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Your Community Press newspaper serving Evendale, Glendale, Sharonville, Springdale, Wyoming




Wyoming cyclists supported the addition of sharrow to Springfield Pike. From left: front, Scott Litwin, Clint Morley, Evan Morley, Nolan Morley, Austen Warmbier, Jim Briggs, Glynn Goertzen, Todd Levy, Sam Guttman and Laura Olexa; back, David Montgomery, Ben Grisemer, Greg Sagan, Chris Chu and Chris Bryan. PROVIDED

Wyoming cyclists form foundation for giving Riders raise almost $4,000 for charities By Kelly McBride

An idea that brought a group of cyclists together for fun and exercise has grown into a foundation that benefits local charities.

The nonprofit Wyoming Ohio Cycling Foundation supports safe cycling and organizes rides to raise funds for groups chosen by its members. Cyclists from Wyoming, as well as Liberty Township, Anderson, Glendale and other

communities, meet several times a week for an early morning ride. They start and finish at Half Day Café at Wyoming Avenue and Springfield Pike About 26 cyclists gathered in four teams recently for their third annual charity ride, which was moved from fall to spring,

to take advantage of the earlier sunrise. Half Day Café supplied the coffee and muffins afterwards. The ride included 12 stages over three weeks, totaling 375 miles. Two stages focused on the group’s participation in other fundraising rides, including the

Glendale to dedicate Morgan Trail marker

By Kelly McBride

girls saw the eerie outlines of ‘ghost riders’ moving eastward and scurried back to hide under their bedcovers. “No one realized that the ghosts were Morgan’s Raiders wearing stolen veils for protection from dust.”

The Springdale Recreation Department has introduced its new program director. Charles Wilson will oversee youth and adult sports, preschool through high school events, and special events at the center. He comes to Springdale from Albany, Ohio, where he earned his bachelor’s degree in recreation management from Ohio University. He worked for the Athens City Wilson Recreation Department, and for the Marietta Family YMCA as a program director. “It was a six-month process, but he was wellworth the wait,” Springdale Recreation Director Greg Karle said. “I’m impressed with his character, skills, knowledge and background.”

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A train passes Glendale's Depot Museum, 44 Village Square, where a marker tells the story of Morgan's Raiders. It includes a drawing of the raiders at the Glendale Depot, with a caption: "Confederates tore up the Cincinnati, Hamilton and Dayton Railroad tracks near the Glendale depot. Little damage was done; the railroad was back in working order later that day." THANKS TO MATT CURNUTTE

Springdale.” “At 2 a.m. on July 14, 1863, the sudden sound of hooves on Sharon Avenue’s cobblestones interrupted the dark morning stillness. While many townspeople slept, those awakened were terrified by what they saw. “Peering from their Glendale College dorm windows, some curious



Cincnnati Hills celebrates 110 grads in class of 2013.

Musical sunshine in Vermont forecast. See Evelyn Perkins column, A4

Vol. 29 No. 44 © 2013 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

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Springdale rec center welcomes program director

By Kelly McBride

Glendale will participate in a statewide dedication of the John Hunt Morgan Heritage Trail Saturday, July 13. The tar, which covers 561 miles across Ohio, includes a marker at Glendale’s Village Square. Glendale Heritage Preservation will host the Glendale dedication at 2 p.m. in the Village Square. Mayor Ralph Hoop will officiate and a reception will follow, at the Glendale Heritage Museum, 44 Village Square, where a Morgan’s Raid and Civil War exhibit will be on display. The historical marker includes several stories, including the tale of “Morgan’s Confederates Arrive from

JDRF Square to Square to raise money for juvenile diabetes research, and Ride Cincinnati, which raises funds for breast cancer research. Trophies were awarded in categories that included silver bullet for the best rider age 55




Glendale salutes Memorial Day essay winners By Kelly McBride

Springdale Fire Chief Mike Hoffman, center holding hat, and members of the Springdale Fire Department congratulate fellow firefighter Anthony Stanley, sixth from left, who was promoted to assistant fire chief. KELLY

Glendale celebrated Memorial Day with an essay contest, as part of a tradition that began in 1986. “This annual contest has become an iconic part of our Memorial Day celebration,” contest organizer Jenny Kilgore said during the event at the village’s war memorial. The contest is open to fourth-, fifth- and sixthgrade students who live in Glendale. “It provides them an opportunity to pause and examine the importance of the lives and efforts of our American soldiers, and the impact that these have on the freedom an privilege that we enjoy,” Kilgore said when she announced the winners of the annual contest. She described essays that recounted family traditions and shared acknowledgment and appreciation of the quality of life and privilege Americans enjoy because of “the sacrifice of our fallen heroes.” Each of the three win-


Springdale promotes Stanley to assistant fire chief By Kelly McBride

Glendale resident Jenny Kilgore, who organized the Memorial Day essay contest, announces the winners, from left: Keshav Shah (third place), Haley Enslein (first place) and Emma Wesner (second place). PROVIDED

ners was awarded a medal, and their names will be engraved on a brass plaque, which will be displayed at the village administrative office. The winners were: » First place to Haley Enslein, a fifth-grader at St. Gabriel Consolidated School; » Second place to Emma Wesner, a fifth-grader at St. Gabriel;

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» Third place to Keshav Shah, a fifth-grader at Bethany School. Haley read her essay, titled “What Memorial Day Means to Me.” “Most people think of Memorial Day as just a day to go to parades, have fun, and get a day off school. But Memorial Day means much more than that to me. Memorial Day is a day to honor all of our veterans who have served us, and to appreciate all that have died on the battlefield for us. “If it weren’t for all of the soldiers and veterans that came before us we wouldn’t be who we are today. Imagine what it would be like if those brave and courageous people hadn’t

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stood and fought. Where would we be? We might not be free from Britain. We might have slaves. We might not all be treated equally. The Holocaust could still be going on. Maybe we wouldn’t have our own government. We might not be free. We wouldn’t be the Americans we are today. “So Memorial Day is a day to say thank you to all of our veterans. For me this would include thanking my grandfather who served in the Army, my great (X nine) grandfather who fought in the American Revolution, my cousin who is serving in the Marines in Japan, my uncle who served over 30 years in the Army, and my great, great grandfather who served in the Navy during the Civil War. There are many others that I could thank. And I ask you to please say thank you to someone that you know who has fought for our country. Without them and the sacrifices they made we wouldn’t have the freedom that we have today.”

Cyclists Continued from Page A1


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and older; white trophy to the youngest rider; yellow trophy to the best overall rider; pink trophy to the best climber; and green trophy to the fastest rider. The group collected $3,978, and the winning team chose five organizations to receive the funds: » Wyoming Youth Services; » Juvenile Diabetes Research Fund; » The Cure Starts Now; » Giving Families, and » Valley Interfaith. Group member Scott Litwin said they ride all year, as long as the roads are dry. “We follow the rules of the road,” he said, “and encourage anyone to join us.” All they need is a bike and a helmet.

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B8 Schools ..................A5 Sports ....................A6 Viewpoints .............A8

Springdale has named a new assistant fire chief. A long-time member of the department was promoted through a process that included assessments and interviews. Anthony Stanley joined the Springdale Fire Department in 1999. “It has been a long journey to get here,” Stanley said at City Council’s June 5 meeting, at which Fire Chief Mike Hoffman announced his promotion. “I didn’t have any knowledge of fire service, but the guys took interest and helped me learn,”

Stanley said. He thanked the many influences along his 14year path, from fire chiefs of neighboring communities to fellow firefighters to officers in other departments. “They understand what it meant to be a fire officer,” Stanley said. “I’m very grateful and look forward to serving the city in that capacity.” Stanley was promoted to captain in 2010, and the department will work to fill his position in the near future. “As a firefighter and captain,” Hoffman said, “he has been exemplary in both ranks.”


Mayor Doyle Webster, left, lays a wreath at the Springdale Veteran’s Memorial Friday, May 24, with Springdale resident and U.S. Army veteran John Ramp remembering the men and women who died while serving in the United States Armed Forces. Ramp served in Vietnam from 1964 to 1968. THANKS TO GREG KARLE

The routes are varied, cyclist Pete Chronis said. “Depending on the route, the hour-long ride varies from 15 to 19 miles,” Chronis said. The cyclists also supported another Wyoming cycling group, the Wyoming Babes, who led the effort to have sharrow markings installed along Springfield Pike in Wyoming. The sharrows, which include a directional ar-

row and cycling symbol, are a visual reminder for drivers that they must share the road with cyclists, and caution safety. “It promotes safe cycling,” cyclist Jim Briggs said. “There’s a visual awareness and it helps promote the community as cycling-friendly and progressive.” For more about your community, visit


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Springdale Elementary Student Council organized a community service project that raised $12,000 for Honor Flight. KELLY MCBRIDE/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Springdale school project soaring success By Kelly McBride

Springdale Elementary will help to send 35 military veterans to Washington D.C., to visit their war memorials. The students, who participate in a community service project each year, chose Honor Flight for rheir fundraising efforts this school year. Honor Flight is a program that flies veterans, with priority to World War II vets due to their age, or veterans who are terminally ill, to

Washington D.C., to visit their war memorials. The plane will leave Dayton at 6 a.m. Saturday, July 20, and return at about 11:30 that night. To raise funds, students held bake sales, made Tshirts, sold decorative stars and personalized dog tags, and paid $2 to wear their Halloween costumes to school for a day. “Our goal was $10,000,” Student Council Treasurer Asia Scott, a fourth-grader, said. “We raised $12,000.” Student Council advis-

er Maggie Leutzinger said $10,000 would enable the 35 veterans to fly to the nation’s capitol, and the remaining $2,000 was given as a donation to the program. She will make the flight as well, as one of the guardians to accompany the veterans. The students made the decision to raise funds for the veterans, after previous campaigns that raised money for children and animals. “We wanted to do this for older veterans who served their country,”

fourth-grader Molly Taylor said. Leutzinger and co-adviser Becky Biddle said they’re proud of their students for their hard work. “They now have a heightened awareness of patriotism,” Bindle said. The hard work was worthwhile, fourth-grader Aiden Morgenroth said. “They’ll appreciate that we raised the money for them.”

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Musical sunshine in Vermont forecast of sunny, and rainy Where does Vermont songs from the last 100 Elementary School in years, fun weather facts, Wyoming get such tal‘hazy’ jokes, and quesented third-graders? tions for you, our Imaginative ‘lovely’ (and capmusic director tive) audience.” Victoria Hurd Only here could surely knows you find cumulus how to bring out and cirrus clouds, the best in them the sun and lighteach year. As ening indoors. stated in the Victoria welprogram, the comed her visitors goal is to Evelyn from Boston and “achieve in each Perkins thanked custodichild the feeling COLUMNIST ans, principals, of pride and satand all volunteers for isfaction in a job well their generous hours of done.” labor. The printed proThe class “cloudly” gram was a colorful presented “Weather design that nicely coorMedley, an assortment dinated with the theme of the evening. We enjoyed the theater–in-the round seating, different from previous years. Victoria is an Evendale neighbor of Dr. Harold and Mrs. Alice Dimond. As a surprise, the students sang happy birthday to Dr. Dimond

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on the occasion of his 91st birthday. A WWII veteran, he has played trombone for more than 70 years, and we viewed a photograph of him in his Wyoming band uniform. From toddlers to those of us in full bloom, we all had a jolly good time tapping our feet and snapping our fingers to “Raindrops Keep Fallin’ on My Head,” “Rainy Days and Mondays,” “April Showers,” “Blowin’ in the Wind.” “They Call the Wind Mariah,” “Sunshine on My Shoulders” plus many others easily recognized. Of course the program would not have been complete without a play on the words of some tunes. For instance, the lyrics to “Anticipation” were changed to “Precipitation is makin’ me late.” We were treated to some international ditties: “Ame Ame” is a lovely Japanese rain song, and “O, Desayo” from Southwest Africa is both a greeting and farewell to the rain and a bright, sunny day. And then there were the jokes: “It takes three sheep to make a sweater. Really, I didn’t know they could knit.” Drum roll and cymbal crash, please. Back in the USA, a barbershop quartet dressed in red striped vests, red bowties and straw hats lip synched to “Let a Smile Be Your

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The Vermont Elementary School third-graders performing in their 2013 "Weather Medley" concert. EVELYN PERKINS/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

complete with umbrella and dancing. Since we were in a school, we learned a few things too. The troposphere is where the vast majority of our weather takes place. Did you know that lightening is five times hotter than the sun? Rain falls 132 days per year in Kirichu, Kenya, more than anywhere else. With almost 50 youngsters participating, the evening was packed with lots more to provide a delightfully entertaining and educational experience. Alice and Dr. Harold Dimond after the happy birthday serenade from the Vermont Elementary School third grade for his 91st birthday. EVELYN PERKINS/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Umbrella” with all the appropriate gestures. An accomplished young

man gave a spot-on rendition of Gene Kelly’s “Singin’ in the Rain”

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.

Burke new president at Roger Bacon Thomas W. Burke has been appointed the president of Roger Bacon High School. Burke, a 1969 Roger Bacon graduate, is the second president in the school’s history. He replaces The Rev. Bill Farris, who was president for the last 12 years and is Burke being reassigned as the pastor of Transfiguration Parish in Southfield, Mich. “As a graduate of St. Clement School and Roger Bacon High School, Mr.

Burke brings a real understanding of the Franciscan spirit and charism as it is expressed in education,” said The Rev. Jeff Scheeler, OFM, the Provincial Minister. “His business experience and expertise will help him lead Roger Bacon into an exciting future.” Burke has spent the bulk of his career in health care with more than 30 years of health care executive management experience as an administrator, consultant, and educator. Burke attended Xavier University and graduated magna cum laude, with a bachelor of science in mathematics and a mas-

ter in business administration from the University of Cincinnati. He is a past board member of Episcopal Retirement Homes Inc. “I am incredibly blessed to have the opportunity to return to the Spartan family. Roger Bacon and Our Lady of Angels high schools were so influential for my family and me,” Burke said. “My hope is that I can help Roger Bacon High School achieve the fullest attainment of the school’s Catholic mission and to ensure that the Franciscan vision of secondary education continues as the hallmark of the institution.”

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Group wins top awards at music competition The St. Ursula Academy Vocal Ensemble (SUAVE) recently competed in the Nashville Festivals of Music Competition and won top awards in many categories. SUAVE won the Overall Choral Award for scoring the highest points in the overall Jazz/ Show Choir Division. In addition, the SUAVE performers also won awards in the following categories: » Second place tropy in the Jazz Choir Division » Rating of superior in Jazz Choir

» First place trophy in the Show Choir Division » Rating of “Superior” in Show Choir » Outstanding Soloist Award to senior Jordan Maier for her solo in “Do you Know What it Means to Miss New Orleans?” SUAVE is a select vocal ensemble consisting of 9-12 vocal performers. They rehearse throughout the year and are highly encouraged to participate in private vocal lessons as well. The group tours extensively, performs in many local con-

certs, and competes in several national competitions and festivals. Members of SUAVE this year include Katie Berding of Delhi, Loren McCauley of West Chester, Katerina Settle of Hyde Park, Lindsay Tatman of Madiera, Emma Anhofer of West Chester, Megan Kroeger of White Oak, Jordan Maier of Glendale, Katie Mitchell of Hyde Park, Kate Curoe of Anderson, Deirdre Long of West Clermont, Caroline Mueller of Union Township and Sophia Settle of Hyde Park.

Sharonville Elementary Teacher of the Year Sally Cox with the cake and crown recognizing her achievement. THANKS TO CARLA SHROYER

Sharonville’s Cox named top teacher Sally Cox is Sharonville Elementary School Teacher of the Year, and a Cincinnati Christian University’s Outstanding Teacher of Excellence. Cincinnati Christian University asked Greater Cincinnati area and Southwest Ohio public and private schools to nominate Teachers of Excellence. From the many submitted nominations Cox was chosen by the selection committee as one of the top 10 Teachers of Excellence for 2013. Cox and the other Top 10 Teachers of Excellence were recognized at a banquet April 25. Sharonville Elementary was awarded $1,000 to use for the betterment of Cox’s classroom. When Cox was asked what she will do with the money, she said “technology!” Cox has been teaching as an intervention specialist for the Emotional Disturb Unit at Sharonville Elementary for six years. She is a co-leader of student council and is member of the building leadership team and the school’s Cooperative Culture Committee. Cox is a graduate of Norwood High School and received her degree from Northern Kentucky University in middle school math and special education. She received her masters in education from Indiana Wesleyan. Cox loves playing softball and volleyball and spending time with her family and friends. She is an assistant varsity coach to Cincinnati Christian School’s girls volleyball team. She is an active member at Sonrise Community Church in Newton. “She is highly committed to Princeton,” Principal Jesse Kohls said. “She has the ability to reach students at all levels, she continues to grow and improve as an educator, and she understands the importance of excellent customer service. “She is a caring thoughtful person whose positive impact on Sharonville Elementary

Members of the St. Ursula Academy Vocal Ensemble wins several awards at the Nashville Festivals of Music Competition. In front are SUAVE Music Director Kathy Backherms, Loren McCauley of West Chester, Megan Kroeger of White Oak, Caroline Mueller of Union Township, Katie Berding of Delhi, Katerina Settle of Hyde Park, Sophia Settle of Hyde Park, Lindsay Tatman of Madiera. In second row are Emma Anhofer of West Chester, Deirdre Long of West Clermont, Jordan Maier of Glendale, Katie Curoe of Anderson and Katie Mitchell of Hyde Park THANKS TO MISHA BELL Sharonville Elementary Teacher of the Year Sally Cox with her parents, Wayne and Margaret Cox. THANKS TO CARLA SHROYER

Using math to benefit others

Second-grade students at Saint Gabriel Consolidated School parlayed their math unit dealing with measurement into a service project in partnership with St. John Parish in West Chester Township. Teacher Carolyn Moore, sev-

eral volunteer moms and 25 students made16 dozen cookies and delivered them to St. John parish office. Parishoner Chris Gebhart, who serves as a member of the Prison Ministry Team, will take the cookies to the Lebanon Correctional Institution to

share with incarcerated individuals who will be participants in their Kairos Retreat. Moore and students felt pride in their ability to serve others and strengthen their knowledge of accurate measuring.

Sharonville Elementary School teacher Sally Cox reacts to being named Cincinnati Christian University's 2013 Teacher of Excellence. PROVIDED

cannot be overstated.” Kohls said her students had this to say about their teacher: “Ms. Cox is nice.” “I like Ms. Cox because she walks around the room and talks to us and helps us.” “She works with us, but also lets us take breaks when we are angry of stressed-out.” “Ms. Cox makes learning fun.” “When we need something, Ms. Cox always helps us.” Kohls cited Cox’s thoughtful approach to students, their families and her colleagues. “Ms. Cox has the ability to meet students and families where they are,,” he said, “and work with them and guide down the path that will give their children the best opportunity to be successful.”

St. Gabriel Consolidated School sCameryn Jones of Liberty Township, Jack Grontkowski of West Chester Township and Peace Egbao of Cincinnati help make cookies that will be deliveredto the Lebanon Correctional Institution to share with incarcerated individuals who will be participants in their Kairos Retreat. THANKS TO LAURA HENDY



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Wyoming’s Stites sees the sights By Scott Springer

Princeton High School graduate Claudia Saunders traded in the hurdles she ran in high school for the 800 meters at Stanford University and qualified for the Pan Am junior games in Columbia. FILE PHOTO

Princeton grad Saunders running to South America Runner goes to Jr. Pan Am games By Mark D. Motz

DES MOINES, IOWA — The international studies major makes her international track and field debut later this summer. Princeton High School graduate Claudia Saunders finished her freshman year at Stanford University by taking second place in the U.S. Junior National 800-meter run and qualifying for the Junior Pan Am Championships in Columbia Aug. 23 to 25. “I’m most looking forward to going to South America,” she said. “I’ve never been to that part of the world. I’m also looking forward to having a chance to represent the U.S. That’s a big honor.” Saunders - who won the 2012 Division I state title in the 100 hurdles for the Vikings - posted a personal best time of 2:06.46 and missed winning the race by .11 seconds. “It was a pretty good race. We figured the girl from Baylor (Olicia Williams) would go out fast,” Saunders said. “I just wanted to stay close with her. “Coming out of the curve to the homestretch, I kicked it in, but couldn’t quite catch her. I

would have preferred to win, of course, but it was a PR by half a second, so I’m happy with that.” Princeton cross country coach Bob Fitz said Saunders’ success in the middle distances should not be a shock. “I’m not overly surprised, but it was probably a year quicker than I expected for her to do this,” Fitz said. “With the endurance she had from cross country and the speed and agility she had in the hurdles, she’s probably biologically the perfect candidate for the 800 or 1,500. “Her speed in high school was almost at a national class level. Nobody could out-kick her in cross country.” So why did she not run these events in high school? “A lot of people asked her that, but she was always happiest in the hurdles,” Fitz said. “Her track coaches were fine with that, and honestly, if I was her track coach, I would have been, too. We never had a deep discussion about it until she went out to visit Oregon and she asked what she should run. “I told her to talk with her coaches. They will tailor-make a training schedule for the next four years for whatever you want. They want to put you in a position to do well.” Saunders agreed. “I anticipated a little more of an adjustment period, but I’ve

taken to it,” she said. “(Training) is very personalized and my coach (Chris Miltenburg) has made it pretty smooth for me.” Saunders took up running in junior high after a torn labrum ended her run as a gymnast. Moving to the college ranks provided the kind of challenge Saunders - who was fourth in her class academically - sought on the track and in the classroom. “It’s more competitive than high school,” she said. “A lot of us, we’re used to winning the majority of races we enter. Now, I don’t even win in practice. I think it’s tempting to go to a smaller school and get a lot of wins, but I’d rather challenge myself against the best. “I didn’t make the Pac-12 finals and that was hard, but I’m mentally much more competitive now, seeing what it takes to succeed on this level.” Fitz anticipates continued growth and success. “As good an athlete as she is, she’s probably even better as a person,” he said. “She was fourth in her graduating class. She always took her academics very seriously. She’s down to earth; she’s deep. She was gracious when she won and gracious when she didn’t. “If she never ran another step, she’s a kid I would still be very proud of because of how she carries herself.”

WYOMING — Since leaving Wyoming High School as the Division II Ohio champion in the 3200 meters in 2012, Emily Stites has racked up two national titles. Last January, she won the USA Track & Field junior cross country championship in Saint Louis. More recently, it was the junior 5,000 meter run where she was 47 seconds ahead of the closest runner in Des Moines. The Iowa victory qualified Stites for the Pan Am Junior Games in August in Columbia. However, she’s passing on the trip to prepare for her sophomore fall season of cross country at William and Mary. The marketing major has opted for state-side training over South America. She prefers running on courses as opposed to circular paths and vividly recalls her victorious cross country win in Missouri. “I think I enjoy that more because there’s scenery and hills and different aspects to it,” Stites said. Overall, her initial year at William and Mary was chock full of team and individual success. “We went to nationals as a team in cross country,” Stites said. “For track, a couple girls went to the regional meet and another teammate went to Eugene (Oregon) with me for nationals.” At the NCAA Outdoor Track and Field championship meet in Oregon, Stites finished 10th in the 5,000 meters and was the top freshman. “It was incredible!” Stites said of the Eugene NCAA experience. “You could just tell there was an atmosphere in the stadium that everyone genuinely cared about the runners. Everyone knew what good times there were and how much effort it takes.” Visiting the “land of Nike” was just one of the perks of being extremely competitive in her first collegiate season. Not only did her success lead her western venues, it also landed her in a race in Europe. She was 26th in last fall’s NCAA cross country champion-

Emily Stites crosses the finish line in her final Wyoming race on a seemingly empty track to win the 3,200 state championship in Columbus on June 2, 2012. Stites beat her closest competitor in the Division II race by just over 19 seconds, had the fastest time among the three 3,200 meter division winners, and broke the state Division II meet record set in 2006 by over half a second. THANKS TO ROD APFELBECK

ships and finished as an AllAmerican. After her winning run in Saint Louis, she was able to run in Poland at the World Junior championships where she was 23rd. “Until high school, I had never left the country,” Stites said. “Because of running I was able to go to different countries this year.” The Poland experience stands out because of the chilly conditions and the opportunity to race against teams from all over the globe, including Kenya. A steady runner at Wyoming who improved yearly, Stites did not expect to fare this well this early in her college career and credits her coaches and supporters. Though her schedule kept her busy from January through June, Stites monitored the Cowboys 2013 track season, which saw her younger brother, Ben, make the state meet in the 4x800 relay. “I’m really proud of all things he’s done,” Stites said. “I wasn’t able to see him run at state. That’s where I’m from; that’s my home.”

Wyoming names new AD WYOMING — Wyoming City Schools announced the appointment of Janice Wilking as the new athletic director for the district, pending approval by the board of education Monday, July 1, after deadline. Wilking is joining the community from Oak Hills Local School District, where she served as athletic director since 2004. Wilking will manage all athletic activities for Wyoming students in grades seven through 12. She will officially begin her tenure in the district on Aug. 1. In her role as athletic director for Oak Hills Local School District, she managed 26 varsity and more than 100 assistant coaches. In addition, she served as the vice president of the Greater Miami Conference and led a $1 million turf field capital cam-

paign and a $500,000 fitness center fundraising effort. She was the Title IV compliance coordinator for athletics and was once awarded the Ohio Athletic Administrator Horizon Award. Wilking is a 1998 graduate of The University of Charleston, where she earned a full athletic scholarship. She is an NIAAA Certified Athletic Administrator. “Janice’s passion for providing athletic and leadership opportunities for every student was a clear indicator of her ability to effectively manage the Wyoming athletic program,” said Superintendent Dr. Susan Lang in a news release. “We are excited to welcome her to our district and we look forward to working with her as she guides our student athletes in their athletic, academic and social opportunities.”



SIDELINES Golf championship

On Sunday, Aug. 18, the Wyoming Golf Course will conduct the first city of Wyoming Golf Championship to benefit the Wyoming Legends Golf Scholarship Fund. This 18-hole, medal play tournament is open to all citizens of Wyoming, employees of Wyoming-based companies and

members of the Wyoming Golf Club. Entrants must be 14 or older, have a GHIN handicap and show proof of Wyoming residency or employment. The tournament is open to the first 48 players to sign up and costs $ 65.00; which includes greens fees for 18 holes, onehalf of a cart, prizes and a cookout/awards ceremony after the tournament.

For tournament applications go to the Wyoming Golf Club or access the tournament application online from the Wyoming Recreation Commissions at The application due date is Aug. 1. For questions call David Herrmann, general manager of the Wyoming Golf Club, at 821-8226.



SUMMER SPORTS CAMPS Soccer Unlimited The schedule for the OSYSA/ Soccer Unlimited Soccer Camps run by Jack Hermans and Ohio South is now available at http:// Included in the schedule are camps in Hyde Park, College Hill, Anderson, Deer Park, Milford, Bethel, Sycamore Township, Fairfax, Batavia and Terrace Park. Contact Ohio South at 5769555 or Jack Hermans at 2327916 or

MSJ soccer camp The College of Mount St. Joseph women’s soccer program, and first-year head coach Josh Hess, will host an ID camp from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., July 27; and from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., July 28, at the Mount’s Schueler Field. Cost to attend is $75. The ID camp is designed to provide high school girls soccer players interested in playing at the collegiate level an opportunity to get some exposure to collegiate coaches, learn some of the expectations of a collegiate athlete and to spend some time on a college campus. Contact coach Hess at 2448587. To access the registration form, visit wsoccer/default/

Challenger soccer Challenger Sports is having several of its British Soccer Camps in the area: St. Ursula Villa, week of July

8-11. Taylor Creek Youth Organization (evening only), week of July 15. Pleasure Isle Sports, week of July 15. Greater Sycamore Soccer Association, week of July 22 and week of July 29 Corpus Christi Athletic Association, week of July 22. St. John Bevis Athletic Association, week of July 22. White Oak Athletic Club, week of July 22 NWCC SAY Milford, week of July 29. Wall2Wall Soccer (Tetra Brazil), week of July 29. Madeira Youth Soccer, week of Aug. 5.

St. Michaels Soccer, week of Aug. 5. Wyoming Recreation Soccer, week of Aug. 5. Challenger’s 1,000 touches coaching syllabus provides an innovative daily regimen of foot-skills, moves, juggling, tactical practices and daily tournament play. Each camper gets a free camp T-shirt, soccer ball, giant soccer poster and personalized skills performance evaluation. Any child who signs up online at least 45 days prior to camp will receive a genuine British Soccer Replica Jersey. Visit www.challenger



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Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134


Careful: Big Brother is watching us! trouble you, take a uneasy? Well, they close look at the life of should! democracies throughAs many readers out history. History know, I am very critishows that they becal of any government come dictatorships. that exerts its power Bloody transition is to control many asnormal. Need I menpects of our personal tion Germany? lives. We may have Edward Levy The dictatorial takepassed that point. COMMUNITY PRESS over scheme has been When does my (or GUEST COLUMNIST fairly consistent. It your) criticism reach starts with creating poverty the point that we become eneaffecting the poor. Support for mies of the entrenched powand from them creates power ers? for the government. Once the If you are not yet concerned about the possibility of power of the government becomes permanent, the lowa very oppressive governer classes become unneeded ment, let me warn you that it and are disposable. The happens by slow degrees. The wealthy people keep up their major part of the problem is that we are no longer a Repub- lifestyle through lavish gifts to the government and are lic. We have slowly become a supported through special democracy. If that does not

Many of us are familiar with the George Orwell novel “1984.” A very scary thought occurred to me as I was driving my wife around an unfamiliar part of town with the help of Hagatha, the name we have given our GPS device due to her raspy voice. We have always been amazed at how it it knows within feet where we are. The reality is that we can be tracked by a GPS, our cell phones, a device in our cars and who knows how many other things. At what point is Big Brother likely to determine that any of us is a threat to his power? Do the recent scandals in government about political donations and freedom of the press make you

favors. Dictatorships originate from either the right or the left. They come to total power through the same process. They maintain power through creating fear of them from many of the citizens who formerly supported them. While I was teaching, Plato’s “Republic” was one of my favorite texts. It was written because the many failures of Greek “democracies” led to the destruction of society until a new democracy was formed and ultimately suffered the same fate. The Greek theater was equally critical of the failings of democracies. The founders of our nation wrote our Constitution which eliminated many of the failures of democracies by creating a

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Word one thing, actions another

In State Rep. Connie Pillich’s June 26 Viewpoints column in the Tri-County Press she stated, “It is time we hold the right people accountable and protect those who cannot protect themselves. I praise your courage and the boldness of your statement. However, I am saddened and disappointed by your abortion voting record. Your actions state otherwise. Ms. Pillich, are you aware that from the time of conception embryology tells us a fetus, a zygote, or an embryo, (all synonyms for a baby) is a complete, living, and whole human being? From the time of conception, science tells us that a baby’s hair color, eye color, etc. have all been determined. Why is killing a child to benefit another not considered a moral wrong? From that time on, although very, very small, all that baby needs is a safe, nurturing place to thrive and survive. He needs a

ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: tricountypress@ Fax: 248-1938 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Tri-County Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.

mother’s womb, just as a nursing baby needs a mother’s breast or bottle, and/or a toddler needs a parent’s helpful hands. Why should a child’s size determine its relevance? Why does a child’s

Edward Levy is a resident of Montgomery and former college instructor.


level of development determine its value? Why does an 8-inch trip down a birth canal suddenly change that child’s status? And why doesn’t the person’s level of dependence secure its protection? Ms. Pillich, at least 50 times a week a man in your district numbs and drugs women so that he may force larger and larger metal instruments into her cervix. Once it is mostly dilated he grasps that baby with forceps, pulls it into position and begins dismembering body pieces, suctioning them out and throwing them in red disposable biohazard bags. When he reaches the head, it is too big to slip through the cervix, so he must cut a hole, vacuum the brain, then crush the head to make sure he can remove it. Ms. Pillich, after reading what is happening in your own district on a weekly basis, why do you continue to refuse to do as you say and “protect those who cannot protect themselves?

Christy Kellner Sharonville

Readers share ideas for property The city of Sharonville is issuing a request for proposal for state-owned property that has been vacant for more than a dozen years, but offers visibility to two highways. The land, 15.85 acres at the northwest corner of Interstate 75 and Interstate 275, is owned by the Ohio Department of Transportation. It had previously been used as a roadway maintenance and service facility, but hasn’t been operational for 13 years. What kind of business(es) would you like to see on this property? “First, I think think this property could have been reverted to a natural state and used/developed without any cost as a natural park or walking area. “Second, any development of this site will significantly impact traffic to and through the adjacent neighborhood area. There is already too much commercial and

republic. It was greatly influenced by Plato. The time has long passed to end the corruption in government by both parties. If we don’t stop the power grabs, we will suffer the fate of many previous societies. Perhaps the best method would be to make it profitable to hire workers again. Workers prosper when there is competition for their services, not when they are competing with one another for low paying jobs. This way a healthy society becomes a reality and permanence eliminates unhealthy politics. We should also return to the Constitution.

June 26 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?

“Because he planned to do this by securing that particular job, I think he’s a traitor. However, having said that, I wonder if he hasn’t done us a favor by calling attention to the unnecessary spying on Americans. “It seems to be another infringement on our rights. We’re not allowed to profile, so everyone’s privacy can be violated? Following on the heels of the IRS fiasco, the Bengazi horror, the secret deals with Putin, and the crooked Washington politics, this just is another straw on the proverbial camel’s back. “What a waste of time to be listening in on my conversations with my sister!” J.K.

The 15.85-acre property, outlined in red, is at the northwest corner of Interstate 75 and Interstate 275. PROVIDED

other vehicle traffic through this area already! “Third, I believe any development of this site will degrade the adjacent residential neighborhood area further. “Fourth, the environmental impact with the creek and native area and adjacent neighborhood area will be severely impacted by any development. “Possibly the only use of this



A publication of

property would be for a singlestory office building constructed on the upper area where current building structures are located.” “Family Dollar.”

Dave Kilgus Yeah

E-mail responses to tricountypress@ or .

“Snowden has been acting in interests of liberty and exposing violations of privacy for citizens by the government, not for any personal gain (until, of course, he writes his book). This makes him much more of a hero. In the post-9-11 world where we have sacrificed some privacy in favor of imagined security, that makes him appear as a traitor to many Americans.” T. Rog

“I don’t think the subject of is Snowden being a hero or a traitor is justified, as there are pros and cons for both sides. If further issues continue to be exposed, then the ‘T’ factor becomes an is-

394 Wards Corner Road Loveland, Ohio 45140 phone: 248-8600 email: web site:

NEXT QUESTION What do you think about the U.S. Supreme Court’s ruling that invalidated a section of the 17-year-old Defense of Marriage Act that denied federal benefits to married gays and lesbians in a dozen states? Do you agree or disagree with the decision? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to tricountypress@community with Chatroom in the subject line.

sue and he needs to be labeled and arrested. I think he is trying to make a name for himself for future monies. “I think the real problem stems back to the number of ‘clearances’ that are issued to not only government employees but independent contractors. This goes to show, when there is no control, this stuff happens. “Someday, our government has to wake up and smell the roses and get their heads out of their ‘you know whats.’” D.J.

“If Snowden was heroically exposing wrongdoing by the USA, fleeing to China, Russia and planning to go onto Cuba hardly bolsters his patriotism. “Whistleblowers have plenty of protection in America; the fact Snowden chose to do his exposing in a nation whose relations with America are strained, to say the least, suggests he is a traitor.” R.V.

“Hero?! Anytime anyone sends any information on any citizen or organization from the United States to foreign countries for monetary or other gains, that person is considered a traitor.”

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





PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES Graduates Kelsey Foreman of Mason and Abigail Bowman of West Chester Township received an award at CHCA's commencement on June 2 for performing more than 1,000 hours of service work during their time at Martha S. Lindner High School. The school's graduation requirement is 120 hours. THANKS TO JUDI ALVARADO

CHCA's class of 2013 get a group photo in Martha S. Lindner High School before the commencement ceremony June 2. THANKS TO JUDI ALVARADO

CHCA CELEBRATES 110 GRADS IN CLASS OF 2013 By Leah Fightmaster

Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy has sent another class of students out into the world. On May 30, the senior class and their families gathered in the Lindner Theater at the Martha S. Lindner High School, 11525 Snider Road, for the school’s spiritual Diaspeiro service. Commencement for the 110 graduating seniors was in the high school gym June 2. Valedictorian Heather Morrison and salutatorian Haley Palmore, both of West Ches-

CHCA gave six seniors the Presidential Service Award for 2013. Recipients are, from left: Abby Bowman of West Chester Township, Anna Love of Glendale, Matt Riccetti of Mason, James Riley of Woodlawn, Jessica Holliday of Mason and Kelsey Foreman of Mason. THANKS TO JUDI ALVARADO

ter Township, spoke at the event, as well as staff members and commencement speaker Michael Graham, president of Xavier University. The school’s senior vocal ensemble and several students performed at each event. Awards for service, character and academics were given as well. Graduates of CHCA’s class of 2013 will go on to attend 47 different colleges in the United States, Canada, France and China. Follow Leah Fightmaster on Twitter: @LCFightmaster.

CHCA's senior vocal ensemble performed "May the Road Rise to Meet You" at the school's commencement ceremony June 2. THANKS TO JUDI ALVARADO

CHCA graduates Anna Love of Glendale and Lea Ghastine of Montgomery perform "Concerto in D minor for two violins" at the school's Diaspeiro service May 30. THANKS TO JUDI ALVARADO

CHCA valedictorian Heather Morrison of West Chester Township gives her address to her fellow graduates and their families at the school's commencement ceremony June 2.

CHCA salutatorian Haley Palmore of West Chester Township gives her address at the commencement ceremony June 2. THANKS



Graduate Maggie Brownrigg of Withamsville received the Archie Griffin Sportsmanship Award at CHCA's Diaspeiro service May 30. THANKS TO JUDI ALVARADO

International student Yi Li of China performs "May the Road Rise to Meet You" on the oboe at CHCA's commencement ceremony June 2. THANKS TO

CHCA graduates celebrate their successful graduation by doing the traditional hat toss at the end of the commencement ceremony June 2.

Martha S. Lindner High School Principal Dean Nicholas congratulates graduate Andrew Lindenfeld of Sharonville as he's recognized as a National Merit Commended student at CHCA's Diaspeiro service May 30. THANKS TO






On Stage - Comedy

Exercise Classes

Geoff Tate, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

Bfit Boot Camp: Women’s Only Fitness Boot Camp, 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; Glendale.

Exhibits 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 Ohio during Civil War through their writings. $2, $1 ages 5-11, free for members and ages 4 and under. 563-9484; Sharonville.

Fireworks Red, White and Blue Ash Fireworks, 10 p.m., Blue Ash Summit Park, 4335 GlendaleMilford Road, Famous Fireworks display with simulcast music from Warm 98-FM 10 p.m. Entertainment and concessions available. Free. 745-6259; Blue Ash.

Holiday - Independence Day Blue Ash Red, White and Blue Ash, 4-10:35 p.m., Blue Ash Summit Park, 4335 GlendaleMilford Road, Northwest corner of Reed Hartman Highway and Glendale-Milford Road. Music by Midnight Special 5:30 p.m. and Foreigner 8:15 p.m. Rozzi’s Famous Fireworks display with simulcast music from Warm 98-FM 10 p.m. Musical entertainment, food and family activities. Free. 745-6259; Blue Ash. Montgomery July Fourth Festival, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Montgomery Park, 10101 Montgomery Road, Children’s games, prizes, pony rides, bounce house and food and beer booths. All-Star baseball game. Free. 891-2424; Montgomery.

Support Groups 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; Blue Ash.

FRIDAY, JULY 5 Exercise Classes Bfit Boot Camp: Women’s Only Fitness Boot Camp, 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 6-7 p.m., Glendale New Church, $10. Registration required. 253-7625; 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.

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; Sharonville.

Holiday - Independence Day The White Affair, 9 p.m.-2 a.m., Holiday Inn Cincinnati I-275 North, 3855 Hauck Road, Cash bar and a 50/50 raffle. Food available for purchase. Music by DJ Kevy Kev. Men dress classy and women dress sexy with all-white attire. $20, $15 advance. 477-1394; Sharonville.

Literary - Libraries Anime Club, 6-8 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Watch anime, draw manga, play Yu-Gi-Oh and interact around these favorite pastimes. Ages 13-18. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.

Daily through July 11. Children experience fun and positive first step into athletics. Through games and activities, campers explore balance, hand/eye coordination and skill development at own pace. Ages 5-8. $69. Registration required. 891-2424; Montgomery.

SATURDAY, JULY 6 Art Events Tony Moore Comic Book Creative Presentation, 1-3 p.m., Wyoming Branch Library, 500 Springfield Pike, Local illustrator and co-creator of “The Walking Dead,” “The Exterminators” and “Fear Agent” comics. Includes question-and-answer session. Free. Reservations required. 369-6014; Wyoming.

TUESDAY, JULY 9 Art & Craft Classes Eco Art, 2-3 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Eco-friendly art. Ages 11-18. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.

Cooking Classes Meat-Free Italian with Karen Harmon, 6:30-9 p.m., Cooks’ Wares, 11344 Montgomery Road, Summer is perfect for this satisfying, flavorful menu that happens to be meat-free. $45. Reservations required. 489-6400; Symmes Township.

Craft Shows Intergalactic Bead & Jewelry Show, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sharonville Convention Center, 11355 Chester Road, $5, free ages 12 and under. Find unique beads at great prices and exhibitors offering helpful advice. See quality and value of beads and gemstones before you buy. 888-729-6904; Sharonville.

Exercise Classes Bfit Boot Camp: Women’s Only Fitness Boot Camp, 8-9 a.m., Glendale New Church, $10. Registration required. 253-7625; Glendale.

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; Sharonville.

Farmers Market 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; Montgomery.


Comic book illustrator Tony Moore is coming to the Wyoming Branch Library from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, July 6, 500 Springfield Pike. Moore, co-creator of “The Walking Dead," “The Exterminators" and “Fear Agent” comics, will talk about his process of creating a whole page and book, and then talk about how he got started in the comic book business. A question-and-answer session will follow. Moore studied drawing, painting and printmaking at the University of Louisville while working on “Battle Pope,” though he left his studies before obtaining his degree to pursue his career as a comic book illustrator. He was a nominee for a Will Eisner Comic Industry Award in 2004 and 2005. Space is limited so reservations are required. The Wyoming Branch is located at 500 Springfield Pike. Call 369-6014. Visit Visit Tony Moore's website at PROVIDED

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

Music - Concerts Glendale Summer Concerts on the Green, 6-9 p.m., Harry Whiting Brown Community House, 205 E. Sharon Ave., Bring seating and picnic. Free. 7710333; Glendale.

Music - R&B Bam Powell & The Troublemakers, 7 p.m., Rail House, 40 Village Square, 772-3333; Glendale.

On Stage - Comedy Geoff Tate, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

SUNDAY, JULY 7 Craft Shows Intergalactic Bead & Jewelry Show, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sharonville Convention Center, $4, free ages 12 and under. 888-7296904; Sharonville.

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; Sharonville.

On Stage - Comedy Geoff Tate, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

MONDAY, JULY 8 Clubs & Organizations Cincinnati Toastmasters Club No. 472 Meeting, 7-8:30 p.m., St. Paul Community United Methodist Church, 8221 Miami Road, Public speaking and leadership skills meeting. Family friendly. Free. Through July 22. 351-5005; Madeira.

Cooking Classes Basics II: A Master Series Class with Chris Weist, 6-9 p.m., Cooks’ Wares, 11344 Montgomery Road, Class builds on techniques learned in Basics I Series and highlights special

ingredients, techniques and cooking methods. $250. Reservations required. 489-6400; Symmes Township.

Exercise Classes Bfit Boot Camp: Women’s Only Fitness Boot Camp, 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 6-7 p.m., Glendale New Church, $10. Registration required. 253-7625; 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.

Health / Wellness Mercy Health Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Wyoming Family Practice, 305 Crescent Ave., Fifteenminute screening. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointments required. 686-3300; Wyoming.

Summer Camps Academic iSPACE Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Scarlet Oaks Career Development Campus, 3254 E. Kemper Road, Programs transform campers into robotics engineers and rocket scientists as they take part in summer adventure that integrates LEGO engineering and robotics, TETRIX and more. MondayFriday. Ages 0-12. $230. Registration required. 612-5786; Sharonville.

Summer Camps - Arts Girls Singing Ensemble, 9-11 a.m., Dulle Park, 10530 Deerfield Road, Terwilliger Lodge. Daily through July 12. With Gina Jasinoski, professional. Ages 9-12. $60. Registration required. 891-2424; Montgomery.

Summer Camps Miscellaneous Pioneer Summer Day Camp, 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Heritage Village Museum, 11450 Lebanon Road, Campers learn old-fashioned skills and more about life of children in the past. Featured activities include: cooking in hearth kitchen, hammering and nailing, sewing skills, songs, games and more. MondayFriday. Ages 6-12. $175. Reservations required. 563-9484; Sharonville. Gorman Heritage Farm Theme Camps, 9:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m., Gorman Heritage Farm, 10052 Reading Road, Farm Chef Camp. Session 1. Daily through July 12. Campers discover workings of family farm, work with animals and explore the garden. Typically eight-10 campers in a group. Age ranges and group size subject to change, contingent on enrollment. Drop off campers 9:15 a.m. and pick up campers 2:30 p.m. $230, $190 members. Registration required. 563-6663; Evendale.

Summer Camps Religious/VBS Vacation Bible School, 6:308:30 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, 8999 Applewood Drive, Monday-Friday. Dinner served at 6 p.m. Kick-off celebration July 7 following worship (noon). Theme: Everywhere Fun Fair. Hot dogs, popcorn and snow cones, along with games and prizes. Free. 891-8527, ext. 1. Blue Ash.

Summer Camps - Sports Skyhawks Tinyhawks Soccer and Basketball Camp, 9-10 a.m., Weller Park, 10021 Weller Road, Daily through July 11. Children experience balance, hand/eye coordination and skill development in basketball and soccer. Ages 3-4. $50. Registration required. 891-2424; Montgomery. Skyhawks MiniHawks Soccer, Basketball and Baseball Camp, 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Weller Park, 10021 Weller Road,

Teen Financial Literacy Workshop, 1 p.m., Wyoming Branch Library, 500 Springfield Pike, Designed to engage teens with hands-on activities, games and materials for better understanding of personal finance topics. Ages 12-18. Free. Reservations required. 369-6960. Wyoming. Library eBooks for Tablets and Smartphones, 6 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Learn how to use your smartphone or tablet to find, borrow and download free eBooks from library’s website. Compatible devices include: Android tablets/phones and iOS devices (iPad, iPod touch, and iPhone). Ages 18 and up. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.

Exercise Classes 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; 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; 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. Small Group Personal Training, 4-5 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, Registration required. 290-8217. Blue Ash.

Health / Wellness Cancer Wellness Program, 6-7 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Program meets two times a week for exercise and once a week for educational session on various topics related to dealing with cancer. Ages 18 and up. Free. 985-0900. Montgomery.

Music - Concerts Mio’s Pizzeria Concert Series, 7-9 p.m., Blue Ash Amphitheatre, 4433 Cooper Road, Free. Music by Ricky Nye, Inc. 7458550; Blue Ash.

Religious - Community A Summer World Religions Series: The Buddha’s Path to Awakening, 7-8:30 p.m., The Community of the Good Shepherd, 8815 E. Kemper Road, Rooms 7 and 11. Weekly through Aug. 13. Explore the basics of Buddhism with guest instructor Richard Blumberg. Ages 18 and up. Free. 489-8815. Montgomery.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 10 Exercise Classes Bfit Boot Camp: Women’s Only Fitness Boot Camp, 5:30-6:30 a.m., Glendale New Church, $10. Registration required. 253-7625; Glendale. Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, $15. Registration required. 290-8217; 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; Blue Ash. Small Group Personal Train-

ing, 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; Sharonville.

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. Games played most often are Apples to Apples, Scrabble, Forbidden Island, Zombie Fluxx, Uno and Skip-Bo. Ages 11-18. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park. Gaming Night, 6:30-8 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Games on PS II including Guitar Hero. 3694450. Deer Park.

Music - Acoustic John Walsh, 6 p.m., Rail House, 40 Village Square, Free. 7723333; Glendale.

On Stage - Comedy Funniest Person in Cincinnati Contest, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, Aspiring comedians perform. Amateur and semi-pro categories. Ages 18 and up. $5. Reservations required. 984-9288; Montgomery.

THURSDAY, JULY 11 Business Seminars Yes, You Can Get Business Through LinkedIn, 10-11:30 a.m., Dimalanta Design Group, 4555 Lake Forest Drive, No. 650, Learn how to use LinkedIn and how it can help you grow your business with Ernie Dimalanta, founder of Out-&-Out Marketing and owner of Dimalanta Design Group, and Wendy Hacker, PR and social media consultant of Dimalanta Design Group. $10. Reservations required. 588-2802. Blue Ash.

Cooking Classes Clean Out Your Fridge Night with Courtney Rathweg, 6:30-9 p.m., Cooks’ Wares, 11344 Montgomery Road, Courtney shows how to create meals utilizing basic items you probably already have. $40. Reservations required. 489-6400; Symmes Township.

Dance Classes 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; Blue Ash.

Exercise Classes Bfit Boot Camp: Women’s Only Fitness Boot Camp, 6-7 p.m., Glendale New Church, $10. Registration required. 253-7625; 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; 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; 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; Blue Ash. Step N2, 5-6 p.m., Springdale Community Center, $5. 3463910. Springdale.

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; Sharonville.



Easy meatball, key lime pie recipes

Annie Mitchell’s porcupine meatballs recipe is a childhood favorite from her mother. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

told me. I’m so excited I can I love the fact that hardly contain myself. For a while now I have these are versatile: been yearning to get Make them small for appetizers or larger for beehives. We had them when the boys were dinner. For photos of the little and the taste of festival, including the raw honey, with its subiggest cannoli I’ve ever eaten, check out per nutritional profile, had me my blog. hooked. Meatballs Tony Poe, our Mix together local beekeeper, gently: came out to our 1 pound ground little patch of chuck heaven to see if 1 cup uncooked rice his bees could 1 teaspoon salt make a happy Rita 1 ⁄4 teaspoon pepper home here. Our Heikenfeld Sauce neighbors have RITA’S KITCHEN agreed to have Stir together in the hives along the prop- pan large enough to hold erty line so they will be meatballs. protected. I’ll let you 1 can tomato soup know what the final 16 oz. can tomato sauce assessment is. Here’s 4-5 shakes of soy sauce hoping …

Cyndi’s porcupine meatballs

Last month I did a cooking demo with friends Giovanna Trimpe, author of “Holy Chow,” and Annie Mitchell, news director at Sacred Heart Radio, at the CincItalia festival at Harvest Home Park. Annie made these delicious meatballs as an appetizer. No kidding, these are simple and really good. Annie told me she grew up with these meatballs that her mom, Cyndi, made for them. “It’s one of my favorite meals from childhood until now. We eat them with mashed potatoes and succotash,” she

(optional, but recommended)

Roll the meat mixture into balls and place them in the sauce; roll them around in sauce to make sure they’re covered. Cook over medium heat. If you make small meatballs, cook them for 25-30 minutes after the sauce starts bubbling. If you make larger meatballs (the kind that a toothpick couldn’t handle) cook them for about an hour after bubbling.

Rita’s amazingly easy and amazingly good key lime pie Don’t look for a bright green color here unless you add food

Annie Mitchell shows off her porcupine meatballs at the CincItalia festival. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

coloring. True key lime juice looks a bit like lemon juice. I once made this with real key limes. It took close to a week’s earnings to purchase enough key limes. (OK, I’m exaggerating here, but you get the point.) The key limes were so tiny and exuded hardly any juice. Key lime juice is the answer here! This is one of colleague Brian Patrick’s favorite pies. Shell Either purchase one or make your own by combining 11⁄2 cups graham cracker crumbs, 4 tablespoons sugar and 6 tablespoons butter, melted. Pat into pan and bake in 350 degree oven for about 7-10 minutes, depending upon how crisp you want your crust. Filling 4 large egg yolks, room temperature, lightly beaten 12 oz. sweetened condensed milk 1 ⁄2cup key lime juice

Whisk everything together. Pour into shell and bake in 350 degree oven about 20-25 min-

utes, until center looks set but is still wobbly. Refrigerate at least 1 hour. Garnish with whipped cream and berries.

hair pasta: For Carol T. “It recently closed. Anyone have a recipe for chicken pepe penne or chicken spinach angel hair pasta?”

Tips from readers’ kitchens

Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an

Mary Jane Kenyon’s pineapple coleslaw: I’m liking this one! Mary Jane, a Blue Ash reader, sent this to share: “A quick refreshing salad using a fresh package of coleslaw. I use Marzetti Light Original Slaw dressing along with a can of crushed pineapple including juice. I make ahead in the day to blend flavors. This is great when you need a salad and not a lot of time to prepare.”

Can you help?

Karlos’s Restaurant, Florence, chicken pepe/ chicken spinach angel

ciates work, live and raise their families. Associates in Springdale delivered AdvancePierre hamburgers to Freestore Foodbank. “AdvancePierre Foods is proud to partner with local food banks today to give back to the communities in which we produce our hamburgers,” said Bill Toler, CEO of AdvancePierre Foods. “We are pleased to be able to

donate our time and hamburgers to support families who are in need.” “We truly appreciate the continued support of AdvancePierre Foods as we work to serve our neighbors in need,” said Kurt Reiber, president and CEO of the Freestore Foodbank. “This generous donation will go a long way in helping children and families in need in our community.”

SVDP, Reds, WLWT conclude food drive The volunteers and neighborhood food pantries of St. Vincent de PaulCincinnati will be able provide an additional 12,000 meals this summer to local struggling families thanks to the Strike Out Hunger Food Drive. Reds fans who donated two non-perishable food items June 7 and June 8 at Great American Ball Park received a ticket to a future Reds game, courtesy of the The Cincinnati Reds

Community Fund. WLWT joined the Reds and St. Vincent de Paul in sponsoring the drive, which collected 15,600 pounds of food. “We are tremendously grateful to The Reds, WLWT and Reds’ fans for supporting this year’s drive. Many hungry families will have food this summer because of them,” said Liz Carter, executive director of St. Vincent de Paul-Cincinnati.

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AdvancePierre donates hamburgers to help families in need AdvancePierre Foods celebrated National Burger Day May 28. The company, which made nearly 1 billion hamburgers last year, held hamburger luncheons for more than 4,000 of its employees across the country. In addition to the luncheons, AdvancePierre Foods used the holiday to give back to some of the communities where its asso-

Springfield Township Arts and Enrichment Council Presents

Readers want to know

Puff pastry tops for stews, etc.: “They don’t stick to the bowls.” Wet rims of bowls before putting on pastry, and then stretch firmly over rim. This helps it stick.

herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.



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St. Vincent de Paul provided food to more than 100,000 people in 2012, with half of that assistance given to families with children. The food is provided through network of neighborhood food pantries and more than 900 parishbased volunteers. For more information about donating or volunteering at St. Vincent de Paul, contact 513-562-8841, ext. 220 or visit




Be careful when getting ‘free’ credit score

These days it’s not only important to carefully check your credit reports regularly, it’s a good idea to know your credit score. You need to know it before buying anything on credit. But while many websites claim to offer free or low-cost credit scores, unless you’re careful it could end up costing you more than you expected. Elaine Huntley, of Covington, found a website offering a low-cost

company and asked credit score. “It why they took nearstated for a dolly $30 each month. lar you could get “They said by checkthree credit ing the spot that said scores. So, they a dollar, I automatasked me for my ically agreed to the credit card numterms, but there ber and I gave it were no terms to them. Not only Howard there,” she said. did they take a Ain It turns out in dollar, the next HEY HOWARD! addition to paying a month they took dollar for her credit $29.95 out of my account. score, Huntley had In April, they took $29.95 agreed to pay nearly $30 out of my account again a month for identity theft without me knowing,” protection, something she Huntley said. says she never realized. Huntley called the


Huntley searched the Internet and found she’s not the only one who feels misled by that company. “I went on the Internet and I pulled them up online and there are more than 150 complaints against them, where they’ve done this same thing to people – charged them without their knowledge,” Huntley said. I checked the website and found the charges are disclosed but they’re very easy to miss. In fact, the Better Business Bureau

has more than 2,000 complaints about that company. The BBB says customers complain they don’t understand the requirement to cancel within seven days. In addition, the BBB says consumers don’t understand they are agreeing to a monthly membership. Huntley filed a police report and has disputed the charges with her bank. My advice, if you want your credit score and credit monitoring,

you can get both without paying anything. There’s a company called Credit Karma that, for free, provides your score and monitors your credit so you’re alerted every time someone accesses your credit report. You can sign up at Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRC-TV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.

NEWSMAKERS Evendale woman joins health foundation board

Librarian Justin Culver helps Alisha Torres from Sharonville return some overdue books at the Main Library. Torres, a mom who home schools, said a stack of library books were boxed up when her family moved. “So when I heard about Amnesty Day, I said, “We have to find that box.” The library forgave $551,046 in fines May 15 at all locations. A total of 2,826 items were returned. The library offered Fine Amnesty Day in celebration of receiving a National Medal for Library Service from the Institute for Museum and Library Service. THANKS TO LISA MAUCH



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The Health Foundation of Greater Cincinnati has elected Sarah Giolando as a member of its board. Giolando serves as senior vice president and chief strategy officer for St. Elizabeth Healthcare. Prior to joining St. Giolando Elizabeth Healthcare, Giolando was a senior manager with Deloitte Consulting. Giolando received her bachelor’s degree in international business, with minors in economics and German, from James Madison University, where she graduated cum laude. She earned her master of business administration from the Solvay Business School, University of Brussels (Université Libre de Bruxelles). She is a member of the American College of Healthcare Executives and serves on the Cincinnati Local Planning Council.

Professor Karen King oversees the Clinical Research program at UC Blue Ash, which includes online courses. THANKS TO PETE BENDER

UC Blue Ash expands clinical research program Beginning this fall, the Clinical Research program at the University of Cincinnati Blue Ash College is doubling the number of classes to accommodate more students. Clinical research is a one-year certificate program designed for working professionals who want to advance their career in clinical research coordination, clinical data management, safety, regulatory affairs, or quality assurance. Students who enroll should have a bachelor’s degree or previous experience in clinical research. The program has been growing in popularity and was at capacity last year, with more than 25 students. This year there will be additional course offerings that provide more options for students. “This will be the first time we have offered both in-person and hybrid options,” said Karen King, a biology profes-

sor who oversees the Clinical Research program at UC Blue Ash. The hybrid courses provide a mix of online classes with three inperson classes per semester. King attributes the increased demand to word of mouth about the quality of the Clinical Research program. Several companies have sent their current employees or recruited new staff through the program over the past 14 years with excellent results. Wendy Shoger, director of clinical research development for Apex Eye in Cincinnati, has found it to be a great resource. “We have developed a flexible, part-time apprentice program where we have attracted several students from the Clinical Research program at UC Blue Ash,” she said. “Compared to academic and hospitalbased research, we are smaller, but still need

high-quality resources. This program has been a win/win for both.” Students in the program occasionally come from organizations outside the region, such as the Cleveland Clinic, but most work locally. Meredith Dees is a regulatory specialist II for CTI Clinical Trial and Consulting Services, which is headquartered in Blue Ash. “While I have a BS and MS in Biology, I had little experience in the field of clinical research. This program helped me understand what goes into a clinical research study from all levels – site, sponsor, and a Contract Research Organization,” Dees said. For more information about the Clinical Research program at UC Blue Ash College, contact Karen King at 513745-5617 or The application deadline for the 2013 fall semester at UC Blue Ash is July 15.

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RELIGION Ascension Lutheran Church

“Splash in God’s Word!” VBS is scheduled for July 8-12. Activities include games (with water), science, cooking, crafts and videos. Hours are 9:30 a.m. to noon. Children in the community are invited. Call 793-3288 to make reservations. Healing Touch Ministry is offered on the fourth Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. Please call the church office at 793-3288 for more information. Summer worship is at 10 a.m. Ascension is at 7333 Pfeiffer Road, Montgomery; 793-3288.

Blue Ash Presbyterian Church

The church Book Club will meet July 18. Call the church for details. A new member class is planned for this fall for people who have been visiting the church or who might want to learn more about the church. Contact the church for details. Please contribute white socks (for adult men and women) and cough drops for the Cincinnati Healthcare for the Homeless Program. The church also is collecting fans and window air conditioners for St. Vincent DePaul. Cash donations can be made. Please contact the church office for details. Please contribute prepared foods (canned ravioli, etc...) to Northeast Emergency Distribution Services (NEEDS) for July. The donation box is outside the church office. Jacob’s Ladder is the theme for Sunday School (pre-K through 12th-grade); these classes are taught after the children’s sermon in the worship service. Sunday worship services are at 10:30 a.m. Nursery care is available. Sunday sermons are recorded and available at The church is at 4309 Cooper Road; 791-1153;

Brecon United Methodist Church

The church offers worship services on Sundays at 8:30 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Sunday School is at 9:30 a.m. Sundays. Samaritan Closet hours are 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Samaritan Closet offers clothing and food to people with demonstrated needs. Bread from Panera is available on Thursdays and Saturdays. The church is at 7388 E. Kemper Road, Sycamore Township; 489-7021.

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

ABOUT RELIGION Religion news is published at no charge on a spaceavailable basis. Items must be to our office no later than 4 p.m. Wednesday, for possible consideration in the following edition. » E-mail announcements to tricountypress@community, with “Religion” in the subject line. » Fax to 248-1938. Call 248-8600. » Mail to: Tri-County Press, Attention: Andrea Reeves, Religion news, 394 Wards Corner Road, Suite 170, Loveland, Ohio 45140.

Ministry has Sunday traditional worship at 2 p.m. in their language of Taiwanese. On Saturdays they offer a ministry on the UC campus. Freedom Church has its contemporary worship service at 10:30 a.m. in English. “It’s Not About Religion; It’s About Relationships;” a7yroqe. Seventh Day Adventist Church, has worship on Saturdays at 10 a.m. in Spanish. “Loving, Caring, Sharing God’s Word” 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.

Church of the Saviour United Methodist

Vacation Bible School is 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. July 22-26. Sign up online at Disciple Bible Study registration is available for the 2013-2014 year. Call the church for details. Weekday Summer Camps are 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays. Afternoon session is available on Tuesday. Camps are in session through Aug. 6. Register on-line at The church is at 8005 Pfeiffer Road, Montgomery; 791-3142;

Community of the Good Shepherd Catholic Church

For several years, The Community of the Good Shepherd at 8815 E. Kemper Road has offered a series of lectures on the great non-Christian religions of the world. This summer Good Shepherd presents “The Buddha’s Path to Awakening” at 7 p.m. Tuesdays, July 9 through Aug. 13. The group will explore “The Basics of Buddhism,” with guest instructor Richard Blumberg. This six-week course will look into six topics that have concerned the followers of the Buddha since the very early days of his teaching. The topics chosen will result in a comprehensible and reasonably accurate overview of the Buddha; the path he taught; and the fundamental unity of the many traditions that have developed into very different ways of practicing the Buddha’s path. All are welcome. There are no fees and no reservations required. For a map and directions go to

The church is at 8815 E. Kemper Road, Montgomery;

Community Lighthouse Church of God

Sunday Services are at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday service at 7 p.m. The church is at 4305 Sycamore Road, Sycamore Township; 984-5044.

Lighthouse Baptist Church

Sunday school is at 10 a.m. Sunday morning service is 11 a.m. Sunday evening service is 6 p.m. Wednesday service is 7 p.m. The church is meeting at Raffel’s Blue Ash Banquet Center, 11330 Williamson Road, Blue Ash; 709-3344.

St. Barnabas Episcopal Church

Service times are 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. Vacation Bible School is Aug. 1-4 (5:30-8 p.m., Thursday and Friday; and 9-11:30 a.m., Saturday and Sunday). The theme for the weekend is “Breathe It In – God Gives Life.” Contact the church for details. St. Barnabas serves a large scale dinner on the fourth Friday of each month at Churches Active in Northside. Call the church office for details or to offer to provide a dish, help service or do both. Throughout the summer, the church runs a day camp for children of the Findlay Street Neighborhood House. Help with meals and paper goods is needed as well as volunteers to help with the scheduled weekly activity and overnight camping trips. The St. Barnabas Book Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 3, to view the movie “Quartet: with Maggie Smith.” In August “Mrs. Queen Takes the Train” by William Kuhn will be discussed. The nearly annual St. Barnabas canoe puting is scheduled for 10 a.m. Saturday, June 29. Picnic lunch at the Loveland castle will be part of the trip. Call the church office for details. St. Barnabas Choir rehearsals are 7:30 p.m. Thursdays. There is no requirement other than a willing heart and a desire to serve. The St. Barnabas Youth Choir rehearses after the 10 a.m. service Sunday. Children in second-grade and older are invited to come and sing. Calling all acolytes. If you are

fourth-grade or older, please call or email the church office to help serve during the services. An Intercessory Healing Prayer Service is held the first Monday of each month at 7 p.m. The Order of St. Luke, Hands of Hope chapter, meets the second Wednesday of each month at 7:15 p.m. in the library. A Men’s Breakfast group meets on Wednesday mornings at 8:30 a.m. at Steak N Shake in Montgomery. Ladies Fellowship/Religious Study Group meets on Tuesday mornings at 10 a.m. at the church. The group is discussing “Desire of the Everlasting Hills” by Thomas Cahill. Friends in Fellowship meets the second Tuesday of each month at 6:15 p.m. for a potluck dinner at the church. Ladies Bridge meets the first and third Thursdays of the month. Contact the church office for further information. A Bereavement Support Group for widows and widowers meets the second and fourth Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m. The church is at 10345 Montgomery Road, Montgomery; 984-8401.

help with their Back to School Program. Backpacks filled with school supplies are given to more than 1,000 students each year. SUMC members are being asked for 75 packages of colored pencils. Contributions should be brought by Sunday, July 21. NEEDS is facing a major food shortage. Please bring canned and boxd food to church as soon as possible. We need canned fruits and vegetables, pork and beans, prepared foods such as beef stew, spaghetti sauce, tuna. Questions, call Susan Bradford at 965-8497. Visitors are welcome at all services and events. The church is at 1751 Creek Road, Sharonville; 563-0117.

Sycamore Christian Church

Sunday worship and junior worship services at 10:30 a.m. Sunday Bible study for all ages at 9 a.m.

Adult and Youth Bible studies each Wednesday at 7 p.m. Women’s Study Group at 6:30 p.m. every second Wednesday . The church is at 6555 Cooper Road, Cincinnati; 891-7891.

Sycamore Presbyterian Church

Join the church Sunday mornings in its brand new worship center at 9:15 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Childcare is available in the nursery during both services for infants through age 2. For the summer, preschool and kindergarten children meet at 10:45 a.m. Children in first through sixth grades join in worship with their families. A new member class will be 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 16. Call the church to register. The church is at 11800 MasonMontgomery Road, Symmes Township; 683-0254;



Sharonville United Methodist Church

At 8:15 a.m. there is a traditional 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 Valley Interfaith needs

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Uncovering hidden dangers in aging loved ones’ homes Local senior care experts are encouraging adult children to add a simple, yet important duty to their list of summer chores: Conduct a “look and see” inspection of their parent’s home. “Many seniors and their families don’t think about the fact that homes must adapt to the changing needs of seniors as they age until an accident happens,” said Bruce Hobbs, owner of the Home Instead Senior Care office serving Hamilton County.

LEGAL NOTICE In accordance with the provisions of State law, there being due and unpaid charges for which the undersigned is entitled to satisfy an owner and/or manager’s lien of the goods hereinafter described and stored at the Uncle Bob’s Self Storage location(s) listed below. And due notice having been given to the owner of said property and all parties known to claim an interest therein, and the time specified in such notice for payment of such having expired, the goods will be sold at public auction at the below stated location(s) to the highest bidder or otherwise disposed of on Monday, 7/22/13 11AM. 11378 Springfield Pike, Springdale, OH 45246 513-771-5311 Esther Hawkins 11111 Springfield Pk. Apt. 138 Cincinnati, OH 45246 Household goods, furniture, boxes. Julian V. Murray 53 Towne Commons Way Apt. 33 Cincinnati, OH 45215 Furniture, boxes, appliances, TV’s or stereo equipment. Angela Denmark 33 Towne Commons Wy Apt. #24 Woodlawn, OH 45215 Furniture, boxes. Zack Merkt 5219 West Kemper Rd. Cincinnati, OH 45252 Furniture, boxes. Maleika Hill 5498 Leumas Dr. Cincinnati, OH 45237 Household goods, furniture, boxes. 1767671

“There are many potential hazards that could force seniors to lose their independence. Important safety areas to highlight in a senior’s home run the gamut from accessibility to lighting to trip and fall hazards. A lack of attention to those details can jeopardize an older adult’s ability to remain at home,” Hobbs said. Many home safety improvements are simple and inexpensive, experts say. Convincing seniors, on the other hand, is another story. Danise Levine, assistant director of the IDEA Center at the SUNY (State University of New York) Buffalo School of Architecture, said that denial often comes into play with seniors. “We see a lot of seniors who don’t want to admit they’re getting older so they don’t want to make changes in their homes,” Levine said. “Secondly, consumer education is an issue. If older adults do need help they often don’t know where to go or how much things cost.” Hobbs said it’s important to identify various safety pitfalls from poor lighting to the need for adaptive devices in a home. While many fixes are simple and inexpen-

LEGAL NOTICE A copy of the complete report for the year ending December 31, 2012 including the balance sheet, statement of r e v e n u e s , expenditures/expens es and changes in fund balance and budgetary comparison statements is available at the office of the Finance Director Springdale Municipal Building, 11700 Springfield Pike, Springdale, Ohio, Monday through Friday, between the hours of 9:00 AM and 4:00 PM. Kathy McNear Clerk of Council/ Finance Director City of Springdale, Ohio 1769137

sive, others might involve a remodeling project to help a senior remain at home. “That first, important step is to make an objective assessment of what needs to be done to keep them at home,” Hobbs said. “It’s one of the most important services that Home Instead Senior Care provides.” For more information or to obtain a free home safety checklist, contact the local Home Instead Senior Care Office at 513333-0563.

Look and see signs

Seniors and their families might want to look for the following opportunities when performing a home safety assessment: » Examine dark pathways, corners and other areas where seniors regularly walk or read. Make sure all areas of the home have adequate lighting. Timed and motion-sensor lights outdoors can illuminate potentially dangerous pathways. Inside, consider Ott-Lites – which provide a high-intensity beam for doing detail work. Make sure that hallways and stairs are properly lit. » Avoid monochromatic color schemes. Contrast can help seniors

with failing eyesight better navigate their homes. Large red and blue buttons over hot and cold water faucet controls will help prevent dangerous mistakes. A dark green or brown toilet seat and vinyl tape around the shower will make those fixtures more easily distinguished. Kitchen counter tops should contrast with floors as well. » Look for ways to reorganize. Mom always put the black stew pot under the stove to keep the kids from breaking it. Perhaps now it belongs on a shelf beside the stove. Who says the eggs must go in the egg tray of the refrigerator? Perhaps it’s easier for dad to handle them if they’re stored in the meat tray. If that hallway table, which has always been a permanent fixture, is becoming a dangerous obstacle, relocate it. » Look behind closed doors. Many seniors will close off parts of a house they no longer use. Be sure to check those areas regularly for mold or water damage. Don’t close vents to crawl spaces. » Look for ways to simplify your senior’s life. Talk to your parents about why and how they do things then look for

ways to simplify their lives. If your Mom’s immaculate floors are now regularly dirty, think about how she’s been doing that job all these years and offer options. Rather than a heavy mop and bucket, investigate light-weight, all-in-one mops. If your senior is replacing appliances, look for smooth-top stoves and refrigerators with water and ice on the outside. Change door knobs to levers, or purchase grips that can go on conventional knobs. Convert single-bulb light fixtures to multiple bulbs so seniors still have light when one bulb burns out. » Consider security. Think about the potential dangers that lurk within your loved one’s home. Lock-in switches on thermostats and stoves will keep seniors with dementia and Alzheimer’s disease from harming themselves. Help them manage in their environment by installing a cordless intercom. » Keep an eye out for damage. Watch for signs that a senior is adapting his or her behavior to the environment. Look for towel bars or window sills that are pulling away or shower curtains that have torn from seniors using them to grab

onto. » Look for ways to make entries safe. Make sure that railings into a home are in good repair and that steps and sidewalks are not damaged. Or eliminate steps altogether. Make sure that doors into a home can be set to stay open for carrying groceries and other items in and out. Install remote control locks. » Is clutter taking over? Messy conditions and broken items are important warning signs. Remove area rugs and stacks of newspapers and magazines, or other potential obstacles. » Contact a professional senior-care service, such as Home Instead Senior Care, which can conduct a home safety assessment and serve as a second set of eyes for older adults. (This list was adapted from the home safety checklist developed by Home Instead Senior Care and enhanced in cooperation with the SUNY Buffalo School of Architecture IDEA Center, the National Association of Home Builders—Remodelers CAPS (Certified Aging in Place Specialists), the National Aging in Place Council, and agingin-place consultant Louis Tenenbaum.)

Children invited to help illustrate e-book at library

The Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County is pleased to be partnering with acclaimed illustrator Will Hillenbrand to create an e-book based on the theme "Everyday Heroes: Local Children and the People Who Inspire Them." THANKS TO LISA MAUCH

The Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County is partnering with acclaimed illustrator Will Hillenbrand to create an e-book based on the theme, “Everyday Heroes: Local Children and the People who Inspire Them.” Children ages 12 and under are invited to visit any library location this summer, draw a picture of their hero and submit it for possible inclusion in the e-book. Entries are being accepted now through Aug. 31. A committee of judges will select the entries to be included in the ebook. A recent program demonstrating digital methods of creating art are available on the library’s social media pages. For more information about the project and related programs, visit

Sycamore Senior Center plans busy summer Upcoming programs at Sycamore Senior Center, 4455 Carver Woods Drive, Blue Ash. For more information, call 686-1010 or visit

Individualized Academic Tutoring for Students With Special Needs We're not your typical tutoring and academic enrichment center.

Mobile mammography screening

Achievement Centers of America are unique learning and activity centers providing tutoring, educational, life skills, socialization and support services for ASD and other special needs. Personal, one-on-one attention and customized teaching (not work sheet curricula) is our preferred way to help students deal with their academic challenges -- especially since many youngsters need help and encouragement just learning how to learn.


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The Jewish Hospital Mobile Mammography unit is equipped with state-of-the-art low-dose X-ray equipment and is staffed by specially trained female technicians. Appointments are required. The unit will be at the Sycamore Senior Center 9 11 a.m. Monday, July 22. Screening mammography is a covered benefit with most health insurance

carriers. If you are over the age of 35, have no insurance, or are underinsured or with a large deductible, please call 6863303 for details on financial assistance and available programs. To make an appointment for the July 22 screening, call 984-1234.

Basic/beginner Spanish

Hector Rios will teach a six-week beginning Spanish class 11 a.m. to noon Tuesdays, July 9Aug. 13. Call 984-1234 to sign up .

Silver Sneakers Fitness Program

Members of the Sycamore Senior Center are enthusiastically engaged in the Silver Sneakers

Fitness Program now featured three mornings a week. All Silver Sneakers participants are encouraged to join this group. This energizing and fun program helps older adults take greater control of their health by providing physical activity and offering social events. Interested parties are encouraged to check with their health insurance providers for eligibility to participate at no charge or non-qualifiers may check with Kathy Timm, Sycamore Senior Center activities director, at 513-686-1010, to inquire about our budget program for any private pay fees.



Students join to fight pediatric cancer Top: A group photo of the area high school students who joined in the Night for the Fight event at Cintas Center April 13. They raised $55,000 for charities to fund the fight against pediatric cancer. THANKS TO CANCERFREE KIDS The Night for the Fight leadership team included: Hannah Kohne, Reading; Sarah Huster, Evendale; Michelle Strizak, Evendale; Maggie Lohmann, Springfield Township; Emily Beitman, West Chester Township; Kelly Higgins, Montgomery; Shayna Flannery, Loveland; Callie Buck, Loveland; Michelle Rigney, Loveland; Jillian Schmidt, Forest Park; Jill O'Bryan, Mason; Chelsea Kavanaugh, Mason; Bailey Venner, Indian Hill; Laura Jansing, Evendale; Emily McGill, Loveland; Sydney Armstrong, Deer Park; Claire Husting, Mason; Maria Baglie, Liberty Township; Stacey Pitman, Loveland, and Rian Boland, Sharonville/Evendale. THANKS TO CANCERFREE KIDS

Several Loveland kids gathered in Cintas Center at Xavier University earlier this spring to bring awareness to pediatric cancer. The 13-hour overnight, Night for the Fight, helped benefit local charity organizations whose focus is funding pediatric cancer research. Loveland based CancerFree KIDS is one of the charities their efforts helped benefit. CancerFree KIDS is based on the belief that one day every child can be cancer-free. Founded in 2002, the CancerFree KIDS mission is to fund life-saving research on childhood cancers. Since being founded 10 years ago, CancerFree KIDS has already granted

more than $1,300,000 for childhood cancer research. The high school students raised more than $55,000 for the event. The other charities that benefitted from the Night for the Fight event were The Cure Starts Now Foundation and The Jeffrey Thomas Hayden Foundation. This event was born through a collaboration of these Cincinnati-based charities focused on funding pediatric cancer research. An adult planning committee and student leaders from local high schools developed the Night for the Fight event. The overnight event included a balance of fun activities with education, motivation and inspiration. Raising money was

only one objective. Helping the students connect personally to the work being done to end all cancers was another objective. They are the next generation ready to do battle as financial supporters, research scientists, nurses and doctors in hopes their children will never have to face cancer. The following high school students from Loveland participated in the April 13, Night for the Fight event: Shayna Flannery, Callie Buck, Michelle Rigney, Emily McGill and Stacey Pitman. To learn more, please visit Learn more about the event online at

PWC educates elderly homeowners on fall prevention One out of three Americans 65 years and older fall each year. In the city of Cincinnati alone, 2,300 calls were made to 911 reporting a fall. In Hamilton County the number of falls from 2004 to 2011 has risen 23 percent and that number is constantly increasing. With 48 percent of these falls happening at home, People Working Cooperatively is looking for ways to make prevention a household name. PWC is a 38-year-old non-profit that offers home repairs, weatherization and modifications for low income elderly and disabled homeowners. Its for-profit social enterprise, Whole Home, offers home modifications and aging in place solutions for anyone at any income level. White Oak resident Ron Henlein of People Working Cooperative has been researching local and national fall rates and is putting together a plan to reduce falls in the Tristate area. Some of the groups PWC is collaborating with for the new program include Hamilton County

Fall Prevention Task Force, the city of Cincinnati, Mercy, TriHealth, Greater Cincinnati Foundation, Visiting Nurses Association and others. “Specifically, PWC is heavily involved in developing a 'Fall Prevention' program for seniors; this will include an in-home safety checklist and recommendations to assure the individual is aware of the high 'fall risk' areas throughout the home,” Henlein said. “Falls are not a natural part of aging and changes such as grab bars in the bath, banisters on all steps along with proper lighting, elimination of area rugs which are in poor condition, night lighting from the bedroom to the bathroom all can substantially reduce your chances of experiencing a fall.” PWC’s social enterprise, Whole Home, offers seniors tips on how to keep fall free. PWC offers lowincome homeowners home modifications to help them live safely in their home, where they want to be. “PWC and Whole Home have been engaged in a

huge amount of outreach to help keep elderly people safe ... over 1,000 people year to date that we’ve educated on fall prevention so far,” Henlein said. “People need to understand that there is a huge tsunami that began to hit this country in 2011 as the baby boomers began to turn 65 years old. This tsunami will gain enormous momentum throughout the upcoming years as 10,000 boomers turn 65 every day through 2030,” he said. “The shift in the age of our population will bring major reform in healthcare and governmental programs to support these individuals as over 20 percent of all citizens in the United States will be over 65.” “The need for fall prevention is growing and becoming a large issue for our community. PWC and Whole Home are working to keep our elderly family members, friends, and neighbors safe in their homes.” For more information contact Ron Henlein at or call (513) 4825111.

INDEPENDENT BAPTIST FRIENDSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH 8580 Cheviot Rd., Colerain Twp 741-7017 Gary Jackson, Senior Pastor Sunday School (all ages) 9:30am Sunday Morning Service 10:30am 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


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 24 through June 28 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 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 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 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. 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


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 “Small enough to know you, Big enough to care”

CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 "Remedies from Romans: Waiting on God to Move" 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 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! 3. Taiwanese Traditional Sunday Worship st 2:00 PM. Language: Taiwanese, UC Campus Fellowship on Saturdays, 4. Seventh Day Adventist Saturday Worship at 10:00 AM. Language: Spanish Loving - Caring - and Sharing God’s Word Notes: Nursery School is provided at each Worship time English as a Second Language (ESL) is taught on Saturday 10-12 AM. Various Bible Studies are available.


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. 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

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


Visitors Welcome

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

Nursery Provided

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


By Chuck Gibson



POLICE REPORTS GLENDALE Arrestscitations Brittney Rothe, 24, 9590 E. Kemper, Cincinnati, traffic warrant from Hamilton County Municipal Court, June 20.

Incidents/investigations Theft 100 block of Washington Avenue; three rings taken from residence; theft happened sometime between April 20 and June 7; no estimate of value of the stolen rings at time of report; investigation ongoing.

SHARONVILLE Arrests/citations Eddie Mitchell, 31, 614 Maple Ave., drug abuse at E. Kemper and Lippelman, June 17. Michael Cochran, 33, 77 Park Ave., drug abuse instruments at Reading Road, June 16. Damondle Miller, 40, 2247 Ivy Ave., possession at Baymont Inn, June 15. McChelley Gover, 40, 2426 Hillside Ave., drug abuse at Travelodge, June 15. Schon Powell, 32, 8311 St. Clair Ave., possession at Travelodge, June 15. Jason Brown, 32, 102 Jonte Ave., drug abuse instruments at 11620 Chester, June 15. Cassandra Shaw, 20, 7970 Grande Way, drug abuse at Livinn Suites, June 15. Juvenile male, 17, violation of court order at Hauck Road, June 15. Barbara John, 51, 130 Delmar Ave., operating vehicle intoxicated at 130 Delmar Ave., June 13. William Toberata, 42, 3253 Ainsworth Drive, operating vehicle intoxicated at Reading and McGraw, June 13. Michael Johnson, 29, 11604 Grooms Road, domestic violence at 454 Cambridge Drive, June 13. Juvenile male, 16, theft at 1757 Woodbre Court, June 13.

Incidents/investigations Assault Reported at 3850 Hauck Road, June 15. Breaking and entering Reported at 199 Mount Vernon Drive, June 13. Domestic Reported at S. Kemper Road, June 12. Illegal sexual activity Reported at Crowne Pointe Drive,

June 11. Theft Attempt made at 3574 E Kemper Road, June 12. Cash removed at 4020 Hauck Road, June 15. Cell phone valued at $500 removed at 11320 Chester, June 16. $36 in gas not paid for at 2225 E. Sharon Road, June 15. Phone valued at $30 removed at 11320 Chester Road, June 13. Saw of unknown value removed at 11613 Reading Road, June 12. GPS of unknown value removed at 1757 Woodbine Court, June 13. Checks removed and signature forged at 180 Mount Vernon Road, June 4. Reported at 199 Mount Vernon Drive, June 10. Diamond ring and necklace valued at $1,100 removed at 10630 Plainfield, May 7. Theft, criminal damaging Computer, cell phone valued at $1,800 removed at 10900 Crowne Point Drive, June 13. Vehicle entered and currency, wallet and contents of unknown value removed at 11615 Timberridge, June 13.

SPRINGDALE Arrests/citations Kasey Royer, 24, 8630 Fireside, obstructing official business at 12105 Lawnview, June 16. Jose Acevedo, 40, 2702 Tylersville Road, driving under the influence at 12105 Lawnview, June 17. Jason Howes, 35, 65 Main St., theft at 101 N. Cooper Road, June 16. Brigittie Thomas, 51, 10072 Oakcrest Drive, theft at 900 Kemper Road, June 16. Ellen Watts, 54, 86 Galbraith Road, theft at 11700 Princeton Pike, June 15. Pia Hall, 20, 344 Bancroft Circle, disorderly conduct at 344 Bancroft Circle, June 14. Juvenile male, 16, curfew violation at 11545 McGillard St., June 11. Juvenile male, 17, curfew violation at 11545 McGillard St., June 11. Juvenile male, 15, curfew violation at 11545 McGillard St., June 11. Tiffany Butts, 29, 5977 Four Mile Road, theft at 485 Kemper Road, June 10. Phillip Lindsey, 36, 818 South Riverside Drive, receiving stolen property at 485 Kemper Road, June 10.

Incidents/investigations Assault

ABOUT POLICE REPORTS 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 7717882. » Sharonville, Chief Aaron Blasky, 563-1147. » Springdale, Chief Mike Mathis, 346-5790. » Wyoming, Chief Gary J. Baldauf, 821-0141. Victim struck at 11620 Springfield Pike, June 15. Victim struck at 737 Smiley Ave., June 11. Burglary Residence entered at 11880 Lawnview, June 15. Residence entered and game systems and jewelry of unknown value removed at 1718 Ardwick Lane, June 12. Domestic Reported at Kemper Road, June 11. Theft Vehicle entered and purse and contents of unknown value removed at 11755 Commons Circle, June 16. Jewelry valued at $13,600 removed at 137 Kemper, June 15. Items valued at $300 removed at 11700 Princeton Pike, June 15. Iphone valued at $550 removed at 2216 Charing Way, June 14. Wii U valued at $450 removed at 11823 Mangrove, June 14. Merchandise valued at $560 removed at 11700 Princeton Pike, June 13. Truck entered and currency and tools valued at $110 removed at 12175 Audie Court, June 13. $160 taken without consent at 11111 Springfield Pike, June 13. Tools valued at $1,600 removed at 505 Kemper, June 12. Reported at 1315 Chesterwood Court, June 12. Bag and contents valued at $1,500 removed at 30 Tri County, June 11.


10821 Chester Road: Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr to H.H. Group LLC; $229,000. 1166 Congress Ave.: Andrews Carole S. to Wells Fargo Bank Na; $38,000.


10866 Willfleet Drive: Chambers William C. to Hoerst Thomas & Amy; $15,000. 4153 Sweetgum Court: Huber Lisa A. to Lampe James T. & Mary Elizabeth; $150,000. 3827 Creek Road: Tang William C. to Red Homes LLC; $112,500. 3881 Sharonview Drive: Moertle Mary N. to Crouch Sarah M. & Matthew R.; $109,000. 5077 Julianne Drive: Gehrlich David L. & Judy A. to Retzios Thomas L. & Angela V.; $516,500.


102 Rosetta Court: PNC Bank National Association to Jdt Ventures LLC; $61,000. 11803 Neuss Ave.: Erfman Jay & Dave Burke to Hall Leslie; $123,500. 12159 Springdale Lake Drive: Kamath Dee Pak M. & Vinita to Frierson Dianna J.; $153,500. 399 Naylor Court: Kunkel Ronald & Sandra S. to Duncan Phillip A.; $97,900. 12157 Kenn Road: Federal National Mortgage Association to Molina Daniel & Maria G.; $78,000. 364 Vista Glen: Hardewig Sherri to Contadino Homes LLC; $151,000. 443 Vista Glen Drive: Martinez Kristina Corzine & Arturo Daris Martinez to Baker Jesse N. & Emily R.; $210,000. 475 Dimmick Ave.: Watson Alford T. to Flores Antonio F. & Chelsea; $89,500.

ABOUT REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate. 939 Ledro St.: Gmac Mortgage LLC to Lanham Karen Tr; $43,050. 98 Silverwood Circle: Lay Christopher W. & Jaime J. to Dumm Deborah J.; $132,000.


258 Poage Farm Road: Brady Daniel & Janice H. to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $210,000. 327 Circlewood Lane: Leindecker James C. Tr to Patel Rajesh M. & Holly A.; $227,800. 375 Circlewood Lane: Miller Karroll L. Tr & Judith D. Tr to Robek Christine L. & Jeffrey R.; $275,000. 463 Galbraith Road: Long Michael B to North Robert L. Jr; $73,000. 509 Hickory Hill Lane: Meranus Margaret S. Tr to Barlett Justin & Lyndsey; $730,000. 535 Compton Road: Leahy Richard S. to Rumke Christopher & Carolyn; $177,500. 564 Laramie Trail: Lampl Therese M. to Home Equity Corp.; $165,000. 346 Shoshone Court: Hillebrand Greg G. Tr to Gerbus Timothy & Audrey M.; $495,000. 50 Elm Ave.: Weis Judd W. & Elizabeth J. to Sponaugle Stephen J. & Heather E. Swan; $850,000. 508 Hickory Hill Lane: Mayerson Donna M. @(3) to Shepherd Kris R. & Stephanie S.; $740,000.

DEATHS Earnest Bowman

Earnest Bowman, 84, of Evendale died June 20. He was an Army veteran. Survived by wife of almost 60 years, Gladys (nee Jorgensen); daughter, Barbara (Brent) Jones; grandchildren Joshua Price, Adam Jones, Katy Price, Brittany Jones and Breanna Jones; five great-grandchildren; and siblings Edward Bowman and Nora

Wright Preceded in death by daughter, Kathy (David) Price; and siblings Casper, Robert, Isaac and Burgess Bowman, Wilmouth and Ethel Clark and Leoma Adams. Services were June 26 at Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home, Evendale. Memorials to: the American Cancer Society.


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