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Puppets get new home

Madcap moves into old Westwood telephone building By Kurt Backscheider

Madcap Puppet Theatre will officially accept the keys to its new home, and the theater group invites the community to join in the celebration. Madcap staff and members of the Westwood Community Urban Redevelopment Corp. (WestCURC) are hosting an open house and gifting ceremony at the puppetry group’s new headquarters – the former Cincinnati & Suburban Bell exchange building at Harrison and Urwiler avenues in Westwood. Festivities begin on the front lawn at 1 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 21. “This is a whole new world for us,” said John Lewandowski, artistic director of Madcap. “It’s terribly exciting.” Built in 1925 as one of five telephone switching stations in the region, the ornate building was most recently owned by the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County, which used it as a book storage annex for several years. WestCURC received a $340,000 grant from the city to purchase the building and Madcap will renovate the space, turning it into a national performing arts center while preserving the building as an historic landmark in the neighborhood’s business district. Sister Ann Rene McConn, president and CEO of WestCURC, said the redevelopment corporation’s mission is to promote development in the busi-


Speed hump policy is a go

Trustees to OK plan at next meeting By Kurt Backscheider

our history while also recognizing where we are as a district and where we are going in the future,” said board member Tim Wagner, who moderated a seven-member committee tasked with coming up with a name for the new building. The school board assembled the naming committee in June after it received some backlash over a proposal to name the building the Three Rivers School. Many Taylor High School

Green Township officials have agreed upon a new policy regarding speed humps on residential township streets. The board of trustees gave its support to a proposed traffic management and speed hump policy at its meeting Monday, Oct. 8. The trustees discussed the policy and decided to officially vote to Boiman approve it at the board’s next meeting, Monday, Oct. 22, after the wording of policy has been finalized and edited for any grammatical errors. “I wish we Linnenberg didn’t need something like this, but residential streets are residential for a reason,” said Trustee Chairman David Linnenberg. Green Township Administra- Rosiello tor Kevin Celarek, Public Services Director Joe Lambing and Police Chief Bart West developed the speed hump policy at the board’s request after several residents attended a meeting this summer to express concerns about drivers speeding on their streets. The three-page traffic management policy outlines the process by which residents can request speed humps, as well as the process the township will use for reviewing and considering speed humps on residential township streets. Although Linnenberg prefers for drivers to simply slow down and respect their neighbors by driving the posted 25 miles per hour on residential streets, he said speed humps are a last resort solution on streets where speed-

See SCHOOL, Page A2

See SPEED, Page A2

John Lewandowski, artistic director of the Madcap Puppet Theatre, stands in front of the puppetry group’s new home in Westwood. Madcap is moving into the old Cincinnati & Suburban Bell exchange building at Harrison and Urwiler avenues. Madcap is hosting an open house Sunday, Oct. 21, to give the public a chance to see the building before the renovation project begins. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS ness district, and they are excited about the impact the project will have for the community. “We’re looking forward to the opportunity to make this not just Madcap’s building, but Westwood’s building,” she said. “That building is part of the neighborhood historic register. It’s a drop-dead gorgeous building.” McConn said its great the way the public library, Madcap, WestCURC and the city were able to work together to ensure a

beautiful neighborhood landmark remains relevant. Lewandowski said Madcap and its board of directors worked with the community for two years to find a new home for the 30-year-old theater group in Westwood. He said Madcap has outgrown its existing space, an old bank building on Glenmore Avenue, and needs more room for all of its puppets. With 21,000 square feet, he said the Bell building allows Madcap to have a performance

venue on the second floor and administrative offices on the first floor. The building also offers plenty of room for the theater group to build puppets and store its collection of more than 600 puppets. “We’ll be able to debut all our new shows here,” he said. “We’re really excited about that.” Lewandowski said it will be named the Madcap Center for Puppetry Arts. In addition to See PUPPETS, Page A2

New school will be ‘educational campus’ By Kurt Backscheider

This is a recent aerial shot of Three Rivers Local School District’s new school being constructed at 56 Cooper Road in Cleves. The school board voted to name the facility the Three Rivers Educational Campus. The wing for sevenththrough 12th-grade students will be named Taylor High School. THANKS TO THREE RIVERS LOCAL SCHOOL DISTRICT

Three Rivers Local School District officials decided on a name for the district’s new school building. School board members voted unanimously Monday, Oct. 8, to name the overall facility the Three Rivers Educational Campus. Within the campus, the wing housing sevenththrough 12th-grade students will be named Taylor High School, the wing for preschool through sixthgrade will be named Three



Mackenzie Laumann qualifies for the state finals. See story, A10

A recipe perfect for baking emergencies. See story, B3

Rivers Elementary School and the wing for administration and counseling offices will be named Bohannon the Meredith Hitchens Administration Center. C.T. Young, an elementary school in Cleves, will retain its name when it becomes the district’s main office at the start of the 2013-2014 school year. “We did our best to honor

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alumni wanted to see the Taylor name retained at the new building. Angela Weisgerber, president of the school board, said establishing the committee was the best way to move forward in determining a name. “They did a very thorough job and reached a principle-based decision,” she said. “We had a very thoughtful process.” She said she thinks the Three Rivers Educational Campus name brings the entire community together, and the Taylor and Hitchens names honor the traditions of the community. Weisgerber said the Taylor name is something sixth-grade students can look forward to as they prepare to make the transition to the higher grade levels. Three Rivers Superintendent Rhonda Bohannon said the new school has

created an abundance of energy and excitement, and the district looks forward to moving in next summer. “We appreciate the time and effort of those who served on the naming committee, and trust that they represented the entire community,” Bohannon said. In addition to himself, Wagner said the committee was comprised of three Taylor alumni and three community members who are not Taylor alumni. He said the committee met eight times between June and September to develop a naming scheme for the new building, and there were some strongly worded debates throughout the process. “We had a very good mix of the community and there were a lot of great discussions,” he said. “In the end, I think we made a good decision.” “I think everyone is happy all sides were heard,” he said.

Puppets Continued from Page A1


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serving as an anchor of the business district, he said the building will also allow Madcap to expand its professional theater training and community puppet workshops, host a summer camp and establish an exhibition hall in which it can display its puppets alongside puppets from around the world. “We see this area as being a thriving destination for people from all over,” he said. “It’s ideal for that.” He said Madcap’s board is working now to develop cost estimates and a capital campaign for the renovation project, as well as a timetable for construction. He said he doesn’t have a date for when the new puppetry arts center will open. “It’s a long way off,” he said. “We have a lot of work to do.” In the meantime, Lewandowski said they’ll celebrate the fact they officially have a new home. “It’s an incredibly beautiful building,” he said. “It should be enjoyed by the community.”

Speed Continued from Page A1

ing is an issue. “The overall goal is to make the streets safer,” he said. Township resident Robert Franklin, who lives on Nickview Drive, said he supports speed humps on his hilly street. Many children live on the street, and he said he’s concerned for their safety when they’re playing outside. He said he’s seen motorcycles traveling as fast as 90 miles per hour down his street. “They fly in and they fly out,” he said. “Something has to give.” If there’s a method for slowing drivers down, Franklin said he’s in favor of being proactive about it. Trustee Rocky Boiman and Trustee Tony Rosiello pointed out cost will be an important aspect of implementing the policy. Boiman said speed humps cost between $2,500 to $3,000 each, and they are generally installed every 300 feet along a street. Rosiello said the township can’t afford to immediately place speed humps on every street that requests them. “We’ll be very selective in how we’re going to do this,” he said. Once the speed hump policy is approved by the board it will be followed for 24 months, and then reviewed for possible modifications. Residents who have questions concerning speed humps can call the township administration office at 5744848.

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Deaths ...................B8 Food ......................B3 Police .................... B9 Schools ..................A9 Sports ..................A10 Viewpoints ............A12

Policy details Some of the key guidelines of Green Township’s speed hump policy include the following. » Residents who want speed humps must submit a written request for a traffic study for their street » At least 50 percent of the households on a street must sign a petition requesting speed humps » The traffic study will collect data on average speed, accidents and volume of traffic » The average speed on the street must be greater than 29 miles per hour in order for the street to qualify for further consideration as a possible location for speed humps » The Green Township Police Department and Public Service Department will analyze data from the traffic study and prioritize which streets will be considered for speed humps » Green Township will send post card surveys to residents of a street requesting speed humps, and at least 60 percent of the households must reply and indicate they are in favor of speed humps » Due to budget constraints, the maximum amount of funds dedicated to the construction of speed humps is $15,000 to $20,000 per year. » Community development issues such as adjacent land use, the presence of schools, bicycle routes, number of residences on a street, road grades, site considerations and pedestrian concerns will affect the decision regarding implementation of speed humps » Township personnel will review all appropriate data and submit a written recommendation to the board of trustees by May 1 each year. If approved by the trustees, the township will implement the installation of speed humps on select residential streets


OCTOBER 17, 2012 • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • A3 Bob Swegman, from left, Vic Barket and Glenn Laib, all from Elder High School’s class of 1949, deliver a large sheet cake to the school office. It reads “90th Anniversary” and “Class of ‘49” and shows the school building outlined with icing. THANKS TO BRIAN BILL

Elder High School marks its 90th anniversary By Kurt Backscheider

Elder High School is celebrating nine decades of tradition and Catholic education this year. “Elder is just such a uniquely wonderful institution,” said Principal Tom Otten, an Elder alumnus himself. “The school has remained a very strong educational institution in this part of the city.” Although the origins of the school can be traced back to 1912 when it was a two-year high school, the cornerstone for the fouryear Catholic high school for boys was laid in 1922. Alumni Director Brian Bill, who is also an Elder graduate, said the school family and community gathered in the Memorial Fieldhouse in late September for a Mass of celebration in recognition of this milestone year.

He said the school will also honor its 90th anniversary at its events throughout this school year, and has developed a commemorative anniversary logo to use on banners, newsletters and spirit wear. While some events are still in the planning stages, Bill said Elder Otten students and staff are definitely preparing to participate in this year’s Price Hill Thanksgiving Day Parade. Otten said the school has enjoyed being a part of the Price Hill community for nine decades, and he said he thinks the favor is returned. He said Elder tries to immerse students in community involvement and students give back to the community in a variety of

ways, whether it’s tutoring grade school children after school or assisting with neighborhood cleanup days. “We’re proud to be part of the fabric of Price Hill,” he said. “To be an important part of Price Hill for 90 years speaks volumes to the support we receive from the neighborhood.” The West Side parishes, parents, Elder alumni and school supporters have made it possible for Elder to provide a quality Catholic education to generations of young men, Otten said. Bill said the school’s strong and rich tradition is evidenced by its nearly 21,000 graduates. “I think it’s a testament to the West Side ,” he said. Otten said as Elder pays tribute to its history, it will always continue pursuing Altiora, which means to strive for the higher things.


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Jeff Foster Memorial benefit set for Oct. 20 en his boat out on a beautiful Friday night June 9, running down with friends to catch the fireworks after the game. His mom said as he idled at the marina, waiting for the ramp to clear, his boat was T-boned by a boat witnesses said was speeding in the harbor area. The bow of the boat struck Foster, 24, in the

By Jennie Key

One phone call changed their lives. Rick and Geri Foster received the call every parent fears. Their oldest son, Jeff, was in the hospital, seriously injured in a boating accident. The 30-year-old had tak-

head. He died two days later in the hospital. As the family kept watch while he was hospitalized, a constant stream of people stopped by to offer comfort and support. “We had no idea how many friends he had or the things he did,” Geri said. “They kept telling us about how Jeff had helped them,

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things he had done for them.” His parents said Jeff had an affinity for machines. He understood how they worked and he could figure out how to fix them. “He fixed the ice maker the day of the accident,” his dad said. “He had the pieces all over the floor and then he called the troubleshooter line, went and got a part and he had it working.” His parents say he was an average guy with exceptional friends. They say he was an exceptional parent as well. His parents said Jeff and his 9-year-old daughter Madison were buddies. They did a lot together. The Foster family is involved with the Taylor Creek Youth Organization. Jeff and his brothers, Marc and Matt, all played ball with the TCYO and Rick served as president for many years. The new president Bob Bowman and Rick were friends for many years. Bob and Peggy Bowman wanted to do something to support their

Donations may be made at any US Bank branch to the Madison Foster Education Fund. If you want to make a donation for the fundraiser, call Bob Bowman at 513-616-1582.

Jeff Foster and his daughter Madison enjoyed doing things together. The Colerain Township father died following a June 9 boat crash and now friends and family are raising money for his daughter's education at a fundraiser Oct. 20. THANKS TO RICK FOSTER friends, and they went to Rick and Geri to share their plan to raise some money for Madison’s Education Fund, set up by Rick and Geri for memorial con-

tributions during funeral arrangements for their son. The Jeff Foster Memorial Benefit will be from 8 p.m. to midnight Saturday, Oct. 20, at the Colerain Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road. The group Solid Gold has offered to play for free, and there will be silent auctions, basket raffles, and split-the-pot. Admission is $50 per couple in advance, $60 per couple at the door and $30 per person and $35 at the door. Admission includes draft beer, soft drinks, chips and pretzels For more information or to buy tickets before the event, call Bob Bowman at 513-616-1582 or Peggy Bowman at 513-659-4432.

Leckey receiving Seton Medal Dolores R. Leckey will receive the St. Elizabeth Seton Medal at noon Wednesday, Oct. 17, in Mater Dei Chapel at the College of Mount St. Joseph. Leckey will present a talk, “From Baptism to Ministry: A Surprising Vatican II Story.” The event is free and open to the community. A reception will follow.

Leckey is a senior research fellow at the Woodstock Theological Center at GeorgeLeckey town University. She has also served as the executive director of the Secretariat for Family,


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Home repair agency targets veterans By Jennie Key

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People Working Cooperatively has been serving low-income, elderly and disabled homeowners for 37 years. Now the nonprofit is ramping it up for veterans. Director of Corporate and Community Partnerships Ron Henlein is a champion of this new program. Henlein says PWC has a waiting list of more than 200 people for critical home repairs, and there were close to 60 veterans on that list. The new Ramp it Up for Veterans program

extensive, but they make all the difference in the quality of life of the resident. “We had one veteran who had not left his home for more than a year,” he said. “All it took was a wheelchair ramp to make a big impact in his life. They have given so much for our country. This campaign to me is the right thing to do.” PWC is midway through a text campaign to raise money for this program to eliminate the wait for veterans in need of critical home repairs. It runs through Veterans Day, Nov. 11. The campaign has asked businesses to lend their signs on Veterans Day to get the word out and also engages potential donors on social media such as Twitter and Facebook as well as relying on text messaging. Henlein was a long time supporter of PWC before he joined the nonprofit in March.

raises money to move veterans off the waiting list to the front of the line to get those repairs done. Formerly a district manager with Home Depot, Henlein, a White Oak resident, turned to his former employer for partnership in this new project for PWC. Home Depot delivered. The Home Depot Foundation gave $155,000 – that covered the repairs needed by the first 58 veterans helped by the new program. Henlein said it was a start. But PWC is also raising money for the future needs of the men and women who have served the country in the military. “There are more wounded veterans coming home,” Henlein said. “Some are coming home with disabilities and accessibility issues. We are going to make sure we take care of them.” Henlein said in many cases the repairs are not

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As Al Borland on Home Improvement I was the man with all the answers. However, as Richard Karn I still look for money saving and efficient heating in my home. I have an EdenPURE ® Infrared Portable Heater in my California home and like millions of others found it to be a supersafe, reliable source of portable heat all year long. joyed talking to them and I want everybody to save money in these hard economic times. I believe in paying it forward, so when you experience something good, you want to share it.” Stay Comfortable 365 Days a Year “Never be cold again” is the EdenPURE ® promise. EdenPURE® provides you insurance against the cold all year long. Stay comfortable on those unseasonably chilly evenings no matter the season. I live in California but believe me it gets cold at night. Keep your expensive furnace turned down until it’s absolutely necessary. And if we are fortunate enough to experience a mild winter as many of us did in the Midwest last year, you keep your furnace off all season and save even bigger. New, More Efficient Models The engineers at EdenPURE® listened to their millions of customers and somehow managed to improve the #1 portable heater in North America. Through old fashioned American ingenuity the new EdenPURE® line is more efficient to save you even more money. The EdenPURE® Personal Heater now heats a larger area, an increase from 350 square feet to 500 square feet. That’s a 30% increase in efficiency! And EdenPURE® is proud to introduce the 2013 Model 750. The new Model 750 is perfect for larger areas and heats up to 750 square feet. But the best thing about the Model 750 is the price. We priced the Model 750 at only $50 above the Personal Heater. This means you receive a 33% increase in performance for only $50. That’s American engineering at its best! We all know heating costs are expected to remain at record levels. The cost of

heating our homes and apartments will continue to be a significant burden on the family budget. The EdenPURE® can cut your heating bills and pay for itself in a matter of weeks, and then start putting a great deal of extra money in your pocket after that. Super Safe Infrared Heat Now remember, a major cause of residential fires in the United States is carelessness and faulty portable heaters. The choice of fire and safety professional, Captain Mike Hornby, the EdenPURE® has no exposed heating elements that can cause a fire. And a redundant home protection system that simply shuts the EdenPURE® down if it senses danger. That’s why grandparents and parents love the EdenPURE®. The outside of the EdenPURE® only gets warm to the touch so that it will not burn children or pets. And your pet may be just like my dog who has reserved a favorite spot near the EdenPURE ® . You see the EdenPURE ® uses infrared heat. And just as pets enjoy basking in a beam of sunlight they try to stay close to EdenPURE ® ’s “bonewarming” infrared heat. The Origin of EdenPURE® a Missouri Rancher’s Discovery American’s love to tinker. We are a nation of inventors from Benjamin Franklin to Thomas Edison. A Missouri horse breeder named John Jones was no exception. Jones lived in a large drafty old farmhouse with his family of five. They stayed warm on cold Missouri nights with an old coal furnace and plenty of blankets. Now Jones was always collecting scrap to use in his latest inventions and somewhere along the line he had picked up a large sheet of cured copper.

2. The quartz infrared lamp gently warms the patented copper heating chambers.

3. The soft heat “rides” the humidity in the room and provides even, moist, soft heat ceiling to floor and wall to wall without reducing oxygen and humidity.

SYLVANIA is a registered trademark of OSRAM SYLVANIA Inc. used under license. Richard Karn is a paid spokesperson for EdenPURE®.

Jones stored the large copper sheet in his basement near the coal furnace he labored to fill every chilly morning. Jones noticed something peculiar. The coal furnace warmed the copper sheet and as the furnace cooled down the copper sheet stayed warm. In fact, the copper sheet stayed warm for many hours and heated much of the large basement. As Jones continued to develop a portable infrared heater he knew the copper was the secret ingredient that would make his heater different from all the rest. His copper heating chambers combined with the far infrared bulbs provided an efficient wave of “soft” heat over large areas. The breakthrough EdenPURE® infrared heating chamber was born. The Health Secret is in the Copper EdenPURE ®’s engineers have taken Jones’ original concept through revolutionary changes. EdenFLOW™ technology uses copper heating chambers to take the energy provided by our special SYLVANIA infrared bulbs and distribute our famous soft heat evenly throughout the room. Now our copper isn’t ordinary. It’s 99.9% pure antimicrobial copper from an over 150 year old American owned company in Pennsylvania. Researchers have discovered copper as an antimicrobial is far more effective than stainless steel or even silver. That’s why our special antimicrobial copper is marked Cu+ and used in hospitals on touch surfaces. So your EdenPURE ® heater is continuously pushing soft, healthy, infrared heat throughout your room. How to Order During our 2013 introduction you are eligible for a $202 DISCOUNT PLUS FREE SHIPPING AND HANDLING FOR A TOTAL SAVINGS OF $229 ON THE EDENPURE ® MODEL 750 AND A $175 DISCOUNT PLUS FREE SHIPPING AND HANDLING FOR A

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Authors, books going by the banks This year’s Books by the Banks: Cincinnati USA Book Festival will be 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 20, at the Duke Energy Convention Center in downtown Cincinnati. This is the sixth year for the free festival that features more than 100 national and regional authors and book illustrators. Local authors and book illustrators with West Side connections are also among those participating in the book festival. They include Westwood resident William D. Carl (Bestial: Werewolf Apocalypse), Price Hill resident Dan Andriacco (Holmes Sweet Holmes), Colerain Township resident and former Community Press sports reporter Tony Meale (The Chosen Ones: The Team That Beat Le-


Bron), Sharonville resident Chuck Sambuchino (Red Dog, Blue Dog), La Salle High School graduate Mike Martini (Cincinnati Radio), Wyoming residents Gracie Desserich (Rita, the Boot-Necked Girl) and Emma Carlson Berne (Still Waters), , and Monfort Heights illustrator Christina Wald (Why the Possum Has a Large Grin). National authors featured include: New York Times best-selling author Gillian Flynn (Gone Girl), Anne Byrn (Unbelievably Gluten-Free), HGTV stars Robert and Cortney Novogratz (Home by Novogratz), Tad Hills (Rocket Writes a Story) and the children’s book writing-illustrating team of husband and wife Brian and Andrea Davis Pinkney (Hand In Hand: Ten Black Men Who Changed America). Attendees can purchase books and have them signed, as well as take in a wide variety of engaging book talks and author panel discussions. Children and their families can also enjoy storybook characters, music,

WEST SIDE AUTHORS » Dan Andriacco “Holmes Sweet Holmes” (Price Hill; UC grad; works for Archdiocese) » David Bell “The Hiding Place” (grew up in Westwood, attended St. X and UC; Bowling Green, Ky.) » William Carl “Bestial: Werewolf Apocalypse” (Westwood; MU grad: works Crestview Joseph Beth) » Michael Nye “Strategies Against Extinction” (grew up in Finneytown /Sharonville; attended Seven Hills /Princeton HS) » Tony Meale “The Chosen Ones: The Team That Beat LeBron” (St. X grad, Colerain Township; book about Roger Bacon) » Christina Wald “Why the Possum Has a Large Grin” (Monfort Heights) » Julie Innis “Three Squares a Day with Occasional Torture” (grew up in White Oak; worked at Groesbeck library) » Susan Sachs Levine “Harriett’s Homecoming: A High Flying Tour of Cincinnati” (grew up Western Hills/Oak Hills grad/ MU grad/lives in Columbus)

Sachs Levine


and other fun activities in the Kids’ Corner presented by The Carol Ann and Ralph V. Haile, Jr. / U.S.

Bank Foundation. For more information and the complete author line-up, go to www.booksbythebankMeale The Cincinnati Enquirer, which is owned by Gannett Inc., is a media partner.

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Five Seton students lauded

Alex Vest, from left, Christyna Thompson, Ben Whisman, Sydney Leitz, Shannen Chappell, and Taylor Bannon performing in one of the three plays. THANKS TO JOHN FIRST

Seton High School have five seniors named National Merit Commended Scholars. They are: » Molly Hartig, » Sarah Hilvert, » Holly Meyer, » Sydney Vollmer and » Erin Wanger. They are among about 34,000 Commended Students throughout the nation. Commended Students are among the top 5 percent of more than 1.5 million students who entered the 2013 National Merit Scholarship Competition by completing the 2011 Preliminary SAT (PSAT)/National Merit Qualifying Test. These students were named shortly after Seton seniors Lindsey Mullen and Katarina Gay were identified as National Merit Scholarship Semifinalists.


DePaul Cristo Rey has open house


Sixth-, seventh- and eighthgrade students and parents are invited to Discover DePaul Cristo Rey High School at an open house 9 a.m.-noon Saturday, Oct. 20, at 1133 Clifton Hills Ave. at Central Parkway. All families who visit the open house can enter a drawing to win an ipad. This open house will offer students and families the opportunity to learn more about DePaul Cristo Rey through campus tours and by talking with teachers and current students. Teachers will be in their classrooms to explain their curriculum and demonstrate how they use the school’s Tablet PC computer program. All DPCR students have Tablet PCs and at the open house prospective students can try these learning tools for themselves. Students and families can also talk with staff from DPCR’s unique Corporate Work Study Program (CWSP) and learn where current students are working and the kinds of jobs they do. All DPCR students participate in the CWSP, working five days a month in entry-level office jobs around Greater Cincinnati. These jobs offer students reallife work experience, valuable career connections and enable them to earn a significant portion of the cost of their education. DePaul Cristo Rey is an affordable, Catholic, college preparatory high school for underserved students in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky. It is sponsored by the Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati and is one of 25 schools in the nationwide Cristo Rey Network which serves 7,400 urban young people who live in communities with limited education options. Most of the students qualify for the Federal Free or Reduced Lunch Program. Family income for eligible Greater Cincinnati students must fall within 75 percent of the median family income for Hamilton County. DePaul Cristo Rey is now accepting applications; for more information on the school or Open House, call 861-0600 or visit

Oak Hills students emphasize competency

ak Hills High School theater students performed the works of three different playwrights recently as part of the school’s increased emphasis on global competency. The students read and performed scenes from the American play, “Moon for the Misbegotten;” a Chinese play, “The Butterfly Dream;” and a Latin American play, “Dona Rosita the Spinster.” The students analyzed what the three plays had in common and performed them before a small audience. Afterward, they discussed why theater is important to societies around the world, no matter the location. “This project was very important because the students owned it entirely,” said Jen Cook, Oak Hills High School theater arts teacher. “The students chose the focus, or message, of their prologue scene

Photo 559 Left to Right: Katie Aufderbeck, left, and Anna Camele perform as part of Oak Hill High School’s increased emphasis on global competency. THANKS TO JOHN FIRST based on what they had culled from the actual texts. The students wrote their scenes to reflect the universal themes that they saw were present. In the end, the students directed themselves into the performance.” During the project, the students

Photo 563 Left to Right: Taylor Brannon and Alyssa Zang in one of the three plays Oak Hills High School students performed as part of the school’s increased emphasis on global competency. THANKS TO JOHN FIRST learned that theater serves an important purpose to cultures around the world. “They realized that even though we may come from different cultures, we share some of the same social conflicts,” Cook added.

Mercy to Offer prep class and test

Mother of Mercy High School will be offer two free High School Placement Test (HSPT) Prep Classes on Saturdays, Nov. 3 and 10 at 8:30 a.m. The HSPT is required for all eighth graders to be considered for admission. Scores from the HSPT are used to determine scholarship offerings and help designate student placement in

academic courses and programs. The Prep Class will offer helpful tips for success on the HSPT including general test taking strategies and focused work in math and language arts. While the two prep classes are identical in material and delivery, Mercy added a second class this year in order to accommodate the growing number of girls who

test-prep at Mercy. Last year’s class filled quickly so students are encouraged to register soon. Additionally, Mercy will host the High School Place Test at 8:30 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 17. The fee for the test is $30. To register online for a Test Prep Class and/or the HSPT, please visit

For more details or questions please contact Mercy’s Director of Admissions, Cara Hyland, at 513-661-2740 ext. 346. Please note students can take the test at any high school in which they can enroll and have the option of sending their results to up to three different schools.

Credit helpful for McAuley musician

McAuley senior Samantha Hayes displays one of her drawings. Using the Competency to Credit option allows her to take more classes in visual arts. PROVIDED.

Two years ago, McAuley High School initiated a Competency to Credit option, as required by the state of Ohio. Students can earn credit either by completing traditional coursework or using Competency to Credit. Competency to Credit includes two options: Testing out or demonstrating mastery of course content, or pursuing other options, such as online classes at other institutions, distance learning, internships, educational travel and more. The student

must design and complete her studies after approval of the McAuley administration and must meet all Ohio standards, as well as all McAuley standards. Senior Samantha Hayes has used Competency to Credit to fulfill a fine arts credit. A pianist, Hayes proposed that her piano playing skills could take the place of a music or drama elective. She worked through and completed a music theory book and filmed a recital at Northgate Mass as two among many aspects of her indepen-

dent work. Hayes aspires to major in fine arts at the University of Cincinnati College of Design, Architecture, Art and Planning next year. Using the Competency to Credit option allowed her to take more visual arts courses. “I enjoyed the Competency to Credit experience. I could be a more independent learner and I could go more quickly through the book on parts I understood; I could slow down and focus on other things that were more challenging,” Hayes said.



Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573



» Junior running back Demarco Ruffin led the way for the Oak Hills, with 29 rushes for 107 yards and two touchdowns in their 17-0 win over Hamilton Oct. 12. Quarterback Matt Elliott was 4-7 passing for 39 yards, while also rushing for 81 yards on nine carries. Senior kicker Danny Kurtz added a 28-yard field goal to go along with his two extra points, as Oak Hills improves to 5-3 on the season. Next game: The Highlanders play host to Sycamore Oct. 19. » Cincinnati College Prep scored eight points in the fourth quarter to beat Gamble 14-12. The loss snaps a four-game win streak for the Gators. Next game: Gamble travels to Dayton Meadowdale Oct. 20. » Withrow handed Western Hills a 42-14 loss Oct. 12. The loss snaps a three-game win streak for the Mustangs, who are now 4-4 on the season. Next game: West High hosts Taft Oct. 19. » Taylor kept its hopes for a winning season alive after beating Reading 21-7, Oct. 12. Next game: The Yellow Jackets will look to go about .500 when they travel to Madeira Oct. 19. » St. Xavier lost to Lakewood St. Edward 2716, Oct. 13 to snap a threegame win streak. Next game: Thing won’t get any easier as the 5-3 Bombers host Cleveland St. Ignatius Oct. 20. » Brother Rice edged out La Salle for a 30-29 victory Oct. 13. Stats were not available at press time. Next game: The Lancers travel to St. Francis De Sales Oct. 19.

Tournament golf

» La Salle’s season ended at the district golf tournament Oct. 11. Sam Johnston and Daniel Wetterich tied for 12th by shooting 5-over-par 77. As a team, La Salle placed sixth at the tournament, which was played at Weatherwax Golf Course. » St. Xavier finished fourth at districts as a team (320), just missing the state tournament. Leading the Bombers was Joey Arcuri, who shot a 78 and tied for 16th. » Elder finished ninth as a team at districts with a 332. Leading the Panthers was Brennen Walsh with a 77, tying for 12th. » Oak Hills finished 10th at districts with a

Laumann qualifies for state golf tournament By Tom Skeen

GREEN TWP. — Years of hard work and dedication paid off for Oak Hills High School senior Mackenzie Laumann after shooting 78 at Weatherwax Golf Course Oct. 11 in the Division I district tournament to qualify for the state finals as an individual.



Fourth time’s a charm

Oak Hills High School’s Mackenzie Laumann watches her shot during last season’s district tournament where she fell just short of making it to state. This season, the senior got over the hump and became the first Lady Highlander to qualify for the state tournament since 2000. FILE ART

By Tom Skeen


333. Senior Sam Meek led the Highlanders with an 80 and tied for 23rd.

Boys soccer

» Elder blanked Purcell Marian 5-0, Oct. 10. Joe Ratterman and Joey Sabato each scored two goals for the Panthers. » Taylor lost 9-2 to Mariemont Oct. 9. Jack Webb and Jake Schneider scored for the Yellow Jackets.

Girls soccer

» Oak Hills handed Harrison a 7-0 loss Oct. 6 behind two goals from Sydney Kilgore. Oak Hills and Colerain played to a 1-1 tie Oct. 9. Freshman Sydney Kilgore scored for the Lady Highlanders. » Mercy blanked McAuley 4-0, Oct. 8. Senior Caroline Meyer scored two goals for the Bobcats. Kings shut out the Bobcats 2-0, Oct. 11. » Seton played to a 3-3 tie with Alter Oct. 8. Jessica Frye, Allie Glatt and Jocelyn Evans scored for the Saints. The Saints lost 1-0 to Ursuline Oct. 10. » Mariemont blanked Taylor 5-0, Oct. 10.


» Seton lost to Lakota East 25-19, 21-25, 25-19, but rebounded to defeat Chaminade-Julienne 1725, 25-22, 25-16 Oct. 6. The Saints rebounded to beat Mercy in three sets Oct. 9, 25-18, 25-19, 2522. Seton beat Fenwick in four sets Oct. 11, 25-21, 2325, 25-9, 25-19. » Oak Hills beat Colerain in straight sets Oct. 9, 25-14, 27-25, 25-21. Mercy handed the Lady Highlanders a straight sets loss Oct. 11, 25-17, 2519, 25-17. » Western Hills beat Aiken in straight sets Oct. 11, 25-18, 25-12, 25-17. » Taylor knocked off Mariemont in five sets Oct. 11, 15-25, 17-25, 25-19, 25-17, 15-11.

Boys cross country

» At the Father Rudy Invitational at Rapid Run Park Oct. 6, Elder placed teams third and sixth. Jonathan Reiter finished seventh overall for the Panthers with a time of 16 minutes, 15 seconds.

Girls cross country

» Mercy finished third at Elder’s Father Rudy Invitational Oct. 6. Emma Hatch was the Bobcats’ top finished after placing fourth (18:59), while Melina Artmayer finished seventh (19:11).

“I’m really excited,” Laumann said, who finished third overall individually after losing a tiebreaker for secondplace. “I didn’t celebrate until (all the scores) were written down. We achieved our goals as a team getting to districts and I got to state. I can’t put into words how excited I am. It’s a great feeling.” Laumann became the first Lady Highlander to qualify for the state tournament since Jen Irwin in 2000 and her teammates were right there to celebrate with her despite not making the cut as a team. Oak Hills shot 376 as a team.

“They were even more excited than I was,” Laumann said. “They told me they were going to carry me to the car. They said they are going to come watch me next week.” After reaching her fourth district tournament in four years, maybe it was the calming influence of having her teammates that led the senior to shooting the 78 and reaching state for the first time. “I love going (to districts) as a team,” See GOLF, Page A11


Second-half efforts give Panthers edge over Warriors Elder outscored Winton Woods 21-7 in the second half to beat the Warriors 28-14, Oct. 12. Running back Chris Schroer finished with 210 yards rushing and three touchdowns on 22 carries. Next game: The Panthers travel to Highlands Oct. 19. Winton Woods’ Tyler Gist (3) fumbles after being hit by Elder's Tony Mazza (4) during the Panthers 28-14 victory over the Warriors Oct. 12. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Elder running back Chris Schroer runs the ball during Elder’s 28-14 victory over Winton Woods Oct. 12. Schroer finished with 210 yards and three touchdowns on 22 carries. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS



Walnut women Swimmers gather work for postseason for Cerda clinic Walnut Hills, which includes west-side girls, finished in a four-way tie for second place in the Eastern Cincinnati Conference after a tough 1-0 loss to Loveland Oct. 11. The Lady Eagles finished at 3-3 in the ECC

along with Kings, Loveland, and Anderson. After their season finale with Seton, Walnut Hills plays the winner of Colerain/Glen Este in the tournament Oct. 20. Photos by Brandon Severn/For The Community Press

World-class swimmers will get together Oct. 27 at the Keating Aquatic Center of the University of Cincinnati to support the second Memorial José Cerdá Swim Clinic in honor of Cerdá, who died on his 18th birthday, Oct. 26, during a swim practice. The 1-5 p.m. session with these swimmers is set in a Q&A format, followed by a social hour. » Three-time Olympian British swimmer and 2005/2006 NCAA champion, Simon Burnett, will speak. » Whitney Myers is the 2007 NCAA champion in 200 IM and NCAA Woman of the Year, and gold medalist at the World Swimming Championships and the Pan Pacific Championships. Myers graduated from Ursuline Academy. » Josh Schneider, holder of the fifth fastest

world time on 50-meter freestyle and 2010 NCAA champion, graduated from Taylor High School and is part of the swIMPACT program of USA Swimming, which promotes the sport and the healthy lifestyle it represents. » Montgomery native David Mosko was a semifinalist of the 200 butterfly at the 2008 and 2012 U.S. Olympic Trials and Ohio high school state record holder for the 500yard free. David graduated from St. Xavier High School. The José Cerdá Swim Clinic is designed to help high school and elite junior high school swimmers reach the next level of competition in a combined setting of water instruction and classroom presentations. There are still open-

ings to attend; those interested can send a message to jcswimclinic@ This Swim Clinic is possible thanks to supporters of the José Cerdá Aquatic Foundation, established in memory of José Cerdá, as only a nominal fee is charged to participants. The mission of the JCAF is to benefit water polo and swimming teams by improving the competitiveness of their athletes and fostering unity among teams of these sports. The José Cerdá Aquatic Foundation has tax-exempt status as a non-profit 501(c)(3) organization. Contributions can be mailed to: José Cerdá Aquatic Foundation P.O. Box 12918 Cincinnati, OH 45212 or made on the foundation’s section of the website: www.

SIDELINES Flag football registration

Haleigh Goedde (12) of Loveland tries to fend off Taylor Darks of Walnut Hills (white uniform). Loveland got the 1-0 win over the Lady Eagles Oct. 11 creating a four-way tie for second place in the ECC.

River’s Edge, 5525 Ohio 128, Cleves, is taking applications for flag football for second through eighth grades and high school co-ed. Leagues start Nov. 10. Deadline for registration is Oct. 27. Individual registration is available if a player doesn’t have a team to play on. For information, visit, call 264-1775 or e-mail Chris Mitchell at or Kelly Frey at manager@riversedgein-

Wrestling registration

Registration for the Elder kids and junior high wrestling team will be conducted at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 24, in the Elder High School wrestling gym. The programs are intended for grades one through eight. For more information, call Jake Noble at 922-2534 for the junior high team or Ken Lambers at 276-3980 for the kids team.

Men’s soccer registration

River’s Edge indoor sports facility is presently taking applications for men’s open indoor soccer. League fee is $500 (plus ref fees). Refer a team and get a $50 discount. Registration is available online at Indoor soccer registration is going on now through Oct 29 for the winter session, which will start Nov 5. Please call 264-1775 or e-mail manager@ for for more information.

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Aliya Siddiqi gets ready to connect with a ball to send it way down field against Loveland Oct. 11.

Golf Continued from Page A10

she said. “It’s so much more calm with the team there. We have been together all season and them just being there feels a lot better because you aren’t there by yourself.” During the season Laumann led her team to the third best nine-hole scoring average in the Greater Miami Conference, a fourth-place finish in the GMC tournament, the third best individual scoring average (40.10) and was named first-team AllGMC. “I really put in the time and effort to get better and

OTHER GIRLS GOLF ACTION » Seton golf scored a 387 as a team at districts Oct. 11 at Weatherwax, with senior Andrea Toth’s 88 leading the girls, but did not advance to state. » Mercy sophomore Emily House ended her season after shooting a 94 at districts.

that has helped me,” she said. “I’ve practiced a lot to get to where I am. My goal at the beginning of the year was to make it to state.” Before shooting her 78, Laumann shot 75 during a practice round at Weatherwax and had this to say

Junior Emily Roemhild of Walnut Hills wins the header in an aggressive play against Loveland Oct. 11. about what it would mean to make it to the state tournament: “Oh my gosh, I would mean everything. I’ve been playing golf religiously since the sixth grade. Just making it to state would show that all the long hours of playing and hard work put in would pay off in the end. It would be exciting. It would mean a lot.” Her goal has been met and the Lady Highlander will go for a state championship when she tees it up Oct. 19 at 9:40 a.m. Oct. 19 at The Ohio State University Gray Golf Course in Columbus in the first of two rounds that will determine a Division I Ohio state champion.

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Defend our weakest

It can be a very confusing and complicated world. What is the best way to create more jobs? How do we defend ourselves from enemies? What is the best way to care for the poor? Sometimes there is more than one plausible solution to these problems and only time will tell if we have chosen an effective path. But some situations aren’t complicated at all. As human beings, we need to protect and defend our most vulnerable. The unborn and the elderly are sacred and it isn’t at all confusing what we must do toward them. We nurture and protect them. Forcing people to pay for the destruction of precious children through abortion and enabling the rationing and termination of health care for our elderly are not reasonable or sane options. We can’t be expected to come up with humane and civilized solutions to more complicated problems if we don’t recognize the simple truths that abortion and euthanasia are wrong. When it comes time to vote, it isn’t that confusing. If a candidate recognizes that we must defend our weakest members, they will likely carry that understanding of what is best for human beings through to other policies as well. Jayne Murphy Green Township

Denial of rights

Once again Bob Neal has submitted a letter (Sept. 26) long on accusations but absent any substantiation. This time he states “the pride of our veterans could vanish quickly when they return home to find the Republicans working diligently to suppress” the right to vote. But does not cite specifics. Yet, it is President Obama who recently sued Ohio state officials to deny members of the military three extra days to vote

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.

by absentee ballot. I do commend Mr. Neal for recognizing we have “God-given rights guaranteed by the Constitution.” Yet, isn’t it the Democratic convention who removed any mention of God from their platform and then booed when God was put back in? And isn’t one of those God-given rights the right to life? Yet, isn’t it the Democratic convention that embraced with open arms the abortion lobby with the president of Planned Parenthood, an outspoken abortion advocate, a prominent speaker? And haven’t Sen. Sherrod Brown and President Obama been anti-life their entire careers. In fact, four times President Obama has voted to deny life to even those who have survived botched abortions. I suggest Mr. Neal do some research to see who is actually denying our Constitutional rights. Dave Sauers Green Township

MEETINGS Here is a list of government meetings in the Western Hills Press area: » Addyston Council members meet at 7 p.m. on the first and third Monday of the month at the Addyston Municipal Building, 235 Main St. Phone: 941-1313. » Cheviot City Council members meet at 7:30 p.m. the first and third Tuesday of the month at city hall, 3814 Harrison Ave. Phone: 661-2700. » Cleves Council meets at 7 p.m. on the second and fourth Wednesday of each month at the Cleves Municipal Building, 101 North Miami Ave. Phone: 941-

5127 for information. » Green Township Trustees meet at 5:30 p.m. the second and fourth Mondays of the month at the administration building, 6303 Harrison Ave. Phone: 5744848. » Miami Township Board of Trustees at 7:30 p.m. on the fourth Wednesday of the month at the Miami Township Hall, 122 South Miami Ave. in Cleves. Phone: 941-2466. » North Bend Council meets at 7 p.m. on the last Monday of each month at the North Bend Municipal Building, 21 Taylor Ave. Phone: 941-0610.


Editor: Marc Emral,, 853-6264




Cleves’ issues are important to village On Nov. 6, voters will be asked to decide many things. As the mayor of Cleves, I would like to provide information about the three issues on the ballot affecting the residents of the village of Cleves; Issues 23, 24 and 25. Issue 25 is a property tax that will be utilized to pay the village of Cleves’ Fire/EMS contract with Miami Township, 911 dispatch fees, street lights, traffic signals and other safety services provided for our residents. Issue 25 will cost $6.93 a month for each $100,000 in home value as recorded by the Hamilton County auditor and will generate the necessary revenue to pay for these vital services for the village of Cleves residents. This levy is vital for the continuance of 24-hours-a-day, seven-days-a-week coverage of fire/EMS and other safety services for the residents in the village of Cleves. Since January 2011, the expense of the fire/ EMS contract with Miami Township has been paid for with funds from the prior fire levy (which expired at the end of

2010) and the liquidation of assets of the Cleves Fire Department; however, those funds are nearly exhausted and with the unforeseen cuts in Federal, state and county funding, the village has no choice but to ask residents for help with an additional $6.93 a month to continue these crucial Denny Stacy COMMUNITY PRESS services. The Miami GUEST COLUMNIST Township Fire Department works cooperatively with the Cleves Police Department as partners in our safety and protection. They know our community because they live and work here every day providing us with personalized services and intervention. Without the revenue from this levy, additional cuts will be necessary. There may be reduced or minimal safety service coverage, thus possibly resulting in delayed response times.

The quality of safety services will be greatly compromised with additional reductions if Issue 25 does not pass. Issues 23 and 24 will allow the village of Cleves to join forces with the neighboring communities of Miami Township, North Bend and Addyston to collectively join a gas and electric aggregation program. By joining together, we will be able to negotiate the best possible gas and electric rates for our residents, thus enabling our residents to potentially lower the rate they are currently paying for gas and electric. A majority vote is required to enable the communities to join together, however individual participation in the aggregation program is optional for each resident. I ask for your support on Issues 23, 24 and 25 on Nov. 6. If you have any questions, comments or concerns, please call me at 941-5127 or email at Danny Stacy is the mayor of the village of Cleves.

Do you have right coverage? Each month, more than 10,000 Ohioans turn 65 as American’s baby boomer generation continues shifting into the next phase of their lives. If you are one of these Ohioans celebrating your 65th birthday, you may be thinking about retirement, spending more time with family and friends or enjoying your favorite hobbies. While each of you may have a different path for the future, you should take time to consider your health care coverage and health insurance needs. If you are eligible for Medicare’s many programs, you should use the Medicare Open Enrollment Period – ending Dec. 7 – to your benefit. For current recipients and those newly eligible that have questions about what is best for you, the Ohio Department of Insurance has a program with answers to your questions. The Ohio Senior Health Insurance Information Program (OSHIIP) has been helping people on Medicare for more than 20 years by providing free and objective informa-

tion. Our dedicated staff is committed to providing helpful information about each Medicare option including prescription drug plans. For example, Part D and Medicare Advantage plans can change yearto-year in terms of benefits offered, Mary Taylor provider netCOMMUNITY PRESS works and out GUEST COLUMNIST of pocket costs. You should also know there are programs available to assist low income individuals with prescription drug costs and their Part B premiums. Ultimately, there are a number of different factors you should keep in mind to determine what plan best meets your needs while staying within your budget. Members of OSHIIP have been trained to provide free plan comparisons and prescription drug plan evaluations to all Ohioans on Medicare.

Our staff is currently holding events in every Ohio county to help you make the best decisions during the open enrollment period. Through the help of OSHIIP, you may be able to lower your health care costs without having to sacrifice quality of care. In fact, during last year’s open enrollment period, OSHIIP helped Ohioans save more than $750,000. To be confident that your current plan offers the best coverage for you in 2013, we encourage all Medicare recipients to compare their options by contacting OSHIIP for a free, personalized comparison report. You can call OSHIIP toll free at 1-800-686-1578, or read more about Medicare by visiting the Ohio Department of Insurance website at You can also find a complete list of events in your area by using our Medicare toolkit located on the department’s website. Mary Taylor is the Ohio lieutenant governor and director of the Department of Insurance.

Covedale does not seem to be in Cincinnati ’s future plans Mayor Mark Mallory touting the city’s support for neighborhoods as a way to promote the streetcar does not bode well with Covedale residents. “Streetcar isn’t an either/or proposition.” (Enquirer Oct. 2) When public funds were used to erect West Price Hill signs within Covedale, local residents learned that the city no longer recognizes Covedale as a separate, distinct area as documented on the 1948 Master Plan map. To deaf ears, with over 500 petitions in hand, we have since questioned the past two council administrations: “How, when and why did Covedale lose its autonomy?”


Now we have learned that Covedale will not be included in the city’s new Master Plan, “Plan Cincinnati.” Instead, Covedale will now be referred to as West Price

Hill B. Mr. Mayor, you have asked the citizens of Cincinnati to “Stand with me and city council to revitalize our neighborhoods.” Toward that end, the citizens of Covedale ask you to stand with us. Honor our local history and



A publication of

culture by reinstating Covedale’s neighborhood status, or answer the following questions in a way that will convince us that recognizing Covedale is no longer a good idea. There is a city ordinance not to get involved in boundary disputes (Document No. 200600765). Considering that the West Price Hill signs are perceived as an attempt to solve a boundary dispute should the signs be permitted to stay? Councilwoman (Roxanne) Qualls decided to cover the signs until the boundary dispute is resolved. Councilman (Jeff) Berding then made a motion to conduct a study to determine the

cost of covering the signs (Document No. 201001182). Was there a study made and if so what are the results? The signs, and the public awareness that the city no longer recognizes Covedale has the real estate community and local residents concerned that calling Covedale Price Hill is artificially suppressing our property values. How is calling Covedale Price Hill good for Covedale? What political process determined that Covedale should no longer be recognized as a constituent and prominent part of Cincinnati? If there was no process can the city simply reinstate Covedale’s neighborhood status

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

in order to correct this mistake? Mr. Mayor, your bold vision to grow and revitalize our city is inspiring. The citizens of Covedale also have a vision. We simply wish to be ourselves – and to be appreciated for who we are. Like all true West Siders, we love Price Hill. But we live in Covedale – we are Covedalians. We respectfully ask that you sustain our enthusiasm for keeping Covedale great – by putting Covedale back on the map. Jim Grawe is the co-founder of the Covedale Neighborhood Association. Email him at ro find the group on Facebook.

Western Hills Press Editor Marc Emral, 853-6264 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.






Eden Dunning on flute and Jack Novak on guitar entertain at the East Price Hill Jazz Festival. Both are seniors in the Clark Montessori Jazz Band. JOHN FIRST/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Owner Tom Acito of Café de Wheels serves 82-year-old Price Hill native Wally Comer,. who knew about the event from Corner Bloc Coffee which is across from Dempsey Park. JOHN FIRST/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Alexa Grace,a senior at Clark Montessori Jazz Band was part of the jazz festival. JOHN FIRST/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

JAZZY afternoon

Watching and listening during the East Price Hill Jazz Festival are, from left, Robin Dunning, Betsy Lazaron and Nick Dunning. JOHN FIRST/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Dempsey Park came alive with the sounds of jazz at the third annual East Price Hill Jazz Festival Sept. 29. The free music festival was sponsored by the East Price Hill Improvement Association. The festival gave students the opportunity to perform, as well as seasoned professionals.

Deborah Jordan of Price Hill, was on her way home from her son’s soccer game and decided to stop by to listen and enjoy. JOHN FIRST/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Jared Clifton, a senior in the Clark Montessori Jazz Band, blows his trumpet. Clifton was selected to be a member of the All Nations Honor Jazz Band which performs at the John F. Kennedy Center for Performing Arts in Washington D.C. JOHN FIRST/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Café de Wheels owner Tom Acito, in front, and head chef David Saffles serving at the jazz festival. The cafe has been in business for three years, and said they were the first food truck in Cincinnati; and have been at each jazz festival. JOHN FIRST/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS


THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, OCT. 18 Art Exhibits Transitional Moments: Recent Photographs by Ruth Adams and Marita Gootee, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, Works by nationally recognized photographers. Presented by College of Mount St. Joseph. 244-4314; Delhi Township.

Civic Candidates Night, 6:30-9 p.m., Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, 3017 Harrison Ave., Discussion of important ballot issues. Candidates running for these offices have been invited: United States Representative, U.S. Senator and State Representatives: 30th District and 32nd District. Presented by Westwood Civic Association. 662-9109. Westwood.

Exercise Classes Spintensity, 5:45-6:45 p.m., Western Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Intense cycling class with boot camp intervals throughout. First class free. Ages 13 and up. $8.50-$10 per class. Presented by SpinFit LLC. 4514920. Westwood.

Health / Wellness Health Fair, 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, More than 30 health and lifestyle exhibitors. Free evaluations for glucose, hearing and blood pressure. Reserve box lunch by calling 385-3780, donation appreciated. Free. 941-0378. Green Township. Free Hearing Screenings, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., The Place for Better Hearing, 3302 Westbourne Drive, Free. Reservations required. 922-0123; Green Township.

Holiday - Halloween Dent Schoolhouse, 7:30-10 p.m., Dent Schoolhouse, 5963 Harrison Ave., Haunted attraction. Taking place in actual haunted school, attraction boasts movie quality sets and Hollywood animations. Through Nov. 3. $20. 598-4600; Dent. Miamitown Ghost Tour, 7:30-9 p.m. and 9-10:30 p.m., Miamitown Ghost Tours, 8021 Mill St., Walking tour of historic Miamitown. Stories told are accounts relayed to presenters from store owners, historical society members and town’s people. Tours are roughly halfmile in length. 24-hour advance reservations required. $15. Registration recommended. 846-0018; Cleves.

On Stage - Theater I Do! I Do!, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Show begins with Michael and Agnes on their wedding day and traces their life together over a period of 50 years, until the day they leave their house to the next pair of newlyweds. $23, $20 students and seniors. Presented by Cincinnati Landmark Productions. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

Senior Citizens Exercise to Music, 10-11 a.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, $1. Through Dec. 27. 385-3780. Green Township. Open Bridge, 12:15-3:15 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, Free. 385-3780. Green Township.

FRIDAY, OCT. 19 Art & Craft Classes Make a Card Class, 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Panera BreadWestern Hills, 5555 Glenway Ave., Make a stack of embellished cards. All supplies provided except adhesive. Register by calling 515-9191 or e-mailing $12. Presented by Ink-A-Hoots. 347-6899. Westwood.

Art Exhibits Transitional Moments: Recent Photographs by Ruth Adams and Marita Gootee, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 244-4314; Delhi Township.

Community Dance River Squares, 7:30-10 p.m.,

Price Hill. Snoopy! The Musical, 2 p.m., Glenmore Playhouse, $15. 598-8303; Cheviot. I Do! I Do!, 2 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $23, $20 students and seniors. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

Miami Whitewater Township Firehouse, 6736 Ohio 128, Plus-level square dance and round dance club. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. Through Dec. 21. 9292427. Miamitown.

Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Harvest Home Park, 3961 North Bend Road, Locally produced food items. Free. Presented by Lettuce Eat Well. 661-1792; Cheviot.

MONDAY, OCT. 22 Art Exhibits Transitional Moments: Recent Photographs by Ruth Adams and Marita Gootee, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 244-4314; Delhi Township.

Health / Wellness Free Hearing Screenings, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., The Place for Better Hearing, Free. Reservations required. 922-0123; Green Township. TriHealth Women’s Services Van, 8:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Good Samaritan Medical Center Western Ridge, 6949 Good Samaritan Drive, Digital screening mammography. Registration required. Presented by TriHealth Women’s Services Van. 5696565. Dent.


Lesley Hitch as Agnes and Rick Kramer as Michael will appear in "I Do! I Do!" running Oct. 18 through Nov. 11 at the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave. Show times are 8 p.m. Thursday through Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $23, $20 seniors and students. For more information, call 241-6550 or visit PROVIDED.

Holiday - Halloween Scream Acres Ct., 7 p.m.-midnight, Scallywag Tag, 5055 Glencrossing Way, Haunted laser tag. All new rooms, props, scares and more. New attraction this year: attendees can be buried alive. Through Oct. 27. Benefits The Make-A-Wish Foundation. $7. Presented by Scream Acres Ct. 703-7384; Green Township. Halloween Horror 2, 3 p.m.-3 a.m., The Sedamsville Rectory, 639 Steiner Ave., Join Dark Forest Paranormal for real life hauntings. Location has been on TV shows such as “My Ghost Story,” “Haunted Collector” and will be on “Ghost Adventures” this fall. Ages 21 and up. $75 per night. Registration required. Presented by Dark Forest Events. 516-523-5384; Sedamsville. Dent Schoolhouse, 7:30 p.m.midnight, Dent Schoolhouse, $20. 598-4600; Dent. Miamitown Ghost Tour, 7:30-9 p.m., 9-10:30 p.m. and 10:30 p.m.-midnight, Miamitown Ghost Tours, $15. Registration recommended. 846-0018; tour.asp. Cleves. Midnight Ghost Hunters Tour, 11:59 p.m.-2 a.m., Miamitown Ghost Tours, 8021 Mill St., In addition to the great stories and history found in Miamitown Ghost Tour, participants get to try to capture evidence of ghosts. Ghost hunter from Tri-State Paranormal and Oddities Observation Practitioners join tour and allow use of group’s real ghost hunting equipment. $25. Reservations required. 846-0018; Cleves.

Music - Acoustic Chuck Brisbin and Greg Unthank, 8 p.m.-midnight, Tom & Jerry’s Sports Bar, 5060 Crookshank Road, Free. 451-1763; West Price Hill.

On Stage - Theater King o’ the Moon, 8-10 p.m., Arts Center at Dunham, 1945 Dunham Way, The Pazinski family has left the conservative 1950s for the rebellious 1960s. As Apollo 11 is about to land on the moon, Rudy is rethinking the priesthood, Eddie is preparing for fatherhood and Vietnam, Annie is contemplating divorce and their mother, Ellen, considers a new romance. $14, $12 students and seniors. Presented by Sunset Players Inc. 588-4988; West Price Hill. Snoopy! The Musical, 8 p.m., Glenmore Playhouse, 3716 Glenmore Ave., Lighthearted musical features all of the characters that generations have come to know and love. $15. Presented by The Drama Workshop. Through Oct. 21. 598-8303; Cheviot. I Do! I Do!, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $23, $20 students and seniors. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

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. 385-3780. Green Township. Arthritis Exercise, Noon-12:45 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, Workout to videos geared to help lessen arthritis symptoms. For seniors. Free. 385-3780. Green Township. Taking Off Pounds Sensibly, 10-11 a.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, Weight loss support and accountability. For seniors. $28 annual fee. 385-3780. Green Township.

SATURDAY, OCT. 20 Art Exhibits Transitional Moments: Recent Photographs by Ruth Adams and Marita Gootee, 1-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 244-4314; Delhi Township.

Civic Yard Trimmings Drop-off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road, Hamilton County residents may drop off yard trimmings. Free to all Hamilton County Residents. Bring proof of residency. Landscapers and commercial establishments not eligible to participate. Free. Presented by Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District. Through Nov. 25. 946-7766; Green Township.

Education Baby-sitting Class, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Delhi Township Fire Department, 697 Neeb Road, Learn how to be a baby-sitter, what to do in an emergency, plus training in first aid and CPR. Participants must have turned 11 by Sept. 11, 2011. Bring course fee, self-addressed, stamped envelope, and lunch. $25. Registration required. Presented by Delhi Fire Department. 922-2011;, Delhi Township.

Exercise Classes Vinyasa Flow Yoga for Fitness, 9-10 a.m., Western Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Practice ancient styles and modern mix of vinyasa flows, with integrated music. $10, free for members. 451-4900. Westwood. Gymbo’s Boot Camp, 10-11 a.m., Gymbo’s Personal Training and Fitness Center, 6037 Harrison Ave., Aerobic, resistance and plyometric training. All ages and fitness levels welcome. 5058283. Green Township.

Health / Wellness Free Hearing Screenings, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., The Place for Better Hearing, Free. Reservations required. 922-0123; Green Township.

Senior Citizens

Holiday - Halloween

Pinochle, Noon-4 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, Through Dec. 28.

Scream Acres Ct., 7 p.m.-midnight, Scallywag Tag, $7. 7037384;

Green Township. Halloween Horror 2, 3 p.m.-3 a.m., The Sedamsville Rectory, $75 per night. Registration required. 516-523-5384; Sedamsville. Dent Schoolhouse, 7:30 p.m.midnight, Dent Schoolhouse, $20. 598-4600; Dent. Miamitown Ghost Tour, 7:30-9 p.m., 9-10:30 p.m. and 10:30 p.m.-midnight, Miamitown Ghost Tours, $15. Registration recommended. 846-0018; tour.asp. Cleves. Midnight Ghost Hunters Tour, 11:59 p.m.-2 a.m., Miamitown Ghost Tours, $25. Reservations required. 846-0018; Cleves.

Music - Blues Chuck Brisbin & the Tuna Project, 10 p.m.-2 a.m., J’s Sports Bar, 4862 Delhi Ave., Free. 244-6111. Delhi Township.

On Stage - Theater King o’ the Moon, 8-10 p.m., Arts Center at Dunham, $14, $12 students and seniors. 588-4988; West Price Hill. Snoopy! The Musical, 8 p.m., Glenmore Playhouse, $15. 598-8303; Cheviot. I Do! I Do!, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $23, $20 students and seniors. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

Religious - Community The Prayer of Jesus in an Ecological Age, 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati, 5900 Delhi Road, Reflecting on only prayer that Jesus left us while reading the signs of the times, explore the cosmic meaning of “thy kin-dom come.” $45. Registration required. 347-5449. Delhi Township.

SUNDAY, OCT. 21 Art Exhibits Transitional Moments: Recent Photographs by Ruth Adams and Marita Gootee, 1-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 244-4314; Delhi Township.

Auditions Why Do Fools Fall In Love?, 6-8:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Auditioners Must be at least 20 years of age and bring a resume listing theatrical experience in order to audition. A head shot is appreciated but not required. Please prepare 1-2 minutes of a 1960s pop song or a Broadway song in that style (for example, songs from “Hairspray” or “Grease”) that shows off your vocal range. Both a ballad and an up-tempo are preferred but not required. You

may be asked to read from the script and/or do a short, movement audition. Free. Presented by Cincinnati Landmark Productions. Through Oct. 22. 2416550; West Price Hill. Legally Blonde the Musical, 6-8:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Auditioners must be at least 18 years of age and have a resume listing theatrical experience in order to audition. A head shot is appreciated but not required. Auditioners will be asked to read of the script, sing a musical theater song that best represents his/her voice and will be asked to complete a dance audition. Please dress appropriately for dance audition (no sweats or baggy clothing). Free. Presented by Cincinnati Landmark Productions. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

Civic Yard Trimmings Drop-off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 946-7766; Green Township.

Dining Events Covedale Garden Chilifest, 2 p.m., Covedale Gardens, Ralph and Covedale avenues, Bring a pot of your favorite chili. Prizes awarded for first, second and third place. Judges from the Cincinnati Fire Department. Music, cornhole and more. Presented by Covedale Garden District Group. 921-2258. Covedale.

Exercise Classes Yoga, 4-5 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, 5557 Cheviot Road, Strengthen, stretch and tone with gentle postures that release tension rand support the integrity of the spine. Family friendly. $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 923-1700; Monfort Heights.

Holiday - Halloween Dent Schoolhouse, 7:30-10 p.m., Dent Schoolhouse, $20. 598-4600; Dent. Miamitown Ghost Tour, 7:30-9 p.m. and 9-10:30 p.m., Miamitown Ghost Tours, $15. Registration recommended. 846-0018; Cleves.

Lectures German American Heritage Month Lecture Series, 2-5 p.m., German Heritage Museum, 4790 West Fork Road, “Overthe-Rhine: When Beer was King†presented by Michael Morgan, chairman of the Beer Barons Hall of Fame. Free. Presented by German-American Citizens League of Greater Cincinnati. 574-1741; Green Township.

On Stage - Theater Hildegard of Bingen, 3 p.m.-4 p.m., Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati, 5900 Delhi Road, Onewoman musical play. International mezzo soprano Linn Maxwell embodies the life of 12th century German prophetess, saint, healer and composer. $10. Registration required. 347-5449. Delhi Township. King o’ the Moon, 2-4 p.m., Arts Center at Dunham, $14, $12 students and seniors. 588-4988; West

Why Do Fools Fall In Love?, 6-8:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, Free. 241-6550; West Price Hill. Legally Blonde the Musical, 6-8:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, Free. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

Community Dance Arabian (Belly) Dance, 6:307:30 p.m., Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, 3017 Harrison Ave., Ballet/Piano room, second floor. Learn foundation steps common in Arab dances throughout Northern Africa and the Middle East. Taught by Irene Mirci in classic Egyptian style, also known as Dance Oriental. $40 for four classes. Registration required. 662-9109; search/facility.aspx?id=40. Westwood.

Exercise Classes Yoga for Rookies: An Introduction, 5:45-6:45 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, For participants who have never tried yoga. Class introduces each practitioner to a progression of pranayama (breathing techniques), focus of gaze and asanas (postures) leading to a unique practice for each participant. Family friendly. $7 drop-in, $30 for 5-class pass, $49 for 10-class pass, $85 for 20-class pass. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; Delhi Township. Zumba, 5:30-6:30 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, Wear comfortable workout attire and gym shoes. Bring water. $5. Presented by Deb’s Fitness Party. 205-5064; Green Township. Strengthening, Flexibility and Core Class, 1:30-2:30 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, 5557 Cheviot Road, Enter at rear of building. Enhance flexibility and strengthen all major muscle groups and core using bands, balls and weights. $7. 923-1700; Monfort Heights.

Holiday - Halloween Miamitown Ghost Tour, 7:30-9 p.m. and 9-10:30 p.m., Miamitown Ghost Tours, $15. Registration recommended. 846-0018; Cleves.

Senior Citizens Chair Volleyball, 10 a.m.-noon, Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, 385-3780. Green Township.

TUESDAY, OCT. 23 Art Exhibits Transitional Moments: Recent Photographs by Ruth Adams and Marita Gootee, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 244-4314; Delhi Township.

Films The Levi Effect: The Story of Levi Leipheimer, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Rave Motion Pictures Western Hills 14, 5870 Harrison Ave., True story of Levi Leipheimer, who having struggled to claim his rank among cycling’s elite, now finds himself in a place that he’d never considered: that his greatest legacy may not be his athletic success, but rather how he’s captured the hearts and impacted the lives of people around the world. $12.50. 574-4315; Dent.



A recipe for ‘baking emergencies’ I knew I could count on my readers to come to the rescue for finding recipes for “emergency cake” that one of our readers remembered fondly from her grandma. Jane H. found one that Gale Gand made on the food network. Gale’s recipe is on my blog Rita “Cooking Heikenfeld with Rita” RITA’S KITCHEN at Dawn F. sent in one from her grandmother. Dawn said her grandmother called it “quick cake” and Dawn’s recipe is similar to the one I’m sharing today. Dawn’s grandma’s name was Ella Mae Ramsey. “But to me she was Mamaw,” Ramsey said. Now I found my recipe in a circa 1924-28 wooden box, which had printed in gold on the front “Gold Medal Home Service Recipes.” The box contains all the original recipe cards and was sent to me, again, by a reader several years ago. I also have a very cool recipe aluminum framed “notebook” called “Balanced Recipes” from Pillsbury from 1933. And thanks to my sister, Madelyn, who shops at what she calls “the better gift stores” thrift stores, I have several vintage recipe boxes with recipes and cookbooks. While we’re on the subject of vintage everything, check out Bryn Mooth’s “writes4food” blog at Bryn is sharing vintage recipes from her “Clara project.”

Rita’s emergency cake

This is my adaptation of a really good tasting, simple cake. I guess that’s why it’s called “emergency” cake. Though the recipe indicated it could be eaten with a broiled icing or even without icing, I just iced it with a

Rita based her emergency cake on a recipe found in a vintage card box. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD. baking pan. Bake 25-30 minutes. Mine was done in 25. When toothpick inserted in center comes out clean, cake is done. Don’t over bake.

Emergency cake can be served plain, or with a simple glaze or icing. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD.

simple confectioner’s sugar glaze: 1 cup confectioners’ sugar flavored with a teaspoon of vanilla and enough water (a tablespoon or so) to thin out. 12⁄3 cups all-purpose flour 1 cup sugar ¼ teaspoon salt 2½ teaspoons baking powder 1 ⁄3 cup unsalted butter, softened (can also use shortening, which the original recipe called for) 2 ⁄3 cup milk (not too cold) 1 large egg, lightly beaten 1½ teaspoons vanilla

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Whisk flour, sugar, salt and baking powder together. Add butter, milk, egg and vanilla, and beat until blended, about 3 minutes. Pour into sprayed 8-inch to 9-inch

Caesar salad dressing with roasted garlic Linda J., a Northern Kentucky reader, sent this recipe in. Roasting garlic brings out a subtle, sweet flavor. This looks like a keeper! 1 large head garlic 1 tablespoon water ¼ cup non-fat plain yogurt ¼ cup freshly grated Parmesan cheese 1 tablespoon extra-virgin olive oil 1 tablespoon lemon juice 1½ teaspoons white wine vinegar 1 teaspoon Dijon mustard 2 anchovy fillets, rinsed Salt and ground black pepper

Preheat oven to 400 degrees. On a cutting board, using a sharp knife, slice about a ½ inch off the top of the head of garlic, exposing the individual cloves. Set the head on a square of foil, and sprinkle with a tablespoon of

water. Pinch together the edges of the foil to create a packet. Roast for 45 minutes. Unwrap and let cool slightly before squeezing the pulp from the cloves. In the bowl of a food processor or blender, combine the roasted garlic pulp, yogurt, cheese, oil, lemon juice, vinegar, mustard and anchovies. Process until smooth. Season with salt and pepper to taste, then cover and refrigerate until ready to use.

Baked fish with basil walnut crust

Use up the last of the fresh basil from the garden! Preheat oven to 425 degrees. 4 cod filets (about 1½ pounds), placed in sprayed baking dish



257-0833 CORNER OF 128 and CILLEY ROAD CE-0000509008

Combine and spread on fish: 3 tablespoons mayonnaise 2 tablespoons sour cream 2-3 tablespoons grated Parmesan Minced fresh basil, about a palm full, or 1 teaspoon dried basil

Top with: ¼ cup chopped walnuts

Bake, uncovered, for 12-15 minutes until fish flakes with a fork. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Email her at with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

Cheviot art collective opening Broadhope Art Collective is a collaborative art space formed by a group of artists to create artwork, conduct workshops, and exhibit and sell artwork in a gallery setting. Broadhope is comprised of private studios, a shared workspace where artists can both create as well as lead workshops open to the community, and a gallery where the artists’ work will be available for sale. The collective, at 3651 Glenmore Ave, at the corner of Harrison and Glenmore in Cheviot, is having an open house 2-8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 20. The Broadhope artists will be available to show off the new space as well as their work. After the open house, Broadhope will be open during regular gallery hours 4-9 p.m. Thursdays and Fridays and noon-8p.m. Saturdays, and noon-4 p.m. Sundays, Cheviot was originally named by the Scottish immigrant who founded it after the Cheviot Hills in Scotland, as the rolling landscape reminded him of home. Broadhope is one of the hills Scotland according to a press release. More information can be found at www.broadhopeartcol and a Facebook page at artcollective.

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TAKE THIS BALLOT TO THE POLLS TUESDAY, NOV. 6 Candidates endorsed by the Cincinnati Right to Life Political Action Committee

U.S.President Mitt Romney & Vice President Paul Ryan US CONGRESS 1st District - Steve Chabot 2nd District - Brad Wenstrup 8th District - John Boehner US SENATE - Josh Mandel JUSTICE - SUPREME COURT OF OHIO Terrence O’Donnell Robert Cupp Sharon Kennedy OHIO STATE SENATE 14th District - Joe Uecker OHIO STATE REPRESENTATIVE 27th District - Peter Stautberg 28th District - Mike Wilson 29th District - Louis W. Blessing III 30th District - Lou Terhar 31st District - Michael Gabbard 32nd District - Ron Mosby 33rd District - Tom Bryan 51st District - Wes Retherford 52nd District - Margaret Conditt 53rd District - Timothy Derickson 54th District - Peter Beck 62nd District - Ron Maag 65th District - John Becker

Join Us for a Night of Fun, Friends and Purses! Learn about philanthropic giving while enjoying cocktails, music, food and designer purses Start your Christmas shopping early! November 8 7 p.m.—10 p.m. Seton High School Tickets: $40

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To RSVP or for more informaFon, contact ChrisFne Kemper at or visit

OHIO COURT OF APPEALS 1st District - Pat Fischer, Patrick Dinkelacker, & Pat DeWine 12th District - Stephen W. Powell BUTLER COUNTY CLERK OF COURTS - Mary Swain CLERMONT COUNTY COMMISSIONER - Ed Humphrey & Bob Proud PROSECUTOR - Vince Faris RECORDER - Deborah Hall Clepper COURT OF COMMON PLEAS Victor Haddad HAMILTON COUNTY COMMISSIONER - Greg Hartmann PROSECUTOR - Joe Deters CLERK OF COURTS - Tracy Winkler COURT OF COMMON PLEAS Leslie Ghiz & Heather Russell COURT OF COMMON PLEAS, JUVENILE DIV. - John Williams WARREN COUNTY RECORDER - Linda Oda COURT OF COMMON PLEAS Donald E. Oda, II

Paid for by Cincinnati Right to Life Political Action Committee, 1802 W Galbraith Rd., Cincinnati, OH 45239, Not authorized by any candidate or candidate’s committee.



BRIEFLY ‘Dracula’ at Seton

The Seton High School Drama Club has been preparing for months to bring “Dracula” to life. Now it is time to sink your teeth into this production. The show will be performed at 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 20, and 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 21. Tickets are $7 for general admission seating. An order form is available at

Community group sponsors cleanup

The Monfort Heights/ White Oak Community Association sponsors a clean up at the Interstate 74 /North Bend Road inter-

change beginning at 8 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 20. Each spring and fall, Robey Klare and a crew of other volunteers pick up the litter from the grassy areas along the North Bend Road/I-74 entrance and exit ramps and the I-74 expressway near the interchange. The Oct. 20 project will take just a couple of hours, and volunteers need bring only a pair of gloves. Klare will provide pick-up tongs to pick up most litter without bending over, and she will provide trash bags, brightly colored Safety vests and instructions and practical help. Volunteers will meet in the St. Ignatius Church

parking lot, 5222 North Bend Road to get started. For info, call Klare at 513481-7888.

Aroma’s hosting Mercy benefit

Aroma’s Java & Gelato, 6407 Bridgetown Road, in Green Township, will host a Mercy Night from 6:30-8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 18. Artwork created by Mother of Mercy High School students is on display and for sale at Aroma’s the entire month of October. Students receive 100 percent of the profits for artwork sold. In addition, Aroma’s is donating a portion of its sales from the

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Mount wants to get acquainted with you

High school students and their families are invited to explore the College of Mount St. Joseph at the Get Acquainted Day (GAD) on Saturday, Oct. 20. Registration begins at 9:30 a.m. in the Theatre Gallery, the program begins at 10 a.m. and concludes with attending the homecoming football game against Manchester University. GAD is a free event that offers high school students the opportunity to tour the campus, learn about financial aid and receive information on the many programs and services the Mount offers its students. Representatives from all academic majors will also be on hand to answer questions. For more information or to register for the event, call the office of admission at 513-244-4531 or 1-800645-9314, ext. 4531, or register online at http://

Bayley to give tribute award

Bayley is honored to be presenting Joe and Tish Lambrinides with the 2012 Diamond Tribute Award on Friday, Oct. 19, at Western




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Hills Country Club. The Lambrinides have spent their lives focused on making the Greater Cincinnati community better and brighter. Joe, the grandson of Nicholas who opened the first Skyline Chili in 1949, continues to bring his family’ chili to Cincinnati’s West Side, where he was born and raised. Joe and Tish have prioritized giving of themselves for others to learn and benefit from, leading by example daily. The evening includes dinner, award presentation, raffles and a silent auction. For more information, contact Kathy Baker at 347-4040 or by e-mail at kathy.baker@bayleylife. org.

Women who inspire

McAuley High School sponsors its third annual Women Who Inspire on Thursday, Oct. 25, at the school, 6000 Oakwood Ave. The nominated speakers – Jillian and Kerry Daugherty, Alison Delgado, Sister Paula Gonzalez SC, Jeni Jenkins and Jeanne Schroer, and keynote speaker Cea Cohen, will share personal and professional success stories. Registration, drinks and light appetizers begin at 5:30 p.m. The program begins at 7 p.m. Tickets are $20 for adults and $10 for students if purchased in advance, or $25 at the door. Tickets can be reserved online at

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Westwood church starting tutoring

Westwood First Presbyterian Church, with the assistance of City Gospel Mission’s Whiz Kids program, is starting an afterschool tutoring program at Westwood School. Organizers hope to begin tutoring on Tuesday, Oct. 30, at the school. The program will take place every Tuesday from 2:45-3:45 p.m. Tutors would meet with the same student throughout the school year. Those interested in serving as tutors must complete an online application and go through training presented by Whiz Kids. A training session is scheduled for 2:45 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 23, at the school. Anyone who would like to be a tutor can call Westwood First Presbyterian Church at 661-6846 for more information.

Spaghetti dinner

San Antonio Church annual Spaghetti Dinner will be 2-7 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 28, at the church, at the corner of Queen City and White Street. Cost is $8 for adults and $4 for children. The meals includes salad, drink, dessert and bread. Carry-outs available.

Parks permits now on sale

Hamilton County Park District 2013 motor vehicle permits are available online at, at park entrance booths, visitor centers, boathouses and other locations throughout the parks. Permits are $10. For additional information, visit or call 513521-PARK (7275).

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Mercy Night to the high school. Friends of Mercy and the community are invited to stop by for a gelato and help support the school at the same time.


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BRIEFLY Shredding day

It’s Shred Safe Day at St. Ignatius School from 9-11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 20th., 9:00-11:00 a.m. The shred truck will be in the church parking lot on North Bend Road at Interstate 74. You can shred all the bags/boxes of paper you want and it will be shredded on-site. Bring confidential documents, tax returns, checks, manila folders, and all the papers cluttering your home. No newspapers, magazines, hanging file folders or cardboard. Remove all metal and plastic bindings, binder and paper clips, and other items unable to be shredded.

Questions: call Gerri Kramer in the school office at 389-3242 or e-mail Monetary donations will be accepted to benefit student council.

Session on shoulder pain

Dr. Robert Rolf presents a session “Shoulder Pain: Know Your Options” at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 17, at Beacon Orthopaedics & Sports Medicine, 6480 Harrison Ave. The session is open to the public, but call 513-3547600 as reservations are limited.

Seton open house

Seton High School is welcoming the community to experience a day in the life of a saint during open house on Thursday, Oct. 25. Explore the school any time from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. No need to RSVP or sign up for sessions, each family will get a personally guided tour from a Seton student, teacher or alumna. For more information, contact External Relations Coordinator Leslie Chasteen at

Sisters play role in documentary

On Sunday, Oct. 21, from 5-6 p.m., WCPO-TV will air

Visit for more information.

the documentary “We Shall Not Be Moved: The Catholic Sisters of New Orleans.” Cincinnati-based Sisters of Charity Ministry Foundation is a major financial supporter of the film, and Sister Sally Duffy and Loretta Dees from the SC Ministry Foundation serve as co-executive producers. This documentary tells the story of how six Catholic communities of Sisters from New Orleans remained and rebuilt after Hurricane Katrina. These six Catholic communities of Sisters lost more than convents, chapels and cars. They also lost ministries that served the families of New Orleans – high schools, daycare sites, community centers and senior nursing home facilities. Mindful of their long New Orleans legacies and the massive needs surrounding them, they chose to stay and to continue their service in the city they love.

Mercy open

Mother of Mercy High School will have its annual open house from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 28, at the school, 3036 Werk Road. Seventh- and eighthgrade girls and their parents are encouraged to come to meet Mercy’s new principal, Dave Mueller, and experience this unique school where individual excellence is the top priority. Families who attend open house will tour Mercy’s campus with a current student to meet faculty members and learn about the high school’s academic, athletic and extracurricular opportunities. Also, president Kirsten MacDougal and principal Dave Mueller will be hosting information sessions on the unique offerings and core mission of Mother of Mercy. Each student will receive a Mercy T-shirt and families will be entered

Visit our website:

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into a drawing for a free iPad courtesy of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati’s Catholic Schools Office. For more information contact Cara Hyland, director of Admissions, at 513-661-2740, ext. 346, or visit www.motherofmercy. org/Admissions.

Green Township hosts Cleanup Day

Green Township will host its annual Cleanup Day from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17, at Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road. Several trash bins will be available for residents to use for discarding trash, debris and yard waste. Bins for scrap metal will also be available. Items not accepted include tires, latex and oilbased paints, chemicals, pesticides, herbicides and appliances containing Freon. No junk haulers or contractors. Open only to Green Township residents. Call 574-4848 for more information.

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BRIEFLY A wide range of other adult and continuing education classes are available beginning Oct. 27 at the Diamond Oaks, Live Oaks and Scarlet Oaks career campuses. Short-term classes include business and computers, leadership and personal development, information technology, health and medical, personal enrichment, public safety services, and technical and industrial. Most classes are offered 6:309:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday. Registration ends Oct. 19. For more information about classes and registration, check the online catalog at or call 771-8925.

Date set for annual Covedale yard sale

The annual Covedale Neighborhood Yard Sale will take place 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 27. Streets involved in the sale include Relleum, Ralph, Western Hills, Heuwerth, Sumter, Leders, Mimosa, Beechmeadow, Colonial, Brunnerwood, Pasadena, Gables, Parkview, Willowood, LeMar, Covedale (between Cleves Warsaw and Sidney), Sidney (between Glenway and Western Hills), and Cleves Warsaw (between Glenway and Colonial). The sale has been one of the biggest yard sales on the West Side for the past few years.

Movies theme of next concert

The Cincinnati Metropolitan Orchestra will present its fall concert, “Movies II,” at 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 4, in the Seton Performance Hall, 3901 Glenway Ave. This performance features classical music used in popular films. Selections include Beethoven’s “Symphony No. 7,” heard in “Mr. Holland’s Opus;” Holst’s “The Planets - Jupiter,” used in “The Right Stuff” and Ponchielli’s famous “Dance of the Hours” from “Fantasia.” Attendees will also hear melodies from the movies, with selections from “Spider Man,” “Lord of the Rings” and “Harry Potter.” After the concert, patrons can enjoy an Italian dinner sponsored by Elder High School’s band. The dinner will take place in Elder’s cafeteria. The concert is free, but donations are welcome. For more information, visit or call 941-8956.

chemistry to quality of life and getting students excited about studying science. Local programs are at: • 4 p.m. Monday, Oct. 22, Green Township, 6525 Bridgetown Road, 369-6095 • 4 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 23, North Central, 11109 Hamilton Ave., 369-6068; • 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 23, Price Hill, 3215 Warsaw Ave., 369-4490; • 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 23, Forest Park, 655 Waycross Road, 369-4478; • 2:30 p.m. Wednesday Oct. 24, College Hill, 1400 W. North Bend Road, 3696036; • 4 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 25, Delhi Township, 5095 Foley Road, 369-6019; and • 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct.

Cheviot groups hosting Halloween event

The annual Cheviot Spooktacular is scheduled for 7-10 p.m. Friday, Oct. 19, and Saturday, Oct. 20, at Harvest Home Park, 3961 North Bend Road. Festivities include a hayride through town, games for children, a miniature train ride, snacks and drinks, the Not-Too-

Scary Haunted Barn and pony rides. Children 10 and younger are encouraged to attend in costume and compete for the best costume. There is also the popular “Howl at the Moon” competition. Trophies awarded in two age groups. The Cheviot Spooktacular is sponsored by the Cheviot Police Association, the Cheviot Firemen’s Association, the Western Hamilton County Livestock Club and area Girl Scout troops.

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with the International Thespian Society to help the Anderson Ferry Food Pantry. Members of the high school’s Thespian Troupe 1256, Key Club and Student Council are participating in the International Thespian Society’s Trick or Treat So Kids Can Eat program. Students will dress in costume and collect food donations during trick-ortreat hours on Wednesday, Oct. 31. The donations students collect will go the the Anderson Ferry Food Pantry. Thousands of pounds of food will be collected in one night across the state during the program.



National Chemistry Week at library

The Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County is presenting the program “Nanotechnology: The Smallest BIG Idea in Science” at select library branches during National Chemistry Week, Oct. 2127. Celebrating 25 years in 2012, National Chemistry Week is a communitybased program that unites the American Chemical Society, businesses, schools and individuals in conveying the importance of

27, Greenhills, 7 Endicott St., 369-4441. No reservations are required. For more information, call a library branch or visit

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DEATHS Edward Brown

Peter Damico

Edward Brown, 82, Miami Township, died Oct. 10. He was a stationary steam engineer for Du Pont. He was a Navy veteran and a member of North Bend Lodge 346 F&AM and Elizabethtown United Methodist Church. Survived by wife Harriet Smith Brown; son Russell “Rusty” Brown; siblings Evelyn Parker, Don, Lonnie, Raymond, Jimmy, Virginia Brown, Georgia Fortner; nieces Judy Fette, Jamie Fortner, many other nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by parents Bill, Lillie Brown, siblings Wayne, Darrel Brown, Jean Parker. Services were Oct. 13 at Dennis George Funeral Home. Memorials to Elizabethtown United Methodist Church or Hospice of Southwest Ohio, in Care of Dennis George Funeral Home.

Peter M. Damico, 79, died Oct. 11. He worked for the United States Postal Service. He was an Air Force veteran of Korea. Survived by wife Wanda Damico; sons Mark (Lien), John (Tina) Damico; grandchildren Nicole, Chole, Shae Damico; siblings Joseph Damico, Rose Terzo. Services were Oct. 15 at St. Teresa of Avila. Arrangements by B.J. Meyer Sons Funeral Home. Memorials to: St. Teresa of Avila Memorial Fund, 1175 Overlook Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45238.

Thomas Fay Thomas Fay, 74, died Oct. 7. Survived by wife Wanda Fay; daughters Christina (Ricky) Jones, Bernadette, Amanda Fay, Denise (Mike) Mays; grand-

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Nibby Harmeyer Norbert “Nibby” Harmeyer, 77, died Oct. 4. Survived by wife Jo Ann Harmeyer; children Tina Sweeney, Tony, Kim, Annette Harmeyer, Lisa Parsley, Tammy Borgman, JoAnn, Dan Martin; siblings Bill, Angie Harmeyer,



children Rachel, Alexandra, Jamie; sister Cecilia Gray; sisterand brothers–in-law Janet Fay, Richard Hardi- Fay man, Bob Gray; many nieces and nephews; four great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by siblings Richard, Harry, Lawrence, Alberta Fay. Services were Oct. 13 at St. Aloysius Gonzaga. Arrangements by Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263-3597 or St. Rita School for the Deaf, 1720 Glendale Milford Road, Cincinnati, OH 45215. Betty Haubner Haas, 84, died Oct. 7. She was a homemaker. Survived by husband Robert Haas; sons Michael (Janice), Mark (Kathy) Haas; grandsons Christopher, Matthew Haas; step-grandchildren Rachel, Kelsey, Andy Freytag, siblings Harry, Anne Mae Haubner, Virginia Risch; friend Bobbie Hubbard; many nieces and nephews. Services were Oct. 11 at Our Lady of Victory. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263-3597.

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Lorraine Brinck, Jane Keller; 10 grandchildren; 11 greatgrandchildren. Preceded in death by Harmeyer siblings Bob, Joe, Paul, Ray, Sister Ceceila RSM Harmeyer, Flo Rohe. Services were Oct. 9 at St. Antoninus. Arrangements by Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263-3597 or St. Jude Children's Hospital, P.O. Box 1893, Memphis, TN 38101-9950.

Frederick M. Hess Jr., 88, died Oct. 6. Survived by wife Sylvia Hess; children Cheryl Craig, David (Sandy) Hess, Heidi Coates; stepdaughter Melanie (Joe) Retford; nine grandchildren; six great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by son Fred Hess, brother Tom Hess. Services were Oct. 8 at Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home. Memorials to the Veterans Administration Medical Center.

Helen Nemann Hartoin, 94, Green Township, died Oct. 9. She was a homemaker. Survived by children Donna (Robert) Diers, Hartoin Dennis (Lois), Richard (Karen), Ronald (Patricia), Michael (Karen) Hartoin; grandchildren Tim (Brooke), Amy Diers, Becky (David) Harmon, Denise (Naveen) Reddy, Kelly (Jeff) Edmondson, Julie (Chris Wolf), Jennifer, Kevin, Brian (Danielle), Rob, Kyle, Nathan, Marisa, Mikayla Hartoin, Katie (John) Yu, Nicole (Jacob) Link; great-grandchildren Mackenzie, Drew, Abbey, Robby, Adam, Ashley, Sebastian, Gavin, Emmy, Isabel, Alex, Maddie, Stella; sisters-in-law Vera Mae Miller, Dolores Hartoin. Preceded in death by husband Wilbur Hartoin, parents Edward, Lena Nemann. Services were Oct. 13 at St. Antonius. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to: Seton High School, 3901 Glenway Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45205 or Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263.

Carol Hunt Carol Zetzel Hunt, 82, Green Township, died Oct. 1. She was a homemaker. Survived by daughter Hunt Diane (Bob) Trame; grandchildren Jamie (Sean) Schaffer, Richard, Jody Hunt, Kelly (Chris) Braun, Casey, Lindsey Trame; great-granddaughters Olivia, Breana Schaffer. Preceded in death by husband James Hunt, son Dale Hunt. Services were Oct. 6 at St. Aloysius Gonzaga. Arrangements by Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home. Memorials to the Dale Hunt Memorial Scholarship

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Butch Klenk Harold “Butch” Klenk, 76, Green Township, died Oct. 8. Survived by children Mike (Eileen), Joe (Jeanne), Jeff Klenk (Kathy) Klenk, Patty (Scott) Cunningham; grandchildren Matt, Katie, Ben, Drew, Cameron, Sebastian, Sirena; sister Kathy Rothan. Preceded in death by wife Helen Klenk, sister Mary Weise. Services were Oct. 11 at St. Aloysius Gonzaga. Arrangements by B.J. Meyer Sons Funeral Home. Memorials to: St. Aloysius Gonzaga Church, 4366 Bridgetown Road, Cincinnati, OH 45211 or Hospice of Cincinnati Inc., c/o Bethesda Foundation Inc., P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263-3597.

Donald Logan Donald W. Logan, 83, Green Township, died Oct. 2. Survived by children Kathleen, Jerry, Joe Logan; grandson Dominic Sporina-Logan; sister Marilyn King; brother-in-law Charles Patton; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by wife Dorothy Logan, siblings Gail, James, Robert Logan, sisters-in-law Margaret Patton, Mary (Lawrence) Patton. Services were Oct. 6 at St. William. Arrangements by Meyer Funeral Home. Memorials to: Freestore Foodbank, 1250 Tennessee Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45229.

John Mayer John J. Mayer, 95, Western Hills, died Oct. 9. He served as a tech sergeant in the China Burma India Theater during Mayer World War II. Survived by daughters Lin (Chuck) Merk, Pat (Ken) Klapper; sister Dorothy Richter; seven grandchildren; 11 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by wife Etta Mayer. Services were Oct. 13 at St. Aloysius Gonzaga. Arrangements by Meyer Funeral Home. Memorials to: Mercy Franciscan at West Park Benevolent Fund, 2950 West Park Drive, Cincinnati, OH 45238.

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Dorothy Kaeser Hauck, 92, died Oct. 11. Survived by children Robert (Natalie) Hauck, Dorothy “Dot” (William) Henke; siblings Hauck Esther (Bill) Davis, Donald (Rose) Kaeser; nine grandchildren; 19 great-grandchildren; three great-great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Robert Hauck, daughter Rosemary Hauck, siblings Michael, Carl, Vincent Kaeser, Betty Disken, Loretta Kirchner, Florence Schmid, Anna Martin, Marlene Grothaus. Services were Oct. 16 at St. Teresa of Avila. Arrangements by Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home. Memorials to: Right to Life of Greater Cincinnati, 1802 W. Galbraith Road, Cincinnati, OH 45239.

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DEATHS Continued from Page B8 (Deanna), Richard (Joyce) Jr., Chris (Pam), Mark (Mary), Brian Noth, Debbie (Danny) Walker, Theresa Frey, Janice Perone, Mark (Sharon), Chris Fields, Kimberly (Tom) Ohmer; many grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by wife Shirley Noth, sons Joey, Timothy Fields, parents August, Cleida Noth, brother Harvey Noth. Services were Sept. 24 at Vine Street Hill Cemetery. Arrangements by Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home.

Michael Sanzone Michael Sanzone, 29, died Oct. 10. Survived by parents Gary, Ginny Sanzone; children Laura (Paul) Freeman, Julie Marie (Phillip Birnie) Sanzone; nieces and nephew Charolette, Nora, Paul Jr., Rachel; great-niece and nephew Brooke, Mason; many aunts, uncles and cousins. Services were Oct. 16 at St. Ignatius of Loyola. Arrangements by Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to: Big Brothers Big Sisters of Greater Cincinnati, 2400 Reading Road, Suite 148, Cincinnati, OH 45202.

Albert Seissiger Albert E. Seissiger, 97, Green Township, died Oct. 3. Survived by wife Mildred Seissiger; children Carol, James (Janet), Rick (Sue) Seissiger, Joan (Joel) Hill; grandchildren Nicholas, Allison, Aaron (Pam) Seissiger, Sara (Aaron) Stockmeister, Emily (Brannan) Cochran, Hillary Alberta; great-grandchildren Clare, Jocelyn, Ethan; sisters Marion Coors, Hilda Rosenthal. Services were Oct. 8 at St. Antoninus. Arrangements by B.J. Meyer Sons Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati Inc., c/o Bethesda Foundation Inc., P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263-3597.

Rose Stark Rose Stark, 85, Western Hills, died Oct. 6,. She was a buyer’s assistant for Kroger. Survived by Stark friend Ann Kleintank. Preceded in death by brothers Louis, Anthony, Carl Stark. Services were Oct. 15 at St. Martin of Tours. Arrangements by Gump-Holt Funeral Home. Memorials to: St. Martin of Tours Church, 3720 St. Martin Place, Cincinnati, OH 45211 or St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, P.O. Box 1000, Dept. 142, Memphis, TN 38148-0142.

Diane Telgheder Diane Bohnert Telgheder, 60, died Sept. 26. Survived by children Julie (Cinchai) Chuvichien, Telgheder Jerry (Jacqueline) Telgheder; grandchildren Ava, Julianne, William Telgheder, Emma Chuvichien; mother Eileen Bohnert; siblings Denise (Dave) Ferrarelli, Michelle (Mark) Castleman, Marc (Helen How) Bohnert. Preceded in death by father George Bohnert. Services were Oct. 9 at St. Aloysius. Arrangements by Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home. Memorials to: Tower Cancer Research Foundation, 9090 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 350, Beverly Hills, CA 90211.

Richard Thomas Richard Albert “Mr. T” Thomas, 81, Green Township, died Oct. 5. He owned Mr. T’s Pizza Place. He was a Marine Corps veteran of Korea.

See DEATHS, Page B10

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POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations Christopher D. Oliver, born 1982, misdemeanor drug possession, domestic violence, 2453 Westwood Northern Blvd., Sept. 28. Diangelo Durham, born 1977, criminal trespassing, obstructing official business, 1913 Westmont Lane, Sept. 28. Molly Bellamy, born 1989, theft under $300, 2322 Ferguson Road, Sept. 28. Rodney Runyon, born 1965, breaking and entering, 3389 Glenmore Ave., Sept. 28. Zachary Hadden, born 1988, theft under $300, 2322 Ferguson Road, Sept. 28. Arturo Garnett, born 1983, obstructing official business, criminal trespassing, 1913 Westmont Lane, Sept. 29. James Vincent Harrison, born 1963, domestic violence, 3788 Westmont Drive, Sept. 29. Kyndra Graham, born 1988, theft under $300, 6150 Glenway Ave., Sept. 29. Lavonta Woodard, born 1987, criminal trespassing, obstruct-

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 Simon Leis, 825-1500 ing official business, 1913 Westmont Lane, Sept. 29. Tiffany Taylor, born 1980, theft under $300, 6150 Glenway Ave., Sept. 29. Vallisha Kelly, born 1970, domestic violence, misdemeanor drug possession, 1918 Westmont Lane, Sept. 29. Forrest Tucker, born 1964, aggravated menacing, 4415 W. Eighth St., Sept. 30. Will Ryan Lewis, born 1993, burglary, 853 Beech Ave., Sept. 30.

Angela Schweitzer, born 1989, aggravated menacing, 5488 Glenway Ave., Sept. 27. Alfonzo L. Banks, born 1970, disorderly conduct, 2496 Harrison Ave., Sept. 28. Ardella Marie Sper, born 1983, illegal processing of drug documents, theft of drugs, 2373 Harrison Ave., Sept. 28. Johnathan Sexton, born 1986, violation of a temporary protection order, 1510 Manss Ave., Oct. 1. Michael Pittman, born 1987,





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domestic violence, 4731 Rapid Run Pike, Oct. 1. Christopher Marshall, born 1989, falsification, 3344 Glenmore Ave., Oct. 1. Tyrell Burt, born 1988, aggravated menacing, 3201 Harrison Ave., Oct. 1. Irvin Hill, born 1979, aggravated menacing, 1738 Wyoming Ave., Oct. 2. Russell H. Bell, born 1973, criminal trespassing, 4354 W. Eighth St., Oct. 2. Angela Brown, born 1964, theft under $300, 6000 Glenway Ave., Oct. 2. Domonick McKinex, born 1989, having a weapon under disability, 2710 Queen City Ave., Oct. 2. Jimia Dismukes, born 1987, domestic violence, 2822 Viki Terrace, Oct. 2. Kenny Ruehl, born 1989, criminal damaging or endangering, 5060 Crookshank Road, Oct. 2. Maryanna Jackson, born 1988, criminal trespassing, theft under $300, 6165 Glenway Ave., Oct. 2. Wandnetta Michele Holloway,

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DEATHS Romilda Uhlenbrock

Continued from Page B9

Cyndi Thompson Cyndi Ernst Thompson, 45, died Oct. 1. She was a customer service agent with Superior Linen. Thompson Survived by husband Marty; children Suzi Rucker, Joani Gries, Josh (Desiree), Jessica Mullins, John McPherson; grandchildren Sammi, Sydney, Hannah, Lizzy, Alexa, Cainen, Colton, Laney, Devyn; parents Don, Nancy Ernst; sisters Julie (Dan) Gerke, Lora (Craig) Huber; many nieces and nephews. Services were Oct. 5 at St. Dominic. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to a charity of the donor's choice.

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Romilda Siemon Uhlenbrock, 92, died Oct. 11. She was a former assistant deputy county clerk for Campbell Uhlenbrock County. She was a member of the Daughters of Isabella, Rosary Altar Society at St. Therese Church and St. Antoninus Seniors Group. Survived by children Bonita (Tom) Otten, Paul (Rita), Robert (Becky) Uhlenbrock; grandchildren Michelle (Doug) Guenther, Paul (Julie), John (Michelle), Elizabeth Otten, Katherine (Kelly) Ritchter, Rick, Amanda, Robert (Aubrey) Uhlenbrock, Jacqueline (Travis) Wright, Kimberly (Clay) Anderson, Emily (Poncho) Capetillo, Mary Rose (Billy) Young; 22 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Paul Uhlenbrock. Services were Oct. 16 at St. Antoninus. Arrangements by Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to: St. Antoninus Education Fund, 1500 Linneman Road, Cincinnati, OH 45238, St. Therese Church, 11 Temple Place, Southgate, KY 41071, Heartland Hospice, 6715 Tippecanoe Road, Suite B-101, Canfield, OH 4406, or charity of the donor’s choice.

Survived by wife Margaret Thomas; children Rick (Debbie), Ed (Judy), Ron (Anita) Thomas, Joyce (Mark) Meinerding; sister Mary Ann (Pat) Romelli; eight grandchildren; four great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by siblings Gloria Lavender, Eddie, George Thomas. Services were Oct. 13 at St. Anthony of Padua. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to St. Anthony of Padua Church.

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POLICE REPORTS born 1972, receiving stolen property, 2454 Harrison Ave., Oct. 2. Max Lindemann, born 1987, tampering with a coin machine, 4431 W. Eighth St., Oct. 3. Petrina Nelson, born 1978, possession of drug abuse instruments, 4021 W. Liberty St., Oct. 3. Stephanie Rea, born 1992, disorderly conduct, 3900 Latham Ave., Oct. 3. Michael Boyce, born 1989, possession of drug abuse instruments, 2711 Erlene Drive, Oct. 3. Rolando Rayshawn Thomas, born 1982, menacing, misdemeanor drug possession, 2554 Harrison Ave., Oct. 3. Kenneth L. McKinney, born 1967, drug abuse, trafficking, 1031 Rosemont Ave., Oct. 4. Spencer Hill, born 1957, misdemeanor drug possession, 1905 Wyoming Ave., Oct. 4. Andre Wright, born 1978, possession of drug abuse instruments, theft under $300, 2322 Ferguson Road, Oct. 4. Danielle Wilson, born 1966, misdemeanor drug possession, theft under $300, 2322 Ferguson Road, Oct. 4. Chris Bowden, born 1994, criminal damaging or endangering, 3228 Harrison Ave., Oct. 5. Jasmine Dockery, born 1994, theft under $300, 6180 Glenway Ave., Oct. 5. Paul M. Ervin, born 1976, assault,


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POLICE REPORTS Continued from Page B10 2761 Faber Ave., Oct. 5. Dorian Coleman, born 1988, domestic violence, 1915 Westmont Lane, Oct. 6. Emily J. Cornelius, born 1990, falsification, 4650 Glenway Ave., Oct. 6. Andrew McGarr, born 1990, criminal damaging or endangering, 3051 Glenmore Ave., Oct. 6. Earnest E. Johnson, born 1971, theft $300 to $5000, 6000 Glenway Ave., Oct. 7.

Incidents/reports Aggravated menacing 1024 Winfield Ave., Sept. 23. 1738 Wyoming Ave., Oct. 2. 3341 Stanhope Ave., Sept. 30. Aggravated robbery 1127 Rutledge Ave., Sept. 25. 2144 Ferguson Road, Oct. 1. 1273 Mckeone Ave., Oct. 2.

Assault 4400 Rapid Run Road, Sept. 21. 2705 East Tower Drive, Sept. 22. 2539 Montana Ave., Sept. 23. 2601 Westwood Northern Blvd., Sept. 24. 2384 Oaktree Place, Sept. 25. 2911 Westridge Ave., Sept. 26. 2672 Montana Ave., Sept. 27. 4334 St. Lawrence Ave., Oct. 1. 2934 Grasselli, Oct. 2. 4503 W. Eighth St., Oct. 3. 2240 Harrison Ave., Oct. 3. 2420 Harrison Ave., Oct. 4. 3201 Gobel Ave., Oct. 4. Breaking and entering 2376 Ferguson Road, Sept. 22. 4356 Dunham Lane, Sept. 24. 1015 Beech Ave., Sept. 25. 2958 Montana Ave., Sept. 26. 1419 Beech Ave., Oct. 1. 2146 Ferguson Road, Sept. 30. Burglary 2366 Montana Ave., Sept. 22. 3322 Felicity Drive, Sept. 22. 2642 Harrison Ave., Sept. 23.

Christopherson & Clark Hearing Center is proud to announce the addition of Dr. Amy Locaputo-Donnellon, Audiologist, to our practice. Dr. Donnellon earned her Doctorate of Audiology from the University of Cincinnati. She has extensive experience in counseling new hearing aid users and her research in this area has been published in The Hearing Journal. Dr. Donnellon is a Western Hills native. She is excited to help those in her home community achieve a higher quality of life by attending to their hearing needs.

2645 Thomasville Drive, Sept. 23. 3960 Fawnhill Lane, Sept. 24. 4023 St. Lawrence Ave., Sept. 24. 2906 Grasselli Ave., Sept. 24. 3089 Glenmore Ave., Sept. 24. 1020 Seibel Lane, Sept. 26. 2872 Montana Ave., Sept. 27. 3933 Yearling Court, Oct. 1. 3751 Westmont Drive, Oct. 2. 1277 McKeone Ave., Oct. 3. 2498 Mustang Drive, Oct. 3. 3847 St. Lawrence Ave., Sept. 29. 901 Hermosa Ave., Sept. 29. 3104 Phoenix Ave., Sept. 29. Criminal damaging/endangering 1180 Overlook Ave., Sept. 21. 1333 Manss Ave., Sept. 21. 3051 Glenmore Ave., Sept. 21. 3143 Harrison Ave., Sept. 21. 1860 Sunset Ave., Sept. 22. 2705 East Tower Drive, Sept. 22. 1235 Sliker Ave., Sept. 23. 1514 Manss Ave., Sept. 23.

See POLICE, Page B12

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POLICE REPORTS Continued from Page B11 2684 Erlene Drive, Sept. 23. 1297 McKeone Ave., Sept. 25. 1332 Manss Ave., Sept. 26. 3775 Westmont Drive, Sept. 27. 5303 Glenway Ave., Sept. 28. 1536 Sidona Lane, Oct. 1. 4375 Ridgeview Ave., Oct. 1. 4935 Western Hills Ave., Oct. 1. 2298 Harrison Ave., Oct. 1. 2718 Queen City Ave., Oct. 1. 3718 Quante Ave., Oct. 2. 1128 Gilsey Ave., Oct. 3. 3951 W. Eighth St., Oct. 3. 2310 Ferguson Road, Oct. 4. 3209 Gobel Ave., Oct. 4. 4375 Ridgeview Ave., Sept. 29. 3759 Westmont Drive, Sept. 30. Domestic violence Reported on Viki Terrace, Sept. 21. Reported on East Tower Drive, Sept. 22. Reported on Westmont Drive,

Sept. 25. Reported on Westridge Avenue, Sept. 26. Reported on Westmont Drive, Sept. 29. Reported on Rapid Run Road, Sept. 29. Felonious assault 3233 Harrison Ave., Sept. 22. 2755 Robert Ave., Sept. 24. 2384 Oaktree Place, Sept. 25. Menacing 2454 Harrison Ave., Oct. 3. 3920 Glenway Ave., Sept. 30. Rape Reported on Dewey Avenue, Sept. 29. Robbery 1100 Rosemont Ave., Sept. 21. 6000 Glenway Ave., Sept. 21. 6024 Glenway Ave., Oct. 2. 4543 Glenway Ave., Oct. 4. 1100 Winfield Ave., Sept. 29. Tampering with coin machines

4431 W. Eighth St., Oct. 3. Theft 4990 Glenway Ave., Sept. 21. 5045 Glencrossing Way, Sept. 21. 4773 Glenway Ave., Sept. 22. 2631 Thomasville Drive, Sept. 22. 3200 Harrison Ave., Sept. 22. 6150 Glenway Ave., Sept. 22. 4316 St. Lawrence Ave., Sept. 23. 2310 Ferguson Road, Sept. 23. 5520 Glenway Ave., Sept. 23. 6080 Glenway Ave., Sept. 23. 6243 Glenway Ave., Sept. 23. 4021 Jamestown St., Sept. 24. 4030 W. Eighth St., Sept. 24. 4356 Dunham Lane, Sept. 24. 4930 Ralph Ave., Sept. 24. 2571 Lafeuille Ave., Sept. 24. 2761 Queen City Ave., Sept. 24. 3286 Hanna Ave., Sept. 24. 5131 Glencrossing Way, Sept. 24. 5555 Glenway Ave., Sept. 24. 6300 Glenway Ave., Sept. 24. 220 Glenway Ave., Sept. 25.

Join Anderson Automatic Heating & Cooling along with The Habegger Corporation (Carrier) to help raise breast cancer awareness during the month of October. Call our office and receive a free Pink t-shirt with any fall furnace cleaning and we will donate $ 10.00 to The Pink Ribbon Girls.

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Cincinnati, Ohio 45248 And Remember Were Not Comfortable Until You Are

Join Us!

2012 Difference Maker Awards October 25 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.

The Duke Energy Children’s Museum’s Difference Maker Awards honor individuals, businesses and agencies that go above and beyond to better the lives of children.

Have you had fun following the Reds this year? We here at The Enquirer and hope you’ve had as much fun watching the Reds this season as we have.

Submit your favorite Season to Remember photo and you could

WIN a paIr of 2013 reds seasoN TIckeTs! Photos must include you and/or your family celebrating your love of the best home team around – the Cincinnati Reds!

1. Go to, like the page 2. Follow the directions to submit your photo 3. Or mail your entry to The Enquirer All photos will be judged by us – the Enquirer Media sports staff! We’ll send the top 10 photos over to our friends at the Reds where Marty Brennaman; Phil Castellini, Reds’ COO; and Michael Anderson, Reds’ PR manager, will choose the Grand Prize winner!

We are pleased to honor Darlene Green Kamine’s lifetime of achievements as the first Community Honoree and Difference Maker.

For more information about Darlene, our Difference Maker Awards, and a complete list of nominees please visit

Community Celebration! Duke Energy Children’s Museum, Cincinnati History Museum and the Museum of Natural History & Science will be open FREE from 4 until 8 p.m. on Friday, October 26 in honor of the Difference Maker nominees. Ride Metro Rt. 1 free to and from Museum Center October 25 and 26 during extended hours from 4 to 9 p.m.!

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Media Sponsor No purchase necessary to enter or win. The Enquirer Reds Season to Remember Contest is open to legal residents of the United States (except Puerto Rico) who are 18 years or older at the time of entry. Entry Period is 9/23/12 – 10/20/12. Only 1 entry per person. For complete rules, visit http://www.facebook. com/cincinnatienquirer or email This Contest is not sponsored, produced or executed by any MLB Entity. Major League Baseball trademarks and copyrights used with permission of MLB Advanced Media, L.P. All rights reserved. CE-0000528731

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