Your Community Press newspaper serving Evendale, Glendale, Sharonville, Springdale, Wyoming
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Memoir traces three generations of ‘tenacity’ By Kelly McBride email@example.com
A tanker deposits calcium chloride to the city of Wyoming between truckload deliveries of salt to fill the barn, left.KELLY MCBRIDE/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Say freeze: A snapshot of a day in the cold Staff Report
Public works crews bundled up to tend to the streets, but it was advance preparation that kept the streets clear and lightened the workload. Sharonville Public Works Director Joe Kempe said a crew of six worked for more than five hours Sunday night, prepping the streets for Monday morning’s sheet of ice. “Then, we brought in another two guys to drive around the city to make sure any spots that were missed got treated,” Kempe said.
“We had to do extra saltthrowing and added calcium chloride because below 20 degrees, salt is not very effective by itself,” Kempe said. “That allows the salt to perform better. Temperatures sunk below zero on Monday and were forecast to be even lower today. Public works crews in Wyoming came in to work on Sunday, too, salting the roads in advance of the deep freeze. “This morning we did a little touch up on the hills,” Public Works Director Terry Huxel said. “It’s just very cold.”
Both officials reported more salt use this year so far than in the past two combined. Compared to two years ago, we didn’t need anything hardly,” Huxel said. “We’ve gotten hit pretty good so far this year.” Wyoming received a delivery of calcium chloride on Monday, as well as truckloads of salt to fill the salt barn to its 300,000 ton capacity. Kempe said Sharonville’s salt barn is still nearly full. “This weather has definiteSee FREEZE, Page A2
A former Wyoming teacher has written a book chronicling her family through generations of challenges that illustrate the power of determination. Isabelle Stamler taught in Wyoming schools for 30 years, raising two sons with her husband, and retiring nearby. The stories of her mother and grandmother span nearly a century and thousands of miles, from Belarussia to New York, and finally to Cincinnati. “These stories that I have written have been in my head all of my life,” Stamler said of her book, “Sarah’s Ten Fingers.” A child of Russian Jewish immigrants who fled for their lives from the Soviet Union, she credits her grandmother Sarah, whom she described as wily, brilliant and illiterate. It was a revolution, the death of Czarist Russia marking the birth of the Soviet Union. “She couldn’t read or write, but was smarter than all of us put together,” Stamler said of the single mother of six children. “It starts with a very smart woman who wanted her family to have something better than she had.” The book tells of her grandmother’s determination as she scoured battlefields in Russia, immediately after an upheaval, when the steam was still rising from the bodies.
"Sarah's Ten Fingers" is available on Amazon.com and at Joseph-Beth Booksellers in Hyde Park.PROVIDED
“She went to the battlefield, and she would skin the horses for the hides, to make money so they could get out of there.” When she arrived in America, “she lost her capability because she didn’t know the language,” Stamler said. “So, her children took over. “There is strong will in this family,” she said. “I thought it was normal, but it was not. “It was a very big gift.” Stamler is sharing that gift through the book, available on Amazon.com, and at JosephBeth Booksellers in Norwood, where she will hold a book-signSee MEMOIR, Page A2
Maple Knoll jazzes it up
Maple Knoll Village welcomes a classic jazz band for a concert to benefit two public radio stations. The group, Bone Voyage, will perform 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 19, at Maple Knoll, 11100 Springfield Pike. Tickets are $10 in advance by calling 782-2427, and will be available at the door. Money raised through the event will benefit radio stations WMKV (89.3FM) and WLHS (89.9FM). “Bone Voyage is a fantastic extension of our ongoing concert series,” WMKV station director George Zahn said. “We’re thrilled to play them on
JUST MADE IT UP B1 Wyoming student inventions make life a little easier
the air as one of Cincinnati’s top jazz bands, and the band is performing as a benefit for public radio.” Bone Voyage was formed in 2011 by trombone players Tom Hyatt and David Heldeman. That’s where the name originated: Hyatt plays valve trombone and Haldeman plays slide trombone. The group, which also includes Dave Petrik, Steve Strider, Jim Clark, Bart Johnson and Martin Giesbrecht, has been playing venues including Cactus Pear in Blue Ash recently, and members have played around the Cincinnati area since the 1970s.
“Bone Voyage is a regional treasure and the Maple Knoll Auditorium in Springdale is a wonderful place to hear great music,” Zahn said, “plus there’s free parking. “It’s an affordable and fun afternoon with live music.” WMKV is an independent public radio station that has been in operation for nearly 18 years, and is the only station in the country owned by a continuous care retirement community. The station plays nostalgia, classic radio comedy and drama, and information programs. Programming is simulcast on WLHS.
CHICKEN FEED Food for your family – and the birds See Rita’s Kitchen, B3
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Bone Voyage, front from left, Dave Petrik, Steve Strider, back from left, David Haldeman, Tom Hyatt, Jim Clark, Bart Johnson, and Martin Giesbrecht, not pictured, will perform at Maple Knoll Jan. 19.PROVIDED Vol. 30 No. 18 © 2014 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
A2 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JANUARY 15, 2014
Firefighters honored for exemplary service By Kelly McBride
The Sharonville Fire Department has honored three members who set examples beyond the call of duty. Fire Chief Ralph Hammonds presented the first-ever Walt Hoppe Leadership Award to Assistant Chief John Mackey. The award, named for the former assistant fire chief who died in August, recognizes firefighters who show leadership in a way that supports the mission of the fire department. “For Walt Hoppe, citizens always came first,” Hammonds said during City Council’s Dec. 17 meeting, when he an-
Sharonville Fire Chief Ralph Hammonds, right, congratulates Firefighter Jeff Vaughn as Firefighter of the Year.KELLY MCBRIDE/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Sharonville Fire Chief Ralph Hammonds, left, commends Firefighter Ian Obenshain, who rescued a woman from a Springdale apartment fire in April.KELLY MCBRIDE/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
award that was topped with a bell, which he rang in tribute. Hoppe served as a Sharonville firefighter for 38 years, retiring as an assistant chief. “He kept the community at the forefront,” Hammonds said of Hoppe. “John does that all the time, balancing the needs
of the department with the community.” Hammonds presented two other awards during the council meeting. Firefighter Jeff Vaughn was recognized as Sharonville’s Firefighter of the Year. “He has gone above and beyond expectations,” Hammonds said of
the firefighter who also serves in the Air Force. The chief cited Vaughn’s volunteerism and willingness to work a demanding schedule. A third award was given for a firefighter’s heroic act during a fire earlier in 2013. Ian Obenshain was among the crew that re-
Down on the farm, the continues
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Continued from Page A1
It’s a couple months out of the year that kids pray for their school to close, and road conditions make a 30-minute commute a full-day event, however to farmers it means little to no commission for a couple months. Gorman Heritage Farm is no different. Set on 122 acres, the farm is a non-profit organization that teaches children and adults the importance of agriculture and what it means to be environmentally cautious. However during the freezing temperatures it is near impossible to grow vegetation that would otherwise benefit the local community, and the number of visitors dwindles down as the temperatures do, so how does the farm stay alive? “Dedicated volunteers are the driving force in keeping the animals safe and happy, they are another set of eyes and ears to address any animals’ needs,” said Kelsey Berger, the property and farm director and who has been working with Gorman Farm for more than two years. During this time of the season Kelsey says water, food, and shelter are es-
sentials for keeping animals happy and healthy. By using heated poultry waterers, the animals have a consistent supply of water throughout the day to prevent dehydration, and the feed is increased to make sure the animals are taking in enough calories to keep themselves warm. Volunteers also take in extra amounts of hay and board up open windows to prevent drafts and keep the animals warm. Gorman Heritage Farm goes the extra mile to insure the animals and farmyard in the wintertime is safe and comfortable around the clock. – By Jennifer Horsting, intern
nounced the award. “It was mission ahead of everything else. “He showed us that it was possible to lead and not compromise.” Exemplifying these characteristics is Mackey, Hammonds said, presenting him with the
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ly had an impact on us,” Kempe said. “We’ve had a tough December.” – By Kelly McBride, firstname.lastname@example.org
Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B5 Schools ..................A3 Sports ....................A4 Viewpoints .............A6
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Schools near allotment of calamity days Princeton City Schools has used three of its five calamity days, an unusual number so early in the school year, according to Ed Theroux, director of student services for Princeton. “It’s unprecedented, meaning that we have not used this many days so early as long as I can remember, which is since 2000,” Theroux said. The decision to close schools today was a com-
Assistant Fire Chief John Mackey receives the Walt Hoppe Leadership Award.THE COMMUNITY PRESS/KELLY MCBRIDE
sponded to an apartment fire in Springdale in April. The fire at the Willow Apartments involved flames coming from the building’s roof, and though it was brought under control quickly, Obenshain rescued a resident. bination of extreme temperatures and road conditions. “We are still working on cleaning the school lots,” Theroux said. “Many of them are iced over and would be a danger to students and staff. “The extreme conditions are hazardous for all children,” Theroux said. “We could not guarantee that all students would be safe coming in, due to those conditions.” Wyoming City Schools has delayed the start of classes twice due to weather, with Jan. 6 as its second cancellation of the school year, according to public relations director Susanna Max. The district canceled school only once last year. Today’s decision was made with temperatures in mind, as the low plunged below zero. “As always, the safety of our students is our priority,” Wyoming Superintendent Susan Lang said. “With Wyoming being a neighborhood school where many students walk or bike, and with students at two of our schools walking outside to change classes, drastic temps were reason enough to close,” Lang said. – By Kelly McBrde, email@example.com
Memoir Continued from Page A1
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ing at 6p.m. Monday, Jan. 13. In the United States, Stamler’s mother fell in love with a man of privilege, but when the Great Depression hit, and he couldn’t find a job, he deserted her mother and his infant daughter. Isabelle was just a baby when her mother, like her grandmother, gathered the resolve to move forward. “I was raised with this wonderful love,” Stamler said. She grew up in the poor section of the Bronx, and then went to college. “My husband and I married young and moved to Cincinnati where, much to my surprise, I became an Ohioan,” she said. “But I will never forget the fact that I was born and raised in New York.” She worked in the Wyoming school system before moving to the city, choosing it for its superior education.
Isabelle Stamler chronicles three generations of her family's determination in "Sara's Ten Fingers."PROVIDED
A teacher of language arts and social studies, she started the gifted program in Wyoming, as well as Holocaust education. “Wyoming was very supportive,” Stamler said. “It was a very fulfilling career.” Her writing came during retirement, when she had time on her hands and energy to spare. She hopes readers will take away two messages from her book. “First is how strong women can be when the world doesn’t allow them to be strong,” Stamler said, “when the world says they should take a
secondary position. “Second is what a miracle the United States of America is. “My family was no better than terribly persecuted peasants. They came here. “The book is called ‘Sarah’s Ten Fingers’ because she would hold up these 10 fingers and ask: ‘Which one is expendable?’ “She managed to do the impossible because she was smart, she was strong, and I think the book speaks of what human people can do under the worst of circumstances.”
JANUARY 15, 2014 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • A3
Editor: Dick Maloney, firstname.lastname@example.org, 248-7134
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
MND students experience the simple life in Liberty, KY Mount Notre Dame students went to Liberty, KY, on a service trip and to get a taste of a more simple way of life – to slow down, breathe and get closer to God. Liberty is a small town tucked into the hills of central Kentucky, and home to many wonderful people and a slower pace of life. For seven years, students and adults have visited Liberty to work with the residents who live lives focused on simplicity and faith. The weekend of Oct. 24-27, 56 students and 12 adults went to experience the way of life in Liberty. While in Liberty, the group worked on several organic farms (picking, planting, sorting, watering, preparing the ground, cleaning plants, trimming), helped elderly and disabled, spent time with residents at the non-profit Galilean Children’s Home, helped install electrical wire in a community church, shoveled manure, helped with construction projects, spent time with the children of the community who have
Mount Notre Dame students experience the Simple Life in Liberty, Ky. THANKS TO CHARISSA BRINKMAN
been through some major tragedies the past two years, and much more. The MND team also developed a sense of community among participants and friends in Liberty: together they played volleyball, enjoyed folk music,
have bonfires, lay under the stars and reflect about life. “I believe that no one can really understand what Liberty is until they experience it themselves. To say that Liberty is educational is an understatement and I look forward to the
new stories, the new lessons that I will encounter on future trips,” said MND student from the class of 2016, Maria Beckman of Loveland, who participated in the trip. MND makes the trip to Liberty three times a year, and they
often do a Christmas visit to see the local play. The organizer of the trip, Todd Forman, MND faculty member, has been taking students and adult chaperones to Liberty since1988. This is Forman’s seventh year at MND and this was MND’s 23rd trip.
Saint Gabriel students take up knitting St. Gabriel Consolidated School fourth-grade teacher Rosalie Helmick began teaching some girls to knit last May, forming the Saint Gabriel Knitting Club. The young women decided to continue to knit throughout the summer and use their
new skills to help others. As a result, they have been knitting hats for newborn and premature babies at local hospitals. They have turned out some very sweet little hats that will keep the newest babies warm and
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A4 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JANUARY 15, 2014
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Princeton’s Mitchell unfazed by hoops accolades By Mark D. Motz firstname.lastname@example.org
Wyoming’s Justin Shields, a 160-pound sophomore, sizes up his opponent. THANKS TO ARCH CUNNINGHAM
Pitman’s pinners gear up for winter grappling By Scott Springer email@example.com
WYOMING — The usually fes-
tive month of December was even more so for the Brian Pitman family as the Wyoming High School wrestling coach celebrated his 100th career dual win. It came against Summit Country Day Dec. 12. Making it even more noteworthy was Noah Pitman scoring the deciding points with the pin. Noah, is Brian’s freshman son. “I didn’t even realize it,” Pitman said. “I went through the scores a couple days later and went, ‘Wait! My son was the clincher!’ We needed to score 36 points and he was the 36th point.” He had fantasized months before of having his son seal the victory. Coaching his son is a new endeavor. The elder Pitman often has his assistants do most of the talking to the young Cowboy. “I have to get rid of Dad for a moment and coach him like I would any other kid,” Pitman said. “My stomach turns queasy and I get real nervous. It’s a much more different feeling.” Noah Pitman is wrestling at 126 pounds, down from 138. He’s on a team loaded with with youth. “We have a lot of freshmen and sophomores starting,” Pitman said. “They have to learn how to practice, how to get after it and how to prepare. We’re learning as we go. When February hits, our expectations are
Senior Ike Palmer of Wyoming closes in on victory at 220 pounds for the Cowboys. THANKS TO ARCH CUNNINGHAM
going to be high.” Sophomores Luke Kremzar and Justin Shields have also experienced some early success. Shields won at 152 pounds in the Norwood Invitational, Pitman won 126 and Kremzar was fourth at 170. “He was heavier toward the beginning of the year and he finally got down to 170,” Pitman said of Kremzar. “Shields was wrestling up at 160 for a while.” Junior Asa Palmer was wrestling up at 145 pounds but Pitman plans on dropping him to 138 for more competitive results. His senior brother, Ike, has been solid at 220 pounds. Wyoming’s heavyweights are all freshman, led mainly by
Josh Bell at 285 pounds. “He had never wrestled before,” Pitman said. “He came out a week and a half after we started practice. He’s not knowledgeable yet, but he’ll get there eventually.” In the lower weights, freshman Zach Van Fossen has had some success in the 120-pound class. “He’s come a long way,” Pitman said. “He reminds me of the progress Luke Kremzar made last year. He’s got a lot of potential.” The Cowboys host Blanchester, Wilmington and Bethel-Tate on Jan. 15. From there, they beSee WRESTLE, Page A5
SHARONVILLE — The hits just keep on coming. Princeton High School senior Kelsey Mitchell – along with her sister, Chelsea signed a letter of intent to play college basketball at Ohio State University in November. Mitchell broke Tammy Svoboda’s school career scoring record of 1,479 points Jan. 4, a mark that stood since1987. She scored a team-high 17 to help the Vikings to a 59-50 road win against Lakota West. Princeton improved to 9-1 with a 48-37 win over Colerain Jan. 8 as Mitchell scored 22, leaving her at 1,504 points and counting. “She missed 15 games with injuries last year,” Vikings head coach Jill Phillips said. “Think about that. She would have broken the record last year and had all this time to add to it. We’re still not even halfway through her senior year. She’s unbelievable.” The same day as the Colerain win, Mitchell earned a nomination for the McDonald’s All American game, all of which fazed the 5-foot-7 guard about as much as a passive 2-3 zone defense. “I didn’t even know about the record until they stopped the game,” Mitchell said. “It’s nice, but it wasn’t a goal or anything. I still have more to come.” Phillips said her personality has made this a whole lot easier “She’s very humble. She doesn’t like all the attention. She’d rather share it,” she said. Mitchell agreed. “I hate it,” she said of the hoopla surrounding her hoops. “People look at you a certain way, like you’ve got something special over them because you talk to the media. I don’t like that. I’m just playing.” At an extremely high level. Phillips said there’s no good way to defend Mitchell. “If you put your best player on her, you risk getting her in foul trouble,” she said. “If you double- and triple-team her, she finds the open player. “Teams have tried a boxand-one or a man-to-man with a shadow to double her. I think you really have to rely on her having a bad night – and she does have those sometimes; she’s human – to slow her down.
Princeton High School guard Kelsey Mitchell set the career scoring record for the Vikings Jan. 4. Through Jan. 8 she stood at 1,504 points and counting.FILE PHOTO
“She’s so balanced. She can get to the basket on a drive or she can shoot the three. She’s so good away from the ball that she’s always moving, always finding a way to get open, making a defense really work on her. But because she’s so good away from the ball, we’ve never had to adjust really what we do in our offense.” Mitchell began playing basketball at age 4 after watching brothers Kevin and Cameron in their youth league games. By age 7 she could beat the boys – who now play Indiana University Southeast - in a game of H-O-R-S-E. “I’m a competitive person,” she said. “It feels good to go up against good players that make you better. I play the game fast. Ever since seventh grade I’ve been doubleteamed, triple-teamed, and that’s fine. That gets my teammates the ball. “I’m not worried about numbers or rankings. We’re going to come out and play every day like it’s our last. We getting ourselves ready for the tournament and we want to make a good run.” In many ways Mitchell already has made a good run, according to Phillips. “She’s a once-in-a-lifetime player because of her talent,” the coach said. “But she’s a once-in-a-lifetime person, too.”
PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By Scott Springer and Mark Motz firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com
» Wyoming beat Badin in overtime Jan. 3, 60-53. Senior Ahmad Frost led the Cowboys with 33 points. On Jan. 7, Frost had 22 as the Cowboys routed Mariemont 65-43. » Princeton fell 55-43 Jan. 3 against Oak Hills, dropping to 0-6 on the season. Ryan Bricking scored 15 to pace the Vikings. » Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy won
65-40 on the road at Cincinnati Country Day Jan. 3. Evan Glaser scored 13 and Eric Kohlan added 12 off the bench to lead the Eagles. Royal Thurman led all scorers with 17 points for CCD. CHCA came back with a 44-38 win at Hamilton Badin Jan. 4. Evan Baker was 5-for-7 from the field to score a team-high 12 points.
» Wyoming got by Reading 46-45 as sophomore Ashli O’Neal had 16 points. » Mount Notre Dame defeated Dublin Coffman 62-26 on Jan. 4. Junior
Blair Carlin had 16 points. MND downed Seton 64-26 on Jan. 9. Junior Naomi Davenport had 22 points. » Princeton beat Lakota West 59-50 on the road Jan. 4 and picked up a 4837 road win against Colerain Jan. 8. Kelsey Mitchell scored 17 and 22 points, respectively, to lead the Vikings. » CHCA beat St. Bernard 45-41 Jan. 8, running its record to 5-4. Marissa Koob led all scorers with 19 points for the Eagles. » Ursuline Academy won 58-46 Jan. 7 at Seton behind a 19-point game from Sarah Reilly. The Lions came back with a 58-
37 home win against Mercy Jan. 9. Reilly and Ali Schirmer scored 17 and 15 points, respectively.
» Wyoming defeated Mariemont on Jan. 4. Senior Jonathan Rutter won the 200 individual medley and 100 breaststroke.
» Moeller defeated Northwest on Jan. 8. Senior Grant Godbey had the high series of 499. » The Princeton boys beat Colerain 2,605-2,476 Jan. 8 as Chris Gregory rolled a 433 series. The Vikings beat Withrow 2,579-1,627 Jan. 9 behind
Jonathan Newell’s 462. » Ursuline beat mount Notre Dame 2,131-1,997 Jan. 9. Christian Hallman rolled a 384 series while Emma Darlington added a 377, pushing the Lions’ record to 4-5.
Hall of Fame
» Princeton High School will celebrate its athletic hall of fame inductions Jan. 17 and 18. The 2014 class includes Coach Larry Cox (football, 1972-1995); Jeff Hilk, swimming and diving, water polo (class of 1982); Ken Root, football, wrestling, lifetime achievement award (’64); Coach Aeriwentha Mae-Faggs-
Starr (track, 1976-1989); Craig Thompson Sr., football, track and field, wrestling ('89) and Tanya Upthegrove, basketball, track and field, soccer, cross country (’91). On Jan. 17, the class will be recognized at halftime of the boys varsity basketball game against Lakota East High School. The induction ceremony is Jan. 18 at Elements Conference and Event Centre. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. with dinner at 6:30. Individual tickets are $25 and tables of 10 are $225. Call the Princeton athletic office at 513-864-1580 for reservations.
SPORTS & RECREATION
JANUARY 15, 2014 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • A5
Princeton taps FB coach Gannett News Service
student-athletes. Johnson was previously the Western Hills head football coach from 2005 to 2007. He coached at Aiken from 2002-2005. Johnson has some familiarity with Croley Jr. Johnson said he was offered the Princeton offensive line position this past season but chose to
Calvin Johnson was named the Princeton football coach by the Board of Education Jan. 9, Princeton Athletic Director Gary Croley said. Johnson is the Winton Woods girls’ basketball coach and a former head football coach at Western Hills and Aiken. “I am looking forward to getting to know the We Gladly community inside and Accept outside the building,” Food Stamps Johnson told Mike Dyer. Johnson has led the Winton Woods girls’ bas2003 W. Galbraith Rd. ketball team to a 12-2 record this season. Johnson 521-6446 was the freshman footMon-Fri 9-6:00 Sat. 9-5 • Sun 10-2 ball coach for the Winton Woods football team in 2011 and 2013. He was an assistant on the Winton Woods 2009 Division II state title team. Johnson said he is looking forward to building a positive energy and LB. gaining a commitment to the program from the
concentrate on his duties at Winton Woods. A varsity starting football player for three years at Forest Park on offense, defense and special teams, he lettered in basketball football and baseball in high school from 1981-1985. Johnson was a starter for Austin Peay from 1985-1990.
Wyoming sophomore Luke Kremzar looks for the pin in the 170-pound class. THANKS TO ARCH CUNNINGHAM
Wrestle Continued from Page A4
gin some hot and heavy Cincinnati Hills League action when Deer Park and Madeira are in for the Wyoming Duals Jan. 18.
“Deer Park is going to be very, very tough,” Pitman said of the CHL. “Reading is always tough. Madeira’s numbers are down, but they’re going to be tough as well. It’s going to be a challenge.” Pitman has told his troops that he’s had
league champions every year and would like to have more than one in 2014. The CHL Championships loom ahead on Feb. 1 at Reading.
Center Cut Pork Chops
The Blue Ash YMCA is organizing a coed adult volleyball league. The league is ages 18 and up. The league is offered from 4-6 p.m. on Sundays, and plays March 16-April 27. A minimum six players on the roster; maximum eight players per roster. Registration deadline is Feb. 7. Captains’ meeting is March 10.
(859) 904-4640 www.bryanthvac.com
and ends April 27. Practices are Mondays from March 3- April 21. Games will be played on Saturdays. Member fee is $50. Program Participant fee is $90. Registration deadline is Feb. 23. If interested, stop by the Welcome Center desk or contact Sport Coordinator, Mary Chesko at 791-5000 or mchesko@ cincinnatiymca.org.
League fee is $125 per team plus $25 cash per game for referee fee. If interested, contact sport coordinator Mary Chesko at 791-5000 or mchesko@ cincinnatiymca.org.
A spring youth volleyball league for boys and girls ages 7-12 years old is organizing now at Blue Ash YMCA. The league starts March 8,
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A6 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JANUARY 15, 2014
Editor: Dick Maloney, email@example.com, 248-7134
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Deregulation as an economic stimulus Howard Ain’s assessment of customer’s confusion about the deregulated marketplace of traditional utility service is accurate. However, a strategy that Mr. Ain did not address but truly does benefit residents and small businesses is for communities to adopt a governmental aggregation program. While an aggregation strategy may not eliminate all the harassment that takes place, residents are assured that the community has negotiated the price as well as the terms and conditions of service with a single alternative supplier. Local communities including the villages of Addyston and Cleves, the City of Cheviot and Green Township have
implemented aggregation programs for the benefit of their residents. The elected officials should be Donald commended Marshall COMMUNITY PRESS for taking the initiative to GUEST COLUMNIST implement aggregation for the benefit of residents and small businesses. While many believe government should not be involved in such services, unfortunately state law is written in such a manner that local government must be involved so that the benefits of aggregation inure to residents.
What do you think of city council giving the go ahead to resuming the streetcar construction for Cincinnati?
“I think it’s a typical example of bait and switch. You tell the voters one thing to get elected and then turn around and do the exact opposite. The new mayor should be ashamed of himself for ignoring the wishes of the voters who want this project stopped.” C.H.
“Stupid! Just like the stadiums were. “After all they are politicians who are only in it for themselves. They cannot pay the retired firemen and policemen so let’s go into debt a little more. I have been to cities with streetcars and they are a gimmick.” J.S.D.
“Restores my faith in common sense. “True this street car is but the start of a proper public transport light rail infrastructure, but a journey of a 1,000 miles begins with a single step. ‘Nuf said.” D.R.
“Cincinnati needs to get with it and continue to move forward on the streetcar construction. We need to move forward on transportation for a change, instead of constantly being stagnant (traffic jams anyone?), or moving backwards by the proverbial 10 years. “Now that downtown has been inundated by young professionals who live in and actually like our downtown, the rest of Cincinnati needs to get out of their rabbit holes and get moving. “You cannot expect Cincinnati to be a world-class city without world-class transportation, and that includes light rail from the suburbs to downtown. “The streetcar is just a first step that can send Cincinnati into a bright future instead of lagging behind.”
NEXT QUESTION Do you think school officials made the right decision recently by canceling classes because of cold temperature? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to tricountypress @communitypress.com with Chatroom in the subject line.
Jan. 1 question Should the U.S. adopt an advisory panel’s recommendations to end the government’s systematic collection of logs of all Americans’ cellular phone calls and require those to be kept in private hands “for queries and data mining” only by court order? Why or why not?
“No advisory panel should be adopted. A federal judge has already declared that the Obama/ NSA data mining acts are unconstitutional on Dec. 16. “The media fails to mention that President Obama campaigned against the Patriot Act in 2008 – but after his election, he did not keep his promise. Instead, President Obama injected an unlimited dose of steroids into the arms of the NSA and the Department of Homeland Security for political power. The NSA is just the beginning of Obama’s data collecting frenzy – there are also the new Obamacare medical records, new Common Core student records and the new FBI DNA database. Since 2009, the Department of Homeland Security has been pushing states to upgrade their drivers licenses with RFID (radiofrequency identification) chips 'that will signal a secure system to pull up your biographic and biometric data.' “Citizens need to stand up to protect our personal freedoms, privacy, and liberty before they are all lost.” D.M.
lower utility rates. Aggregation programs are implemented without cost to residents meaning the realized savings translates into a $4 to $5 million local economic stimulus. Mr. Ain also mentions the PUCO website when comparing rates. The PUCO ignores the sales tax component of natural gas rates. Customers should make sure they are making a valid natural gas comparison when evaluating natural gas rates by including the 6.75 percent sales tax impact on any natural gas offer. Often alternative suppliers ignore this tax when quoting prices. Sales tax does not apply to electric rates. As a final note, the PUCO has issued revised rules for
comment dealing with the manner alternative suppliers must abide by in the solicitation of customers and related matters. Eagle Energy in its comments suggested door-todoor solicitation be prohibited especially in communities that have adopted a governmental aggregation program. Eagle Energy also suggested in its comments that additional clarity be mandated when a utility and its marketing affiliate operate in the same serving area; e.g., Duke Energy and Duke Energy Retail Sales. Donald Marshall is president, Eagle Energy, LLC. He lives in Green Townhip.
Polling places should be sacred
CH@TROOM Jan. 8 question
Aggregation results in lower rates since alternative suppliers assume a greater percentage of the populous will enroll resulting in greater load diversity that leads to lower rates. Aggregation programs allow all residents to benefit and receive the same price and terms of service but residents retain the choice to opt-out of the program. Eagle Energy endorses aggregation programs and would encourage more communities to adopt these programs for the benefit of residents. Eagle Energy administers the aggregation program of 11 communities and through September the residents of those communities have realized $3 million in
A publication of
I enjoy voting, and I try to be educated on the issues. However, as soon as I got to the polling place I was confronted by a woman who was on the pathway to the voting place, who asked me to sign a petition for a “right to work” law in Ohio. She stated categorically, “In Ohio, workers are forced to join a union or not work in some places.” Well, that is kind of true. The subtlety lies in what she did not tell people. If a company becomes unionized, it is because there was a democratic vote to see if the workers wanted the union. If they vote “yes,” then indeed, you must join the union to work there. This is only logical. If not, only the workers in the union bear the cost of the union, but all workers benefit from pay and benefit improvements made by the union on their behalf. It would not be fair, no matter what your beliefs are about unions, to have some workers pay to be members of the union, but all workers benefit, whether they are members or not. In addition,
Bruce Healey COMMUNITY PRESS GUEST COLUMNIST
the fact that not all workers are members does one thing only: weakens the ability to collectively bargain. And that, I surmise is the real reason behind that so-called “right to work” pet-
ition. Let me give a parallel example: If you have joined Costco or Sam’s Club, you pay a fee. For that fee, prices are negotiated for bulk purchases, and you reap the benefits. I for one would be upset if Sam’s Club turned around and said that they were going to let people in the door who are not members, but expected current members to continue to bear the cost so “everyone can shop here.” I daresay the lady with the petition at my voting spot would have a harder time convincing the well-heeled Indian Hill folks that she had a petition we should sign “because in Ohio shoppers are forced to join a club or not
shop in some places.” I for one am tired of this political badgering in voting places. Once inside, I had to listen to some dreadful bore spout off his beliefs about voter registration and ID laws to some of the workers, which I suspect is not allowed within 100 feet. I have nothing against free speech. However, the voting place is sacred, and it is where we are all equal, and all express our ultimate opinions, silently. I don’t want to sign a petition, be told who is the best candidate or listen to your views on anything – I want to vote, based on what I have learned and read. I decided my vote before I got there. So shut up and vote. By the way, when I said to the lady I would not sign her petition she looked at me as if I had vomited on her shoes. I wish I had argued with her, but, you see, it was a voting place and I think these discussions are not appropriate. Bruce Healey is a resident of Indian Hill.
A step toward healthier future Detecting breast cancer early – before symptoms begin – can save lives. That’s why it’s so important for women to undergo regular breast cancer screenings as part of a preventive health care regimen. The risk of breast cancer increases with age, with 60 as the average age for first breast cancer diagnosis in the United States. However, many younger women are diagnosed with breast cancer, and detection steps should begin in early adulthood. Starting in their 20s, women should learn about the benefits and limits of breast self-examinations. Performed correctly, a selfexam is a systematic, step-by-step method for detecting changes in breast tissue. By performing selfexams regularly, women can become familiar with how their breasts normally look and feel so that changes become noticeable. Women should report any changes to their physician immediately. Most experts recommend that woman in their 20s and 30s also receive a clinical breast exam at least once every three years. Performed by a medical professional, these are a good opportunity to learn how to conduct a self-exam.
Physicians generally recommend that women begin having annual mammograms at age 40. Women at higher risk Evan Lang – for example, with a COMMUNITY PRESS those GUEST COLUMNIST family history of breast cancer – should consider other screening tests as well. The American Cancer Society recommends that high-risk women have annual mammograms along with an MRI beginning at age 30. High-risk women include those who: » have the BRCA1 or BRCA2 genetic mutation; » have a parent, brother, sister or child with the BRCA1or BRCA2 genetic mutation; » have a lifetime risk of breast cancer of 20 to 25 percent, based on recognized risk-assessment tools; » had radiation therapy of the chest between the ages of 10 and 30; » have Li-Fraumeni syndrome, Cowden syndrome or BannayanRiley-Ruvalcaba syndrome, or
394 Wards Corner Road Loveland, Ohio 45140 phone: 248-8600 email: firstname.lastname@example.org web site: www.communitypress.com
who have a parent, brother, sister or child with one of these conditions.
When cancer is detected
A positive diagnosis for cancer presents women and their doctors with a number of choices for next steps. These can include: surgery, chemotherapy, radiation therapy, hormone therapy, bone-directed therapy and targeted therapy. An additional option is a clinical trial. Clinical research concerning breast cancer has resulted in new treatments and improved overall survival, and are carefully designed tests of medicines and treatment options. These studies offer patients the opportunity to receive new medicines or treatments that are not available to the general public. There are numerous clinical trials available in the Tristate area. Visit www.ohcare.com to view some available opportunities. The good news is that 80 percent of cancer survivors will enjoy the same life span as those who have never had breast cancer. The key is to catch it early and stop it in its tracks. Evan Z. Lang is a medical oncologist.
Tri-County Press Editor Dick Maloney email@example.com, 248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
Vermont third-grader Lilly Johnson's Pet Feeder can be programmed for amount of food, as well as time of day and day of the week.KELLY MCBRIDE/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Hilltop fourth-grader Collin McPhail's Superpack equips a scooter with a pack, and includes an organizer.PROVIDED
Vermont third-grader Emma Teras explains how her floor-cleaning shoes perform.KELLY MCBRIDE/THE
Elm fourth-grader Zachary Goode's Laundry Folder is operated by remote control.PROVIDED
Wyoming student inventions make life a little easier By Kelly McBride firstname.lastname@example.org
Tired of folding laundry? Sick of cleaning the floor? Ever wish you didn’t have to carry a back pack filled with heavy books? Want to spend the day away from home, but need to feed the family pet? These are some of the problems students at Wyoming primary schools have solved. Pupils in the gifted education classes at Elm, Hilltop and Vermont schools became inventors, following the steps from brainstorming to survey, drawings to prototype. Then they presented their prototypes at the Invention Convention at each school the week of Dec. 9-12, explaining the problem that was solved, demonstrating how the invention worked, and
putting a price tag on the new product. Emma Teras, a third-grader at Vermont School, has solved the problem of the dirty floor. She created a sandal that attaches a cleaning cloth to the bottom. Walk around the room and leave a clean floor behind. “If you need to clean the floor and don’t have time, the shoe protector can help you,” she said in her sales pitch, demonstrating how the pad fits to the sandal. Elm fourth grader Zachary Goode found a way to take the chore out of folding laundry. With his remote-controlled Goode Laundry Folder, just place the clothing on the device and the robotic arm does all the work. Collin McPhail, a fourth-grader at Hilltop School, adapted a scooter to hold
a back pack. The pack included an organizer, to keep everything its proper place. Lilly Johnson’s sister has a guinea pig. “She’s always rushing so she doesn’t like feeding him because it takes up her time,” Lilly, a third-grader at Vermont School, said. The Pet Feeder can be programmed to adjust how much food a pet gets, what day it will be dispensed, and at what time of day. It dispenses food, and peace of mind. Gifted coordinator and intervention specialist Diann Blizniak said the project was designed to teach problem solving as a hands-on process. “The students surveyed friends and family to find a realistic problem to solve and then they developed a design to solve that problem,” Blizniak said. “Seeking input from others during the design
process and during the building of their prototypes helped the students to learn that collaboration often results in a better product and that making modifications is an integral part of problem solving.” Students used the SCAMPER method of substitute, combine, adapt, modify, purpose, eliminate, reverse and rearrange, to make changes and come up with a new solution. “Communication skills were demonstrated when the students presented their inventions to friends and family at the in-school Invention Convention,” Blizniak said. What lessons did they learn? Patience, endurance, and an invention requires challenging thought and continuous improvement.
*Valid on qualifying systems only. Not valid with any other offer. Not valid on previous sales. Discount on furnace does not include the cost of installation or additional parts. Financing offers subject to credit approval. Promotion effective 01/01/14 to 01/31/14. See dealer for details.
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B2 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JANUARY 15, 2014
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, JAN. 16 Art & Craft Classes Make a Butterfly or Dragonfly Pin for Teens, 4 p.m., Forest Park Branch Library, 655 Waycross Road, Make a pin using either a butterfly or dragonfly charm. Ages 12-18. Free. Registration required. 369-4478. Forest Park.
Clubs & Organizations Forest Park Women’s Club Monthly Meeting, 7-9 p.m., Forest Park Senior Center, 11555 Winton Road, Speaker: Tim Coats from Wild Birds Unlimited. Tim tells about feeding backyard birds in winter. 522-0066; www.forestparkwomensclub.org. Forest Park.
Community Dance Wyoming Square Dance Class, 6:30 p.m., Wyoming Civic Center, 1 Worthington Ave., Learn Modern Western Square Dance. $5. 874-1790. Wyoming.
Cooking Classes Hands-on Everyday Gourmet Cooking, 6-10 p.m., Glendalia Boutique Hotel, 11 Village Square, Hands-on classes that change daily. $48. Registration required. 376-9645; www.theglendalia.com. Glendale.
Dance Classes Waltz Classes, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Parky’s Farm Hayloft Barn, 10073 Daly Road, Beginner-level dance class open to all capable ages. Wear smooth-soled shoes. With instructors Betty and Estil Owens. Free. 671-7219; www.sonksdf.com. Springfield Township.
Education Acting Classes, 7-9 p.m., Sharonville Fine Arts Center, 11165 Reading Road, Actors build and expand their skills. Prepare for auditions, improv, cold reads, monologues, character development and agency representation. Ages 18 and up. $20. 615-2827; cincinnatiactorsstudio.com. Sharonville.
Exercise Classes Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, 8999 Applewood Drive, $5. 917-7475. Blue Ash.
Exhibits Antique Quilt Exhibit, Noon-4 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, 11450 Lebanon Road, View museum’s collection of antique quilts. Through April 30. $2, $1 ages 5-11, free ages 4 and under and members. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville. Somerset Church Exhibit, Noon-4 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, 11450 Lebanon Road, Celebrate one of buildings at Heritage Village Museum. Exhibit documents history of Somerset Church and its connection to the founding of Cincinnati, Reverend James Kemper, rural Warren County and Heritage Village Museum. Through Feb. 28. $2, $1 ages 5-11. 5639484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
Health / Wellness Mercy Health Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Lincoln Heights Health Center, 1401 Steffen Ave., Fifteen-minute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. 686-3300; www.e-mercy.com. Lincoln Heights.
On Stage - Comedy Tony Woods, 8 p.m., Go Bananas Comedy Club, 8410 Market Place Lane, $8-$14. Reservations required. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., The Community of the Good Shepherd, 8815 E. Kemper Road, Room 31. Literature discussion group. Free, donations accepted. Through Jan. 30. 800-0164. Montgomery. Codependents Anonymous, Noon-1 p.m., Blue Ash Presbyterian Church, 4309 Cooper Road, Youth room. Big book/ discussion meeting. Brown bag lunch optional. Open to everyone who desires healthy loving relationships. Donations accepted. 673-0174; www.coda.org. Blue Ash.
ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to email@example.com along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.
FRIDAY, JAN. 17 Clubs & Organizations Gorman Farm Around the World, 6:30-9 p.m., Gorman Heritage Farm, 10052 Reading Road, Hear stories and view photos of Gorman Farm members’ travels over past year. Bring snack to share. Free. Registration required. 563-6663; firstname.lastname@example.org. Evendale.
Exhibits Antique Quilt Exhibit, Noon-4 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, $2, $1 ages 5-11, free ages 4 and under and members. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville. Somerset Church Exhibit, Noon-4 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, $2, $1 ages 5-11. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville. Health / Wellness Pre-Diabetes Class, 9-11 a.m., Weight Management Solutions, 8001 Kenwood Road, Information on making healthy food choices, exercise and blood sugar control and monitoring blood sugar levels. $20. 9563729; www.e-mercy.com. Sycamore Township.
On Stage - Comedy Tony Woods, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas Comedy Club, $8-$14. Reservations required. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
Sonny Moorman Group, 6:30-10:30 p.m., Rail House, 40 Village Square, 772-3333. Glendale.
On Stage - Comedy Tony Woods, 8 p.m., Go Bananas Comedy Club, $8-$14. Reservations required. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Theater Death Trap: A Thriller, 3-5:30 p.m., Sharonville Fine Arts Center, $12, $10 seniors and students. 471-2030; www.tricountyplayers.org. Sharonville.
MONDAY, JAN. 20 Community Dance Cincinnati Contradancers, 8-10 p.m., The Center for the Arts Wyoming, 322 Wyoming Ave., Live band. No partner needed. Wear soft soled shoes. $4, $1 under 21, first time free. Through Jan. 27. 859-291-6197; www.cincinnaticontradance.org. Wyoming.
Exercise Classes Cardio Dance Party, 7:45-8:45 p.m., Cincinnati Dance and Movement Center, 880 Compton Road, Incorporates variety of dance styles, including jazz, hip hop, Latin, jive and more danced to popular music. $10. Registration required. 617-9498; www.cardiodanceparty.com. Springfield Township.
On Stage - Theater
Music - Blues
Death Trap: A Thriller, 8-10:30 p.m., Sharonville Fine Arts Center, 11165 Reading Road, $12, $10 seniors and students. Through Jan. 25. 471-2030; www.tricountyplayers.org. Sharonville.
Sonny Moorman Group, 7-11 p.m., McCauly’s Pub, 489-4047. Sharonville.
SATURDAY, JAN. 18 Exercise Classes Let’s Get Fit: Winter Boot Camp for Kids, 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Weekly through March 1. Ages 8-12. Boot camp-style program offers skills training and competitions. Children work in groups and/or individually to complete tasks or circuit work. $85. Reservations required. 985-0900. Montgomery.
Music - Blues Sonny Moorman Group, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., McCauly’s Pub, 6750 Fields Ertel Road, Local, power blues group. 489-4047. Sharonville.
On Stage - Comedy Tony Woods, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas Comedy Club, $8-$14. Reservations required. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Theater Death Trap: A Thriller, 8-10:30 p.m., Sharonville Fine Arts Center, $12, $10 seniors and students. 471-2030; www.tricountyplayers.org. Sharonville.
SUNDAY, JAN. 19 Art Events Psychedelic Grasshopper Mural Unveiling Party, 3-5 p.m., The Positive Center, 122 Mill St., Parking lot. Unveiling of six-paneled psychedelic grasshopper mural painted by local artist Maxwell Redder. Free. Presented by Maxwell Redder and Sam Wilder. 226-9444; www.facebook.com/maxwellredderart. Lockland.
Dining Events All-you-can-eat Buffet Breakfast, 8:30-11:30 a.m., HalkerFlege American Legion Post 69, 9000 Reading Road, Includes omelets to order, ham, goetta, sausage, bacon, biscuits and gravy, pancakes, fruit cocktail, milk, juice and coffee. Bake sale benefits legion and auxiliary programs such as scholarships and helping veterans in the community. Family friendly. $8, $4 children. 733-9926. Reading.
Music - Blues
Music Education A Cappella Workshops: Creating Dynamic Performances, 7-9:30 p.m., Valley Temple, 145 Springfield Pike, Learn to perform lyrics and music by extending your vocal skills into entertaining performances. Ages 21 and up. Free. 554-2648; www.cincinnatisound.org. Wyoming.
Nature School’s Out Camp, 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Gorman Heritage Farm, 10052 Reading Road, Fort building, tree activities, seasonal crafts and cooking, hike and more. Ages 5-12. $50, $42 members. Registration required. 563-6663. Evendale.
TUESDAY, JAN. 21 Business Seminars Economic Symposium with Alan Beulieu, 8-11:30 a.m., Sharonville Convention Center, 11355 Chester Road, One of country’s most informed economists shares his insight on future economic state and impact it will have on your business. $249. Reservations required. 556-7185; goering.cincyregister.com/12114. Sharonville.
Cooking Classes Hands-on Everyday Gourmet Cooking, 6-10 p.m., Glendalia Boutique Hotel, $48. Registration required. 376-9645; www.theglendalia.com. Glendale.
Heritage Village Museum is hosting a display of antique quilts through April30. Admission is $2, $1 ages 5-11, free ages 4 and under and members. Call 563-9484 or visit www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Heritage Village is in Sharon Woods. m.org. Evendale.
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 22 Art & Craft Classes Make a Bead Bracelet for Teens, 4 p.m., Forest Park Branch Library, 655 Waycross Road, Make a bracelet using beads. Ages 12-18. Free. Registration required. 369-4478. Forest Park.
Business Meetings Linkinnati, 7:30-9 a.m., CMRK Conference Room, 123 Boggs Lane, Community of dedicated leaders building valuable connections. Free. Presented by Linkinnati Group. 265-7734. Springdale.
Exhibits Antique Quilt Exhibit, Noon-4 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, $2, $1 ages 5-11, free ages 4 and under and members. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville. Somerset Church Exhibit, Noon-4 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, $2, $1 ages 5-11. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
Music - Blues Sonny’s Solo Blues, 7-10 p.m., Meritage Restaurant, 1140 Congress Ave., 376-8134; www.meritagecincy.com. Glendale.
On Stage - Comedy Pro-Am Night, 8 p.m., Go Bananas Comedy Club, 8410 Market Place Lane, Aspiring comics, amateurs and professionals take the stage. Ages 18 and up. $5. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
THURSDAY, JAN. 23 Business Seminars Social Media Bootcamp, 10-11:30 a.m., Dimalanta Design Group, 4555 Lake Forest Drive, No. 650, Find out what social media is and how it can help grow your business. Free. Reservations required. 588-2802; www.dimalantadesigngroup.com/workshops. Blue Ash.
Community Dance Wyoming Square Dance Class, 6:30 p.m., Wyoming Civic Center, $5. 874-1790. Wyoming.
Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, $5. 917-7475. Blue Ash.
Hands-on Everyday Gourmet Cooking, 6-10 p.m., Glendalia Boutique Hotel, $48. Registration required. 376-9645; www.theglendalia.com. Glendale. Stuffed Pasta - The International Comfort Food with Yen Hsieh, 6:30-9 p.m., Cooks’ Wares, 11344 Montgomery Road, The Italian versions are well known, but stuffed pastas are found around the world. $50. Reservations required. 489-6400. Symmes Township.
Health / Wellness UC Health Mobile Diagnostics Mammography Screenings, 1-5 p.m., Wyoming Family Practice, 305 Crescent Ave., Cost varies by insurance. Financial assistance available to those who qualify. Registration required. 585-8266. Wyoming.
Nature Preschool Literacy Class, 10-11 a.m., Gorman Heritage Farm, 10052 Reading Road, Practice early reading skills while having fun on the farm and in the garden. Learn about seasons, caring for farm animals, planting, growing food, farm machines and more. Ages 2-5. $12, $10 members. Price includes caregiver. Registration required. 563-6663; www.gormanfar-
Dance Classes Waltz Classes, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Parky’s Farm Hayloft Barn, Free. 671-7219; www.sonksdf.com. Springfield Township.
Education Acting Classes, 7-9 p.m., Sharonville Fine Arts Center, $20. 615-2827; cincinnatiactorsstudio.com. Sharonville.
Exercise Classes Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, $5. 917-7475. Blue Ash.
Exhibits Antique Quilt Exhibit, Noon-4 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, $2, $1 ages 5-11, free ages 4 and
under and members. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville. Somerset Church Exhibit, Noon-4 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, $2, $1 ages 5-11. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
On Stage - Comedy Cincinnati All Star Showcase, 8 p.m., Go Bananas Comedy Club, 8410 Market Place Lane, Cincinnati’s best stand-up professional comedians. Ages 18 and up. $8. Reservations required. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
Support Groups Motherless Daughters Support Group, 7-8:30 p.m., Montgomery Community Church, 11251 Montgomery Road, For adult women who have lost or miss nurturing care of their mother. Free. Through Dec. 18. 489-0892. Montgomery. Codependents Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., The Community of the Good Shepherd, Free, donations accepted. 800-0164. Montgomery. Codependents Anonymous, Noon-1 p.m., Blue Ash Presbyterian Church, Donations accepted. 673-0174; www.coda.org. Blue Ash. Caregivers Support Group, 7-8:30 p.m., St. Michael Church of Sharonville, 11144 Spinner Ave., Ministries Room. To support caregivers of elderly or disabled parents (relatives). Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. 929-4483. Sharonville.
FRIDAY, JAN. 24 Exhibits Antique Quilt Exhibit, Noon-4 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, $2, $1 ages 5-11, free ages 4 and under and members. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville. Somerset Church Exhibit, Noon-4 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, $2, $1 ages 5-11. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
On Stage - Comedy Jimmy Pardo, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas Comedy Club, 8410 Market Place Lane, No coupons or passes accepted. Ages 18 and up. $16. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Theater Death Trap: A Thriller, 8-10:30 p.m., Sharonville Fine Arts Center, $12, $10 seniors and students. 471-2030; www.tricountyplayers.org. Sharonville.
Shopping New Year New You, 6-9 p.m., Elements Conference and Event Centre, 11974 Lebanon Road, Complimentary makeup touchups, mini-massages and spa treatments while sipping on
Fancy Pants wine and enjoying light bites and sweet treats. Shop with more than 30 local boutiques and vendors. Ages 21 and up. Benefits Patty Brisben Foundation. $5. www.cincychic.com. Sharonville.
SATURDAY, JAN. 25 Drink Tastings
Canines, Felines and Wines, 6-9 p.m., Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Sharonville, 11900 Conrey Road, Includes five wines from Henke Winery, complimentary wine glass, silent auction, door prizes and snacks. Facility tours of SPCA Cincinnati will be available. Ages 21 and up. Benefits SPCA Cincinnati. $25. Registration required. 489-7392; spcacincinnati.org. Sharonville.
Health / Wellness Mobile Heart Screenings, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Kroger Forest Park, 1212 W. Kemper Road, Several screening packages available to test risk of heart attack, stroke, aneurysm and other major diseases. Appointment required. 866-819-0127; www.mercyhealthfair.com. Forest Park.
Home & Garden Tree Pruning Class, 10 a.m.noon, Gorman Heritage Farm, 10052 Reading Road, Learn pruning and maintenance tips for your trees. Ages 18 and up. $20, $15 members. 563-6663; www.gormanfarm.org. Evendale.
On Stage - Comedy Jimmy Pardo, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas Comedy Club, $16. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Theater Death Trap: A Thriller, 8-10:30 p.m., Sharonville Fine Arts Center, $12, $10 seniors and students. 471-2030; www.tricountyplayers.org. Sharonville.
SUNDAY, JAN. 26 Dining Events All-You-Can-Eat Breakfast, 9 a.m.-noon, Fraternal Order of Eagles - Mount Healthy Aerie 2193, 1620 Kinney Ave., $8. 931-2989. Mount Healthy.
Music - Blues Sonny Moorman Group, 6:30-10:30 p.m., Rail House, 772-3333. Glendale.
MONDAY, JAN. 27 Community Dance Cincinnati Contradancers, 8-10 p.m., The Center for the Arts Wyoming, $4, $1 under 21, first time free. 859-291-6197; www.cincinnaticontradance.org. Wyoming.
Education Social and Business Dining Etiquette, 6:45-8:45 p.m., deSha’s American Tavern, 11320 Montgomery Road, Learn to navigate the table, the silent service code and the five most common dining mistakes. $39, plus $32 for dinner. Registration required. 556-6932. Montgomery.
JANUARY 15, 2014 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • B3
Feed your family – and the birds
Rita’s feel-better 15-minute chicken tortellini soup The broth is easily digestible and the garlic is an antibiotic. Good for someone whose appetite is compromised. The chicken and tortellini provide protein and some carbs, and the fresh greens contain antioxidants. 1 quart or so of low-sodium chicken broth 1 garlic clove, smashed Cooked chicken – a generous cup or so 1 bag frozen cheese tortellini Fresh greens – spinach, chard, whatever Parmesan or Romano cheese
Put broth and garlic clove into pot. Bring to boil. Add chicken and tortellini to boiling broth. When tortellini floats to top, it’s done. Remove garlic. Stir in handfuls of fresh greens. Ladle into bowls and sprinkle with cheese.
best goetta recipe along with readers’ recipes. Send your favorite goetta recipe, along with the story of how/why you make it. Pia’s chicken salad. The family shares this heirloom customer favorite.
Tips from Susan’s Natural World
Best vitamin supplements for men, women and children. Susan Parker of Susan’s Natural World, was a guest on my cable show (Warner access, channels 8 and 15). She showed her three most important supplements for men, women and children,
Tip from Rita’s kitchen You can leave the chicken out if you want a more broth-type soup. More pantry herbs and spices that fight colds and flu: Check out my blog for these plus nice recipes for gingerlemon tea and chilled citrus drink.
Pam Freeman, a New Richmond reader, shared this recipe a while back. Here’s my adaptation. Check out Pam’s seasonal crafts on her blog on Laura’s lean beef website. Pam always has something fun and doable for families to make together. 3 cups wild birdseed
& RYAN FUNERAL HOMES Family Owned Since 1876
Serving Greater Cincinnati
1 cup sunflower seeds 1 envelope unflavored gelatin 3 ⁄4 cup all-purpose flour 3 tablespoons corn syrup 1 ⁄2 cup hot water Cooking spray Heavy ribbon or string
Combine birdseed, gelatin, flour, corn syrup and water. Spray Bundt cake pan (or other bake ware) with cooking spray. Press seed mixture very firmly into pan. Place pan in warm, dry place and let sit overnight or until dry. Depending upon how warm it is, this could take a few days. Once the birdseed mixture is hardened, turn pan over to release ring. Tie ribbon around it and hang where birds can find it.
Cookie cutters: Fun for the kids. Spray insides well and pack the mixture in. Poke a hole in center if you’re going to hang them up. After a day, you will be able to gently push mixture out in one piece; it will still be soft but you can lay it on rack to finish drying.
The Goetta issue. As I always do this time of year, I’ll be sharing my
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Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim's culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/ blogs. Email her at email@example.com with "Rita's kitchen" in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
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Rita’s simple chicken tortellini soup is good for someone who is under the weather.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD
and took all the mystery out of what we should be taking, supplement wise. She also made a yummy vegetarian dish of cauliflower (on the 2014 trend lists of good foods), onion, red bell pepper and peas. Susan calls it “eating the rainbow.” Check out my blog for photos.
Brrrr! Today is definitely a soup day. The temperature in my herb garden read 11 below zero. I’m glad we’re not entertaining this week since I have my Amish wooden clothes rack lined with clothes drying by the wood stove and that takes up a good amount of room. Not exactly the ambience for having people over, but all is still good. As the clothes Rita dry, they Heikenfeld add a bit RITA’S KITCHEN of needed moisture to the dry air. Grandson Jack had his tonsils and adenoids out over the holidays, so I took over some soups and other favorite foods. He was able to eat a bowl of the chicken tortellini soup recipe that I’m sharing today right away. His brothers, Luke and Will, finished it off. It reminded me of how something like soup can nourish and make one feel special. I wanted to share it with you because it really is easy and healthful and goes together in minutes.
B4 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JANUARY 15, 2014
Junk e-mails can contain viruses aimed to steal identity Years ago I heard most email received by consumers is junk mail of little interest to the recipients. That’s not only just as true today, but now you have to watch out for spam emails designed to steal your identity. The easiest way for thieves to get your personal information is to infect your computer with a virus. The virus allows the thieves access to your information, including passwords, which can even give them ac-
cess to your bank accounts. These spam emails have been sent at an increasing Howard rate in Ain recent HEY HOWARD! month disguised as all sorts of things. For instance, one came from the “Apple Security Center” seeking account verification information. But, a check of the sender’s email
Evelyn Place Monuments CE-0000575403
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evelynplacemonumentsoh.com 4952 Winton Rd. • Fairfield
address showed it did not come from Apple so clicking on the link it sent could have infected your computer. Marlene, in Cincinnati, wrote me she received an email allegedly from Walmart, which claimed it was canceling her delivery because of problems with her address. She was asked to click on a link and send her new address. She wrote, “I believe the email is a hoax and scam to get my personal info since I haven’t ordered anything from Walmart recently. I didn’t open the ‘form’ they asked me to complete.” Dan, of Green Township, wrote me he received an email claiming to come from Costco and also claiming there was a delivery delay because of a problem with his ad-
dress. The wording of that email is almost exactly the same as the one Marlene received claiming to be from Walmart. Again, Dan says he did not click on the link requesting his information because he realized it was a scam since he doesn’t belong to Costco. Emails are still being sent, allegedly from soldiers overseas, seeking assistance moving valuable items. The latest says, “Can I trust you?” It asks for, “Assistance for safe keeping of two military trunk boxes valuable that will be of great benefit to both of us.” Notice the grammatical mistakes, which are very common in these scam emails, because they often come from overseas where English is not the scammer’s first language.
Finally, here’s one of the most interesting spam emails I’ve seen in a long time. It says, “Notice to Appear in Court.” It gives a case number and says, “This is to advise that you are required to attend the court of Washington in January 8, 2014 for the hearing of your case.” I hope you noticed the grammatical errors. It goes on,“Please, kindly prepare and bring the documents related to this case on the date mentioned above. Attendance is compulsory. The copy of the court notice is attached to this letter, please, download and read it thoroughly.” Once again, the grammatical mistakes are numerous in those sentences as well. From the language I can tell this also came from overseas – and the email address
with it shows it did not come from any courthouse. But it might prompt someone to click on the link provided to see if they can figure out what’s going on. That would be a mistake because it most likely contains a virus to steal your personal information. Bottom line, be very careful of emails containing links – even those that appear to come from reputable companies and agencies. All too often they are just scams hoping to get you to click on their link so they can steal from you. Howard Ain’s column appears bi-weekly in the Community Press newspapers. He appears regularly as the Troubleshooter on WKRC-TV Local 12 News. Email him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Evendale Cultural Arts sets 2014 schedule The Evendale Cultural Arts Center is partnering with residents, artists and organizations to bring a wealth of arts to Evendale in 2014. All performances and exhibits are free and appropriate for all ages. Art activities and workshops will have a supply fee. » Feb. 21– Family, Food & LEGOS, 6-8 p.m. » March 22 – French Wine Tasting & Cincinnati Opera’s Carmen, 5-8 p.m. » April 26 – Family, Food & a Play, Playhouse in the Park – “The Short
St. Xavier Performance Center 600 West North Bend Rd. Cincinnati, Ohio 45224
Sat., Jan. 25 • 7:30 p.m.
Tree & The Bird That Could Not Sing;” 6-8 p.m. » May 2 – ART exhibit at Evendale Fine Art Exhibit, 6-9 p.m. » June 14 – Family, Food & ART, 6-8 p.m. » Aug. 15 – Big Art Party!! 6 -8 p.m. » Oct.12 – Madcap Puppets presents, “TBD” 3 p.m. » Dec. 21 – ArtReach presents, “The Night Before Christmas” play, 3 p.m.
Computer, TV drop-off open Jan. 18 The Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District’s free residential computer and television drop-off program will open for a one-day collection event from 9 a.m.to 1 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 18, at Colerain High School, 8801 Cheviot Road. Residents must bring
McAuley Performing Arts Center 6000 Oakwood Ave Cincinatti, Ohio 45224
Sat., Feb. 22 • 7:30 p.m.
For Tickets and Information Go To
or call 513-484-0157
Take tage advan r of ou ffer O Year’s w e N DAYS E E R Two F ice*
v of ser
proof of residency, such as a driver’s license or utility bill in order to participate. This program prohibits the acceptance of computer equipment/ TVs from businesses, churches, schools and non-profit organizations. Items accepted include: monitors, CPUs, printers, televisions, fax machines, main frames, laptops, mice, keyboards, speakers, scanners, personal copiers, printers, cables, chips, circuit boards, back up batteries, cell phones, cameras, CD/ DVD players, electronic game devices, GPS units, telephones, video equipment and PDAs.
Day Stay is open weekdays - so you can choose the days that work best for your schedule. For more information or to schedule a tour, please call (513) 853-4152
» Jan. 10-12 – Portrait Art Workshop with Carin Hebenstreit » Feb. 7-9 – Watercolor Workshop with Marlene Steele » March 14-16 – Portrait Art Workshop with Carin Hebenstreit
» March 29-31 – True North Creative Workshop with Darla Kirchner & Patti Byron » May 9-10 – Portrait Art Workshop with Carin Hebenstreit » Aug. 8-10 – Portrait Workshop with Carin Hebenstreit » Sept. 6-7 – Watercolor Workshop with Marlene Steele » Oct. 10-12 – Portrait Art Workshop with Carin Hebenstreit » November – Creative Art Workshop with Nita Leland
‘Joan’ goes off-stage The Cincinnati Playhouse in the Park’s Off the Hill series for families continues in January with the world premiere of “Joan the Girl of Arc,” which will tour to community venues throughout the Tristate from Jan. 17 through Feb. 22. Recommended for ages 11 and up, this inspiring play offers a new perspective on the classic story of the young woman who helped save France. The adventure opens with Joan as a young girl just starting to examine her beliefs. As she begins to understand herself and the world around her, she learns to inspire and lead others. Chelsea D. Harrison
(Joan), Jon Kovach (Daniel), Rico Reid (Father/Captain Baudricort/High Priest), Shayna Schmidt (Denise) and Justin Weaks (Father Moreau/Dauphin) from the Playhouse’s Bruce E. Coyle Intern Company will appear in “Joan the Girl of Arc.” Other production team members include Christopher Boone (set designer), Gordon DeVinney (costume designer), Jeremy J. Lee (sound designer) and Tracy Hoida (stage manager). For more information about the Playhouse's education and outreach programs, contact the Education Department at 513-345-2242 or visit www.cincyplay.com.
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Everyone. Engaging Engag E ngaging nga agi Day Stay at Twin Towers is a program speciﬁcally designed for adults who may be experiencing different levels of physical or cognitive abilities, yet are capable of living at home with some assistance. Adults stay engaged with a variety of events and programs, hot nutritious meals, gardening, arts/crafts, health monitoring and wellness services while families and caregivers enjoy a much deserved break!
» May 2-5 – Evendale Fine Art Exhibit Weekend » July 18-20 – Fine Art Exhibit Winner’s Show » Aug. 15-17 – Evendale Residents’ Show » Oct. 10-12 – Cincinnati Fotofocus Exhibit
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Cincinnati: 3711 Stonecreek Blvd. (513) 245-1700 Milford: 1082 State Route 28 (513) 248-4500 CE-0000580462
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS EVENDALE
3875 Glendale Milford Road: Smith, Jeffrey W. to Frank, Edward L. & Dorine; $110,000.
4041 Mefford Lane: Courtney, Shirley S. & Paula R. to White, Alan & Julia C. Perin; $137,000. 11916 Tramway Drive: Berkheimer Holdings Ltd. to 6-A Rental Properties LLC; $601,000.
235 Eastwick Lane: Lutz, James G. to Green, Larry & Cheryl; $58,700. 257 Kemper Road: Debruyn, Hendrikus G. & Diana L. to Fannie Mae; $64,000.
211 Crescent Ave.: Dugan, Kerry to Wells Fargo Bank NA; $80,000. 40 Sherry Road: Dome, Donald E. to Adams, Theodore J. Jr.; $133,000.
JANUARY 15, 2014 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • B5
POLICE REPORTS GLENDALE Arrests/citations Tricia Moore, 26, 115 Patterson St., Cincinnati, warrant from Wyoming Mayor's Court and six criminal warrants from Hamilton County Municipal Court, Jan. 3.
Incidents/investigations Theft 1100 block of Congress; wallet stolen while the victim attended a party; in wallet were personal ID and papers; credit cards; and approximately $55; suspect has been identified; investigation ongoing; Jan. 2.
SHARONVILLE Arrests/citations Lindsay Sands, 33, 624 Dottle, theft, drug paraphernalia, Dec. 24. Anthony Updin, 54, 3354 Evanston, operating vehicle intoxicated, Dec. 22. Kenneth Jones, 22, 11321 Lebanon Road, disorderly conduct, Dec. 21. Sharon Abney, 48, 2140 Ross Ave., possession of drugs, Dec. 23.
Kaleb Couch, 28, 103 W. Sharon Road, drug abuse, Dec. 21. John Herget, 59, 4020 Hauck Road, drug abuse, Dec. 21. Janay Tucker, 22, 2399 Nottingham, theft, obstruction, Dec. 20. Janay Tucker, 22, 2399 Nottingham, drug abuse, Dec. 20. Kentez Robinson, 21, 3366 Felicity, drug abuse, Dec. 21.
Incidents/investigations Assault Victim struck at 1410 Mallard Cove, Dec. 20. Criminal damaging, theft Reported at 88 Partnership, Dec. 19. Reported at 11320 Chester Road, Dec. 22. Identity theft Reported at 8151 McCauley, Dec. 21. Robbery, assault Victim struck at 11347 Lippelman, Dec. 24. Theft Reported at 1679 E. Kemper Road, Dec. 19. Phone of unknown value removed at 11320 Chester Road, Dec. 22. Currency removed at 2701 S. Sharon, Dec. 15. Wallet and contents of un-
known value removed at 12164 Lebanon, Dec. 22. Cell phones valued at $900 removed at 11320 Chester Road, Dec. 21. Cell phone valued at $500 removed at 10900 Crown Point, Dec. 15. Theft, criminal damaging Medication and credit cards removed at 100 Partnership, Dec. 20. Theft, forgery Reported at 12164 Lebanon, Dec. 20.
criminal tools, Dec. 24. Shamara Burns, 19, 10880 Birchridge, theft, receiving stolen property, Dec. 24. Denetria Baker, 20, 1154 Tower St., theft, Dec. 24. Sterling Walker, 19, 541 Tuscany Valley, drug abuse, Dec. 26. Patrick Lett, 19, 3225 Mayridge, drug abuse, Dec. 26. Amon Whittle, 20, 7069 Creekside Way, drug abuse, Dec. 26. Dhadeem Goodmon, 18, 3359 Waterfowl Lane, drug abuse, Dec. 26. Christine Edwards, 32, 8804 Reading Road, theft, Dec. 27.
Fernando Ruiz, 30, 1203 Chesterwood Court, aggravated menacing, resisting arrest, Dec. 20. Aaron Ervin, 20, 5159 Holland Drive, theft, Dec. 20. John Owusu-Afriyie, 38, 3758 Woodridge Blvd., driving under the influence, Dec. 21. Miguel Esteban-Niz, 23, 1108 Chesterdale, driving under the influence, Dec. 22. Jalyn Sutton-Jackson, 20, 951 W. North Bend, theft, Dec. 23. Amhad Lackey, 21, 6979 Glenmeadows, theft, Dec. 23. Kadidthra Criswell, 25, 1761 Eastlawn, theft, possession of
Aggravated robbery Reported at 204 Dean, Dec. 21. Burglary Residence entered at 1203 Chesterwood Court, Dec. 20. Forgery Reported at 405 Kemper, Dec. 21. Counterfeit money passed at 11700 Princeton, Dec. 27. Reported at 11372 Princeton Pike, Dec. 22. Robbery Victim threatened and $138 in merchandise removed at 11700 Princeton Pike, Dec. 14. Theft
Merchandise valued at $1,258 removed at 11700 Princeton Pike, Dec. 18. Laptop and phone valued at $350 removed at 1100 Kemper, Dec. 16. $600 in counterfeit money passed at 11700 Princeton Pike, Dec. 16. Merchandise valued at $900 removed at 975 Kemper Road, Dec. 16. Merchandise valued at $580 removed at 1100 Kemper, Dec. 15. Purse and contents of unknown value removed from vehicle at 11755 Commons Circle, Dec. 14. Reported at 11700 Princeton Pike, Dec. 14. $200 removed from purse at 425 Kemper Road, Dec. 14. Merchandise valued at $2,000 removed at 11700 Princeton Pike, Dec. 12. Merchandise valued at $20 removed at 600 Kemper, Dec. 12. Attempt made at 11711 Princeton Pike, Dec. 12. $250 removed from wallet at 117755 Princeton, Dec. 27. Wallet and contents removed at 11070 Springfield Pike, Dec. 27. Vehicle removed at 400 Glensprings, Dec. 25.
DEATHS Alma E. (nee Stein) Marquardt, 101, of Sharonville died Jan. 3. Survived by children Mary McDonald, Jean Hill, Don (Toni) Marquardt and Connie (Tom) Berens; 14 grandchildren and 19 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband, Willard A. Marquardt. Services were Jan. 9 at St. Michael Catholic Church, Sharonville. Memorials to: St. Michael Church, 11144 Spinner Ave., Sharonville, OH 45241; or Vitas Hospice, 11500 Northlake Drive, Suite 400, Cincinnati, OH 45249.
Robert W. Weber Sr.
Robert W. Weber Sr., 94, died Jan. 6. He was a U.S. Navy veteran. Survived by children Robert W. “Skip” (Terrie) Jr., Barry Weber and Margot (Steven) Rudler; grandchildren Robert W. III, Michael (Jill), Lindsey Weber and Julie (Ryan) Kersjes, Paige (Brett) Cooper and Todd Rudler; great-grandchildren Coltyn and Logan; sister, Mary Louise Kraus, sister-in-law, Carol Niehaus, niece and nephews Scott Niehaus, Stacey Malone, Jim, Jerry and Jack Kraus; and many family and friends. Preceded in death by wife, Jean A. Weber; and son, Mark Weber. Services were Jan. 10 at St. Ignatius Loyola Church, Cincinnati. Memorials to: the John F. Niehaus Scholarship Fund, c/o Xavier University, 3800 Victory Parkway, Cincinnati, OH 45207.
FRIENDSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH 8580 Cheviot Rd., Colerain Twp 741-7017 www.ourfbc.com Gary Jackson, Senior Pastor 9:30am Sunday School (all ages) Sunday Morning Service 10:30am 6:30pm Sunday Evening Service Wedn. Service/Awana 7:00pm RUI Addiction Recovery (Fri.) 7:00pm
Christ, the Prince of Peace
At CHURCH BY THE WOODS
CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR
Active Youth, College, Senior Groups Exciting Music Dept, Deaf Ministry, Nursery
SHARON BAPTIST CHURCH 4451 Fields Ertel Road Cincinnati, OH 45241 (513) 769-4849 email@example.com
United Methodist Church 10507 “Old” Colerain Ave (513) 385-7883 Rev. Mark Reuter Sunday School 9:15am Worship 10:30am - Nursery Available www.cpopumc.org “Small enough to know you, Big enough to care”
8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 www.cos-umc.org "Changed from the Inside Out: New Ears" Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided
Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor
Sunday School - 10:00 am Sunday Morning - 11:00 am Sunday Evening - 6:00 pm Wednesday - 7:00 pm Evening Prayer and Bible Study
Wyoming Baptist Church
(A Church For All Seasons) Burns and Waverly Avenues Cincinnati OH 45215 821.8430
Steve Cummins, Senior Pastor Sunday School..............................9:00 am Coffee & Fellowship...................10:00 am Praise & Worship........................10:30 am www.wyomingbc.homestead.com Visitors Welcome!
EPISCOPAL Christ Church Glendale Episcopal Church 965 Forest Ave - 771-1544 firstname.lastname@example.org www.christchurchglendale.org The Reverend Roger L Foote 8am Holy Eucharist I 9am Holy Eucharist II 11am Holy Eucharist II Child Care 9-12
LUTHERAN Faith Lutheran LCMC 8265 Winton Rd., Finneytown www.faithcinci.org
Contemporary Service 9am Traditional Service 11:00am
Trinity Lutheran Church (ELCA) “Growing Closer to God, Growing Closer to Neighbor”
www. trinitymthealthy.org 513-522-3026
1553 Kinney Ave, Mt. Healthy
Worship: 8:30 am traditional - 10:45 am contemporary Sunday School: 9:45 am Nursery provided
Pastor Todd A. Cutter
Trinity Lutheran Church, LCMS 5921 Springdale Rd
Rev. Richard Davenport, Pastor Worship & Sunday School 10:30 a.m, Bible Study 9:15 a.m. Sundays
Classic Service and Hymnbook
Monfort Heights United Methodist Church
3682 West Fork Rd , west of North Bend Traditional Worship 8:30 & 11:00am Contemporary Worhip 9:45am
Nursery Available * Sunday School 513-481-8699 * www. mhumc.org Spiritual Checkpoint ... Bearing the Love of Christ...for you!
www.churchbythewoods.org 3755 Cornell Rd., Sharonville , Ohio 45241 You have a choice of Ministry: 1. Traditional Sunday Worship at 10:00 AM. Language: English Multi-cultural, multi-generational, and multi-ethnic. 2. Contemporary Sunday Worship with Freedom Church at 10:30 AM. Language: English It’s not about Religion; it’s about relationships! www.freedomchurchcincinnati.com 3. Taiwanese Traditional Sunday Worship st 2:00 PM. Language: Taiwanese, UC Campus Fellowship on Saturdays, www.cincinnatitaiwanese.org 4. Seventh Day Adventist Saturday Worship at 10:00 AM. Language: Spanish Loving - Caring - and Sharing God’s Word Notes: Nursery School is provided at each Worship time English as a Second Language (ESL) is taught on Saturday 10-12 AM. Various Bible Studies are available.
EVANGELICAL COMMUNITY CHURCH
Mt Healthy United Methodist Church
Corner of Compton and Perry Streets 513-931-5827 Sunday School 8:45 - 9:45am Traditional Worship 10:00 - 11:00am Contemporary Gathering: Bible & Conversation 11:30 - 12:30 Nursery Available Handicap Access "Come as a guest. Leave as a friend".
Sharonville United Methodist
8:15 & 11amTraditional Service & Kingdom Kids 9:30am Adult & Children’s Sunday School 7:00pm Wednesday, Small Groups for all ages Infant care available for all services
3751 Creek Rd.
NON-DENOMINATIONAL HIGHVIEW CHRISTIAN CHURCH “Life on Purpose in Community” 2651 Adams Rd. (near Pippin) Worship Assembly-Sunday 10:45am Phone 825-9553 www.highviewchristianchurch.com
VINEYARD CHURCH NORTHWEST Colerain Township Three Weekend Services Saturday - 5:30 pm Sunday - 9:30 & 11:15 am 9165 Round Top Road 1/4 mile south of Northgate Mall 513-385-4888 µ www.vcnw.org
Sunday School Hour (for all ages) 9:15 - 10:15am Worship Service - 10:30 to 11:45am (Childcare provided for infants/ toddlers) Pastor: Rich Lanning Church: 2191 Struble Rd Ofﬁce: 2192 Springdale Rd
Visitors Welcome www.eccfellowship.org
PRESBYTERIAN Northminster Presbyterian Church 703 Compton Rd., Finneytown 931-0243 Growing Faith, Sharing Hope, Showing Love Sunday Worship Schedule Traditional Services: 8:00 & 10:15am Contemporary Services: 9:00 & 11:30am Student Cafe: 10:15am Childcare Available Jeff Hosmer, Rich Jones & Nancy Ross- Zimmerman - Pastors
Northwest Community Church 8735 Cheviot Rd, by Colerain HS Rev. Kevin Murphy, Pastor 513-385-8973 Worship and Sunday School 10AM Handicap Accessible/Nursery Available
Salem White Oak Presbyterian
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST FLEMING ROAD United Church of Christ 691 Fleming Rd 522-2780 Rev Pat McKinney
Sunday School - All Ages - 9:15am Sunday Worship - 10:30am
St. Paul United Church of Christ 5312 Old Blue Rock Rd., off Springdale
Phone: 385-9077 Rev. Michelle Torigian Sunday Worship: 10:30am Sunday School: 9:15am Nursery Available/Handicap Access www.stpaulucccolerain.org www.facebook.com/StPaulUCC
Alma E. Marquardt
B6 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JANUARY 15, 2014
RELIGION Church by the Woods
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The church building is the home of four different ministries. Church By the Woods is a multicultural and multi-ethnic church whose mission is to love and serve God, each other and our neighbors. Sunday worship service is traditional in English and begins at 10 a.m. From 10 a.m. to noon Saturdays, classes in English as a Second Language are offered for ages 14 to 94. Taiwanese Presbyterian Ministry has Sunday traditional worship at 2 p.m. in their language of Taiwanese. On Saturdays they offer a ministry on the UC campus. Freedom Church has its contemporary worship service at 10:30 a.m. in English. “It’s Not About Religion; It’s About Relation-
ships;” tinyurl.com/a7yroqe. Seventh Day Adventist Church, has worship on Saturdays at 10 a.m. in Spanish. “Loving, Caring, Sharing God’s Word” The church is at 3755 Cornell Road, Sharonville.
Sharonville United Methodist Church
The church offers three services: traditional services at 8:15 a.m. and 11 a.m. with a contemporary service at 9:30 a.m. There are Sunday school classes and study groups at 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. On Jan. 19 there will be a Unity Service – the John Wesley Covenant Service. On Jan. 26 there will be the annual SUMC chili cook-off. Participate, or come eat and vote for the best one, by dropping quarters to vote. The donations will help support the
IHN efforts. The Masonic Child ID Program will be Feb. 12 at Norwood Grace Church from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. CHIP provides parents with identifying in formation in case a child is lost or kidnapped. The Norwood Police Department will be there. Healing Hearts, formerly the Bereavement Support Group, meets for lunch on the first Thursday of each month. Serendipity Seniors meet for lunch on the fourth Thursday. The church will again house the homeless Jan. 19 through the Interfaith Hospitality network. Visitors are welcome at all services and events. The church is at 1751 Creek Road, Sharonville; 563-0117; www.sharonville-umc.org.
Do You Have Memory Problems?
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