Wyoming sophomore attackman Austin Hughes
Volume 26 Number 43 © 2010 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
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B E C A U S E C O M M U N I T Y M AT T E R S
Hair today, there tomorrow
Glendale salon sending clippings, nylons to Gulf By Kelly McBride
Chante’ Bright’s grandparents reared her father, aunts and uncles in Glendale, but she grew up in Springdale. After earning her degree from “The” Ohio State University, she enjoyed a career in architecture. Chante’ is now the department manager for research and development at Minority Recruit Online. SEE LIFE, B1
As millions of Americans age, the elderly population becomes more susceptible to abuse and less capable of protecting themselves. Becky Schulte, director of public relations for Maple Knoll Village in Springdale, said it’s important to advocate for the elderly. SEE STORY, A2
Statements Salon in Glendale has made a sweeping effort to help with the oil spill clean-up in the Gulf of Mexico. As part of a program that utilizes hair’s absorbency to soak up the oil spill, the clippings are being swept up, boxed and sent to a warehouse in Louisiana, where the hair will be packaged into booms and placed in the water. Salon owner Pam Brooks has signed up with Matter of Trust, a San Fransisco-based nonprofit, which has been leading the effort. The booms are made of women’s hosiery, as tubes to soak up the oil. “Your hair collects oil from your scalp, so why not crude oil, too?” the group asks on its website. Brooks said it took two weeks of about 30 haircuts a day to fill an eight-inch deep, 18-inch square box with hair clippings. She is holding on to the clippings, however, because the charity has temporarily stopped accepting delivery due to an abundance of donations. Now, Matter of Trust is asking for nylons to encase the hair. To meet that need, Brooks is holding a special event at her shop June 26. The shop will be open from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. and clients will be seen without appointment. Those who bring in new, or clean used pantyhose will receive a $20 discount off the usual $35 haircut for women.
“Who would have thought that people would try to clog a drain with hair. Usually they try to unclog the drain from hair.”
Lynette Martin Statements Salon client
Men’s cuts will cost $10 and children’s will be $8. The $15 cut includes a sample product of shampoo, as well. Client Lynette Martin said she’s impressed with the concept, and thinks “it’s great” that Brooks is taking the time and effort to help with the cleanup. “Who would have thought that people would try to clog a drain with hair?” she said. “Usually they try to unclog the drain from hair.” She said she will help by donating nylons to the salon. Brooks said she’s happy to do her part in helping clean up the BP oil spill. “If everybody does something little, it adds up,” she said. She said she’ll continue to collect hair and hose “as long as they need it.” “It’s a sacrifice,” she said, “but sacrifice was never meant to be easy. “The pictures along on TV are heart-wrenching,” Brooks said of her incentive to help. “I can’t imagine the suffering in the fishing industry, oil industry and the environmental impact.” she said. “So we can get started clearing up the mess that’s already there.”
Statements owner Pam Brooks, with client Lynette Martin, sweeps up hair that will be donated to help clean up the oil spill in the Gulf.
Glendale adds curbside recycling to trash service By Kelly McBride firstname.lastname@example.org
Miles to go
Crossing the North American Continent by bicycle is usually a once-in-a-lifetime adventure, but starting in midJune of this year Tom Moffitt, a 1967 graduate of Reading High School, will crank the 4,250 miles all over again for multiple sclerosis. SEE STORY, A4
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Glendale residents will have the opportunity to recycle more conveniently as the village incorporates curbside service in addition to its rear-door trash pick-up. Village council has opted for service through Rumpke after receiving bids from competitors that offered curbside recycling, but not the rear-door trash service currently offered to residents. Councilman William Aronstein said the competition had brought a bid from Rumpke that would cost the village an additional $7,000 for the recycling service. Village Administrator Walter Cordes said that the increase in recycling would make the village eligible for rebates that would total at least $7,000. Aronstein said Glendale could have realized additional savings through curbside trash pick-up. “But the overwhelming sentiment within the village is that residents want to continue rear-door collection,” he said.
Mayor Joseph Hubbard, right, swears in Glendale firefighters Cody Haag, left, and Jeff King. “The appearance of no cans at the curb is nicer than cans at the curb,” he said. Each resident will receive a 65-gallon wheeled container for the recycled material, but Aronstein reminded residents that it must be placed at the curb each week for pick up. During the June council meeting: • A report from the Wine Beer and Food Festival showed $39,000 in sales, mostly through wine and beer tickets. Production costs came to about $35,000, so
the village netted about $4,000 in the firstever festival. The village took responsibility for police protection and trash removal, as well. Council, after lengthy discussion, passed an ordinance approving overtime for Chief Dave Warman for his shift at the festival. Other members of the police department, as well as other village employees, had already been paid since they are hourly workers. Warman is a salaried employee. Despite the small income from the three-day event, council agreed that the festival was a success. “We wanted to show the village to others, and we did it,” Mayor Joseph Hubbard said. “We wanted to have something for residents to come to, and they did.” • Hubbard also administered an oath to incoming firefighters Cody Haag and Jeff King. A third firefighter, Edward Hess Jr., was not present. “My career goal is to be a professional firefighter,” said King, as he joined Glendale’s volunteer department. Haag said he was working toward becoming a medic as well.
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June 16, 2010
Maple Knoll program to bring awareness of abuse against elderly By Kelly McBride email@example.com
As millions of Americans age, the elderly population becomes more susceptible to abuse and less capable of protecting themselves. To raise awareness, the Department of Health and Human Services’ Administration on Aging designated June 15 as Elder Abuse Awareness Day. Becky Schulte, director of public relations for Maple Knoll Village in Springdale, said it’s important to advocate for the elderly. “They might not be able to be a voice for themselves,” Schulte said. “If they’re in their
house alone, who’s going to be their advocate?” To mark the need for awareness, Maple Knoll will host the screening of a documentary film called “An Age for Justice: Confronting Elder Abuse in America.” Liz Libby, community liaison for Maple Knoll, said the event, from 11 a.m. to noon June 24 at the Sycamore Senior Center, is free and open to the public. “We’re hoping to start some dialogue and help someone find their voice, whether they’re in denial or just don’t know where to turn,” Libby said. “As the population is aging, reports to adult protective services will be increasing,” she
said. Libby said that the National Council on Aging reported that 90 percent of abuse to the elderly is committed by family members. Of that number, about two-thirds are adult children or spouses of the elderly victim. “Everyone deserves dignity and respect,” Schulte said. “Even as we age, and we can’t do things like we used to.” On its website, the Administration on Aging summarizes the importance of the day. “It serves as a call to action for individuals, organizations and communities to raise awareness about elder abuse, neglect and exploitation.”
Elder Abuse Awareness Day is an opportunity to reach out to the elderly and become aware of elder abuse, neglect and exploitation.
Sharonville grass violations grow with season By Kelly McBride firstname.lastname@example.org
Having a ball
Marines from the Communications Company, headquarters battalion of the 4th Marine Division on Gilbert Avenue wash cars every Thursday from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. outside the Glendale Fire Department on Sharon Road. Donations accepted for the car wash will go to the Marine Ball, which will be held Nov. 8.
I feel such a sense of e m p ow e r m e n t .
• The city has received 90 complaints of tall grass, compared to a total of 75 reports in 2009. “We are working closely with public works and zoning to ensure these complaints are dealt with and abated in a timely manner,” Paul Schmidt read in the report.
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are accommodated at the convention center. To stimulate interest in the center, the Convention Bureau held a telephone blitz highlighting Greater Cincinnati and Sharonville as a location for convention activity. Of the 1,595 calls tabulated, 45 prospects were reported. The center reported 24 bookings during May, bringing more than $70,800 in revenue. Thirty new contracts were issued, an increase of 10 over April. Council heard other reports during the meeting:
Find news and information from your community on the Web Evendale – cincinnati.com/evendale Glendale – cincinnati.com/glendale Sharonville – cincinnati.com/sharonville Springdale – cincinnati.com/springdale Wyoming – cincinnati.com/wyoming Hamilton County – cincinnati.com/hamiltoncounty News Dick Maloney | Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 248-7134 | email@example.com Kelly McBride Reddy | Reporter. . . . . . . . 576-8246 | firstname.lastname@example.org Amanda Hopkins | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . 248-7577 | email@example.com Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . 248-7573 | firstname.lastname@example.org Mark Chalifoux | Sports Reporter. . . . . . . 576-8255 | email@example.com Advertising Doug Hubbuch | Territory Sales Manager. 687-4614 | firstname.lastname@example.org Julie Owens Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . 755-4145 | email@example.com Sue Gripshover Account Relationship Specialist. . . . . . . . . 768-8327 | firstname.lastname@example.org Angela Paollelo-Marcotte Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . 936-4715 | email@example.com Delivery For customer service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 576-8240 Stephen Barraco | Circulation Manager . . 248-7110 | firstname.lastname@example.org Lynn Hessler | District Manager . . . . . . . . 248-7115 | email@example.com Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . 242-4000www.communityclassified.com To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.
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As the summer season blooms, Sharonville officials have seen growth in the number of violations due to tall grass. Councilman Greg Pugh reported that the Public Works Department has been overwhelmed with the number of grass violations. Grass and other vegetation is considered in violation when it exceeds eight inches tall, according to Sharonville ordinance.
As of June, Public Works has cut grass at 13 properties, compared to nine during the entire previous year. The city has sent invoices to those residents in violation of the tall grass code, Pugh reported. During the June 8 meeting, council heard a report on progress at the Convention Center, as the city continues to make efforts to attract business while work begins on the expansion of the facility. The report stated that reservations are being coordinated with Megan Construction so the project can move forward while guests
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June 16, 2010
An Evendale firefighter gets a to-go order ready during the Evendale Fire Department’s annual chili lunch June 9.
Mary Lou Isaac demonstrates one of the warrior poses that she teaches during her Vinyasa Yoga classes at the Evendale Recreational Center.
More times for yoga class in Evendale
This undated photo released by family members shows Lance Cpl. Christopher Dyer, of Evendale, Ohio. Dyer, 19, and 13 other Marines were killed Aug. 3, 2005, along with a civilian interpreter in the deadliest roadside bombing of U.S. troops in Iraq.
Evendale Fire Department Lt. Robert Murray serves drinks to guests .
Celebrating scholarship winners with chili
Firefighters from the Evendale Fire Department prepare and serve chili at the department’s annual chili lunch June 9.
The Evendale Chamber of Commerce recognized its four scholarship winners at the annual Evendale Fire Department chili lunch June 9. Kimberly Allaire, Melissa Gottschlich, Michael Spraul and Carly Rohs, all graduating seniors from the Class of 2010, were awarded $1,000 Christopher A. Dyer Memorial Scholarships. Lance Cpl. Dyer was an Evendale resident serving in the Marine Corps when he was killed in action in Iraq in 2005. Allaire is a graduate of Mount Notre Dame and will attend Bowling Green State University to study secondary education. Both Gottschlich and Rohs graduated from Ursuline Academy. Gottschlich will attend the University of Dayton to study nutrition and fitness and Rohs will go to St. Louis University in the fall to study biology and premed. Spraul graduated from Princeton High School and plans to study biology and pre-med at the University of Cincinnati.
ALL PHOTOS BY AMANDA HOPKINS/STAFF
By Amanda Hopkins firstname.lastname@example.org
The Evendale Chamber of Commerce recognized their scholarship winners at the annual Fire Department chili lunch June 9. From left: Chamber of Commerce president Jim Maly, Mount Notre Dame graduate Kimberly Allaire, Princeton graduate Michael Spraul, Ursuline Academy graduate Carly Rohs and Chamber of Commerce scholarship chair Bob Luther. Not pictured, Ursuline Academy graduate Melissa Gottschlich. Money for the Christopher Dyer Memorial scholarships are raised through the chamber’s golf outing. Dyer was an Evendale resident who was killed serving in Iraq.
This summer, the Evendale Recreational Center will add another class to its schedule. Mary Lou Isaac will teach a vinyasa yoga class from 11:30 p.m. to 12:30 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays at the recreational center. Tuesday classes run from 5:15 p.m. to 6:15 p.m and are $20 monthly for Evendale residents, $24 monthly for non-residents and $7 for walk-ins. All walk-ins for the month of May. Monday and Wednesday classes are from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. July 28, $40 for Evendale residents, $50 for nonresidents and $7 for walk-ins. For questions about this or other classes, contact the Evendale Recreational Center at 563-2247.
June 16, 2010
Moffitt trekking USA on bicycle … again Crossing the North American Continent by bicycle is usually a once in a lifetime adventure, but starting in mid-June of this year Tom Moffitt, a 1967 graduate of Reading High School, will crank the 4,250 miles all over again for multiple sclerosis. This time he will join his biking friend Herman “Sandy” Sanders, owner of Butler County Lumber in Hamilton. Moffitt, who served as Evendale Elementary School prinicpal from 1996 to 2001 and later as the Princeton School District’s assistant superintendent for personnel until 2008, says he agreed to the second trip after learning from his friend that a coast to coast trip was on his “bucket list.”
Follow the rider
Tom Moffitt will be filing reports and photos from his trip. Check Cincinnati.com and the Tri-County Press for updates. Moffitt and Sanders met each other after Tom’s first cross country trip in 2001. Since then, the two have ridden thousands of miles together mostly in southern Indiana and Ohio. When asked why he is riding again to raise funds for multiple sclerosis, a disease that seriously impacts the mobility of thousands of people each year, Moffitt said, “I have worked with individuals with MS and have many friends and their families who were hurt by this devastating disease of
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the central nervous system. I’ve been biking for MS for 20 years and in this 21st season I hope to see it become only a memory in the medical books like polio became several decades ago!” Moffitt added that riding a bicycle an average of 80 miles a day for 56 days requires a huge “why” and clearly multiple sclerosis answers that question extremely well for him. “I have been blessed with the physical abilities to ride a bicycle for long distances at a time,” Moffitt said, “and even with an artificial knee this time, knowing I am helping those with MS through this adventure, makes those long days on the road all worthwhile.” Sanders and Moffitt will fly to for Everett, Wash., June 18 and over the next nine weeks will bicycle cross Washington, Idaho, Montana, Wyoming, South Dakota, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan, Ontario, Canada, New York, New Hampshire, Vermont and
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Maine before ending up 4,250 miles later in Gloucester, Mass., on Aug. 21. They will dip their back tires in the Pacific Ocean on day one and on day 64 they will dip their front tires in the Atlantic Ocean as a symbolic end to their cross continental adventure with Cycle America. In preparation for the trip, both men in their sixties will put approximately 1,000 miles on their road bikes before leaving for the State of Washington. Their bicycles are well designed road bikes, one a Softride and the other a Trek, each with 27 gears meant to ease the climbs across the Rockies and the Appalachian Mountains while also allowing them to cruise along at 20-plus miles an hour on the long stretches of flat roads in the plains of Washington and deserts of South Dakota. In 2001 Moffitt raised $6,000 for Ohio Chapter of the National Multiple Sclerosis Society. His goal for this year is $10,000. Charitable donations have been lower for such organizations in this economy so Tom is hoping that such a huge adventure will help him to garner more money for MS. For 38 years Moffitt
Former Evendale Elementary School Principal Tom Moffitt is cycling cross country this summer to help raise money to fight multiple sclerosis. served local school districts as a principal before retiring as assistant superintendent of human resources for the Princeton district in 2008. He serves as an educational consultant and as an ACN (All Communications Network) independent representative offering digital video (talk and see) phones
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and service, wireless communication with six of the major cell phone providers, home security and satellite television. His website is www.tommoffitt.acnrep.com and donations can be made to his ride for multiple sclerosis by going to www.national mssociety.org
St. X class gives record gift of $41K to scholarship Gannett News Service The late Matt James, one of the nation’s top college football recruits, wore No. 78 on his jersey at St. Xavier High School. During the graduation ceremony for the school’s class of 2010, James’ classmates presented a record gift of $41,516.78 to the school for the Matthew James Endowment Scholarship. It had been established by the James family after Matt James’ death. “I don’t think the 78 cents at the end of that total was a coincidence,” said St. X development director Tony Schad. James, an offensive lineman who was going to attend the University of Notre Dame on a football scholarship, died when he fell from a hotel balcony while on spring break, April 2, in Panama City, Fla. Graduating classes since 1981 have presented St. Xavier with a gift. Initially, the money went for such needs as a new flagpole, though the gifts evolved to a contribution to the school’s annual fund. That fund provides money to student families to help pay tuition, which was about $11,000 for the 2009-10 year. “It’s a way for the guys to give back, to help future students get the same education they got,” said Mark Motz, St. X class of 1987 and the school’s director of communications and publications. A committee of 75 students from the 2010 class’ 378 members solicited classmates and received donations from 97 percent of graduates. The 2009 class made a gift of $27,000. A small group of 2010 graduates presented a ceremonial check to administrators during the graduation at Xavier University’s Cintas Center.
June 16, 2010
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Wyoming boys lax picks up first playoff win
By Mark Chalifoux
The Wyoming boys lacrosse team finished the season with a 9-7 record, but reached an important milestone in the program as the Cowboys won their first playoff game with a 20-2 drubbing of Miami Valley. The team narrowly lost, by one goal, to Turpin in the second round. “It was an exciting game,” head coach Keith Hughes said of the Turpin game. “We were down by four goals early, but rallied and were up by one in the fourth quarter. We eventually lost in overtime but it was a really good game.”
Hughes said he was very pleased with what he saw from the team this season, especially as the Cowboys had to deal with a considerable amount of adversity this season. The team had to deal with the death of a classmate and with numerous injury problems to starters. “We had a lot of injuries we don’t normally have to deal with but our younger guys really stepped up and played well,” Hughes said. Standout junior James Edwards, one of the team captains, missed the first three games with a hip injury and another kid missed most of the season with mono. Senior Matt
Sophomore attackman Austin Hughes circles the goal during the Cowboys’ first round lacrosse playoff game against Miami Valley. Hughes led the team to a 20-2 victory with five goals and four assists.
Ames, a midfielder, struggled with an ankle injury at times. Several other kids had nagging injuries that forced them to miss a game here and there. The team was led in scoring by sophomore Austin Hughes, who had 48 goals. Senior Tyler Hughes, who also missed a few games to injury, finished second on the team in scoring. Sophomore defender Harrison Wood is another player that had to step up for the Cowboys, along with sophomore David Zanoni at attack. One of the highlights in the regular season for the Cowboys was a narrow 7-6 loss to Indian Hill. “They beat us by seven or eight goals last year and that’s a big rivalry for our schools,” Hughes said. “That game gave our guys a lot of confidence that they could play with anyone in the region.” Next season, the Cowboys will have to do a bit of rebuilding to replace a stellar senior class. Still, Wyoming will have some talented players in the mix. Goaltender Michael Sagan will be back next year and will be one of the team captains, along with junior defender Tommy Campbell. Junior Tyler Cornelius will be the top midfielder returning for Wyoming. “I’m optimistic that it will be a successful season,” Hughes said. “We just need to work on developing some depth.” Hughes said it was tough to say goodbye to this senior class since he coached them for so many years. “It was a great group of guys and it was very difficult for me to end the season since I know these kids so well,” he said.
Wyoming’s James Edwards scoops up a ground ball while Daniel Leish looks on during Wyoming's second round tournament loss to Turpin on Saturday, May 22. The Cowboys lost 13-12 in sudden death overtime.
Wyoming’s Harry Meisner makes a move to the goal during the Cowboys’ 13-12 overtime loss to Turpin in the second round of the playoffs at Anderson. Meisner scored two goals in the game. He is a nominee for Tri-County Press Sportsman of the Year. The Cowboys lost 13-12 in sudden death overtime.
Wyoming’s Tyler Cornelius takes a shot during Wyoming’s overtime loss to Turpin on Saturday, May 22, at Anderson. Cornelius took the majority of the face offs for the Cowboys, winning 12, and controlled nine ground balls, the most on the team. The Cowboys lost 13-12 in sudden death overtime.
BRIEFLY This week in track
• Princeton’ Claudia Saunders won the 100 meter hurdles in 14.74, and placed fourth in the 300 meter hurdles in 44.11 in the girls Division I state meet preliminaries, qualifying her for competition, June 4.
Wyoming’s Harry Meisner waits for the snap to run a pass route while preparing for the East-West All-Star game Thursday, June 10.
Princeton’s Charles Mason drops back to defend the pass while getting ready for the East-West All-Star game Thursday, June 10.
Wyoming’s Evan Aleshire finds the ball and gets ready to catch a pass while preparing for the East-West All-Star game Thursday, June 10.
East bests West, 21-13
Princeton’s Charles Mason surveys the stands before the start of the EastWest All-Star game Thursday, June 10.
Taking a slight lead in the series, the East All-Star team improved its record to 18-17 at the 35th Southwestern Ohio Football Coaches Association/Ron Woyan EastWest All-Star football game. The series was knotted at 17-17 before the East defeated the West, 21-13, during the annual grudge match Thursday, June 10,
at Kings High School. The East boys outgained the West team by a 104-19 yard margin on the ground during its win. Norwood’s Jeremy Scott led the East with 62 yards and a touchdown. Little Miami’s Kyle Cook threw for 157 yards and one touchdown for the East. Anderson’s Brandon
Bornhauser rushed for 31 yards and one touchdown for the East while also passing for 45 yards. For the west, Wyoming’s Evan Aleshire scored two touchdowns while catching two passes for 117 yards. Lakota West’s Brandon Neal rushed for 26 yards and also had 53 yards receiving.
Several La Salle High School students nabbed several awards at the Spring Sports Banquet. • Baseball Lancer Award: senior T. J. DeLaet. Bob Krueger Sportsmanship Award: senior Patrick Bachman. • Tennis Lancer Award: senior Josh Moellman. Bob Krueger Sportsmanship Award: seniors Alex
Breen and Ryan Matthews. • Track and field Lancer Award: senior Raymond Claytor. Bob Krueger Sportsmanship Award: senior Dwight Hill. • Volleyball Lancer Award: seniors Kirby Johanson and Matt Ketzer. Bob Krueger Sportsmanship Award: senior Dylan Berryhill.
Hole in one
Avid golfer and Groesbeck resident, June Schaefer had a hole-in-one on No. 5 at the Golden Tee at Tri-County Golf Course while competing in the Wednesday Morning Ladies Nine Hole League on June 9. Schaefer used her nine iron for the 100-yard shot over water to the Par 3 hole.
SIDELINES Softball skills camp
Mount Notre Dame softball head coach and director of softball operations at Sports of All Sorts, Jackie Cornelius-Bedel, and her staff will be conducting the third annual MND Softball Skills Camp. Cornelius-Bedel played four years of D-1 softball at Cleveland State, played for and coached an European National Team, and played for the Michigan Ice Professional Team. Girls will work in small groups and receive individualized instruction from current and former college and pro players, which ensures that each camper receives the best instruction available in the area. Players of all ability levels will ben-
efit from the topics covered. The camp will focus on all areas of Fastpitch. Offensive skills to be covered include hitting, bunting, slapping, base running. Defensive areas will focus on both infield and outfield skills. Special drills for pitchers and catchers will also be available. The camp will be at Koenig Park in Reading June 21 and June 22. Parents and siblings are welcome. Session One is for those girls entering grades three through six in the fall. Time is 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Session Two is for those girls entering grades seven through 12 in the fall. Time is 1 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. For more registration information see www.mndsoftball.com or phone 703-6109.
Sports & recreation
June 16, 2010
Lady Vikings take baby steps on the diamond By Tony Meale firstname.lastname@example.org
To an outsider, a 4-23 record may not seem all that great. For the Princeton High School softball team, which finished 2-16 in the Greater Miami Conference this year, it inspires hope. “Oh, it’s a positive,” third-year head coach Mary Von Bargen said. “You never want to have a losing record, but in the league we play in, the GMC is one of the toughest in the state of Ohio for softball.” Still not sold on the improvement? In five seasons from 2005 to 2009, the Lady Vikings went 22-110 (.167) overall and 2-88
(.022) in the GMC, including three 0-18 campaigns. “I really don’t think our record reflected the improvement we made this year,” senior-to-be Bria Kramer said. After a 2-5 start this year, the Lady Vikings lost their next 14 games, including eight by shutout. “We’re a young team,” Von Bargen said. “We had several players new to the game, and they hadn’t seen pitching like that before.” An abundance of novice players, Von Bargen said, is the main reason Princeton has struggled in recent years. “It’s been a forgotten sport (in the Princeton community) for awhile,” she said. “The biggest thing the girls need to do is play. They
need to play in the summer, and younger girls need to start playing sooner.” Von Bargen started a 12and-under team last summer, but was unable to continue it this year due to person reasons. Her top young players this spring were Kramer, juniors-to-be Emma Ficke (starting pitcher) and Erin Powell (center field) and sophomore-to-be Emily Roper (catcher). Ficke went 4-17 with a 4.65 ERA and had 79 strikeouts in 134.0 innings. “Even if the defense wasn’t playing well behind her or the offense wasn’t scoring runs, Emma pitched very well against some very tough competition,” Von Bargen said.
The speedy Powell transitioned from infield to outfield and had a team-high 11 steals, while Kramer was third on the team with a .222 average (minimum 40 at-bats) and led the Vikings with 10 RBIs. “Bria’s definitely a huge leader on the team,” Von Bargen said. “She’s an atypical leadoff hitter, but she got on base and made things happen.” Roper led the team with a .333 average; she was the only Viking to hit over .300. “She’s dominant behind the plate and at the plate,” Von Bargen said. Recent Princeton graduate Katie Depeel, meanwhile, hit .203 and provided valuable senior leadership. “She was the voice on
the field,” Von Bargen said. Other contributors were recent graduates Cheryl Ridings and Nadja Linhart; seniors-to-be Sydney Stewart, Ashley Baumer, Abbie Maine, Lindsey Greiwe, Marisa Ulliman and Allie Porter; junior-to-be Bailey Dwyer; and sophomore-tobe Michael Ortega. “We need to work harder, especially in the offseason,” Kramer said. Von Bargen said that the team hopes to improve its win total next year – both overall and in the GMC – and, more importantly, become more involved in softball and expose younger girls to the sport. “All of that will do nothing but help the program,” she said. “It’s baby steps.”
Princeton High School senior-to-be Bria Kramer led the Lady Vikings with 10 RBI this past season.
The Wyoming High School girls’ track team won the Cincinnati Hills League Championships, May 14. ROD APFELBECK/CONTRIBUTOR
Wyoming High School’s Tess Thorensen gets ready to hand the baton off to Allanah Jackson in the 4 x 400 relay during the Cincinnati Hills League Championships, May 14. Wyoming won the league championship.
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The Wyoming High School girls’ track team celebrates winning the Cincinnati Hills League Championship, May 14. Pictured are Samantha Tieger, Amelia Irvine, Tabby Waxler, Tess Thorensen, Michelle Jolson, Allanah Jackson, Emily Stites, Gabrielle Curry, Kayla Livingston and Sammy Schwartz.
COMING SOON ! Buffalo Wings & Rings Tri County Opening June 23rd!
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Come visit our 2010 Liberty Tour Stop in Cincinnati, OH:
Cincinnati Municipal Airport - Lunken Field June 19-20 Take a 25-30 minute B-17 flight! Tour Stop Dates:
Experience the sights, sounds and viewpoint that our WWII heroes saw during combat over 60 years per person ago! Gift Certificates available.
Valid on product only when installed at Meineke. Discount applies to regular retail pricing. See additional offer details below. Expires 7-15-10.
For more infor information or to schedule a flight, call:
or visit: www.libertyfoundation.org The Liberty Foundation is a 501(c)(3) non-profit museum and all donations are tax-deductible
Discount applies to regular retail pricing. Not valid on the sale of tires and batteries. Not valid on special order parts. See additional offer details below. Expires 7-15-10. All offers valid on most cars & light trucks. Valid at participating locations. Not valid with any other offers or warranty work. Must present at time of estimate. One offer per service per vehicle. No cash value.
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June 16, 2010
What movie, scene from a movie, or song is guaranteed to make you cry? “’Pieces of April,’ by Three Dog Night. I associate the song with the death of my beloved younger brother in an auto accident in 1973, and I cannot hear it without crying.” B.B. “Brian’s Song!”
“No question, no competition – ‘Brian’s Song.’ If your eyes stay dry, you’re not human! ‘Nuff said.” M.M. “Oh, by far the ‘Christmas Shoes’ song gets me every time! And, not so much a movie, but those Hallmark commercials always touch my heart.” M.P. “There are so many, but I’ll choose one: in the final scene from ‘The Little Mermaid’ (Disney Studios, 1989), the character of Ariel, about to embark on her new life as a human, hugs king triton and says, ‘I love you, daddy.’ even after 21 years, this makes me cry every single time!” J.D. “When I was a small boy, seeing Davy Crockett (Fess Parker) fighting to the bitter end at the Alamo always caused me to tear up. Ditto for the demise of ‘Old Yeller.’” R.V. “When George Bailey’s friends come pouring into his living room with money at the end of ‘It’s A Wonderful Life.’ Gets me every Christmas. In fact, I’m tearing up right now just thinking about it.” M.S. “The movie ‘the Notebook,’ as well as the book, makes me cry everytime. I’m watching my mom die with Alzeheimer’s, and I don’t want to go that way ... it’s so sad to watch life die in little bits. It’s very hard to accept that I’ve
How do you plan to spend your summer? Every week The Tri-County Press asks readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to email@example.com with Chatroom in the subject line. C.D.
“The scene in Bambi when Bambi’s mother is killed.” P.K. “Bambi’s mother getting killed and Old Yeller biting the dust. The reason is that anyone with one ounce of emotion would cry at those scenes.” B.N. “There are four that make me cry: the movie, ‘The Boy in the Striped Pajamas,’ especially the last 10 minutes; John Hannah’s speech/tribute at Gareth’s church funeral service, in the movie, ‘Four Weddings and a Funeral’ and the songs, ‘Ferry ’Cross the Mersey’ and ‘Alone Again, Naturally.’ S.N.
What is your favorite “backto-nature” spot in the TriCounty area? What do you like about it? No responses.
June 2 questions
What was the best advice your father gave you, and did you follow it? What happened? “The best advice dad ever gave me was when he was teaching me to drive (and yes, I follow it every single time I get in a car): ‘Always anticipate that The Other Guy is going to do something stupid.’ That advice has gotten me out of more situations than I can count. Thanks, Dad!” J.D.
OFFICIALS DIRECTORY Glendale
Glendale Village Council meets the first Monday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Town Hall, 80 E. Sharon Ave.; village offices, 30 Village Square; phone 771-7200. Web site: glendaleohio.org.
5700. Web site: www.springdale.org.
Council meets every third Monday of the month at 7:30 p.m. in council chambers in the municipal building, 800 Oak Ave.; phone 821-7600. Web site: wyoming.oh.us.
The Princeton Board of Education meets the second Monday of the month at 7:30 p.m. in room 524 at Princeton High School, 11080 Chester Road.
Village Council meets the second Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at the village offices, 10500 Reading Road; phone 563-2244. Web site: www.evendaleohio.org. Council meets the second and last Tuesdays of each month at 7 p.m. at the municipal building chambers, 10900 Reading Road; phone 563-1144. Web site: www.sharonville.org.
Council meets the first and third Wednesdays at 7 p.m. in the municipal building chambers, 11700 Lawnview Ave.; phone 346-
Princeton City School District
Wyoming City School District
Wyoming Administrative Center, 420 Springfield Pike, Wyoming, OH 45215. The board of education meets at 7:30 p.m. the fourth Monday of the month at the district administration building, 420 Springfield Pike, Suite A, 45215; phone 772-2343.
About letters & columns We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Tri-County Press. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length,
accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: tricountypress@ communitypress.com. Fax: 248-1938. U.S. mail: See box below. Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Tri-County Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
My sister-in-law, Olivia deRoziere, was diagnosed with an aggressive malignant brain tumor in May 2009. The symptoms were random at first, but her cognitive senses began to change. Her doctors performed a craniotomy in May and she received radiation and chemotherapy over the next several months. Olivia raised four daughters (Andrea, 24; Megan, 21; Brooke, 18, and Georgia, 15) in Wyoming. They all played multiple sports
and musical instruments. Their lives intertwined with many families. This wonderful community has supported Olivia’s family in many ways for the last year. There are too many people to name individually. The concern and support followed the girls everywhere. It is impossible to thank every person that supported this family. Hopefully the giving will follow them to their adult lives and they will share with their communities. Olivia passed away April 17. Her daughters were with her and I
have since witnessed strong wonderful women that will pass on Olivia’s independence. I believe that the people of Wyoming contributed to Olivia’s daughter’s growth during this trying time. The family will celebrate Olivia’s life 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, June 26, at the Civic Garden Center of Cincinnati. We would like the community to share in this celebration. Nancy Lawson Glendale Street Cincinnati
City Water Works meets state, federal standards How many times in a day do you use water? What would you do if you turned on the faucet and nothing came out? At the Greater Cincinnati Water Works, our mission is to provide a plentiful supply of the highest quality drinking water and outstanding services to our customers. Our employees work each and every day to provide you with dependable, high quality water each and every time you need it. We are proud to report that our water met or exceeded all state and federal health standards in 2009, as it always has. To ensure we deliver the highest quality water possible, our water quality experts, engineers and water distribution specialists stay abreast of the latest water industry research and technology and continually look for ways to improve our methods. GCWW draws its source water from the Ohio River and the Great Miami aquifer near Fairfield. We typically treat about 135 million gallons of water a day and per-
form more than 600 water quality tests a day throughout the water treatment process. Our Richard Miller Treatment Plant, located on David E. the East Side of Rager Cincinnati, treats from the Community water Ohio River. It is Press guest one of only a columnist few water treatment plants in the nation that uses granular-activated carbon with on-site re-activation. GAC is cited by the United States Environmental Protection Agency as one of the best available treatment technologies to remove impurities such as pharmaceuticals during drinking water treatment. This year, GCWW will begin a major construction project to install ultraviolet disinfection treatment technology at the Miller Plant. UV disinfection is able to remove contaminants such as
cryptosporidium. Together, these cutting edge water treatment technologies will provide unparalleled protection. The UV technology is expected to be online in 2013 and, once installed, GCWW will be the first water utility in the country to use sand filtration followed by GAC and then UV, further cementing our role as an industry leader. Our 2009 Water Quality Report highlights our extensive water quality monitoring and state-ofthe-art treatment process. I urge you to read it and learn more about what we do to provide you the highest quality water possible. Our 2009 report is now being mailed to Water Works customers in their utility bills. To view a copy of our 2009 Water Quality Report, visit www.cincinnati-oh.gov/gcww or call 591-7700 to get printed copies. People served by other water utilities will also receive reports on water quality from their water provider. David E. Rager is director of the Greater Cincinnati Water Works.
Today, every dollar counts Fathers are often known for their good advice, whether it’s how to catch a ball, ace a job interview, grill the perfect burger or get the best deal on a new car. If your father is struggling with the high cost of prescription drugs, maybe it’s time for you to give him a few words of advice. This Father’s Day, you may be able to help your dad save an average of $3,900 a year on his prescription drug costs. Here’s how. If your father, or any father figure you know, is covered by Medicare and has limited income and resources, he may qualify for extra help – available through Social Security – to pay part of his monthly premiums, annual deductibles and prescription copayments. The extra help is worth an average of $3,900 per year. To figure out whether your father is eligible, Social Security needs to know his income and the value of his savings, investments and real estate (other than the home he lives in). To qualify for the extra help, he must be receiving Medicare and also have: • Income limited to $16,245 for an individual or $21, 855 for a married couple living together. Even if his annual income is higher, he still may be able to get some help with monthly premiums,
a n n u a l deductibles and prescription copayments. Some examples where income may be higher include if he or his wife support other Ned Morrell family members Community who live with Press guest them, or have from columnist earnings work • Resources limited to $12,510 for an individual or $25,010 for a married couple living together. Resources include such things as bank accounts, stocks and bonds. We do not count his house or car as resources. Social Security has an easy-touse online application that you can help complete. You can find it at www.socialsecurity.gov/prescriptionhelp. To apply by phone or have an application mailed to you, call Social Security at 1-800772-1213 (TTY 1-800-3250778) and ask for the Application for Help with Medicare Prescription Drug Plan Costs (SSA-1020). Or go to the nearest Social Security office. To learn more about the Medicare prescription drug plans
If your father, or any father figure you know, is covered by Medicare and has limited income and resources, he may qualify for extra help – available through Social Security. and special enrollment periods, visit www.medicare.gov or call 1800-MEDICARE (1-800-6334227; TTY 1-877-486-2048). So this Father’s Day, as the meat is grilling, you’re playing catch, and talking about your own kids, fit in a bit of good advice for dad – advice he can put to use right away. Tell him about the extra help with his prescription drug costs. In fact, you can help him apply online in minutes at www.socialsecurity.gov/prescriptionhelp. After all, in times like these, every dollar counts. Ned Morrell is the manager of the Cincinnati North Social Security office. Do you have a question about Social Security? Would you like to schedule a free Social Security-related presentation for your employer or organization? Contact Sue Denny at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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June 16, 2010
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THINGS TO DO
Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County is hosting Music and Fun with Zac Morgan at 2 p.m. Thursday, June 17, at Symmes Township Branch Library, 11850 Enyart Road, Symmes Township. The free event is open to ages 12 and under. Call 369-6001.
St. Gabriel Church is hosting St. Gabriel Summer Fest from 6 p.m. to midnight Friday, June 18, and Saturday, June 19, and from 2p.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday, June 20, at St. Gabriel Church, 48 W. Sharon Road, Sharonville. There are more than 40 booths and rides for all ages, raffle, music, food, bake sale and more. Poker games are in air conditioned area. Bingo is Saturday and Sunday. Admission is free. Friday music is bySaffire Express, Saturday is BlueStone Ivory and Sunday is by DJ. Sunday also offers a pig roast from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. and children pay one price for rides from 2 p.m, to 4 p.m. Call 771-4700.
Cook with Dad
Grailville Education and Retreat Center is hosting “Rites of Passage Gathering” from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, June 19, at Grailville Education and Retreat Center, 932 O’Bannonville Road, Loveland. This month is the father/daughter cooking class. Learn delicious simple and healthy eating with Grailville cook Amanda Heisler and her husband, J.C. Includes meals. It is for girls ages 11-14 and their fathers. The cost is $40 intergenerational pair. Registration is required. Call 683-2340 or visit www.grailville.org.
All about animals
Hamilton County Park District is hosting “All About Animals Camp” from 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, June 22, at Sharon Woods, 11450 Lebanon Road, Sharonville. It runs daily through June 25. Use all senses to explore and discover native wildlife. Notify naturalists of any food allergies prior to camp. It is for ages 4-5. The cost is $60 and registration is required. Call 521-7275 or visit www.greatparks.org.
Granny’s Garden School is hosting Garden School Teacher Training Camp from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday, June 21, at Granny’s Garden School at Loveland Primary/ Elementary School, 550 Loveland-Madeira Road, Loveland. The camp is daily through June 25. Camp focuses on practical, low-cost methods for establishing a program at your school and how to integrate the garden with your classroom curriculum. It is outdoors. Includes hands-on activities. It is open to ages 21 and up. The cost is $250 and reservations are required. Call 324-2873 or visit www.grannysgardenschool.com.
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Her future is Bright, and that’s by design
Chante’ Bright’s grandparents reared her father, aunts and uncles in Glendale, but she grew up in Springdale. After earning her degree from “The” Ohio State University, she enjoyed a career in architecture. Chante’ is now the department manager for research and development at Minority Recruit Online. Her Princeton High School years were full of activity. Chante’ was Evelyn on the drill team, Perkins played the trumpet in both the symphonic Community and jazz bands and Press was a member of the columnist student council as well as National Honor Society. She read the morning announcements, played volleyball, was part of the marching band drill team and was the only Princeton student chosen for the All American Dance Team. Self taught, she never studied dance until college. Obsessed with architecture since the age of 6, Chante’ always liked city maps, drawing floor plans and building with Lincoln Logs. In addition to majoring in architecture, her minor was city planning with some jazz and hip-hop dancing thrown in for good measure. It took her six months to find a job in her field. She even offered to work for free to get her foot in the door. Moody-Nolan Ltd., a minority company, recognized her potential and took her on as an administrative assistant, with pay. She learned a lot about drawing floor plans while answering the phones. The experience taught her more in her first year than four years of college, and she advanced to a fulltime architect. FRCH Design recruited her, and she worked on a project for a Las Vegas Casino before being laid off due to the economy. Chante’s belief in what Minority Recruit Online offers is based on personal experience. “So many students need someone to advise them so they can come out ahead later. I looked for an internship for two years, but was closed out because of race. While searching, I worked crazy hours, for less money.
Chante’ Bright and little Lydia Rose at their Glendale home. Lydia is indicating that she wants to take her turn with the camera. My father referred me to Steve Rousseau, CEO/founder of Minority Recruit Online. I like what Minority Recruit does. It’s necessary for kids, because so many minority children are not encouraged to go to college. MRO tells them ‘yes you can.’ “Great people work there in a laidback, spiritual atmosphere. The company takes the long view for both students and employees. It understands that there are families involved.” Chante’ urges anyone with a desire for higher education to sign on to www.minorityrecruitonline.com to discover how the company can help him or her. Chante’ lives in Glendale, next door to her Aunt Vicki. Everyone knows everyone else. She feels safe, and that’s especially important because of her 22-month-old daughter, Lydia Rose, named for her paternal great aunt and grandmother. When Chante’ came off maternity
leave, she worked two weeks and was laid off. This happy, independent, clever baby kept her sane. Chante’ reads novels to her. The other member of the family is Lydia’s buddy, Brown Sugar, an equally friendly Bichon/Shih Tzu dog. A woman of strong opinions and determination, Chante’ doesn’t shop at some of the big box retailers because of their business agendas and treatment of women and minorities. Industrious, she also teaches architecture and drafting part time at ITT. “My sister and I vowed we would never teach. Our mother is a retired teacher, and we always felt she was unappreciated. Now, I love it. It will be a tough decision if a design firm comes knocking.” Evelyn Perkins writes a regular column about people and events in the Tri-County Press area. Send items for her column to 10127 Chester Road, Woodlawn, 45215, or call her directly at 772-7379.
Growing stevia – the natural sweetener Growing herbs can be a pleasure for all your senses. And if you’re looking for an herb to help pleasure your sweet tooth, an herb that has no carbs and no calories, then here’s what you need! It’s called stevia, or commonly called “sweet leaf” or “sugar bush,” and has been used as a natural sweetener for hundreds of years. The leaves of stevia are refreshing and can be 30 times sweeter than sugar (extracts hundreds times sweeter), with 0 carbs, 0 calories, and 0 glycemic index, making it the perfect natural sweetener to be con-
sidered for diabetics (check with your doctor first). A n d what’s even is Ron Wilson greater that it can be In the grown in garden your own back yard – especially in containers! Stevia is a tender perennial, and is not hardy past Zone 7. So plant it as an annual (actually planted as an annual in warmer zones as well). It will grow in the ground or in containers, morning
sun, afternoon shade to full sun. It actually enjoys cooler weather, and definitely not the hot weather. In the south, it may require some summer shading. In the ground, stevia requires loamy well-drained soils, but by the same token, enjoys good even moisture. Mounded row plantings, like with corn, are perfect for stevia. Locate in half- to fullday sun, mulch the roots to help retain moisture and keep the soil cooler during the heat of the summer. Pick a less windy site, and feed monthly with an all purpose plant food such
as Espoma’s PlantTone. In containers, plant one stevia plant per 10-12 inch or larger pot, using the basic container gardening instructions. Use Osmocote for a slow season long feeding, Soil Moist to help keep good even moisture, and feed monthly with PlantTone or something similar. Place the pot in half day or more sun, low wind area, and keep the soil evenly moist. Stevia does not like to be totally dried out for any period of time (not soggy wet, just good even moisture). In the heat of the sum-
mer, you may want to move the plant to a cooler half day sun location. When harvesting, pinch the tips of the stevia plant every 3-4 weeks (3 to 4 inches) to keep the plant shorter, fuller and less susceptible to wind breakage. Use the pinched leaves “fresh.” Stevia is susceptible to wind breakage, so try to find a more calm area to grow or possibly place inside a tomato cage for support. Harvest your leaves fresh as needed (morning is best), or harvest leaves or 4- to 6-inch branches with
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leaves for air drying. The entire plant can be pulled and air dried at the end of the season, or if growing in a container, moved inside and grown indoors over the winter. Grind dry leaves and stems in a coffee grinder to produce stevia powder. Visit www.abouteating. com for more information on using stevia. Talk to you next time, In the Garden. Ron Wilson is marketing manager for Natorp’s Inc. Garden Stores and is the garden expert for 55KRC-AM and Local 12. You can reach him at columns@ communitypress.com
June 16, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD T H U R S D A Y, J U N E 1 7
Sycamore Senior Center Art Show, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sharon Woods, 11450 Lebanon Road. Sharon Centre. Drawings, paintings and woodcarvings. Presented by Sycamore Senior Center. 984-1234. Sharonville.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Venus and Mars, 7:30 p.m.-10 p.m. Wyoming Civic Center, 1 Worthington Ave. Plus-level square and round dance club for experienced dancers. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 929-2427; www.so-nkysdf.com. Wyoming.
Thursday Evening Quick Walks, 6:30 p.m. Bob Roncker’s Running Spot, 267 E. Sharon Road. Walk about 4-5 miles in an hour. With Susan Fryman and Jim McGruder. Free. 772-7999. Glendale.
MUSIC - POP
Greg Harper, 7 p.m.-11 p.m. Iron Horse Inn, 40 Village Square, Free. 772-3333; www.ironhorseinn.com. Glendale.
ON STAGE - COMEDY
Kenny Smith, 8 p.m. $12. Ages 18 and up. 10:30 p.m. $12. Ages 18 and up. Go Bananas, Reservations required. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
SUMMER CAMP - ARTS
Theater Camps, noon-9 p.m. Grades 6-8. Performance of “Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory.” Mount Notre Dame High School, 711 E. Columbia Ave. Theater. Learn an entire show and perform it to family and friends at the end of camp. With Nate Pucke and Joe Meiting, instructors. Boys and girls. $125, $75 staff members. Registration required by June 7. Through June 25. 8213044. Reading.
SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS
Baking Fun Summer Camp, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Mount Notre Dame High School, 711 E. Columbia Ave. Room 104. Spend time baking, including lunch, and take home a tasty dessert for the family. With Jenny Lohmann, instructor. Boys and girls. Ages 4-5. $50, $25 staff members. Registration required by June 11. 821-3044. Reading.
Springdale Farmers Market, 3 p.m.-7 p.m. Springdale Town Center, 11596 Springfield Pike. Fresh produce, baked goods, herbs, meats and honey. Presented by City of Springdale. 346-5712. Springdale.
Heritage Village Museum, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Heritage Village Museum, 11450 Lebanon Road. Sharon Woods. Tour 11 historic buildings depicting life in the 1800s. $5, $3 ages 5-11, free ages 4 and under and members. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
MUSIC - BLUES
Sonny Moorman Group, 7 p.m.-11 p.m. Black Angus Burgers & Brews, 10575 Chester Road. Free. 772-1500. Woodlawn. F R I D A Y, J U N E 1 8
St. Gabriel Summer Fest, 6 p.m.-midnight Music by Saffire Express. St. Gabriel Church, 48 W. Sharon Road. More than 40 booths and rides for all ages, raffle, music, food, bake sale and more. Poker games in air conditioned area. Bingo Saturday and Sunday. Free. 771-4700. Glendale. Our Lady of the Sacred Heart Festival, 5:30 p.m.-11:30 p.m. Music by the Rusty Griswolds 7-11 p.m. Our Lady of the Sacred Heart Church, 177 Siebenthaler Ave. Big Tent. Food, rides, games for whole family and grand raffle. Presented by Our Lady of the Sacred Heart. Through June 20. 7334950; www.olshschool.net. Reading.
HEALTH / WELLNESS
Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Walgreens Evendale, 3105 Glendale Milford Road. Fifteen-minute screening. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. Presented by Jewish Hospital. 686-3300. Evendale.
Heritage Village Museum, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Heritage Village Museum, $5, $3 ages 5-11, free ages 4 and under and members. 5639484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
MUSIC - ACOUSTIC
Acoustik Buca, 7:30 p.m. deSha’s American Tavern, 11320 Montgomery Road. 2479933; www.deshas.com. Montgomery.
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
Sycamore Township Twilight Concert Series, 6 p.m.-8 p.m. Music by Jump ‘n’ Jive Show Band. Bechtold Park, 4312 Sycamore Road. Concessions available. Bring seating. Picnics and coolers welcome. Free. Presented by Sycamore Township. 792-7270. Sycamore Township.
ON STAGE - COMEDY
Kenny Smith, 8 p.m. $12. Ages 21 and up. 10:30 p.m. $12. Ages 21 and up. Go Bananas, Reservations required. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
Sycamore Senior Center Art Show, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sharon Woods, 984-1234. Sharonville.
Blue Ash Recreation Swim Registration, 9 a.m. Session 2. Blue Ash Recreation Center, 4433 Cooper Road. Presented by City of Blue Ash. Through July 10. 745-8550; www.blueash.com. Blue Ash. Kids Triathlon Training Clinic Series, 9 a.m.-10 a.m. Venus, 7795 Cooper Road. Clinics designed to answer questions about Fit to Fight Ovarian Cancer Kids Triathlon in Mason July 18. Ages 7-15. $20 for child and adult; $15 Montgomery residents. Reservations required. Presented by Venus Fitness For Her. 368-9319. Montgomery.
S A T U R D A Y, J U N E 1 9
Pet Food Distribution and Donation DropOff Day, 10 a.m.-noon, Cincinnati Pet Food Pantry, 11367 Deerfield Road. Donate/receive pet food to help struggling pet owners keep their pets. Family friendly. Presented by Recycled Doggies. 275-5842. Blue Ash.
Turner Farm, 9 a.m. Turner Farm, 561-7400; www.turnerfarm.org. Indian Hill. Montgomery Farmers’ Market, 9 a.m.12:30 p.m. Downtown Heritage District Public Parking Lot, Shelly Lane and Straight Street, Locally grown and organic produce, meats, pastries, granola and more. Weekly demonstrations include cooking, composting and nutrition. Free. Presented by Montgomery Farmers’ Market. 535-1514. Montgomery.
St. Gabriel Summer Fest, 6 p.m.-midnight Music by BlueStone Ivory. St. Gabriel Church, Free. 771-4700. Glendale. Our Lady of the Sacred Heart Festival, 5 p.m.-11:30 p.m. Music by the Gamut 7-11 p.m. Our Lady of the Sacred Heart Church, 733-4950; www.olshschool.net. Reading.
FOOD & DRINK
Wine Bar Tasting, 2 p.m.-6 p.m. The Wine Store, Fifty cents per taste. 984-9463; www.theewinestore.com. Montgomery. You Deserve a Night Out, 4:30 p.m.-10:30 p.m. Apsara Restaurant, 4785 Lake Forest Drive. Sushi and select wine bottles available at 30 percent off. Reservations suggested. 554-1040. Blue Ash. Tasting Table, 11 a.m.-7 p.m. microWINES, Flight A $2 per pour; Flight B $4 per pour. 794-9463; www.microwines.com. Kenwood. Late Night at Bar Sapphire, 10 p.m.-2 a.m. Bar Sapphire at Apsara, $5 cover. 5441040; www.bar-sapphire.com. Blue Ash.
Heritage Village Museum, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Heritage Village Museum, $5, $3 ages 5-11, free ages 4 and under and members. 5639484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
Tri-County Al-Anon Family Group Meetings, 7:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Al-Anon Family Groups, 2051 E. Kemper Road. Support for those concerned with someone else’s drinking. Free. 771-5959. Sharonville.
Volunteer Day, 8 a.m.-noon, Turner Farm, 7400 Given Road. Learn about organic farming by experiencing it first hand. Bring lunch. Work for food: $5 in produce for each hour worked-arrange in advance. Free. Registration required. 5617400; www.turnerfarm.org. Indian Hill. S U N D A Y, J U N E 2 0
ART EXHIBITS Sycamore Senior Center Art Show, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sharon Woods, 984-1234. Sharonville. World Vision ExperienceL AIDS - Step Into Africa, 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Vineyard Community Church, 11340 Century Circle East, Multimedia, interactive exhibit illustrating devastation of the AIDS pandemic as experienced by the children. Features 2,500 square foot replica of an African village. Free. Presented by World Vision Experience. Through June 27. 671-0422. Springdale. FESTIVALS
St. Gabriel Summer Fest, 2 p.m.-9 p.m. Music by DJ. Pig roast 2-6 p.m. Children pay one price for rides 2-4 p.m. St. Gabriel Church, Free. 771-4700. Glendale. Our Lady of the Sacred Heart Festival, 4 p.m.-10 p.m. Music by Stagger Lee 7-11 p.m. Our Lady of the Sacred Heart Church, 733-4950; www.olshschool.net. Reading.
Heritage Village Museum, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. Heritage Village Museum, $5, $3 ages 5-11, free ages 4 and under and members. 5639484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
“America I AM: The African American Imprint” touring exhibition will be on display June 19 to Jan. 2 at the Cincinnati Museum Center. The exhibit shows hundreds of years of African-Americans’ contributions to the United States through various artifacts. Pictured is an example, Rosa Parks’ 1955 arrest card for refusing to give up her seat to a white man on a bus. Tickets are $12; $11, ages 60 and up; $8, ages 3-12. Member tickets are $8, adults; $5, children. Call 513-287-7000 or visit www.cincymuseum.org.
Hamilton County Park District is hosting “All About Animals Camp” from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, June 22, at Sharon Woods, 11450 Lebanon Road, Sharonville. It runs daily through June 25. Use all senses to explore and discover native wildlife. Notify naturalists of any food allergies prior to camp. It is for ages 4-5. The cost is $60 and registration is required. Call 521-7275 or visit www.greatparks.org. M O N D A Y, J U N E 2 1
Line Dance, 1 p.m.-2 p.m. Springdale Community Center, 11999 Lawnview Ave. Dancing with Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. Wear smooth-soled shoes. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 321-6776. Springdale.
Empowered for Life, 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m. The Equipping Center, 9909B Springfield Pike. Free. Presented by Timothy McClure Ministries. 295-0640. Woodlawn.
SUMMER CAMP ACADEMIC
Author! Author! Creative Writing Summer Camp, 9:30 a.m.-11:45 a.m. Daily through June 25. Mount Notre Dame High School, 711 E. Columbia Ave. Room 202. New skills, techniques and perspectives on writing will be introduced. Stories completed, evaluated and printed into class book to take home. Bring snack for break. Boys and girls. Ages 7-9. $150, $125 staff member. Registration required by June 7. 821-3044. Reading.
SUMMER CAMP - ARTS
JCC Theater Camp, 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Session 1. Daily through June 25. Mayerson JCC, 8485 Ridge Road. Make new friends and learn new skills. Age-appropriate activities. After camp programs available for an extra fee. Ages 4-8. Sessions: $1,540 two, $850 one; member’s sessions: $1,340 two, $750 one. Registration required. 761-7500; www.jointhej.org. Amberley Village.
SUMMER CAMP NATURE
Gorman Heritage Farm Camp, 9:30 a.m.2:30 p.m. Apprentice Farmers, ages 10-12. Daily through June 25. 9:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Art Camp I, ages 7-9. Daily through June 25. Gorman Heritage Farm, 10052 Reading Road. Campers discover workings of family farm, work with animals and explore the garden. $200-$220, $160-$180 members. Registration required. 563-6663; http://www.gormanfarm.org. Evendale.
SUMMER CAMP SPORTS
Grade School Volleyball Camp, 9 a.m.-noon Morning session. Grades 5-6. Daily through June 24. 1:30 p.m.-4:30 p.m. Afternoon session. Grades 5-6. Daily through June 24. Mount Notre Dame High School, 711 E. Columbia Ave. Fundamentals. Includes activities Bad Hair Day, Mismatch Day, Spirit Day and Team Competition Day. Passing and serving competitions on daily basis. $75 grades 5-8; $40 grades 3-4. Registration required. 7225399; www.mndhs.org. Reading. Mount Notre Dame Softball Summer Camp, 9 a.m.-11:30 a.m. Concludes June 22. 1 p.m.-3:30 p.m. Concludes June 22. Koenig Park, Columbia Avenue, Camp run by current and former college and professional players and coaches. With Jackie CorneliusBedel, MND Softball head coach. $69. Registration required. Presented by Mount Notre Dame Softball. 703-6109; www.mndsoftball.com. Reading. Girls 2010 Summer Showcase, 5 p.m.-10 p.m. Daily through June 25. Sports Plus, 10765 Reading Road. Basketball league and end of season tournament. Designed for school teams to play other teams not in same conferences. Tuesday nights, grades 7-8. Wednesday nights, grages 5-6. Thursday nights, grades 9-10 and 11-12. Ages 512. $150, plus fee and game excluding tournament. Registration required by June 1. Presented by Midwest Hoops. 503-3236; girlssummershowcase.com. Evendale.
To submit calendar items, go to “www.cincinnati.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “firstname.lastname@example.org” 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 “www.cincinnati.com” and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. T U E S D A Y, J U N E 2 2
Quarter Auction, 6:30 p.m.-9 p.m. SPCA Sharonville, 11900 Conrey Road. Training/Seminar Wing. Bring rolls of quarters for bidding on items from vendors. Split the pot, raffles and concessions available. Ages 21 and up. $1. Presented by Sheltered Paws Dog Rescue. 919-0229; www.shelteredpaws.com. Sharonville.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Springdale Communicators Toastmasters Club Meeting, noon-1 p.m. Springdale Community Center, 11999 Lawnview Ave. Visitors welcome. 459-1491. Springdale.
Wyoming Farmers’ Market, 3 p.m.-7 p.m. Wyoming Avenue Farmers Market, Corner of Wyoming and Van Roberts avenues, Local organic and sustainably-raised fruit, vegetables, eggs and meat, and carefully produced cottage products. 761-6263; www.wyomingfarmersmarket.net. Wyoming.
LITERARY - LIBRARIES
Zak Morgan Concert, 2 p.m. Wyoming Branch Library, 500 Springfield Pike. Using music, magic, theatre, and comedy, Morgan encourages children to read books and exercise their imaginations. Free. PreMorgan sented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-6014. Wyoming.
SUMMER CAMP NATURE
All About Animals Camp, 9:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m. Daily through June 25. Sharon Woods, 11450 Lebanon Road. Using all senses to explore and discover native wildlife. Notify naturalists of any food allergies prior to camp. Ages 4-5. $60. Registration required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Sharonville.
Tri-County Al-Anon Family Group Meetings, 7:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Al-Anon Family Groups, Free. 771-5959. Sharonville. W E D N E S D A Y, J U N E 2 3
Faculty Show, 8 a.m.-8 p.m. The Art Institute of Ohio - Cincinnati, Free. 833-2400. Symmes Township. World Vision ExperienceL AIDS - Step Into Africa, 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Vineyard Community Church, Free. 671-0422. Springdale. A Generation of Rock ‘n’ Roll Legends, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Gallery Veronique, 530-5379. Symmes Township.
Heritage Village Museum, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Heritage Village Museum, $5, $3 ages 5-11, free ages 4 and under and members. 5639484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
ON STAGE - COMEDY
Funniest Person in Cincinnati Contest, 8 p.m. Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, Aspiring comedians perform. Amateur and semipro categories. Ages 18 and up. $5. Reservations required. 984-9288. Montgomery.
Cincinnati Shakespeare Company performs all 37 of Shakespeare’s plays in, “The Complete Works of William Shakespeare (Abridged),” by Adam Long, Daniel Singer and Jess Winfield, in 97 minutes. It runs through June 27. Performances are Thursday, Friday, and Saturday at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m., at 719 Race St., downtown Cincinnati. Ticket prices range from $20-$26. To purchase tickets or for more information, call the CSC Box Office at 513-381-2273 or visit www.cincyshakes.com. Pictured are: Matt Johnson, left, Chris Guthrie and Brian Isaac Phillips.
June 16, 2010
Al & Tipper, you really surprised us and not more fragile? The concept of marrying, being a couple, has been quite a standard social unit throughout history. It’s the principal way the great majority of people find pleasure, cope with loneliness, and engage the deep forces of body and soul. A couple begins not with the proverbial “falling in love.” A couple begins at that usually undeterminable time when both are first aware of being chosen by the other. The couple then begins to create and form its personal relationship. As Mary Anne McPherson Oliver writes in “Conjugal Spirituality,” “This is a serious process which requires, some say, nine to 14 years, but which is in any case a highly complicated and lifelong task never really complete. Each couple must by trial and error discover its own unre-
peatable shape. The ‘being’ of a couple is not fixed but living and changing, more like a person than a piece of pottery. It will be born and grow, or languish and die.” Despite the fact that being a couple is such a natural and universal tendency, its growth and success depends on the continued willingness and commitment to be in relation. Will and choice prove to be more important than romance and feeling. Both members of a couple must act in the preservation of their relationship. Psychiatrist Dennis Lin of the Beth Israel Medical Center in Manhattan speaks of the Gores in USA Today, “Their relationship was probably having troubles over time, and they were less invested in each other and less invested in making this relationship work.” Analyst Dr. James Hollis
“I’m just stunned!” ‘That was the most common adjective used when the news said Al and Tipper Gore were separating. To both friends and foes they seemed a solidly married couple. This column is neither to condemn nor praise them. Such personal decisions carry too many private and unknown factors for us to judge. What we do need to acknowledge are the questions such surprising reverses bring to our minds about ourselves. Questions such as: If their marriage of 40 years ran out of fuel, can mine? If there was no secret third party for either of them, then how could it happen after sharing so much of life together? Can love last? We’re living longer, but is love dying sooner? Can’t a couple’s love grow stronger over the years
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er notes: “It takes Father Lou creativity Guntzelman to make a couple Perspectives who lasts … even a miracle. It is without doubt the most difficult thing one can ever attempt.” Yet, if true love is present, it is not without great reward. Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@community press.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
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choosing each other.” The lessons for us from the Gore separation, or whenever we encounter reversals of long-held images of others, come from honest reflection on the realities of life. Did their public and political life take away too much time from their continued growth as a couple? Does our busy life take too much away from us nurturing our relationships? Should we in the Me-Generation era come to know more about the true meaning of love? Author Mary Anne Oliv-
says, “Real relationship springs from a conscious desire to share the journey with another, to grow nearer the mystery of life through the bridges of conversation, sexuality and compassion.” A couple, having come into existence through choice, can only stay in existence by consciously and unconsciously making that choice over and over again. In the prenuptial paperwork of the Catholic Church, it says to those intending marriage: “Marriage is a lifelong task of
• Open Sundays
June 16, 2010
No bones about it – dads love good ribs It pays to mow your grass along the side of the road right before dusk. My husband, Frank, was doing just that when friend Ed Kluba, owner of Kluba Farms, was coming home from selling his produce at market. He stopped to give Frank a bountiful bunch of gourmet lettuces. What a food gift that was since we’re having company tomorrow and my spring greens have all but bolted. Ed’s lettuce will make a nice salad topped with fresh peas from our garden. And since Father’s Day is almost here, I wanted to share a favorite ribs recipe that I’ll be making for the dads in our family. Happy Dad’s Day to all of our Community Press and Recorder dads!
Rita’s grilled baby back ribs
Sprinkle the ribs with the spice rub up to a day ahead. This recipe will serve eight people. You may have leftover rub so store it in the refrigerator for up to a month.
3 tablespoons g a r l i c powder 1 tablespoon plus 1 teaRita spoon chili Heikenfeld powder 1 tableRita’s kitchen spoon plus 1 teaspoon cumin 1 tablespoon plus 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon coarsely ground black pepper 1 teaspoon Spanish smoked paprika or regular paprika 1 teaspoon allspice
6 to 7 pounds meaty baby back pork ribs, cut into 6 to 7 rib slabs. Sprinkle 1 generous teaspoon of rub on each side of each slab. Put on baking sheet; cover with foil and refrigerate at least two hours or up to one day.
To grill ribs:
Prepare grill with medium heat. Grill ribs until ten-
der and cooked, turning occasionally. Then brush each side generously with barbeque sauce. Continue grilling until sauce forms a sticky coating, about three minutes per side.
Carol Vanover’s sparkling punch
Carol, an Indiana reader, as some of you know, is my “oldest and bestest” friend. She is always trying new recipes with a healthy twist. She served this at a party and everyone loved it. “Not too sweet, very refreshing and good with a meal,” she said. Carol said it looked pretty, too. Adapted from one she found online.
Two 750 ml. bottles sparkling apple cider, chilled 1 liter carbonated water (Carol used seltzer), chilled 3 large oranges, thinly sliced 2 lemons, thinly sliced 6 oz. frozen lemonade concentrate, thawed 1 tablespoon sugar Ice: See Carol’s tip Put lemon and oranges
in large punch bowl. Pour in thawed lemonade. Gently stir in seltzer water and sparkling cider. Add sugar to taste and add ice. Tip: Fill a 4- to 6-cup freezable container with water and freeze. Or use ice cubes. Carol said this would look nice in a pitcher, as well.
Tartar sauce close to Frisch’s
For Eileen Coon, Erlanger reader.
Mix together: 1
⁄3 cup finely minced onion Dash garlic powder, to taste 1 ⁄3 cup dill pickle relish, drained 11⁄4 cups or so mayo Hot sauce to taste (optional)
Audrey Reinhart’s tartar sauce
Audrey sent this in for Eileen Coon as well. “She might like this,” Audrey said.
1 cup Miracle Whip (or mayonaise)
1 teaspoon lemon juice 1 teaspoon yellow mustard 1 or 2 cloves garlic 3 ⁄4 cup sweet pickle relish, drained Few drops hot pepper sauce or cayenne (optional)
Easy hand-held apple ‘pies’
Let the kids help with this one for dad. If he likes nuts, add a small amount, chopped.
1 stick butter or margarine, divided 2 nice big apples, peeled, cored and diced small 2 tablespoons brown sugar 1 tablespoon cinnamon 1 tablespoon flour Extra cinnamon mixed with a bit of white sugar for sprinkling on top (optional) Bread with crusts removed (anywhere from 12 to 15 slices) Preheat oven to 400 degrees. Spray baking sheet. Melt 1⁄2 stick butter over medium heat in large skillet. Stir in flour and cook a minute. Don’t let it brown. Add apples, brown sugar
Cottage cheese pie recipe
My editor Lisa Mauch tried out the recipe Sarah DeMoss sent in with a few alterations using Splenda and soy milk. To get her version, go to my online column at www. communitypress.com or call 513-591-6163. and cinnamon and cook until apples are tender. Let cool. Roll each slice of bread until it is thin and flat. Put some of apple mixture (not too much) into center of each slice. Wet two of the edges and fold diagonally to form a triangle. Press edges to make a seal. Place on baking sheet. Melt remaining butter and brush tops. Bake until golden, about 15 minutes. Sprinkle with additional cinnamon/sugar mixture. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.
Synagogue to commemorate 50th anniversary June 25 Fifty years ago, a group of young Jewish families who had moved into the Finneytown section of Springfield Township began meeting for social and religious activities. They formed the North-
ern Hills Jewish Couples Club, which became the Northern Hills Jewish Community. To better meet their needs they formed a synagogue, holding their first service on July 8, 1960, at
the Keystone Savings and Loan building. From this service grew what is no known as Northern Hills Synagogue – Congregation B’nai Avraham. As part of a year of special celebration, a special commemorative
service will be held at 6 p.m. Friday, June 25. A Shabbat dinner will follow. As part of the service and program, congregants who joined in the early days and members of multi-generational families will speak
about their experiences and recollections. The Northern Hills Synagogue choir will participate in the service. The service and dinner will be held at the synagogue, at 5714 Fields Ertel
Road, between Interstate 71 and Snider Road, in Deerfield Township. To make reservations for the dinner, or for more information, contact Northern Hills Synagogue at 9316038.
a retirement lifestyle
so appealing you can almost
We invite you to experience the fun, food and festive atmosphere we’ve prepared for you at
Evergreen and Seasons retirement communities. This special event will let you sample delectable appetizers and gourmet menu selections while you enjoy live entertainment and tour the community. What a delicious way to welcome summer! Evergreen is near Wyoming on 60 acres, and Seasons is in the heart of the beautiful Kenwood neighborhood. Join us to taste the true ﬂavor of each community, and discover how we’re Living Life at Evergreen and Seasons.
Taste of Evergreen • Wednesday, June 23 Taste of Seasons • Sunday, June 27 11:30 a.m. – 2:30 p.m. 11:30 a.m. – 2:30 p.m. or 230 West Galbraith Road • Cincinnati
7300 Dearwester Drive • Cincinnati
R.S.V.P. by calling 1-800-673-1982
R.S.V.P. by calling 1-800-836-4881
If you’re unable to attend, call for more information about our communities or visit us online at www.seniorlifestyle.com. CE-0000405418
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
3190 Brinton Trail: Ciesko Mark J. & Lori Taylor-Ciesko to Reisert Brian T.; $399,000.
10867 Thornview Drive: Dineen Rosemary to Cooper Danny L.; $100,000. 11620 Chester Road: M.S.K. Hospitality Corp. to Ambelal LLC; $1,050,000. 3200 Kemper Road: Kemper Road Associates to Ltd PropertiesCincinnati; $575,000. 3945 Cottingham Drive: Hulswit Richard M. Tr to Hulswit Richard M.; $80,000. 4110 Wenbrook Drive: Green Steven & Cathy Pfaltzgraff to Fannie Mae; $230,000. 5415 Londonderry Drive: Depoy Rick to Bac Home Loans Servicing; $72,000.
Ronald G. Rajala
Ronald G. Rajala, 67, of Arbor Vitae, Mich., and formerly of Loveland died June 3. He was formerly employed by General Electric Co. Aircraft Engine Group in Evendale, Ohio, until his retirement in 2002. He was a former member of Prince of Peace Lutheran Church in Loveland. Survived by wife, Gloria; sons, Keith (Peggy) Rajala of Columbus,
10068 Leacrest Road: Bsalta 200507 Bank Of New York to Leacrest Road LLC; $94,900. 10095 Wayne Ave.: Wachovia Bank Of Delaware N A. to Lot King Limited; $6,000.
Ohio, Todd (Cheryl) Rajala of Clarkston, Mich., and Matthew (Meredith) Rajala of Greenfield, Wis.; grandchildren, Lyndsay, Sophie, Brendan, Joshua, Andy, Logan, Abby and Nolan; brother, David Rajala of Oscoda, Mich.; and numerous nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by parents, John and Helen (nee Oja) Rajala; and brother, Allen. Services were June 10 at All
Church by the Woods
The church offers traditional Sunday worship at 10 a.m. The church is handicapped accessible. The church conducts English as a Second Language classes Saturday mornings. If you need to learn English, or know someone who does, call 563-6447. The church is at 3755 Cornell Road, Sharonville; 563-6447; www.churchbythewoods.org.
Forest Dale Church of Christ
Forest Dale Church of Christ Senior Minister Jay Russell and Youth Min-
ister Josh Garrett will work together to present a 13-week series titled, “Remember My Chains.” Russell will preach 10 of the 13 messages. Garrett will preach twice more before the series concludes on Aug. 22. “Remember My Chains” covers
BED AND BREAKFAST
Theresa C. Schwartz
Theresa C. (nee Tschofen) Schwartz, 91, of Sharonville died June 3. Survived by children, Carol (John)
the book of Colossians, which was written by the apostle Paul from prison to a group of people he knew of through a mutual friend, but had never actually visited. The church is at 604 West Kemper Road, Springdale; 825-7171.
• Knows exactly what you want • Will not have to make difﬁcult decisions on the worst day of their lives • Will not overspend • Will have“Peace of Mind”knowing your wishes were honored
Your Community Press newspaper serving Evendale, Glendale, Sharonville, Springdale, Wyoming
Hunnicutt and Joan (Dick) Miller; grandchildren, Kristin (Dennis) Romak, Steven (Amy) and Jeffrey (Elizabeth) Miller; and great-grandchildren, Colin, Bryan and Anna Romak, Chase and Emma Miller. Preceded in death by husband, Anthony Schwartz; and siblings, John and Carl Tschofen. Services were June 7 at Good Shepherd Church.
Sharonville United Methodist Church
Sharonville United Methodist Church has services; 8:15 a.m. and 11 a.m. are traditional worship format, and the 9:30 a.m. service is con-
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.
for your free “My Life” planning guide and consultation.
Clearwater/Indian Rocks Beach BEST VALUE ON THE BEACH! Clean beach condo with 2BR, 2BA, pool. 513-770-4243. Rent weekly. www.bodincondo.com
Class of 1979 is having a 30 + 1 reunion July 24th at Sweetwine Lodge on Nordyke Rd. Visit our official class website for complete reunion activites & ticket purchase
Gwen Mooney Funeral Home The Spring Grove Family
(513) 853-1035 www.springgrove.org
4389 Spring Grove Ave. Cincinnati, Ohio 45223
EAST COAST, NEW SMYRNA BEACH Luxurious oceanfront condos & vacation homes. Closest & best beach to Disney. Ocean Properties Vacation Rentals 800-728-0513 www.oceanprops.com
NEW SMYRNA BEACH. Beautiful oceanfront condo sleeps six, 2BA, large pool. Weekly rental $1230. Call Luebbe family (Lynn) 513-509-1701 www.pointeastcondo.com
DESTIN. 2 great condos , 2 br, 2 ba golf, pools, dazzling Gulf view . Check our website for availability & rates. Local owner, 513-561-4683 Visit arieldunes.us or twcondo.us
PANAMA CITY BEACH The Summerhouse 2B/2B Family Condos. Beach side pools, tennis, WiFi & More. r 800/354-1122 THE BEST BEACH VACATION VALUE! www.SummerhousePC.com
CLEARWATER TO ST. PETE BEACHES Gulf front & bay side condos. All prices & sizes! Florida Lifestyle VAC. 1-800-487-8953. Jan. 2011, Monthly Discounts • www.ourcondo.com DESTIN. Local owner, 1 or 2 luxury condos. 2 BR, 2 BA overlooking gulf, sugar white beaches. Heated pool, hot tubs & more. 937-767-8449,or visit www.majesticsunindestin.com
SIESTA KEY. Gulf front condo, directly on Crescent Beach. All ammenities, nicely appointed, bright & airy decor. Special weekly rentals now through October. 513-232-4854
NEW YORK DESTIN. Luxury 2 BR, 2 BA oceanfront condos. Heated pool, spas, kids pool & tennis. Sleeps 6. Local owner. www.us-foam.com/destin. D 513-528-9800, E 513-752-1735
temporary. SUMC welcomes all visitors and guests to attend any of its services or special events. The church is at 3751 Creek Road, Sharonville; 563-0117.
MT. HEALTHY NIGHT OWL BINGO
Mt. Healthy High School Cafeteria 2046 Adams Rd. Mt. Healthy - 729-0131
WED. NIGHT ONLY Doors Open 6:00 pm Bingo Starts 6:55 pm • No Computers Guaranteed $3500 Payout With 150 Players or More
For more information call Skip at
FLORIDA Beautiful Seagrove Beach Rent & Relax. Nr Destin, between famous Seaside & Rosemary Beach. Cozy Cottages to Gulf Front Condos. Web Specials. 1-800-537-5387 www.garrettbeachrentals.com
Saints Lutheran Church in Wakefield, Mich. Memorials to: All Saints Lutheran Church, 1202 Putnam St., Wakefield, MI 49968.
What Good Does Pre-Planning Do For Your Family?
THE DOOLIN HOUSE INN. Premier Inn. Gourmet breakfast. Minutes from Lake Cumberland. Join us for a romantic weekend/women’s retreat. 606-678-9494 doolinhouse.com THE ROOSTER’S NEST Charming log cabin B&B located in Adams Co. 3 queen rms w/pvt baths offer sophistication and old fashioned hospitality. Featured in 2009 Best of Midwest Living 877-386-3302 www.roostersnest.net
“We’re in the business of helping families make simple, sensible, and affordable arrangements.”
19 West Hill Lane: Wirtanen Glen W. & Paula to Laker Elfriede; $279,900.
Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate.
About real estate transfers
1050 Pilgrim Place: Mccreanor Thomas J. & Debra L. to Love Myron; $105,000. 115 Harter Ave.: Wyrick Charles R. Tr & Brenda L. Tr to Johnson Vernocia; $117,000. 332 Cameron Road: Todd Leona Byrthald to Federal Home Loan Mortgag; $62,000.
MANHATTAN--NYC HOTEL $129/2 persons. Singles $124. Suites $139-$159. Lincoln Ctr area, Hudson River views, 18 flrs, kitchenette, 5 mins to midtown, safe, quiet, luxury area. RIVERSIDE TOWER, Riverside & 80th St. Call 1-800-724-3136 or visit: www.riversidetowerhotel.com
Editor Dick Maloney | email@example.com | 248-7134
MT. NOTRE DAME H.S. - EVERY TUESDAY EVE. SmokeFree Bingo Do O ors 5:00pen pm
711 East Columbia • Reading PROGRESSIVE GAME $15,000 & GROWING
aries Prelimin 5 Start 6:4
Call Cathy at 513-494-1391 to get on mailing list for monthly specials.CE-1001563146-01
Save the Animals Foundation BINGO
11330 Williamson Rd. off Cornell, in Blue Ash TUESDAY & FRIDAY Evenings - Doors Open 6pm
Preliminary Games 7:00pm - Reg Games 7:30pm OVER 25 DIFFERENT INSTANTS
To place your
June 16, 2010
BINGO ad call 513.242.4000 or 859.283.7290
EMERALD ISLE. Ocean Front luxury vacation homes with community pool. Call for free brochure. 1-252-354-5555 Spinnaker’s Reach Realty www.SpinnakersReach.com
SOUTH CAROLINA Hilton Head Island • Palmetto Dunes. Spacious 2BR, 2BA villa, Fazio Golf Course, close to beach. All amenities incl. bikes, WiFi, etc. $875/wk. 513-405-6444
GATLINBURG . Affordable rates. Fully furnished. 1-8 bdrms. Chalets, Cabins, Privacy, Views, Hot Tubs, Jacuzzis, Fireplaces. 1-800-235-2661 www.alpinechaletrentals.com
Vacation Resorts of South Carolina. Hilton Head or Myrtle Beach. Lovely 1 or 2BR condos, weekly rates from $775 to $2200! Excellent locations! www.vrosc.com. 877-807-3828
HILTON HEAD û 1BR villa on beach near Coligny. Sleeps six. Many amenities, low rates. Weekly: JulyAug. $800; Sept-Oct. $600; Nov-Feb $450 (or $900/mo.) 513-829-5099
NORTH MYRTLE BEACH. Oceanfront condos. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom units with pools, spas & tennis. Hi-speed Internet, kiddie waterslide. 800-345-5617 www.oceancreek.net
SEABROOK EXCLUSIVES Villas & Private Homes. Ocean, golf, tennis, equestrian. Pet friendly rentals. Free brochure. Book online! 888-718-7949. www.seabrookexclusives.com
TENNESSEE HILTON HEAD ∂ A great family oceanfront resort on sparkling clean beaches! 2 BR, 2 BA condo. Largest pool on the island, tennis on-site. Golf nearby. 513-753-1401 Hilton Head Island, SC
Visit www.hhisland.info and plan a getaway with Seashore Vacations. Our beach is free. Specials available for golf, tennis, dining, more. Visit our
site or call toll free: 800-845-0077.
GATLINBURG ! Luxurious cabins on trout streams. Park-like settings. Hot tubs. Close to National Park & Dollywood. Great rates! $105 & up. 800-404-3370 www.countryelegancecabins.com
NORRIS LAKE. Located at Powell Valley Resort. 2 BR/1BA, fully furnished priv. home. Covered porch, deck. Lake access. $95/nt. 423-5628353, www.norrislakehse.com
1-7 Affordable, Deluxe Chalets & Cabin Rentals. Pigeon Forge in the Smokies. Vacation/Dollywood Specials. Free brochure. Call 1-800-833-9987. www.firesidechalets.com
A Beautiful Cabin Getaway Gatlinburg/Pigeon Forge. Hot tub, jacuzzi, fireplace, gas grill. $85/nt, 5 nt special $375. 800-793-8699. smokymtncrossrdrentals.com
www.NorrisLakeCedarCottage.com Great 2 BR, 1½ bath cottage on the water. Sleeps 7. Two fireplaces, pri vate boat dock. $650/wk, $220 wknd. 865-363-4330 865-966-1775
June 16, 2010
Stereo valued at $450 removed at 1 Neuman, May 19. Vehicle removed at 1 Neuman, May 19.
Sterling Bourne, 18, 459 Vista Glen Drive, drug abuse at 10052 Reading Road, May 23.
Business entered at 10475 Reading Road, May 18. Church entered at 1600 Glendale-Milford, May 21.
Nicholas Kiser, 18, 6575 Bluebird Court, Mason, open container, June 5. Diondre Faulks, 38, 2028 Ley Ave., Cincinnati, operating a motor vehicle without a valid license and five
June 24-26, 2010
Sharonville Convention Center
11355 Chester Road Sharonville, OH, 45246 Classes still available!
Award winning quilt art displays, workshops, classes, shopping & stage presentations. Shopping Hours: Thur-Fri 10:00 am – 5:00 pm Sat 10:00 am - 4:00 pm Classes begin at 9:00 am each day
Admission: $7 3 days ONLY $14 Kids: Under 16 FREE Registration opens at 8:00 am
New & exciting classes by these teachers and more! Amy Barickman
Incidents/investigations Breaking and entering
Sponsored by: AccuQuilt, Coats & Clark, Crafter TV.com, Elna, Janome, Kramers Sew & Vac, Oliso, Quilters TV.com, Seams Sew Easy Quilt Shop, Sew Ezy Sewing Studio, Sew On TV.com, Sulky of America, The Warm Company
BRING THIS AD FOR $2 OFF ADMISSION
PUBLIC SALE LESLIE FAHLBUSH PO BOX 531008 CINCINNATI, OH 45251 ROOM# 108 CHAIRS GRILL STORAGE CRATES BOXES VACUUM PATIO FURNITURE OTTOMAN. BRENDA ENGLAND 1068 MEREDITH DR CINCINNATI, OH 45231 ROOM# 110 PRINTER MONITOR MINI TV TABLES BOXES LADDER DISPLAY FIXTURES CHAIR. ANDRE PETTIJOHN 912 MORRIS ST CINCINNATI, OH 45206 ROOM# 131 STEREO SPEAKERS BIG SCREEN TV VACUUM BOXES STORAGE TUBS CHAIRS MONITOR WORD PROCESSOR. KEYSHAWN PEARSON 2301 LOSANTI VILLE AVE CINCINNATI, OH 45237 ROOM# 152 CHAIRS TV TABLE VACUUM. KEITH WILLIAMS 5213 WILLOWOOD AVE CINCINNATI, OH 45238 ROOM# 158 TABLES BEDFRAME MIRROR. ELIZABETH WELLSSCHROEDER 6058 FERNVIEW AVE CINCINNATI, OH 45212 ROOM# 206 RUG BOXES BAGS STUFFED ANIMALS. ANGELENA SMITH 5601 NEPTUNE DR CINCINNATI, OH 45212 ROOM# 208 MATTRESSES BOXES BOOKCASES ENTERTAINMENT CENTER DRESSER TABLE VACUUM. CHARLES COLBERT JR 3 CHAPEL HILL DR. FAIRFIELD, OH 45014 ROOM# 218 FUTON. ANGELIQUE ALLISON 9312 JAN ST MANASSAS PK, VA 20111 ROOM# 253 MATTRESSES BOXES TV CHAIRS COUCH AC UNIT FREEZER WASHER BAKERS RACK MICROWAVE STORAGE TUBS DRESSERS TABLE. SYLVIA THOMAS 5859 E SENOUR DR WEST CHESTER, OH 45069 ROOM# 275 TABLES CARPET BAGS TV CHAIR. DAVID MCCLENDON 8774 MORNINGSTAR LN CINCINNATI, OH 45231 ROOM# 303 DESK CHAIRS TABLES DRUM SET S T O V E REFRIDGERATOR BOXES. THE ABOVE ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT THEIR GOODS STORED AT U-HAUL, LOCATED AT 9178 COLERAIN AVE CINCINNATI, OH 45239, WILL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION ON JULY 13TH, 2010 AT OR AFTER 9AM. 1001567893 To place your BINGO ad call 513.242.4000
PUBLIC SALE ARRIUS CAMERON 5515 MADISON RD. CINCINNATI, OH 45227 ROOM# 123 BOXES COOLER BAGS AC UNIT STORAGE TUBS FRAMED PICTURE. JEFFREY TURNER 2143 COLERAIN AVE CINCINNATI, OH 45214 ROOM# 127 TV AC UNIT BOXES BAGS WICKER BASKET. CASSANDRA MOORE 4224 WILLIAMSON AVE CINCINNATI, OH 45223 ROOM# 172 TV BEDFRAME ABLES BOXES STORAGE TUBS. DONALD PETERSON 3962 WEST 8TH ST CINCINNATI, OH 45214 ROOM# 23 TABLE TV BOXES BAGS. MARY JACKSON 5665 GLENWAY AVE APT 5 CINCINNATI, OH 45238 ROOM# 28 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER SPEAKERS KEYBOARD BAGS BOXES TV STEREO FOOTLOCKER. LATASHA THOMPSON 241 GILMAN AVE CINCINNATI, OH 45219 ROOM# 32 MATTRESSES COUCH BAGS BOXES ARTIFICIAL PLANTS DRESSER DRUM SET. JAMES RIGGS 868 ROCKDALE CINCINNATI, OH 45229 ROOM# 68 STEREO BOXES BAGS CHAIR BIKE TV. CLARICE JOHNSON 1834 CLARION AVE CINCINNTI, OH 45207 ROOM# 69 BOXES STORAGE TUBS BAGS CLOTHES. LOLLITA MOORE 848 GLENWOOD AVE CINCINNATI, OH 45229 ROOM# B12 TABLES BOOKCASE CHAIRS BOXES BAGS CLOTHES. GARY REVELS 2709 HACKBERRY ST CINCINNATI, OH 45206 ROOM# B17 COUCH DRESSERS TABLES CHAIR BOXES MONITOR TOOL BOX BAGS. THE ABOVE ARE HEREBY NOFIFIED THAT THEIR GOODS STORED AT U-HAUL 2320 GILBERT AVE CINCINNATI, OHIO 45206, WILL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION ON JULY 13TH, 2010 AT OR AFTER 9AM. 1001567889 LOST & FOUND Ads are FREE!!
513.242.4000 Sell it quicker by selling it closer to home.
Police reports traffic warrants from Hamilton County Municipal Court, June 6. Eddie Walker, 53, 1412 Wabash Ave., Cincinnati, operating a motor vehicle without a valid license, June 7. Carla Key, 35, 4024 Delaney St., Cincinnati,driving a motor vehicle while under suspesion, also warrant from Reading PD, June 8.
10000 block of Chester Road, money paid to person to black top driveway; work was not completed; money also stolen from complainant’s purse in the house; suspect has been identified and charges pending, June 3.
Deshea Willis, 18, 7075 Windwood, forgery at 1629 Kemper Road, June 2.
Christina Kidd, 21, 11335 Lippelman, possession of criminal tools, attempted aggravated robbery at 1629 Kemper Road, June 1. Cortel Newsome, 19, 11351 Lippelman Road, attempted aggravated robbery, possession of criminal tools at 1629 E. Kemper Road, June 1. Ronald Thigpen, 28, 6704 Fountain Blvd., domestic violence at 12101 Midpines, June 1. Ishmell Foster, 34, 1208 Main St., theft at 1560 E. Kemper Road, June 1. Melissa Wimpye, 29, 11414 Lebanon Road, domestic violence at 11414 Lebanon Road, May 31. Juan Carlos Valazquez-Lopez, 22, 101 Princeton Pike, theft at 12035 Lebanon Road, May 25. Kelly Beau, 34, 4096 Oakleaf Court, falsification at 10900 Reading Road, May 19.
Incidents/investigations Aggravated robbery
Reported at 12075 Lebanon Road,
Menacing by stalking
Reported at 11385 Chester Road, May 27.
Victim struck and threatened at 3850 Hauck Road, May 30.
Breaking and entering
Air conditioners valued at $5,000 removed at 11443 Enterprise Park Drive, May 23.
Residence entered and $120 removed at 4 Jamestown, May 25.
Camera equipment valued at $4,000 removed at 9856 Bennington Drive, May 26. Laptop valued at $750 removed at 4218 Beavercreek, May 23.
Tires damaged at 114 Williamsburg Lane, May 28.
Female reported at Fernhill Drive, May 26.
LEGAL NOTICE The Board of Building and Zoning Appeals of the City of Wyoming, Ohio hereby gives notice that a public hearing will be held on July 13, 2010 at 6:00 p.m. in the City Building Council Chambers, 800 Oak Avenue, Wyoming, OH 45215 to hear and decide the following appeal requests: A request for a permit to construct a circular driveway at the residence located at 163 Compton Road, Wyoming, OH 45215 was denied as the proposal violates the requirements of Section 1357.28 (e) of the City of Wyoming Codified Ordinances which requires a home to maintain a minimum front yard of sixty-feet before a circular driveway is permitted. A request for a permit to construct a front porch on the existing residence at 227 Poage Farm Road, Wyoming, OH 45215 was denied as the proposal violates the requirements of Section 1153.04 (a) (1) of the City of Wyoming Codified Ordinances which establishes the front yard setback requirements for homes in the AAA, Single-family Residence District City of Wyoming Board of Building and Zoning Appeals. 1566971 PUBLIC SALE CHRIS GIBSON 820 WEST MAIN ST FALICITY, OH 45120 ROOM# 119 MATTRESSES DESK DRESSER BAGS BOXES TOYS BIKE TV. STEVEN SLISKO 12 POTOWAMIE MILFORD, OH 45150 ROOM# 201 TV’S STROLLER FLOOR JACK BOXES FRAMED PICTURES CHAIR SPEAKERS. MELLISSA TENNERY 3901 PLAINVILLE RD CINCINNATI, OH 45227 ROOM# 204 HEADBOARD TABLES PRINTER LAMPS CLOTHES BAGS SUITCASE. PATRICIA KIRBY 484 OLD ST RT 74 CINCINNATI, OH 45244 ROOM# 216 POOLTABLE DRESSER HUTCH COUCH TABLE BOXES TOOLS CARDOOR. DOROTHY WOODS 1242 AYERSHIRE AVE CINCINNATI, OH 45230 ROOM# 421 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER TABLES MICROWAVE STOOLS TV SPEAKERS. THE ABOVE ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT THEIR GOODS STORED AT U-HAUL 8210 BEECHMONT AVE. CINCINNATI, OHIO 45255 WILL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION, JULY 13TH, 2010 AT OR AFTER 9AM. 1001567898
Reported at 2301 E. Sharon, May 27.
$250 removed at 3850 Hauck Road, May 30. License plate removed from vehicle at 11585 Chester road, May 31. Groceries valued at $32.12 removed at 12164 Lebanon Road, May 24. Safe and contents of unknown value removed at 114 Williamsburg Lane, May 24. Cigarettes of unknown value removed from vehicle at 11414 Lebanon Road, May 29.
Theft, criminal damaging
Flag pole and flag valued at $220 removed at 4169 Corwell Road, May 21. Vehicle entered and camera, currency, clothing of unknown value removed at 7027 Windword Way, May 25.
Unauthorized use of vehicle Reported at 2680 PK 42 Drive, May 25.
Friendship Baptist Church 8580 Cheviot Rd 741-7017 Gary Jackson, Senior Pastor Sunday School 10:00am Sunday Morning Services 8:45 & 11:00am Sunday Evening Services 6:30pm Wednesday Service 7:00pm AWANA (Wed) 7:00 - 8:45pm
Christ, the Prince of Peace
VINEYARD CHURCH NORTHWEST COLERAIN TOWNSHIP
Well staffed Nursery, Active Youth & College Groups, Exciting Music Dept, Seniors Group, Deaf Ministry www.friendshipbaptistcincinnati.org
BAPTIST Creek Road Baptist Church 3906 Creek Rd., Sharonville, Cincinnati, OH firstname.lastname@example.org 513-563-2410 Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Worship 10:45am, 6:00pm Wednesday Worship 7:00pm Pastor, Rev. David B Smith
ROMAN CATHOLIC St. Martin Dr Porres Catholic Church
9927 Wayne Ave * Lincoln Hts, Ohio 45215 513-554-4010 Pastor: Fr Thomas Difolco African American in History & Heritage Roman Catholic in Faith & Practice Services: Saturday at 7:00p & Sunday at 10:00a You are always welcome at St. Martin de Porres
CHRISTIAN CHURCH DISCIPLES Mt. Healthy Christian Church (Disciples of Christ)
7717 Harrison Ave Mt. Healthy, OH 45231 Rev. Michael Doerr, Pastor 513-521-6029 Sunday 9:00 a.m...... Contemporary Service 9:45a.m...... Sunday School 10:45 a.m........ Traditional Worship Nursery Staff Provided “A Caring Community of Faith” Welcomes You
EPISCOPAL Christ Church Glendale Episcopal Church 965 Forest Ave - 771-1544 email@example.com www.christchurchglendale.org The Reverend Roger L Foote The Reverend Laura L Chace, Deacon 8am Holy Eucharist I 9am Holy Eucharist II 11am Holy Eucharist II Child Care 9-11 Healing intercessory prayer all services
LUTHERAN Christ Lutheran Church (LCMS)
3301 Compton Rd (1 block east of Colerain) 385-8342 Sunday School & Bible Class (all ages) 9:45am Sunday Worship 8:30 & 11:00am Saturday Evening Worship 5:30pm A great community church in a great community! Also home to Little Bud Preschool 385-8404 enrolling now! Visit our website: www.church-lcms.org
United Methodist Church 10507 “Old” Colerain Ave (513) 385-7883 Rev. Meghan Howard, Pastor Church School for all ages 9:15am Worship 10:30am - Nursery Available www.cpopumc.com
Sunday School 10:15
HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH 9:30 am Traditional Service 11:00 am Contemporary Service 4695 Blue Rock Road Colerain Township South of Ronald Reagan and I-275 923-3370 www.hopeonbluerock.org
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 1mi west of Blue Rock
Rev Lyle Rasch, Pastor
Worship 10:30 am Sunday School: 9:20 am Traditional Service and Hymnbook
“Small enough to know you, Big enough to care”
CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd Montgmry 791-3142 www.cos-umc.org "The Life Changing Offer-Living in God’s Kingdom: Agents of Love" 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 Rev. Doug Johns, Senior Pastor
FOREST CHAPEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
EVANGELICAL PRESBYTERIAN EVANGELICAL COMMUNITY CHURCH
680 W Sharon Rd., Cincinnati, OH 45240
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
Monfort Heights United Methodist Church
Visitors Welcome www.eccfellowship.org
Nursery Available * Sunday School 513-481-8699 * www. mhumc.org
Church By The Woods PC(USA)
Traditional Service: 9:30am ConneXion Contemporary Service: 11:15am Sunday School: 10:30am
3682 West Fork Rd , west of North Bend Traditional Worship 8:30 & 11:00am Contemporary Worhip 9:44am
PRESBYTERIAN Sun Worship 10:00am Childcare Provided 3755 Cornell Rd 563-6447 www.ChurchByTheWoods.org ............................................
Spiritual Checkpoint ... Stop In For An Evaluation!
Mt Healthy United Methodist Church
Corner of Compton and Perry Streets 931-5827 Sunday School 8:45 - 9:45am Traditional Worship 10:00 - 11:00am Contemporary Worship 11:30 - 12:30 Healing Service, last Sunday of the month at 5 pm "Come as a guest. Leave as a friend".
Sharonville United Methodist
8:15 & 11am Traditional Service & Kingdom Kids 9:30am Contemporary Worship & Sunday School 7:00pm Wednesday, Small Groups for all ages Infant care available for all services
3751 Creek Rd.
Taiwanese Ministry 769-0725 2:00pm
Northminster Presbyterian Church 703 Compton Rd., Finneytown 931-0243 Transforming Lives for Jesus Christ Sunday Worship Schedule Traditional Services: 8:00 & 10:15am Contemporary Services: 9:00 & 11:30am Student Cafe: 10:15am Childcare Available Jeff Hosmer & Nancy Ross- Zimmerman - Pastors
Faith Lutheran LCMC
8265 Winton Rd., Finneytown www.faithcinci.org Pastor Robert Curry Contemporary Service 9am Traditional Service 11:00am
Three Weekend Services! Saturday - 5:30 pm Sunday - 9:30 & 11:15 am 9165 Round Top Rd (1/4 mi. so. of Northgate Mall)
(Ofﬁce) 946 Hempstead Dr. (513) 807-7200 Jody Burgin, Pastor www.brentwoodcommunitychurch.com We meet Saturdays at 5:30 pm at 1016 W. North Bend Rd. Childcare provided Let’s Do Life Together
HIGHVIEW CHRISTIAN CHURCH “Life on Purpose in Community” 2651 Adams Rd. (near Pippin) Worship Assembly-Sunday 10:45am Phone 825-9553 www.highviewchristianchurch.com
Evendale Community Church 3270 Glendale-Milford Rd. 513-563-1044
ALL FAITHS WELCOME Sunday School 9:00 am Worship Service 10:15 am
Pastor Bob Waugh
FAITH TABERNACLE WORSHIP CENTER 6350 Springdale Rd. Cinti, OH
45247 513-741-8900 4 Miles West of Northgate Mall
We Are A Word Church Sunday School 10am Sunday 11am-6pm Wednesday Evening 7pm
Sonny Price, Pastor
Brenda Barnett, 60, 10489 Shadyside Lane, theft at 11700 Princeton Pike, May 21. Michelle Lewis, 23, 1417 Northbend Road, theft at 11700 Princeton Pike, May 20. Ronald Hampton, 55, 3522 Reading Road, theft at 12105 Lawnview, May 20. Jayson Habel, 36, 420 Malcom St., theft at 11602 Springfield Pike, May 20. Brian Hancock, 36, 105 Ross Ave, theft, aggravated theft at 100 Main Street, May 24. Dontez Hall, 18, 3086 Kemper Ave., inducing panic, trafficking in drugs at 11961 Chesterdale Road, May 27. Dominique Harris, 18, 165 Beckett St., theft at 11700 Princeton Pike, May 27. Kevin Lowry, 42, 3828 Llewellyn Ave., drug abuse, possible drug paraphernalia at 12108 Cornavin Court, May 27. Darrien Wilkins, 18, 11345 Lippleman Road, theft at 11700 Princeton Pike, May 28. Justen Johnson, 33, 430 Smiley Ave., public intoxication at 11775 Springfield Pike, May 28. Dannel Shepard, 24, 9361 Bodford Drive, driving under the influence at 400 Kemper Road, May 29. Warrant Williams, 17, 977 Prairie Ave., assault at 11700 Princeton Pike, May 29. Bernardino Garcia, 22, 1314 Chesterwood Court, obstructing official business, resisting arrest at 1314 Chesterwood Court, May 31. William Hammitt, 23, 388 Cameron Road, assault, disorderly conduct, possession of drug paraphernalia at 11470 Springfield Pike, May 31. David Sharp, 42, 3440 Riverwood Lane, theft at 1100 Kemper Road, June 2. Mickey Patton, 32, 120 North Hugm, robbery at 1100 Kemper Road, June 2.
Residence entered and attempt made to remove TV at 429 Vista Glen, May 28.
Attempt made to grab child off bus at 2213 Charing Way, May 20.
Vehicle damaged by rocks at 11449 Princeton Pike, May 24. Vehicle window damaged at 2015 Charing Way, May 26.
Female reported at 12125 Brookston, May 21. Reported at Eider Drive, May 24. Reported at Castro Lane, May 28. Reported at Chesterdale Lane, May 29.
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 Sunday Worship: 10:30am Sunday School: 9:15am Nursery Available/Handicap Access www.stpaulucccolerain.org
St Paul - North College Hill
6997 Hamilton Ave 931-2205 Rev. Virginia Duffy, Interim Minister Lollie Kasulones, Minister for Program Evelyn Osterbrock, Minister for Children Sundays: Music & Announcement 9:45am Worship at 10:00am Sunday School and Child Care Nurtured And Fellowship Groups For All Ages www.stpaulnch.org
Reported at 12105 Lawnview, May 25.
Reported at 260 Northland Blvd., May 24.
Reported at 11177 Springfield Pike, May 28.
Female reported at Mack Road, May 30.
Reported at 12075 Lebanon Road, May 21. Victim threatened with gun and unknown amount of currency removed at 525 Dimmick Ave., May 30.
$196 in merchandise removed at 11475 Springfield Pike, May 23. Window of vehicle damaged at 11700 Princeton Pike, May 22. GPS valued at $100 removed at 131 Ruskin Drive, May 21. Currency taken through deceptive means at 11700 Princeton Pike, May 21. Computer valued at $450 removed at 12150 Springfield Pike, May 19. Reported at 169 Northland Blvd., May 25. Bike of unknown value removed at 11999 Lawnview Ave., May 26. Camera of unknown value removed at 12105 Lawnview, May 27. Catalytic converter removed from vehicle at 11550 Olde Gate Drive, May 30.
June 16, 2010
June 16, 2010
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Published on Jun 17, 2010
Published on Jun 17, 2010
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