Your Community Press newspaper serving Evendale, Glendale, Sharonville, Springdale, Wyoming
GOOD SPORTS Meet the 2012-2013 Tri-County Press Sportsman and Sportswoman of the Year. See Sports, A8.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26, 2013
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Wyoming may change multi-family zoning code By Kelly McBride firstname.lastname@example.org
Wyoming City Council will consider a change to its zoning code that would benefit multi-family residences within the singlefamily zoning district. Council conducted a public hearing June 17 on an ordinance that would amend part of the city’s planning and zoning code that affects those buildings. Community Development Director Terry Vanderman explained during the public hearing that the current code doesn’t allow the owners of buildings housing more than two households to make improvements without reducing the occupancy to two families. The amendment would allow the city to consider each situation individually. The discussion arose when a development plan application and rezoning request for a four-family property within the singlefamily district was presented to the city’s planning commission. According to the ordinance, “upon reSee CODE, Page A2
Sharonville adds party to Fourth celebration By Kelly McBride email@example.com
Sharonville has ramped up its July 4 celebration with a party. The city will hold its annual parade, looping through downtown to Depot Square, but this year parade-goers can stay for the Fair at the Square. “It’s a way to have something more to do, yet we stated within a time period earlier in the day,” Mayor Kevin Hardman said. This year’s theme is “Sharonville Past, Present and Future.” The parade will begin at the corner of Reading and Sharon roads, and will follow the downtown loop. Residents can participate in the parade in several ways: » enter a float, classic car, mascot or musical group, or participate as a marcher or performer; See FOURTH, Page A2
Jamie Bigle, with Karen, wears the T-shirt designed in her honor. The shirt features monogrammed boxing gloves, for her fight against pancreatic cancer. KELLY MCBRIDE/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Springdale firefighters wear
to support fight against pancreatic cancer
By Kelly McBride firstname.lastname@example.org
Springdale firefighters are wearing purple in support of one of their own. Firefighter Jamie Bigler’s wife, Karen, is in stage four of her battle with pancreatic cancer, a diagnosis that came late and hit hard. Karen, 43, had noticed a nagging pain in her back, but attributed it to a car accident last September.
Now you can get more for your dollar. In the next seven to 10 days your carrier will be collecting for your Tri-County Press. When you pay your carrier the monthly charge of $3.50, you will receive a coupon worth $3.50 off a classified ad, Not only will you be helping to supplement your carrier’s income, you will also be saving money doing it. This month we salute Jordan Rucker. Jordan is 11 years old and attends Sharonville Elementary. He has
BUDDING SUCCESS B1
PAINTING THE FUTURE
Contech employee plant a garden at the St. Joseph Home.
Leaders have grand designs for Art Institute. See Evelyn Perkins column, A4
OH: 27844 KY: HM04951
When her gall bladder failed soon afterwards, the blame switched and her gall bladder was removed. When the pain was still there even after a subsequent bout with pneumonia, “we said something’s going on,” Jamie said. An appointment with an oncologist revealed pancreatic cancer, but they felt it was manageable. “They found a tumor, but they were hopeful,” Jamie said. “We would do chemo and radiation.
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“We were all gung-ho, but the day before chemo was supposed to start, the doctor found it had metastasized to her liver. “Now, instead of undergoing chemo to get better, it was chemo to buy time.” In the past five months, Karen lost about 40 pounds and now weighs only 89 pounds. Depression grabbed her and she found it difficult to get out of bed many See PURPLE, Page A2
three older brothers and one sister. He loves sports, especially football and basketball. He spends a lot of time playing outside. Most of his earnings are deposited in the bank, he deposits the coins he receives into his lunch account at school. For information about our carrier program, call circulation manager Steve Barraco at 248-7110, or e-mail him at email@example.com.
Vol. 29 No. 43 © 2013 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
See page A2 for additional information
1,700 IN SAVINGS
*Not valid on previous sales or with any other offer. Subject to credit approval. Valid on qualifying systems only. Offer valid 04/01/13 to 06/15/13. Next day installation offered on a first-come, first-served basis. See dealer for details. CE-0000549255
A2 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JUNE 26, 2013
Auditor visits Evendale to talk taxes By Leah Fightmaster
Ohio’s state auditor stopped by Evendale recently to chat with local leaders. Dave Yost was in Evendale June 10 for an hourlong meeting, mostly regarding House Bill 5 and centralized tax collection, or the collection of all taxes by the state. He said while some state legislators said that collecting taxes from local jurisdictions would be more streamlined and inexpensive, he believes many local governments are collecting their taxes as cheaply as it can be done. Jack Cameron, Evendale’s administrative assistant to the mayor, said that though they have been told Issue 5 is off the table, he and many others don’t quite believe it’s true. He added that while he thinks many agree that uniformity, such as in term definitions and methods, related to tax collection isn’t a bad idea, they’re uncomfortable with allowing the state to take over local tax collections entirely. “We’re leery of the central collection issue, even though they’ve said it isn’t on the table,” Cameron said. “(The bill) is an easy vehicle to put it back on the table.” Evendale tax administrator Cindy Vaske said
Code Continued from Page A1
viewing the development plan application and rezoning request, the Planning Commission found that the proposed improvements would likely increase the value of the property not only to the current owner, but also to
Fourth Continued from Page A1
State auditor Dave Yost. COLUMBUS DISPATCH
that she, too, agrees with the idea of uniform tax collection, but the House bill is written in a way that could bring centralized tax collection back as a possibility. Evendale Vice Mayor Stiney Vonderhaar said allowing the state to collect all taxes would likely result in a revenue loss for the village because more of it would stay in Columbus. Yost said that he’s against centralized tax collection, and has told legislators as such. He added that at least for this general assembly, although elections are next year, it won’t make it through. “I’m against it in any general assembly,” he said. “I think it’s a bad idea. It penalizes the folks who are able to be efficient.” Want more updates for Evendale? Follow Leah Fightmaster on Twitter: @LCFightmaster.
» bring a patriotic pet to walk in the pet parade unit; » decorate your child’s bike with red, white and blue for the bicycle parade unit. Applications are available at www.sharonville.org. The parade lineup begins at 11:30 a.m. on Sharon Road near the Sharonville VFW for parade units and participants. Walking and marching units will line up on Ohio Avenue. Participants are encouraged to park in the public lot behind Depot Square. The parade will begin at noon. “We understand the importance of this day,” Hardman said, “and this is a way to celebrate as a community.” » Wyoming will kick off Independence Day with its annual parade, but this year it will take a new route. The theme, “Pop! Bang! Sparkle!” sets the tone for a neighborhood parade float competition.
the community.” The panel found that the planning and zoning code would not allow the building to be altered, though members agreed that the improvements would be beneficial. “The changes to the code will allow improvements to be made to nonconforming structures,” Vanderman said, “without reducing the number
Evendale Recreation Center is collecting registration for the 32nd annual 10K run and 4.5-mile walk. Runners and walkers interested in the events can register with the recreation center. Cost is $15 and includes a free T-shirt – guaranteed until June 26. The cost is $20 on race day. Both the run and the walk begin at 8 a.m. at the recreation center, 10500 Reading Road, and prizes will be given to race winners. Food will be available to participants after the race. In the evening, the village’s Fourth of July fest takes place in the outfield of baseball diamond three and in the multipurpose room at the recreation center. Beginning at 6 p.m., games, raffles, face painting, cornhole and inflatables will be ready for kids, as well as live music from Saffire Express, food and fireworks at 10 p.m., said David Nichols, director of recreation at Evendale. Those interested in the races can register online at www.evendaleohio.org or at the Evendale Recreation Center. For more information, contact the recreation center at 563-2247. The race and activities at the evening event benefit Phi Lambda Pi, Evendale’s teen organization.
Glendale and Springdale have no plans for a Fourth of July celebration.
The new route will run from Oak Avenue west onto Wyoming Avenue, then north on Springfield Pike to east on Wentworth Avenue, south on Burns Avenue and east on Wyoming Avenue, where the parade concludes. Afterwards, chil-
Continued from Page A1
concert on the
Monday, July Monday, J ly 1, 1, 2013 8 p.m. pm Cincinnati Pops p Orchestra Corner of Mill and Waycross Road Free admission and parking Grounds open at 6 p.m. Fireworks show following the concert Family picnics welcome Food and beverages available No pets please Alcohol-free event
days. Finally, she decided to stop chemotherapy, thinking it was the cause of her extreme nausea and weight loss. “But then she realized it was the cancer,” Jamie said. Now she has another reason to resume treatment, and hope. This isn’t the first time the Springdale Fire Department, a brotherhood of the highest strength, has bound together to support fellow emergency workers whose wives have been stricken. Former Firefighter/ Paramedic Steve Coley lost his wife, Jill, to pan-
dren’s games and an award ceremony will take place at the Wyoming Avenue gazebo. The Wyoming Family Aquatic Center will be open from noon to 5 p.m., and admission is free to all Wyoming residents. The festivities will continue at Oak Park, be-
creatic cancer eight years ago. Fire Chief Mike Hoffman lost his wife a few years ago. Firefighters wore pink in October 2011 to support Joe Lehn’s wife, Gina, as she battled breast cancer. Gina lost that battle a short time later. Many members of the fire department attended City Council’s June 19 meeting, to request the support of the elected officials as the department raises funds and morale for the Bigler family. They’re wearing customized purple T-shirts in July, to mark the couple’s anniversary, and will sell them for $15 each, as a fund raiser for the family. Donations also can be made at Northside Bank and Trust. Donors should
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
Dick Maloney Editor ......................248-7134, firstname.lastname@example.org Kelly McBride Reporter ...................576-8246, email@example.com Leah Fightmaster Reporter ..............248-7577, firstname.lastname@example.org Melanie Laughman Sports Editor .......248-7573, email@example.com Nick Dudukovich Sports Reporter .......248-7570, firstname.lastname@example.org Scott Springer Sports Reporter ..........576-8255, email@example.com
To place an ad ............................513-768-8404, EnquirerMediaAdvertising@enquirer.com
For customer service ....................576-8240 Stephen Barraco Circulation Manager ....................248-7110, firstname.lastname@example.org Lynn Hessler District Manager ...........248-7115, email@example.com
To place a Classified ad .................242-4000, www.communityclassified.com CE-0000559842
were built before we had zoning,” Councilwoman Jenni McCauley said of the more-than 50 residences. “This (current code) makes it difficult to be maintained and improvements to be made the way the neighbors would like to see.” City Council will vote on the ordinance at the July 15 meeting.
Ameritas & City of Forest Park Present:
of units.” Proposals must be approved by the Architectural Review Board. The current code discourages reinvestment into non-conforming structures, Vanderman said of the multi-family residences within the single-family district. “These properties, which were built as multi-family residences,
To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.
Fourth of July celebrations combine patriotism and fun. FILE PHOTO
ginning at 5:30 p.m., with games and activities. My Sister Sarah will perform at 7:45 p.m., and fireworks will begin at 9:45. Oak Park will be restricted to emergency vehicles, so residents are asked to park on surrounding streets and at Wyoming High School. A shuttle bus will operate from 7:30 until an hour after the fireworks are finished, from the high school on Pendery Avenue and the Tot Lot former Municipool parking lot.
mention Jamie Bigler’s name. During the City Council meeting, Capt. Scott Williams presented the couple with a check for $500 from the Firefighters Association, and another check for $500 from the International Association of Fire Fighters Local 4027. The purple T-shirts, designed by Williams’ wife, Melissa, feature monogrammed boxing gloves. The gloves, marked K for Karen and B for Bigler, represent the fight she’s waging against cancer. “When she was diagnosed,” Jamie said, “the doctor told her to put her gloves on and fight.” Karen said the support of Springdale’s emergency workers has given her a new reason to fight. “I had quit chemo, but because of this, it shows that people really do care,” Karen said. “Because of this, I’m restarting chemo. “I do have people that care about me. That they come together when you need them, that means the world to me. “The words thank you and I love you don’t have the same meanings as when you’re going through something like this,” she said. “Now I’ve got extra oomph to fight.”
Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B9 Schools ..................A7 Sports ....................A8 Viewpoints ............A10
JUNE 26, 2013 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • A3
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A4 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JUNE 26, 2013
A grand design for Art Institute Northern Kentucky University melds perfectly with the art field in which he was immersed through the years. Cyndi’s other son loves horses and owns Heritage Farms. Marion is from Milwaukee and lives in Cleves. Her daughter and son live in Cincinnati and her grandson graduated from Annapolis and now pilots jets. Her granddaughter attends the University of Missouri majoring in communications, and was selected to attend Kensington University in London. Marion and Cyndi started AIC in 1976 because they wanted the best school in Cincinnati. They knew what was needed here. Assignments are given on Monday and due on Friday, thus imitating what students will find in the work world. Some stu-
When I made an appointment to interview Cyndi Mendell, vice president of admissions at the Art Institute of Cincinnati (AIC) in Springdale, I hit the trifecta. I also met CEO Marion Allman and Cyndi’s son and president, Sean Mendall. Evelyn Outgoing, Perkins experienced and COMMUNITY PRESS talented, COLUMNIST these three represent the epitome’ of what the art school is all about. Cyndi lives in Fort Thomas, where she runs an art school for children on Saturdays. She serves on several high school advisory boards and her art is shown in galleries. Sean’s MBA from
CEO of the Art Institute of Cincinnati Marion Allman, Vice President Cyndi Mendall and President Sean Mendall in the library of their graphic design art school. EVELYN PERKINS/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
dents remain at the school until closing, and that’s OK. The staff un-
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derstands that you can’t turn art off and on. Marion was schooled at the Gable Art School. When the owner became ill, she was asked to run the school. That is where she met Cyndi, who was teaching and free lancing in the retail fashion industry. Marion later worked for the Friedman Advertising Agency. Her published belief is, “It takes an artist to understand an artist ... AIC College of Design differs from other design colleges. We are owned and operated by designers ... we own our own building and are committed to offering a sound practical graphic design
education.” Choosing art at an early age despite her father’s doubts, Marion designed Fifth Third Bank’s “Jeanie” ATM. Her honors are many, among which are the 1999 “Lifetime Achievement Award” from the Art Directors’ Club of Cincinnati and service as past president and currently a charter member of The International Council of Design Schools. Marion is a member of both Greater Cincinnati’s and Springdale’s Chambers of Commerce. Cyndi and she are thrilled to be in Springdale and have such great neighbors.
For example, Costco lets them use their parking lot when they have an overflow and Costco also hires some of the students. Thank AIC is for the beautiful large urns you see in Springdale. Dogs reflect their owner’s personalities and Casey and Cassie, the Bichon Frises, cheerfully greet you with artistic canine charisma. Everywhere you look are brilliant expressions of the graphic world. Art instructors can hold art shows there. All teachers have at least a master’s degree. AIC has just instituted a new threeyear bachelor degree program and they are most proud of the scholarships for new students. Incoming and secondyear students have $150,000 in scholarships available. Your career opportunities are endless, ranging from comic books, to CD design, greeting cards, TV station art director, theme park set designer, fabric design and the list goes on. AIC is the perfect place to reach your artistic potential. Call Cyndi at 513-7511206 and take a look at their website www.aic-arts.edu. You’ll be impressed. 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.
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JUNE 26, 2013 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • A5
Shakespeare goes to summer camp By Kelly McBride firstname.lastname@example.org
Shakespeare is in Sharonville this summer. A summer drama camp for kids, run by a member of the Sharonville Fine Arts Center Board of Directors, has brought 11 kids to the stage, to perform “Macbeth.” The two-week camp was organized by Susan Wyder, who is also a member of the Princeton Board of Education and a retired teacher from Sharonville Elementary. As a Sharonville teacher, Wyder had organized a Renaissance Festival at the school each year. Those costumes were made available for the summer camp, where budding actors could enjoy the full effect of the 11th Century play. The script, from “Shake Hands with Shakespeare,” is geared toward elementary school children. The actors rehearsed four days a week, and will perform for the public June 29, with plays at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. at the Fine
Arts Center, 11165 Reading Road. The camp, at $100 per camper, will serve as a fund raiser for the Fine Arts Center. It’s an opportunity to expose the kids to Shakespeare at an early age. “I wanted them to have the experience of performing Shakespeare on the stage,” Wyder said. The program brought students from several schools, including Good Shepherd Catholic Montessori, Sharonville Elementary, Leaves of Learning and Princeton Community Middle School. Cesar Vanegas, 9, who attends Sharonville Elementary, said he wanted to see what it was like to perform in a play. “It’s new, and I wanted to see if I like acting,” he said. Ella Hiles, 9, of Sharonville Elementary, said she enjoys drama. “I’m very dramatic,” she said. “I’m good at it.” It was fun to dress up and get up on stage, but the campers agreed that learning their lines was a challenge.
“The hardest part is memorizing my lines,” Aiko Kimura, 10, of Good Shepherd Catholic Montessori. “The most fun part is getting dressed up.” “That’s the hard part,” Cesar said of learning his script. “But you have to do it. “Those lines don’t just get in your head by themselves.” Erica Bechtel, 13, of Princeton Community Middle School, and Evan Gilland, 13, of Leaves of
FINNEYTOWN — Holy Trinity-St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church parish administrator Eugene Nicholas said he hopes people leave the Panegyri Greek Festival full and happy. “We try to make sure everyone feels welcome and can experience the Greek culture,” he said. The 39th annual festival is 5 to 11 p.m. Friday, June 28; 3 to 11 p.m. Saturday, June 29; and 1 to 8 p.m. Sunday, June 30, at the church, 7000 Winton Road. Free parking is available at St. Xavier High School, 600 W. North Bend Road, with shuttle service to the festival. There will be traditional Greek food and desserts, dancing, entertainment and cooking demonstrations. There will also be tours of the church, the church bookstore will be open and there will be some market vendors selling clothing and jewelry. Carnival rides are also part of the festival. “Our biggest focus is the food,” Nicholas said, adding that last year they sold 12,000 gyros. A gyro is a pita bread sandwich made with a blend of beef and lamb meat, tomatoes, onions and is topped with tzatziki sauce, a blend of Greek yogurt and cucumbers. He said they will also offer Greek express dinners with a choice of one of five entrees including chicken and lamb served with rice pilaf, green beans, Greek salad and bread. He said for those
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Aiko Kimura, right, looks on as Evan Gilland, left and Erica Bechtel practices their lines from "Macbeth" during a Shakespeare summer camp in Sharonville. KELLY MCBRIDE/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
HELPING YOU BE WELL, RIGHT WHERE YOU LIVE. James N. Muth, MD, PhD, is not only a cardiologist with Mercy Health – The Heart Institute, he’s also a neighbor and friend living and working on the west side of Cincinnati. In fact, one of his favorite things to do is watch the races at Lawrenceburg Speedway, a west side landmark. Like all Mercy Health providers, Dr. Muth is dedicated to caring for the community
who may be shy of trying new things, there will be Skyline chili available which, he added, was started by Greek immigrants. “We have the festival set up so that the main courses are right there when you walk in,” he said. “There will be a la carte items like the Greek pizza and we have loukoumathes, which are Greek doughnuts that people like to buy right before they leave.” General chairman for the festival Frank Cook said that once you walk through the front gate, you have a good time. “People put down a hundred bucks to eat, drink and be Greek for an hour,” he said. He said that he likes to see people enjoy the festival. “It’s great to see the smiles on people’s faces and knowing that we’re bringing joy to the community,” he said. While Nicholas said he may be partial, he said he thinks you can’t have a better time in Cincinnati. “I think we put on the best festival in town,” he said. Admission to the festival is $2 and children ages 12 and younger are free. Greek dancers will perform every hour during the festival. Cooking demonstrations will be at 5:30 p.m., 8 pm. and 9:30 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and at 2:30 p.m., 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. Sunday. For more information, including detailed descriptions of Greek food, visit www.holytrin ity.oh.goarch.org/ or call the church at 591-0030. Dancing at the Greek festival from left, are Michael Fritz, Mary Leon, Matthew Francis and Alison Papathanas.
For more about your community, visit Cincinnati.com/Sharonville.
MY HEART IS IN THE SAME PLACE AS YOURS
Everyone feels welcome at Greek festival By Monica Boylson
Learning, had previous experience on stage, but wanted the opportunity to perform Shakespeare. “I like acting, and I’ve done Shakespeare before,” Erica said, “and I want as many opportunities as I can to do more.”
in which he and his family live. He is one of more than 9,000 physicians and employees who live and work in Greater Cincinnati and surrounding areas, delivering advanced, compassionate care to help you be well, right where you live. To ﬁnd a Mercy Health Primary Care Physician or Specialist, call 513-981-2222 or visit e-mercy.com/physicians.
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A6 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JUNE 26, 2013
Glendale names 2 assistant fire chiefs By Kelly McBride email@example.com
Glendale has filled its assistant fire chief vacancy with two officials. The pair, who include a recently retired fire chief, were sworn in to the volunteer department during a May council meeting. William (B.J.) Jetter and Mike Reenan began work immediately, sharing the workload and the hours on call in the department that includes 48 volunteer firefighters. Their appointments replace former assistant Chief Kevin Hardwick, who was named fire chief in March. Hardwick said the village received 10 applications for the position. The job description included a minimum of 12 years in the fire service. “All applicants had experience as an officer in their fire departments,” Hardwick said of the applications that came from Sycamore Township, Colerain Township, Springdale, Reading, Springfield Township, Harlan Township, West Chester Township, Deerfield Township, Cleves and Glendale. “Most people had much
Glendale Mayor Ralph Hoop, right, shakes William (B.J.) Jetter's hand and congratulates Mike Reenan after the pair were sworn in as assistant fire chiefs. Afterwards, their wives, Judy Reenan, far left, and Judy Jetter pinned their new designations to their lapels. KELLY MCBRIDE/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
more than the 12-year minimum.” Jetter recently retired from the Sycamore Township Fire Department, where he served as chief for 17 years. He has more than 35 years in fire service. Among other accomplishments, Jetter was president of the Hamilton County Fire Chiefs Association and serves as a chief of the Greater Cincinnati Hazardous Materials Team. Jetter teaches at Cincinnati State Technical and Community College, and is an instructor for the National Fire Academy. His career began with the Deer Park Fire De-
partment before he moved to Sycamore Township. Hardwick worked with Reenan at the New Burlington Fire Department. Reenan, who comes to Glendale from the Colerain Township Fire Department, has more than 40 years in fire service. He will retire from the Colerain Township department later this year, where he is part of the township’s Command Officers rotation. The chief said that while details are still being worked out, Reenan will lead the training program and work to establish the Glendale Fire Academy, which will in-
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clude various levels of fire and EMS topics. Jetter will handle operational activities, inspections, compliance and training. Each assistant chief will contribute 48 hours per month to the Glendale department. “Not all of these hours will be on station,” Hardwick said, “but it’s time that is dedicated to the department. I am so pleased to have these two men a part of our department,” Hardwick said. “Mike will bring a renewed vitality to our training program and the ability to make us an elite training department. “B.J. is very well known in the Cincinnati area, the state of Ohio and the national level,” the chief said. “His connections and contacts can greatly benefit our department. “He, too, carries instant credibility that enhances our senior leadership,” Hardwick said. “We are fortunate to have both with us.” Hardwick said the decision to appoint two assistant chiefs echoes the department’s structure prior to 2008. “The main reason is to share the load of the position between two people, so the job isn’t overwhelming to only one,” Hardwick said. “This way, we can also spread the senior leadership to better work with all of our firefighters.” For more about your community, visit Cincinnati.com/Glendale.
Sharonville supports National Stuttering Awareness Week By Kelly McBride firstname.lastname@example.org
Sharonville has recognized national Stuttering Association Awareness Week. City Council passed a resolution supporting the national awareness, and presented a plaque in support of the association to Pam Woebkenberg May 14. According to the resolution, President Reagan in 1988 proclaimed that the United States should observe a Stuttering Awareness Week to show support for the millions of Americans who suffer from stuttering. The National Stuttering Association recommended that the second week in May of every year should be observed as National Stuttering Awareness Week, which city officials voted to observe in Sharonville. The resolution describes stuttering as a disorder that impacts
the ability of millions of Americans to properly communicate through speech, and has no known cure.” “There are Chapters of the National Stuttering Association in Cincinnati and in Cincinnati North giving people who suffer from this frustrating and potentially emotionally stressful disorder the opportunity to learn by education from others,” the resolution stated. By unanimous vote, council members voted in support of the resolution, which concluded: “Be it hereby resolved by the Council of the City of Sharonville that the City hereby actively supports the national Stuttering Association Awareness Week.” For more about your community, visit Cincinnati.com/Sharonville. Get regular Sharonville updates by signing up for our email newsletter. Visit Cincinnati.com/Sharonville.
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JUNE 26, 2013 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • A7
Editor: Dick Maloney, email@example.com, 248-7134
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
Nine Scarlet students medal in regionals
St. Michael student Jonathan Breeze helps Dr. Kilowatt with a demonstration of kinetic verses potential energy. PROVIDED
St. Michael students welcome COSI on Wheels
St. Michael students were treated to an exciting and educational day when COSI on Wheels visited the school. With the help of Dr. Kilowatt, students learned about creating energy and renewable and non-renewable resources. Through hands-on activities, They were able to test the power of wind, water, learn about energy conservation, and even discover how much energy is used to power a light bulb. Students and even a few teachers were able to help Dr. Kilowatt with some of the demonstrations. Everyone had a great day of learning and exploration, and St. Michael is proud to have hosted such a terrific program for its students.
St. Ursula Academy National Merit Finalists are, from left, Marissa Luft, Abigail Morgan, Kristen Ochs, Jordan Maier, Kristen Smith, Liz Reilly, Kathleen Coughlin, Libby Nawalaniec and Sarah Braley. THANKS TO JILL GREVER CAHILL
St. Ursula has nine National Merit Finalists St. Ursula Academy’s nine seniors named National Merit semifinalists in the fall were named finalists in the competition by the National Merit Scholarship Corporation for 2012-2013. These academically talented high school seniors finished in the top 1 percent of students nationwide who took that PSAT exam as juniors. They will continue in the competition for more than $36-million in National Merit Scholarships. The semifinalists are: » Sarah E. Braley of Springfield Township; » Kathleen M. Coughlin of Anderson Township;
» Elizabeth L. Kelly of Delhi Township; » Marissa J. Luft of Liberty Township; » Jordan M. Maier of Glendale; » Abigail C. Morgan of Pleasant Ridge; » Libby A. Nawalaniec of Kenwood; » Kristen A. Ochs of Union Township; » Kristen M. Smith of Ft. Mitchell, Ky. These seniors are competing next month for 8,300 Merit Scholarship awards worth more than $32-million. The National Merit Scholarships will be awarded in March 2013.
“We are so proud of each and every one of these finalists. Not only do they work hard in school but they are women of faith, integrity and courage and they are making a better world,” St. Ursula Principal Craig Maliborski said. St. Ursula Academy teachers and students work together to participate in an educational process that promotes reflective thinking, problem solving techniques, and higher level thinking. All are necessary elements for success on the PSAT test, which determines those chosen as either semifinalists or Commended Students.
Nine students in the Early Childhood Education program at Scarlet Oaks Career Campus won medals in regional FCCLA competition and four qualified for state competition. The junior early childhood education team of Destiny Simmons of Winton Woods, Hannah Mohammed of Milford, Antoinette (A.J.) Artis of Winton Woods and Maria Sotelo of Princeton won a gold medal and qualified for state competition in their event. The senior early childhood education team of Sierra McCormack of Norwood and Brittany Loch of Deer Park won a silver medal in the team event. Devanay Yelling, a senior from Sycamore, won a bronze medal in the language and literacy event. Holly Kratzer, a junior from Mason, won a silver medal in the language and literacy event, and Mackaela Stokely of Wyoming won a gold medal in the concept curriculum event. FCCLA, or Family, Career and Community Leaders of America is a nonprofit national career and technical student organization for young men and women in Family and Consumer Sciences education in public and private school through grade 12. More than 200,000 members in nearly 6,500 chapters are active in a network of associations in 50 states, including the Virgin Islands and Puerto Rico. Chapter projects focus on a variety of youth concerns, including teen pregnancy, parenting, family relationships, substance abuse, peer pressure, environment, nutrition and fitness, teen violence and career exploration.
Second-grade students from Robin Guenther's and Mandy Pence’s class with Evendale Elementary Principal Tonya Wright and Evendale Commons Wal-Mart assistant manager Chris Applequist. From left: front, Brittany Gause, Rebecca Seibert, Braden Gause, Melanie Kessler and Jack McDaniel; middle, Madison Tolbert, Carson McDaniel, Emanuel Harris and Yun Park. THANKS TO MARJORIE MILLENNOR
Evendale academic all-stars The top 10 students in each class of Evendale Elementary School’s academic all star challenge enjoyed a luncheon
with Principal Tonya Wright. Recognition was given to all students who participated in the challenge.
Students who participated in the Evendale Elementary academic challenge from fifth-grade are, from left: front, Nathan Chen, Ben Rupard and Devin Morris; second row, Hannah Runyan, Ambriyana Watkins, Sal Giolando, Carly Petersman, James Price and Clay Kessler; back row, Shamari Bonner, Israel Ball and Zach Lichtenberg. Standing in the back is Evendale Commons Wal-Mart assistant manager Chris Applequist. THANKS TO MARJORIE MILLENNOR
A8 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JUNE 26, 2013
Editor: Melanie Laughman, firstname.lastname@example.org, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Junior Casey Howell pitches at Reading during Wyoming’s 4-3 loss on April 18. Howell went 2-for-4 at the plate, as did fellow junior Will Marty. Marty and senior Daniel Gilbert each had a double for the Cowboys. THANKS TO ROD APFELBECK
Senior captain Abby Keller makes a save while freshman defender Meredith Glover holds off a Cincinnati Country Day player during Wyoming’s 3-2 win over CCD Sept. 27. THANKS TO ROD APFELBECK
Wyoming’s Howell Keeper Keller leaves impressions ready to make on, off field saves at next level By Nick Dudukovich
By Nick Dudukovich
WYOMING — Wyoming High School senior-to-be Casey Howell is playing summer ball for Team Cincinnati this summer. If you watch the pitcher close enough, you’ll notice something on his wrist. It’s a band that has “CM” embroidered on it. The letters are the initials of Christine Miller, a Wyoming teacher who died this spring. Several boys on the team had Miller as a teacher, and wanted to do something for her family. The team invited Miller’s husband and two kids to a game, while also welcoming the children in the dugout. Howell has continued to remember his teacher by wearing the wristband. “Just whenever you play with something like that, It just feels different wen you don’t have it with you,” Howell said. “I just thought it was important to continue honoring her memory.” Head baseball coach Chris Fiehrer said Howell is a good kid, and it was important for him, as well as the team, to recognize Miller. “That’s a nice gesture by him that he wants to continue to wear it…for us in the high school season, (the team) really wanted to wear that do something to honor her.” Howell, who was voted the Tri-County Press Sportsman of the Year, was described as a supportive individual on his nomination form. Whether comforting a mourning family, or giving encouraging words to a teammate, he’s known as someone who’s there to lift up others. He also takes care of business in-between the lines. As a linebacker for the football team, Howell was fourth in the CHL in tackles with 104. This past spring, he posted a 1.31 ERA en route to earning second-team all-CHL recognition. “From a baseball standpoint, he plays very hard. When he’s out there, he’s hustling…and plays hard-nosed,” Fiehrer said. “He goes out there and gives us a chance. He was the victim of some tough luck, but the ERA was low and he was definitely probably one of the best pitchers in our league, no doubt about it.” Howell is quick to point out that none of his stats would be possible without teammates. “As a linebacker, it’s a lot easier when people have to double team lineman in front you….and (in baseball), I have had fantastic catchers (Daniel Gil-
Talk to recent Wyoming High School graduate Abby Keller, and it’s easy to see why the goalkeeper will be suiting up to play Division I soccer at Indiana State next season. Keller’s competitive drive is obvious. It’s a reason she went from being new to the position as a freshman, to a three-time team MVP for the Cowboys, as well as being named first-team allCincinnati Hills League and first-team all-district as a senior. Keller was the epitome of a stand out player player at Wyoming and she closed out her prep career with one more accolade, as readers of the TriCounty Press voted Keller as its Sportswoman of the Year. She won two Cincinnati Reds tickets courtesy of the Reds. Keller’s competitive spirit is something that proved useful off the field. Among her numerous awards and accolades, she was also a three-time AllSouthwest Ohio Academic recipient. “I’ve always been such a competitive person, which can be a downfall,” Keller said before letting out a laugh. “But I’m competing in most everything I do…” Managing sports and school can be arduous, but it’s something that’s paid off in the long run, according to Keller. “It’s very difficult (to balance school, sports and a social life). Most of my life is soccer and school…It’s difficult, but worth it, especially if you love the sport you’re playing.” When Keller moves to Indiana State later this summer, she’ll certainly take her competitive drive with her, which will be necessary for competing at the next level. Keller’s competitive trait is something that stood out to Indiana State head coach Erika True. “Those are the kids that thrive in our college environment….the ones that want to compete and the ones that want to show up every day and train 110 percent,” she said. It’s a reason why Keller was able to learn the position as a freshman on the junior varsity squad before going on to three dominant years at the varsity level. Her coach at Wyoming, Lauren Gruber, remembered Keller as a ninthgrader who was willing to give the position a shot. “She was willing to just try it...She
The Howell family includes, from left: Dad, Jeff, Casey and mom, Cindy. THANKS TO THE HOWELL FAMILY
THE HOWELL FILE Favorite food: Pizza Place to eat: La Rosa’s Song listening to most: “Jack and Diane,” but also “These are my People” by Rodney Atkins. Last movie seen: “Cabin in the Woods” on Netflix An athlete you admire: Bryce Harper because he always plays hard. Favorite sport to play: Baseball School subject: Social studies Did you know? Howell pitched in seven varsity games as a freshman.
bert and Chris Campbell) who can block the ball, so I can throw what I need to throw.” Howell has always thrived playing in a team environment. It’s something his mother, Cindy Howell, has noticed ever since he started T-ball as a kindergartner. “I think he feels part of a good thing, when he’s on a team. He tries to make everybody feel good about it as well,”Cindy said. She added that her son was never one to watch a lot of sports because he’d rather be in the thick of the action. “He’s a gung-ho sports enthusiast. He doesn’t much like to watch it. He likes to be in it,” Cindy said. With his senior year on the horizon, Howell is taking everything in stride. He’d like to play baseball in college, but is also considering the military. Until it’s time to make that decision, Howell wants to enjoy the time he has left being a Cowboy. “I’m just going to take it one week at a time…and enjoy it while it lasts,” he said.
Abby Keller is the 2013 Tri-County Press Sportswoman of the Year. THANKS TO ROD APFELBECK
THE KELLER FILE Favorite food: Pizza Place to eat: Chipotle Current song: “Mountain Sound” by Of Monsters and Men Last movie seen: The Purge Pre-game rituals: Listening to music Sport to watch besides soccer: Football and basketball School subject: Math In five years: “Hopefully I’ll have graduated and maybe be going to grad school, or looking for job in government.” Did you know? Keller received CHL honorable mention as a sophomore, second-team honors as a junior, and a first-team nod as a senior.
would attend training sessions on her own time and would go to goalkeeper camps to play catch up,” Gruber said. Keller said she loves soccer, and has been drawn to the game ever since she was little. She quenched her thirst for the sport by playing year-round. Playing at the club level helped her grab the attention of college coaches, and in the end, Indiana State was the best fit. She’ll have an opportunity to compete for a starting job, which didn’t hurt in the recruiting process. “We have two freshman keepers coming in, so, the ball is in her court,” True said. “It’s a position to be won....either way I think she’s going to impact our program immediately.” Gruber predicts good things for her former goalie, as long as she keeps the same approach. “If Abby continues with the kind of work ethic and the competitive drive she has, I think that will put her in a position to compete…she needs to do her best and work hard and things will work out for her,” Gruber said.
SPORTS & RECREATION
JUNE 26, 2013 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • A9
Sharonville resident is OHSAA scholar athlete St. Ursula Academy Senior Madeline “Maddie” Reilly of Sharonville was recently awarded the “Scholar Athlete Award” by the Ohio High School Athletic Association for her commitment to academic excellence and participation in interscholastic athletics. One “Scholar Athlete Award” is given to a high school senior at each OHSAA high school. The recipient of this award must have a very high scholastic average and have earned at least four “letters” in varsity sports.
In addition to this, Reilly is in the National Honor Society and has volunteered her time with Matthew 25 Ministries. When asked why Reilly was the ideal recipient of this award, SUA guidance counselor Lauren Williams said,” I think Maddie’s dedication to her academics, her team, and her volunteer efforts show the unique character that she has. Maddie’s courage, humor, maturity, and her compassion for others make her an excellent candidate for this award.”
Reilly plays varsity lacrosse and is the goalie for the varsity field hockey team. Reilly While these sports are very time consuming, Reilly also serves her community and school in other ways. She is a member of the SUA Life Club and also volunteers with CSTAT, an organization that assists with global injustices.
SIDELINES Senior softball league
age or older. Games are once a week at 10 a.m., with a total of eight games through the season. Awards will be given to league winners. Cost of the league is $25 per player, which includes game balls and umpire fees. If interested, call 742-1091 or
A new senior softball league will be offered on Friday morning’s beginning June 28 at Triple Creek, 2700 Buell Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45247. The league is available to anyone 55 years of
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A10 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JUNE 26, 2013
Editor: Dick Maloney, firstname.lastname@example.org, 248-7134
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Supercharge your summer at libraries I love summer—catching fireflies, running through sprinklers, and eating lots of ice cream! You get to wear fewer layers, so you have less dirty laundry. What could be better? How about unlimited free entertainment and information, customized for every single member of the family? “Preposterous!” you say. But it’s not. At the Public Library, you can check out unlimited books, CDs and DVDs on every subject imaginable. Always on the go? Check out e-books or magazines on your tablet. Taking a vacation? Get a special due date so you can read on the beach or enjoy your driving tunes without
having to worry about renewing your stuff. Whatever you need, there’s a way to make it happen. SummerLaura Moster COMMUNITY PRESS time at the library is alGUEST COLUMNIST ways phenomenal because of the Summer Reading program, which is for people of all ages. This year’s theme is “Power up—Read!” and in addition to getting superhero-inspired prizes for reading, you can join us for awesome programs and special events. Try Super Summer Art for the kids (July 11 at
2 p.m. at Wyoming, presented by the generous Wyoming Fine Arts Center); Comic Book Bead Making for your boredto-tears teens (July 12 at 3 p.m. at Reading; I’ve done this before, and it’s rad!), or Superhero Jeopardy for adult superhero aficionados (July 24 at 7 p.m. at Sharonville, with a clever and charismatic host). We also have storytimes, movie nights, and a free lunch program for kids on weekdays at 15 selected locations, including the Reading and Sharonville branches. No registration is required for the free lunch program, which runs through Aug. 9 except for the July 4 holiday. By the way, with your Li-
brary card, you can also look up June’s excellent Consumer Reports article on gas grills from the comfort of your own home. Or download five songs a week and keep them forever. Or pick up the kids’ books for school-assigned reading during the summer, which we’ve already assembled. Or check out a cookbook so you can become the next Emeril. BAM! For a complete schedule of this summer’s programs, contact your local Library branch or visit www.CincinnatiLibrary.org. If superheroes aren’t your cup of tea, don’t fret – we do lots of other things too. With millions of resources and hundreds of programs there’s
bound to be something perfect for you, and with three topnotch branches in our neighborhood, you can probably find it just around the corner. See you soon! The Reading Branch Library is at 9001 Reading Road. Call 513-369-4465. The Sharonville Branch Library is at 10980 Thornview Drive. Call 513-369-6049. The Wyoming Branch Library is at 500 Springfield Pike. Call 513-3696014. Laura Moster is a library services assistant at the Sharonville Branch of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County, 10980 Thornview Drive. Call 513-369-6049. Email Laura.Moster@cincinnatilibrary.org.
Bill aims to end human trafficking
CH@TROOM June 19 question What is your reaction to the Supreme Court ruling that says police can take your DNA when you are arrested for serious and violent crimes?
“Although this may be appealed and reversed later by the Supreme Court, it sounds acceptable to me. The idea, I suppose, is that other crimes might be solved if DNA of an individual can be used to place him/her at a crime scene or be used against the individual as a suspect in these serious and violent crimes. “It is probably another example of the government trying to crack down on terrorism in the long run, not trying to take away rights of individuals; if you accept that the government acts paternalistically in your best interest, it shouldn’t bother you.” TRog
“Hmm. I’ve never been arrested for serious and violent crimes. If that were to happen, I would hope that the police would take my DNA. “At the same time, I would hope that they would be prevented from saving it in a permanent data base if I was exhonorated, and no other cross-references indicated other serious and criminal culpability.” N.F.
“This ruling is very good and don’t tell me that they are infringing on your personal space. Don’t do the crime and you have nothing to worry about.” Dave D.
“The Supreme Court chalked one up for the good guys for a change. How bout that!! “I say ‘Do the crime, surrender your slime.’” T.J.
“Once again the Supremes got it wrong. The only way that DNA should be allowed to be taken without the consent of the arrested person would be with a warrant from a judge which would be based on the probability that the DNA may be of some use in that particular situation. “What they are now allowing is a wide use of personal property in the search of potential felons. I am not a felon and would not allow my DNA to be taken without a legal wrangle, which obviously I could not win now. “Oh, well, big brother wins again.” J.Z.
NEXT QUESTION Do you think Edward Snowden, a former contractor for the National Security Administration, is a hero or a traitor for leaking classified information about the agency’s system of collecting U.S. citizens’ phone and Internet data. Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to email@example.com with Chatroom in the subject line.
The riveting story of Amanda Berry’s brave escape from her captors in a Cleveland neighborhood exploded on the news scene as the Ohio House of Representatives began to consider a bill to protect women and girls like Amanda, Gina DeJesus and Michelle Knight. House Bill 130, called the End Demand bill, will protect victims of human trafficking in Ohio, punish the perpetrators and inflict stiff penalties on those who seek to exploit girls and women for sex. In the last few weeks, women with personal knowledge of this despicable crime presented their cases to the House Judiciary Committee. They told their stories, one by one. Although their names and faces were different, their stories held commonalities. The typical victim was assaulted physically or sexually (or both) when she was only 8-years-old. To escape the abuse, she ran away from home around age 12. Alone and frightened on the street, she accepted help from a kind, older man. He provided shelter, security
and safety. After gaining her trust, he preyed upon her weaknesses. He isolated her from her family and friends – everything she knew. He plied her with powerful drugs and Connie Pillich COMMUNITY PRESS repeatedly raped and beat her into submisGUEST COLUMNIST sion. Then he prettied her up, took photos or video and sold her on the internet. He forced her to have sex with multiple men (sometimes as many as 20!) a night. Failure to perform adequately brought on severe beatings and vicious rapes. This continued for years until she was of no more profit to him. Then he tossed her into some gutter on the street, a piece of trash that he wanted to remove from his car. The lucky ones then get help. Their daily physical torment is over, but they all will suffer from this trauma long afterward. Tragically, this scenario plays out
every day in Ohio. Children are entrapped around age 12 or 13, and in many cases, enslaved for decades. Every year, more than 1,000 girls are trafficked into sex slavery in Ohio. Every year, thousands of men pay money to rape these children. Reports seep into the news occasionally. This year’s Super Bowl was a feast for sex traffickers. Authorities knew it, yet only five women were rescued. Bizarrely, trafficking victims are treated like criminals, while their traffickers and those who pay to rape them go free. House Bill 130 seeks to reverse that. If passed, it will protect those children and women and place the blame where it belongs. I am proud to co-sponsor House Bill 130. It is time we hold the right people accountable and protect those who cannot protect themselves. We should all hope that the legislature passes this important bill. State Rep. Connie Pillich represents Ohio’s 28th House District. She lives in Montgomery with her husband and two children.
Good vacations start with good planning It is finally here – the opportunity to recharge your batteries, reconnect with family and have some fun. Ah, summer vacation! Months of planning are about to pay off for a trip that will hopefully keep you refreshed throughout the season. Regardless of what you have planned this summer, it is important for you to remember to pay attention to the not-so-fun aspects of your summer events. Here are some tips to help keep troubles at bay before, during and after your time away:
Before leaving town
» Thoroughly research your destination and associated costs. Know the price ranges of the restaurants you want to visit and the activities you want to pursue, and understand the terms of your rental or hotel booking. » Set a budget based on your research. Put aside money each week toward your goal, and start early. » Look for deals. Several organizations offer membership discounts, and you may find additional savings through your credit card, the area’s visitors bureau, attraction websites and travel sites. » Try to be flexible on dates. It can make a big difference in the cost of lodging and flights. » Notify trusted neighbors that you’ll be away and when you expect to return. Let them know if you will
A publication of
Ian Mitchell COMMUNITY PRESS GUEST COLUMNIST
have a house sitter. » Place a hold on your mail and newspaper deliveries or ask a friend or neighbor to pick them up. You also may want to have your yard maintained. A pile of newspapers and an overgrown yard can signal an empty
house. » Simulate a “lived-in” appearance by using timers for turn lights and a radio or TV during expected hours. » Notify your credit card providers of your travel plans: When you’re leaving, where you’re going and when you’ll return. This helps companies identify fraudulent charges if your card is used in an area you’re not visiting. » Do not share your travel plans on social networking sites.
During your trip
» Make lunch, rather than dinner, your big meal out. Prices are lower and often the menu is the same. » Take advantage of smartphone apps that can help you find the best prices for gas and other savings. » Use mobile banking apps to monitor accounts and track spending so you don’t have surprises when statements arrive. Ice creams, souvenirs and drink tabs add up fast.
394 Wards Corner Road Loveland, Ohio 45140 phone: 248-8600 email: firstname.lastname@example.org web site: www.communitypress.com
» Never carry large amounts of cash; use traveler’s checks or credit cards. » Take only your driver’s license/ official ID and two credit cards: one to carry, another to lock in a safe in case your wallet is stolen. » Don’t access financial data or personal information on public computers or public Wi-Fi networks. Be cautious when accessing a hotel room Internet connection. » If you use an ATM, choose one inside a bank. Well-lit lobbies with security cameras, bank employees and customers provide more security for you and for the ATM, meaning it is less likely to be a tampering target for fraudsters.
When you return
» Let friends and family know you’re home. » Get your mail. Open it and electronic mail promptly to address bills or other urgent matters. » Continue to monitor your accounts. Check statements to make sure nothing is out of place. If you notice something unusual or fraudulent, contact your provider immediately. Happy trails, and a safe and happy return!
Ian Mitchell is vice president and director of enterprise fraud risk management at Fifth Third Bank.
Tri-County Press Editor Dick Maloney email@example.com, 248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26, 2013
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
St. Joseph Home garden feeds volunteerism Volunteers from Contech Engineered Solutions dig a garden at St. Joseph Home in Sharonville. PROVIDED By Kelly McBride firstname.lastname@example.org
hen Contech Engineered Solutions assembled its list of volunteer opportunities, organizers wanted to link the effort to the environment. The West Chester Township company compiled a group of 11 organizations and set out to help with all things earth: landscaping, cleanup and beautification. A visit to St. Joseph Home in Sharonville made an impact on Contech employees, who decided to plant a garden at the nonprofit ministry of the Sisters of Charity in Cincinnati. Residents get around with the help of specialized wheelchairs, and rely on volunteers and staff. “We’ve talked about planting a garden with our residents for quite some time, but had some logistical concerns,” Dan Connors, St. Joseph Home vice president of operations, said. “Contech’s dedication to the project makes this so simple for us, and we’re excited to move for-
ward.” “When we looked at an opportunity to work with St. Joseph, we felt that by building a garden, we were not only touching the lives of the residents of St. Joseph’s, but we were also touching the lives of Contech employees as well,” Rick Gaynor, vice president of customer solutions said. One of those employees is Contech controller Kristin Patterson, who was moved to the point of volunteering to lead the project at St. Joseph Home. “My first time visiting, I left in tears,” she said. “I met the residents, and you feel for their families; I can’t imagine not being with them every day. “To meet the people who work there, and live there, was touching. “We wanted to do something to benefit them,” she said of the garden, which will provide food for the residents and the opportunity to give any surplus to the community. “Volunteers are certainly transforming the look and feel of this home,” St. Joseph Home
A garden planted and tended by volunteers from Contech Engineered Solutions will provide fresh produce for the residents of St. Joseph Home in Sharonville. PROVIDED
President and CEO Michael Rench said. “This connection is wonderful for our residents. Volunteers help keep us from feeling isolated, and they bring such great ideas and enthusiasm to the place.“ St. Joseph Home dietician Kelly Soudrette-Jones will incorporate the harvest into the menu, and pointed to the added benefits the garden will bring to the residents. “It will give quality time to
our residents with staff and each other enjoying nature and the outdoors, nurturing something and watching it grow,” she said. “It offers a potential learning opportunity related to nutrition, science and nature. “Our new garden will improve the residents’ physical activity, and of course the most important benefit of healthy eating with foods being home grown and the excitement of seeing these foods incorporated into
our menu,” Soudrette-Jones said. “Gardening has been shown to have a positive effect on mental health and well being and we are excited to see its potential here at St. Joe’s.” For more about your community, visit www.Cincinnati.com/Sharonville. Get regular Sharonville updates by signing up for our email newsletter. Visit Cincinnati.com/Sharonville.
Hamilton County Park District launches new name, identity Hamilton County Park District has a new name and brand identity – Great Parks of Hamilton County. Encompassing over 16,560 acres of green space including 21parks and nature preserves, the park system in Hamilton County is indeed great. “The new name, Great Parks of Hamilton County, and new identity are distinctive and easily recognizable, helping to unify our family of parks and widerange of outdoor offerings,” said Jack Sutton, executive director of Great Parks of Hamilton County. “A marketing campaign promoting our name and park amenities is getting underway; it will drive broadened awareness of and engagement in the numerous opportunities afforded by the parks, its services and resources.” Great Parks of Hamilton County reflects the great amount of green space protect-
ABOUT GREAT PARKS OF HAMILTON COUNTY Great Parks of Hamilton County (Hamilton County Park District) is a separate political subdivision of the state of Ohio. It is governed by an independent Board of Park Commissioners who are appointed by the Judge of Hamilton County Probate Court, the Honorable James Cissell. Great Parks of Hamilton County operates under two general sources of revenue including a 1 mill levy passed by the voters of Hamilton County in 2002 and self-generated earned income. Non-tax, or earned income, represents approximately 45 percent of the Great Parks’ total budget. Great Parks of Hamilton County preserves over 16,560 acres of green space of which 80percent is managed as undeveloped natural areas. Visit www.greatparks.org for more information.
ed by the park system, its conservation efforts, nature programming and outstanding recreational opportunities offered throughout the 21 parks and nature preserves, all on a scale like no other park system in our region. The Great Parks bird serves as a visual reminder of what Great Parks stands for, the
preservation of natural resources including land, water and wildlife. This summer, the new name will be incorporated throughout all of the parks, a new, redesigned, user-friendly website will launch and social media platforms will be enhanced. “Our goal is to help Hamilton County residents connect and
engage with each of our parks,” Sutton said. “Through this new identification initiative, you will know that the great experience you have at one of our parks will be just as great as at any of our other parks.” The name and brand identity change did not come quickly. Over the years, park district personnel noticed many residents were not fully aware of the scope of the Hamilton County Park District. In-depth qualitative and quantitative research, including user surveys and focus groups with park users and nonusers, was conducted in 2012. The research demonstrated that many park guests were unaware of all the parks and nature preserves within the Hamilton County Park District network. In addition, many guests were requesting programming and events that are already pro-
vided. “We also found that there was confusion as to the identification of Park District-owned facilities and properties, as distinguished from those owned and operated by other entities of local government,” Sutton said. “Finally, we took a careful look at how we identify and represent our parks and facilities, and we found that some of our park offerings seemed disconnected from one another in many ways. “ The name, Great Parks of Hamilton County, and new identity system were developed in collaboration with Topic Design Group. “Great Parks will broaden awareness of and engagement in the numerous opportunities afforded by the Park District, its services and resources,” said Chris Witham, partner and managing director of Topic.
B2 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JUNE 26, 2013
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, JUNE 27 Auditions Stagecrafters Season Auditions, 7-9:30 p.m., Sharonville Fine Arts Center, 11165 Reading Road, For “Bus Stop” by William Inge, directed by Eve Bolton, “The Dixie Swim Club” by Jessie Jones, Nicholas Hope and Jamie Wooten, directed by Karen Vanover and “Dearly Beloved” by Jones, Hope and Wooten, directed by Michael L. Morehead. Cold readings from script. Free. 554-1014; www.stagecraftersinc.org. Sharonville.
Benefits Dine with Dragonfly, 5-10 p.m., Ferrari’s Little Italy Restaurant, 7677 Goff Terrace, Restaurant will donate 10 percent of dinner receipts to the Dragonfly Foundation. 272-2220; www.ferrarilittleitaly.com. Madeira.
Business Seminars Sharonville Chamber University, 11:30 a.m., Holiday Inn Cincinnati I-275 North, 3855 Hauck Road, Topic: “Sales Success Sessions.” Lunch will be served. $35, $25 members. Registration required. 554-1722; www.sharonvillechamber.com. Sharonville.
Clubs & Organizations L’Aperitif of FABA, 5:30-7:30 p.m., La Petite France, 3177 Glendale-Milford Road, French American Business Alliance meeting. Ages 21 and up. Free. 733-8383; www.europe-cincinnati.com. Evendale. Montgomery Ohio Chamber of Commerce Ice Cream Social, 5:30-7:30 p.m., Walker Bros. Ice Cream, 9425 Montgomery Road, Registration required. 543-3591; www.montgomeryohiochamberofcommerce.com. Montgomery.
Cooking Classes Parent and Child Cooking with Courtney Rathweg, 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m., Cooks’ Wares, 11344 Montgomery Road, Bring child and learn with Courtney that children of any age child can learn basic skills of cooking alongside mom or dad. Geared to ages 6-12. $50. Reservations required. 489-6400; www.cookswaresonline.com. Symmes Township.
Literary - Story Times Story Time with Willy Wonka, 10:30 a.m., Blue Ash Branch Library, 4911 Cooper Road, With the Children’s Theatre of Cincinnati. Free. 369-6051; www.cincinnatilibrary.org. Blue Ash.
Music - Rock Sami and The Ugly Truth, 7 p.m., Rail House, 40 Village Square, 772-3333; www.railhouse1854.com. Glendale.
On Stage - Comedy Cincinnati All-Star Showcase, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, Cincinnati’s best stand-up professional comedians. Ages 18 and up. $4-$8. Reservations required. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
steen Tribute). Free. Presented by City of Blue Ash. 745-8550; blueashevents.com. Blue Ash.
On Stage - Comedy Kyle Kinane, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, $8-$15. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Theater
Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat, 7:30-10 p.m., Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy High School, 11525 Snider Road, New and original resetting of classic Tim Rice and Andrew Lloyd Webber musical. $13, $11 advance. Through June 30. 755-2338; www.triplect.com. Sycamore Township.
Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat, 7:30-10 p.m., Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy High School, $13, $11 advance. 755-2338; www.triplect.com. Sycamore Township.
FRIDAY, JUNE 28
Civil War: Through the Words of Those That Lived It, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, 11450 Lebanon Road, Exhibit looks beyond battles and delves into men and women who fought, provided care and did their part on battlefront and on home front by highlighting those who lived in Southwest
Sharon Woods is having a Free Firsts Appreciation Day from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday, July 1, 11450 Lebanon Road, Sharonville. On this day, residents can enjoy any Hamilton County park without the need for a motor vehicle permit, while enjoying a host of other free and discounted activities. Dress for the weather. The event is free. No vehicle permit is required. Call 521-7275, or visit www.greatparks.org/freefirsts. THANKS TO KIMBERLY WHITTON
On Stage - Theater
Wellness Myths and Misunderstandings, 7-8 p.m., FIT Montgomery, 9030 Montgomery Road, Suite 18, Topic: Making Candy Dandy. Coordinated discussion group to explore health and wellness discoveries found in latest peer-reviewed medical journals. Ages 18 and up. $5. 823-2025; wellnessmyths2013.eventbrite.com. Sycamore Township.
Line Dancing, 6-7 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Music from variety of genres. $10-$15. Registration required. 290-8217; www.fitnessphysiques.net. Blue Ash. Bfit Bootcamp: Women’s Only Fitness Bootcamp, 6-7 p.m., Glendale New Church, 845 Congress Ave., Lose weight and keep it off with customized nutrition plan, full-body workouts, personalized attention, accountability and support. $10. Registration required. 253-7625; concreteandiron.com. Glendale. Pilates Playground, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Works entire body through series of movements performed with control and intention. $15. Registration required. 290-8217; www.fitnessphysiques.net. Blue Ash. MELT Method, 10:30-11:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Unique handsoff bodywork approach that helps prevent pain, heal injury and erase negative effects of aging and active living. $10-$15. Registration required. 290-8217; www.fitnessphysiques.net. Blue Ash. Yoga/Pilates Infusion, 5-6 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Contemporary blend of flowing yoga movements and core-centric Pilates sequences. $10-$15. 290-8217; www.fitnessphysiques.net. Blue Ash. Step N2, 5-6 p.m., Springdale Community Center, 11999 Lawnview Ave., Step aerobics class consists of choreographed step patterns set to motivating R&B music. $5. 346-3910. Springdale.
TUESDAY, JULY 2
Health / Wellness
Codependents Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., The Community of the Good Shepherd, 8815 E. Kemper Road, Room 31. Literature discussion group. Free, donations accepted. Through Aug. 29. 800-0164. Montgomery. Codependents Anonymous, Noon-1 p.m., Blue Ash Presbyterian Church, 4309 Cooper Road, Youth room. Big book/ discussion meeting. Brown bag lunch optional. Open to everyone who desires healthy loving relationships. Donations accepted. 673-0174; www.coda.org. Blue Ash.
bers. Registration required. 563-6663; zwww.gormanfarm.org/ camp. Evendale.
Ohio during Civil War through their writings. $2, $1 ages 5-11, free for members and ages 4 and under. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
Senior Citizens I Only Have Eyes For You, 6:30-8 p.m., Sycamore Senior Center, 4455 Carver Woods Drive, Music by Nelson Henning. Dancing and entertainment. Cash bar available and light refreshments provided. Benefits Sycamore Senior Center. Couple: $20, $15 advance; single: $15, $10 advance. Reservations required. 984-1234; www.sycamoreseniorcenter.org. Blue Ash.
SATURDAY, JUNE 29 Benefits Make-A-Wish Adult ‘80s Prom, 7-11 p.m., Maggiano’s Little Italy, 7875 Montgomery Road, Dinner, drinks and dancing. Best-dressed contest, split-the-pot, gift basket raffle and prom pictures. Ages 21 and up. Benefits Make-AWish Foundation. $50, includes dinner and open well bar. Reservations required. 794-0672. Sycamore Township.
Bfit Bootcamp: Women’s Only Fitness Bootcamp, 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 6-7 p.m., Glendale New Church, $10. Registration required. 253-7625; concreteandiron.com. Glendale. Small Group Personal Training, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Strength movements to build lean muscle, cardio bursts to keep your heart racing, personal training direction and supervision to lead you to fitness goals. Registration required. 290-8217. Blue Ash.
Bfit Bootcamp: Women’s Only Fitness Bootcamp, 8-9 a.m., Glendale New Church, $10. Registration required. 253-7625; concreteandiron.com. Glendale. Rock Solid, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Springdale Community Center, 11999 Lawnview Ave., Outdoor total body strength and conditioning class. Ages 16 and up. Free. 346-3910; www.springdale.org/goplay. Springdale.
Civil War: Through the Words of Those That Lived It, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, $2, $1 ages 5-11, free for members and ages 4 and under. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
Civil War: Through the Words of Those That Lived It, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, $2, $1 ages 5-11, free for members and ages 4 and under. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
St. Vincent Ferrer Parish Festival, 6 p.m.-midnight, St. Vincent Ferrer Church, 7754 Montgomery Road, American and oriental food booths. Beer, wine and lime-a-ritas with writsband and ID. Free. 7919030; www.svfchurch.org. Sycamore Township.
Montgomery Farmers Market, 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Montgomery Elementary School, 9609 Montgomery Road, Vendors grow/ produce what they sell. More than 20 vendors offering vegetables, fruits, herbs, meat, eggs, honey, goat’s milk products, coffee, olive oil, hummus, cheese and baked goods. 9844865; www.montgomeryfarmersmarket.org. Montgomery.
Literary - Poetry Nikki Giovanni Poetry Reading, 7-8 p.m., Wyoming Branch Library, 500 Springfield Pike, With world-renowned poet, writer, commentator, activist and educator. Includes questionand-answer session. Free. Reservations required. 369-6014; cinlib.org/16Csvc6. Wyoming.
Music - Concerts Mio’s Pizzeria Concert Series, 8-11 p.m., Blue Ash Towne Square, Cooper and Hunt roads, Music by Jersey (Bruce Spring-
Festivals St. Vincent Ferrer Parish Festival, 6 p.m.-midnight, St. Vincent Ferrer Church, Free. 791-9030; www.svfchurch.org. Sycamore Township.
Museums General Wayne’s Muster, Noon-5 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, 11450 Lebanon Road, Author John F. Winkler discusses early Cincinnati and its role in
ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to email@example.com along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. Northwest Indian Wars during years 1785-1795. Federal period re-enactment units educate visitors on military culture of Southwest Ohio circa 1780-1794. $5, $3 ages 5-11. Through June 30. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
Music - Big Band Summer Concert Series: Howard Bloemker Orchestra, 7-8 p.m., Twin Lakes Senior Living Community, 9840 Montgomery Road, Selections include big band, Latin, dixieland, show tunes, pop country and more. Free. 247-1330; www.lec.org. Montgomery.
Music - Blues Sonny Moorman Group, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., McCauly’s, 6750 Fields-Ertel Road, Local, power blues group. 489-4047. Sharonville.
Music - Concerts Sizzlin’ Summer Concert Series, 7-9 p.m. DejaVu., Sharon Woods, 11450 Lebanon Road, Bring seating. Free. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Sharonville. Glendale Summer Concerts on the Green, Noon-11:30 p.m., Harry Whiting Brown Community House, 205 E. Sharon Ave., Bring seating and picnic. Free. 771-0333; www.hwbcommunitycenter.org. Glendale.
Music - R&B Bam Powell & The Troublemakers, 7 p.m., Rail House, 40 Village Square, 772-3333; www.railhouse1854.com. Glendale.
On Stage - Comedy Kyle Kinane, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$15. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Theater Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat, 3-5:30 p.m. and 7:30-10 p.m., Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy High School, $13, $11 advance. 7552338; www.triplect.com. Sycamore Township.
Recreation Super Saturday, 10 a.m.-noon, Vineyard Community Church, 11340 Century Circle East, Live workout, superfood tasting and the Beachbody Business Opportunity presentation. Benefits End The Trend of Obesity. Free. Registration required. 748-3635; supersaturdaycincinnati.eventbrite.com. Springdale.
SUNDAY, JUNE 30 Exhibits Civil War: Through the Words of Those That Lived It, 1-5 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, $2, $1 ages 5-11, free for members and ages 4 and under. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
Festivals St. Vincent Ferrer Parish Festival, 4-10 p.m., St. Vincent Ferrer Church, Free. 791-9030; www.svfchurch.org. Sycamore Township.
Museums General Wayne’s Muster, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, $5, $3 ages 5-11. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
On Stage - Comedy Kyle Kinane, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$15. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Theater Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat, 3-5:30 p.m., Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy High School, $13, $11 advance. 755-2338; www.triplect.com. Sycamore Township.
MONDAY, JULY 1 Exercise Classes Bfit Bootcamp: Women’s Only Fitness Bootcamp, 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 6-7 p.m., Glendale New Church, $10. Registration required. 253-7625; concreteandiron.com. Glendale. Pilates Plus, 7-8 p.m., Springdale Community Center, 11999 Lawnview Ave., Unique program of strengthening and stretching exercises through slow, mindful and purposeful movements. $5. 346-3910. Springdale. Small Group Personal Training, 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 5-6 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, Registration required. 2908217. Blue Ash.
Nature Free Firsts Appreciation Days, 7 a.m.-8 p.m., Sharon Woods, 11450 Lebanon Road, Residents can enjoy any park without the need for a motor vehicle permit, while enjoying a host of other free and discounted activities. Free, no vehicle permit required. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org/ freefirsts. Sharonville.
Summer Camps Miscellaneous Advanced Unicycle Camp, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Evendale Cultural Arts Center, 10500 Reading Road, Daily through July 5. For teens ages 13 and up with instructor permission. $100, $90 siblings. 859-581-7100; www.mynoseturnsred.org. Evendale.
Summer Camps - Nature Gorman Heritage Farm Camps, 9-11:30 a.m., Gorman Heritage Farm, 10052 Reading Road, Sprouts Camp. Ages 4-5. $90, $60 members. Campers discover workings of family farm, work with animals and explore the garden. Drop off campers 9:15 a.m., and pick up campers 2:30 p.m. Family farm tour on Fridays only 2 p.m. Dress for weather. $215, $175 mem-
Core Adrenaline, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Blend functional strength training movements with Pilates sequences. $10-$15. Registration required. 290-8217; www.fitnessphysiques.net. Blue Ash. Hatha Yoga, 5-6 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Gentle introductory journey into the world of yoga. $10-$15. Registration required. 290-8217; www.fitnessphysiques.net. Blue Ash. Step N2, 5-6 p.m., Springdale Community Center, $5. 3463910. Springdale. Small Group Personal Training, 4-5 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, Registration required. 290-8217. Blue Ash.
Music - Concerts Mio’s Pizzeria Concert Series, 7-9 p.m., Blue Ash Amphitheatre, 4433 Cooper Road, Free. Music by Cincy Elvis and Cincy Sinatra. 745-8550; blueashevents.com/concert-series.php. Blue Ash.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 3 Exercise Classes Bfit Bootcamp: Women’s Only Fitness Bootcamp, 5:30-6:30 a.m., Glendale New Church, $10. Registration required. 253-7625; concreteandiron.com. Glendale. Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, $15. Registration required. 290-8217; www.fitnessphysiques.net. Blue Ash. Zumba, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Latin-based cardio workout. $10-$15. Registration required. 290-8217; www.fitnessphysiques.net. Blue Ash. Small Group Personal Training, 10:30-11:30 a.m. and 5-6 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, Registration required. 2908217. Blue Ash.
Exhibits Civil War: Through the Words of Those That Lived It, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, $2, $1 ages 5-11, free for members and ages 4 and under. 563-9484; www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org. Sharonville.
Holiday - Independence Day City of Madeira Independence Day Festivities, 8 p.m., Sellman Park, 6700 Marvin Ave., Music by Waiting on Wally. Madeira Mile starts on Miami Avenue at 6:30 p.m. Parade begins 7 p.m. and travels from Madeira High School to St. Gertrude Church. Food booths, activities and entertainment. Fireworks display at 10 p.m. Free. 561-7228; www.madeiracity.com. Madeira. City of Madeira Independence Fireworks, 10 p.m., Sellman Park, 6700 Marvin Ave., Behind Madeira Middle School. Entertainment and fireworks. Dress for weather. Bring seating.Free. 561-7228; www.madeiracity.com. Madeira.
Literary - Libraries Teen Board Gaming, 2:30-4 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Teens and tweens play board games of their choice. Ages 11-18. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.
Music - Acoustic John Walsh, 6 p.m., Rail House, 40 Village Square, Free. 7723333; www.railhouse1854.com. Glendale.
Music - Classical Independence Day Concert, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Montgomery Park, 10101 Montgomery Road, Blue Ash/Montgomery Symphony Orchestra. Theme: the Great American West. Part of Montgomery Independence Day celebration. Free. 549-2197; www.bamso.org. Montgomery.
Runs / Walks Madeira Mile, 6:30 p.m., Madeira-Silverwood Presbyterian Church, 8000 Miami Ave., Raceday registration begins 5:15 p.m. Street race and 1K Family Fun Run precedes parade and kicks off Madeira Independence Day Celebration. Benefits Madeira City Schools. $8 advance. 5614042; www.facebook.com/ MadeiraMile. Madeira.
JUNE 26, 2013 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • B3
Celebrate summer with tomato appetizer, preserves
I opened my freezer yesterday and had to laugh. Nestled among the organic mango slices, edamame, homemade baby food and hibiscus mint syrup were a giant box of store-bought Popsicles in every shade of the rainbow, three Kit Kat candy bars and five Baby Ruths. Well, I guess that’s called balance.
Maggie’s cheesy artichoke and tomato triangles
From Maggie Hoerst, who our grandchildren fondly call “Dez.” Maggie brought this to grandson Luke’s birthday party, and everyone kept coming back for seconds and thirds. It was delicious even at room temperature, so would be great appetizer to tote to that Fourth of July picnic. Yes, that holiday will be here before you know it! RITA’S KITCHEN
16 oz. refrigerated crescent rolls 16 oz. cream cheese, softened Zest of 1 lemon 2 eggs 1 clove garlic, minced 14 oz. can artichoke hearts in water, drained and finely chopped 1 cup Parmesan cheese, divided 2 plum tomatoes, sliced 2 tablespoons fresh parsley 1 ⁄2 teaspoon coarsely ground black pepper
Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Unroll crescent rolls, press the seams to fit 9-inch by 13-inch or jellyroll pan, and press the rolls up the sides just a bit if you can. Bake 10-12 min or until light golden brown. Remove from oven, let cool. Mix cream cheese, zest lemon, eggs, garlic, artichokes and 1⁄2 cup Parmesan cheese. Spread over crust, and then arrange tomato slices over filling. Combine 1⁄2 cup cheese, parsley and black pepper in small bowl and sprinkle evenly over filling. Bake 25-30 min or until light golden brown and set. Cool 10 minutes, cut into 12 squares and cut each square in half diagonally. Makes about 24 appetizers.
Aunt Margaret’s classic tomato preserves
I may have hit upon something unique here. After I published the classic strawberry jam recipe, I received several inquiries about
Rita shares her Aunt Margaret’s recipe for tomato preserves with a touch of lemon. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD.
other classic/put-up preserves and jams, so I will be sharing those heirloom recipes as we go into summer. One request was from Lana, a Florence reader who said “My grandma made tomato preserves with a lemon wedge in every jar. There was no cinnamon, just sugar, lemon and tomatoes. No one seems to have a recipe for it.” Well, guess what, Lana. I do and it’s from my sweet Aunt Margaret, who we call our second mom. Aunt Margaret makes tomato preserves like Lana’s grandmom. Aunt Margaret goes to taste on most things, but I did nail down this recipe with her last year when she gifted me with a jar. 11⁄2 quarts peeled, small yellow or red tomatoes (about 2 pounds or so) 4 cups sugar 1 thinly sliced lemon 3 ⁄4 cup water
To peel tomatoes: Cut an “x” into the bottom end, plunge into boiling water for a minute or so, then when you see the “x” curling at the edges, take the tomatoes out and, when cool enough to handle, pull the skin off with a knife, using the “x” as a tag. Combine sugar, lemon and water and simmer gently for 10 minutes. Add tomatoes and cook gently until tomatoes
become transparent, stirring frequently to prevent sticking. Remove from heat. Cover and let stand 12-18 hours in a cool place. Remove tomatoes and lemon from syrup. Boil syrup 2-3 minutes or longer to thicken. Return tomatoes and lemon to syrup; boil one minute. Remove from heat. Skim foam if necessary. Ladle hot preserves into hot jars, leaving 1⁄4 inch head space. Wipe rims with clean wet cloth. Adjust caps. Process 20 minutes in boiling water canner. Makes about 3 pints.
Tip from Aunt Margaret’s kitchen
If you like, add 1 tablespoon mixed pickling spices and 1⁄2-inch piece fresh gingerroot tied in cheesecloth or in a tea ball and add with the sugar, lemon and water. Remove after you let the preserves stand in cool place. Or add a piece of cinnamon stick to each jar before sealing. You can use green tomatoes if you like.
Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
Centennial Barn wins I-CAIR award Centennial Barn, 110 Compton Road, has been awarded the I-CAIR Award from the Council on American-Islamic Relations, Cincinnati Chapter. Centennial Barn was selected for the award for I-CAIR Encouraging Dialogue award for 2013. Centennial Barn was chosen because its willingness to pursue and foster interfaith dialogue and to work for positive change in interfaith relations. The award was presented to Centennial Barn and received by Maria Meyer, director of Spiritual Programs at Centennial Barn, at on April 20 at the Cincinnati Marriott North in West Chester. Centennial Barn helped plan and facilitate a Muslim-Christian dialogue series and hosted an Interfaith Iftar dinner, the meal that traditionally breaks the fast during Ramadan. “We are humbled and honored to receive this award. It was a privilege to work with CAIR,” said Meyer. Centennial Barn is a
Rose Aleman, director of Centennial Barn, left, with Maria Meyer, spiritual program director, holding the I-CAIR award. PROVIDED
ministry of the Franciscan Sisters of the Poor. It was a working barn built in 1898 and renovated in 2010 as a place for community events, celebrations, business meetings, seminars and retreats. It is located on the 35-acre St. Clare Campus of the Franciscan Sisters of the Poor. Other ministries of the sisters include, Hair-
cuts from the Heart, Tamar’s Place, Our Lady of the Woods, Franciscans for the Poor and the newest ministry, Art for All, a program that takes art into women’s prisons. For more information about Centennial Barn or Franciscan Ministries, go to www.centennialbarn.org or call 513-761-1697.
Duke sponsors June, July orders at Cincinnati ToolBank Duke Energy has made a contribution that will allow all tool orders submitted to the Cincinnati Community ToolBank in the months of June and July to be free of charge. Karen Monday, vice president of foundation and business management with Energy, said Duke has a rich tradition of caring and giving back to the community. “We thought that this would be a great way to support local nonprofits as well as make it easier for our employees that are participating in the company’s Duke Energy in Action campaign,” Monday said. The Duke Energy in Action campaign is an annual company-wide effort that encourages all employees to participate in grassroots volunteer projects in communities that are a part of the Duke Energy service territory. The Cincinnati Community ToolBank is a non-profit organization
that strives to be the premiere local tool lending resource, serving charitable organizations in the greater Cincinnati area. The ToolBank “loans” its inventory of tools to local non-profit agencies, community service organizations, and religious groups to enable them to undertake larger projects that make our community a better place to live. “We anticipate that many of our member agencies will take advantage of this tremendous offer.” said Kat Pepmeyer, Cincinnati Community ToolBank executive director. “The generosity shown by Duke Energy to sponsor all tool orders in June and July will likely lead to an increase in membership as well as tool orders.” For more information about the ToolBank and how to utilize the vast inventory of tools, please visit the ToolBank’s website at cincinnati.toolbank.org.
Springfield Township Arts and Enrichment Council Presents
r e n n i D r e t a e h T Sponsored by:
LIGHTS, CAMERA, MURDER! July 12th
at The Grove Banquet Hall
Dinner & a Murder with an Old Hollywood Theme
www.springfieldtwp.org/dinnertheater.cfm /dinnertheater.cfm ater.cf
B4 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JUNE 26, 2013
RELIGION Church by the Woods
The church building is the home of four different ministries. Church By the Woods is a multicultural and multiethnic church whose mission is to love and serve God, each other and our neighbors. Sunday worship service is traditional in English
and begins at 10 a.m. From 10 a.m. to noon on Saturdays, classes in English as a Second Language are offered for ages 14 to 94. Taiwanese Presbyterian Ministry has Sunday traditional worship at 2 p.m. in their language of Taiwanese. On Saturdays they offer a ministry on the UC campus.
Nursery School is provided at each church’s worship services. Bible studies are offered by all churches. The church is at 3755 Cornell Road, Sharonville.
Freedom Church has its contemporary worship service at 10:30 a.m. in English. “It’s Not About Religion; It’s About Relationships;” tinyurl.com/ a7yroqe. Seventh Day Adventist Church, has worship on Saturdays at 10 a.m. in Spanish. “Loving, Caring, Sharing God’s Word”
Sharonville United Methodist Church
At 8:15 a.m. there is a tradi-
tional service; at 11 a.m. there is a blended service, with contemporary and traditional styles of worship; at 9:30 a.m. there are Sunday School classes and short term study groups. The Springhill Day Camp will be at the church Aug. 5-9. This is an opportunity for community outreach. There will be highadventure activities, skits and
songs with the message of God’s love built in. The camp is for kids in first through fourth grades. The Bereavement Support Group meets for lunch on the first Thursday of every month. Visitors are welcome at all services and events. The church is at 1751 Creek Road, Sharonville; 563-0117.
AdvancePierre donates to tornado relief efforts As Moore, Oklahoma, and the surrounding communities struggle to recover from the devastation caused by the tornado May 20, AdvancePierre Foods in Springdale is helping the relief efforts. The company donated more than 175,000 servings of burgers, meatballs, breakfast sandwiches, Philly-style steaks, peanut butter and jelly snacks and chicken strips to the Regional Food Bank of Oklahoma and The Salvation Army. The company also gave $10,000 to the American Red Cross to aid the recovery work and will match associate donations up to an additional $15,000. “Oklahoma is home to more than 1,600 AdvancePierre associates in
our Edmond and Enid offices and plants and our hearts go out to those who were impacted by this devastating storm,” said Bill Toler, president and CEO of AdvancePierre Foods. “We are grateful for the tireless efforts of the first responders and the critical services provided by agencies such as The Salvation Army, American Red Cross and the Regional Food Bank of Oklahoma. We are committed to doing all we can to support their work to help those individuals and families who have lost so much.” In addition to the product and financial donations, the company is gathering donations of material goods and other supplies to deliver to the Red Cross.
Cast members rehearse the 2013 version of Cincinnati Christian Community Theatre's "Joseph and the Amaing Technicolor Dreamcoat." PROVIDED
Theatre retells ‘Dreamcoat’ after 10 years
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Cincinnati Christian Community Theatre presents a new and original resetting of the classic Tim Rice and Andrew Lloyd Webber musical, “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat.” This musical is a highenergy, retelling of the Biblical story of Joseph and his 11 brothers who sold him into slavery in Egypt. It has a familyfriendly storyline and catchy music in several different styles. Performances will be at CHCA High School, 11525 Snider Road, at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, June 26; Thursday, June 27 and Friday, June 28; at 3 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, June 29, and at 3 p.m. Sunday, June 30. Tickets are $11 in advance and $13 at door. To buy tickets, visit www.triplect.com. Cincinnati Christian Community Theatre is directed by Grace Hart, who has appeared in and
A scene from Cincinnati Christian Community Theatre's first production of "Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat" in 2005. PROVIDED
directed many shows in Cincinnati over the past 28 years. “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” is the 10th show produced by CCCT, and will feature 50 cast members from throughout the greater Cincinnati area. CCCT’s first production in 2005 was “Joseph;” on Sunday, June 30, there will be a reception with
some of cast members from the original production. The original “Joseph” cast has siblings performing in this year’s “Joseph:” » Hannah, Peter and Esther Cunningham (2005); Andrew Cunningham (2013) » Michael and Alex Hart (2005); Kendall Hart (2013) » Sarah and Ben Wil-
liams (2005); Michael Williams (2013). CCCT has come a long way since that first production; more than 550 talented performers have graced the stage – many going onto major in musical theatre, theatre or vocal – opera in college. Others have gone onto medical schools, engineering, DAAP, Script Journalism (OU), all have found the lessons taken away from being in a CCCT production have served them well. Since 2011, CCCT has become an Impact Ministry of Grace Chapel in Mason. This summer’s ministry is Pay it Forward: Donated tickets will be distributed to specific organizations throughout the tri-county area to allow children in foster care, the elderly, and Veterans to enjoy the uplifting story of Joseph. For more information please visit www.triplect.com.
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JUNE 26, 2013 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • B5
Tips for keeping your home, basement dry For homeowners, this season can mean wet or damp basements and/or crawl spaces. In many cases, these issues may be resolved with some economical corrections, but the homeowner should get the correct professional advice before spending thousands of dollars for unnecessary repairs. Since I have been inspecting homes for over 15 years and 9,000 inspections, I have seen many expensive improper repairs and have heard tremendous amounts of bad information provided by some of the foundation repair and waterproofing companies. Some of the contractors use scare tactics and tell homeowners the foundation is about to collapse and you must sign their contract now. Foundations that are about to collapse will have major cracks, such as 1-inch or wider, or the walls may have bulged or leaned inward 3 inches or 4 inches or more. It is normal for basement slabs to crack, and the slab normally is slightly raised at the crack due to slab curl, a normal concrete curing process. This does not confirm that water is under the slab or soil has washed out from under the slab. Storm water under the slab is fairly uncommon. Contractors sometimes use a hammer to
include installing fiberglass reinforced panels over foundation cracks to drain the leak into an under-slab drain line connected to a sump pump. This method does cover the crack, but hides what is happening behind the panels, is conducive to mold growth and doesn’t address the cause of the crack. The installation of an under-slab drain pipe and sump pump for concrete foundation walls is probably a waste of money. Concrete leaks only in rare occasions. Concrete foundation walls can leak at cracks. Concrete block and stone foundations are more susceptible to leaking through the wall. Some economical repairs may include: » regrading the yard to slope away from the foundation; » regrading the yard to redirect storm water runoff before it gets near the foundation; » repairing leaking downspout piping; » repairing foundation cracks. Basement seepage and foundation issues should be completed from a plan, not from a contractor’s bid.
tap the top of the basement slab along the foundaMike tion Montgomery COMMUNITY PRESS wall. If the slab GUEST COLUMNIST has curled, this will result in a hollow sound under the slab. The homeowner is told the soil has washed out from under the slab. Since most basement slabs are placed on top of the footing, there is no soil under the slab along the foundation wall to wash out. The hollow sound is due to slab curl, which slightly lifts the slab from the footing. If the slab is tapped away from the foundation wall, the slab probably doesn’t have a hollow sound. If a waterproofing company uses test strips to prove the house has a mold issue, become very wary of them. Some companies use these presumed sampling methods and tell you this confirms there is a mold problem. This most likely is a scam to scare you. All molds are not a health concern. Only a certified mold expert should advise you on mold issues, not the contractor selling a waterproofing system. A typical moisture control method may
Michael Montgomery of Buyers Protection Group is a licensed engineer in Ohio, Kentucky and Indiana. He can be reached at 800-2853001 or http://bit.ly/14PJHZq.
Mount Notre Dame wins annual Literacy Network Spelling Bee A team from Mount Notre Dame won The Literacy Network’s 23rd Annual Scripps Spelling Bee for Literacy at the Holy Grail Banks. Mount Notre Dame placed two teams in the final four. The MND team of faculty and staff members Ben Hunt (Norwood), Kim Ostendorf (Winton Place) and Molly Rauch (Mount Washington) captured first place by correctly spelling the word “pasticcio.” MND’s “Team English,” comprising teachers Amy Bonino, Aideen Briggs and Julie Hagerty also reached the final four. “We are proud of our faculty and staff for a great showing at this event,” said Larry Mock, head of school for MND. “It’s an opportunity to have some fun and demonstrate your knowledge for a good cause.” The enthusiasm of the crowd pushed Mount Notre Dame to excel after five exciting rounds of gameplay. Phototype, the runner up, was eliminated after misspelling the word mesoseismal. Both teams received prize packages filled with donations from local businesses including overnight hotel stays, restaurant gift certificates, and tickets to local entertainment attractions. Hosts Chris Carr and Co. from B-105.1 FM and mascot Gapper from the
Members of Mount Notre Dame's winning Literacy Network of cincinnati spelling bee are, from left: Molly Rauch, Ben Hunt and Kim Ostendorf. THANKS TO JIM KAPP
Cincinnati Reds kept guests energized, while Tommy & Hub Band and the Friendly Sons of St. Patrick provided entertainment throughout the evening. Local corporations and schools sponsored teams and sent representatives
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to compete for bragging rights to be deemed “the best spellers in the city.” President Kathy Ciarla said, “The positive energy in the room and support for literacy was outstanding! Thanks to everyone who made the night a success.”
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B6 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JUNE 26, 2013
Mercy Health renews as Sonya Saskin & Associates rebrands founding sponsor for gala Sonya Saskin & Associates of Sharonville has rebranded to become TouchPoint Wealth Partners, a private wealth advisory practice with Ameriprise Financial. The new brand was announced during a special event at the American Sign Museum in Camp Washington May 9. This evening had special significance, as it also celebrated Saskin’s successful struggle in overcoming breast cancer. Keynote speaker for the evening was Tracie Metzger, a breast cancer survivor and founder of Pink Ribbon Girls. Pink Ribbon Girls represents young breast cancer survivors, who are encouraged by their shared experiences, and devote themselves to help educate and inspire others to grow and live strong. A donation of $3,000 from TouchPoint Wealth Partners was presented to the Pink Ribbon Girls by Sonya Saskin. “It has been a long, hard journey, and I am
Sonya Saskin, left, presents a donation to Tracie Metzger, founder of the Pink Ribbon Girls, on behalf of the TouchPoint Wealth Partners. PROVIDED
grateful for the love and support of my team. “I am also grateful for all the support Pink Ribbon Girls provides to breast cancer patients, and I am honored to assist their mission.” As a Private Wealth Advisory practice with Ameriprise,TouchPoint
Wealth Partners focuses on helping clients plan their financial goals for a lifetime – through a personal long-term financial planning relationship. For more information, contact 513-378-0482. Their offices are at 11145 Reading Road, Sharonville, 45241.
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Duplechan joins Drake Center
Dr. Lester S. Duplechan joins UC Health as clinical assistant professor of physical medicine and rehabilitation at the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine, and now sees patients at Drake Center. With a focus on musculoskeletal rehabilitation and conservative spine and sports medicine, Duplechan treats patients with spine pain, recent disk herniation, shoulder, elbow, wrist, hip, knee and ankle injuries. He provides comprehensive outpatient PM&R consultation emphasizing overall wellness. His procedures include EMG, musculoskeletal ultrasound, and spine/joint injections. Duplechan is board
certified in physical medicine and rehabilitation with a subspecialty certification in pain medicine. He is also board certified in neuromuscular and electrodiagnostic medicine. If you have questions or would like an appointment, please call (513) 418-2707.
Advance Pierre honored for operational excellence
AdvancePierre Foods is a winner of the eighth annual Performance Award, presented by the Premier Healthcare Alliance. Premier, a providerowned performance improvement alliance of 2,800 hospitals and nearly 100,000 other care sites,
contracts with more than 1,000 suppliers. AdvancePierre Foods is one of 29 suppliers to receive the Performance Award this year. Winners are recognized for their outstanding management of Premier agreements and drive toward the mutual goal of providing clinical and financial value to Premier alliance members. “This is our third Performance Award with Premier, and we are proud of this partnership where our food products are being served in hospitals and long-term care facilities across the country,” said Jim Loftin, national accounts manager for AdvancePierre Foods. Loftin accepted the award at Premier’s 213 annual Breakthroughs Conference and Exhibition in San Antonio June 12.
Saturday at 10:30 a.m.) and Mercy Health – Western Hills Hospital (cancer support group on third Thursdays at 6:30 p.m. and yoga every Saturday at 11:30 a.m.). “We couldn’t ask for a better community partner than Mercy Health,” CSC Executive Director Rick Bryan said. “Their commitment to supporting people with cancer is phenomenal and goes beyond excellent medical care to include support for CSC programs which address the emotional, educational, and healthy lifestyle needs of people fighting the disease.”
Mike Albert a top workplace
Mike Albert Fleet Solutions in Evendale has been named as a 2013 Top Workplace in the midsize employer category for Greater Cincinnati for the fourth consecutive year. The award is presented by Enquirer Media. The honorees were selected based entirely on the results of an anonymous employee survey. The survey measures employees’ satisfaction with their position, compensation, benefits, work environment and more. It also asks employees to rate their satisfaction with management and the direction of the company. “Mike Albert is very excited to be named a Top Workplace for the fourth consecutive year,” said
Marty Betagole, president of Mike Albert Fleet Solutions. The Top Workplaces award is open to any company in the Greater Cincinnati area with at least 50 employees. In order to qualify, at least 30 percent of a company’s employees must participate in the survey. Mike Albert had an 88 percent employee participation rate. Of the 128 businesses that participated in Greater Cincinnati, only 25 mid-size companies were selected as Top Workplaces. Mike Albert placed eighth this year, the fourth time Mike Albert was nominated for the award. The winner of each division was announced in a special supplement to the June 16 issue of The Cincinnati Enquirer.
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helping Cancer Support Community expand their offsite program offerings to locations across the Tristate in order to make it even easier for people affected by cancer to access the free cancer support programs. Thanks to this collaboration, support groups and gentle fitness classes designed specifically for people fighting cancer are now available at Mercy Health – Anderson Hospital (cancer support group on first and third Mondays at 7 p.m. and Healthy Steps: Lebed Method fitness every
SO LONG Stress S
Cancer Support Community Executive Director Rick Bryan of Blue Ash, Mercy Health's vice president of service lines Patti Schroer of Anderson Township and event co-chair and Wyoming resident Chris Dolle of AA Advisors plan for the “Evening of Hope ... A Celebration of Life” to benefit Cancer Support Community, set for Oct. 19. THANKS TO JAMIE EIFERT
For the sixth year in a row, Founding Sponsor Mercy Health will return as a major supporter of “Evening of Hope…A Celebration of Life,” benefiting Cancer Support Community. The two organizations first created the fall gala in 2008 to celebrate cancer survivorship, the emotional and educational support available at CSC, and Mercy’s commitment to excellence in cancer care. The event has grown every year, generating a cumulative total of nearly $600,000 to help fund CSC’s free programs of support, education, and hope for people with cancer, their families and friends, and cancer survivors. The 2013 event, also supported by Title Sponsor PNC, will be Saturday, Oct. 19, at the Hilton Cincinnati Netherland Plaza Pavilion and will feature a cocktail reception, dinner, dancing, and entertainment by the Simone Vitale Band. Mercy Health has also been a leading partner in
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JUNE 26, 2013 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • B7
BRIEFLY Springdale immunization clinic July 3
The Springdale Health Department immunization clinic for children will be on the first and third Wednesdays of the month from 9 a.m. to11:30 a.m. at the Municipal Building, 11700 Springfield Pike. Appointments are necessary. Please call the Springdale Health Department at 346-5725 for an appointment. Parents should bring their children’s immunization rec-
ords. Vaccines are free to those without insurance or with Medicaid. Immunizations given include diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis (DTaP, Td, Tdap), polio (IPV), measles, mumps, rubella (MMR), haemophilus influenzae type b (Hib), hepatitis A for children, hepatitis B for children, human papillomavirus (HPV) (adolescent), influenza (flu), meningococcal conjugate (adolescent), pneumococcal conjugate (for children), rotavirus and chickenpox (varicella). TB skin tests
are also offered (free to Springdale residents and Princeton school children, $15 non-residents.) The Health Department offers a lipid/glucose profile the third Thursday of every month from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. The procedure is a finger stick, and one should not eat or drink anything except water for 12 hours before taking their test. Included in this profile are total cholesterol, triglycerides, HDL, LDL, HDL/TC ratio and glucose. The clinic is by appointment only, and there
is a $15 charge for the screening. This is for Springdale residents. For more information, call the nurse, Jean Hicks, or to make an appointment, call the Health Department at 346-5725.
Burger bash to aid Sailfish swim team
The Sailfish swim team will have a Burger Bash from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. Wednesday, June 26, at the Wendy's on Northland Boulevard A total of 10 percent of the dine-in and drive thru
sales will help defray the cost to operate the team that serves more than 70 children ages 5-18.
Springdale police in Torch Run
The Springdale Police Department is joining other law enforcement agencies from across the country and in the state of Ohio Wednesday, June 26, to begin one of the legs to Columbus to begin the Ohio Special Olympics 2013 Summer Games. Carrying torches from
all across Ohio, the Law Enforcement Torch Run for Special Olympics has grown and raises $600,000 annually to support athletes from across the state. The run will begin in Cincinnati at the Greater Cincinnati Police Memorial on Ezzard Charles Drive at 9 p.m. and end at the Springdale Community Center. Later this year, Springdale officers are coordinating the third annual “Cop on Top” at the Springdale Walgreens Store.
VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES ANIMALS/ NATURE
GRRAND – Golden Retriever Rescue and Adoption of Needy Dogs takes in needy displaced, abandoned or unclaimed stray golden retrievers and places them in volunteer foster homes until adoptive families are found. Call 1-866-981-2251 and leave your name and phone. Visit www.ggrand.org. email email@example.com. League For Animal Welfare – A no-kill shelter needs volunteers 16-and-older to help socialize cats and 18-and-older to socialize and walk dogs. Other opportunities available. Call 735-2299, ext. 3. Save the Animals Foundation – Needs people 18 and older to staff its shelter for homeless cats and dogs. Call 378-0300 for cats and 588-6609 for dogs. Spring Grove Cemetery and Arboretum – has a new horticulture volunteer program. Volunteer opportunities include working side by side Spring Grove’s nationally-renowned horticulture team at this National Historic Landmark. Groups of volunteers will be developed to help in the following areas: keeping the front entrance area looking spectacular, controlling invasive species, taking care of the tree and shrub collection. They are also looking for a volunteer, or volunteers, to help with the hybrid tea roses. New volunteers join the volunteer docents who are ambassadors for the cemetery and arboretum. Information sessions, conducted the last Saturday and first Wednesday of each month, will explain the volunteer opportunities. Sessions are at 10 a.m. in the Historic Office, just inside the main entrance to the cemetery. For more information, contact volunteer coordinator Whitney Huang, Spring Grove horticulturist, at 8536866. Tri State County Animal Response Team (CART) – Is at 11216 Gideon Lane in Sycamore Township. Meetings are open to the public. Visit www.tristatecart.com for monthly subjects or more information. Call 702-8373. Winton Woods Riding Center – is in need of volunteers to assist with the Special Riders Program, which provides training and competition opportunities for children and adults with disabilities, and to help with barn duties, horse shows and a variety of other tasks. No experience is necessary and training is provided. Interested individuals ages 14 and older are invited to contact the Winton Woods Riding Center at 931-3057, or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati – Professionals can use their administrative skills to help a busy, growing nonprofit manage its projects and members. Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati is looking for someone with experience in Word, Excel, Power Point and Outlook to assist in the Blue Ash office. Volunteers set their own days and hours and enjoy nice working conditions and friendly, bright volunteers and staff. Help the ESCC help other nonprofits succeed. Contact Darlyne Koretos for more information at 791-6230, ext. 10. ESCC is at 10945 Reed Hartman Highway, Suite 108.
American Diabetes Association – Seeks volunteers in its area office downtown for clerical support, filling requests for educational materials from phone requests, data entry, special events support and coordinating the health fair. Call 759-9330. American Heart Association – Volunteers needed to assist with the American Heart Association’s cause campaigns, Power to End Stroke, Go Red For Women, Start!, and the Alliance for a Healthier Generation. Assignments include clerical work, event specific duties and community outreach. Contact the American Heart Association at 281-4048 or email email@example.com. Bethesda North Hospital – has openings for adult volunteers in several areas of the hospital. Call 865-1164 for information and to receive a volunteer application. Cancer Free Kids – is looking for kids who need service hours to do an “Athletes For Alex” used sports equipment drive in their neighborhood or at your sporting event, and fight childhood cancer. Visit Cancerfreekids.org and click on Athletes for Alex for more information. Captain Kidney Educational Program – Needs volunteers one or more mornings or afternoons a month during the school year to educate children in first- through sixth-grades about kidney function and disease. Training provided. Call 961-8105. Crossroads Hospice – Crossroads Hospice seeks compassionate volunteers to join its team of “Ultimate Givers,” who strive to provide extra love and comfort to terminally ill patients and their families throughout the Cincinnati region. “Ultimate Givers” visit with patients in their homes, assisted living facilities and nursing facilities, and help with clerical duties at the Crossroads office. They provide emotional support and companionship to patients and family members, assist with errands, or provide respite for those caring for terminally ill loved ones. Crossroads Hospice is also seeking volunteers to support its signature programs inspired by Jim Stovall’s novel, “The Ultimate Gift.” The “Gift of a Day” program asks patients what their perfect day is and staff and volunteers work to make it a reality. For more information or to sign up as an “Ultimate Giver,” please call 793-5070 or complete an application online at http://bit.ly/Uw5bSX. Before becoming a Crossroads Hospice “Ultimate Giver,” participants must complete an application, TB skin test, and training session lead by members of the Crossroads team. Volunteers must wait a minimum of one year after the death of an immediate family member or loved one before applying. Destiny Hospice – is seeking caring and compassionate people to make a difference in the life of a person living with terminal illness. No special skills or experience needed; simply a willingness to help provide comfort and support. Orientation is scheduled to fit the volunteer’s schedule. Opportunities are available throughout the Cincinnati, Middletown and Butler County area. Contact Angie at 554-6300, or amclaughlin@destiny-hospice. com
. Evercare Hospice and Palliative Care – is seeking volunteers in all Greater Cincinnati communities. Evercare provides care for those facing end-of-life issues and personal support to their families. Volunteers needed to visit with patients and/or assist in administrative and clerical tasks. Volunteers may provide care wherever a patient resides, whether in a private home or nursing facility. Call 1-888-8668286 or 682-4055. Grace Hospice – is looking for volunteers. Grace Hospice has about 90 patients from Hamilton, Brown, Clermont, Butler, Warren, Montgomery, Greene, Preble and Adams counties on its census who would benefit from volunteer support. Each year, more than 450,000 give more than 20 million hours of service. Grace Hospice volunteers are an integral part of the care team, and have a vital role in the life of every hospice. Opportunities include direct companionship and relief care for patients and care givers, administrative assistance, help with our bereavement program, and we also welcome your talents and skills appropriate to our mission. Extensive training provided. Unwavering appreciation and support for your gift of time. Contact Christyl Johnson Roberts for more information: firstname.lastname@example.org or 479-8916. Heartland Hospice – is seeking volunteers to assist with our patients and their families. We will train interested persons who are needed to sitting at the bedside and providing vigils for persons without families available. We could also use some extra people to work in our office. Call Jacqueline at 513 831-5800. Hospice of Southwest Ohio – Seeks volunteers to help in providing hospice services. Call 770-0820, ext. 111 or email email@example.com. Hoxworth Blood Center – Hox-
Pursuant to Section 737.32 of the Ohio Revised Code and Ordinance 606.24 of the Evendale Code of Ordinances, the Even dale Police Department is serving notice that it has in its custody, property and money that has been lost, stolen, abandoned, or seized as contraband during a criminal offense. The property includes bicycles, jewelry, tools, clothing and other items. Any property being held can be claimed by the rightful owners upon proof of ownership. Any items not rightfully claimed by July 1st, 2013 will be auctioned at a later date, destroyed, donated to an authorized charity, or converted to Village use after petition to the court. Questions or information regarding any property can be directed to Det. Sean McKinney at (513) 563-2249 during normal business hours. Niel C. Korte, Chief of Police, Evendale Ohio 8140
worth is recruiting people to help during community blood drives and blood donation centers in the area. Positions include: Blood drive hosts, greeters, blood donor recruiters and couriers. Call Helen Williams at 558-1292 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
jerry watson 2232 vine cincinnati, oh 45219 room# 102 suitcase. samuel burbanks 3535 hudson ave cincinnati, oh 45207 room# 11318 bags clothes 118 is empty.goerge hughley 2315 kemper ln cincinnati, oh 45206 room# 125 tables desk chairs cabinet storage box. folmar 2883 ronald harrison cincinnati, oh 45202 room# 137 bags clothes. cortez lindsey 1205 chapel cincinnati, oh ave room# 141 45206 framed artwork storage tubs boxes tv suitcase speakers. gayle mitchell 310 everett oak st cincinnati, oh 45219 room# 144 boxes bags. john powell 1232 cambridge square cincinnati, oh 45217 room# 16 table frame. kimberly miles 1622 joseph st 9 cincinnati, oh 45237 room# 163 suitcases storage crate. bags aminah shabazz 408 stanley ave cincinnati, oh 45226 room# 23 machine oxygen vaccuum suitcase bag boxes tv lamps storage tubs. tiesha miller 778 ravine circle 2c 41071 ky newport, speaker 91 room# fan. dryer washer ferguson shondra 3647 northdale cincinnati, oh 45213 room# 98 boxes computer tachair stereo bles clothes bags. jerrold burress 6401 paddock cincinnati, oh 45216 room# aa1859b futon boxes carseat toys tv. christian short 839 ervin terrace dayton, ky 41074 room# b0 boxes bags table chairs childsbed storage tubs microwave vaccuum tv. eugene mattress white 318 locust cincinnati, oh 45216 room# b4 mcirowave storage tubs suitcases audry bags. boxes smith 3804 williasburs rd. cincinnati, oh 45215 room# b41 tabags recliner bles stool water cooler tv. sandra chapman 179 e mcmillan cincinnati, oh 45219 room# b46 footlocker bags boxes chair. tubs storage jeremy smith 4685 new rd panhandle 45159 oh vienna, room# b47 door storage tubs boxes desk tables. stool chairs derrell burt 105 decker drive apt a fuquay 27526 nc verina, room# b5 lamps tables dresser headboard bookcase corner shelf. The above are hereby notified that their goods stored at UHaul 2320 gilbert ave cincinnati, oh 45206, will be sold at public auction on July 9th, 2013 at or after 9AM. 1001766742
The Village of Evendale NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Village of Evendale will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, July 9th, 2013 at 7:00 pm in Council Chambers, Evendale Munici pal Building, 10500 Reading Road, Evendale, Ohio 45241. The purpose of the public hearing is on the preliminary tax budget for the year 2014. Copies of the preliminary tax budget are on file in the office of the Chief Fiscal Officer. The public is invited to attend and comment at the public hearing. Barb Rohs, Village Clerk
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Wyoming City The Council will hold a public hearing on Monday, July 15, 2013 at 7:30 p.m. in the Wyoming Council Chambers located at 800 Oak Avenue, Wyoming, OH 45215 on the Tentative Tax Budget prepared by the City of Wyoming, Ohio, for the next succeeding fiscal year ending December 31, 2014. The public is invited to attend and comment. Large type copies and other accommo dations are available, call 821.7600. Lynn Tetley 7813 City Manager tamara knox winch rd 2 eldorado, oh 45321 room# 204 couch tastorage cover bles childs boxes tubs suitcase workbench stroller rugs. jeffrey jackson 6562 salem oh cincinnati, rd 258 room# 45230 trash tubs storage box lock box tables boxes microwave chairs. nita neu 7111 paddison rd cincinnati, oh 45230 room# 322 storage tubs boxes lamp golf bag chair table skis. 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 9th, 2013 at or after 1766749 9AM. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING City Wyoming The Council will hold a public hearing on Monday, July 15, 2013 at 7:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers located at 800 Oak Avenue, Wyom45215 on ing, OH the proposed demolition of the house at Roberts Van 520 Place, Wyoming, OH 45215. The public is invited to attend and comment. Individuals requiring special acto commodations participate or attend should contact the City Building 72 hours prior to the meeting. Large type copies and other acare commodations available upon request. Lynn Tetley City Manager 8031
rodger lee 969 state route 28 lot 4 milford, oh 45150 room# 001718 tables wood cabinet shelves boxes. rhonda butler 1568 west galbraith rd apt 17 cincinnati, oh 45231 room# 109 bags boxes storage clothes. tubs ronnisha tanks 5849 shady mist ln cincinnati, oh 45239 room# 152 wood cabinet nick nack stands storage tubs stereo toys bags. sheila l darden 2563 sarvis ct cincinnati, oh 45214 room# 190 tables mattresses chairs vanity stereo boxes tire mirror bookcase. steve carlton 8206 chesswood dr apt d cincinnati, oh 45239 boxes 197 room# bags bike tv boxed footlocker fans storage tubs. vanece edwards 5214 nottingham dr cincinnati, oh 201 room# 45225 boxes storage tubs bags chairs table lamp. lamarr coleman westwood 2220 northern blvd. b-17 cincinnati, oh 45225 room# 207 washer stove dryer refridgerator. trachell bonner 5369 charloe oh cincinnati, st 220 room# 45227 bags boxes mattress lamp stereo vacuum. trivia davis 3387 bighorn court cincinnati, oh 45211 room# 265 tv fan lamp. brandon scott 1920 kemper lane cinicnnati, oh 277 room# 45202 tacouch mattress chairs stereo bles boxes bags tv lamp. tonya land 3154 lapland dr cincinnati, oh room# 45239 microwave aa7056c tables boxes storage tubs bags. rodger lee 969 state route 28 lot 4 milford, oh 45150 room# aa9034a mattresses tables carseats framed pictures boxes. The above are hereby notified that their goods stored at at located U-Haul, Ave Colerain 9178 Cincinnati, Oh 45239, will be sold at public 10th, July auction 2013 at or after 9AM. 1001766745
To place your
BINGO ad call 513.242.4000
B8 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JUNE 26, 2013
Celebrate with Foundation Bank! Help us celebrate our newly remodeled branch located in the Woodlawn/Wyoming area.
15 mos. Performance CD* $500 Minimum Deposit $250,000 Maximum Deposit Special Rate Ends 7/6/2013 New Money Only White Castle supervisor Tommy Loveberry, from left: presents "Use Your Noodle" awards to Nancy Reyes and Anna Krause. PROVIDED
Woodlawn/Wyoming 9960 Springﬁeld Pike 1 (513) 771-1001 Other locations to serve you... Downtown – Main Ofﬁce
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Students awarded Use Your Noodle scholarships Sharonville-based Laughing Noodle, an extension of the White Castle brand, awarded Princeton High School seniors Nancy Reyes and Anna Krause, with a $2,500 “Use Your Noodle” scholarship each. The scholarships were presented to Reyes and Krause a during an awards ceremony for graduating seniors at Princeton High School in Sharonville. Money for the scholarships was seeded by Laughing Noodle and sup-
plemented by customer donations over a fourweek period. “We’re extremely happy to present these scholarships to two deserving high school seniors,” said Tommy Loveberry, White Castle’s area supervisor. To be considered for the “Use Your Noodle” scholarship, students were required to answer two questions, in 250 words or less, about the funniest thing that’s ever happened to them and how the scholarship would help them achieve
their future aspirations. Reyes and Krause were selected based on their answers to the essay questions. The essays were judged by a panel including members from White Castle and the Princeton Education Foundation. For more about your community, visit Cincinnati.com/Sharonville. Get regular Sharonville updates by signing up for our email newsletter. Visit Cincinnati.com/Sharonville.
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JUNE 26, 2013 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • B9
POLICE REPORTS ABOUT POLICE REPORTS
Arrests/citations John Jones, 27, 825 Dayton St., Cincinnati, warrant for failing to pay fines and costs owed to the Glendale Mayor's Court, June 16. Jazmyn Thomas, 20, 11465 Fremantle Drive, Cincinnati, operating a motor vehicle while under suspension, June 16. Jason Miller, 20, 6632 Hamilton Mason Road, Liberty Township, warrant for failing to pay fines and costs owed to the Glendale Mayor's Court, June 16. George Izaguirre, 22, 101 Nakita Trail, Weaverville, N.C., four traffic warrants from the Hamilton County Municipal Court; June 17.
Incidents/investigations None reported.
SHARONVILLE Arrests/citations Aaron Baker, 24, 1481 Western Row, drug abuse at 42 Sharon Park Lane, June 10. Aaron Baker, 24, 1481 Western Row, possession of drug abuse instruments at 42 Sharon Park Lane, June 10. Amber Wilson, 22, 1710 Kinney Ave., illegally engaging in sexual activity at 2241 Crowne Point, June 10. Cammie Olberding, 35, 10516 LeMarie Drive, obstructing official business at 10516 LeMarie, June 6. Casandra Clark, 22, disorderly conduct at 11647 Timber Ridge, June 8. David Neace, 25, 601 York St., assault at 11171 Dowlin Drive, June 8. Lance Burns, 37, 10926 Crimson, possession of drugs at Chester, June 4. Rashid Harper, 32, 4242 Williamsburg, carrying concealed weapon, possession of drugs at 11171 Dowlin Drive, June 9. Zachary Rodney, 21, 12168 Second Ave., criminal trespassing, open container at 11144 Spinner Ave., June 7.
Incidents/investigations Assault Victim struck at 11278 Lehman Road, June 10. Victim struck at 11171 Dowlin, June 8.
The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. This information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: » Evendale, Chief Niel Korte, 563-2249. » Glendale, Chief Dave Warman, 771-7645 or 771-7882. » Sharonville, Chief Aaron Blasky, 563-1147. » Springdale, Chief Mike Mathis, 346-5790. » Wyoming, Chief Gary J. Baldauf, 821-0141. Breaking and entering Lawn mower and gas can valued at $205 removed at 4007 Haverstraw, June 9. Burglary Residence entered and printer and Ipad valued at $600 removed at 11457 Chester Road, June 6. Criminal damaging Window damaged at 23 Triangle Office Park, June 10. Domestic violence Reported at Hasck Road, June 4. Inducing panic Reported at 11320 Chester, June 5. Tampering with coin machine Reported at 2151 E. Kemper, June 3. Theft Reported at 2909 E. Crescentville, June 3. Gas valued at $40 removed at 11610 Lebanon, June 8. $150 removed at 11170 Main St., June 9. Ipod valued at $1,297 removed at 11137 Reading Road, June 10. Theft, misuse of credit cards Credit cards removed and used without consent at 11759 Lickiley St., June 5.
SPRINGDALE Arrests/citations Alexandria Hardaway, 19, 1108 Inner Circle Drive, drug abuse at 150 Northland Blvd., June 5. Amberley Charsteen, 34, 2 Darby Court, drug abuse, June 8. Benjamin Siefert, 48, 788 Cascade Road, driving under influence, June 10. Candice Mason, 47, 5027 Winneste Ave., menacing at 12105 Lawnview, June 8. David Langford, 20, 11673 Harmony, menacing at 11673 Harmony Ave., June 3.
Isaac Collins, 30, 3807 Queencrest Ave., domestic violence at 12105 Lawnview, June 4. Juvenile female, 17, theft at 11700 Princeton Pike, June 7. Juvenile female, 17, theft at 11700 Princeton Pike, June 7. Juvenile male, 15, criminal trespassing at 11999 Lawnview, June 10. Juvenile male, 15, drug abuse at 495 Cloverdale, June 4. Juvenile male, 17, curfew violation at 11545 Mogillard St., June 11. Phillip Lindsey Jr., 36, 818 Old South Riverside Drive, receiving stolen property at 485 Kemper, June 10. Renee Davis, 35, 1037 Second, unauthorized use of vehicle, drug abuse at 12150 Springfield, June 8. Tiffany Butts, 49, 5977 Four Miles Road, theft at 465 Kemper Road, June 10.
Office Condominiums LLC to Dito Investments LLC; $553,000. Office Condominiums LLC to Dito Investments LLC; $237,588. 10309 Kingsport Drive: Meinking Mary C. to Spinner George M. & Cristina G.; $218,000. 9855 Pondside Court: Soled
Suzanne W. Tr & James W. Borgman Tr to Harlor Paul D. & Beth A.; $610,000.
1030 Jefferson Ave.: Muster Michael J. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $60,000. 1030 Jefferson Ave.: Muster
Assault Victim struck at 1220 Chesterdale, June 9. Victim struck at Marwood and Castro, June 9. Burglary Residence entered and TV's of unknown value removed at 779 Crescentville, June 10. Child abuse Reported at 199 Northland Blvd., June 10. Criminal damaging Spray paint found on building at 1204 Chesterwood, June 7. Criminal mischief Homes egged at Smiley Avenue, June 10. Domestic Reported at Bancroft, June 9. Reported at Kemper Road, June 7. Reported at Cameron, June 7. Reported at Cloverdale, June 6. Reported at Eider, June 5. Forgery
Michael J. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $60,000. 933 Congress Ave.: Chin Shelly L. to Shutters Dana D.; $838,000.
10558 Thornview Drive: Sloan Ann M. & Joe M. to Mettler George T.; $75,000.
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Alex Zugelter, 25, 6382 Willowbrook Drive, Liberty Township, possession of heroin and drug abuse instruments, Cody Pass, June 13. Raul Toro, 33, 16 Anna St., Reading theft, Wilmuth Avenue, June 14. Julie Weber, 33, 9155 Reading Road, Reading theft, forgery, Wilmuth Avenue, June 14.
Incidents/investigations Criminal mischief Several vehicles egged, Hillcrest Drive, Ritchie Avenue, Stout Avenue, June 11. Misuse of a credit card Unknown person used victim’s credit card without authorization, East Mills Avenue, June 12. Stolen vehicle Vehicle left running was taken. Subjects were later arrested and the vehicle was recovered. Wilmuth Avenue, June 11. Theft Rebar taken from a construction site, Burns Avenue, June 12. Vehicle trespass Vehicle was rummaged through. Noting appeared to be missing, Hilltop Lane, June 11.
Jerome A. Burkhart
Jerome A. “Jerry” Burkhart, 86, of Sharonville died June 14. He was a World War II veteran. Survived by wife of 64 years, Martha (nee Stenger) Burkhart; daughter, Mary Theresa “Teri” (Dale Beuchert) Burkhart; siblings Mary Rose (Thomas) Hart and Miriam Burkhart; and many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by parents Stanley and Rose Burkhart; and brothers James and Daniel Burkhart. Services were June 19 at All Saints Catholic Church, Montgomery. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263.
Rick L. Helton
Rick L. Helton, 40, of Wyoming died June 15. Survived by husband, Rob Weingartner; siblings Carol (Gina) Helton, Daniel (Robin) Jaggers) Helton, Pam (Tracy) Janson and Michael Helton; grandmother, Irene Foster; and many nieces, nephews, family and friends. Services were June 19 at Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home, Monfort Heights. Memorials to: SPCA Cincinnati, 11900 Conrey Road, Cincinnati, OH 45249.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS EVENDALE
Fraudulent purchases made on account at 12105 Lawnview, June 10. Reported at 11560 Olde Gate Drive, June 8. Theft Mail removed at 11465 Springfield Pike, June 10. Necklace valued at $20 removed at 600 Maple Trace, June 10. Merchandise valued at $95 removed at 493 Kemper Road, June 3. Parts of unknown value removed from vehicle at 255 Northland Blvd., June 7. Reported at 11111 Springfield Pike, June 7. Reported at 11360 Princeton Pike, June 6. Shoes of unknown value removed at 12011 Kenn Road, June 5. Purse and contents of unknown value removed at 11700 Princeton Pike, June 5. Gas of unknown value removed at 11620 Springfield Pike, June 4. Cell phone valued at $650 removed at 11700 Princeton Pike, June 4.
INDEPENDENT BAPTIST FRIENDSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH 8580 Cheviot Rd., Colerain Twp 741-7017 www.ourfbc.com Gary Jackson, Senior Pastor Sunday School (all ages) 9:30am 10:30am Sunday Morning Service 6:30pm Sunday Evening Service 7:00pm Wedn. Service/Awana RUI Addiction Recovery (Fri.) 7:00pm Active Youth, College, Senior Groups Exciting Music Dept, Deaf Ministry, Nursery
BAPTIST SHARON BAPTIST CHURCH 4451 Fields Ertel Road Cincinnati, OH 45241 (513) 769-4849 email@example.com
Sunday School - 10:00 am Sunday Morning - 11:00 am Sunday Evening - 6:00 pm Wednesday - 7:00 pm Evening Prayer and Bible Study VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL June 25 through June 29 Ages 3 to 15 Theme: Amazing Adventures Wyoming Baptist Church
(A Church For All Seasons) Burns and Waverly Avenues Cincinnati OH 45215 821.8430
Steve Cummins, Senior Pastor Sunday School..............................9:00 am Coffee & Fellowship...................10:00 am Praise & Worship........................10:30 am www.wyomingbc.homestead.com Visitors Welcome!
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 firstname.lastname@example.org www.christchurchglendale.org The Reverend Roger L Foote 8am Holy Eucharist I 9am Holy Eucharist II 11am Holy Eucharist II Child Care 9-12
LUTHERAN Faith Lutheran LCMC
8265 Winton Rd., Finneytown www.faithcinci.org Pastor Robert Curry Contemporary Service 9am Traditional Service 11:00am
Sunday School 10:15
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
5921 Springdale Rd
At CHURCH BY THE WOODS
Trinity Lutheran Church, LCMS Rev. Richard Davenport, Pastor Worship & Sunday School 10:30 a.m, Bible Study 9:15 a.m. Sundays
Classic Service and Hymnbook
UNITED METHODIST Christ, the Prince of Peace United Methodist Church 10507 “Old” Colerain Ave (513) 385-7883 Rev. Mark Reuter Sunday School 9:15am Worship 10:30am - Nursery Available www.cpopumc.org “Small enough to know you, Big enough to care”
CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 www.cos-umc.org Sermon title to be announced. 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
Monfort Heights United Methodist Church
www.churchbythewoods.org 3755 Cornell Rd., Sharonville , Ohio 45241 You have a choice of Ministry: 1. Traditional Sunday Worship at 10:00 AM. Language: English Multi-cultural, multi-generational, and multi-ethnic. 2. Contemporary Sunday Worship with Freedom Church at 10:30 AM. Language: English It’s not about Religion; it’s about relationships! www.freedomchurchcincinnati.com 3. Taiwanese Traditional Sunday Worship st 2:00 PM. Language: Taiwanese, UC Campus Fellowship on Saturdays, www.cincinnatitaiwanese.org Saturday 4. Seventh Day Adventist Worship at 10:00 AM. Language: Spanish Loving - Caring - and Sharing God’s Word Notes: Nursery School is provided at each Worship time English as a Second Language (ESL) is taught on Saturday 10-12 AM. Various Bible Studies are available.
EVANGELICAL COMMUNITY CHURCH
3682 West Fork Rd , west of North Bend Traditional Worship 8:30 & 11:00am Contemporary Worhip 9:45am
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
Nursery Available * Sunday School 513-481-8699 * www. mhumc.org Spiritual Checkpoint ... Bearing the Love of Christ...for you!
Mt Healthy United Methodist Church
Corner of Compton and Perry Streets 513-931-5827 Sunday School 8:45 - 9:45am Traditional Worship 10:00 - 11:00am Contemporary Gathering: Bible & Conversation 11:30 - 12:30 Nursery Available Handicap Access "Come as a guest. Leave as a friend".
Sharonville United Methodist
8:15 & 11amTraditional Service & Kingdom Kids 9:30am Adult & Children’s Sunday School 7:00pm Wednesday, Small Groups for all ages Infant care available for all services
3751 Creek Rd.
NON-DENOMINATIONAL HIGHVIEW CHRISTIAN CHURCH “Life on Purpose in Community” 2651 Adams Rd. (near Pippin) Worship Assembly-Sunday 10:45am Phone 825-9553 www.highviewchristianchurch.com
VINEYARD CHURCH NORTHWEST Colerain Township Three Weekend Services Saturday - 5:30 pm Sunday - 9:30 & 11:15 am 9165 Round Top Road 1/4 mile south of Northgate Mall 513-385-4888 µ www.vcnw.org
Visitors Welcome www.eccfellowship.org
PRESBYTERIAN Northminster Presbyterian Church 703 Compton Rd., Finneytown 931-0243 Growing Faith, Sharing Hope, Showing Love Sunday Worship Schedule Traditional Services: 8:00 & 10:15am Contemporary Services: 9:00 & 11:30am Student Cafe: 10:15am Childcare Available Jeff Hosmer, Rich Jones & Nancy Ross- Zimmerman - Pastors
Northwest Community Church 8735 Cheviot Rd, by Colerain HS Rev. Kevin Murphy, Pastor 513-385-8973 Worship and Sunday School 10AM Handicap Accessible/Nursery Available
Salem White Oak Presbyterian
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST FLEMING ROAD United Church of Christ 691 Fleming Rd 522-2780 Rev Pat McKinney
Sunday School - All Ages - 9:15am Sunday Worship - 10:30am
St. Paul United Church of Christ 5312 Old Blue Rock Rd., off Springdale
Phone: 385-9077 Rev. Michelle Torigian Sunday Worship: 10:30am Sunday School: 9:15am Nursery Available/Handicap Access www.stpaulucccolerain.org www.facebook.com/StPaulUCC
B10 • TRI-COUNTY PRESS • JUNE 26, 2013
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