, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Health screening for blood lipids, glucose, blood pressure, body composition and BMI available by appointment. Lipid screening costs $19. Free. 985-0900; Montgomery.


Fall on the Farm Fall Festival, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Blooms & Berries Farm Market, 9669 S. Ohio 48, Hay rides to pumpkin patch through pumpkin town and pumpkin circus, seven-acre corn maze, paint ball pumpkin, caramel apples, concessions, play area and more. Free admission. 6979173; Loveland. Haunted Tour, 7-10:30 p.m., Loveland Greenhouse, $7. 683-1581. Symmes Township.


Cincinnati Community Orchestra, 7:30 p.m., Church of the Saviour United Methodist Church, 8005 Pfeiffer Road, Celebrating Dr. Gerald R. Doan’s 30 years of conducting orchestra. Performing: Mozart Symphony No. 32 in G Major, Hayden Symphony No. 96 in D Major “The Miracle,” Debussy Premier Rhapsody for Clarinet and Orchestra, and Tzchaikovsky Symphony No. 5. Free parking. Free. Presented by Cincinnati Community Orchestra. 791-7815; Montgomery. Linton Peanut Butter & Jam Session, 1010:30 a.m. and 11:30 a.m.-noon, Good Shepherd Lutheran Church Kenwood, 7701 Kenwood Road, Children’s chamber music series for preschoolers and their families. Free Graeter’s cookies. Family friendly. $15 flexbook of four tickets; $5. Presented by Linton Peanut Butter & Jam Sessions. 3816868; Kenwood.


Red Grammer, 11 a.m.-noon 1-2 p.m., UC Blue Ash College Muntz Theater, 9555 Plainfield Road, One of the premier entertainers of children and families in America, bursting with energy and joy. Family friendly. $5, subscription and group discounts available. Presented by ARTrageous Saturdays. 745-5705; Blue Ash.

S U N D A Y, O C T . 2 3

COMMUNITY DANCE Fall Showcase and Dance Recital, 4-9 p.m., Dare to Dance, 11256 Cornell Park Drive No. 500, Theme: Hooray for Hollywood. Performances by students and teachers 46 p.m. followed by reception and dance party featuring the Pete Wagner Band 6-9 p.m. $15. 407-8633; Blue Ash. EXERCISE CLASSES

Spinning Challenge, 9-10:30 a.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Difficult cardiovascular and fitness workout. Ages 18 and up. $120 for 10 classes. 985-6742; Montgomery.


Fall on the Farm Fall Festival, 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Blooms & Berries Farm Market, Free admission. 697-9173; Loveland.

ON STAGE - CHILDREN’S TONY JONES/THE COMMUNITY PRESS THEATER National Chemistry Week is coming to the Madeira Branch Library at 1:30 p.m. What’s Buggin’ Greg, 1-2 p.m., Mayerson JCC, 8485 Ridge Road, Story of fifth-grader Greg Samsa, who wakes up one morning to discover that he has turned into a giant cockroach. Grades 3-6. Free. Presented by Playhouse in the Park. 761-7500; Amberley Village.


Kyle Kinane, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, $8, $4 bar and restaurant employee appreciation night. Ages 18 and up. 984-9288; Montgomery.


Kilometers for Kenya Bike Ride, 10 a.m.noon, Montgomery Cyclery, 116 Karl Brown Way, Check in at parking lot of new Montgomery Cyclery. Ride/walk/run for entire family to benefit orphans in Kenya and the SOTENI International Sponsorship Program. Family friendly. $15. Presented by SOTENI International. 324-0757; Loveland.

Saturday, Oct. 22, 7200 Miami Ave., Madeira. This event will offer school-aged children the chance to be a part of free hands-on chemistry demonstrations at the library. This year’s “Chemistry - Our Health, Our Future” theme takes chemistry out of schoolbooks and into everyday lives. For information, visit Pictured, Kristi Fliter from Procter & Gamble blows into a pumpkin with dry ice in it to make a spooky mood at a past National Chemistry Week event. T U E S D A Y, O C T . 2 5


AJC Community Service Award, 5:30-7:30 p.m., Mayerson JCC, 8485 Ridge Road, Honoring Michael R. Oestreicher, attorney at Thompson Hine, who is new president of Jewish Foundation. Keynote speaker: U.S. Sen. Rob Portman, member of the select committee on deficit reduction. Benefits American Jewish Committee. Ages 21 and up. $500. Reservations required. Presented by American Jewish Committee. 621-4020. Amberley Village.


Make a Difference Day at Granny’s Garden School, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Loveland Primary/Elementary School, Free. 324-2873; e-mail; Loveland.

Cincinnati Toastmasters Club No. 472 Meeting, 7-8:30 p.m., St. Paul Community United Methodist Church, 8221 Miami Road, Public speaking and leadership skills meeting. Family friendly. Free. Presented by Cincinnati Toastmasters Club No. 472. 3515005. Madeira.


Line Dance Lessons, 10-11 a.m., Sycamore Senior Center, $2. 769-0046. Blue Ash.


Encore! Linton Chamber Music Series, 7:30-10 p.m. Piano quartets by Mozart, Turina and Dvorak. Menachem Pressler, legendary pianist of the Beaux Arts Trio, joined by Alexander Kerr, violin; Paul Neubauer, viola; and Eric Kim, cello., Congregation Beth Adam, 10001 Loveland-Madeira Road, $30, $10 students. Presented by Linton Music. 381-6868; Loveland.

CIVIC Free Computer and TV Recycling DropOff, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., 2trg, Free. 946-7766; Blue Ash. EDUCATION

What Parents Should Know about Reading and Comprehension, 6:30-8 p.m., Langsford Learning Acceleration Center, 9402 Towne Square Ave., Learn about current national research focused on the path of successful readers and how to better follow your own child’s reading development and learning. Family friendly. Free. Registration required. 531-7400; Blue Ash.


Loveland Farmers’ Market, 3-7 p.m., Loveland Station, W. Loveland Avenue, E. Broadway and Second Streets, parking lot, corner of E. Broadway and Second streets. Socially and environmentally responsible produce, meat and market items grown or made within 100 miles from Loveland. Presented by Loveland Farmers’ Market.; Loveland.

Keeping the Immune System Strong, 12:30-1:30 p.m. and 7-8 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Conference Room B. Information on natural ways to stay healthy and keep immune system strong without shots or medication. With Esly Caldwell III, acupuncturist for Integrative Health and Medicine. Ages 18 and up. Free. 985-6736; Montgomery. Heart and Sole, 6-9 p.m., Kenwood Country Club, 6501 Kenwood Road, Specialty shops and leaders in beauty industry on hand. Beauty tips, mini-makeovers and tricks of the trade. VeinSolutions provides information on ways to make your legs look and feel great. Ages 18 and up. $40. 842-8863. Madeira.



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


W E D N E S D A Y, O C T . 2 6


Board of Education Candidates Forum, 78:30 p.m., E.H. Greene Intermediate School, 5200 Aldine Road, Three candidates for Sycamore Board of Education, Jill Cole, Ken Richter and Colleen Greissinger, discuss visions and goals for Sycamore Community Schools. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Association of Sycamore Schools Parent Organizations. 686-1700; Blue Ash.

Turner Farm, 8:30 a.m.-9 p.m., Turner Farm, 561-7400; Indian Hill.


Overeaters Anonymous, 10:30 a.m., Church of the Saviour United Methodist Church, 8005 Pfeiffer Road, Call 791-3142 at least 24 hours in advance for child care. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Overeaters Anonymous Intergroup. 921-1922. Montgomery.


Kyle Kinane, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $12. Ages 21 and up. 984-9288; Montgomery.


Turner Farm, 8:30 a.m.-9 p.m., Turner Farm, 561-7400; Indian Hill.



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

Make a Difference Day at Granny’s Garden School, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Loveland Primary/Elementary School, 550 LovelandMadeira Road, Help put the gardens to bed for the winter, including mulching the garden paths, removing honeysuckle from the trail, transplanting perennials and planting bulbs. Come for any length of time. Bring garden gloves. Individuals, families and groups welcome. Free. Presented by Granny’s Garden School. 324-2873; e-mail; Loveland. Connect Montgomery’s Making a Difference Day Kick Off Breakfast, 8-10 a.m., Ascension Lutheran Church, 7333 Pfeiffer Road, Eat breakfast and sign up for a project. Benefits Operation Give Back. Join 18 service organizations on their planned group project and help make a difference. Family friendly. $3. Presented by Connect Montgomery. 891-2424. Montgomery.


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


Suburban Life

October 19, 2011


Blending up a batch of Don’s Delicious Dressing “marry.” If you like French or Catalina dressings and want to try your hand at making your own, this recipe is a “must try.”


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

Meringue ghosties for Halloween

I saw a photo of these in Pillsbury’s cooking magazine for Halloween. They were too cute. So I made a batch, using my own recipe. I will tell you I had to practice a little with making them. I just scooped up what didn’t look right and put the mixture back in the bag to re-form the ghosties. Start piping the head first and then go back and forth horizontally, making arms and body. 1

Don Deimling’s salad dressing

You can make this by hand, in a blender or food processor. I use a blender. Go to taste on the onion. Don suggests making it ahead for flavors to

⁄2 cup egg whites, room temperature (this makes for better volume) 1 ⁄2 teaspoon cream of tartar 1 ⁄4 teaspoon almond extract 1 ⁄8 teaspoon salt 1 ⁄2 cup sugar plus 1 tablespoon


Some tasty meringue ghosties for Halloween snacking. Mini chocolate chips for eyes (or other candy) Heat oven to 200 degrees. Line cookie sheets with parchment paper or baking mats. Beat whites, cream of tartar, extract and salt on medium speed until soft peaks form. Gradually add sugar, 2 tablespoons at a time, beating on high until stiff glossy peaks form and sugar is almost dissolved. If you’re nervous about high speed, you can use medium and it will take a bit longer. Spoon some of the mixture into a large plastic bag, smoosh out air and close bag. Cut off a small corner of bag. Squeeze bag to pipe out ghost shapes. Stick in mini chips for eyes. Bake one hour and turn oven off but leave meringues in oven with door closed for eight hours. These will keep a week if





“Menu Cookbook” from America’s Test Kitchen, Cook’s Illustrated ($35). With the holidays approaching, if you want just one cookbook to get you through, or to give as a gift, you’ll like this one as much as I do. Since it’s from Cook’s Illustrated kitchens, the recipes are tested and work, every time. It’s a collection of 51 complete menus and 250 recipes with awesome photos. You can use the menu as a whole or pick and choose parts of it. I appreciate the fact that there are makeahead instructions so that you can get a lot of the work done before your company rings the bell. And that’s good for the cook!

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Readers’ recipes for Zuppa Toscana like Olive Garden Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@community with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.

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A salad dressed with Don Deimling’s Delicious Salad Dressing



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

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Suburban Life


October 19, 2011

Technology makes it easier than ever to phone home

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

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

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

Calling home from overseas remains a very expensive proposition these days but I found the cost can be cut dramatically if you sign up for the right service and have the right equipment. When I was overseas last year I signed up for the Skype service at $6.99 a month, and was able to call home using my iPod touch and a Wi-Fi connection. I found many restaurants and stores had free Wi-Fi service so the cost to call home was limited to that Skype fee. This year I found the Skype service price dropped to $2.99 a month for calls from anywhere in the world to the United States. I signed up once again but this time I had an iPhone 4 with me. Everything was the same as last year, only this time I didn’t have to put my phone away when traveling overseas – I just turned it on “airplane mode” so I could not send or receive calls by accident and incur roaming fees. I again looked for WiFi locations so I could call

This event is sponsored by:

h o m e u s i n g Skype. The Skype pay service allows you to call landline phones Howard Ain not just Hey Howard! computers. Another big difference this time was the iPhone 4 has a Face Time video phone application. I called my brother in New York over the Skype service and he then called me on his iPad 2 using Face Time. I was able to see him clearly and he saw me. I gave him a live view of a street in Italy and was able to walk with the phone quite a distance showing him all the sights until the Wi-Fi signal was lost. I repeated this same procedure with my sons in Cincinnati – one of them was able to see my Face Time picture on his iPod touch while the other was able to view things on his

iPhone 4. The chance to be able to do real-time video from the middle of a street or a cruise ship was quite remarkable. My brother and sons said the pictures they received were very good, comparable to or even better than that from Skype – and the setup was quick and easy. This time while overseas I found there were more WiFi areas than before, but most were locked so you could not use them. My wife says sometimes I spent more time on the phone giving Face Time tours of the area than I did talking with people around me. Bottom line, this year I once again was able to call home for just pennies using Skype and Wi-Fi connections – but I was also able to give remarkable video tours of some of the sights I was seeing “live” from overseas. Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRC-TV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.

NEWSMAKERS Adams a top lawyer

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

Frost Brown Todd attoney Deborah S. Adams has been named to Best Lawyers 2012 Cincinnati “Lawyers of the Year.” The lawyers being honored as “Lawyers of the Year” were selected because they received particularly high ratings from their peers in the annual Best Lawyers 2012 edition. In total, 13 of

Visit for your chance to be an honorary ball kid at a Xavier University men’s basketball game. Each winner will be notified by Xavier and will serve as a honorary ball kid at one home game. Winners will receive two tickets to the game, a shirt and shorts and the thrill of being on the Cintas Center floor during the game.


No purchase is necessary. You must be a resident of Ohio, Kentucky or Indiana and be in the 4th-8th grades to be eligible to enter. A parent or legal guardian must enter for each child. Deadline to enter is 9 a.m. October 26, 2011. For a complete list of rules visit


the firm’s attorneys received the regional distinctions in other cities across the firm’s five-state footprint. Adams has been named Best Lawyers 2012 “Cincinnati Employment Law-Management Lawyer of the Year.” Adams represents management in the areas of employment discrimination and wrongful discharge. She has successfully represented

companies defending against class and collective actions alleging employment discrimination, including class actions under the FMLA and collective actions under the EPA. Her practice is devoted not only to defending companies in litigation, but also to developing litigation-prevention strategies through advice and counsel and inhouse training programs.


Suburban Life

October 19, 2011


Crossroads Hospice seeks ‘Ultimate Givers’

Senior services receives accreditation

The Council on Accreditation has informed the Cincinnati Area Senior Services Inc. it has been reaccredited. The council’s reaccreditation is an objective and reliable verification that provides confidence and support to an organization's service recipients, board members, staff and community partners. Cincinnati Area Senior Services connects older adults with resources to help them maintain their independence. From Mealson-Wheels to guardianship services to transportation, CASS serves more than 250,000 meals and provides more than 46,000 trips for Greater Cincinnati

seniors annually. For more information about CASS, visit or call 513-721-4330. The COA reaccreditation process involves a detailed review and analysis of both an organization's administrative operations and its service delivery practices. All are “measured” against national standards of best practice. These standards emphasize services that are accessible, appropriate, culturally responsive, evidence based, and outcomes-oriented, In addition, they confirm that the services are provided by a skilled and supported workforce and that all individuals are treated with dignity and respect.

Join Chabad center in Torah celebration The holiday of Simchat Torah is always an outstanding citywide event at Chabad Jewish Center Lots of dancing and rejoicing with the Torah are the highlights of the holiday. The holiday of Simchat Torah is the completion of the year-round public reading of the Torah (Bible) scroll in synagogues. On Thursday evening Oct. 20, seven hakafot (circlings) are made around the Bimah, singing and dancing with the Torah scrolls. On the morning of Simchat Torah Friday, Oct. 28, the final portion of the Torah was read, completing the yearly cycle. Then the reading starts at the beginning. Thus, those in the Jewish faith continue to nourish themselves from the infinite wisdom of God’s Torah – the eternal force that has bound them together and sustained them for more than 3,300 years. A special Children’s Only program featuring a kid’s menu buffet, Israeli dancing with Idit Moss and special Simchat Torah flags and Torah scrolls will be led by Youth and Family Directors Rabbi Berel and Ziporah Cohen from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. The main festivities begin at 7:30 p.m. with sushi, martinis, and lots of dancing . “Come and join us for an aspiring and happy holiday celebration. Just bring yourself, children, grandchil-

dren, friends and lots of spirit, and we’ll provide the rest,” said Chana Mangel co-director Chabad Jewish Center. Simchas Torah is a time for kids, dancing, singing, refreshments, flags and lots of fun. It is also a time to celebrate the Torah, yet instead of opening it and studying its meaning, it is tied closed and danced with. Studying is dependent on a person’s knowledge, but dancing is something everyone can do. The group holds hands, join in a circle and unite around the Torah. It is the liveliest celebration of the Jewish year. The scrolls stay closed because tonight scholarship isn’t needed, but feet are needed for dancing. Plenty of L’Chaim will be available as participants dance and rejoice with the Torah. All are welcome, regardless of background or affiliation. Admission price is a big smile, an open heart and lots of spirit. For further information, call 793-5200 or visit The Chabad Jewish Center is at 3977 Hunt Road.

Cincinnati office. “By doing the little things such as being a friendly voice to patients, reading to patients, and giving caregivers a much needed break, our Ultimate Givers make a meaningful difference to families during a difficult

and strenuous time.” Before becoming a Crossroads Hospice “Ultimate Giver,” participants must complete an application, TB skin test, and training session lead by members of the Crossroads team. Volunteers must wait a minimum of

one year after the death of an immediate family member or loved one before applying. Crossroads Hospice is committed to being at the forefront of the hospice care industry, to shape the way end-of-life care is viewed and administered.

CALL (513) 330-6471



See a doctor quickly. Convenient Kenwood address.




Cincinnati Area Senior Services Inc. has been reaccredited by the Council on Accreditation. With the accreditation plaque are, from left, Tracey Collins, executive director of Crestview Hills; Clint Wood of Delhi Township; Scott Stambaugh of Florence; Marilyn Sanson of Florence; Teresa Ortiz of Covedale; Crystal Holliday of Westwood; Claudia Harrod of Maderia; Orlene Mukes of Westwood; Hamidullah Shabazz of Colerain Township; Ed Rubeoo; Valarie Jackson of Over-the-Rhine; JoAnn Simms of Colerain Township; Kathy Piepmeier of Green Township; Mary Jo Gamm of Fort Mitchell; Connie Baker of Finneytown; Jody Geisen of Florence; and Kris Mirrielees of Fort Thomas.

Crossroads Hospice seeks compassionate volunteers to join its team of “Ultimate Givers,” who strive to provide extra love and comfort to terminally ill patients and their families throughout Brown, Butler, Clermont, Clinton, Hamilton, Highland and Warren counties. “Ultimate Givers” visit with patients in their homes, assisted living facilities and nursing facilities, and help with clerical duties at the Crossroads office. They provide emotional support and companionship to patients and family members, assist with errands, or provide respite for those caring for terminally ill loved ones. Crossroads Hospice is also seeking volunteers to support its signature programs inspired by Jim Stovall's novel, “The Ultimate Gift.” The “Gift of a Day” program asks patients what their perfect day is and staff and volunteers work to make it a reality. For more information or to sign up as an “Ultimate Giver,” contact Jackie Bouvette at 513-7935070 or complete an application at “Volunteers make a world of difference in the lives of hospice patients and their families,” says Bouvette, Volunteer Coordinator of Crossroads Hospice's


Suburban Life


October 19, 2011


Cincinnati Zoo & Botanical Garden – needs volunteers in the volunteer education program. Volunteers will receive training, invitations to spe-

cial events and a monthly newsletter, among other benefits. There are numerous volunteer opportunities now available, including: “Ask Me” Station Program, Slide Presenters Program, Tour Guide Pro-

gram, Animal Handlers Program, CREW Education Program. Each area has its own schedule and requirements. Certified training is also required. Must be 18 or older and have a high school degree or

GED diploma. For more information, call the zoo’s education department at 559-7752, or email volunteereducator@cincinnatizoo.o rg, or visit GRRAND – Golden Retriever Rescue and Adoption of Needy Dogs takes in needy displaced, abandoned or unclaimed stray golden retrievers and places them in volunteer foster homes until adoptive families are found. Call 1-866-981-2251 and leave your name and phone. Visit email League For Animal Welfare – A no-kill shelter needs volunteers 16-andolder to help socialize cats and 18-and-older to socialize and walk dogs. Other opportunities available. Call 735-2299, ext. 3. Save the Animals Foundation – Needs people 18 and older to staff its shelter for homeless cats and dogs. Call 378-0300 for cats and 588-6609 for dogs. Spring Grove Cemetery and Arboretum – has a new horticulture volunteer program. Volunteer opportunities include working side by side Spring Grove’s nationallyrenowned horticulture team at this National Historic Landmark. Groups of volunteers will be developed to help in the following areas: Keeping the front entrance area looking spectacular, controlling invasive species, taking care of the tree and shrub collection.

They are also looking for a volunteer, or volunteers, to help with the hybrid tea roses. New volunteers join the volunteer docents who are ambassadors for the cemetery and arboretum. Information sessions, conducted the last Saturday and first Wednesday of each month, will explain the volunteer opportunities. Sessions are at 10 a.m. in the Historic Office, just inside the main entrance to the cemetery. For more information, contact Volunteer Coordinator Whitney Huang, Spring Grove horticulturist at 853-6866. Spring Grove Cemetery and Arboretum is the nation’s second-largest cemetery and arboretum which consists of 730 acres. Spring Grove serves the Cincinnati area but has welcomed visitors from all over of the world. As part of the arboretum, more than 1,200 plants are labeled and serve as a reference for the public. Spring Grove is looking for volunteers to help maintain specialty gardens, photograph plants, and help with computer work. Please call 513853-4941 or email Tri State County Animal Response Team (CART) – Is at 11216 Gideon Lane in Sycamore Township. Meetings are open to the public. Visit for monthly subjects or more information. Call 702-8373.


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

Change a life – Volunteer to tutor an adult with low-level literacy skills or GED preparation. Call 621-READ. Cincinnati Reads – a volunteer tutoring program working with K-4 students in Cincinnati Public Schools. Volunteers receive free training to work one-on-one with children who are struggling to read. Call 621-7323 or email Jayne Martin Dressing, Great Oaks is currently recruiting volunteer tutors for its Adult Basic and Literacy Education Classes and English to Speakers of Other Languages Classes. There are numerous sites and times available for volunteering. The next training sessions are Wednesday, October 26 and Wednesday, November 2, in either the afternoon or the evening. Please call 612-5830 for more information. Inktank – Group looking for volunteers to help children and adults improve their skills in writing-based initiatives. Call 542-0195. Winton Woods City Schools – Wants to match community members who are interested in volunteering in the schools with the students. Volunteer opportunities at Winton Woods Primary North and South, middle school and high school. Volunteers who would have oneon-one contact with students outside of a classroom are required to have a background check. Contact Gina Burnett at burnett.gina@ or 619-2301. The YMCA of Greater Cincinnati’s College Readiness Program that inspires and encourages teens of color toward paths of success is looking for caring professionals who want to make a difference, and for young people who can benefit from positive adult role models. Part of a national YMCA initiative, the local program incorporates mentoring, career exploration and college readiness; and helps students develop a positive sense of self, build character, explore diverse college and career options. Volunteers, many of whom are sponsored by area companies, share their own personal insight and encouragement. Contact Program Director Darlene Murphy at the Melrose YMCA, 961-3510 or visit

Business Volunteers for the Arts – BVA is accepting applications from business professionals with at least three years experience, interested in volunteering their skills within the arts community. Projects average six to eight months in length and can range from marketing or accounting to Web design or planning special events. A one-day training program is provided to all accepted applicants. Call 871-2787. Center for Independent Living Options – Seeking volunteers to staff Art Beyond Boundaries, gallery for artists with disabilities. Volunteers needed noon to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, and noon to 5 p.m. Saturday. Call 241-2600. Cincinnati Museum Center – Needs volunteers to work in all three museums, the Cincinnati History Museum, the Museum of Natural History and Science and the Cinergy Children’s Museum, and special exhibits. Call 287-7025.

Health care

American Diabetes Association – Seeks volunteers in its area office located downtown for clerical support, filling requests for educational materials from phone requests, data entry, special events support and coordinating the Health Fair. Call 759-9330. American Heart Association – Volun-

teers needed to assist with the American Heart Association’s cause campaigns, Power to End Stroke, Go Red For Women, Start!, and the Alliance for a Healthier Generation. Assignments include clerical work, event specific duties and community outreach. Contact the American Heart Association at 281-4048 or email Captain Kidney Educational Program – Needs volunteers one or more mornings or afternoons a month during the school year to educate children in first through sixth grades about kidney function and disease. Training provided. Call 961-8105. Crossroads Hospice – Seeking volunteers to assist terminally ill patients and their families. Call 793-5070. Destiny Hospice – is seeking caring and compassionate people to make a difference in the life of a person living with terminal illness. No special skills or experience needed; simply a willingness to help provide comfort and support. Orientation is scheduled to fit the volunteer’s schedule. Opportunities are available throughout the Cincinnati, Middletown and Butler County area. Contact Leslie at 554-6300, or Evercare Hospice and Palliative Care – is seeking volunteers in all Greater Cincinnati communities. Evercare provides care for those facing end-of-life issues and personal support to their families. Volunteers needed to visit with patients and/or assist in administrative and clerical tasks. Volunteers may provide care wherever a patient resides, whether in a private home or nursing facility. Call 1-888-866-8286 or 682-4055. Heartland Hospice – is seeking volunteers to assist with our patients and their families. We will train interested persons who are needed to sitting at the bedside and providing vigils for persons without families available. We could also use extra people to work in our office. Call Jacqueline at 831-5800. Hospice of Southwest Ohio's Esteemed Volunteers share their time by providing assistance with administrative office duties, spend time with patients and/or families in many activities such as Reading, Singing, Reminiscing and other life enhancing activities as well as providing respite care to the caregiver themselves. At Hospice of Southwest Ohio our Volunteers are encouraged to share their ideas to enhance the lives of individuals experiencing this important journey. To become a Hospice of Southwest Ohio Esteemed Volunteer please contact our Volunteer Department at 513-528-8144 or email us at Hoxworth Blood Center – Hoxworth is recruiting people to help during community blood drives and blood donation centers in the area. Positions include: Blood drive hosts, greeters, blood donor recruiters and couriers. Call Helen Williams at 5581292 or Wellness Community – Provides free support, education and hope to people with cancer and their loved ones. Volunteers needed to work at special events, health fairs, bulk mailings and other areas. Visit and click on “volunteer” to sign up. Call 791-4060, ext. 19.


Community Shares of Greater Cincinnati – Seeking volunteer campaign assistant to plan workplace employee giving campaigns and campaign project support volunteers to assist with campaigns. Call 475-0475 or email No experience necessary – Seeking volunteers to help with autism program based on the book “Son-Rise” by Barry Neil-Kaufman. No experience necessary. Call 231-1948. Sayler Park Community Center – is looking for volunteers to help with youth instructional sports and art classes between 2-6 p.m. weekdays. Volunteers need to be at least 18 years of age and a police check is required. Contact 9410102 for more information. SCORE-Counselors to America’s Small Business – A non-profit association seeking experienced business people to counsel others who are or wish to go into business. Call 684-2812 or visit Tristate Volunteers – For adults of all ages, supporting some of the best-known events in the area. Call 513-542-9454, visit or email U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary – The U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary supports the U.S. Coast Guard (MSD Cincinnati) in Homeland Security, marine environmental protection, radio watch standing and Marine events, such as Tall Stacks and the WEBN Fireworks all without pay. They also teach Ohio Boating Safety, boating/seamanship and give free boat safety checks per the Ohio, Kentucky or Indian regulations. To volunteer, call 513-5540789 or email grutherford100@

Community RELIGION

The church offers worship services on Sundays at 8:30 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Sunday School is at 9:30 a.m. Sundays. Samaritan Closet hours are 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Samaritan Closet offers clothing and food to people with demonstrated needs. Bread from Panera is available on Thursdays and Saturdays. The Samaritan Closet is located next to the church. The church is at 7388 E. Kemper Road, Sycamore Township; 4897021.

The church is offering a free spaghetti dinner for those who are having financial difficulties. The dinner is


ECKANKAR Experience the Light and Sound of God You are invited to the Community HU Song 10 am


Church of God of Prophecy

Church of the Saviour United Methodist

The Fall Craft Show is 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Nov. 12. Proceeds benefit children’s programming. Trick or Trunk is 6-7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 26. Kids will make Halloween crafts and play games. Come in church-appropriate costumes. The event is free. Youth Group meets on Sunday nights (junior high at 5 p.m. and senior high at 7 p.m.) Dinner at 6:30 p.m. is included. The 25th annual Drive Through Nativity will be 5:30-9 p.m. Dec. 11. All are invited. The nativity is free. The church has a children’s weekday program on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays. Call for details. Traditional worship services are 8:20 a.m. and 11 a.m.; contemporary music is 9:40 a.m. every Sunday. The church is at 8005 Pfeiffer Road, Cincinnati; 791-3142;

Indian Hill Episcopal Presbyterian Church

Episcopal Holy Eucharist is 8 a.m. Sunday, adult enrichment is 9:15 Sunday, Parents’ Bible Study is 9:15 a.m. Sunday. Presbyterian Holy Communion is 10:30 Sunday - Kirkin’ of the Tartars ceremony. Childcare is provided at 10:30 a.m. Sunday. Bible study is noon Wednesday. Men’s AA is 8:30 p.m. Saturday. Women’s AA is 7:15 p.m. Monday and 7 p.m. Friday. The church is pastored by Rev. David Hawley and Rev. Anne Wrider. The church is at 6000 Drake Road, Indian Hill; 561-6805;

Kenwood Fellowship Church

Beginning watercolor classes are being offered from 2-4 p.m. through Dec. 8. Cost is $8 per session at the church. For information, call Mary Lou DeMar at 891-5946. The church has a new contemporary worship service, 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Saturdays. The services will feature contemporary worship music in a relaxed atmosphere with biblical teaching that will resonate with the fast-paced lifestyles that many of us find ourselves in today. The church is at 7205 Kenwood Road; 891-9768.

Montgomery Community Church

Montgomery Community Church is offering a seven-week class for women who are new to Cincinnati or are looking to connect with their community from 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m., which began Tuesday, Sept. 20. The class is based on a book entitled, “After the Boxes are Unpacked,” by Susan Miller.

2021 Sutton Ave 231-4445

Sunday Services


Sunday School -All Ages ........9:00am Worship Gathering ...........10:00am Wednesday Night....6:15pm dinner & 7:00pm...Children/Youth/Adult Classes Nursery Provided Handicapped Accessible


Sunday 8am Holy Eucharist, Rite I 9:15am Christian Formation & Discovery Hour for all ages* 10:30am Choral Eucharist, Rite II*

BAPTIST Doug and Betsy Fields, of Blue Ash OH, and David and Carolyn Drake, of LaRue County KY, announce the engagement of their children, Nick Fields and Carmen Drake. The bride-to-be is a 2006 graduate of LaRue County High School and a 2010 graduate of Campbellsville University. The prospective groom is a 2004 graduate of Sycamore High School and a 2009 graduate of Campbellsville UniBoth are emversity. ployed, as music educators, by Edgewood City Schools, Trenton OH. The wedding is Oct. 29, 2011 at My Old Kentucky Home State Park in Bardstown KY. Following the ceremony, the couple will reside in Hamilton OH.

Hyde Park Baptist Church Michigan & Erie Ave

513-321-5856 Bill Rillo, Pastor Sunday Worship Services: 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday School: 9:45am Wednesday Bible Study: 7:00pm

ROMAN CATHOLIC ST. GERTRUDE PARISH Church (513) 561-5954 • (513) 561-8020 School Miami Ave & Shawnee Run Rd. Mass Schedule Daily: 7:00, 8:00 & 11:30AM Saturday: 4:30PM Sunday: 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00AM 12:30 & 6:00PM



First Church of Christ, Scientist 3035 Erie Ave 871-0245 Sunday Service and Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 7:30pm Reading Room 3035 Erie Ave

*Child care for children up to 4 in a staffed nursery from 9-noon


3850 E. Galbraith, Deer Park Next to Dillonvale Shopping Ctr 791-7631 Worship Service - 10:00AM Sunday School - 10:15AM Pastor Randy Wade Murphy



Sunday School 10:00 am Sunday Worship 11:00 am Wed Night Bible Study 7:00 pm Pastor Ed Wilson 8105 Beech Avenue - Deer Park (Just off Galbraith across from Amity School) 513-793-7422

“Tired of playing church? We are too!” Come join us at

CHERRY GROVE UMC 1428 Eight Mile Rd. Worship: 9:30-10:30 Fellowship: 10:30-10:45 Sunday School: 10:45-11:30 Pastor: Rev. William E. Groff

513-474-1428 •


8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 "Staying Sane in a Crazy World: A Life Unpretending." Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided

NON-DENOMINATIONAL 2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301 Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 10:30 AM with Childrens Church & Nursery PASTOR JONATHAN KOLLMANN


8999 Applewood Dr Blue Ash 891 8527 (off Larchview, off Plainfield at Cross County Hwy.)

Sunday School & Worship 9 AM & 10:30 AM Child Care provided 10:30AM Rev. Robert Roberts, Pastor



Dr. R. Edgar Bonniwell, Sr. Minister Sun. Worship 10am Wed. Worship & Bible Study Service 7pm Sunday School - All Ages 9-10:00am New National Seminary Emerging

Connections Christian Church 7421 East Galbraith Cincinnati, OH 45243

Jeff Hill • Minister Worship Service 10:30am Sunday School 9:15 am

Sunday Worship: 9 & 10:30 a.m. Sunday School: 9 a.m. Active Youth • Outreach • Fellowship Music Ministries • Bible Studies

Ark of Learning Preschool and Child Care Ages 3 through 12

Sunday 9:30 &11:00 a.m. Loveland High School, off of Rich Rd. 683-1556

681 Mt. Moriah Drive • 513.752.1333

6365 Corbly Road Cincinnati, OH 45230

Good Shepherd


Pastors Larry Donner, Pat Badkey, Jess Abbott & Alice Connor


FELLOWSHIP CHURCH (Preaching the Gospel of Hope) 6830 School Street

Phone: 513-791-8348 • Fax: 513-791-5648


Worship at 5:00pm Saturday and 8:00, 9:00, 9:30 & 11:00 Sunday mornings

Sundays 9:15am & 10:45am

4 SUNDAY SERVICES 2 Traditional Worship Services 8:15 & 11:00 - in our Sanctuary 2 Contemporary Worship Services 9:30 & 11:00 am in our Contemporary Worship Center Sunday School and Childcare available at 9:30 & 11:00 Services Plenty of Parking behind Church 7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 •

7701 Kenwood Rd 513.891.1700 (across from Kenwood Towne Center)

Building Homes Relationships & Families

Sanctuary - faces Beechmont Ave.

8:50 Equipping · 10:00 Exploring · 11:10 Exploring

INDIAN HILL Episcopal Presbyterian Church 6000 Drake Rd, Cincinnati, Ohio 45243 Phone 513-561-6805 Fax 513-561-0894


Contemporary Worship Center on Forest Road


SPRINGDALE 11365 Springfield Pike 513-771-2594

Serving Greater Cincinnati

Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor Rev. Doug Johns, Senior Pastor

Sunday Worship 8am & 10:30am

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

Family Owned Since 1876

New Loca on! 3950 Newtown Road


The church hosts Sunday School at 10 a.m. and worship is at 11 a.m. Sundays. Bible Study is at 7 p.m. Wednesdays. The church is at 8105 Beech Ave., Deer Park; 793-7422.

NORWOOD 5501 Montgomery Rd. 513-631-4884


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 Local (513) 674-7001

LOCKLAND 310 Dunn Street 513-821-0062


Sycamore Christian Church

Sunday Worship Service is at 10:30 a.m. Bible Study is at 9 a.m. every Sunday. The church is hosting Ladies WOW Study Group (Women on Wednesdays) at 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of every month. The event includes light refreshments and a study of Beth Moore’s “Stepping Up.”

The church is at 6555 Cooper Road, Sycamore Township; 891-7891, www.sycamorechristianchurch.


SonRise Community Church

Undies and socks are being collected for boys and girls ages 4 to 14 for some of the Findlay Street children. Please leave donations at the church in a designated basket. Church school continues throuhout the year at the 9:30 a.m. service. It’s not too late to register your children. Check the website or call the office. The church is collecting non-perishable grocery items for the Findlay Street food pantry and seeking volunteers to deliver bread daily from Kroger and Panera. An Intercessory Healing Prayer Service is conducted the first Monday of each month at 7 p.m. A Men’s Breakfast group meets on Wednesday mornings at 8:30 a.m. at Steak ‘n’ Shake in Montgomery. Ladies Bible Study meets at 10 a.m. on Tuesday mornings at the church. Friends in Fellowship meets at 6:15 p.m. the second Tuesday of each month for dinner at the church. A Bereavement Support Group for widow and widowers meets from 10-11 a.m. the second and fourth

The church hosts Adult and Youth Bible Studies at 7 p.m. every Wednesday.


Brecon United Methodist Church

St. Barnabas Episcopal Church

Religion news is published at no charge on a space-available basis. Items must be to our office no later than 4 p.m. Wednesday, for possible consideration in the following edition. E-mail announcements to, with “Religion” in the subject line. Fax to 248-1938. Call 248-8600. Mail to: Suburban Life, Attention: Andrea Reeves, Religion news, 394 Wards Corner Road, Suite 170, Loveland, OH 45140.


The church will present a choral concert celebrating All Saint’s Day at 5 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 6, in the church sanctuary. Puccini’s “Requiem” will offer a remembrance for the saints who have one on to glory. Vivaldi’s “Gloria” celebrates those who have gone on before us and the saints who are around us every day. The choir will be joined by a chamber orchestra of players from the Cincinati area. Kenneth Tice, DMA student at the College-Conservatory of Music at the University of Cincinnati, will conduct the concert. The concert is free. A free-will offering will be collected. The church is at 4309 Cooper Road, Blue Ash;

The sermon series “Extravagant Generosity: The Heart of Giving” continues through the month of October. St. Paul Church services are 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. for traditional worship and 9:30 a.m. for contemporary worship with Praise Band. Sunday School is 9:30 a.m. for all ages and 11 a.m. is children’s mission hour. Nursery care is provided for all services. The church is at 8221 Miami Road, Madeira; 891-8181;

St. Paul Community United Methodist Church


About religion


Blue Ash Presbyterian Church

New Church of Montgomery

The church is temporarily conducting Sunday services at Strawser Funeral Home, 9305 Kenwood Road, Blue Ash. The church conducts worship at 10:30 a.m. Sundays and Study Group the first four Sundays of the month from 9 to 10 a.m. The study group is now studying “Divine Love and Wisdom” by Emanuel Swedenborg. All are welcome. The church is temporarily having services at 9503 Kenwood Road, Blue Ash; 489-9572;;

offered on the last Thursday of every month. Doors open at 6 p.m., and dinner is served until 7. The meal includes salad, dinner rolls, main entree, drinks and dessert, and is prepared by a small group of volunteers from the church and is served at the SonRise Community Church, 8136 Wooster Pike, Cincinnati, between Terrace Park and Newtown. The meal includes spaghetti and meatballs, salad, bread, dessert and drinks. Call Dale at 543-9008 with questions. Sunday services begin at 10 a.m. Dress is casual. The church is located at 8136 Wooster Pike, Columbia Township.


Pastor Josh will offer a five-week Adult Forum series at 9:45 a.m. that began Sunday, Oct. 2. Entitled “The Way of Prayer,” participants will reflect on “How do you Pray,” “Our images of God,” “Praying by Heart,” Contemplative prayer” and “Praying with and for others.” Call the church for details. Women’s Bible Study gathers Wednesdays from 9:45 a.m. to 11:15 a.m. The topic is “Living Above Worry and Stress.” Ascension is participating in the Southern Ohio Synod ELCA Malaria Campaign through education about the disease and donations from members and church groups. The church is at 7333 Pfeiffer Road, Montgomery; 793-3288,

Saturdays. Sunday worship services are 8 a.m., 9:30 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. Parent Church School meets at 9:30 a.m. the second Sunday of each month. The church is at 10345 Montgomery Road, Montgomery; 984-8401;


Ascension Lutheran Church

Classes are free and childcare is available. Visit the church website under “Ladies Studies”or www. The church is at 11251 Montgomery Road;; 489-0892.

Suburban Life

October 19, 2011

9:15 AM Contemporary Worship 10:45 AM Traditional Worship Children & Adult Sunday School All Are Welcome Nursery Care Available Handicapped Accessible

PRESBYTERIAN MADEIRA-SILVERWOOD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 8000 Miami Ave. 791-4470 Contemporary Worship 9:30 am Fellowship 10:30 am Traditional Worship 11:00 am Christian Education for Children and adults at 9:30 & 11 am

Child Care provided




Suburban Life


COLUMBIA TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations

Roy Talley, 58, 5317 Charloe St., disorderly conduct at 5375 Ridge Ave., Oct. 1. Juvenile female, 17, theft at 5245 Ridge Ave., Oct. 1. Shanae Brown, 19, 910 Burton Ave., theft at 5245 Ridge Road, Oct. 1. Mark Tobin, 26, 814 Fairbanks, unauthorized use of motor vehicle at 5361 Kennedy Ave., Sept. 30.

October 19, 2011







Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Deer Park, Dillonvale, Kenwood, Madeira, Rossmoyne, Sycamore Township Email:


Incidents/investigations Criminal damaging Vehicle damaged at 2930 Losantridge, Sept. 19.


Wallet and contents of unknown value removed at 3320 Highland Ave., Sept. 29.

Unauthorized use of motor vehicle

Reported at 5610 Viewpointe, Sept. 19.


Andre L. Carter, 29, 6917 Montgomery Riad, theft at 4101 E. Galbraith Road, Oct. 12. Glen Eric Willis, 49, 7120 Blue Ash Road, drug abuse at 7117 Blue Ash Road, Sept. 29. Juvenile, 14, drug paraphernalia, warrant other department at 7114

On the Web

Our interactive CinciNavigator map allows you to pinpoint the loction of police reports in your neighborhood. Visit: Blue Ash Road, Sept. 29. Juvenile, 15, drug paraphernalia at 7810 Plainfield Road, Sept. 29. Michael Ziegelmeyer, 27, 4260 Webster Ave., drug abuse, drug paraphernalia at 4260 Webster Ave. No. 2, Oct. 1. Eric T. Fields, 36, 4218 Matson Ave., disorderly conduct at 4218 Matson Ave., Oct. 1. Julia M. Connelly, 26, 7224 Plainfield Road, disorderly conduct at 4218 Matson Ave., Oct. 1. Nicholas M. Chapman, 28, 4127

Schenck Ave., disorderly conduct while intoxicated at 8029 Oakwood Ave., Oct. 1. Neal R. Hartman, 22, 8414 Beech Ave., drug abuse at 4247 E. Galbraith Road, Oct. 1. Steven Lee Ballard, 23, 4743 Woodlawn Ave., disorderly conduct while intoxicated at 7912 Blue Ash Road, Oct. 7. David R. Egington, 21, 8518 Darnell Road, disorderly conduct while intoxicated at 7912 Blue Ash


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Leonard Lamb, 24, 5217 Kenwood Road, weapons under disability at I71, Sept. 30.




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Road, Oct. 7. Ladyea Gray, 25, 6617 Britton Ave., disorderly conduct while intoxicated at Orchard L:ane, Oct. 8. Jonathan R. Schmidt, 25, 4332 Oakwood Ave., disorderly conduct at 4332 Oakwood Ave., Oct. 8. Collier Nick Donnellon, 20, 12119 Mason Way Court, disorderly conduct while intoxicated, iunderage consumption of alcohol, falsification, misuse of credit card at 7912 Blue Ash Road, Oct. 12. Chad A. O’Reily, 26, 8037 Richmond Ave., aggravated menacing, drug abuse at 7036 Ohio Ave., Oct. 12.

Incidents/investigations Disorderly conduct

At 7810 Plainfield Road, Sept. 28.

Drug paraphernalia

At 7114 Blue Ash Road, Sept. 30.

Drug paraphernalia, drug abuse

At 4260 Webster Ave. No. 2, Sept. 30.

Property report

At 4305 Duneden Ave., Oct. 2.


A man said someone took a Tom Tom GPS, value $300 at 4255 Hegner Ave., Oct. 11.



Samuel Chabut, 18, 5405 Waring, drug paraphernalia, Sept. 14. Lander McClellan, 21, 10070 Cunningham, drug trafficking, drug possession, weapons under disability, Sept. 14. Kathleen L. Kidd, 34, 9524 Weiner Lane, drug instrument, Sept. 15. Seth Klette, 34, 3863 Bennett Road, disorderly conduct, Sept. 15.

Incidents/investigations Criminal damage

Vehicle spray painted at 7289 Rita Lane, Sept. 25. Vehicle spray painted at 7292 Rita Lane, Sept. 25. Vehicle spray painted at 8227 Indian Trail, Sept. 25.



Alfred Bingham, 35, 10484 W. Fork Road, theft, obstructing official business at 7801 Montgomery Road, Sept. 30. Franklyn Bates, 31, 1813 Mills St., possession of drugs, theft at Kenwood Road and I71, Oct. 3. Patrick Koenigsdorf, 24, 4425 Hunt Road, assault at 4777 E. Galbraith Road, Oct. 3. Shantell Treat, 25, 1816 Clinton Place, theft at 7875 Montgomery Road, Oct. 2. Arnetta Williams, 27, 5263 Vivian Place, theft at 7875 Montgomery


About police reports

Police reports are gathered from reports on file with local police departments. This information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. Juveniles, those 17 and younger, are listed by age and gender. To contact your local police department: • Columbia Township: Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office, Simon L. Leis, sheriff; Sgt. Peter Enderle. Call 683-3444 • Deer Park: Michael Schlie, chief. Call 791-8056 • Madeira: Frank Maupin, chief. Call 272-4214 • Sycamore Township, Lt. Dan Reid, 792-7254 Road, Oct. 2. Dwan Harrow, 26, 861 Beecher, possession of marijuana at 6330 Montgomery Road, Oct. 6.

Incidents/investigations Assault

Victim struck at 8954 Blue Ash Road, Sept. 18.

Breaking and entering

Cash register and cash of unknown value removed at 7340 Kenwood Road, Sept. 21.


Pistol of unknown value removed at 7198 Kenwood, Sept. 21. Merchandise valued at $50 removed at 7800 Montgomery Road, Sept. 23. Credit cards removed at 11525 Snider Road, Sept. 24. Phone valued at $500 removed at 7714 Montgomery Road, Sept. 19. Unknown amount of currency removed at 7321 Dunceith Court, Sept. 19. Bags and computer removed at 7900 E. Kemper Road, Sept. 19. Gun valued at $418 removed at 4461 Kugler Mill Road, Sept. 21. Vehicle entered at 6455 Westover, Sept. 28. Laptop of unknown value removed at 8129 US 22, Sept. 29. Laptop valued at $1,300 removed at 8871 Pawpaw Lane, Sept. 28. Purse containing $3 removed at 9007 Shade Tree Drive, Sept. 28. Bookbags of unknown value removed at 8911 Pawpaw Lane, Sept. 28. Catalytic converter removed at 8280 Montgomery Road, Sept. 28. Wallet and contents of unknown value removed at 7501 Genover, Sept. 28.

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On the record REAL ESTATE COLUMBIA TOWNSHIP 7040 Cambridge Ave.: U.S. Bank National Association Tr to Eh Pooled 111 Lp; $25,160.


6551 May St.: Sawyer Lauralee & Lawrence J. to Sawyer Lauralee; $91,400. 7101 Summit Ave.: Genton Teresa G. & Micah J. to Mathys Patrick; $252,250. 7224 Berwood Drive: Peters Dale Arlan & Barbara R. to Lutz Mike; $206,000.


31 Aldon Lane: Wells Fargo Bank National Association Tr to Praxis Consulting; $25,199 . 3847 Broadlawn Circle: Dlj Mortgage Capital Inc. to Jenkins Christopher J.; $60,000. 7008 Ohio Ave.: Silverton Properties to Reerf2 Ltd; $1,420,000.

About real estate

Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate.


11978 Seventh Ave.: Sherrill James E. Jr. & Pamela B. to Armstrong Janet Tr; $45,000. 4209 Woodlawn Ave.: Macke Michael G. & Karen L. Fumarola to Oling Adam S.; $115,000. 5637 Bayberry Drive: Schiltz Arthur R. & Evelyn Mays Schiltz to Hronek Brad W. $303,000. 7124 Garden Road: Baldi Lori Anne & Cynthia D. Radcliffe to Thorman Emily Tr; $48,000. 8470 Concord Hills Circle: Prudential Relocation Inc. to Pollack Cory L.; $875,000. 8470 Concord Hills Circle: Anthenelli Robert M. & Bridgett A. Besinger to Prudential Relocation Inc.; $875,000. 8924 Montgomery Road: Madden Philip S. Tr & Joan M. Tr to Helms Jeffrey R.; $162,000.

On the Web

Compare home sales on your block, on your street and in your neighborhood at:

DEATHS Mary Lou Wallace

Mary Lou (nee Rishforth) Wallace, 92, died Oct. 4. She was a founding member of Madeira Baptist Church. Survived by sons Leslie (Martha) Wallace and Rodney (Ann) Wallace; grandchildren Shawn (Crystal) Wallace and Meagan Wallace; two stepgranddaughters; and nine stepgreat-grandchildren, including spe-

cial great-granddaughter, Kennedy Ford. Preceded in death by sister, Beulah Danford; and brothers, Herman and Garland Wallace. Services were Oct. 10 at Oak Hill Cemetery, Cincinnati. Memorials to: Wounded Warrior Project at; or Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263.

About obituaries

Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge. Call 248-7134 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 242-4000 for pricing details.

October 19, 2011

FIRE/EMS REPORTS Sycamore Township fire/EMS runs from Aug. 28 to Sept. 17:

Aug. 28, Reading, no patient contact Aug. 28, School, medical emergency Aug. 28, Poppy, fall Aug. 28, Monroe, medical emergency Aug. 28, Dearwester, medical emergency Aug. 28, Montgomery, fall Aug. 29, Estermarie, medical emergency Aug. 29, Montgomery, medical emergency Aug. 29, Theodore, medical emergency Aug. 29, Reading, no patient contact Aug. 30, Dearwester, fall Aug. 30, Hosbrook, medical emergency Aug. 30, Montgomery, cancelled call Aug. 31, Kenwood, smoke scare Aug. 31, Wood, appliance fire Aug. 31, I71 @ Galbraith, vehicle fire Aug. 31, Longford, alarm activation Aug. 31, Montgomery, smell of gas Aug. 31, Park, good intent Aug. 31, Pine, medical emergency Aug. 31, Estermarie, medical emergency Aug. 31, Montgomery, medical emergency Aug. 31, Belfast, fall Aug. 31, Galbraith, medical emergency Aug. 31, Galbraith, fall Aug. 31, Currier, medical emergency Aug. 31, Wooster, structure fire Sept. 1, Galbraith, medical emergency Sept. 1, Galbraith, medical emergency Sept. 1, Galbraith, medical emergency Sept. 1, Dearwester, medical emergency Sept. 1, Kemper, medical emergency Sept. 1, Village, medical emergency Sept. 1, Galbraith, fall Sept. 1, Village, medical emergency Sept. 1, Kugler Mill, odor scare Sept. 1, Keller, alarm activation Sept. 1, Keller, alarm activation Sept. 1, Keller, alarm activation Sept. 2, Galbraith, medical emergency Sept. 2, Kenwood, medical emergency Sept. 2, Galbraith, good intent Sept. 2, Pine, medical emergency Sept. 2, Galbraith, medical emergency Sept. 2, Fifth, medical emergency Sept. 2, Snider, medical emergency Sept. 2, Snider, alarm activation Sept. 2, Deerfield, cooking fire Sept. 3, Chaucer, good intent Sept. 3, Lebanon, medical emergency Sept. 3, School, medical emergency Sept. 3, Pine, medical emergency Sept. 3, Pepperell, fall Sept. 3, Elizabeth, medical emergency Sept. 3, Crystal, fall Sept. 4, Montgomery, wires down Sept. 4, Terwilligersridge, alarm activation Sept. 4, Kenwood, smoke scare Sept. 4, Montgomery, wires down Sept. 4, Wetherfield, tree down Sept. 4, Montgomery, alarm activation Sept. 4, Chesney, lightning strike

Sept. 4, Kenwood, public service Sept. 4, Pine @ Sycamore, public service Sept. 4, Miami, fall Sept. 4, Dearwester, medical emergency Sept. 4, Dearwester, medical emergency Sept. 4, Montgomery, medical emergency Sept. 4, Montgomery, motor vehicle accident Sept. 4, Dearwester, medical emergency Sept. 4, Dearwester, medical emergency Sept. 4, Montgomery, fall Sept. 4, School, medical emergency Sept. 4, Wicklow, medical emergency Sept. 5, Largo, CO alarm Sept. 5, Hermitage, transformer explosion Sept. 5, Kenwood, medical emergency Sept. 5, Pine, good intent Sept. 5, Fourth, good intent Sept. 5, Cornell @ Snider, medical emergency Sept. 6, Montgomery, smoke scare Sept. 6, Deerfield, sprinkler activation Sept. 6, Concord Hills, medical emergency Sept. 6, St. Regis, medical emergency Sept. 6, Montgomery, motor vehicle accident Sept. 6, Galbraith, medical emergency Sept. 6, Thayer, fall Sept. 6, School, fall Sept. 6, I71 @ 275, motor vehicle accident Sept. 7, Third @ School, arcing wires Sept. 7, Legendary Pass, alarm activation

Sept. 7, Kenwood, elevator rescue Sept. 7, Vorhees, smoke scare Sept. 7, Kenwood, arcing wires Sept. 7, Dearwester, medical emergency Sept. 7, Sedgewick, medical emergency Sept. 7, Montgomery, no patient contact Sept. 7, Montgomery, good intent Sept. 7, Dearwester, fall Sept. 7, I275 @ Montgomery, motor vehicle accident Sept. 8, Kenwood, CO alarm Sept. 8, Galbraith, medical emergency Sept. 8, Kenwood, medical emergency Sept. 8, Montgomery, medical emergency Sept. 8, Kenwood @ Montgomery, motor vehicle accident Sept. 8, Montgomery, medical emergency Sept. 8, Keller, medical emergency Sept. 8, Kenwood, no patient contact Sept. 8, 275 @ Montgomery, motor vehicle accident Sept. 8, Dearwester, medical emergency Sept. 9, Reading, assault Sept. 9, Montgomery, medical emergency Sept. 9, Reed Hartman, fall Sept. 9, Montgomery, medical emergency Sept. 9, Hosbrook, medical emergency Sept. 9, Dearwester, medical emergency Sept. 10, Quail Hollow, fall Sept. 10, Pine, medical emergency Sept. 10, Dones, medical emergency Sept. 10, Montgomery, fall Sept. 10, Dearwester, fall


About Fire, EMS reports

The Community Press obtains fire and emergency medical dispatches from the Sycamore Township Fire EMS Department, 489-1212 (North Station) and 792-8565 (South station). Sept. 10, Dearwester, fall Sept. 10, Myrtle @ Plainfield, medical emergency Sept. 10, Eldora, medical emergency Sept. 10, Galbraith, medical emergency Sept. 11, Montgomery, fall Sept. 11, Deerfield, medical emergency Sept. 11, First, no patient contact Sept. 11, Stiegler, medical emergency Sept. 11, Estermarie, intoxicated person Sept. 12, North, structure fire Sept. 12, Reed Hartman, medical emergency Sept. 12, Wicklow, lift assist Sept. 12, Dearwester, medical emergency Sept. 12, Dearwester, medical emergency Sept. 12, Pine, medical emergency Sept. 13, Dearwester, medical emergency Sept. 13, Northlake, fall Sept. 13, Kugler Mill, medical emergency Sept. 13, Keller, medical emergency Sept. 13, Eldora, medical emergency Sept. 13, Keller, medical emergency

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Suburban Life



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October 19, 2011

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