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Your Community Press newspaper serving Addyston, Bridgetown, Cheviot, Cleves, Covedale, Dent, Green Township, Mack, Miami Township, North Bend, Westwood




Oak Hills athletes playing for a cause By Kurt Backscheider

Mary Ann Brinkmeyer and Casey Miller in the greenhouse at Greener Portions Aquaponics. They grow lettuce, strawberries, edamame and basil among other crops. JENNIE KEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS


Student athletes at Oak Hills High School are ready to take the field and court to help fight breast cancer. Oak Hills volleyball, football, soccer and tennis players hope to raise $10,000 for the Pink Ribbon Girls when they participate in the upcoming Games for the Cause. Presented by the Oak Hills Athletic Boosters and the high school’s athletic department, the games take place Thursday, Sept. 19, through Friday, Sept. 27. Oak Hills Athletic Director Sonny Tudor said athletes at the high school have been taking part in the Games for the Cause for six years, and each year they’ve set a goal to raise $10,000.

“It’s been a big hit here,” he said. “Everyone knows someone who has cancer or has been affected by it,” he said. “It’s important for our students to be involved in making a difference, and that’s what we strive to do.” Students are encouraging the community to support the games by attending a sporting event and making a donation. “As a student athlete, Games for the Cause means that as a team we get to represent and honor the women whose lives have been affected by breast cancer,” said Kaitlyn Armentrout, a senior soccer player. Here is the schedule of games: » 4 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 19, See CAUSE, Page A2

ON THESE FARMERS Water is the secret to make these aquaponic crops grow By Jennie Key

COVEDALE — A New Year’s resolution to pursue a healthier life style is at the root of a growing local aquaponics business.

Mary Ann Brinkmeyer, 29, and Casey Miller, 30, began eating higher quality, local, fresh food, in pursuit of that resolution and Miller started looking into ways to provide that food for their table. He stumbled onto a book on aquaponics and couldn’t put it down. Aquaponics is a growing method that uses nutrient-rich See FARMERS, Page A2

Seedlings start in small baskets so they don't wash away. JENNIE KEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Oak Hills High School volleyball players donned pink jerseys for last year’s Games for the Cause. Oak Hills students will once again be taking part in the games, which raise money for the Pink Ribbon Girls. THANKS TO OAK HILLS HIGH SCHOOL

Historical society seeks former Camp Sherwood campers By Kurt Backscheider

DELHI TWP. — The Delhi Historical Society is putting out the call to anyone who attended Camp Sherwood on Overhill Lane. The camp for boys ages 6 to 13 was operated for roughly 25 years by Alan Kindschy, who was a coach and athletic director at Hughes High School and founded the camp on his 28-acre property off Foley Road. “Mr. Kindschy and his wife never had any children,” said Peg Schmidt, archivist for the

PARADE REWIND B1 Take one more look at the annual Harvest Home Parade.

historical society. “So, they turned their property into a day camp for young boys, and they ran the camp from the 1940s to the 1960s.” Schmidt said the historical society was unaware Camp Sherwood, also known as Kindschy Camp, even existed, but their interest in it was sparked a few months ago when Dr. Martin Brueggemann, who grew up in Westwood and attended the camp and served as a camp counselor there, stopped by the society. Schmidt said Brueggemann brought with him a concrete

paver with his name and footprints on it. He made the paver at the camp in the 1950s, and had retrieved it from Kindschy’s old property. “When the kids were at the camp they would put their feet in a paver and then write their name on it,” Schmidt said. She said Brueggemann, while exploring the property where he spent much of his youth, saw there were about 100 other pavers still on the grounds. Those grounds now belong to Ethel “Pet” Schroeder, who lives

WINGING IT Sophie’s Angel Run returns for seventh year. See Story, A3

See CAMPERS, Page A2

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Delhi Township resident Ethel “Pet” Schroeder, who lives on the property where Alan Kindschy once ran the Camp Sherwood day camp, is hoping to reunite former campers with the concrete pavers they made at the camp in the 1940s, 50s and 60s. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Vol. 85 No. 44 © 2013 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED



Annual Wiffle ball tourney benefits Pink Ribbon Girls GREEN TWP. — It’s plastic, it’s perforated and it’s known for backyard fun. It’s Wiffle ball. If the Pink Ribbon

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Girls have it their way, the Wiffle ball will also be known as a way to raise money for the awareness of breast cancer. The ninth annual Pink Ribbon Girls family Wiffle ball event is 4-11 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 21, at Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road, Green Township. All proceeds will benefit the Pink Ribbon Girls, an area nonprofit organization providing free, direct services to women with breast cancer. Each year the event


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honors a different woman in the community, and this year’s honoree is Cleves resident Gretchen Witte Soudrette. She is a native West Sider who grew up in St. Catherine parish, graduated from Mother of Mercy High School, earned her bachelor’s degree from Ohio University and her master’s degree from the University of Cincinnati. She’s taught thirdgrade in the Three Rivers Local School District since 2000. During the last eight

years, the Pink Ribbon Girls have raised more than $100,000 at the event, and hundreds of families have attended. Like in year’s past, each of the four Wiffle ball fields will feature home run fences mimicking baseball’s classic ballparks such as Fenway Park, Wrigley Field and Great American Ballpark. A group of Cincinnati Ben-Gal cheerleaders will be in attendance from 6-8 p.m. for a meet and greet and photo opportunities,



Continued from Page A1

water as a growing medium. Miller chose channel catfish to produce the byproducts that are circulated through the plant’s root systems and feed the plants. The water is pumped back into the fish tank, which looks like an above -the-ground pool. Aquaponics grew from an interest to a hobby to an obsession and in no time at all, Miller had a home system up and running. “We had a 6-foot tomato plant in the front window,” Brinkmeyer said. “The neighbors had to be wondering what was going on.” Seeing how efficient it was, it was not a great leap to looking for a place where the couple could farm on a bigger scale. The New Year’s resolution paid off again: they walked past the old Wit-

and the Pink Ribbon Kids Area will continue to offer face painting, temporary tattoos, a bounce house and more for the children in attendance. Families can also buy tickets for the home run derby contest, a gift basket raffle and a silent auction. The cost of the event is $50 per family, which includes admission, entry to play in the six vs. six Wiffle ball tournament, live music by the Sullivan Janszen Band, a giant television playing the Sat-


See stories on other farmers and Daisy Mae’s Market at

terstater greenhouse every day and Miller began research into whether it could be repurposed. A lot of study and sweat later, the couple hosted an open house and Greener Portions Aquaponics bloomed. This is the farm’s first year of operation. The couple says they have learned a lot from their first season of growing, and still have a lot to learn. Brinkmeyer’s students at Dater Montessori School are learning with her. She has a small system functioning in her classroom. “My students are fascinated,” she said. “You really do understand the whole ecosystem when you see how this works.” Barry Cooper of Daisy Mae’s Market at Findlay Market says the romaine

Cause Continued from Page A1

girls tennis vs. Princeton, at Oak Hills High School » 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 19, girls soccer vs. Sycamore, at Rapid Run Middle School » 5 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 21, boys soccer vs. Ross, at Rapid Run Middle School » 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 24, girls volleyball vs. Lakota West, at Oak Hills High School » 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 27, varsity football vs. Fairfield, at Oak Hills High School Other events planned throughout the weeks of the games include raffles, bake sales, jewelry sales

urday college football games and a family giveaway item. Food tickets are $2 and will feature Trotta’s Pizza, Ol’ Dad’s Smoked BBQ and snow cones. For more information, and to pre-register to ensure a spot for the Wiffle ball tournament, go to Families can pay at the door the day of the event and still enjoy all other activities aside from the tournament. TriHealth is the presenting sponsor this year.

Continued from Page A1

Plants develop healthy root systems in the aquaponic water troughs. JENNIE KEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

lettuce from Greener Portions is the best he’s ever had. Brinkmeyer says she is now a lettuce snob. “I was not a veggie lover before,” she said. “This is good.” Greener Portions sells direct as well through Daisy Mae’s Market at Findlay Market and can also be found at Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market on Fridays from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. at 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd. You can also find them on Facebook.

and T-shirt sales. All proceeds will go to the Pink Ribbon Girls, an area nonprofit organization committed to helping women diagnosed with breast cancer. Jim Delong, head coach of the girls varsity volleyball team, said just about everyone involved in the volleyball program have had their lives affected by breast cancer. “This is a great opportunity for the student athletes in our program to do something for those who matter most – our families and friends,” he said. “This is a chance for each of us to pay tribute to those loved ones. Each player has been asked to dedicate this game to one of those individuals.”

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in Alan and Gertrude Kindschy’s old home. Schroeder said Kindschy made a walkway with all the pavers, and for years she said her late husband talked about tracking down the men who made the pavers as boys and arranging some kind of reunion, but never got around to doing it. Over the years, some of the names and footprints on the square pavers deteriorated, but Schroeder said her husband had stacked the ones in good condition in their garage. When Brueggemann paid her a visit and found his paver, she decided it was time to finally do something with them. “I would like for the people who made them to have them,” Schroeder said. This summer, Schmidt said a group of students who visited the College of Mount St. Joseph as part of a national Catholic volunteer group called Alive in Me helped dig up some of the pavers, clean them off and decipher the names on them. She said 85 pavers have been identified. “We think it’s appropriate to find the owners of the pavers and give them back,” she said. Anyone who attended the camp, or has information about it, can contact the historical society at or call 451-4313.

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Sophie’s Angel Run returns for seventh year By Kurt Backscheider

GREEN TWP. — The West Side will once again come together to honor the memory of Sophia Grace Meinhardt by participating in a run benefiting pediatric brain tumor research. The seventh annual Sophie’s Angel Run, a 5K run/walk and kid’s fun run held in conjunction with the St. Jude Oktoberfest in Bridgetown, is set for 1 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 29. Sophia Meinhardt, who was called Sophie by her family, was the daughter of Green Township residents Mark and Missy Meinhardt. She was just shy of turning 18-monthsold when doctors discovered she had a rare brain tumor. She died in August 2006 while undergoing surgery to remove the tumor. Though they were consumed with overwhelming grief, the Meinhardts decided to turn their grief into something worthwhile that would keep their daughter’s memory alive and also help change the outcome for other children diagnosed with brain

Competitive runners make a break for it at the beginning of a past Sophie’s Angel Run. This year’s run and walk will take place Sunday, Sept. 29. FILE PHOTO

tumors. They organized the first Sophie’s Angel Run in September 2007, and to date have raised more than $320,000 for pediatric brain tumor research at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center. The run has also funded more than $16,000 in an educational scholarship in Sophie’s name for children attending St. Jude School. “The run gave us a positive focus in our lives,” Missy Meinhardt said. “It’s come a long way in seven years, and our Sophie’s Angel Run logo is now synonymous with pediatric brain tumor research.” After Sophie’s death, the Meinhardts learned her tumor was an atypical teratoid/rhabdoid tumor, a very aggressive tumor that grows rapidly within

one to two months and has no known causes or cures. Even if she had survived the surgery, she would have ultimately died because the tumor would have started to grow back immediately. “As parents, we became determined to do whatever we could to prevent other families from suffering from this devastating diagnosis,” Missy said. Money they’ve raised from the run has gone to fund general brain tumor research at Children’s, but she said they have committed to a new five-year partnership with Children’s to specifically fund the research of preclinical testing for a type of brain tumor called high-grade glioma. She said the tumor

Sophie had is often misdiagnosed as a high-grade glioma, which is why she and her husband chose to use run proceeds to benefit research of it. Their goal is to raise at least $250,000 over the next five years, she said. “Our daughter died because a lack of research,” she said. “This significant contribution will provide invaluable information on this devastating disease and will ensure a specific focus. It is a partnership that will have a strong impact on families in the Cincinnati area who are dealing with this aggressive tumor.” Their hope is this research eventually leads to a cure for high-grade glioma tumors, and also produces results that can lead to cures or treatments for other types of pediatric brain tumors, Meinhardt said. With all the support the run has given to Children’s over the past six years, the hospital recently dedicated one of its activity rooms to the volunteers of the Sophie’s Angel Run. The room is a place where young children can play games and meet with child

life specialists when they have to stay in the hospital for extended periods of time. Missy said Sophie’s Angel Run also would not be possible without the support it receives from the West Side. “We have received tremendous support from the community members and

businesses in the area, as well as the fire and police departments who make sure we have a safe route for all the runners and walkers,” she said. “The West Side community has been phenomenal. It’s truly humbling.” Visit to register.

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La Salle plans ride fundraiser Sept. 21 The La Salle Alumni Association is planning the first of what organizers hope will be an annual Lancers Roll Deep fundraiser motorcycle ride and rally to provide scholarships for students at the high school. The inaugural Lancers

Roll Deep Ride and Rally will be Saturday, Sept. 21. Registration is from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Kickstands up at 11:15 a.m. The ride and rally starts at The Public House and Grill, 3807 North Bend Road, and heads for Oxford. The ride and rally

finishes at the Public House. The event also features music, food, split-the-pot raffles and door prizes. Early registration is $25 for a rider and passenger, $15 for a single rider and $10 for nonriders. Registration on the day of

the ride is $10 for non riders, $20 for single riders and $30 for a rider and passenger. To sign up or for more information, visit, or call Matt Dierkers, associate director of advancement, at 513-741-2383.

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BRIEFLY Attention candidates

Are you a candidate for public office this fall? If you’d like to be included in’s online election guide, please email your name, office sought, and email address to Lance Lambert at or Government/Public Affairs Editor Carl Weiser at

New deadlines for Western Hills Press

The Western Hill Press now has earlier print deadlines. » Deadlines for most submitted news is noon Wednesdays. Submitted information will be posted online as soon as it is processed and will run in print when space allows. » Viewpoints (guest columns and letters to the editor) deadlines is noon Thursdays. » If you want to promote an upcoming event in print, we need the information at least two weeks before the event. Submitted information will be posted online as soon as it is processed.

Firefighters hosts benefit for Pragar family

Cincinnati firefighters, family and friends are hosting a benefit for Lt. Tom Pragar and his family. Pragar was diagnosed with metastatic stage 4 cholangiocarcinoma and liver cancer in October 2012. After many months of fighting the diagnosis,

Pragar passed away in July. The money raised at the event will help his family with the medical bills and expenses. The benefit is 7 p.m. to midnight Friday, Sept. 20, at The Woodlands, 9680 Cilley Road, Cleves. Tickets are $30 per person and include a buffet dinner, beer, wine and soft drinks (21 and older please), music, entertainment, basket raffles and split the pot. To order tickets or make a donation to the family, contact Donations can also be made at any Fifth Third Bank to Hopeforahero – Tom Pragar.

K. of C. pancake breakfast

St. Joseph Knight of Columbus, North Bend will sponsor their third annual pancake breakfast, for the benefit of The Pregnancy Center West, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday Sept. 29, at the Miami Township Community Center, 3780 Shady Lane (at the corner of Bridgetown Road and Shady Lane). Tickets are $3 for children 5 to 10 and $5 for adults.

Kehoe hosts retirement seminar

Kehoe Financial Advisors will host a “Retiring as a Career” class at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 25, at the Nathanael Green Lodge, 6394 Wesselman Road in Green Township. Admission is free, and the public invited. Presenter is Betsy Kyte Newman, author of

“Retiring as a Career: Making the Most of Your Retirement,” now in its third printing. Topics of discussion will include: preparing for retirement, replacing the five needs supplied by work, avoiding the black holes of retirement, resources for retirement; couples in retirement, flunking retirement, creating Plan B, second careers after retirement and retirement as a spiritual journey. Kehoe Financial Advisors of Cincinnati is an independent financial planning firm at 125 Boggs Lane in Springdale. For more information about Kehoe, go to . To attend the event, call 513-481-8555.

Garden trough class Sept. 21

If you have ever admired the handsome and cleverly planted troughs seen in many of the gardens on summer garden tours, you now have the opportunity to learn how to make a trough yourself. Sherri Epure and Debbie Deterlie, artisans who sold their garden art at the Monfort Heights/White Oak Community Association Summer Garden Tours, offered to teach a class this month on how to make garden troughs. The class will be held on Saturday, Sept. 21, at 11 a.m. in Green Township. The cost is $30 and the only thing you will need to supply is a pair of gloves and a dust mask. The instructors will take you step-by-step through the process of making a beau-

tiful trough for your own garden. Because this will be a very “hands on” learning session, the class size is limited to 10. To register and for location of the class, call 513-385-9315.

Beacon Orthopaedics presents shoulder pain symposiums

Suffering from shoulder pain? Want to learn more about your options for relief, or are you considering shoulder surgery? Beacon Orthopaedics & Sports Medicine is hosting presentations about shoulder pain. Those attending will be able to learn more about their surgical options and have their questions answered by Dr. Robert Rolf, a board certified orthopaedic surgeon and shoulder specialist. Presentations run from 6:30-7:30 p.m. Wednesdays Sept. 18, Oct. 16 and Nov. 20. All presentations are in the boardroom at Beacon West, 6480 Harrison Ave., Green Township. The meetings are free, require no copay, are open to the public and refreshments are provided. Reservations are requested. To make a reservation or find out more, call 3547635 or visit

Covedale presents ‘Ring of Fire’

The Covedale Center for the Performing Arts opens its 2013-2014 theatrical season with “Ring of

Fire.” A set of talented singers and instrumentalists will play some of the best songs by Johnny Cash. Though Cash is never impersonated during the show, his life story is told through his music. Performances run Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays through Sept. 29, at the Covedale, 4990 Glenway Ave. Shows begin at 7:30 p.m. Thursdays, 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, and 2 p.m. Sundays. Tickets are $24 for adults, and $21 for senior citizens and students. Visit or call the box office at 241-6550 to buy tickets.

Author Allen to sign book

Author Connie Allen will sign her book, “The Casino Through a Dealer’s Eyes,” from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 25, at Jim and Jack's on the River, 3456 River Road, and 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Friday, Sept. 27, at Jocko's Pub, 4862 Delhi Road. In “The Casino Through a Dealer's Eyes,” Allen provides an in-depth look at the world of casinos from the eyes of a dealer. With her expert knowledge of everything from money management to table game techniques to the best way to spend your time, Allen's guide to finding success in the casino is something new players and old pros will benefit from. For more information,

contact (877) 727-0697 or Michelle Whitman at

Oak Hills sets Homecoming schedule

Oak Hills High School will celebrate its Homecoming weekend beginning Thursday, Oct. 17. The schedule of events: Thursday, Oct. 17 – Homecoming parade and bonfire. Line –up at C.O. Harrison at 6:30 p.m.; parade begins at 7 p.m.; bonfire after parade at OHHS until 8:30 p.m. Friday, Oct.18 – Homecoming pep rally at the end of the school day; Homecoming alumni and community dinner, 6 p.m. in the Commons. Cost is $1 per person payable at the door. RSVP to Kelly Kihm Weissmann ’89 at with name, email address, graduation year and number in party; Homecoming game vs. Middletown, 7:30 p.m., tickets available through the athletic office 467-7105. Saturday, Oct. 19 – Homecoming Dance 2013 – “Experience Paris” – 8 p.m. to midnight.

Elder’s ‘Walk for Others’ Oct. 14

Elder High School’s student body, as well as members of the faculty and staff, will take to the streets of the west side for the 40th consecutive year on Monday, Oct. 14, for the school’s annual Walk for Others. Students will begin their fundraising efforts in late September and finish up in mid-October.


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Delhi residents invited to explore the great outdoors By Kurt Backscheider

DELHI TWP. — Residents and families are encouraged to get outside and enjoy the beauty of the season at the Floral Paradise Gardens. The Delhi Township Parks and Recreation Department is presenting Endless Summer, a free community event at the park celebrating the annual Great Outdoor Weekend. “The gardens are beautiful this time of year,” Delhi Parks Monahan and Recreation Director Sandy Monahan said. Now in its 10th year, she said the Great Outdoor Weekend is an initiative of Green Umbrella, a nonprofit regional sustainability alliance. The weekend provides opportunities for children and adults to sample outdoor recreation and nature awareness programs throughout the region. “And it’s all free,” she said. Delhi’s Parks and Recreation Department has participated in the weekend every year since 2006, and Monahan said this is the first time they’ll host activities at the Floral Paradise Gardens, 461 Greenwell Road. In past years the township has hosted the event at Story Woods

Floral Paradise Gardens on Greenwell Road will serve as the setting for Endless Summer, a community event presented by the Delhi Township Parks and Recreation Department as part of the annual Great Outdoor Weekend. FILE PHOTO

Park. “It’s a totally different venue this year,” she said. “We thought it would be a great opportunity to re-introduce the gardens to the community.” Monahan said the activities on tap this year include garden tours and sessions presented by the parks department’s horticultural staff; children can make bird feeders, arrow head necklaces and animal paw prints, and representatives from the Hamilton County Soil and Water Conservation District will offer those in attendance a chance to explore differences in soil through mud painting. The Western Wildlife Corridor will present an overview of land conservation’s value in providing natural habitat for a variety of plant and animal species as well, she said. Folks who attend will also be able to experience a bit of history, as they can

step back in time to the late 1800s to watch the art of spinning cotton – using cotton grown in Delhi. There will also be displays featuring Native American tool making, natural dyes, bison and other archeological finds from the area, Monahan said. When the sun sets, a telescope will be on hand for viewing the night sky. Monahan said there will be live music for entertainment, and hot dogs, brats and metts will be available. “It’s all about getting people out of their homes and into the great outdoors,” she said. Endless Summer runs from 4 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 28, at Floral Paradise Gardens. The program is ADA accessible, and restrooms are available. The event will be canceled if it’s raining. Call the parks department at 451-3300 for more information.

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Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134


SCHOOL NOTES McAuley High School

Thirty-seven students from McAuley High School joined students from 15 other Archdiocesan high schools for a program at Xavier University called “New Hope for the World: Called by Our Faith to be Peacemakers.” The conference was organized to coincide with the 50th anniversary of Pope John XXIII’s encyclical Pacem in Terris (Peace on Earth). The students learned about the topics of human nature and dignity, human rights, public authorities, international relations and the world community. The McAuley students provided 12 art displays and 60 mosaic pieces that were used at the conference. The Peace on Earth event was planned by a committee for more than 18 months. McAuley theology teacher Linda Goldbach served on the committee. She accompanied the young women to Xavier, as did Ted Ward, theology teacher, and Sue Ward, retired theology teacher. Additionally, McAuley junior Cara Molulon was one of three students to share a meditation at the end of the conference to inspire others to take what they learned about peace and to go out and make a difference in the world. ■ Chef Meredith Trombly, owner of Fresh Table at Findlay Market, showed students in Creative Cooking classes how to prepare and cook salmon in parchment paper. She explained her career path to becoming a chef and answered questions while she julienned red peppers, chopped fresh herbs and taught the students how to make a parchment packet. She also displayed her knives and stressed the importance of chefs’ knives. She even brought in some of her textbooks from the Midwest Culinary Institute, as well as a cutting guide, which was a threedimensional representation of cuts of vegetables, such as small dice, julienne, etc. The students, who took a recent field trip to Findlay Market, are hoping to see Chef Meredith at Fresh Table next time they visit the market.

Mother of Mercy High School

Hannah Siefert was selected as a national youth correspondent to the 2013 Washington Journalism and Media Conference July 7-July 12 at George Mason University. Siefert joined a select group of students from all over the country for an intensive study of journalism and media. She was chosen based on academic accomplishments and a demonstrated interest and excellence in journalism and media studies.

Our Lady of the Visitation

Eighth-grader Allie Zisko participated in the 65th annual State Science Day, held at Ohio State University. Zisko’s project is entitled “Hand Washing vs. Hand Sanitizing: Which Technique Is More Effective in Eliminating Bacteria from the Hands.”

Seton High School

Rachel Richter has been awarded the 2013 Saint Michael’s College Book Award for Academic Achievement with a Social Conscience. The award recognizes students who demonstrate a commitment to leadership in volunteer service and academic achievement. Saint Michael’s,

in Burlington, Vt., was founded on the belief that serving others is part of its Catholic tradition, and through the award seeks to honor those who demonstrate the true spirit of volunteerism. Winners were presented the book “First They Killed My Father: A Daughter of Cambodia Remembers” by Loung Ung, a 1993 Saint Michael’s College graduate.

St. Bernard School

Eighth-grader Megan Ross participated in the 65th annual State Science Day, held at Ohio State University. Ross’ project is entitled “Attractive Packaging.”

St. Ignatius School

Principal Tim Reilly has been named president of the National Catholic Education Association Department of Elementary Schools Executive Committee. In the role, Reilly will serve on the board of directors of the NCEA, representing all kindergarten through eighth-grade Catholic schools in the United States. He has served as the Ohio and Michigan representative of the Department of Elementary Schools Executive Committee since 2009. He will continue to represent his region as well as lead the committee as president. The NCEA is a professional membership orReilly ganization that provides leadership, direction and service to fulfill the evangelizing, catechizing and teaching mission of the church. It is the largest private professional education organization in the world, serving 7.6 million students throughout the country. Reilly also received the Civic Leadership Award at the Cintas Center. Reilly was nominated for his non-public school leadership in educating all children, including those with both special learning and enrichment needs. Reilly and other volunteers are spearheading a program, named Optim-ALL, to empower Catholic schools with specific resources to meet the special learning needs of students. In addition, Reilly’s civic involvement includes being president of the National Catholic Education Association Department of Elementary Schools Executive Committee, a past board member of St. Xavier High School and a volunteer for The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society.

Taylor High School

Milan Lavender and Sarah Russo served as delegates to Buckeye Girls State at the University of Mount Union in June. Lavender served in the role of city reporter, Russo as city engineer. BGS is a week-long program designed to educate Ohio’s young women in the duties, privileges, rights and responsibilities of good citizenship. By getting involved in this active hands-on process, BGS delegates learn more about city, county and state government within one week. Nearly 900 rising high school seniors participated in this year’s event.

Walnut Hills High School

Junior Peter Huang participated in the 65th annual State Science Day at Ohio State University. Huang’s project was titled “The Use of Artificial Neural Networks in Breast Cancer Prognosis.”

St. Ursula Academy sophomores Sarah Crowley of Anderson Township, Grace Kelly of Lakeside Park, Sophia Settle of Hyde Park, Lydia Breitenstein of Green Township, Claudia Vollman of Western Hills, Erin Donovan of Westwood, Anna Sittason-Wilson of Ft. Thomas, McKenzie Warman of Bridgetown, and Natalie Danenhauer of Green Township present a check to Max Raphael and Josh Elstro from the Music Resource Center in Walnut Hills. THANKS TO MISHA BELL

Students aid Music Resource Center

The class of 2015 at St. Ursula Academy recently presented a check in the amount of $556 to the Music Resource Center in Walnut Hills after raising the money through a talent show and bake sale conducted by the sophomore class. This was the second annual talent show held to raise money for a local non-profit organization.

The show was performed for a small admission, and the audience was treated to a night filled with Irish dancing, a dramatic monologue, vocal selections, and guitar and piano performances. The students chose the Music Resource Center as the benefactor this year because they were impressed with the center’s commitment to pro-

viding a facility that students may use for a very small fee each year. Students may visit the center after school to learn music skills, write music, and perform their musical compositions. The center also provides mentors who teach basic life skills as well as help students develop their musical talents.

Mercy student explores medicine Mother of Mercy High School senior Abby Rieger had not one, but two exciting opportunities to explore different medical and biological fields this summer. She was able to visit various health facilities in the Greater Cincinnati area and also took part in a five-week science enrichment program open to 20 juniors and seniors in the Cincinnati area. The first program that Rieger was involved in was TAP MD. Each month, participating students visit different health care facilities in the Greater Cincinnati area, including St. Elizabeth’s Family Practice Center, University of Cincinnati Health Trauma Department and Air Care and the Respite Center, among others. This is a career-exploring program focused on high school students who

have not yet decided upon a career choice. The goal of this program is to find talented high school students and enRieger courage their entry into a career in medicine and increase the number of future Tristate urban and rural physicians. “It has exposed me to different areas of medicine that I was not aware of in Cincinnati, especially respite care and military training done at UC,” Rieger says. “I look forward to each month’s visit as a new area of medicine and a new place in the community I can explore.” To participate in this program, students are selected by a teacher or guidance counselor and must meet cer-

tain SAT and ACT requirements. Rieger also participated in a program offered at the University of Cincinnati. The Howard Hughes Excellence in Science Education and Learning program, or EXSEL, is a five-week basic science enrichment program offered to 20 gifted and talented high school juniors and seniors in the Cincinnati area. The program was divided into five, one-week problem-solving modules. Each week the students focused on topics such as molecular genetics, cell biology, neuroscience, immunology and structural biology. The students spent their days in structured classroom and laboratory settings with instruction and hands-on activities directed by established researchers and graduate teaching assistants.

Seton sophomore photo in book Sarah Rolfes, a sophomore at Seton High School, has a winning photograph of hers included in a recently published book, Words 2013. Her photograph, “Barge on the Ohio,” won the Second Place Photography Award in 2012 Good River Celebration Contest Sponsored by Thomas More College. The book of arts and literature is a compilation of all of the winning entries. In addition to having her work included in the book, Rolfes also received $200.

Sarah Rolfes with the book where here photo appears.PROVIDED



Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573


Mistakes hold Mustangs back early in season By Tom Skeen

WESTWOOD — Turnovers and penalties are a coach’s nightmare. Western Hills High School football coach Paul Jenne likely didn’t sleep a wink following his team’s 27-8 loss to Walnut Hills Sept. 6. The Mustangs turned the ball over twice leading to two Eagles’ scores and were in the red zone five times but came away empty each trip. “We are still making mistakes,” Jenne said. “… When we don’t make mistakes and don’t have the turnovers we move the ball all over the place.” The Mustangs managed just 16 points through the first two games, but senior quarterback Kimani Murray knows his guys can improve with a little more concentration and effort on offense. “We had more than a couple bad plays (against Walnut Hills),” he said. “All we have to do is (pay attention) more to the plays and work harder in practice.” Murray already has made improvements since his weekone effort in a 40-8 loss to Lakota East where he threw four interceptions. “I thought the first game was one of my worst games since I’ve been playing football at West High,” the quarterback said. “For the second game I thought I did alright but we didn’t move the ball and I didn’t contribute to all the plays I need to.” The Mustang defense has been a bright spot so far. Although the scores don’t reflect it (the Mustangs have been outscored 67-16), when your offense is committing turnovers and the defense is playing against a short field, it’s tough to keep fresh legs on the field and keep the other team out of the end zone. “If you take away the turnovers and we can get a couple touchdowns, mentally we have a little bit of momentum,” Jenne said. “We aren’t getting any early momentum and we as coaches need to do whatever we can to get early momentum.” As West High gets deeper in to the schedule and closer to

Western Hills High School quarterback Kimani Murray follows through on a pass during practice Aug. 12. Murray has led the Mustang offense to two touchdowns this season.TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

LOOKING AHEAD: What: Western Hills vs. Shroder Paideia football game When: 7:30 p.m., Friday, Sept. 20 Where: Western Hills High School, Glenn Sample Field, 2144 Ferguson Road, Cincinnati, OH 45238 Fun fact: After beating the Jaguars four consecutive seasons from 2008-11, Mustangs lost to Shroder 22-12 last season.

Cincinnati Metro Athletic Conference play, they are set to add a weapon Jenne thought was lost forever. Junior Sam Simms only hauled in three receptions for 38 yards last season, but is back after missing the first two weeks of the season after being in Texas with his family. “He gives us a weapon we haven’t had,” the coach said. “The good thing is we are not taking any of our wideouts off the field to put him in. We are putting him inside so we are trying something and we’ll see.” More weapons on offense



Oak Hills girls soccer searches for 1st GMC title GREEN TWP. — Success has become a norm for the Oak Hills girls’ soccer program. Since 2000, the Highlanders are 68-29-20 in Greater Miami Conference play – which is third best behind Mason and Lakota West - yet still are in search of their first GMC title. “… Our success can be attributed to a variety of things,” coach Chuck Laumann said. “Our coaching staff has been pretty consistent, only minimal turnover. … We do not make our kids do what they can’t and most importantly we have been lucky with having kids in the program that play soccer, love to play soccer and are pretty good at playing soccer.” The 2013 season looks to be no different. Laumann’s squad is off to a 31-2 start, currently ranked No. 3 in The Enquirer Division I area coaches’ poll, and outside of the first half of a 2-0 loss to Turpin, Laumann is pleased with his team’s play thus far. “A combination of us playing poorly and Turpin’s opener with a new coach did not bode well for us,” the coach said. “We settled down and then played well the second half but could not score. … (3-1-2) after our first (six games) against who we played is a good start.” One of the biggest questions coming in to the season was the play of the back line. With sophomore Sydney Goins the only starter back from a 2012 back

line that posted11shutouts, Laumann is pleased with what he has seen so far from a defense that has allowed just four goals this season. “The back line is coming together gradually,” he said. “They have bent but not broke.” Leading the defense is junior goalkeeper Emily Lohman, who has 23 saves and 2.5 shutouts. “… (Emily) has a presence in the net,” Laumann said. “Not only does her size help, but she has very good hands and quick reaction time. In girls’ high school soccer a solid keeper is a premium.” What may be most impressive is how the Highlanders are sharing in the success. Sophomore Sydney Kilgore leads the team with two goals while seven other Highlanders have found the back of the net once. It’s something the coach knows puts opposing defense’s on alert. “When you have multiple kids that can score it puts pressure on their defense,” Laumann said. “They cannot focus on one kid. We do (a lot) at practice working on combinations and using each other to get open. We are constantly reinforcing to give it up and get it back.” Oak Hills is 0-0-1 in the GMC, but has six of their eight remaining conference games at home so that first GMC title is within reach. “Our goal is always to win the GMC,” Laumann said. “If you can accomplish that, you have done something.”

Oak Hills sophomore Sydney Kilgore ponders where to go with the ball during a practice at Rapid Run Middle School Aug. 9. Kilgore has two goals and an assist.TOM

Goalkeeper Emily Lohman of Oak Hills waits for some action Aug. 9 at Rapid Run Middle School. The junior has 2.5 shutouts and 23 saves on the season.TOM



By Tom Skeen

Western Hills High School football coach Paul Jenne looks on during practice Aug. 12. Jenne is in his fifth season as the coach of the Mustangs and holds a 20-21 record at West High.TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

will do nothing but help the senior quarterback, but Murray wants to keep it simple when it comes to offensive improvement. “We just need better blocking schemes and more execution. The defense has been good, but the offense just hasn’t been able to move the ball.”

Improvement always on mind of La Salle golfer By Tom Skeen

La Salle junior Daniel Wetterich tees off and hits the fairway on the first hole at Western Hills Country Club Sept. 10 as part of the GCL Quad match involving La Salle, Elder, St. Xavier and Moeller. Wetterich finished the day with a 1-over par 35 on the front nine. The junior is the reigning Enquirer Division I Player of the Year after posting a 36.90 nine-hole average last season.TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

GREEN TWP. — The last name Wetterich raises eyebrows on the Westside of Cincinnati. Brett is the first Wetterich that comes to mind. The former PGA Tour player won the 2006 EDS Byron Nelson Championship, but it’s his younger cousin Daniel stealing the golf headlines these days. The junior at La Salle is the reigning Enquirer Division I Player of the Year and is off to a great start in 2013. “My year’s been going great so far,” the Lancer said. “I’ve been medalist in three tourna-

ments and I think the worst that I’ve done is sixth place so that’s pretty good.” The 5-foot-9, 131-pound junior has shown great growth over his three years so far. Wetterich’s nine-hole average was 38.90 as a freshman before cutting two strokes off as a sophomore to lead the Greater Catholic League with a 36.90. This season it has been more of the same as Wetterich is hanging around the 35-36 average range. “(My game) has been growing quickly I believe,” the junior said. “I feel like the more tournaments I play in and the more competitive tournaments

I play in outside of high school golf the better I get because I get used to the competition.” As every golfer knows there is always room for improvement. Even the best-of-thebest rework their game from time to time (see Tiger Woods). For Wetterich, his biggest improvement must come on the greens. “I see quite a bit (of growth left in my game) because my putting can be better,” he said. “You can always improve on putting. I’m just trying to practice as much as I can and get in as many tournaments as I can.” Wetterich seeks some advice from his former PGA Tour

pro cousin when they see each other. While it isn’t so much the advice one would think concerning the swing, the stance or his approach to the game, it’s a different kind of advice. “When I see (Brett) he gives me quite a bit of advice,” Daniel said. “It’s basically more like course management stuff.” In the same breath, too much on the mind can equal too much going on in the swing. For Wetterich there is a middle ground, but improvement is always the name of the game. “There can be a happy medium, but there is always room for improvement.”



Numbers show Tensing worthy of college looks


Boys soccer

By Tom Skeen

» St. Xavier topped La Salle 1-0, Sept. 10. Senior Ryan Hadley scored the game-winner while Ben Strawser recorded the shutout. » Oak Hills defeated Middletown 10-4 behind two goals from sophomore Nolan Norman.


The world of college sports is a funny one, especially when it comes to the quarterback position. A lot of colleges want you to attend camps at a young age and show your skills in a staged setting. For St. Xavier High School senior quarterback Nick Tensing he prefers to show what he can do Friday nights on the football field. After tossing for more than 1,900 yards as a junior and racking up 326 yards with four touchdowns and zero interceptions through the first two games in 2013, the college offers aren’t rolling in like coach Steve Specht believes they should be. “… I think they are missing the boat on him,” Specht said. “… I hope they see the light. I think I’ve been doing this long enough to know when a kid can play, and he can play at the next level at a lot of schools.” The senior from the Covedale area gave up summer baseball last season to focus on the pigskin and there is no doubt in his mind what he wants to do next season. “I definitely want to play football,” Tensing said. “… The school that is most interested in me right now is Cornell.” The Ivy League schools keep an eye on St. X. Over the past two years the Bombers have

Girls soccer

St. Xavier quarterback Nicholas Tensing (14) keeps and ran the ball against Colerain linebacker Tegray Scales (8) in the second quarter of their 2012 game.FILE PHOTO

Who is Nick Tensing off the field? “Me and my friends go to my one friend’s house and play a lot of basketball and euchre. We just sit around and have guy nights all the time. It’s awesome.”

shipped football players off to Columbia, Yale and Harvard. “He’s got a lot of looks,” Specht said. “The Ivy League (schools) love him.” Specht said a variety of things from consistency to vision make him a good QB. “I think his vision is tremendous,” he said. “He gets rid of the ball quick. … I always tell our quarterbacks that if they do the things we coach them to do they can be good high school quarterbacks. The great ones do things you can’t coach them to do. They just see things better and Nick’s like that.” The consistency in his

LOOKING AHEAD: What: St. Xavier vs. Indianapolis Cathedral, Ind., football game When: 7:30 p.m., Friday, Sept. 20 Where: St. Xavier High School, 600 W North Bend Road, Cincinnati, OH 45224 Fun fact: St. X is 7-0 against Cathedral since 2004, including a 33-27 road win over the Fighting Irish last season.

» Oak Hills and Colerain played to a1-1tie Sept. 10 in the GMC opener for both teams. Katie Murray netted the goal for the Highlanders, while Kelsey Tegenkamp scored for the Cardinals. Bailey Feist found the back of the net twice in Oak Hills’ 4-0 win over Middletown Sept. 12. » Mercy and Seton played to a 1-1 draw Sept. 11. Lauren Cummings got the Bobcats on the board 19 minutes in to the GCL rivalry game, but Seton’s Jessica Frey answered with a goal two minutes in to the second half to preserve the tie.

game lies in the stats. In his 13 starts he has thrown more than one interception just once and has tossed for 175 yards or more in nine of those starts with seven multitouchdowns performances. “I look to have a good game, but to have a good game is just doing the basic things,” Tensing said. “I’m not trying to go out there and do more than I can do. I’m just trying to do what is there to do.”


» Because of new deadlines, all football scores from Sept. 13 and 14 can be found on preps.

Boys golf

» St. Xavier’s Patrick Gunning shot an even-par 35 on the back nine at Hyde Park Country Club Sept. 9 as the Bombers’ Blue team defeated Loveland 149-156. The Bombers swept the GCL Quad match Sept. 10

with a score of 142 besting Moeller (146), La Salle (153) and Elder (159). Brendan Keating notched medalist honors with a one-under par 34 on the front nine at Western Hills CC. Fellow Bombers Kirran Magowan shot a 35, while La Salle’s Daniel Wetterich also shot an even-par 35. » David Pittman shot a 1-over par 35 on the front nine at Beach Creek Golf Course as the Yellow Jackets beat Finneytown 164218, Sept. 9.

Girls golf

» Mercy finished fourth (374), while Seton was fifth (380) at the GGCL Championships at Weatherwax Golf Course Sept. 10. Ursuline won with a score of 319.

Girls cross country

» Sophomore Sutty Godar placed eighth (21:26.86) in Section II of Mason Invitational Sept. 8.


» Oak Hills improved to 7-2 with a straight sets victory over Middletown Sept. 12. The Highlanders lost just 12 points through the first two sets.

Mercy Spirit Games

» Mother of Mercy High School invites grade school girls to their Volleyball Spirit Games Thursday, Sept. 19. The Bobcats will take on Seton at 4:30, 5:30 and 6:30 p.m. All grade school girls will be admitted for free and are invited to cheer with Mercy students on a high-intensity, energetic night. The evening will also include fun activities

and give-a-ways.

Games of the Cause

» Oak Hills High School’s volleyball, football and soccer players hope to raise $10,000 to donate to the fight against breast cancer. The Oak Hills Athletic Boosters and the school athletic department are hosting “Games for the Cause” the weeks of Sept. 16 -28 to benefit the Pink Ribbon Girls. The following events are part of the “Games for the Cause:” · Tuesday, Sept. 24, girls’ volleyball vs. Lakota West High School, 7 p.m. · Friday, Sept. 27, football vs. Fairfield, 7:30 p.m. · Saturday, Sept. 21, boys’ soccer vs. Ross, 5 p.m. at Rapid Run Middle School · Thursday, Sept. 19, girls’ soccer vs. Sycamore, 7 p.m. at RRMS Other events are planned throughout the week, including raffles and sales of baked items, jewelry and T-shirts. Contact the Oak Hills Athletic Office, 467-7105.

Tweets from beat

» @MikeDyer Elder senior RB Chris Schroer and Highlands QB Drew Houliston voted as Enquirer players of the week by fans @MikeDyer Plan for new Taylor football field is to have 2,000 fans on home side and 500 on visitors. Also 8 lane track, says AD Larry Herges @MikeDyer Taylor received a $200,000 grant from the Bengals in midJuly. AD Larry Herges wants turf down by mid spring

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SIDELINES Flag football

Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday evening leagues are available. Those who refer a team will get a $50 discount for their team and the referred team. Registration is available online

Rivers Edge is taking applications for flag football. League fee is $525 for eight games (plus ref fee) and top four play in tournament.


through Sept. 30 for the winter season at www.riversedgeindoor .com. Call 264-1775 or e-mail for more information.

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Fair chair thanks community

On behalf of the CheviotWestwood Kiwanis and the Harvest Home Fair Association I would like to thank the community for the support of the 154th Annual Green Township Harvest Home Fair. Numerous charities in the local area benefit from the proceeds that are raised at the fair each year. Again we thank you for the continued support and look forward to seeing you at the fair next year.

Ben Clinkenbeard Chairman, Harvest Home Fair

‘Bailed out’ auto industry still sinking

Paul Ashworth’s guest column in the Sept. 11 Delhi/Price Hill Press had five points that he calls “five major accomplishments of our current president.” Mr. Ashworth is entitled to his opinion, but not his own set of facts. Point 4 – Obama turned around the struggling auto industry. At what cost, Mr. Ashworth? Ask the 20,000 or so Delphi workers who lost their pensions, health insurance etc ... Ask the American taxpayer who ponied up more than $23 billion that is estimated as not being paid back to the treasury. How about the retirees whose GM stock became basically worthless? Jobs created by this bailout...2004 auto employees, approximately 1 million; 2012 labor statistics, about 780,000. Not close to your 100,000 jobs added. Who hit the home run in this “restructuring”? Of course, President Obama’s best friends. Let’s talk “Affordable” Care Act on another day. Jim Duffy Delhi Township

Tuning out the truth

Congratulations to Steve Chabot and Lou Terhar for their well-written exposes voiced in the Sept. 4 Western Hills Press. Unfortunately, the very people who should read these articles, and take them to heart, probably will not do so, or, if they do, will ignore the messages totally, simply because, according to them, Chabot and Terhar are always politically incorrect because they belong to the “wrong political party.” Thus, no amount of reasonableness, logic or truth is acceptable. Roger Sand Green Township

ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Western Hills Press. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: westernhills@ Fax: 853-6220 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Western Hills Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.


Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134




Salk vaccine eased polio fears A headache. A fever. A stiff neck or an upset stomach. When children of the late 1940s or early 1950s complained of any of these – especially during the summer – mom held her breath and called the doctor. And waited. And prayed. Just a minor illness? Or was it … polio? Polio! That dread disease. The mere mention of it conjured up images of metal leg braces, withered limbs and -horror of horrors – the iron lung. Early polio symptoms often mimicked minor illness, said Cincinnati’s health commissioner Dr. Carl A. Wilzbach, in a July 20, 1949, interview with The Cincinnati Post. Before 1955 when the Salk vaccine became available, the polio virus spread relentlessly during summer months. Jane S. Smith writes in “Patenting the Sun,” that for decades epidemiologists tried to discover how polio spread. Some early speculations included flies, fleas, hand-to-mouth contact, inhalation or genetic predisposition. She further writes

that while nobody has ever completely settled how polio spread, the best evidence suggests the virus is exKaren creted in the Arbogast COMMUNITY PRESS stool and passed handGUEST COLUMNIST to-hand or mouth-to-mouth when people don’t wash their hands as often or as thoroughly as they should. Since polio couldn’t be prevented, advice on avoiding it abounded. Health commissioner Wilzbach, in a Sept. 17, 1952, interview with Cincinnati Post reporters, cautioned a polio-weary city -- once again – to keep children out of crowds and away from strangers. This probably explains why, also during the early 1950s, Price Hill parents warned their children not to play in Rapid Run Park’s pond. The three-foot deep pond was a popular place for kids to gather. Polio attacked randomly, but mostly, it attacked children. According to Wilzbach

in an April 12, 1955, Cincinnati Post interview, 80 percent of Cincinnati’s cases near the epidemic years of 1952 and 1954 involved the 1-15 age group. Older adults, however, were not immune. On Sept. 6, 1954, The Cincinnati TimesStar ran the story: “Oldest Polio Victim, Electrician, 52, Dies.” Mild cases of polio recovered at home, but victims serious enough to require hospitalization usually were admitted to General Hospital. A Cincinnati Post accounting on July 16, 1954, reported that General Hospital provided care for patients from at least six Ohio counties. In less than a year, however, the war on polio would be – for the most part – won. In “Patenting the Sun,” author Smith writes that on April 12, 1955, epidemiologist Thomas Francis announced the results of the 1954 Salk vaccine trials and pronounced the vaccine ready for public use. The Cincinnati Post headlines that day read: “Salk Vaccine is Safe, Effective.” Additional front page coverage detailed that 52 million

U.S. children would receive polio shots that year -- and that here in Cincinnati-- 200 doctors plus nurses and lay workers signed up to give innoculations. The following day’s Cincinnati Post followed up with: “Salk Vaccine Rushed to Beat Season.” Polio, the great crippler was going down to defeat. The Cincinnati Post’s Betty Donovan, however, filed another story that day. It was about those for whom the Salk vaccine had come too late. “Cheerful boys and girls” learning to restore the use of damaged muscles; children taking pride in bending their knees and straightening their arms; children who were facing years of treatment. For them, wrote Donovan, the war on polio had just begun. The organization PostPolio Health International in St. Louis lists the number of polio survivors in the United States today between 500,000 and 750,000. For them, 58 years later, the war continues. Karen Arbogast lives in Western Hills.

CH@TROOM Sept. 11 question Should local high schools have American Indian nicknames or use American Indian mascots. Why or why not?

“The use of American Indian mascots never used to be a concern. Miami University at Oxford changed from Redskins to Red Hawks in 1997. Somehow it had been OK from 1888 till then. I think if there is a large population of Native Americans located in the area of a school they should have a say on this matter. E.G the Florida State University polled the local Native Americans who had no problem with the moniker of Seminoles. I am quite sure most names are fine with Native Americans. However the term Redskins does seem to cause some concern for the NFL Team in Washington and should be re-evaluated. I can only hope the Reds are not asked to change their moniker from Reds because it denotes WWII communists. Now what to do about those Cleveland Glenville Tarblooders? Go figure!”


“No, American Indian names should not be used by schools. Why? Because they don’t want us to use their names, just like Blacks don’t want certain names used for them, Italians don’t want certain names used, and so forth. “It’s not for us to decide. We have to respect their wishes.”


“This is a simple question for me. I have a deep respect and affection for Native Americans. I have lived near reservations, had Native American friends and learned about the culture and the present day challenges. “However, I had a child



A publication of

South who preserve the Confederate flag.”



If negotiations fail to secure Syria’s chemical weapons should the U.S. conduct military strikes against Syria? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to westernhillspress with Chatroom in the subject line.

that graduated from Anderson (Redskins) High School and spent many times on football and baseball fields yelling “Go, Redskins!” It seems to me that there are so many names in the English dictionary that certainly every high school and college in this country could select a nonNative American name and build loyalty and competition around it. “In business and even nonprofit organizations, names change all the time. It can be fun to celebrate a new name. Let’s support our schools in developing new names that don’t disrespect Native American tribes and culture.”


“Only school teams located on reservation lands should be allowed to use traditional Native American names. Miami University even changed its mascot to Redhawks some time ago for this reason. “American settlers and soldiers stole the whole continent from Native Americans; it isn’t too much to ask to allow native people the cultural dignity of changing offensive, stereotypical names. “People will try to argue that a new name doesn’t reflect heritage accurately; well, that’s the same argument used by racists in the

“Syria, Common Core, ObamaCare, Quantitative Easing, Benghazi, Hillary 2016 ... Think the country has more important things to worry about. Go Redskins!”


“I think you are referring to the Anderson Redskins. YES, I think this tradition should continue mainly because this is the school’s chosen name and mascot from many years ago. If some are offended ... that is life!”

Otto Roth

“Native American nicknames and mascots have been around for at least a century. When any school chooses a mascot the choice is always made for persons or objects that are easily recognized as symbols for qualities to be admired and emulated. Native Americans are no exception whether they are Seminoles, Braves, Redskins, Warriors, Illini, Eskimos, Indians, Blackhawks, Aztecs, etc. “According to personal online research several years ago, the only opposition comes from a small modern activist group known to pressure schools, teams and similar organizations with their only goal being their acceptance of large sums of money to be quiet and go away. “So far I have never heard of a school choosing to be known as the Fighting Boneheads or Ohio Birdbrains. Would blacks be offended if a school chose to be known as the Freedom Fighters? Are churches offended by the New Orleans Saints? How about the Fighting Irish?”

5556 Cheviot Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45247 phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220 email: web site:


“Our society is becoming too politically correct and over sensitive. I am not sure why it is so derogatory to use the Indian as a mascotstrength, bravery, athleticism, etc. “None of these terms suggest weakness, failure or shame. Yet if we use anything other than an inanimate object or an animal we run the risk of offending someone. “Reminds me of the public grade school my kids went to in another large city – we couldn’t celebrate St. Patrick’s Day in school unless it was referred to as Green Day. No Christmas party just a red and green holiday party. “Geez, give me a flippin’ break!!! Get a life. We can’t protect our kids from everything one might find offensive, alien or not of their custom. “Life is, after all, terminal – no one gets out alive. Deal with it.”


“Yes, until they get rid of the Washington Redskins or change Indian Hill to Red Hawk Mountain!”


“Disrespect to American Indians for sure. But more importantly, this is the vital question of the week from the new near monopoly of the papers in Clermont? You have got to be kidding. “How about this: Is it treason to collaborate on Inauguration Day to bring down the presidency (show disrespect) of the newly elected black president? I say darn close. “But like American Indians, Obama earned his disrespect by being born, unlike Bush, who earned his by his now reviled actions. I know I’ll never see this comment in the paper.”

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






Colerain High School marching band members, from left: Stephen Garrison, Logan Gadberry, Nikki Ashton and Leah Whitehurst warmed up their instruments before marching in the Harvest Home Parade. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS


Great Oaks students and U.S. Army Junior ROTC members China Powell, left, and Kaitlynn McNutt carried the colors as part of their unit’s honor guard during the Harvest Home Parade. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

West Siders gather for Harvest Home Parade


Thousands of people lined Harrison Avenue and North Bend Road to take in the 56th annual Harvest Home Parade.

Cheviot-Westwood Kiwanis Club member Dwight Young, right, had the honor of serving as grand marshal of this year’s Harvest Home Parade. Young and his wife, Stephanie, left, are the founders of BLOC Ministries. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Green Township resident Mat Giltz hoisted his son, Alex, 7, onto his shoulders so he could have a good view of the annual Harvest Home Parade. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY

Delhi Township sixth-grader Zachary Stoup enjoyed some ice cream while watching the annual Harvest Home Parade. KURT



Cheviot residents Noah Thornton, Isaiah Berning, Alysa and William Thornton and Savanah Berning had front row seats for this year’s Harvest Home Parade. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

John “Handy” Schaffer, left, and Dave “Patches” Ormes, Eastgate residents who are clowns with the Syrian Shriners, were ready to entertain the children lined up to watch this year’s Harvest Home Parade. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Bagpipers with the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Pipe & Drum Corps make their way down Harrison Avenue during the annual Harvest Home Parade. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS


THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, SEPT. 19 On Stage - Theater Ring of Fire: The Music of Johnny Cash, 7:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Set of singers and instrumentalists sing through some of greatest songs of one of America’s most brilliant singer/songwriters. $24, $21 seniors and students. 2416550; West Price Hill.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 20 Drink Tastings Wine Tasting, 5:30-8 p.m., Nature Nook Florist and Wine Shop, 10 S. Miami Ave., Selections from fine wine collection. Includes snacks. Ages 21 and up. $6. Through Oct. 25. 467-1988; Cleves.

Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Locally produced food items. Free. 481-1914; Cheviot.

Music - R&B Basic Truth, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Drew’s on the River, 4333 River Road, $3. 451-1157; Riverside.

grad and NKU student who has been diagnosed with Stage 2 Hodgkin’s Lymphoma. $25, $10 children or $60 family fourpack. Registration required. 521-7275; Sayler Park. Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; Green Township.

On Stage - Theater Ring of Fire: The Music of Johnny Cash, 2 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.


The Showboat Majestic presents “Showboat Follies!” a musical revue featuring great songs and sketches from dozens of past shows and skewering all things Cincinnati. Show Stained Glass Make It and times are 8 p.m. Wednesdays through Saturdays, and 2 p.m. Sundays through Sept. 29, Take It, 6:30-9 p.m., Broadhope plus 7 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 22. Tickets are $20, $19 for students, seniors and groups of Art Collective, 3651 Harrison 20-plus. For more information, visit or call Ave., Learn basic skills of cutting 241-6550. Pictured from front left are Jonathan Zeng, Megan Callahan, Torie Pate, Eileen glass, foil wrap and how to use Earnest, Jeni Schwiers, Kate Glasheen and Burgess Byrd; second row, Rodger Pille, R. simple welding iron to make a DeAndre Smith, Mike Hall, Rich Roedersheimer and Matt Dentino. PROVIDED. stained glass suncatcher. All supplies included. $25. Through Sept. 30. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Exercise Classes



Art & Craft Classes

Farmers Market

Paint a Swallow, Noon-2 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Paint metal swallow to hang at home or give as a gift. All supplies included. $30. 225-8114; Cheviot.

Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, Parkland Avenue and Monitor Street, Farmers Market with home-grown items like fruits, vegetables, desserts, salsas, relishes, jam and olive oil. 675-0496. Sayler Park.

’70s and ‘80s Dance Party, 8 p.m.-midnight, Philipps Swim Club, 5245 Glenway Ave., Nonmembers welcome. BYOB, but no glass. Raffles, prizes for best costume. Ages 21 and up. $5 per person. 471-2280; Covedale.

Garden Clubs Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, 5701 Delhi Road, Garden together in unique hillside edible garden. All experience levels welcome. Dress for weather and bring water to drink. Work gloves and boots recommended. Other useful items are pruning shears and shovels. Free. 400-4511; Delhi Township.

Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road, Hamilton County residents can drop off yard trimmings for free. Free. 598-3089; Green Township.

On Stage - Theater Ring of Fire: The Music of Johnny Cash, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 22 Art & Craft Classes Paint a State, Noon-2 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Paint your own mini-Ohio. Great for tree ornament or just to hang on your wall. All supplies included. $15. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Benefits Alyssa’s Army 5K Benefit Run/Walk, 11 a.m., Fernbank Park, 60 Thornton Ave., Funds will cover treatment and medical bills not covered by insurance. Any remaining funds donated to The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society. Registration begins at 9 a.m. Food, music and vendors also on site. Benefits Alyssa Plageman, a Seton

Religious - Community

Art & Craft Classes

Ring of Fire: The Music of Johnny Cash, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

Clubs & Organizations

Health / Wellness Breastfeeding Basics, 7-9:30 p.m., Mercy Health – Western Hills Hospital, 3131 Queen City Ave., Breastfeeding is a learned skill for mother and baby. Discuss how to breastfeed, how to prevent problems, and returning to work or school. Fathers and other who provide support encouraged to attend. $20. Registration required. 956-3729; Westwood.

Home & Garden

Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Moving meditation, increasing strength and flexibility, allowing for calming of mind and refreshing of spirit. Bring mat. $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

On Stage - Theater Delhi Township. Aqua Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Oak Hills High School, $10. 451-3595; Green Township.

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 25 Art & Craft Classes Costume Jewelry Necklace, 6-7:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Make a simple necklace using a costume jewelry earring. All supplies included, students can bring costume jewelry earring to use if preferred. For ages 12 and up. $20. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Exercise Classes Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; Delhi Township. Aqua Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Oak Hills High School, 3200 Ebenezer Road, With Deb Yaeger. $10. 451-3595; Green Township.

Health / Wellness Mercy Health Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Price Hill Health Center, 2136 W. Eighth St., Fifteenminute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. 686-3300; Price Hill.

Recreation Cincy Street Wars, 6-11 p.m., Edgewater Sports Park, 4819 E. Miami River Road, Weekly street car/motorcycle drag racing and cruise-in event with primary focus of keeping racing off streets. $1 beers, music by DJ and money given to class winners. $10 admission; $20 to race. 545-0002; Cleves.

Religious - Community Wednesday Night Solutions, 7-8:30 p.m., Vineyard Westside Church, 3420 Glenmore Ave., Weekly interactive DVD presentation hosted by Dr. Henry Cloud and Dr. John Townsend. Variety of topics addressing everyday issues such as communication, conflict and more. 922-7897; Cheviot. Free Community Meal, 5:306:30 p.m., Central Church of Christ, 3501 Cheviot Ave., Free. 481-5820; www.centralchur- Westwood.

Senior Citizens Zumba Gold, 1-2 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, Modified Zumba for seniors and beginners with standing and chair participation. For seniors. $3, $25 for 10 classes. 205-5064; Green Township.

THURSDAY, SEPT. 26 On Stage - Theater Ring of Fire: The Music of Johnny Cash, 7:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 27 Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, Free. 481-1914; Cheviot.

On Stage - Theater Ring of Fire: The Music of Johnny Cash, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 28 Festivals St. Jude Oktoberfest, 4:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m., St. Jude Church, 5924 Bridgetown Road, Cruise in Car Show. Authentic German Oktoberfest including entertainment, booths, games, rides for children, German-American food and beer. Free. Through Sept. 29. 574-1230; Bridgetown.

Garden Clubs Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, Free. 400-4511; Delhi Township.

Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; Green Township.

On Stage - Theater Ring of Fire: The Music of Johnny Cash, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 29 Festivals St. Jude Oktoberfest, Noon-9 p.m., St. Jude Church, Held in conjunction with Sophie’s Angel 5K Run/Walk. Free. 574-1230; Bridgetown.

Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; Green

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. Township.

Music - Concerts Westwood First Concert Series, 3 p.m., Westwood First Presbyterian Church, 3011 Harrison Ave., Music by the Reen Family Singers. Program of classical, gospel, Christian and contemporary music. Free, donations accepted. 661-6846; Westwood.

On Stage - Theater Ring of Fire: The Music of Johnny Cash, 2 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

MONDAY, SEPT. 30 Art & Craft Classes

Zumba Gold, 1-2 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, $3, $25 for 10 classes. 205-5064; Green Township.

FRIDAY, OCT. 4 Drink Tastings Wine Tasting, 5:30-8 p.m., Nature Nook Florist and Wine Shop, $6. 467-1988; Cleves.

Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, Free. 481-1914; Cheviot.

SATURDAY, OCT. 5 Garden Clubs

Stained Glass Make It and Take It, 6:30-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $25. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, Free. 400-4511; Delhi Township.

Exercise Classes

Home & Garden

Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7 p.m., EarthConnection, $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; Green Township.

TUESDAY, OCT. 1 Farmers Market


Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, 675-0496. Sayler Park.

Rummage and Bake Sale, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Peace Lutheran Church, 1451 Ebenezer Road, 941-5177. Green Township.



Exercise Classes

Home & Garden

Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; Delhi Township. Aqua Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Oak Hills High School, $10. 451-3595; Green Township.

Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; Green Township.

Health / Wellness Baby Basics, 7-9:30 p.m., Mercy Health – Western Hills Hospital, 3131 Queen City Ave., Bathing, diapering, feeding, safety issues, when to call the doctor, normal baby behavior and how to prepare for those first weeks of parenting are among topics discussed. $20. Registration required. 956-3729; Westwood.

Religious - Community Wednesday Night Solutions, 7-8:30 p.m., Vineyard Westside Church, 922-7897; Cheviot. Free Community Meal, 5:306:30 p.m., Central Church of Christ, Free. 481-5820; Westwood.

Senior Citizens

Senior Citizens Over 55 Dance, 2-5 p.m., Delhi Senior and Community Center, 647 Neeb Road, Non-members welcome. Music by Nelson. $5. 451-3560. Delhi Township.

MONDAY, OCT. 7 Exercise Classes Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7 p.m., EarthConnection, $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

TUESDAY, OCT. 8 Farmers Market Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, 675-0496. Sayler Park.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 9 Exercise Classes Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725;

Wednesday Night Solutions, 7-8:30 p.m., Vineyard Westside Church, 922-7897; Cheviot. Free Community Meal, 5:306:30 p.m., Central Church of Christ, Free. 481-5820; Westwood.

Senior Citizens Zumba Gold, 1-2 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, $3, $25 for 10 classes. 205-5064; Green Township.

THURSDAY, OCT. 10 Benefits Taste for a Cause, 6-8 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, Corona Room, Seton Center. Wine-tasting event. Admission includes five wines, appetizers and a chance for a door prize. Alternative beverages available. $25. Benefits The Women’s Connection. 471-4673; Delhi Township.

FRIDAY, OCT. 11 Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, Free. 481-1914; Cheviot.

SATURDAY, OCT. 12 Garden Clubs Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, Free. 400-4511; Delhi Township.

Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; Green Township.

MONDAY, OCT. 14 Exercise Classes Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7 p.m., EarthConnection, $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

TUESDAY, OCT. 15 Farmers Market Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, 675-0496. Sayler Park.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 16 Auctions Quarter Auction, 6:30-9 p.m., American Legion Post 534 Chambers-Hautman-Budde, 4618 River Road, Delhi Diva vendors. Participating vendors include: Silpada, Tupperware, 31, Premier, Miche and more. Special raffle table featured. Hot sandwiches, snacks, soda/ beer available for purchase. Benefits Cincy Walks Team Rev It Up 4 CCF. $1 per paddle. 636-2075. Riverside.

Clubs & Organizations Pioneer Antique & Hobby Association Monthly Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Nathanael Greene Lodge, 6394 Wesselman Road, Mulberry Room. Guests welcome. David Day speaks about “Vanishing Cincinnati.” 451-4822. Green Township.

Exercise Classes Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; Delhi Township.



Rita ushers in baking season with crust, pecan pie

For years it was like a gray culinary cloud over my head. I called it pie crust envy. My mom was the first to try to teach me to make a flaky and tender pie crust. “Just don’t overwork the dough, use a light hand,” she Rita told me. At Heikenfeld the time I RITA’S KITCHEN read something in a cookbook that said “work the shortening into the flour until it’s all the size of small peas.” So I tried to do just that. The crust rolled out easily and I baked what I thought was the most beautiful apple pie in the world. I took it to our church kitchen for bingo and I’ll never forget the look on Ruth Haglage’s face as she tried to cut into the crust. She sawed and sawed at that crust and finally broke through. I was so embarrassed. Ruth knew I was a novice pie baker and told me not to worry, that the filling was delicious and the crust was OK. After that disaster, every time I made pie crust by hand I was filled with anxiety. Then I met Perrin Rountree. Perrin

is an Anderson Township reader and excellent Southern cook and baker. She worked with me at my cooking school at McAlpin’s. Perrin shared her recipe for pie crust with a secret ingredient. That was years ago and the crust has never let me down. No more pie crust envy!

Perrin Rountree’s no-fail pie crust

You’ll think you’re in cooking class with these detailed instructions, but they are worth following.

2 cups all-purpose flour ⁄2 teaspoon baking powder (the secret ingredient) 1 ⁄4 teaspoon salt 1 cup Crisco shortening, chilled (I use Crisco sticks) 1 ⁄2 cup ice cold water 1

Whisk together dry ingredients. Cut shortening into 1⁄2-inch pieces. Scatter over flour mixture and, using a fork or pastry blender, cut shortening into flour until mixture resembles coarse crumbs with some large pieces remaining (about the size of peas – yes, it will work!). This is what will give you flakiness. Sprinkle half the cold water over and stir and draw flour with fork from bottom to top, distributing water evenly. Add more water until dough is moist enough to

Rita made her pecan pie using her friend Perrin’s no-fail pie crust.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD.

hold together when you roll a little bit into a ball. I usually use up all the water. Divide in half and shape into two balls. Flatten balls into round disks. I like to refrigerate dough anywhere from 30 minutes to overnight, but that’s not necessary. (You can also freeze the dough for a couple of months, thawing in refrigerator before using). Roll out on lightly floured surface from center out. I sprinkle a bit of flour on top of the dough so it doesn’t stick to the rolling pin, or you can skip flour and roll it

Tip from Rita’s kitchen

Yes, you can use the food processor, too. Just use the pulse button.

Rita’s pecan pie

I use dark corn syrup. Light corn syrup gives a “softer” flavor. Check out my blog for chocolate pecan pie.

Crust for one pie 3 large eggs, beaten until foamy

1 cup sugar 2 tablespoons butter, melted 1 cup corn syrup, dark or light 11⁄2 teaspoons vanilla 1 heaping cup pecans, halved or chopped

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Beat eggs, sugar, butter, syrup and vanilla well with whisk. Stir in nuts. Pour into crust. Bake 45-55 minutes or until toothpick inserted in center comes out fairly clean. Check after 45 minutes. Pie will be puffed and golden and jiggle a bit in the center

Point Court, Suite 300. The event will feature an exhilarating 5K-run/ walk and one-mile walk, followed by a rally, prize drawings, a performance by the Northern Kentucky University cheerleaders, awards for top finishers and fundraisers and fun for the whole family. Proceeds from the event support the National Lung Cancer Partnership’s programs dedicated to doubling lung cancer survival by 2022. This year, Free to Breathe events across the country will raise funds and unite lung cancer survivors, families and friends. Anyone interested can register for an event, donate online or start a personal fundraising page at

charge is $25 per person, which includes tasting five wines, appetizers and a chance for a door prize. Alternative beverages will also be available. Sponsorships are also appreciated. To register or for more information, contact Aimee at 513-4714673. The Women’s Connection, a resource center in Price Hill, has been committed to strengthening families in the local community since its opening in May 1997. The center focuses on empowering and educating women and girls to make good choices that lead to positive change in their lives. Learn more about The Women’s Connection at

Can you help?

Hotel Sinton’s pea salad for Jan B. This Western Hills reader said she made it a lot and everyone loved it. She lost her recipe. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an 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.

15 YEARS AGO Of course, I had to try out Mercy HealthPlex when I heard about the free trial. I didn’t expect to stay, and I definitely didn’t expect to still be here 15 years later. Whether I’m taking an energizing fitness class or squeezing in a quick workout, I leave feeling recharged and invigorated. That experience keeps me coming back every time. At the HealthPlex, I’m more than a club member. I’m a family member.

Indulge your palate for the women’s connection Gather your friends for the first “Taste for a Cause” wine-tasting event to benefit The Women’s Connection. The event will be 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 10, in the Corona Room of Seton Center at The College of Mount St. Joseph. “This fall fundraiser is a terrific opportunity to try a variety of wines that you may decide to add to your holiday celebrations. We will raffle fabulous themed baskets and offer good wine, good food, and a good time. So join us and help us raise money for The Women’s Connection,” said Peggy Minnich, event chairperson. Reservations are recommended. Admission

but that’s OK. Cool a couple of hours before serving.


‘Free to Breathe’ walk is Oct. 5 A few years ago, Emily Neiheisel of Cheviot lost a dear friend to lung cancer. Since then, she has turned her grief into advocacy, joining a growing national movement committed to defeating lung cancer. On Oct. 5, Neiheisel will help bring the third annual Free to Breathe 5K Run/Walk and One Mile Memorial Walk to Cincinnati, rallying the community to impart hope to those impacted by the disease. Funds raised at the event will support the National Lung Cancer Partnership ’s research, education and awareness programs. The third annual Free to Breathe Cincinnati Run/Walk is Saturday, Oct. 5, at Acosta Sales and Marketing, Three Crowne

out between wax or parchment paper. Roll into a circle inches wider than pie plate.

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5K to raise ovarian cancer awareness Pink ribbons are now almost universally recognized as the symbol of breast cancer awareness and fundraising, but several local women are hoping that teal ribbons will soon be equally well known. Teal is the color adopted by ovarian cancer advocacy groups, and with the national Ovarian Cancer Awareness Month approaching in September the Ovarian Cancer Alliance of Greater Cincinnati (OCAGC) will be showing its zeal for teal as they work to create public awareness of symptoms of ovarian cancer and provide support for women affected by the disease. The local nonprofit ovarian cancer resource organization will sponsor its seventh annual Power is Teal 5K Run/Walk for

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Ovarian Cancer Awareness at 8:30 a.m. on Saturday, Sept. 21, at Lunken Playfield to help raise funds and raise awareness of the symptoms of ovarian cancer to aid in early detection. A special invitation is extended to ovarian cancer survivors, who may register at no cost and will receive a special gift at the event. For other supporters, entry fees are $25 (adults) and $12 (children ages 612) before Sept. 14 and $30 (adults), $15 (children) after Sept. 14. Children ages 5 and under are free. For complete details and advance registration, visit www.cincyteal. or call 853-6370. “Because ovarian cancer has the highest mortality rate of all gynecological cancers, there’s sometimes a misperception that ovarian cancer survivors don’t exist,” said Martha Farr of Mont-

gomery, “but we are proof that is not the case. ” Susan Heitbrink of Western Hills added, “We know there are other survivors and recently diagnosed women in our community who could really benefit from talking with women who have been through the same situation, and we hope they will find OCAGC and take advantage of our programs.” Importantly, data shows that if ovarian cancer is caught before it has spread beyond the ovaries, the five-year survival rate is in the 90 percent range. But because the symptoms are subtle and not well known, it is less likely than some other cancers to be found early. Symptoms to watch for are persistent bloating, pelvic or abdominal pain, difficulty eating or feeling full quickly, and urinary symptoms (urgency or frequency). Links to a symptom diary and a

symptom diary app can be found on OCAGC’s website at symptoms.html. When Karen Kruse of Madeira first started noticing symptoms, she had no idea that they were common to ovarian cancer. “Most women think constipation, bloating and abdominal pain are only related to digestive issues and don’t realize they can also be warning signs of ovarian cancer.” But the volunteers and survivors involved with OCAGC are determined to improve this situation. According to Pat West of Eastgate, their passion for the teal movement is heartfelt. “We’ve been through the process ourselves and many of our volunteers have lived through it with a friend or family member. Now we’re very motivated to do all we can to offer hope and help others in the same situation.”


Westwood library used book sale Sept. 26-28 It takes hundreds of volunteers to make a successful book sale, such as Anne Wissemeier, Erica Bauer, Megan Hammersmith, and Shannon Dehne, who volunteered at the last Westwood Branch used book sale. The branch hosts another sale from Sept. 26-28 at the branch, 3345 Ep-

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worth Ave.. It will feature a good selection of fiction and nonfiction books for children and adults, paperbacks, and many audiovisual items that include books on CD, DVDs, VHS movies, and more. Cash, check, Visa and MasterCard are accepted. Most items are priced from $1-$4. “It would not be possible to have a successful book sale without the generosity of our volunteers,” branch manager Kathy Bach said. “People love coming in and getting a bargain, and their purchase helps benefit the library.” Sale hours: » Thursday, Sept. 26, noon-8 p.m. » Friday, Sept. 27, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. » Saturday, Sept. 28,10 a.m.-5 p.m. Through the Friends funding thousands of free programs are presented at the Main Library and 40 branches for children and

Anne Wissemeier, Erica Bauer, Megan Hammersmith and Shannon Dehne volunteered at the 2012 Westwood Branch Used Book Sale. PROVIDED

adults. It also provides support for the annual summer reading program, and purchase items for the Library’s collec-




Five ovarian cancer survivors get ready for the Power is Teal 5K, Sept. 21, at Lunken Playfield. In back, from left, are Karen Herzog (Liberty Township), Karen Kruse (Madeira), Pat West (Eastgate); in front are Martha Farr (Montgomery), Susan Heitbrink (Western Hills) THANKS TO

tion. For more information contact the Friends’ warehouse at 513-369-6035 or the Westwood Branch at

513-369-4474. You can also email, or visit .



POLICE REPORTS Arrests/citations Kaneisha Mathis, 26, 1949 Millvale Court, driving under suspension, Sept. 4. Laronee Boards, 30, 1029 Tennessee Ave., driving under suspension, Sept. 5. Yacoubou Ousman, 48, 2400 Westwood Northern Blvd. Apt. J7, driving under suspension, Sept. 6. Cassey Lee, 28, 3931 Trevor Ave. No. 2, driving under suspension, Sept. 6. David Gillum, 37, 6587 Rewing Court, driving under suspension, Sept. 9. Kathy L. Rottinghouse, 24, 125 First St., theft, Sept. 3. Sean Lunsford, 23, 3911 North Bend Road, open container, Sept. 4. Juvenile, 16, criminal trespass and obstructing official business, Sept. 7. Robert Welch, 27, 4561 Roxbury Circle, disorderly conduct, Sept. 8. Griffin Barlag, 23, 3904 Harrison Ave., warrant, Sept. 8. Tracey Ducan, 36, 1790 Fairmount Ave., warrant, Sept. 8. Kyle Becker, 28, 101 Clarebluff Court, warrant, Sept. 8.

Incidents/reports Burglary Television, eight video games and 200 movies stolen from home at 3801 Dina Terrace No. 11, Sept. 8. Criminal damaging Inflatable swimming pool was cut at 3996 Trevor Ave., Sept. 8. Misuse of credit card Victim had their credit card number used to make several unauthorized purchases at 3308 Gamble Ave., Sept. 3. Property damage Window broken on vehicle by unknown means at 3429 Miami Court, Sept. 3. Theft Gasoline stolen from United Dairy Farmers at 4109 North Bend Road, Aug. 30. Prescription medication stolen from home at 3838 Washington Ave. No. 2, Sept. 3. Eyeglasses, money and a ring stolen from vehicle at 3964 Glenmore Ave., Sept. 4. Apple iPad and a Nook ereader stolen from vehicle at 3731 Lovell Ave., Sept. 5.

CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations Ashley Green, born 1988, child endangering or neglect, Aug. 29. Kassandra L. Thomas, born 1979, unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, Aug. 30. Sarah L. Novotin, born 1983, child endangering or neglect, Aug. 30. Sean P. Morgan, born 1978, domestic violence, Aug. 30. Charles V. Reid, born 1967, domestic violence, unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, Aug. 31. Cherlissa Ramsey, born 1985, menacing, Aug. 31. David L. Robinson, born 1993, receiving a stolen motor vehicle, Aug. 31. Jackie A. Milline, born 1978, assault, Aug. 31.

ABOUT POLICE REPORTS The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: » Cheviot: Chief Joseph Lally, 661-2700 (days), 825-2280 (evenings) » Cleves: Chief Bill Renner, 941-1212 » Cincinnati District 3: Capt. Russell A. Neville, 263-8300 » Green Township: Chief Bart West, 574-0007; vandalism hotline, 574-5323 » North Bend and Miami Township are patrolled by the Hamilton County: Sheriff Jim Neil, 825-1500

Nicholas M. Overton, born 1988, aggravated menacing, assault, drug abuse, illegal possession of a prescription drug, misdemeanor drug possession, Aug. 31. Antrone E. Brown, born 1984, aggravated menacing, carrying concealed weapons, tampering with evidence, domestic violence, Sept. 1. Searra West, born 1992, assault, Sept. 1. Ian T. Fowler, born 1981, possession of drug abuse instruments, possession of drug paraphernalia, Sept. 1. Steven L. Smith, born 1989, improper solicitation, Aug. 28. Marlin Wallace, born 1994, possession of drugs, Aug. 28. Payton T. Mollaun, born 1992, theft, Aug. 30. Ryan Evans, born 1986, child endangering or neglect, Aug. 31. Thomas D. McCoy, born 1976, disorderly conduct, Sept. 2. Deandre Dukes, born 1979, menacing, Sept. 2. Hope Jackson, born 1992, assault, Sept. 2. Kevin Freeman, born 1992, aggravated burglary, kidnapping, Sept. 3. Jermaine Higgins, born 1979, trafficking, drug abuse, resisting arrest, criminal trespassing, Sept. 3. Janniesha S. Gibbs, born 1987, unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, Sept. 4. Monica Woody, born 1962, theft under $300, Sept. 4. Anthony Joseph Gorrasi, born 1993, receiving stolen property, Sept. 4. Brian Pedigo, born 1973, possession of drug abuse instruments, theft under $300, Sept. 4. Karen S. King, born 1962, domestic violence, Sept. 5. Venshay Akins, born 1993, domestic violence, Sept. 5. Jamie Forte, born 1986, possession of drug abuse instruments, assault, Sept. 6. Sheri A. Slusher, born 1982, theft under $300, Sept. 6. Kevin Harris, born 1982, assault, Sept. 6. Ashley Webb, born 1991, possession of drug paraphernalia, Sept. 6. Damien C. Shank, born 1977, assault, domestic violence, Sept. 7. Trenessa Townsend, born 1987, assault, Sept. 7. Mark Wynn, born 1959, assault, misdemeanor drug possession, Sept. 7. Russell G. Hamer, born 1984,

possession of drug abuse instruments, Sept. 7. David Baldrick, born 1980, domestic violence, assault, Sept. 7. Cervantee Wallace, born 1989, criminal damaging or endangering, Sept. 7. Russell G. Hamer, born 1984, criminal trespassing, Sept. 7. Carolyn Yvonne Hester, born 1971, aggravated burglary, Sept. 8. Larry Harris, born 1987, criminal damaging or endangering, Sept. 8. Heather Faulkner, born 1991, obstructing official business, Sept. 8. Shacolby Shelton, born 1990, unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, Sept. 8. Dylan J. Wilkins, born 1991, possession of drug paraphernalia, aggravated menacing, Sept. 8. Rebecca L. Vonrissen, born 1990, assault, Sept. 8. Erin R. Teal, born 1987, possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of drug abuse instruments, drug abuse, Sept. 8. Carl Dowell, born 1979, domestic violence, possession of an open flask, Sept. 8.

2303 Wyoming Ave., Sept. 2. 2600 Lafeuille Ave., Sept. 2. 2897 Harrison Ave., Sept. 2. 2380 Harrison Ave., Sept. 3. 5339 Glenway Ave., Sept. 4. 5341 Glenway Ave., Sept. 5. 3047 Veazey Ave., Sept. 6. Breaking and entering 5041 Cleves Warsaw Pike, Aug. 25. 2353 Harrison Ave., Aug. 25. 2933 Eggers Place, Aug. 25. 1318 Beech Ave., Aug. 26. 2487 Harrison Ave., Aug. 27. 3216 McHenry Ave., Aug. 28. 1014 Lusitania Ave., Aug. 29. 3050 Bracken Woods Lane, Aug. 29. 2671 Cora Ave., Aug. 31. 4008 Glenway Ave., Sept. 2. 4095 Flower Ave., Sept. 2. 2608 Harrison Ave., Sept. 5. Burglary 4946 Cleves Warsaw Pike, Aug. 21. 2443 Westwood Northern Blvd., Aug. 23. 2701 East Tower Drive, Aug. 24. 2731 East Tower Drive, Aug. 25. 2951 Blue Haven Terrace, Aug. 26. 2642 Harrison Ave., Aug. 27. 2829 Queen City Ave., Aug. 27. 2947 Westbrook Drive, Aug. 27. 3134 Glenmore Ave., Aug. 27. 2855 Shaffer Ave., Aug. 28. 2902 Fourtowers Drive, Aug. 28. 2929 Lischer Ave., Aug. 28. 3324 Hanna Ave., Aug. 28. 4021 St. Lawrence Ave., Aug. 29. 3772 W. Liberty St., Aug. 30. 3289 Montana Ave., Aug. 30. 1218 Rosemont Ave., Aug. 31. 2738 Shaffer Ave., Aug. 31. 1107 Winfield Ave., Sept. 1. 4413 W. Eighth St., Sept. 1.

Criminal damaging/endangering 4132 W. Eighth St., Aug. 24. 1034 Benz Ave., Aug. 25. 1621 Wyoming Ave., Aug. 25.

See POLICE, Page B6

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2144 Ferguson Road, Aug. 25. 4900 Rapid Run Road, Aug. 25. 2729 Erlene Drive, Aug. 26. 4914 Shirley Place, Aug. 27. 2453 Westwood Northern Blvd., Aug. 27. 2545 Montana Ave., Aug. 27. 2655 Wendee Drive, Aug. 27. 3185 Ferncrest Court, Aug. 27. 4751 Clevesdale Drive, Aug. 28. 1945 Dunham Way, Aug. 29. 1945 Dunham Way, Aug. 29.

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Incidents/reports Abduction 1913 Wyoming Ave., Aug. 26. Aggravated menacing 4100 Heyward St., Aug. 23. 2642 Harrison Ave., Aug. 23. 1748 Dewey Ave., Aug. 27. 3335 Stanhope Ave., Aug. 31. 1114 Winfield Ave., Sept. 1. 1924 Westmont Lane, Sept. 3. 2642 Harrison Ave., Sept. 3. Aggravated robbery 3829 Glenway Ave., Aug. 24. 2655 Wendee Drive, Aug. 27. 2655 Wendee Drive, Aug. 27. Assault 800 Trenton Ave., Aug. 23. 4161 W. Eighth St., Aug. 24. 594 Rosemont Ave., Aug. 24. 4929 Cleves Warsaw Pike, Aug. 25. 3001 Harrison Ave., Aug. 25. 3200 Harrison Ave., Aug. 25. 2453 Westwood Northern Blvd., Aug. 27. 3068 Jadaro Court, Aug. 27. 2300 Wyoming Ave., Aug. 28. 1416 Manss Ave., Aug. 30. 2222 Harrison Ave., Aug. 31. 2626 Cora Ave., Aug. 31. 2701 East Tower Drive, Aug. 31. 2731 East Tower Drive, Aug. 31. 3335 Stanhope Ave., Aug. 31. 4263 Delridge Drive, Sept. 1. 1214 McKeone Ave., Sept. 2.

2710 East Tower Drive, Sept. 1. 1418 Manss Ave., Sept. 2. 3482 Hazelwood Ave., Sept. 2. 2702 East Tower Drive, Sept. 3. 2947 Queen City Ave., Sept. 3. 3121 Westbrook Drive, Sept. 3. 1027 Winfield Ave., Sept. 4. 1251 Sliker Ave., Sept. 4.

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POLICE REPORTS Continued from Page B5 2785 Queen City Ave., Aug. 29. 5098 Glencrossing Way, Aug. 29. 4441 W. Eighth St., Aug. 30. 3358 Cavanaugh Ave., Aug. 30. 4789 Rapid Run Road, Aug. 31. 1881 Ashbrook Drive, Sept. 2. 3920 Glenway Ave., Sept. 2. 911 Rutledge Ave., Sept. 3. 3050 West Tower Ave., Sept. 3. 3740 Boudinot Ave., Sept. 3. 1259 Rutledge Ave., Sept. 4. 2270 Harrison Ave., Sept. 4. 2955 Montana Ave., Sept. 4. 3289 Montana Ave., Sept. 4. 4116 St. Lawrence Ave., Sept. 5. 3246 Queen City Ave., Sept. 6. Domestic violence Reported on Erlene Drive, Aug. 24. Reported on Gilsey Avenue, Aug. 25. Reported on Westwood Northern Boulevard, Aug. 25. Reported on West Eighth Street, Aug. 27. Reported on Werk Road, Aug. 27. Reported on Westmont Lane, Aug. 29. Reported on Harrison Avenue, Aug. 30. Reported on Costello Avenue, Sept. 2. Reported on Dewey Avenue, Sept. 3. Reported on East Tower Drive, Sept. 3. Reported on Glenmore Avenue, Sept. 5. Felonious assault 2420 Montana Ave., Aug. 24. 3201 Boudinot Ave., Aug. 25. 1913 Wyoming Ave., Aug. 26.

2900 Boudinot Ave., Aug. 27. 3761 Westmont Drive, Aug. 31. 2270 Harrison Ave., Sept. 4. Gross sexual imposition Reported on Yearling Court, Aug. 22. Reported on Ferguson Road, Sept. 4. Menacing 1919 Colony Drive, Aug. 23. 5560 Glenway Ave., Aug. 23. 2482 Ferguson Road, Aug. 26. 1507 Beech Ave., Aug. 28. 2222 Harrison Ave., Aug. 31. 2258 Harrison Ave., Aug. 31. 4675 Rapid Run Road, Sept. 2. 3300 Meyer Place, Sept. 5. Rape Reported on Montana Avenue, Aug. 25. Reported on Westmont Drive, Aug. 30. Receiving stolen property 1000 Vienna Woods Drive, Sept. 3. Robbery 6000 Glenway Ave., Aug. 23. 2506 Queen City Ave., Aug. 24. 2709 East Tower Drive, Aug. 26. Taking the identity of another 3026 Montana Ave., Aug. 27. Theft 2964 Westbrook Drive, Aug. 22. 3380 Rodeo Court, Aug. 22. 4210 Glenway Ave., Aug. 23. 4944 Western Hills Ave., Aug. 23. 2459 Westwood Northern Blvd., Aug. 23. 2733 Queen City Ave., Aug. 23. 5625 Glenway Ave., Aug. 23. 6000 Glenway Ave., Aug. 23. 1039 Rosemont Ave., Aug. 24. 4210 Glenway Ave., Aug. 24.

4210 Glenway Ave., Aug. 24. 2756 Queen City Ave., Aug. 24. 3001 Westwood Northern Blvd., Aug. 24. 1220 First Ave., Aug. 25. 2310 Ferguson Road, Aug. 25. 2921 Costello Ave., Aug. 25. 1759 Gilsey Ave., Aug. 26. 4100 W. Eighth St., Aug. 26. 2310 Ferguson Road, Aug. 26. 5555 Glenway Ave., Aug. 26. 1945 Dunham Way, Aug. 27. 4122 Flower Ave., Aug. 27. 4329 St. Lawrence Ave., Aug. 27. 4641 Joana Place, Aug. 27. 4963 Relleum Ave., Aug. 27. 2936 Woodrow Ave., Aug. 27. 6165 Glenway Ave., Aug. 27. 1638 Gilsey Ave., Aug. 28. 3920 Glenway Ave., Aug. 28. 4220 Glenway Ave., Aug. 28. 2322 Ferguson Road, Aug. 28. 2860 Morningridge Drive, Aug. 28. 2888 Harrison Ave., Aug. 28. 3115 Pickbury Drive, Aug. 28. 1605 Wyoming Ave., Aug. 29. 3772 W. Liberty St., Aug. 29. 4008 Glenway Ave., Aug. 29. 4805 Glenway Ave., Aug. 29. 2435 Mustang Drive, Aug. 29. 2445 Harrison Ave., Aug. 29. 2684 Erlene Drive, Aug. 29. 3338 Cavanaugh Ave., Aug. 29. 4030 Heyward, Aug. 30. 808 Greenwich Ave., Aug. 30. 1136 Gilsey Ave., Aug. 30. 2580 Queen City Ave., Aug. 30. 3273 Hanna Ave., Aug. 30. 4369 Carnation Circle, Aug. 31. 2227 McBreen Ave., Aug. 31. 2301 Harrison Ave., Aug. 31. 2720 Queen City Ave., Aug. 31. 1744 Dewey Ave., Sept. 1. 4104 W. Liberty St., Sept. 1. 3308 Broadwell Ave., Sept. 1.

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3745 Westmont Drive, Sept. 2. 4420 Glenway Ave., Sept. 2. 4616 Joana Place, Sept. 2. 4718 Loretta Ave., Sept. 2. 2831 Harrison Ave., Sept. 2. 2852 Ratterman Ave., Sept. 2. 1824 Sunset Ave., Sept. 3. 2322 Ferguson Road, Sept. 3. 2731 East Tower Drive, Sept. 3. 6150 Glenway Ave., Sept. 3. 6150 Glenway Ave., Sept. 3. 6249 Glenway Ave., Sept. 3. 1223 Beech Ave., Sept. 4. 1247 Sliker Ave., Sept. 4. 3759 Westmont Drive, Sept. 4. 2310 Ferguson Road, Sept. 4. 2310 Ferguson Road, Sept. 4. 2322 Ferguson Road, Sept. 4. 2883 Harrison Ave., Sept. 4. 2967 Westknolls Lane, Sept. 4. 6000 Glenway Ave., Sept. 4. 1226 Manss Ave., Sept. 5. 2520 Harrison Ave., Sept. 5. 2980 Veazey Ave., Sept. 5. 6000 Glenway Ave., Sept. 5. 6150 Glenway Ave., Sept. 5. 6150 Glenway Ave., Sept. 5. 6150 Glenway Ave., Sept. 5. 1057 Winfield Ave., Sept. 6. 4288 Foley Road, Sept. 6. Unauthorized use of a motor vehicle 2484 Queen City Ave., Aug. 26. 1815 Wegman Ave., Aug. 28. 2400 Harrison Ave., Aug. 30. 2618 Montana Ave., Aug. 31. Violation of a protection order/consent agreement 3324 Hanna Ave., Aug. 28.

GREEN TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations

Rock Road No. 3, domestic violence, Aug. 31. Frederick W. Louis, 48, 11481 Oxfordshire Lane, assault, Sept. 1. Anthony J. Muckley, 27, 4312 Boudinot Ave., possession of marijuana, Sept. 2. Louise G. McGuffin, 56, 2003 Bellglade Terrace, tampering with evidence, Sept. 3. John H. Bowman, 57, 3540 Jessup Road No. 1, disorderly conduct while intoxicated, Sept. 3. Kierstin Roseberry, 20, 4459 Mayhew Ave., theft, Sept. 3. Kenneth Bauman, 33, 11 East Ninth St., theft, Sept. 4. Daryl Shepherd, 59, 8517 Sunlight Drive, theft, Sept. 4. Cindy Scott, 42, 3457 Patriot Court, criminal trespass and criminal damaging, Sept. 5. Shannon E. Schweinberg, 27, 492 Burhun, drug possession, Sept. 6. Juvenile, 17, domestic violence, Sept. 6. David R. Baldrick, 32, 238 Pedretti Ave., resisting arrest, Sept. 7. Dwayne G. Lowe, 24, 5751 Pearton Court, possession of marijuana, Sept. 7. Justin P. Staggs, 33, no address listed, possessing drug abuse instruments, Sept. 8. Adam M. Littelmann, 23, 2930 Lischer Ave., theft, Sept. 8.


Jacob D. Cox, 23, 3364 North Bend Road No. 8, burglary, Aug. 22. Juvenile, 11, assault, Aug. 23. Darnell Wallace, 22, 9117 Winton Road No. 1, improper handling of firearm in motor vehicle, Aug. 23. James P. Leboeuf, 35, 3409 McHenry Ave. No. 10A, theft, Aug. 23. Ashley N. Black, 23, 1711 Sherman Ave. No. 2, theft, Aug. 24. Angel C. Taylor, 30, 3586 Reading Road No. 18, theft, Aug. 25. Bill M. Padgett, 41, 6181 Bridgetown Road, violating protection order, Aug. 25. Jesse D. Watt, 23, 3805 Dina Terrace No. 1, possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia, Aug. 25. Thomas W. Dawson, 39, 4970 Cleves Warsaw, drug abuse, Aug. 26. Kirk R. Long, 42, 1026 Schiff St., theft, Aug. 26. Erica Mills, 24, 323 Second St., drug abuse, obstructing justice and possessing drug abuse instruments, Aug. 26. Jacob A. Lippolis, 24, 6455 Branchill Guinea Pike, theft, Aug. 27. John C. Mistler II, 33, 3605 Robb Ave., drug paraphernalia, Aug. 27. Andrew Gagnon, 25, 3290 Bellacre Court, open container, Aug. 28. Pamela C. Wallace, 48, 5838 Lathrop Place, assault, Aug. 28. Juvenile, 15, failure to comply, receiving stolen property and obstructing official business, Aug. 30. Juvenile, 15, receiving stolen property and obstructing official business, Aug. 30. Jessica A. Phillips, 22, 2317 Maryland Ave. No. 3, drug possession and obstructing official business, Aug. 30. Carl B. Fulton, 42, 2813 Blue

Assault Suspect allegedly punched victim at 6510 Glenway Ave., Sept. 2. Breaking and entering Electric service cables cut to Green Township License Agency during break in attempt, but nothing found missing at 5694 Harrison Ave., Aug. 25. Copper piping and wiring stolen from home at 5302 Rybolt Road, Aug. 28. Assorted food, cigarettes, medicine and cigars stolen from Ameristop at 3670 Muddy Creek, Aug. 30. Assorted ammunition, router and a circular saw stolen from home’s garage at 6600 Hayes Road, Aug. 30. Car stereo amplifier, amplifier, DVD/car stereo and two pneumatic sanders stolen from home’s garage at 1875 Ebenezer Road, Aug. 31. Four dirt bikes stolen from home’s barn at 5598 Julmar Drive, Sept. 3. Criminal damaging Burglary Window screen torn on home during burglary attempt, but entry was not gained at 6323 Werk Road, Aug. 23. Criminal damaging Graffiti painted on home’s two garage doors at 5439 Haft Road, Aug. 25. Sink broken in men’s restroom at Blue Rock Park at 3010 Blue Rock Road, Aug. 28. Window broken on home’s garage at 2232 Sylved Lane, Aug. 30. Rear window broken and windshield cracked on vehicle at 3767 Jessup Road, Aug. 30. Three windows and rear window broken on vehicle at 5586 Clearidge Lane, Aug. 30. Lawn ornament knocked down and damaged in front of home at 2003 Bellglade Terrace, Aug. 31. Window broken and window frame dented on vehicle at



DELHI HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH “Come Hear The Story of Jesus” 5421 Foley Rd. • 513-922-8363 Rev. Bob Overberg

Sunday School..................................10:00a.m. Sunday Morning Worship ..................11:00a.m. Wednesday Evening Bible Study .........7:00p.m.

Liberty Missionary Baptist Church "Where Everybody is Somebody" 1009 Overlook Ave. 513-921-2502 Rev. Kendell Hopper 10:00 am Sunday School Sunday Morning Worship-11:00 am Sunday Evening 6:00 pm Wednesday Bible Study - 7:00 pm


123 Symmes Ave. North Bend, OH 45202 One block off Route 50, Phone 941-3061 Small, friendly, casual, blended music, Bible based messages that connect with real life. Sunday School 9:30am Worship 10:30am



5261 Foley Rd. / Cincinnati, Ohio 45238 513-451-3600 WORSHIP TIMES Saturday @ 5:30 pm Sunday @ 9:30 am & 11:00 am

7186 Ruwes Oak Drive, Aug. 31. Two flower pots broken and toilet paper thrown in trees in home’s front yard at 3675 Hubble Road, Sept. 1. Window screen cut on home’s garage at 2300 Sylved Lane, Sept. 3. Window broken on vehicle at 3803 Hubble Road, Sept. 4. Windshield cracked on vehicle at 4406 Homelawn Ave., Sept. 5. Domestic dispute Argument between man and woman at Giffindale Drive, Aug. 23. Argument between parent and child at Orchardpark Drive, Aug. 27. Argument between man and woman at Northglen Road, Aug. 28. Argument between man and woman at Harrison Avenue, Aug. 30. Argument between man and woman at North Bend Road, Sept. 1. Argument between man and woman at Jessup Road, Sept. 1. Argument between parent and child at Castlewood Lane, Sept. 2. Argument between spouses at Moonridge Drive, Sept. 2. Argument between parent and child at Lakewood Drive, Sept. 5. Argument between man and woman at Meadowview Drive, Sept. 7. Passing bad check Check written on account with insufficient funds passed at Metro Used Cars at 4497 Harrison Ave., Aug. 22. Check written on account with insufficient funds passed at Metro Used Cars at 4497 Harrison Ave., Aug. 22. Property damage Two tires slashed on vehicle at 3900 Florence Road, Aug. 23. Home’s yard damaged by large amount of dirt spilling onto it from neighboring yard at 3033 Kleeman Road, Aug. 26. Vehicle quarter panel damaged when struck by shopping cart in lot at Kroger at 5830 Harrison Ave., Aug. 26. Door dented and paint chipped on vehicle at 4240 Pictureview Lane, Aug. 30. Outside mirror broken on vehicle at 6232 Cheviot Road, Sept. 2. Several layers of siding pried off of home at 2890 Parkwalk Drive, Sept. 4. Theft Leaf blower, weed trimmer, lawn mower, chainsaw, pull saw, snow blower, air compressor, shovel and impact wrench stolen from home at 5490 Haft Road, Aug. 10. Cellphone, two credit cards and jewelry stolen from one vehicle, and a purse and money stolen from second vehicle at 5850 Muddy Creek, Aug. 12. Amplifier, two subwoofers and pair of sunglasses stolen from vehicle at 5803 Gold Dust Drive, Aug. 13. Window broken on vehicle and vehicle was rifled through, but unknown if anything was stolen at 5769 Opengate Court, Aug. 13. Prescription medicine stolen from victim’s purse at 5890

See POLICE, Page B7

PRESBYTERIAN OAK HILLS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 6233 Werk Rd. (Enter off Werkridge) 922-5448 Rev. Jerry Hill 10:00 a.m Worship & Sunday School Nursery Care Avail.

Come and worship in a small casual church that emphasizes the fellowship and mission in the community and globally.

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST St. Peter & St. Paul United Church of Christ

3001 Queen City Ave. 513-661-3745 Rev. Martin Westermeyer, Pastor Bible Study: 9 am Worship & Church School: 10 am Dial-A-Devotion 426-8957



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3767 Darwin Ave.: North Side Bank and Trust Co. The to Lake, Lawrence L.; $76,900. 3924 Glenmore Ave.: Aker, Catharine E. to Britton, Michael and Heather Gunther; $86,000. 4052 McFarran Ave.: French Manor Properties LLC to Maglin, Lawrence; $311,710. 3607 Puhlman Ave.: Oldendick, Louis E. to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr.; $38,000. 3710 Westwood Northern Blvd.: Cummings, Catherine to U.S. Bank NA Tr.; $70,000. 3716 Forest Court: Loeb, Stephen


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Contact us to download your Living Family Journal or visit us on our website! 3155 Harrison Avenue ‐ Westwood 10385 New Haven Rd. ‐ Harrison 7043 Harrison Ave ‐ Taylor Creek 513‐661‐3022 CE-0000560937

Hamilton County rict t is D n io t a v er s n o C er t a Soil and W 68th Annual Meeting October 10,, 2013

Join us for one last COOKOUT for the year! Enjoy a scrumptious grilled steak and fish dinner from Jack’s Catering Inc. at the Hamilton County Park’s Sharon Woods Centre, 11450 Lebanon Road, Cincinnati, OH 45241. Cost is $10.00 per person, parking included. Dinner will start at 6:00pm with a business meeting to follow at 6:30pm. The meeting includes honoring community members for their conservation accomplishments. The District will have their annual silent auction filled with interesting items. The silent auction will benefit the Odegard – Diebel Education Scholarship fund. Pre-registration and Prepayment Required Must be received by October 3, 2013 Payment can be by check, cash or credit card Make checks payable and mail to: Hamilton County SWCD, 22 Triangle Park Drive, Cincinnati, OH 45246 or visit our website at to register For additional information, please call 513-772-7645

to Flaig, Nicholas and Katherine Sigafoos; $120,000. 4150 Harrison Ave.: Duncan Oil Co. to MBJK Investors Ltd.; $150,000. 3717 Lovell Ave.: Benken, Michael L. to Hendrix, Elizabeth A.; $74,900. 4110 McFarran Ave.: Poland, William J. and Mary E. Knierim to Cohen, Katelyn E.; $107,000. 3431 Orchard Court: Cassaro, Nicholas A. and Christina K. Laub to Oleary, Amanda; $92,300. 3911 Trevor Ave.: Wenke, Stephen J. to Wenke, Daniel J.; $50,000. 3986 Washington Ave.: Burnet Capital LLC to VBOH Annex LLC; $29,900.


309 Newpine Drive: Stock, Brandon M. and Laura A. to Studt, Adam F. and Julie; $303,000. 30 Miami Ave.: Fideli, Anthony Wayne to Cheviot Savings Bank; $114,000.


2319 Henrianne Court: Pigram, Viola F. to Burns, Nicole; $35,000.


4197 Angie Court: Poli, Lisa Diane to Menkhaus, Mark C. and Julie M.; $160,000. 5294 Belclare Road: Kraemer, Michael and Sharon Sorg to Kraemer, Michael T. and Gracie A. Duncan; $51,145. Boulder Path Drive: Boulder Path LLC to City View LLC; $128,000. 4504 Clearwater Place: Fohl, Paul H. and Janet T. to Hochhausler, Elise F. and Joseph M.; $110,000. 3620 Coral Gables Road: Brigger, Jason T. to McMahan, Mary Carol; $105,500. 5967 Cottontail Court: Steinmann, Gary B. to Manley, Verna I. and Demian J. Steinmann; $80,000. 2751 Country Woods Lane: Lambers, Vincent W. to Weller, James L. and Geraldine R.; $205,000. 3301 Harwinton Lane: Catucci, Cynthia A. to Jenkins, Bryan P. and Tia M. Reid; $98,500. 5544 Hickory Ridge Lane: Ghatak, Biplab and Sarbani to Federal National Mortgage Association; $54,000. 4271 Homelawn Ave.: Dyer, Michael J. and Patricia A. Ottke to Miller, Andrew W.; $108,000. 3619 Lakewood Drive: Weiskittel, Richard E. to McWilliams, Michael B. Jr.; $103,000. 3576 Locust Lane: Schwartz, Edmund C. and Shirley J. to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $60,000. 5556 Lucenna Drive: Weber, Steven Raymond to Schmidt, Nancy Weber Tr. and; $134,530. 5326 Meadow Walk Lane: Freking, Mildred to Lecount, Charlene and Charles R.; $96,500. 6142 Oakhaven Drive: Weller, James L. and Geraldine R. to Born, Ryan G. and Angela M.; $215,000. 2857 Orchardpark Drive: Fee, James A. to Diallo, Boubacar; $219,000. 5321 Orchardvalley Drive: Nardelli, Vincent and Lenora to Redmann, Andrew J. and Amanda; $159,500.

ABOUT REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate. 2827 Roseann Lane: Queen, Jennifer L. to Smallwood, Dianna; $92,000. 6355 Sherrybrook Drive: Zanitsch, Dorothy to Kincaid, Jim A. and Cheryl Lynn; $290,000. 4137 Simca Lane: Bastian, Anna Lou to Reitz, Daniel Jr.; $100,000. 2355 South Road: Abel, Marcellus M. and Diane M. to Gerst, Amanda M.; $217,500. Summit Lake Drive: Boulder Path LLC to City View LLC; $128,000. 5984 West Fork Road: Jaeger, Michael to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr.; $170,000. 2195 Woodmere Court: Advantage Bank to VBOH Annex LLC; $36,500. 4476 Abby Court: Quinn, Ralph E. to Weiskittel, Richard Edward; $155,000. 4911 Arbor Woods Court: Sailer, Ruth to Sinnard, Jay D.; $65,000. 3957 Biehl Ave.: Ormsby, Randal II to Bank of America NA; $40,000. 5736 Biscayne Ave.: Hettesheimer, Jeff and Stacy to Citimortgage Inc.; $52,000. 5642 Bridgetown Road: Holtmann, Robert J. to Grimm, James Michael; $65,500. 5654 Cheviot Road: Nationstar Mortgage LLC to Scott, Zakary; $35,000. 5537 Childs Ave.: Volker, James W. and Elizabeth A. to Carter, Alexander J. and Stacey L.; $109,000. 4504 Clearwater Place: Diebel, Kathy J. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $60,000. 3575 Constitution Court: Fulwiler, Jeffrey D. and Kelly C. to Haas, Douglas A. and Sarah R.; $188,400. 6082 Countryhills Drive: Schmitt, Judith L. to Cammerer, Daryl; $175,000. 3952 Drew Ave.: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Ziepfel, Andrew J.; $82,000. 3423 Ebenezer Road: Rinear, Melanie L. and Joshua Rohman to Keller, Brandon M.; $101,500. 3995 Ebenezer Road: Heckman, Marla L. and Andrew to Adams, Sherry L. and Douglas R.; $126,500. 3638 Edgebrook Drive: Brandt, Ashley N. to Felix, Krista; $107,500. 5573 Fairwood Road: Kreimer, Lawrence Joseph Jr. and Christina C. to Overberg, Marie N.; $118,000. Filview Circle: G. Davis Ccm LLC to Filview Alliance LLC; $550,000. 4413 Harrison Ave.: Fannie Mae to VBOH Annex LLC; $43,000. 6257 Kingoak Drive: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Schaible, Ashlee N. and Zachary W.; $146,000. 4977 Kleeman Green Drive: Jordan, Debbie L. and Colleen Wageley to Zanitsch, David E. and Dorothy M.; $188,900. 6012 Lawrence Road: Rogers, Cynthia B. to McCoy, Nicholas A.; $106,875. 5941 Leeward Way: Mullen, Daniel J. to Meyer, Jennifer Lynn; $112,500.


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6825 Legacy Ridge Lane: Hirth, Leslie A. and Jason R. to Greivenkamp, Kyle M. and Krista D.; $266,000. 1470 Linneman Road: Corcoran, Eric M. and Allison C. Seal to Kleinholz, Frederick P. and Debra K.; $140,000. 5000 Mallard Crossing Lane: Lecount, Charles R. Jr. and Charlane M. to Herrmann, John P. and Laura E.; $289,500. 5321 Manortree Lane: Bonner, John J. and Elizabeth K. to Abel, Marcellus M. and Diane M.; $355,000. 3252 Milverton Court: Vollmer, Dale Allen and Susan M. to Link, Dennis R. and Janel; $150,000. 3288 Milverton Court: Pitchford, Christopher T. to Lewis, Brian S. and Tara N.; $206,000. 5333 North Bend Crossing: Murphy, Kevin C. and Suzanne M. Whitmer to Krems, Robert J.; $110,000. 5143 North Bend Crossing: Gramalgia, Brenda Gay to McDonald, Marlene F.; $119,900. 5311 Orchardridge Court: Barkman, Brett J. and Kelly L. to Kuethe, Curtis A. and Maggie L.; $144,000. 5231 Ponce Lane: Puls, William J. and Mary K. to Beggs, Gina L.; $117,500. 4069 Race Road: Taylor, Steven W. and Debra J. to Streicher, Scott W.; $107,500. 5592 Raceview Ave.: Cheviot Savings Bank to McGregor Holdings LLC; $35,000. 7156 Ruwes Oak Drive: Williams, Benjamin E. and Trisha Chastang to McCoy, Bradley A. and Jennifer L.; $224,500. 3947 School Section Road: Reker, Melva L. Tr. to Lawwill, Gene D.; $60,500. 4597 School Section Road: Titschinger, Criss and Casey A. Roberts to Gray, Joseph E. and Natasha M.; $93,000. 3357 Starhaven Trail: McDonald, Marlene F. to Foster, Leroy and Yvonne; $169,900. 6730 Taylor Road: Henkenberns, Elmer F. Jr. and Donna M. Noe to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr.; $28,000. 5715 Walkerton Drive: Schuermann, Sue Ellen to Donovan, Kathryn G.; $165,000. 6837 Wesselman Road: Richter, Patrick to Page, Matthew D. and Ashley L.; $199,000. West Fork Road: Brown, William J. and Barbara E. to Weber, Carl F. and Christa M.; $51,000. 4585 West Fork Road: Hodapp, Jean M. to Kennedy, Cody Douglas; $75,000.


2480 Brower Road: White, Ray L. and Donna D. to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $36,000. 9658 Brower Road: White, Ray L. and Donna D. to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $36,000. 5067 Deerview Woods Drive: O’Brien, Mary J. to U.S. Bank NA Tr.; $345,000. 9781 Mount Nebo Road: Part Time Construction LLC to Penzes, Kimberly S.; $106,300.

St. Cloud Way: Holmes Blacktop and Concrete Inc. to Scigliulo, Frank and Rita E.; $40,000. Chance Drive: Sbn Reo LLC to Timmerman, Matthew and Stacy; $57,900. 3009 Fiddlers Green Road: Bova, Charles Tr. to Heidel, Curtis Joseph; $110,100. 3888 Nottingham Court: Schaefer, Ronald W. and Patricia E. to Tapogna, Susan A. and Stephen R.; $340,000. 4444 St. Cloud Way: Baltes, Ricki S. to Hausman, Charles J. and Jacqueline M.; $45,000. 7980 Tall Timbers Drive: McMurray, Erin K. to Fifth Third Mortgage Co.; $34,000. 3418 Triplecrown Drive: Cahill, Carol Ann to Stone, Saundra L.; $199,000. 3728 Yorkshire Circle: Auter, P. Richard to Poskonka, Bernard and Sally Jo; $208,000.


3641 Allview Circle: Riggs, Jessica to Bank of New York Mellon The; $46,000. 2945 Boudinot Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to HOF Group LLC; $27,000. 3951 Farrell Drive: Dalton, Dennis L. to Steele, Venetia Renee; $47,000. 3252 Hanna Ave.: Martini, Lauren to Sutherland, Ashley B.; $108,000. 2249 Harrison Ave.: Ulrich, Anna L. and Gregory J. Cristiani to Federal National Mortgage Association; $36,000. 2295 Harrison Ave.: Fifth Third Bank to Soumare, Mody Sr. and Gnatou; $14,000. 2526 Meyerhill Drive: Ferguson, Ernest D. to Carmony, Larry and Diane G.; $55,000. 2618 Montana Ave.: DMG Rentals 1 LLC to 2618 Montana LLC; $200,000. 2729 Ruberg Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to HOF Group LLC; $7,200. 3314 Sheridan St.: Fifth Third Mortgage Co. to Suesz, Joseph and Geneva Hinton; $38,000. 2947 Wardall Ave.: Young, Virginia M. to Burke, Bryan Clifton and Melanie Marie Murphy; $81,000. 2683 Cora Ave.: Niangane, Mama to Drame, Lassana and Gakou Oumou; $10,000. 2932 Feltz Ave.: Middleton, Elizabeth A. to Dunn, Teneesha M.; $80,000. 2625 Fenton Ave.: Southern Ohio Property Investments Ltd. to Hamlet, John Dewey; $10. 3415 Ferncroft Drive: Richardson, David L. to Perkins, Jill R.; $53,900. 2100 Harrison Ave.: WW2100 LLC to Liberty Redevelopment IV LLC; $136,000. 3089 McHenry Ave.: GGS and Associates LLC to Tritex Real Estate Advisors Inc.; $600,000. 3091 McHenry Ave.: GGS and Associates LLC to Tritex Real Estate Advisors Inc.; $600,000. 3097 McHenry Ave.: GGS and Associates LLC to Tritex Real Estate Advisors Inc.; $600,000. 3283 Montana Ave.: Sabol, Michael to Walker, James; $103,000. 2710 Robert Ave.: Stigall, Jimmy R. to Piperski, Sean Michael; $100. 3311 Stanhope Ave.: PNMAC




DEATHS Patricia Frost Patricia Ann Frost, 76, died Sept. 6. She worked at the Washington Park School for the Visually Impaired for 25 years. Survived by husband Clyde “Bill” Frost; children Sharon Chalk, Linda Holland, Debra Miller, Jackie Black, Brian Frost; Frost grandchildren Melissa Frost, Willis, Mathew Gober, Chris Holland, Brianna Black, Brian Frost; brothers Gene, Jim, Tim O’Brien; 10 great-grandchildren. Services were Sept. 12 at Radel Funeral Home.

Juanita Grear Juanita Lynch Grear, 76, died Sept. 9. Survived by husband Robert Grear; children Bob (Debbie) Grear, Mike (Chasity) Grear, Pam (John) Kuhr, Patricia (Chris) Niesen; brothers Lonnie, Pete (Judy), Bill (Dian) Howard; 12 grandchildren; seven greatgrandchildren. Preceded in death by sister Mabel Howard. Services were Sept. 12 at Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home. Memorials to: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.

Peggy Hebel Peggy O’Brien Hebel, 78, died Sept. 5. She worked for Baxter Medical. Survived by children Mary Beth (Kevin) Schramm, Dan Hebel; grandchildren Ashley, Adam, Andrew Schramm; brothers Mike, Tom O’Brien. Preceded in death by husband Martin “Dan” Hebel, brothers Sonny, Jim O’Brien. Services were Sept. 11 at St. Joseph Church. Arrangements by Rebold, Rosenacker & Sexton Funeral Home. Memorials to: Circle of Mercy Scholarship Fund, Class of 1952, Mercy High School, 3036 Werk Road, Cincinnati, OH 45211.

Jeanette Hehemann Jeanette Boyle Hehemann, 88, died Sept. 11. She was a member of Delhi Historical Society and Legion of Mary, past president of Seton Alumnae, an officer of the Elder Dads’ Club, and active in the St. Lawrence and Our Lady of Victory PTAs. Survived by children Barry Hehemann (Susan Sensemann), Bryan (Cheryl), Bruce (Glenda), Bob (Elaine) Hehemann, Beth (the late Steve) Coulson; grandchildren Luke, Marah, Stephanie, Alyson, Ryane, Blake, Will, Ben, Alexandra, Nick, Alyssa; sister Joanne Riga. Preceded in death by husband William Hehemann Jr., son Billy Hehemann, siblings John, James Boyle, Kathleen Neumeister, Rosemary Kernen, Dorothy Eiben, Margaret McKernan. Services were Sept. 14 at Our

ABOUT OBITUARIES Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 853-6262 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 242-4000 or pricing details. Lady of Victory. Arrangements by Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to: Our Daily Bread, P.O. Box 14862, Cincinnati, OH 45250-0862 or St. Margaret Hall, 1960 Madison Road, Cincinnati, OH 45206.

Edna Howard Edna Mae Howard, 90, Covedale, died Aug. 30. Survived by daughter Paulette (the late Ken) Wilkins; grandchildren Michael (Christie) Wise, Theresa (Tony) Minelli, Nicole (Larry) Hufford, David Howard; sisters Janice Hacker, Alice Asher; 12 great-grandchildren; two great-greatgrandchildren; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by husband Walter Howard, daughter Linda (Harvey) Davis, siblings Evelyn Moorman, Eli, Thomas, Archie Cope. Services were Sept. 3 at Bolton & Lunsford Funeral Home. Memorials to the Hospice of Cincinnati.

Ralph Namie Ralph William Namie, 93, died Sept. 9. He served in the Army for 26 years as a sergeant and a cryptographer. Survived by son Marc (Margaret) Namie; grandsons Paul, Peter, Luke Namie. PrecedNamie ed in death by wife Peggy “Jackie” Namie, siblings Joseph, Charles, Thomas, Louis, Edward, Moses, Julia. Arrangements by NeidhardMinges Funeral Home. Memorials to the Hospice of Cincinnati or Michael J. Fox Foundation.

Road, Cincinnati, OH 45211.

Margaret Perrino Margaret Grady Perrino, 85, died Sept. 5. Survived by children Michael (Lori), Teresa (Joseph Caputo), Timothy (Jennifer), Christopher (Gail) Perrino; Perrino grandchildren Sarah (Scott), Margaret (Jason), Olivia, Genevieve, Hannah, Juliet; great-grandsons Grady, Henry; sisters-in-law Jeanette McKnight, Janet, Judy Grady.Preceded in death by husband Louis Perrino, brothers Joseph, James Grady. Services were Sept. 10 at St. Dominic. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to the St. Dominic Education Fund or the Covedale Center for Performing Arts.

Zachary Rudy Zachary Lane Rudy, 42, Western Hills, died Aug. 31. He was a restaurant cook. Survived by daughter Bionca Rudy; parents Ivan,Marcia Rudy; grandparents Fred, Francis Dattilo, Ivan, Delores Rudy; siblings Vincent (Connie) Rudy, Mara (Andrew) Cromer; nieces and nephews Nicholas, Luke, Paige, Andrew, Cole, Sophia, Nicholas; many aunts and uncles. Services were Sept. 3 at St. Martin of Tours. Arrangements by B. J. Meyer Sons Funeral Home. Memorials to Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center.

Irene Pace

Harold Schreiber Sr.

Irene Gemmeno Pace, 95, Cheviot, died Sept. 7. She was a 25-year volunteer at Hillebrand Nursing & Rehabilitation Center. Survived by daughter Dianna Bevens; son and daughter-inPace law Bill Bevens, Chloris Pace; grandchildren Nancy Pace (Eric Spangler), Teresa (Victor) Pouw, Leonard Bevens, Kelly (Benjamin) Ickes; great-grandchildren Evan Spangler, Madeleine Pouw, Emalyn, Grant Ickes. Preceded in death by husband Leonard Pace, son Vernon Pace, siblings Nell Biggs, Kathleen McVey, Ed Gemmeno. Services were Sept. 13 at Whitewater Christian Church. Arrangements by Meyer Funeral Home. Memorials to: Whitewater Christian Church, 5771 Ohio 128, Cleves, OH 45002 or Hillebrand Nursing & Rehabilitation Center, 4320 Bridgetown

Harold R. Schreiber Sr., 95, died Sept. 9. Survived by children Harold (the late Nancy) Schreiber Jr., Janet “Donyell” Schinaman, Denise (Phil) Ekert; seven grandchildren; many greatgrandchildren. Preceded in death by wife Edna Schreiber, siblings George, Marcella, Florence, Besse Mae, Alma, Walter, Rosie. Services were Sept. 13 at Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home. Memorials to: Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Cincinnati, 11900 Conrey Road, Cincinnati, OH 45249.

REAL ESTATE Survived by children Richard (Jan), Robert (Mary) Taeuber, Patrica (Robert) Phillips, Linda (Glen) Bisschof; 13 grandchildren; 16 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Wilbert Taeuber, brother Richard (Patrica) Lind. Services were Aug. 28 at Pilgrim United Church of Christ. Arrangements by Gump-Holt Funeral Home. Memorials to Pilgrim United Church of Christ or the Hospice of Cincinnati. Geneva Warren, 73, died Aug. 25. She worked for Leggett & Platt. Survived by children Wayne (Jill) Warren, Marlene (Dan) Barnes, Mary (Bobby) Reese; siblings Dicie Polk, Mona Taylor; eight grandchildren; Warren many greatgrandchildren, and nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by husband Virgle Warren, daughter Brenda Warren, five siblings. Services were Aug. 29 at Gump-Holt Funeral Home. Memorials to the American Heart Association. Donald R. Welch, 67, died Sept. 9. He was a safety engineer with Duke Energy. He was a member of the American Society of Safety Engineers. Survived by Welch wife Nancy Welch; children Don Welch Jr., Anne (Gerry) Klemann; grandchildren Austin, Alison Klemann; brother Jerry (Gail) Welch; niece Caty Welch and others; mother-in-law Hilda Neyer; sisters- and brothers-inlaw Paula, Roger Windholtz, Mary Helen, Jerry Johnson, Dan, Chris Neyer. Preceded in death by son Kevin Welch,

COLLIN RAYE Sat., Oct. 19 • 7:30 p.m.

TEXAS GUITAR WOMEN Sat., Nov. 23 • 7:30 p.m.

For Tickets and Information Go To or call 513-484-0157


We Service All Makes and Models!

Located at Walt Sweeney Ford

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We’ll Beat Any Competitors’ Price On Any Name Brand Tires! See Quick Lane® Manager for details.



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Mortgage Opportunity Fund Investors LLC to Burnet Capital LLC; $32,500. 3311 Stanhope Ave.: Burnet Capital LLC to VBOH Annex LLC; $33,000. 2933 Westknolls Lane: Federal National Mortgage Association to Soumare, Ramata; $26,000. 2979 Westknolls Lane: Federal National Mortgage Association to Portillo, Jose; $18,000.


Donald Welch

Bernice Alma Taeuber, 91, Green Township, died Aug. 23. She was fiscal director for the Council on Aging. She was a lifelong member of Girl Taeuber Scouts.

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Geneva Warren

Bernice Taeuber

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parents Homer, Betty Welch, father-in-law Paul Neyer, brother-in-law Ken Neyer, sister-in-law Janice Neyer. Services were Sept. 14 at St. Joseph Church. Arrangements by Dennis George Funeral Home. Memorials to: American Heart Association, the Kidney Foundation or American Diabetes Association, all in care of the Dennis George Funeral Home, 44 S. Miami, Cleves, OH 45002.


39 $ 95





Includes Up to 5 qts of Motorcraft, Semi-Synthetic Oil & Filter, Multi-Point Inspection, Top Off All Fluids. See Quick Lane® Manager for details. Offer valid with coupons. Expires 10/31/13


With a combination of $25 mail-in Ford rebate & $25 mail-in Quicklane. Complete purchase must be made on the Quick Lane Credit Card. Some vehicles slightly higher. Machining rotors & drums not included. See Quick Lane® Manager for details. Offer valid with coupons. Expires 10/31/13



Roadside Assistance • Towing • Lock-Out Service • Tire Change • Winch-Out Service • Jump Start • Delivery of Gas & Other Fluids & Road Hazard Tire Protection up to 120 Days

QuickLaneTire&AutoCenter (513) Located at Walt Sweeney Ford 5400 Glenway Ave., Cinti., OH 45238


Monday-Thursday 7:30 am - 7:30 pm Friday 7:30 am - 6:00 pm Saturday 7:30 am - 3:00 pm

The Quick Lane Located At Walt Sweeney Ford Will Save You Money!!!



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Samsung Galaxy Tab 3 with purchases of $1999 or more†

“with our everyday low prices!”

Simple,Quick, & Easy... Make your purchase and choose your


BEST BUY ® will call you to arrange for pickup.


RIley Slate 85” Sofa

The warm earth tones of the upholstery fabric wrapped beautifully around Metro Modern style of the rolled arms and plush cushions

Entire collection on sale!

687 372

$ $

Thunder Topaz 96” Sofa Semi attach back sofa with 4 toss pillows.

Entire collection on sale!

Also available in cream! Meade Mocha 2 Piece Sectional

Features plush padded cushions on the seat and back with thick track arms and exposed wood feet.

Add the ottoman to complete the room!

687 897

$ $

The patented blue steel Flexsteel frames are built so strong you can count on them for a lifetime.

includes left arm facing chaise, armless chair, corner wedge, armless recliner, console, and right arm facing power recliner

$ 687 1999

choose your FREE gift or 24 months! CE-0000568700


Special orders welcome!

687 1494




687 478

$ $


Patterson 96” Sofa



Vaccaro 6 Piece Sectional


Bravo Sand 7 Piece Sectional

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687 2367



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Furniture Fair has a fantastic selection of top quality mattresses made in the USA!

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BEST BUY ® will call you to arrange for pickup.

Queen Pillow Top Mattress Sets




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Twin $259.99 Full $359.99 King $549.99

“Get the furniture you want and the savings you deserve!”


Queen Luxury Plush or Firm



Twin $549.99 Full $649.99 King $999.99

With purchases of $1999 or more. Delivery and installation not included. BEST BUY®, the BEST BUY® logo, the tag design are trademarks of BBY Solutions, Inc. One per household. Not valid on prior sales. Cannot be combined with any other promotional offer.

*Offer applies only to single-receipt qualifying purchases. Prior Sales, Hot Buys, Floor Samples, tent sale, Discontinued and Clearance Merchandise excluded from promotions and credit term offers. No interest will be charged on the promo purchase and minimum monthly payments are required until the initial promo purchase amount is paid in full. Regular account terms apply to non-promotional purchases. For new accounts: Purchase APR is 29.99%; Minimum interest charge is $2. Existing cardholders should see their credit card agreement for their 2!!49$204@ :@>'<) 5807@$: :# $>@"9: 2!!>#624) +#: >@<!#%<904@ ?#> :&!#=>2!;9$24 @>>#><) 5@@ <:#>@ ?#> "@:294< 2%" 2""9:9#%24 .%2%$9%= #!:9#%<) ,2::>@<< !;#:#< ?#> 9448<:>2:9#% !8>!#<@<)

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1299 Queen


iSeries Corbin

Twin XL Full King


iComfort Genius


Twin XL Full King



1499 Queen


iSeries Bradbury Super Pillow Top OR Haydon Firm

Twin Twin XL Full King


1599 Queen $1199




1799 Queen Twin XL Full King



1999 Queen

iComfort Directions Inception

Twin XL Full King

iComfort Savant





1599 $2299


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Western hills press 091813  
Western hills press 091813