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D ELHI D ELHI PRESS 75¢ WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2015 BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS Your Community Press newspaper serving Delhi Township and Sayler Park Vol. 88 No. 49 © 2015 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED The Delhi Press, 5460 Muddy Creek Road Cincinnati, OH 45238 For the Postmaster Published weekly every Wednesday Periodicals postage paid at Cincinnatil, OH ISSN 10580298 USPS 006-879 Postmaster: Send address change to The Delhi Press, 5460 Muddy Creek Road, Cincinnati, OH 45238 $30 for one year News ................... 923-3111 Retail advertising ..... 768-8404 Classified advertising . 242-4000 Delivery ............... 853-6277 See page A2 for additional information Contact The Press A wonderful gift for the whole family by Barbara Robinson The Glenmore Playhouse • 3716 Glenmore Ave, Cheviot For tickets call (513) 598-8303 or purchase online at www.thedramaworkshop.org December 4 - 19 Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 PM, Saturdays and Sundays at 2:00 PM Adult tickets - $16, Tickets for children 12 and under - $7.00 NOTHING CRUMMY ABOUT THIS CAKE 9A Rita shares yummy brunch ideas YOUR ONLINE HOME Find local news from your neighborhood at Cincinnati.com/ communities DELHI TWP. – Residents and business own- ers are invited to attend the presentation of the final Delhi Township Strategic Redevelopment Plan. The plan lays out a 20-year vision of transfor- mation and revitalization of the Delhi Pike busi- ness corridor, beginning with three catalytic re- development sites. The final presentation is at 6 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 19, at Glen Carder Lodge in Delhi Park, 5125 Foley Road. Elected officials, township staff and Stantec Urban Places Group will share key elements and strategies of the plan with the community. The event is the conclusion of a seven-month planning process involving a series of public events and workshops. The plan, called “Plan the Pike” throughout the public engagement plan- ning process, was formed by resident com- ments; interviews with business owners and civ- ic leaders; and housing and commercial real es- tate market studies. “The Plan the Pike project is the long-awaited solution to the need for redevelopment in Delhi. We have learned so much from our residents – their likes, dislikes, wants, needs and wishes for their community,” Trustee Vice President Che- ryl Sieve said in a press release. “It is so exciting. I just wish the project was more of a sprint than what I know will be a mara- thon, but there is so much to gain in the wait.” The plan identifies action steps to take in 2016. Upon adoption by the trustees, staff will begin to implement the strategies and steps that will en- hance the public realm, guide new development, create green places and build sustainable infra- structure. “Delhi Township is at a crossroads. We can do nothing and watch crime invade our township and decrease property values, or we can have a vision and plan in place that will take Delhi to the next level,” Trustee President Will Oswall said. “The plan gives us information to modify our zoning regulations for implementation and fi- nancial data to attract developers, which will create new long-term revenue that can be used for additional safety services, among other things.” The plan was created to be a working docu- ment for marketing Delhi to developers who share the same vision for redevelopment. “This is a very exciting time for the town- ship,” Catherine Feerick, Delhi’s community and economic development manager, said. “We now understand, from a market and land use per- spective, the types of businesses that the com- munity can support. Now, armed with that infor- mation, we can begin taking the steps necessary to build a vibrant business corridor to serve our residents and small businesses.” The township will also immediately begin the work of reviewing and modifying zoning regula- tions based on the plan’s recommendations. “The plan provides a vision for redevelop- ment of the business district and beyond,” Tom Stahlheber, Delhi’s director of development ser- vices, said. “The township’s development (zon- ing) regulations will be modified to facilitate im- plementation of the plan. Further, alternative de- velopment review procedures will be investigat- ed such to incentivize development.” Understanding the market conditions within the Delhi Pike corridor was a major component of the plan study. The results of the market analysis study identified the residential and re- tail market potential in new development. The plan identifies Delhi Pike as a commercial mixed-use district. Since the recent great recession, the township as a whole has struggled to rebound, specifically PHOTO PROVIDED Delhi Township’s Strategic Redevelopment Plan for Delhi Pike lays out a 20-year vision for the revitalization of the township’s main business corridor. The plan identifies the pike as a commercial mixed-use district, comprised of housing, retail shops, restaurants, medical office, entertainment and green space. Delhi Twp. presenting plan for redeveloping DELHI PIKE See PIKE, Page 2A PRICE HILL – The neighbor- hood will once again be bustling as schools, community organi- zations and businesses open their doors to usher in the holi- days. Holiday on the Hill, a festive weekend highlighting the arts and the community, returns for its 11 th straight year. Activities run Friday, Dec. 4, through Sun- day, Dec. 6, throughout Price Hill. Ann Andriacco, a Price Hill resident who helped start the event as chair of Price Hill Will’s Arts Community Action Team, said this year’s festivities include traditional favorites, along with some new additions. “We hope to see a lot of our neighbors at all the events,” she said. “It really does kick off the holidays in Price Hill.” The idea for Holiday on the Hill came from a meeting at a coffee shop, where a group of people discussed how to gener- ate a buzz about the neighbor- hood, she said. They settled on planning a weekend of holiday events combining the arts with the Price Hill business districts. “The first year we kicked it off by stringing some lights from a few shopping carts in the parking lot at CVS. I think we even had to borrow an extension cord from CVS so we could plug in the lights,” Andriacco said. “We’ve come a long way from that first year.” Today the weekend starts with Friday evening’s Light the Hill ceremony at Seton High School, featuring carols per- formed by the Elder and Seton singers, an official tree lighting and family activities. Light the Hill begins at 6 p.m. Dec. 4, on Seton’s front lawn. Following the tree lighting, My- Cincinnati youth orchestra will perform inside the Seton Com- mons, which will also host a chil- dren’s holiday fair with crafts and refreshments. Friday also features the Illu- minating the Arts in Price Hill event from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. The Flats Gallery and the Warsaw Project Gallery will each host art shows and sales; Corner BLOC Coffee will have music, refreshments and a Price Hill authors book signing; Covedale Center for the Performing Arts presents “Mary Poppins” and the Sunset Players will perform “Dorothy Meets Alice.” Andriacco said the Enright Ridge Urban Ecovillage has joined Holiday on the Hill this year, and will host a “Home- made Goodness” sale with jams, breads, gifts, crafts and a quilt raffle on Friday evening and Saturday afternoon. Saturday begins with music and an arts and crafts sale at 10:30 a.m. in Elder High School’s Schaeper Center. Several school and church groups will Holiday on the Hill marks its 11th year Kurt Backscheider [email protected] PHOTO PROVIDED Diamond Crawford, a student at DePaul Cristo Rey High School who interns at Price Hill Will, paints a window at the community organization’s office in preparation for the annual Holiday on the Hill event. Decorated windows will be on display as part of this year’s holiday celebration, which runs Dec. 4-6 throughout Price Hill. See HOLIDAY, Page 2A
Page 1: Delhi press 120215



Your Community Pressnewspaper serving DelhiTownship and Sayler Park

Vol. 88 No. 49© 2015 The Community Press


The Delhi Press,5460 Muddy Creek Road

Cincinnati, OH 45238

For the PostmasterPublished weekly every Wednesday

Periodicals postage paid at Cincinnatil, OHISSN 10580298 ● USPS 006-879

Postmaster: Send address change to The Delhi Press,5460 Muddy Creek Road, Cincinnati, OH 45238

$30 for one year

News ...................923-3111Retail advertising .....768-8404Classified advertising .242-4000Delivery ...............853-6277See page A2 for additional information

Contact The Press

A wonderful gift for the whole family by Barbara Robinson

The Glenmore Playhouse • 3716 Glenmore Ave, Cheviot For tickets call (513) 598-8303 or purchase online at www.thedramaworkshop.org

December 4 - 19Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 PM, Saturdays and Sundays at 2:00 PM

Adult tickets - $16,Tickets for children 12 and under - $7.00

NOTHINGCRUMMY ABOUTTHIS CAKE 9ARita shares yummy brunchideas

YOUR ONLINEHOMEFind local news fromyour neighborhood atCincinnati.com/communities

DELHI TWP. – Residents and business own-ers are invited to attend the presentation of thefinal Delhi Township Strategic RedevelopmentPlan.

The plan lays out a 20-year vision of transfor-mation and revitalization of the Delhi Pike busi-ness corridor, beginning with three catalytic re-development sites.

The final presentation is at 6 p.m. Thursday,Nov. 19, at Glen Carder Lodge in Delhi Park, 5125Foley Road.

Elected officials, township staff and StantecUrban Places Group will share key elements andstrategies of the plan with the community.

The event is the conclusion of a seven-monthplanning process involving a series of publicevents and workshops. The plan, called “Plan thePike” throughout the public engagement plan-ning process, was formed by resident com-ments; interviews with business owners and civ-ic leaders; and housing and commercial real es-tate market studies.

“The Plan the Pike project is the long-awaitedsolution to the need for redevelopment in Delhi.We have learned so much from our residents –their likes, dislikes, wants, needs and wishes fortheir community,” Trustee Vice President Che-ryl Sieve said in a press release.

“It is so exciting. I just wish the project wasmore of a sprint than what I know will be a mara-thon, but there is so much to gain in the wait.”

The plan identifies action steps to take in 2016.Upon adoption by the trustees, staff will begin toimplement the strategies and steps that will en-hance the public realm, guide new development,create green places and build sustainable infra-structure.

“Delhi Township is at a crossroads. We can donothing and watch crime invade our townshipand decrease property values, or we can have avision and plan in place that will take Delhi to the

next level,” Trustee President Will Oswall said.“The plan gives us information to modify our

zoning regulations for implementation and fi-nancial data to attract developers, which willcreate new long-term revenue that can be usedfor additional safety services, among otherthings.”

The plan was created to be a working docu-ment for marketing Delhi to developers whoshare the same vision for redevelopment.

“This is a very exciting time for the town-ship,” Catherine Feerick, Delhi’s community andeconomic development manager, said. “We nowunderstand, from a market and land use per-spective, the types of businesses that the com-munity can support. Now, armed with that infor-mation, we can begin taking the steps necessaryto build a vibrant business corridor to serve ourresidents and small businesses.”

The township will also immediately begin thework of reviewing and modifying zoning regula-tions based on the plan’s recommendations.

“The plan provides a vision for redevelop-ment of the business district and beyond,” TomStahlheber, Delhi’s director of development ser-vices, said. “The township’s development (zon-ing) regulations will be modified to facilitate im-plementation of the plan. Further, alternative de-velopment review procedures will be investigat-ed such to incentivize development.”

Understanding the market conditions withinthe Delhi Pike corridor was a major componentof the plan study. The results of the marketanalysis study identified the residential and re-tail market potential in new development. Theplan identifies Delhi Pike as a commercialmixed-use district.

Since the recent great recession, the townshipas a whole has struggled to rebound, specifically


Delhi Township’s Strategic Redevelopment Plan for Delhi Pike lays out a 20-year vision for the revitalization ofthe township’s main business corridor. The plan identifies the pike as a commercial mixed-use district,comprised of housing, retail shops, restaurants, medical office, entertainment and green space.

Delhi Twp. presenting plan for redeveloping


See PIKE, Page 2A

PRICE HILL – The neighbor-hood will once again be bustlingas schools, community organi-zations and businesses opentheir doors to usher in the holi-days.

Holiday on the Hill, a festiveweekend highlighting the artsand the community, returns forits 11th straight year. Activitiesrun Friday, Dec. 4, through Sun-day, Dec. 6, throughout PriceHill.

Ann Andriacco, a Price Hillresident who helped start theevent as chair of Price HillWill’s Arts Community ActionTeam, said this year’s festivitiesinclude traditional favorites,along with some new additions.

“We hope to see a lot of ourneighbors at all the events,” shesaid. “It really does kick off theholidays in Price Hill.”

The idea for Holiday on theHill came from a meeting at acoffee shop, where a group ofpeople discussed how to gener-ate a buzz about the neighbor-hood, she said. They settled onplanning a weekend of holidayevents combining the arts withthe Price Hill business districts.

“The first year we kicked itoff by stringing some lightsfrom a few shopping carts in theparking lot at CVS. I think weeven had to borrow an extensioncord from CVS so we could plugin the lights,” Andriacco said.

“We’ve come a long way

from that first year.”Today the weekend starts

with Friday evening’s Light theHill ceremony at Seton HighSchool, featuring carols per-formed by the Elder and Setonsingers, an official tree lightingand family activities.

Light the Hill begins at 6 p.m.Dec. 4, on Seton’s front lawn.Following the tree lighting, My-Cincinnati youth orchestra willperform inside the Seton Com-mons, which will also host a chil-dren’s holiday fair with craftsand refreshments.

Friday also features the Illu-minating the Arts in Price Hillevent from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. TheFlats Gallery and the WarsawProject Gallery will each hostart shows and sales; CornerBLOC Coffee will have music,refreshments and a Price Hillauthors book signing; CovedaleCenter for the Performing Artspresents “Mary Poppins” andthe Sunset Players will perform“Dorothy Meets Alice.”

Andriacco said the EnrightRidge Urban Ecovillage hasjoined Holiday on the Hill thisyear, and will host a “Home-made Goodness” sale with jams,breads, gifts, crafts and a quiltraffle on Friday evening andSaturday afternoon.

Saturday begins with musicand an arts and crafts sale at10:30 a.m. in Elder High School’sSchaeper Center. Severalschool and church groups will

Holiday on the Hillmarks its 11th yearKurt [email protected]


Diamond Crawford, a student at DePaul Cristo Rey High School who internsat Price Hill Will, paints a window at the community organization’s office inpreparation for the annual Holiday on the Hill event. Decorated windowswill be on display as part of this year’s holiday celebration, which runs Dec.4-6 throughout Price Hill.

See HOLIDAY, Page 2A

Page 2: Delhi press 120215



NewsRichard Maloney Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .248-7134 or 853-6265,

[email protected] Kurt Backscheider Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . .248-6260, [email protected] Melanie Laughman Sports Editor . . . . . .768-8512, [email protected] Adam Baum Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . .513-364-4497, [email protected]

Twitter: @adamjbaum

AdvertisingTo place an ad. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .513-768-8404,

[email protected]

DeliveryFor customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .853-6277Sharon Schachleiter

Circulation Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .853-6279, [email protected] Stephanie Siebert

District Manager. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .853-6281 Mary Joe Schablein

District Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .853-6278

ClassifiedTo place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .242-4000, www.communityclassified.com

Content submitted may be distributed by us in print, digital or other forms

To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.

Find news and information from your community on the WebCincinnati.com/communities

Calendar ................A8Classifieds ................CFood .....................A9Police .................... B7Schools ..................A7Sports ....................B1Viewpoints ............A10



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Feel the magic of the holiday season at Sharon Woods.Enjoy family-friendly entertainment and meet Santa Claus!

Nov 20–22 & Nov 27–Dec 23 | Sun–Thu, 6–9 p.m.& Fri–Sat, 5:30–10 p.m.


Nov 20, 2015 - Jan 2, 2016

perform, and she saidabout 40 artists and craf-ters will have works forsale.

The Price Hill Recrea-tion Center will host abreakfast with Santa at9:30 a.m. Saturday; SantaMaria Community Ser-vices will have milk andcookies with Santa at 11a.m.; and the CovedaleBranch Library, PriceHill Branch Library andPrice Hill Historical Soci-ety will each have openhouses.

Saturday also featuresnewcomers in Lish’s Gal-

lery, which will host aPrice Hill artist show, andthe Salvage Sisters, a newshop at 3506 Warsaw Ave.The @3506 art gallery onWarsaw will also be openSaturday, and the WarsawAvenue Firehouse willhost a piñata making par-ty.

The Sunset Players andthe Covedale theater willpresent their respectiveshows again on Saturdayand Sunday as well.

Holiday on the Hillwraps up Sunday with theCincinnati MetropolitanOrchestra’s free Christ-mas concert at 3 p.m., inthe Seton PerformanceHall.

Throughout the week-end, guests can view the

window paintings depict-ing holiday memories at17 different businessesand organizations in PriceHill and take part in ascavenger hunt to identi-fy the holiday stories areastudents and artists havepainted on the panes.

“Lots of people lookforward to the Holiday onthe Hill,” Andriacco said.“It gives us a chance toshowcase all the greatthings throughout theneighborhood and every-one sees it as a time to cel-ebrate and a time to sharePrice Hill.”

A complete schedule ofall the festivities can befound at www.holidayonthehill.org.

HolidayContinued from Page 1A

the business corridor asvacancies and boarded upstorefronts became a reg-ular sight on the pike. Thevacancies and dilapidatedbuildings have hurt prop-erty values and have ham-pered attracting new resi-dents to the community.

The decline in proper-ty values impacts thetownship’s ability to pro-vide services as most ofthe township’s revenuesare from property taxes.

“With the decline inproperty values and lessfunding from the state,the estimated $86 millionto $100 million in potentialnew development overthe next 20 years wouldresult in new opportuni-

ties to live and work inDelhi,” Fiscal Officer JimLuebbe said.

“The new developmentwould also be a significantboost to township proper-ty values and revenueneeded to continue to pro-vide vital services thatmeet the needs of thecommunity.”

The plan contains thetools to transform DelhiPike into a thriving centerof life with a variety ofhousing options, shoppingand dining destinationsand public open space,connected by a walkablecommunity.

“Residents can be as-sured that some of thebest professionals in thecountry have helped usresearch and formulate aplan that assures a realis-tic and implementableplan of action,” Adminis-

trator Pete Landrum said.“Delhi Township is be-

ing presented with a greatopportunity to enhance itscurrent assets and attractdesirable redevelop-ments that will help fillthe gaps in housing, retail,medical and mixed use,while building upon itsproud heritage and identi-ty moving forward.”

The 30-day public re-view period of the draftplan is in progress up untilthe time of the final pres-entation Nov. 19.

The draft document, inaddition to the materialsshared at the communitypresentations are avail-able for review under theEconomic Developmenttab on the township’s web-site, www.delhi.oh.us.

The community is en-couraged to review thedocumentation.

PikeContinued from Page 1A

Great Parks of Hamilton Coun-ty is hosting its annual winter birdcount on Saturday, Dec. 12, from 8a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

Keeping track of birds that mi-grate or stay in the parks for thewinter helps to provide importantdata about the avian populationtrends in Hamilton County.

Birders are invited to bring bin-oculars and join anytime duringthe day.

Those who are interested areasked to pre-register their loca-tion at www.greatparks.org to en-sure that enough volunteer groupleaders are available at the parks,including Sharon Woods.

The count will conclude with afinal tally at Winton Centre in Win-ton Woods at 4:15 p.m. There is nofee to participate.

A valid Great Parks of Hamil-ton County motor vehicle permit($10 annual or $3 daily) is requiredto enter the parks. Armleder andFernbank parks are cooperativeventures with the Cincinnati ParkBoard.

A motor vehicle permit is notrequired.

Additional information is avail-able at www.greatparks.org or bycalling 521-7275.

Help count winter birds at Sharon Woods


Great Parks of Hamilton County invitesthe public to help spot and count birds,like this rufous-sided towhee, at localparks.

Page 3: Delhi press 120215





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Time to nominate‘Neighbors WhoCare’

Just as your family hasits holiday traditions, TheDelhi Press and Price HillPress have a tradition ofwhich we want you to be apart.

Every year, in our edi-tion between Christmasand New Year’s, we salutepeople who show us everyday what its means to be agood neighbor. We call itNeighbors Who Care, andwe need your help.

If you know someonewho regularly embodiesthe spirit of NeighborsWho Care – maybe theybrought you food duringan illness, or looked afteryour house while youwere gone, or clearedyour driveway duringsnow, – or maybe they justprovide a friendly face, orlisten when you need totalk to someone.

Email nominations [email protected], with “Neigh-bors Who Care” in the sub-ject line. Tell us a littleabout them, and includeyour name, communityand contact information,as well as theirs.

Senior volleyballplayers needed

Price Hill CommunityCenter hosts senior vol-leyball, 9 a.m. to 11a.m. ev-ery Monday at the center,959 Hawthorne.

Beginners are wel-come.

Contact Tom Burnside,251-4123.

Auxiliary of MercyHealth – WestHospital hosts linensale

Just in time for theholidays, the Auxiliary ofMercy Health – West Hos-pital is making it easy tosupport patient care whilechecking linen items off

your holiday shoppinglist.

The linen sale takesplace from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m.Thursday, Dec. 3 and Fri-day, Dec. 4, in conferenceroom T003 at West Hospi-tal, 3300 Mercy HealthBlvd.

The sale features high-quality linens to fit twin,XL twin, full, queen, kingand California king mat-tresses. Nine hundredthread count sheets setsare $40, or three for $110;1200 thread count sets are$45, or three for $120.

Comforters, blankets,sherpas, throws, quilt setsand bamboo memoryfoam pillows are alsoavailable.

Holiday open houseat Delhi library

The Delhi TownshipBranch Library is hostinga holiday open house at 10a.m. Saturday, Dec. 5.

The event is open to allages. Those who attendcan make holiday crafts,meet Rufus the ReadingDog and listen to Celticmusic performed by theband Foley Road.

For information, call369-6019. The Delhibranch is at 5095 FoleyRoad.

Open house atJenny’s HomemadeCookies

Jenny’s HomemadeCookies in Green Town-ship is hosting its annualopen house from 10 a.m. to4 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 5.

In addition to the holi-days, this year the cookieshop is also celebrating itsfifth anniversary.

The open house fea-tures cookie samples, cof-fee and milk, as well ashourly door prizes and atour of the bakery. Thegrand prize giveaway is aholiday cookie tray.

Guests can also take atag off of the giving tree

benefiting Holy Familyparish and school. Thosewho take a tag will receivethree cookies upon returnof a gift card to the shop.

Jenny’s HomemadeCookies is at 6143 Bridge-town Road.

Breakfast withSanta at Mercy HighSchool

Mother of Mercy HighSchool is hosting a Break-fast with Santa at 9:30 a.m.Saturday, Dec. 5.

Festivities includebreakfast, arts and craftsand photos with Santa.

Cost is $10 for adults

and $5 for children. Enterthrough the technologywing and park in the lotoff Epworth Avenue.

All proceeds benefit aMercy senior’s efforts tobuy Kindles for girls liv-ing in an orphanage inEthiopia.

Sign up at www.motherofmercy.org/breakfastwithsanta.

West Side orchestraperformingChristmas concert

The Cincinnati Metro-politan Orchestra willpresent “A Christmas Por-trait” at 3 p.m. Sunday,

Dec. 6, in the Seton Perfor-mance Hall, 3901 Glen-way Ave.

The concert featuresclassical, traditional andmodern selections, audi-ence sing-a-longs and anappearance by Santa. Spe-cial guest will be NancyJames, known for heryears on the Bob BraunShow and her live shows.

The concert is free. Do-nations are welcome.

Visit www.gocmo.orgor call 941-8956.

Author signingbooks on Germanheritage

Don Heinrich Tolz-mann will sign copies ofhis books from 2 p.m. to 4p.m. Sunday, Dec. 13, atthe German Heritage Mu-seum, 4764 West ForkRoad, in Green Township.

Books on Over-the-Rhine, Christian Moer-lein, George Wiedemannand the Civil War will beavailable.

Tolzmann, a GreenTownship resident, ispresident of the German-American CitizensLeague and curator of theGerman Heritage Mu-seum.

For information, call574-1741.


Page 4: Delhi press 120215




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A roundup of WestSide theater and per-forming arts news:

» Cincinnati Land-mark Productions willpresent “Rent” Dec.2-Dec. 20.

Matthew Wilson is thedirector/choreographer;Michael Kennedy is

music director and Jen-ny Lutes is productionstage manager.

The cast includes:Kelcey Steele (Mark),Tyler Kuhlman (Roger),Lisa Glove (Mimi), Ai-den Sims (Maureen),Allison Muennich (Jo-anne), Christopher Car-

ter (Angel), RJ Caldwell(Collins), Garrett Douth-itt (Paul), Chris Darnell(Benny), Andrew Malo-ney (Steve), Matt Krieg(Gordon), Adrienne Wil-liams (Alexi Darling),Cierra Watkins (Mrs.Jefferson), HannahGregory (Mrs. Cohen)

and Sean Mize (Mr. Jef-ferson).

Performance sched-ule:

Wednesday, Dec. 2;Thursday, Dec. 3; Friday,Dec. 4; Saturday, Dec. 5;Sunday, Dec. 6; Wednes-day, Dec. 9; Thursday,Dec. 10; Friday, Dec. 11;Saturday, Dec. 12; Sun-day, Dec. 13; Wednesday,Dec. 16; Thursday, Dec.17; Friday, Dec. 18; Sat-urday, Dec. 19, and Sun-day, Dec. 20.

Wednesday andThursday shows begin at7:30 p.m.; Friday andSaturday shows at 8p.m., and Sunday showsat 8 p.m.

Single tickets are onsale. Tickets are $26 foradults; $23 for studentsand seniors.

For more informationon auditions, call 513-241-6550, or visitwww.cincinnatiland-markproductions.com.

» Covedale Centerfor the Performing Artspresents “Mary Pop-pins,” through Dec. 27.

Original Music andLyrics by Richard M.Sherman and Robert B.

Sherman; Book by JulianFellowes

Tim Perrino is Direc-tor; Steve Goes is musicdirector; Maggie Perrinois choreographer.

The cast includes:Matt Dentino (Bert),Alyssa Hostetler (MaryPoppins), Dave Wilson(George Banks), SarahViola (Winifred Banks),Lili Shires (Jane Banks),Peter Godsey (MichaelBanks), Emily CarrollMartin (Bird woman/Katie Nanna), Sarah Cox(Miss Lark/Ensemble),Timothy Carney (Ad-miral Boom), Torie Pate(Miss Andrew/MissSmythe/Queen Victoria),Brandon Bentley (Rob-ertson Ay), Jeremy Cox(Neleus), Karen Vosseb-erg (Mrs. Brill), JamieSteele (Bank Chairman/Ensemble), Sarah GraceGriswold (Mrs. Corry),Tyler Gau (Policeman/Von Hussler/Ensemble),Greg Moore (JohnNorthbrook/Park Keep-er), Kate Stark (Ensem-ble), Ashton Francis(Ensemble), Clare Miller(Ensemble), FranchescaMontazemi (Ensemble)

and Robert Fields (En-semble)

Show dates: Thurs-day, Dec. 3; Friday, Dec.4; Saturday, Dec. 5; Sun-day, Dec. 6; Thursday,Dec. 10; Friday, Dec. 11;Saturday, Dec. 12; Sun-day, Dec. 13; Wednesday,Dec. 16; Thursday, Dec.17; Friday, Dec. 18; Sat-urday, Dec. 19; Sunday,Dec. 20; Tuesday, Dec.22; Wednesday, Dec. 23;Saturday, Dec. 26; Sun-day, Dec. 27.

Show times are 7:30p.m. Tuesdays, Wednes-days and Thursdays; 8p.m. Fridays and Sat-urdays, and 2 p.m. Sun-days.

Covedale Center forthe Performing Arts isat 4990 Glenway Ave.

Tickets are $26 foradults, $23 for seniors/students, and are avail-able online at www.cin-cinnatilandmarkproduc-tions.com or by callingthe box office at 513-241-6550.

For more informa-tion, contact the Cov-edale Center for thePerforming Arts, 513-241-6550.


PRICE HILL – For thefirst time since CincinnatiLandmark Productionsopened its second perfor-mance venue in the neigh-borhood, both of thegroup’s theaters are run-ning shows simultaneous-ly.

This holiday season,the Covedale Center forthe Performing Arts ispresenting “Mary Pop-pins,” and the WarsawFederal Incline Theater ispresenting “Rent.”

“The programming wechose was extremely de-liberate,” Rodger Pille,communications and de-velopment director forCincinnati Landmark Pro-ductions, said.

“We really want to of-fer something for every-one on the West Side and Ithink these shows illus-trate that.”

“Mary Poppins” runsNov. 27 through Dec. 27, atthe Covedale, and “Rent”runs Dec. 2-20, at the In-cline theater.

Tim Perrino, artisticdirector of CincinnatiLandmark, said the holi-day season is an especial-ly popular time for takingin a show, as many people

and families have made ita tradition to see a livemusical or play.

The two musicals thetheater group is present-ing this year at the holi-days are geared to attractdifferent audiences, hesaid. “Mary Poppins”aims to please familiesand children, while“Rent” is meant to bringin adults and young pro-fessionals.

He said “Rent” is idealfor folks who are home forthe holidays and lookingto reunite with friendsfrom high school and col-lege. They can grab din-ner before the show or goout for drinks afterward.

“I’ve had so many peo-ple tell me they’ve in-stalled a family traditionof seeing a holiday showat the Covedale,” Perrinosaid. “We have one tradi-tion very well establishedthere. It will be cool tofind that same niche for adifferent demographic atthe Incline.”

Whether its familiesgoing to the Covedale orcollege buddies gettingtogether at the Incline, hesaid it should be a greatholiday occasion for ev-eryone.

“We really want to be adestination for the holi-

days,” he said.If the Incline District

theater continues to per-form the way it has sinceopening in June, it won’tbe long before a new holi-day tradition is cementedthere as well.

Pille said the Incline’ssummer season consisted

of three productions, witha total of 45 shows. All 45shows completely soldout.

“We had one heck of astreak,” he said.

The $6 million, 229-seat theater in East PriceHill’s Incline Districtopened its first show June

3. Pille said the success ofthe summer season car-ried over into its fall dis-trict series, and since itsopening, the theater hasseated more than 15,000guests.

Add that number to themore than 43,000 peoplethe Covedale drew this

past year with its shows,and it’s clear CincinnatiLandmark Productions isat the center of a vibrantarts and theater scene onthe West Side.

While both theaters arepopular among West Sideresidents, who no longerhave to stray far fromtheir neighborhoods tosee quality perfor-mances, Perrino and Pillesaid they are also attract-ing crowds from commu-nities across the region.

“We draw people frommore than 300 ZIP codes,”Pille said. “Our theatersare definitely pulling a lotof people into Price Hill.”

With both venues nowin full swing and offeringcomplementary program-ming appealing to a widespectrum of audiences,Perrino said the theatergroup believes it now hasthe platform for a strongfuture.

“It’s a lot of fun,” hesaid. “We’re having a goodtime and we hope otherpeople will too.”

Tickets are still avail-able for both “Mary Pop-pins” and “Rent.”

Call 241-6550 or 241-6551, or visit www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com for ticket informa-tion.

Holiday shows offered at Covedale, Incline theatersKurt [email protected]


Tim Perrino, left, and Rodger Pille, of Cincinnati Landmark Productions, hang out on the set of“Rent” at the Warsaw Federal Incline Theater in East Price Hill. The theater group, which alsooperates the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, is presenting two musicals at the sametime this holiday season. “Mary Poppins” is on the stage at the Covedale theater.

Page 5: Delhi press 120215


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Page 6: Delhi press 120215



[email protected]


Sharon Coolidge has been a reporterfor The Enquirer for 13 years, coveringcourts, police, Hamilton County and nowthe City of Cincinnati. She reports with aneye on what the community cares aboutand what it needs to know about howcitizens’ taxpayer dollars are spent.

But it’s not just money. She cares aboutthe community and is the voice for thosewho don’t have one, whether they arethe children of Millvale, the victims ofviolence or families without homes.



Satisfaction comes in all shapes in sizes. Fortunately, we’ve got jobs for everyone. Fine one that’s right for you on CareerBuilder.com.

GREEN TWP. – Areafamilies are invited togather and make holidaymemories at the Nathana-el Greene Lodge.

Green Township willhost its seventh annual

Family Winterfest from 5p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday, Dec.4, at the lodge, 6394 Wes-selman Road.

“It’s a special way tocelebrate the holidayswith your family at a lo-cal, community level,”Jennifer Barlow, thetownship’s special pro-

ject coordinator, said.“We have a lot of fam-

ilies who attend and takephotos of their childrenfor their scrap books andmemory books. It’s an op-portunity to make a lot ofgreat memories.”

Children can havetheir photos taken with

Santa Claus, meet some ofhis live reindeer and heara story from Mrs. Claus.They can also write let-ters to Santa, watch traindisplays and meet theGrinch and Santa’s elves.

Strolling carolers, pop-corn, cookie decorating,ornament making, hot ci-der, hot chocolate and aphoto booth are addition-al features, Barlow said.

“It definitely helpspeople get in the holidayspirit,” she said. “Peoplesee their neighbors andfriends. It’s a good com-munity gathering withthat hometown feel.”

Cincinnati Children’sHospital Medical Centersponsors the event, andshe said families can do-nate $5 gift cards to Cin-cinnati Children’s, whichwill be used as gifts forchildren in the hospital.

Families are encour-aged to bring coats for acoat drive collection ben-efiting St. Vincent dePaul, she said.

Family Winterfest isfree for Green Townshipresidents.

Parking with shuttle

bus service is availablefrom 4:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. atthe township administra-tion complex, 6303 Harri-son Ave., and Sur Seal,6156 Wesselman Road.

For information, callthe township at 574-4848.

Green Township’s Family Winterfest sets holiday moodKurt [email protected]


A young Green Township boy enjoyed one of the traindisplays at last year’s Family Winterfest at NathanaelGreene Lodge.

drama students. It also serves as the mainmeeting area for the high school’s classmeetings, community meetings and pro-fessional development meetings forstaff, he said.

“With this renovation project, we’reensuring we’re meeting the needs of theentire district and all our students andstaff,” he said.

Private donations, grants, specialfundraising events and money from thedistrict’s permanent improvement fundwill pay for the project. The Ione Holt Au-ditorium Renovation Campaign, or

GREEN TWP. – Work is underway onthe renovation of the Ione Holt Auditori-um at Oak Hills High School.

The Oak Hills school board recentlyapproved the renovation plan and select-ed a contractor for the project. DER De-velopment will perform the construction,which costs $2.5 million.

“It’s a pretty substantial renovation,”Grant Anderson, chair of the highschool’s music department and auditori-um manager, said.

“Our hope is to create a space commu-nity members, alumni and students canbe proud of, and a space which inspiresour students to reach new heights withtheir talents.”

The auditorium, which is named forIone Holt, the school’s first drama teach-er from 1959 to 1982, will receive a com-plete makeover.

Anderson said renovations include theinstallation of all new seating to accom-modate 660 guests, upgrades to the heat-ing and cooling system, new electricalsystem and lighting, LED stage lighting, anew sound system, new tech booth andnew walls and ceiling to improve the thea-ter’s acoustics.

The stage curtain and stage floor willalso be replaced and the orchestra pit willbe upgraded. He said a 2,500-square-feetaddition to the theater is also being con-structed, which will house a workshop forbuilding stage sets.

“The workshop space is going to begreat,” he said. “All our set constructionwill be done in a separate room, whichwill keep dust and debris out of the audi-torium.”

Oak Hills’ auditorium dates back to1959, when the school was originally built,and has remained largely unchangedsince, Anderson said.

“It is really due for quite an upgrade,”he said. “We want to make sure every-thing we’re doing lasts for the next 50years.”

A multifunctional space, he said theauditorium is not only used by music and

iHARC, was formed earlier this year as asub-committee of the Oak Hills Band As-sociation and charged with raising mon-ey to help pay for the renovations.

Anderson said community support forthe campaign has been great so far, andthe committee hopes fundraising in-creases even more in the next fewmonths.

Alan March, a campaign committeemember, said individuals and businesseswho want to contribute can make tax-de-ductible donations to sponsor a seat in thenew auditorium, purchase a leaf on a giv-ing tree, sponsor a show or event or buynaming rights to the stage, box office, or-chestra pit, tech booth or workshop.

“Imagine the pride you will feel whenyou see your name or your business’sname on the new stage, new tech booth oreven on the auditorium itself,” he said.

“That pride will extend through the en-tire Oak Hills community as a supporterof local education and community eventsfor years to come.”

Anderson said construction of theworkshop addition started the week ofNov. 16. The entire project is expected tobe finished in July, and he said the audi-torium should open at the start of the2016-2017 school year.

“It’s going to be great when it’s com-pleted,” he said. “Everything will lookgood and sound good inside the auditori-um.”

For information about the iHARCcampaign, donating and fundraisingevents, visit ohlsd.us/ohhsauditorium.


An architectural rendering of the renovated Ione Holt Auditorium at Oak Hills High School.Auditorium renovations include all new seating, lighting, sound system, tech booth and aworkshop addition for set construction.

Oak Hills High theater renovation beginsKurt [email protected]

Page 7: Delhi press 120215



COMMUNITYPRESSEditor: Richard Maloney, [email protected], 248-7134

C.O. Harrison ElementarySchool

» Members of student coun-cil at C.O. Harrison Elemen-tary collected food and madecards to support 11 school fam-ilies this Thanksgiving. Non-perishable items will also bedonated to local food pantries.

“We enjoy collecting foodfor others during the Thanks-giving food drive,” BrandonStein said. “It is important togive to others in need, espe-cially at this time of the year.”

Seton High SchoolThe following Seton High

School juniors and seniors whowere inducted into the 2015-2016 National Honor Society.

Students pledge to upholdthe purpose and principles ofNHS, and to maintain and en-courage high standards of

scholarship, service, leader-ship and character. The in-ductees are listed in alphabet-ical order by class:

Class of 2017: EmmaAcomb, Madison Brigger, Em-ma Bruggeman, Kelly Byrne,Kelsey Cappel, Meghan Davis,Kathryn Eary, Erin Gardner,Jordyn Gilday, Maria Heisel,Samantha Heyl, Jillian Kloepf-er, Alexandra Kuchenbuch,Audrey Laiveling, DeannaLammers, Jessica Lee, KristenLehan, Anna Macenko, SaraNeumeister, Madeleine Peters,Jane Reiter, Megan Ruffing,Molly Scherer, MollySchramm, Rachel Schultz,Hannah Schwaeble, HannahSmith, Payton Stinson, MariaTan, Mikaleigh Thai, ChloeUlmer, Julia Weber, KelseyWillmes , Rachel Zahneis.

Class of 2016: AudreyAcomb, Kylie Albers, Rachel

Auer, Lauren Aug , AbbeyBarnette, Jessica Beeler, Mac-kenzie Beiersdorfer, MadisonBeiting, Emily Berning, NicoleBertke, Maria Bianco, AllisonBihl, Madison Briggs, MaraBrown, Julianne Condia, MaryCatherine Corey, Terese Datti-lo, Mackenzie Dugan, KaitlynFields, Olivia Frederick, TaylorFrommeyer, Abbie Hahn, Jes-sica Hayhow, Nora Hibbard,Kayla Hobbs, Sydney Hoff-mann, Allie Holmes, OliviaJones, Victoria Key, Anna Lin-dle, Ashley Luebbe, KellyLuebbering, Katherine Macke,McKenna Moehring, Sara Mo-nahan, Madison Morgan, Abi-gail Nutter, Maureen O’Brien,Shannon O’Connor, Mary Oeh-ler, Hanna Puthoff, KaylaRolfes, Sarah Rolfes, RachelSebastian, Rileigh Smyth, Sa-brina Wall, Claire Witschger.



C.O. Harrison student council members James Walz, Joey Prinzo, ColeDietrich, Brandon Stein with some of the food they collected.


Seton High School’s newest inductees into the National Honor Society.

Rapid Run Middle SchoolThe following students have earned

high honors and highest honors for thefirst quarter of 2015-2016 (to see theentire honor roll, go to Cincinnati.com- http://cin.ci/1iS4BkU):

Sixth-gradeHighest Honors - Pierce Amrhein,

Margaret Ayers, Logan Bacher, SharonBader, Megan Baker, Garrett Bashara,Kaitlyn Black, Ethan Campbell, JosephCouch, Ellie Cox, Eileen Egan, ChloeFink, Kyriakos Georges, Hailee Gill,Elizabeth Goettke, Ella Goodman,Patrick Heile, Daniel Herzog, ZacharyKrieg, Connor Laake, Adam Lipps, PaulLoveless, Riley Ludwig, James Man-derschied, Sophia Marsala, AdamMarzougui, Connor McNeil, JohnMcSwiggin, Andrew Moreland, ReidRyan, Joshua Shockey, Douglas Spreen,Ava Stewart, Lucas Stoddard, BenjaminVanschoik, Brooke Watkins, JessicaYang.

High Honors - Sophia Ashcraft,Samuel Audretch, Brandon Barber,Vincent Belperio, Savanah Bettis,Josephine Boland, Jailyn Bolin, AlexBussard, Ekaterina Butler, Daniel Clay-pool, Bailey Crass, Leo Dastillung,Jennifer Dirr, Lilian Dollries, Kayla

Dornheggen, Madyson Flower, JackGerhardstein, Sophia Gilfilen, MaddixGoodin, Henry Groh, Riley Grove,Caitlin Hazlett, Hailey Jones, JohnKoeller, Hayden Kostopoulos, AllisonLipps, Maria Luca, Timothy Luegering,Michael McClurg, Natalie McElwee,Reagan McQueary, Claire Meyer,Stephanie Miller, Cierra Molloy, SophiaMotz, Cayla North, Lillian Oehler-Billey,Sierra Ozolins, Carson Pessler, AnthonyQuinn, Nathan Reichling, Owen Ruch,Mia Schnell, Jenna Schoenfelder,Megan Scholz, Emma Serger, IsabellaSeuberling, Kayden Snow, NathanielSrode, Allie Strutz, Conner Tepe, Madi-son Vetter, Nora Walters, Chad Warner,Samuel Weidner, Jackson Weller,Brianna Wermuth, Emma Zang.

Seventh-gradeHighest Honors - Skylar Arend,

Miranda Bachman, Cameran Beason,Jack Borcherding, Adonis Caneris,Claudia Cliffe, Jamie Damico, AustinDennis, Ryan Dew, Sophia Elchynski,Justin Fisher, Wyatt Fisher, Brynn Gour-ley, Cade Grimmett, Trent Harley, SharaHebert, Connor Horn, Kylee Jeremiah,Megan John, Austin Johnson, LoganJones, Tyler Jones, Paige Kuerze, GraceLeonardi, Abigail Marcum, ZacharyMiley, Abigail Miller, Jonathan Scheck-

el, Emily Schuermann, Paige Smith,Meredith Stein, Maggie Stewart, AnnaTiernan, Thomas Troseth, Alana Uran,Nathan Wall, Liam Walters.

High Honors - Chloe Amlin, NicholasAnderson, Brooke Auel, NathanielAug, Holly Bauer, Grace Bellissemo,Zachary Bock, Charley Boone, LillianBrogan, Lucille Brogan, Austin Brooks,Kylee Brown, Gabriel Byrne, JessicaCappel, Jonah Carter, Anna Clayton,Catherine Daugherty, Kathleen Dwyer,Riley Eilerman, Yelena Ferguson,Cameron Fink, Logan Fink, DevinFitzgibbon, Lucas Fox, Megan Frey, LilyGeiger, Grace Gilardi, Aiden Gregg,Molly Gross, Rylie Hague, SamanthaHall, Jennavieve Harvey, Kellen Healey,Tyler Herbers, Mathew Hodges, DevinHolt, Lauren Humbert, Daniel Kaiser,Rebecca Kaiser, Jacob Krummen, JacobLazarus, Jared Lowry, Madelaina Luca,Austin Martin, Ava McCoy, Abby Mitch-ell, Abigail Mitchell, Connor Montag,Taylor Morgan, Austin Murry, AllyssaOsborn, Susan Park, Gabriel Powell,Zachary Powell, Gavin Reupert, KatelynRieder, Maxwell Roberto-Bailey, AydenRuben, Collin Santiago, James Schmidt,Anna Schneider, Kathleen Scott, Han-nah Sedler, Molly Sheridan, MarieStoeckle, Colby Stoy, Arielle Strutz,Ricardo Torres, Mason Trippel, Patrick

Twilling, Emily Vonderahe, MaxwellWagner, Ryan Warner, Brittani West,Maria White, Hallie Wiesman, CristianWilliams.

Eighth-gradeHighest Honors - Connor Allen,

Maxwell Boesing, Sarah Bussard, PaulaConnelly, Michael Connolly, ElizabethConway, Sydni Crass, Zachariah Day-ton, Kelen Dietrich, Elizabeth Eckstein,Caroline Eichhorn, Taylor Glover, ColinGoodman, Kylie Grote, Jenna Guthier,Emily Harrell, Jailyn Harrison, BrooklynHart, Richard Hayes, Owen King, JamesKostopoulos, Brandon Krimmer, LilyLang, Olivia Lang, Martha Leugers,Bailey Linkenfelter, Jessie Ludwig,Anna Luken, Nathan Malsbary, JacobMatre, Tanner Murphy, Charles Ne-meth, Karis Pitchford, Connor Ques-nell, Mayson Reperowitz, Sophia Rusin,Sabrina Ryland, Camryn Schablein,Alexxis Short, Sarah Slattery, ZacharySoult, Anthony Werner, Rachel Win-kler, Dominic Young.

High Honors - Caleb Abel, ReaganAsman, Madison Barrett, KameronBassman, Lily Bauer, Kennedy Bell,William Berra, Shelby Boggess, JohnBreadon, William Butler, Tiffany Cher-ry, Graceann Climer, Benjamin Cornell,Jessica Cushing, Ella Dastillung, Grace

Dillman, Lucas Essert, Jacob Fieler, RyanFieler, Molly Florimonte, Chase Francis-co, Heather Freel, Kaitlin Garrison,Alexis Gault, Bricklin Gibbs, Tobin Gold,Riley Groh, Natalie Gunther, LynnHeckmuller, Michael Hehman, JadenHilsinger, Audrey Hobstetter, AnastasiaHolleman, Jadin Holmes, AndrewHolthaus, Eric Howard, Mackenzie Hoy,Nathan Hulsman, Aaron Kalb, JosephKersey, Alexis Kroll, Jenna Lee, Ka-lianne Lloyd, Natalia Lui, CameronMacke, Allena Marchetti, BrendanMartin, Bridget McCarthy, JaegerMcClure, Christopher McGee, RyanMcGinnis, Joseph McSwiggin, JavierMendez-Cassedy, Audrey Meyer, Soph-ia Miller, Isabel Mouser, Hannah Mul-len, Rachel Neiheisel, Christian Neyer,Mckenzie Pessler, Emma Portune,Kaylea Roark, Peyton Royer, MackenzieRueve, Logan Ryan, Julian Schmackers,Andrew Scholz, Tyler Schrand, AlaynaSchwab, Benjamin Seibert, KaitlynSferrazza, Lucas Sipple, Dylan Smith,Robert Smith, Julia Spies, Kalub Staple-ton, Cassandra Stevens, MatalynStokes, Jacob Strochinsky, MeganSturgill, Peyton Sweet, John Testerman,Emily Tirey, Abigail Vetter, LoganVickrey, Kaylie Watters, Joseph Weitz,Jack Wigginton, Daunte Willis.


Page 8: Delhi press 120215


THURSDAY, DEC. 3Business SeminarsEPA Lead Renovator Training,8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Proactive SafetyServices Training Center, 1500Kemper Meadow Drive, ThisLead Renovator CertificationInitial course is 8 hours in lengthand includes both EPA-HUDapproved lead safety trainingand certification. Ages 18 andup. $240. Registration required.Presented by ProActive SafetyServices. 372-6232; www.proacti-vesafetyservices.com. ForestPark.

Clubs & OrganizationsPoker, noon to 3:30 p.m., GreenTownship Senior Center, 3620Epley Road, Free. Presented byGreen Township Seniors. 385-3780. Green Township.

The Forest Park DemocraticClub Meeting, 7 p.m., ForestPark Senior Center, 11555 WintonRoad, Group meets on fourthThursday of each month, exceptin December, when meeting isconducted on first Thursday ofmonth. Ages 18 and up. Free.Presented by Forest Park Demo-cratic Club. 595-5252. ForestPark.

Dance ClassesDance Clogging, 6:30 p.m.,Sayler Park Community Center,6720 Home City Ave., Learn howto clog dance. Dancers of alllevels welcome. No partnerrequired. $5. Presented by TheCan’t Stop Cloggers. 324-7454;cantstopcloggers.weebly.com.Sayler Park.

Clogging Dance Lessons, 6:30-9p.m., Westwood Town HallRecreation Center, 3017 HarrisonAve., No special shoes required.Country, bluegrass, pop music.New beginner class. $5 per week.Presented by Country StepsCloggers. 429-0478; www.coun-trystepscloggers. Westwood.

Western Square Dance Les-sons, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Forest ParkActivity Center, 651 W. SharonRoad, Low impact physicalactivity improves mind, body andspirit. Ages 8 and up can exercisetogether to variety of music fromwestern to modern day pop.Price is per person, per class. $5.Presented by Sunshine SquaresSquare Dance Club. 232-1303;www.sunshinesquaresclub.org.Forest Park.

Exercise ClassesDance Jamz, 6:45-7:45 p.m.,Sayler Park Community Center,6720 Home City Ave., Dancefitness class incorporates highintensity interval training. Ages18 and up. $5 per class or $40 for10 classes. Presented by DanceJamz. 706-1324. Sayler Park.

Dance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m.,Keeping Fit Studio, 7778 ColerainAve., Workout designed for alllevels of fitness. For ages 16 andup. $5. 720-4142. Colerain Town-ship.

Pure Potential Chikung / Taichi,9:30-11 a.m., Grace EpiscopalChurch, 5501 Hamilton Ave.,Choir Room on Second Floor/Lastdoor on left. Learn how toengage with your own internalmedicine based upon traditionalChinese technique of ChiKung(Qigong). This is done throughpurposeful relaxation, breathand postural awareness andrestorative movements. Final halfof class includes TaiChi, a relax-ing movement meditation. $50,$40 advance. Presented byHarmonic Pulse Wellness. 405-1514; www.harmonicpulsewell-ness.com. College Hill.

Health / WellnessDecember Introduction toYoga for Beginners, 6-7 p.m.,EarthConnection, 370 NeebRoad, For participants who havenever tried yoga. $54 for 6classes; $80 for 10 class pass.Reservations recommended.Presented by Yoga by Marietta.675-2725; www.yogabymarietta-.com. Delhi Township.

December Morning Intro toYoga for Beginners, 9-10 a.m.,EarthConnection, 370 NeebRoad, For participants who havenever tried yoga. $54 for 6classes; class pass available.Reservations recommended.Presented by Yoga by Marietta.675-2725; www.yogabymarietta-.com. Delhi Township.

Karaoke and Open MicMean Jean Rockin’ Thursdays,9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m., Club Trio,5744 Springdale Road, Free.385-1005; www.clubtriolounge-.com. Colerain Township.

On Stage - Theater

Rent, 7:30 p.m., Warsaw FederalIncline Theater, 801 MatsonPlace, Inspiring musical aboutfriends struggling with addic-tion, poverty, AIDS and love. $26,$23 seniors and students. Pre-sented by Covedale Center forthe Performing Arts. 241-6550;www.warsawfederalinclinethea-ter.com. East Price Hill.

Mary Poppins, 7:30 p.m., Cov-edale Center for the PerformingArts, 4990 Glenway Ave., $26,$23 seniors and students. Reser-vations recommended. Present-ed by Cincinnati LandmarkProductions. Through Dec. 27.241-6550; www.cincinnatiland-markproductions.com. WestPrice Hill.

RecreationWeekly Senior Bingo, 12:30p.m., North College Hill SeniorCenter, 1586 Goodman Ave., Forseniors. $.50 a card. ThroughDec. 24. 521-3462. North CollegeHill.

Senior CitizensExercise to Music, 10-11 a.m.,Green Township Senior Center,3620 Epley Road, $1. 385-3780.Green Township.

Open Bridge, noon to 3:30 p.m.,Green Township Senior Center,3620 Epley Road, Free. 385-3780.Green Township.

Support GroupsWomen’s Heart to Heart Sup-port Group, 6:30-7:30 p.m.,Christ Hospital, 5885 HarrisonAve., Learn more about healthyliving. For Women. Free. 585-2366; www.thechristhospital-.com. Green Township.

FRIDAY, DEC. 4Art & Craft ClassesHalf Price Sit Fees, 5-9 p.m., ThePottery Place, 3616 Jessup Road,Every Friday from 5-9 p.m. halfprice. $4. 741-1500; www.thepot-teryplacecincy.com. GreenTownship.

Ornament Blow, 10 a.m. to 8p.m., Neusole Glassworks, 11925Kemper Springs Drive, Learn tomake glass blown ornament. $35per ornament. Reservationsrequired. 751-3292; neusoleglass-works.com. Forest Park.

Holiday Crafts Workshop,6:30-8:30 p.m., LaBoiteauxWoods, 5400 Lanius Lane, Makecrafts with natural materials. $5.Reservations required. Presentedby Cincinnati Parks ExploreNature. 542-2909; cincinnatipark-s.com. College Hill.

Business SeminarsEPA Lead Renovator Training,8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Proactive SafetyServices Training Center, $240.Registration required. 372-6232;www.proactivesafetyservi-ces.com. Forest Park.

Drink TastingsWinter and Holiday WineTastings, 5:30-7:30 p.m., NatureNook Florist and Wine Shop, 10S. Miami Ave., Taste great winesfrom small production wineriesaround globe. Light snacks,cheeses and fun conversationincluded. Ages 21 and up. $5.467-1988; www.naturenookonli-ne.com. Cleves.

Exercise ClassesVinyasa Flow Yoga, 6-7 p.m.,EarthConnection, 370 NeebRoad, $10 drop-in, $45 five-classpass, $80 10-class pass, $14020-class pass. Presented by Yogaby Marietta. 675-2725; www.yo-gabymarietta.com. Delhi Town-ship.

Dance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m.,Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142.Colerain Township.

Engage Your Inner HealerChikung, 6:30-8 p.m., GraceEpiscopal Church, 5501 HamiltonAve., Choir Room on SecondFloor at End of hallway on left.Create own personal plan forhealth enhancement/energeticempowerment. Learn to engagewith your own internal medicinebased upon traditional Chinesetechnique of ChiKung (Qigong).This is done through purposefulrelaxation, breath/posturalawareness/movement. $50, $40advance. Presented by HarmonicPulse Wellness. 405-1514;www.harmonicpulsewellness-

.com. College Hill.Senior Strength Exercise,9:30-10:30 a.m., North CollegeHill Senior Center, 1586 Good-man Ave., 1586 Goodman Ave-nue. With instructor Deb Yaeger.For seniors. $2. 205-5064. NorthCollege Hill.

Holiday - ChristmasHoliday on the Hill, 5-10 p.m.,Price Hill, Price Hill, Price variesper event. Presented by Price HillWill. 251-3800, ext. 105; www.ho-lidayonthehill.org. Price Hill.

Music - RockGas House Guerillas, 9:30 p.m.to 1:30 a.m., Club Trio, 5744Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005;www.clubtriolounge.com.Colerain Township.

On Stage - TheaterRent, 8 p.m., Warsaw FederalIncline Theater, $26, $23 seniorsand students. 241-6550;www.warsawfederalinclinethea-ter.com. East Price Hill.

Mary Poppins, 8 p.m., CovedaleCenter for the Performing Arts,$26, $23 seniors and students.Reservations recommended.241-6550; www.cincinnatiland-markproductions.com. WestPrice Hill.

SATURDAY, DEC. 5Art & Craft ClassesOrnament Blow, 10 a.m. to 8p.m., Neusole Glassworks, $35per ornament. Reservationsrequired. 751-3292; neusoleglass-works.com. Forest Park.

Holiday Crafts Workshop, 3-5p.m., LaBoiteaux Woods, $5.Reservations required. 542-2909;cincinnatiparks.com. College Hill.

BenefitsJill’s Wish You A Merry Christ-mas Gala, 7 p.m. to 1 a.m., LaSalle High School, 3091 NorthBend Road, Fundraising event tohelp provide financial assistanceto women battling breast cancer.Ages 21 and up. Benefits Jill’sWish. $50. Registration recom-mended. Presented by Jill’s WishFoundation. 502-819-2104;www.jillswish.org. Green Town-ship.

Dining EventsLourdes Youth Group Spaghet-ti Dinner, 5-7 p.m., Our Lady ofLourdes School, 5835 GlenwayAve., Homemade Italian spa-ghetti and meatball dinner. Visitfrom Santa and Christmas carolssung by Lourdes choir. Carry-outavailable. $11, $5 kids. 922-0715.Westwood.

Drink TastingsWine Tasting, noon to 5 p.m.,Henke Winery, 3077 HarrisonAve., Receive 7 tastes and takehome souvenir glass. Appetizersand meals available to accompa-ny tasting. Ages 21 and up. $10.Reservations recommended.662-9463; www.henkewine.com.Westwood.

Exercise ClassesDance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m.,Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142.Colerain Township.

Holiday - ChristmasHoliday on the Hill, 9-10 p.m.,Price Hill, Price varies per event.251-3800, ext. 105; www.holi-dayonthehill.org. Price Hill.

Music - Classic RockHollywood Tragedy, 9:30 p.m.to 1:30 a.m., Club Trio, 5744Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005;clubtriolounge.com. ColerainTownship.

On Stage - TheaterRent, 8 p.m., Warsaw FederalIncline Theater, $26, $23 seniorsand students. 241-6550;www.warsawfederalinclinethea-ter.com. East Price Hill.

Mary Poppins, 8 p.m., CovedaleCenter for the Performing Arts,$26, $23 seniors and students.Reservations recommended.241-6550; www.cincinnatiland-markproductions.com. WestPrice Hill.

SUNDAY, DEC. 6Art & Craft ClassesOrnament Blow, 10 a.m. to 8

p.m., Neusole Glassworks, $35per ornament. Reservationsrequired. 751-3292; neusoleglass-works.com. Forest Park.

Dining EventsBest Sunday Brunch on theWest Side, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.,Aston Oaks Golf Club, 1 AstonOaks Drive, Omelet and wafflestations, goetta, sausage, bis-cuits, bacon, fruit and more.Lunch portion begins at 11 a.m.Large parties welcome. Specialpricing on holidays. $11.95, $8.95seniors and ages 7-14, free ages 6and under. Reservations re-quired. 467-0070, ext. 3. NorthBend.

Exercise ClassesDance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m.,Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142.Colerain Township.

ExhibitsDelhi in Bloom and The Lan-guage of Flowers, 12:30-3 p.m.,Delhi Historical Society Farm-house Museum, 468 AndersonFerry Road, Learn history ofDelhi Township through itsfloriculture with new exhibits.Delhi in Bloom explains howgrapes, growers and green-houses shaped history of DelhiTownship and The Language ofFlowers explores Victorian’s loveof flowers. Free. Presented byDelhi Historical Society. 720-0942; www.delhihistoricalsocie-ty.org. Delhi Township.

Holiday - ChristmasHoliday on the Hill, 9-10 p.m.,Price Hill, Price varies per event.251-3800, ext. 105; www.holi-dayonthehill.org. Price Hill.

Mount Healthy HistoricalSociety Holiday Open House,1-3 p.m., Mount Healthy HistoryMuseum, 1546 McMakin Ave.,Children’s crafts, storytelling, livehammered dulcimer music. Santavisits. Sweet treats and cider.Tour our museum and historiccollections. Free. Presented byMount Healthy Historical Society.931-6420. Mount Healthy.

St. Nicholas Day Celebration,1-5 p.m., German HeritageMuseum, 4764 West Fork Road,St. Nicholas is scheduled to meetand greet children and guestsfrom 2-4 p.m. Members ofCincinnati Carvers Guild displaywood carvings. Refreshments,including chocolate drinks,cookies and Kuchen available.German Heritage Museum Choirperforms. Free. Presented byGerman-American CitizensLeague of Greater Cincinnati.574-1741; www.gacl.org. GreenTownship.

Music - BenefitsToys for Tots Benefit Concert,2-3:30 p.m., Mount St. JosephUniversity, 5701 Delhi Road,Auditorium. Westside Communi-ty Band presents Christmasconcert. Bring new, unwrappedtoy. Donations by cash or checkalso accepted. Benefits Toys forTots. Presented by WestsideCommunity Band. 328-4853;on.fb.me/1W7QSJk. Delhi Town-ship.

Music - ClassicalA Christmas Portrait, 3 p.m.,

Seton High School, 3901 GlenwayAve., Auditorium. Christmasconcert featuring traditional,classical and modern selections.Featuring local entertainerNancy James. Free. Presented byCincinnati Metropolitan Orches-tra. 941-8956. West Price Hill.

Music - ReligiousCelebrate the Season Christ-mas Concert, 2-4 p.m., St. JohnNeumann Church, 12191 MillRoad, Cincinnati Brass Band playsholiday favorites. Benefits Glen-may Home Missioners. Free.Presented by Glenmary HomeMissioners. 881-7400; www.glen-mary.org/christmasconcert.Springfield Township.

On Stage - TheaterRent, 2 p.m., Warsaw FederalIncline Theater, $26, $23 seniorsand students. 241-6550;www.warsawfederalinclinethea-ter.com. East Price Hill.

Mary Poppins, 2 p.m., CovedaleCenter for the Performing Arts,$26, $23 seniors and students.Reservations recommended.241-6550; www.cincinnatiland-markproductions.com. WestPrice Hill.

Support GroupsCaregivers’ Support Group,3:30-5 p.m., Journey to Hope,703 Compton Road, Find net-work of friends who listen,understand and ease eachother’s burdens by sharingtechniques for joys and chal-lenges caregiving provides. First15 minutes include short talkfrom speaker on issue of interestto group. 931-5777. Finneytown.

MONDAY, DEC. 7Business SeminarsEPA Lead Renovator Training,8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Proactive SafetyServices Training Center, $240.Registration required. 372-6232;www.proactivesafetyservi-ces.com. Forest Park.

Dining EventsGourmet Monday Night Buf-fet, 4-8 p.m., The Meadows, 59

E. Main St., The Grand Ballroom.Menu changes weekly. $15.Reservations for large partiesavailable. 941-7638; www.the-meadowsbanquet.com. Addys-ton.

Exercise ClassesZumba Fitness, 5:45-6:45 p.m.,St. John’s Westminster UnionChurch, 1085 Neeb Road, $7.347-4613. Delhi Township.

Dance Jamz, 6:45-7:45 p.m.,Sayler Park Community Center,$5 per class or $40 for 10 classes.706-1324. Sayler Park.

Vinyasa Flow Yoga, 6-7 p.m.,EarthConnection, $10 drop-in,$45 five-class pass, $80 10-classpass, $140 20-class pass. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com.Delhi Township.

Dance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m.,Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142.Colerain Township.

Zumba Gold for Seniors,9:30-10:15 a.m., North CollegeHill Senior Center, 1586 Good-man Ave., . For seniors. $2 perclass. 205-5064. North CollegeHill.

Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Keeping FitStudio, 7778 Colerain Ave., Highenergy dance fitness class for alllevels of fitness. For Ages 16 andup. $5. 720-4142. Colerain Town-ship.

Health / WellnessFree Hearing Screening, 9 a.m.to 5 p.m., The Place for BetterHearing, 3302 Westbourne Drive,Free. Reservations required.922-0123; www.hearingbetter-.net. Green Township.

TUESDAY, DEC. 8Exercise ClassesDance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m.,Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142.Colerain Township.

Health / WellnessFree Hearing Screening, 9 a.m.to 5 p.m., The Place for BetterHearing, Free. Reservationsrequired. 922-0123; www.hea-ringbetter.net. Green Township.


ABOUT CALENDARTo submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in

and click on “submit an event.” Send digital photos to [email protected] along with event information.Items are printed on a space-available basis with local eventstaking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publicationdate.

To find more calendar events, go to Cincinnati.com/calendar.


Holiday on the Hill returns to Price Hill 6-9 p.m., Friday, Dec. 4; 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., Saturday, Dec. 5and 2-8 p.m., Sunday, Dec. 6. Friday brings a tree lighting at Seton High School, Children’sHoliday Fair at Seton High School and Price Hill Gallery Walk. Music, arts and crafts sale will beat Elder High School 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday, milk and cookies with Santa at Santa MariaCommunity Services from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and open houses. On Sunday, take in a freeCincinnati Metropolitan Orchestra concert at 3 p.m. at Seton High School. “Mary Poppins” willbe performed at 8 p.m. each night at the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts. And“Dorothy Meets Alice” will be performed at the Arts Center at Dunham each day. Students ofMYCincinnati, a free youth orchestra program for children of Price Hill, perform during a pastHoliday on the Hill. For a complete schedule of events, visit www.holidayonthehill.org. Formore information, call 251-3800, ext. 105.






Page 9: Delhi press 120215


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An ounce of prevention is worth a poundof cure. Especially when it comes to leav-ening baked goods during this super busyholiday season.

That’s why I’m reminding you again tocheck your leavening agents. For bakingpowder, stir a teaspoon or so into 1/4 cupwarm water. It should fizz up right away. Ifnot, toss it.

To test leavening power in baking soda,stir a teaspoon or so into 1/4 cup of vinegaror lemon juice. It should also fizz up rightaway.

Stir a packet of yeast in very warm water witha pinch of sugar to feed it. If it’s good, it will bub-ble/foam after a few minutes. I store my yeast inthe freezer for longer shelf life.

Readers want to knowWhat’s that white coating or speckling on my

chocolate?The whitish layer/speckling is what is known as

“chocolate bloom.” There are two types: fat andsugar bloom.

Fat bloom is caused when chocolate is exposed

to high temperatures and then allowed toreset, or is not tempered properly. Thecocoa butter melts and separates, thenrises to the surface creating a whitish“bloom.”

Sugar/speckled bloomChocolate looks speckled rather than

whitish. Caused by an excess of moisturethat makes the sugar crystallize.

Store in cool place to avoid bloom.

Using bloomed chocolateYes, it’s safe. It may not have the “snap” and

silky-smooth texture of tempered chocolate, butthe flavor is still good.

Difference between bitter, bittersweet,semisweet, milk and white chocolate.

Check out my Abouteating site.Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator,

Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional andauthor. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com.Email her at [email protected] with“Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line.

Savory, sweet bacon, coffee cake for brunch

Savory and sweet bacon for brunch

This is a good recipe for brunch since it’s yummy warm or roomtemperature. The cayenne gives it punch; the sugar lends a mellowsweetness. Use high quality, thick cut bacon for best results.

1 pound thick cut bacon


1/4 cup brown sugar, packedScant 1/2 teaspoon ea. cayenne and black pepper

Preheat oven to 350. Lay bacon in single layer on sprayed sheet.Rub a bit less than half the sugar mixture on top. Bake in mid-

dle of oven about 15-20 minutes. Turn over and sprinkle with rest ofmixture. Bake until crisp, about 15 minutes. Drain on paper towels.

Lois Boekley’s Crumb Coffee Cake

Brunch is a popular way to entertain during the holidays.Here’s a recipe from reader Lois Boekley, who treasures her family’sgenerational recipes. Lois said: “I got the recipe from my grand-mother many years ago, and tweaked it to make it my own. I haveshared this cake with many people over the years to welcome newneighbors, for potlucks, and for friends who are under the weath-er.” Lois’ tip on not over mixing the batter results in a more tender,nice textured, cake.

3 -1/3 cups all purpose flour2-1/4 cups sugar1-1/2 teaspoons cinnamon1/2 teaspoon nutmegPinch salt18 tablespoons salted butter or margarine1 cup buttermilk1 teaspoon baking soda2 eggs

Preheat the oven to 375°F. Grease and flour two 9-inch roundor two 8-inch square pans or one 13 X 9-inch pan.

Combine the flour, sugar, cinnamon, nutmeg, and salt.Using a pastry blender cut in the butter or margarine. (This

can also be done in batches in a food processor.)Remove 2 cups of the mixture and set aside.Stir the baking soda into the buttermilk. Immediately add the

buttermilk mixture and the eggs to the remaining crumb mixture.Mix only until the mixture is evenly moistened; do not over mix.The batter will be lumpy.

Transfer the batter into the prepared pan(s). Sprinkle with thereserved crumb mixture.

Bake until a toothpick inserted in the center comes out clean,about 25 to 30 minutes for the 8- or 9-inch cakes or 30 to 35 min-utes for the 13 X 9-inch cake. Cool on a wire rack.

Note: This cake is best served warm. Reheat individual por-tions in the microwave oven.


Lois Boekley’s crumb coffee cake can be made for a variety of occasions.

Rita HeikenfeldRITA’S KITCHEN

Page 10: Delhi press 120215


Delhi Press EditorRichard [email protected], 248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-FridaySee page A2 for additional contact information.

5460 Muddy Creek RoadCincinnati, Ohio 45238phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220email: [email protected] site: Cincinnati.com/communities

A publication of


COMMUNITYPRESSEditor: Richard Maloney, [email protected], 248-7134


This week’s Christmas Parade marks thekick-off to yearlong events celebrating DelhiTownship’s Bicentennial. But why 2016?

When Hamilton County wasorganized in 1790, South BendTownship was the name given to alarge area including what arenow Miami, Green, Delhi, andStorrs townships. Then in 1809 itwas divided into Miami andGreen townships.

On Aug. 30, 1816,the people inthe south-ern por-tion of

Green Townshippetitioned thestate of Ohio,“praying that afractionaltownshipmight beincorporatedand set offfromGreen.” Theact of in-corporationwas approvedby the Ohiolegislature onDec. 27, 1816,with the township“to be known by thename Delhigh.” Firstofficers (trustees) wereWilliam Cullum and PeterWilliams.

The name Delhigh was used exten-sively well into the 1830s. The formation of St.Stephen Church (later Our Lady of Victory)states “Roman Catholics of Delhigh Townshipmet on the ninth day of February 1834 at thehouse of Philip Owens of said township, for thepurpose of giving themselves a name and begin-ning a society of people of said township.”

The origin of the name Delhi (or Delhigh) hasbeen lost with time. Perhaps it was becausemuch of the township was a “dell” (woodedvalley) that was high in the hills overlooking theriver.

At the time of incorporation in 1816 therewere about 1,000 people in 200 households inDelhi Township - which at that time included

what is now Riverside, Sayler Park, West PriceHill and Covedale.

The first settlers came mostly from NewJersey, New York and Western Pennsylvania. Inthe middle of February 1789, 20 families and alarge number of soldiers settled a village, whichwas named South Bend for a southern bend inthe Ohio River. This settlement of 300 acres - amile long on the banks of the Ohio - was belowwhat is now the Mount St. Joseph Motherhouse.

Alas, South Bend village was almostdoomed from its beginning because

of floods and Indian raids. Agroup of soldiers bringing

settlers from North Bendon a boat was attacked

from the shore on itsway to South Bend

on May 21, 1789 -most likely in thearea of what isnow SaylerPark. Six sol-diers werekilled and twosettlers wereinjured.

Indianskilled David

DeMint, theowner of lot No. 1

in South Bend, onhis property in

1790. In 1791, Capt.John Matson and set-

tlers George Cullom,William Fuller and Fuller’s

son were passing near SouthBend village when they were at-

tacked. All made their escape exceptyoung Fuller who was captured. He was laterreturned to his family during the exchange ofprisoners at the Treaty of Greenville in 1795.

Then in 1792, a flood destroyed the stockadeand many houses in South Bend. Even thoughthe stockade was rebuilt, many of the 20 fam-ilies moved back to North Bend or rebuilt onhigher ground.

Peg Schmidt is a public historian and 40-yearresident of Delhi Township. A founding memberof the Delhi Historical Society, she serves on theDelhi Township 2016 Bicentennial steering com-mittee.

Kickoff to DelhiTownship’s Bicentennial


Nov. 25 questionWould you feel safe trav-

eling to Europe in light of theParis attacks? What would ittake to make you feel safethere?

“Had this question beenasked even two years ago myanswer would have been asimple ‘sure.’ However, inlight of the ever-increasingaudacity of radical Islamistgroups (yes Obama, youshould use that label), I wouldbe extremely uncomfortabletraveling in Europe with thatall too identifiable dark bluepassport. It is a shame that somany innocents have beenkilled in such violent man-ners. It is a shame that ittakes events with the magni-tude of 9/11 or Paris or Lon-don trains or US embassies orhotels in Mali to wake moreof the world up to the ever-increasing threat radicalIslamists insist is good reli-gion. It is a shame that wecan’t all just learn to getalong with each other. It willbe a real shame if we end upnext November with anotherweak sympathizer living at1600 Pennsylvania.”


“I would not feel safe trav-eling to Europe or for thatmatter any other foreigncountry except Canada. Ihave felt this way since 9/11and these terrorist attackssuch as Paris reconfirm myfears. Europe is being overrun with refugees from theMiddle East. Odd how somany are trying to get out ofthese Muslim countries; yetthey are not headed to Dubaior Qatar. Go Figure!”



THIS WEEK’SQUESTIONWhat is your favorite Christ-mas song? Which artist’s ver-sion do you prefer?Bonus question - Do you havea “favorite” Christmas sweat-er? Tell us the story behind it,and email us a photo.

Every week we ask readers aquestion they can reply to via email.Send your answers [email protected] withCh@troom in the subject line.

The Martinis are a familythat immigrated to Delhi Town-ship in the 1800s. They havecomplete records of familymembers, along with corre-spondence between both coun-tries to make a complete familyhistory.

The Martini family startedin Italy. They accomplished alot there. An Italian painter,Seaman Martini (1283-1344),painted a picture of St. Martinfor a little Italian church and asa result he became the Pope’sofficial artist. Another Martini,Jean Baptist Martini, was aJesuit priest and went to con-vert China. Fred Martini (1841-1921) invented a gun that wasused for 20 years by the Italianmilitary.

The Martinis were also in-volved in the glassblowingindustry in Murano, Italy, thatwas the glass empire of Europefor more than 700 years. How-ever, in the reign of King LouisXIV (1638-1715) he wantedFrance to be competitive in allluxury items. His ministersenticed glassblowers from Italyto settle in France. There wereseveral glass factories, but theMartinis chose Bitche, Franceas their new homeland. It hadbeen an old castle site in Lor-

raine that had avast forest.

In those daysGlassblowingwas passed downfrom father toson, and familiesstayed in thesame businessfor generations.In 1827, AnnaElizabeth Gru

married Jean Nicolas Martini,and had nine children. To sup-port their large family theywere also farmers. They culti-vated worn out land and hadlittle crops to harvest. Then1840 and 1850 were wet years,and crops rotted on the vine,and there was no food for peo-ple or animals.

The worst year was 1845, thewhole country was hungry. In1848, rumors floated in Europethat gold was found in Sutter’sMill in California. Whole vil-lages were emigrating to Cali-fornia. They loaded their pos-sessions on their wagons andmade the journey across thecountry to LeHarve, France,where they could board a shipto America.

After selling their posses-sions, and sailing over a crankysea they traveled up the Mis-

sissippi River. Traveling inlandto California was a long hardride. They found the Inns,where they had to stay, fellshort of their needs for rest andfood. The roads were hot anddusty and going over the moun-tains were treacherous.

When they got to the goldfields in California and wereable to buy a claim, the condi-tions were worse. They didn’tunderstand the language andcould be cheated out of moneyor their possessions. Aftertoiling all day, they might notfind anything, or if they did ithad to be keep secret. Therewere gangs of vagabonds readyto rob, steal or murder for gold.

There were also opportuni-ties. A Mr. Weiss was a black-smith and he set up shop andsharpened tools and madeshoes for animals. He made agood living, but most neverfound the American dream.

(Information found in Marti-ni Family News Letters andGenealogy Information Bulle-tins 1963-1970.)

Betty Kamuf is a winner ofGriffin Yeatman Award forHistorical Preservation. Shelives in Sayler Park. You canemail her at [email protected].

Martini family came to America looking for gold


Wrist injuries are commonamong young athletes. A fall

onto an out-stretched handis a commonmechanism ofinjury.

The mostcommonlyfractured bonearound thewrist with sucha mechanism isthe radiusbone, account-

ing for roughly one third toone half of all wrist fracturesin children.

Though less common over-all, another important frac-ture from a fall onto an out-stretched hand is the scaph-oid fracture. The scaphoidbone, a small bone that sits onthe thumb side of the wrist, isthe most commonly fracturedcarpal bone. A scaphoid frac-ture is often not seen on ini-tial X-rays. It can be devas-tating if not treated properlyand can ultimately impactreturn to play.

Symptoms include painand swelling at the base ofthe thumb and increased painwith movement and grippingobjects. If you think yourchild has a wrist injury, it’sbest to have an examinationby a physician. Some of thediagnostic tests may include:

» X-ray: the most commondiagnostic test for a scaphoidfracture. This test utilizeselectromagnetic waves ofhigh energy to distinguishbone from soft tissues (mus-cles, tendons, ligaments, skin,fat tissue). This test is com-monly used as an initial testto determine if your child hassustained a scaphoid frac-ture.

» Magnetic resonanceimaging (MRI): a radiation-

free test that uses large mag-nets to produce detailed im-ages of both soft tissues andbone. MRI is best for deter-mining pathology of tendonsand ligaments that cannot beseen with X-rays alone. AnMRI may pick up a scaphoidfracture that a plain filmX-ray misses.

» Computerized tomog-raphy (CT or CAT scan): usesX-rays to produce “virtual”slices of body parts. CTs areparticularly important forlooking at bones. They pro-duce images that are moredetailed than typical X-rays.

Once the diagnosis of thescaphoid fracture is made,your doctor will determinethe best possible treatmentplan. The non-surgical ap-proach involves a cast thatincludes the thumb. Healingtime is usually four to sixweeks in these instances.

If the fracture involvestwo separate pieces of thescaphoid bone, surgery maybe needed. Compressionscrews, wires and implantsare some of the techniquesused to hold the bone togeth-er. Recovery time can vary.

At Cincinnati Children’s,we have a team of physicaltherapists with pediatrictraining to assist your childwith wrist rehabilitation.Your child’s therapist willwork individually with yourchild to design a regimenaimed at restoring function.

For more information,contact the Pediatric SportsMedicine experts and make asame day appointment bycalling 513-803-HURT.

John Brehm is a seniorathletic trainer at CincinnatiChildren’s Hospital and pro-vides medical coverage forClark Montessori HighSchool.

Coming to gripswith wrist injurytreatments


Page 11: Delhi press 120215



COMMUNITYPRESSEditor: Melanie Laughman, [email protected], 513-248-7573

5067CINADV (10/15)

Top of their gameMarc Galloway, MD, Head Team PhysicianMatthew Busam, MD, Assistant Team Physician


Oak Hills has a reliable blend of youthand experience, which already proved itcan compete at the conference and post-season level.

The boys will be led junior Jared Cox,a two-time district qualifier, who helpsscore in a multitude of races. Ninth-yearcoach Katie Hunter said Cox can swimall the strokes. Cox earned third-team inthe Greater Miami Conference last sea-son on a relay team.

Senior Andrew Freeman will help outin the distance freestyle races, in addi-tion to the breaststroke. Senior TommyGerde is experienced and specializes inthe breaststroke. Sophomore NikolaMisic is a burner who shines in the sprintraces. Sophomores Neil Robertson andJack Bryan are young and fast, bothshould help provide stability in a numberof races.

Hunter said her team has a nice blendof experienced leaders and fast new-comers who will be asked to help replacesome of the talent seniors lost to gradua-tion after last season.

“Boys are always able to fill in thoseshoes; we have kids that will make a dif-ference filling in some of those spots (va-cated by graduation),” Hunter said.“They always work hard, push each oth-er and give each other some good compe-tition in practice.”

The Highlanders open the seasonDec. 2 at home against Colerain.

For the first time in roughly threedecades, Elder has a new swim coach inBrad Ohmer.

Ohmer, a first-year high school headcoach, actually swam at Elder for hispredecessor, John Book, who remains onthe Panthers’ staff as an assistant coach.

Ohmer said the Panthers should have“kind of a solid team this year.” Last sea-son, Elder qualified the 200 medley relayand 200 freestyle relays to the district

meet as well as one individual in juniorPaxton Kelley, who’s a two-time districtqualifier.

Ohmer said Paxton specializes in the50 and 100 freestyle races, but he’s an all-around swimmer, who’s able to help in avariety of strokes.

“As needed, he’ll fill in on the relays inevents where we need him; I see himswimming in different events to havehim sort of round out his (potential) inother events,” said Ohmer.

Paxton’s older brother, Duncan, is asenior co-captain who was a member oflast season’s district relay teams. BrianHuhn is another senior co-captain, andOhmer said he was not surprised Huhnreceived as many captain votes as he did.“Brian’s not the fastest swimmer, buthe’s a great leader.”

Expectations are high for sophomoreEric Bley after a solid freshman season.

“Coach Book told me (Eric) reallycame on at the end of last year,” Ohmersaid, adding they hope he continues toget better.

“We’ve got 25 swimmers this year,which is probably one of the bigger

teams we’ve had in the last decade,” saidOhmer. “We have five swimmers whohave never competed before. I even getin the water and practice with the newerswimmers.”

Ohmer said the older guys have reallyhelped the youth come along, especiallyin the weight room.

Elder has two divers in junior JakeWells, who was the team’s only diver lastseason, and Christian Distasi. Wells, whodives year round on a club team, was adistrict qualifier last season.

Elder starts its season on Dec. 8 atPrinceton. The Best of the West meet isDec. 15 at the Gamble Nippert YMCA.

St. Xavier High School's swim teamhas, for a long time, held the state podi-um in a stranglehold. The Bombers havecultivated and sustained one of the mostimpressive programs the area has everseen.

Last season, St. Xavier won its sev-enth consecutive Division I state cham-pionship (36th all-time) and the Bombersreturn buses full of top-tier talent in thewater.

The Bombers also rotated the coach-

ing carousel this year. Longtime headcoach Jim Brower moved from the headposition to an assistant, to make way forformer assistant Tim Beerman to takeover as head coach. Beerman was previ-ously a head coach at Ursuline Academy.

“It’s worth mentioning that this teamis 100 members strong and while we cer-tainly can point to some of our tops swim-mers at the state level,” Beerman said,“the focus of the team is really abouthelping everyone discover and reach thepotential they have.”

Junior Grant House is without ques-tion the fastest swimmer in state. Househas already won four individual statechampionships (two as a freshman, twoas a sophomore), and he’s helped on anumber of state championship relayteams. Last year, he won the 100 and 200freestyle races at state.

Senior Matt Slabe, also an individualstate qualifier, swam on the 400 freestylerelay team that won a state title last year.Junior Luke Sobolewski’s another expe-rienced swimmer who won a state title


Oak Hills boys swimmers have youth, experienceAdam [email protected]


Paxton Kelley of Elder looks up to view thescoreboard after he swims the 50-yardfreestyle in the Southwest Ohio High SchoolSwimming and Diving Classic.


Oak Hills’ Jared Cox finishes third in his heatduring the 400-yard individual medley with atime of 4:50.94 at the Southwest Ohio Classiclast season.


St. Xavier’s Grant House competes in thebreaststroke at the Southwest Ohio ClassicJan. 17 at Miami University.

See BOYS, Page 2B

Oak Hills sophomore Elizabeth Cronreturns to the diving board this winter insearch of an encore performance follow-ing her freshman season in which she fin-ished fifth in the state at the Division Idiving competition.

Cron was the first Oak Hills diver tomake state since 1992, and she also brokethe Greater Miami Conference dive rec-ord, as well as the six and 11-dive OakHills records.

Oak Hills swimming coach KatieHunter said Cron has been working morein the deep water pool, and the Highland-ers have added a competitive schedule,which should help Cron in an effort to re-turn to state.

In the water, the Highlanders lost theironly district qualifier from last season tograduation. Senior Candace Sheehanswims the backstroke and will attempt tomake districts for the first time in her ca-reer. Senior Jen Peters is a dynamicswimmer who can do a bunch of differentstrokes. Senior Samantha Savard is afreestyle sprinter with experience. Sen-ior Bonnie LaGrange excels in the 500freestyle and the breaststroke.

Freshman Sydney Pelzer and MaggieGrote have been impressive early in theirhigh school swimming careers, saidHunter.

Hunter added that she expects severalother girls to contribute throughout the

season. “They work really well together,”

Hunter said. “They’re a hard-workinggroup. They all started together new as afreshman; they’ve really supported eachother and grown as a team and individ-uals.”

At this point in the season, Hunter istrying to impress on her team that they’ll“get out of it what they put into it.”

Mercy has a big team boiling in the wa-ters of Westwood. And the Bobcats couldbe in for another run to the state meet.

“At 26 swimmers, this is the largestswim team Mercy has had in recentyears,” said fourth-year coach Kim

Hogue. The Bobcats will have to replace last

season’s state qualifier, Megan Buse, whograduated. Luckily, Mercy is loaded withreturning swimmers. Senior co-captainsAmanda Scola, Rosie Knight and OliviaBley will lead the way. Scola is a three-time district qualifier who specializes indistance freestyle and backstroke.Knight swims backstroke and butterfly,while Bley competes in distance free-style and backstroke.

Also keep an eye on junior LaurenBuse, sophomore Julia Bley and fresh-man Katy Elson. Buse was a district qual-ifier last season and swims breaststrokeand individual medley. Elson can swimfreestyle, backstroke or butterfly, andJulia was also a district qualifier last sea-son in freestyle and breaststroke.

The Bobcats also got contributionsfrom seniors Bailey Wills, Grace Mazza,Maria Freudiger, Sierra Bellissemo; ju-niors Maria Busken, Lamia Dixon, EmilyCorso; and sophomores Allison Moellin-ger, Claire Busken and Morgan Cunning-ham last season.

“We have a very spirited group and alot of fresh faces this year,” said Hogue.“We’re looking to keep improving andlook forward to a fun, productive and fastseason.”

The Seton swim team will go as itsseniors go. The Saints are led by sevenseniors, described by third-year coachAnne Hayhow as “great leaders, hardworkers and really good examples of stu-

dent athletes.” Swimming in the Girls Greater Catho-

lic League, with many of the state’s pe-rennial powerhouse programs, means theSaints will rely on working together. Theydon’t have big-time, show-stopping swim-mers who bring the rest of the natatoriumto a pause when they race. It’s like it al-ways is at Seton, it’s about the team.

The senior leaders are Allie Bihl, MiaBianco, Mackenzie Dugan, Jessica Hay-how, Sydney Hoffmann, McKennaMoehring and Isabella Timon.

Coach Hayhow said of her seniors,“They’re all involved in multiple extra-curricular and service clubs at Seton, aswell as being dedicated swimmers.”

The work ethic is also a constant at Se-ton. This season, Hayhow and her staffhave employed some different tech-niques to have the Saints in the best shapepossible.

“We have challenged the girls withdryland and more yardage (training) al-ready this year, and we’ve seen improve-ments in both the experienced swimmersand in the girls who are new to the sport,”said Hayhow. “The seniors are great ex-amples and teachers to the youngergirls.”

Hayhow also said the plan is to workthrough the season and “hope to build to-wards qualifying individuals and relaysfor districts this year.”

Seton will compete in the Best of theWest meet on Dec. 10 at Gamble NippertYMCA.

Oak Hills’ state qualifier Cron returns to diving boardAdam [email protected]


Elizabeth Cron took third place at the DivisionI district diving meet last season.

Page 12: Delhi press 120215


on the 200 medley relay lastyear. Junior Charles Leibsonwas an individual state qualifierin two races last year, and justfinished helping the Bomberswin a water polo state champi-onship. Sophomore Justin Gren-der was another differencemaker at state last year, as wassophomore Nicholas Perera.

Beerman has also been veryimpressed by freshman Jake

Foster. “They’re just now learning

how good they can really be,”said Beerman. “Their effortlevel is off the charts in terms ofwhat we’re asking of them. It isa talented team, but we’re excit-ed to see how far that talent cantake us as a team. We certainlyhope with good health and goodtraining that we can return tostate and do well. There are anynumber of individuals (outsideof the swimmers mentionedabove) on this team who cancontribute to our success.”

For the last quarter century,

La Salle swim coach Mike Lien-hart has been the swim coachfor the Lancers. In his 25th sea-son, Lienhart has another expe-rienced and talented lineup thatcould cut through the water forthe podium this season.

But, to do that, La Salle willhave to replace some key swim-mers.

“We graduated seven seniorswho had major impacts on var-sity,” said Lienhart, who addedthere are only 21 boys on theroster this year and seven ofthose are again seniors.

The Lancers return four dis-

tricts qualifiers from last sea-son in senior Ethan Stock, ju-nior Anthony Hale, junior Da-vid Orth and sophomore ColeTrotta, who trains year round inthe sport.

“The largest class on theteam is seniors (seven), whomhave all had varsity swimmingexperience,” said Lienhart.

La Salle also has experiencedcontributors returning in soph-omore Daniel Nader, seniorCameron Nichols, senior Ran-dall Ellis, senior Alex Houser,senior Aaron Keller, seniorDaniel Lepsky and senior Sam

Moore. Lienhart said his team has al-

ready exhibited a “very positivework ethic and determination.”For the Lancers to have a strongseason, “many untested under-classmen are going to have tofill varsity roles,” said Lienhart.

The Lancers have big meetson Dec. 2 against Oak Hills, Dec.15 at the Best of the West meet,and the Greater CatholicLeague meet Feb. 3.

BoysContinued from Page 1B

Girls basketball» Mercy fell to Anderson 71-

62 on Nov. 24. The Bobcats wereled by Maddie Haberthy with 20points. Haberthy hit five 3-pointers. Emma Dougoud add-

ed 14 points and eight rebounds. Western Hills lost its season

opener 62-37 to Purcell Marianon Nov. 20.

» Milford bested Seton 71-60on Nov. 24. Stephanie Autenriebled the Saints with 18 points, andjunior Kelly Byrne added 11.

» Oak Hills defeated Prince-

ton 50-44 in a Greater MiamiConference game Nov. 24. TheLady Highlanders were led byCarlie Hulette’s 19 points andthree steals. Rachel Royer add-ed 10 points and seven boards.

Boys basketball» Oak Hills opened its season

with a 75-44 win over WesternHills Nov. 27.

The Highlanders were led bysophomore Nick Deifel’s game-high 29 points. Michael Lakeadded 15 points for Oak Hills.

Delon Montgomery led theMustangs with 18 points.

Girls bowling» Mercy beat Northwest

2,259-2,076 on Nov. 23. JuniorMeghan Lanter led the Bobcatswith a 351 series.

Boys bowling» Taylor fell to Norwood on

Nov. 23, 2,034-1,835.


Adam Baum and Nick RobbeCommunity Press staff

PIQUA – La Salle’s underdogrole lasted for a half Fridaynight in a consistent rain at Piq-ua in a Division II state semifi-nal.

For the first time this post-season, La Salle (12-2) needed adefinitive second half to comeback and beat Perrysburg (13-1)49-28 to win its ninth consecu-tive playoff game and book a re-turn trip to the state final nextweekend against Massillon Per-ry (12-2). La Salle outscored Per-rysburg 35-7 in the second halfto pull away from the YellowJackets.

It was the defense that jump-started La Salle’s come-from-behind win, which featured a21-0 La Salle edge in the thirdquarter alone. With his teamtrailing 21-14 following inter-mission, La Salle junior two-way standout Jarell White re-turned an interception 39 yardsfor a touchdown to tie the game21-21 with 8:18 left in the thirdquarter.

“Right off the bat (in the sec-ond half), we set the tempo,”said first-year La Salle coachJim Hilvert. “Defensively, turn-overs, we start smacking peoplearound, being physical on de-fense. We contained the quar-terback. I’m so proud of the wayour defense responded ... wesettled down, 35-7 in the secondhalf. We were playing Lancerfootball. I’m proud of our guys.”

Two plays later, junior defen-sive back TreSean Smith, whofinished with two interceptions,stepped in front of another Per-rysburg pass and La Salle’s bigoffensive line led senior NickWatson on a 1-yard quarterbacksneak to give La Salle its firstlead of the game 28-21 with 4:48to play in the third quarter.

A three-and-out for Perrys-burg, followed by two big playsfrom La Salle seniors JeremyLarkin and Josh Gebing set Wat-son up for another rushingtouchdown to give La Salle a 35-21 lead after three quarters.

Hilvert said he told his teamat halftime, “We gotta go get it.Don’t wait around for anybodyelse. We gotta grab it and gotake it.”

With 10:24 left in the game,Perrysburg senior quarterbackTrevor Hafner scrambled for a36-yard touchdown to cut intoLa Salle’s lead, 35-28.

The Lancers went to theground and put Perrysburgaway with a Larkin touchdownrun to make it 42-28 with 3:31left in the game. Larkin, who be-came the Greater CatholicLeague South’s all-time leadingrusher in the game, added a 21-yard touchdown run late in thefourth quarter. Larkin finishedwith 161yards rushing on 16 car-ries with three touchdowns.

Larkin said the Lancers re-sponded in the second half andbegan playing “like it was ourlast game.”

“It’s incredible,” said Larkin,who’s committed to UC. “To bein this position, to play 30 gameswithin two years. I’m gonna goout there next week and leave itall on the line, make the most ofour days and just enjoy the mo-ment.”

Perrysburg, which finishedthe regular season ranked No. 1in the state’s final AssociatedPress state poll (La Salle wasNo. 4), got on the board first af-ter a Watson interception on theLancers’ first possession of thegame. Senior running back JoshHaynes gave Perrysburg a 7-0lead with a 2-yard touchdownrun with 6:45 left in the firstquarter.

A second straight three-and-out from La Salle’s offense, fol-lowed by a 90-yard scoringdrive, capped by a 26-yardtouchdown run by Hafner, thatleft the Lancers uncharacteris-tically trailing 14-0 with 2:39 leftin the first quarter. It’s the larg-est deficit La Salle’s faced thispostseason.

La Salle had problems slow-ing down the Yellow Jackets’dual-threat attack offense in thefirst quarter. Hafner, who gaveLa Salle fits for nearly threequarters, finished with 149 rushyards on 16 carries with twotouchdowns. Hafner was 17 of27 for 193 yards, one touchdownand three interceptions.

“I think the first half we werea little uptight because theydidn’t think that was gonna hap-pen,” said Hilvert. “But, wedidn’t flinch. At halftime theysettled down, and kept pluggingaway.”

The two-touchdown deficitbrought La Salle’s offense tolife, which answered with adrive and a 5-yard touchdownrun by Watson, who finishedwith three rushing touchdowns.

Perrysburg went to the airfor its third score of the firsthalf, a 10-yard pass from Hafn-er to Connor Meredith gave theYellow Jackets a 21-7 lead with6:52 left in the first half.

Christian Turner recovereda sneaky onside attempt andJeremy Larkin got loose for a26-yard touchdown run to makethe score 21-14 with 5:15 beforehalftime.

La Salle squandered an op-portunity just before the break.The Lancers were pinned attheir own 1-yard line, 2:34 on theclock, and Josh Gebing caught a62-yard pass to flip the field. LaSalle had second-and-goal fromPerrysburg’s 1-yard line, but afalse start backed the Lancersup and senior Drue Chrisman’s23-yard field goal attempt drift-ed right as time expired in thefirst half.

Next weekend in Ohio Stadi-

um, the Lancers will play their30th game in a two-season spanin an effort to win consecutivestate championships.

“It’s very, very exciting to berunning for a state champion-ship against great football inOhio, some of the best footballin the country,” said Hilvert.“To be able to play for a statechampionship, it’s tough to re-peat. It’s tough to win. I’m proudof my coaching staff. One of ourcoaches lost his dad last night,and our staff did a great job pre-paring our guys. Our kidsstayed with the plan and playedtheir butts off.”

The OHSAA confirmed thatLa Salle will meet MassillonPerry on Friday at Ohio State at8 p.m.

Larkin said next weekend’sstate final is “gonna be veryemotional, hopefully we cancome away with a win.”

Lancers return to title gameAdam [email protected]


La Salle’s Kyle Farwick and John Wilcox celebrate after a sack of Perrysburg quarterback Trevor Hafner on Nov. 27.


La Salle’s Nick Watson dives for a touchdown during the Lancers’ 49-28 winover Perrysburg on Nov. 27.

Page 13: Delhi press 120215



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TO PLACE YOUR ADEMAIL: cin-classi@[email protected]: 513.768.8184 or 513.768.8189

The continued theft ofpersonal information byidentity thieves has ledthe Internal RevenueService to put in placetougher safeguards forthe 2016 tax filing season.

IRS CommissionerJohn Koskinen says, “Weneed the public’s help.We need people to joinwith us and take an ac-tive role in protectingtheir personal and fi-nancial data fromthieves.”

The IRS says its clearincreasingly sophisti-cated identity thieves arebuying and selling exces-

siveamounts ofpersonalfinancialdata on theblack mar-ket. Theyuse thisdata to filefraudulenttax returnsusing vic-

tims’ names and SocialSecurity numbers.

People like Sandie, ofCincinnati, who wroteme, “Identity issue withIRS holding up 2014 re-fund payment that couldbe used toward eye

transplant medications.Calls to IRS since May tono avail, just extendrefund date with anotherexcuse.”

It took eight monthsand a lot of work with theIRS before Sandie finallygot her refund. That’s alittle longer than usualbecause the IRS says theaverage wait time to getthings cleared up is sixmonths.

Then there’s Douglas,of Cincinnati, who wroteme, “My wife and I arebeing threatened by theIRS. Someone used mySocial Security number

in 2013 and owes the IRS.They filed their return inMarch of 2014 – we filedin April, 2014 and re-ceived a notice that wehad filed twice.”

Douglas says mattersgot a lot worse recently.

“We received a certi-fied mail stating, ‘Noticeof intent to seize yourstate tax refund or otherproperty’ if we fail topay…We are shockedthat the IRS can continueto harass us for debt thatwe’re not responsible for.They’ve never evenshown us the tax returnshowing that we owe

them money for 2013. Asa matter of fact, our le-gitimate 2013 tax returnshows that they owe usfor that year.”

I put Douglas in touchwith the IRS tax advo-cate who was able to sortthrough the fraud. Hehas now been creditedfor the money he paidand received refundchecks for 2013 and 2014.

The IRS its importantto protect your personalinformation by havingsecurity software onyour computers andbeing aware of phonyemails and phone scams.

For the 2016 tax filingseason there will be newstandards for loggingonto all tax softwareproducts including mini-mum password require-

ments, new securityquestions and standardlockout features.

For the first time,refund fraud victims willbe able to request a copyof the fraudulent taxreturns filed by crookswho used their stolenidentities. The IRS saysthere will be partial orfull redaction of informa-tion on those tax returnsto protect additionalpossible victims. Howev-er, it says, there will beenough data for consum-ers to determine howtheir personal informa-tion was used.

Howard Ain appearsas the Troubleshooter onWKRC-TV Local 12News. Email him [email protected].

Identity thieves causing problems with IRS


Home Helpersservice expands

Joe Sander under-stands the challengescaring for a loved onecan create.

Even when you wantto be the sole solution,

managingyour ownlife whilecaring forsomeoneelse can bea struggle.Now Sand-er is look-ing for-ward to

offering a solutionthrough his new busi-ness, Home Helpers andDirect Link WesternButler and Hamiltoncounties.

Home Helpers is thenation’s leading fran-chise specializing incomprehensive homecare for seniors, newmothers and individualsneeding recuperative andcontinuing assistance.Direct Link is its propri-etary line of 24/7 medicalalert systems, includinga fall sensor and an auto-mated medication dis-penser. Home Helpersand Direct Link of West-ern Butler and Hamiltoncounties serves Delhi,Mack, Cleves, NorthBend, Harrison, parts ofGreen and Colerain town-ships, Ross, Fairfield andWest Hamilton.

Home Helpers andDirect Link offers freein-home consultationsand creates a flexible,affordable care plan.Services include groom-ing, bathing, ambulation,medication managementand care management aswell as respite care, mealpreparation, laundry,light housekeeping, com-panionship and trans-portation

Bayley begins workon addition

Bayley, a senior livingfacility founded by TheSisters of Charity, whichis celebrating 25 years ofserving the community,has begun excavation ofits newest addition.

Bayley will introducea new 20-unit memorysupport assisted livingapartment building aswell as an HVAC (heat-ing, ventilation and airconditioning) system.

Construction is un-derway with projectcompletion estimatedaround this same timenext year. The buildingwill consist of threefloors with the HVACplant on the first floorand two floors 10 apart-ments and common din-ing and sitting areas forsocializing. A campaignhas begun to support thenew Memory SupportUnit. Fundraising willcontinue through 2016.



Bayley has begun excavation of its newest addition - a 20-unitmemory support assisted living apartment building as well asan HVAC system.


Page 15: Delhi press 120215




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Council on Aging and Ohio’s Home Energy Assistance Program (HEAP) can help. HEAP helps low-income Ohioans meet the high costs of home heating. The income limits for HEAP are: $20,598 a year for a single person and $27,878 a year for couples.

Seniors and people with disabilities who want to fi nd out if they are eligible may contact Council on Aging for help with HEAP applications: (513) 721-1025.

Need Help With Winter Heating Bills?

Make a credit card contribution online at Neediestkidsofall.com.

Neediest Kids of All is a non-profit corporation now in its 63rd year. Its principal place of business is Cincinnati, and it is registeredwith the Ohio Attorney General as a charitable trust. Contributions are deductible in accordance with applicable tax laws.

» It’s about that time to celebratethe season with Holiday in Lights andSantaland in Sharon Woods.

Holiday in Lights is well-known forits thousands of twinkling lights andmore than 120 holiday-themed dis-plays that are enjoyed all from thewarmth of your vehicle. The event isopen nightly through Jan. 2, 6 p.m. to 9p.m. Sundays-Thursdays, and 5:30p.m. to 10 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays.Admission is $13 per vehicle ($45 forbuses and 15-passenger vans).

Step into Santaland in Sharon Cen-tre and get a photo with Santa, laughat Mr. Scrooge, enjoy Dickens Car-olers, see a festive train display, enjoyholiday treats and much more. Santa-land will be open nightly through Dec.23, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Sundays-Thurs-days, and 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. Fridays andSaturdays. Entrance is free.

Sharon Woods is at 11450 LebanonRoad, Sharonville, Ohio 45241. A validGreat Parks of Hamilton County mo-tor vehicle permit ($10 annual; $3daily) is required to enter the park.

» Little girls and their mothers,aunts, grandmothers and friends areinvited to McAuley High School’sChristmas Tea, 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. Sat-urday, Dec. 5.

The festivities will take place inMcAuley’s cafeteria. The award-win-ning McAuley Vocal Ensemble willsing Christmas carols as the little onesenjoy crafts, goodies, and a visit witha special guest.

Tickets are $15 for adults and $10for little girls and can be bought on-line at www.mcauleyhs.net/tea2015.For more information, contact Bri-gitte Foley at [email protected].

» The German Heritage Museumcelebrates the beginning of the Ad-vent season with its St. Nicholas Daycelebration from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sun-day, Dec. 6.

St. Nicholas is scheduled to meetand greet children and guests from 2p.m. to 4 p.m. Members of the Cincin-nati Carvers Guild will display theirbeautiful wood carvings. Refresh-ments, including chocolate drinks,

cookies and Kuchen, will be available.The German Heritage Museum Choirwill sing German Christmas songs at 3p.m. Gift items are available, includ-ing German Heritage Museum T-shirts. Authors Dann Woellert andElfe Vallaster Dona will also havetheir German heritage books avail-able.

The German-American CitizensLeague, which was founded in 1895,opened the German Heritage Museumin 2000 to showcase the German heri-tage of the region. It is at 4764 WestFork Road. For more information onthe German Heritage Museum, go to:www.gacl.org.

» McAuley High School will pre-sent two holiday concerts.

The annual Holiday HarmonyShowcase Concert will be at 7:30 p.m.Monday, Dec. 7. This concert will bean all-choral show, featuring bothMcAuley’s and La Salle High School’svarious vocal groups. Tickets are $5 atthe door.

The Sounds of Christmas Concertwill be at 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 13.This concert will spotlight the McAu-ley Chorus, Orchestra, and Vocal En-semble. Tickets are $5 at the door.

Call 513-681-1800 Extension 2228for further information.

» The community is invited to en-joy, “A Celebration of Carols,” as St.Aloysius Gonzaga’s Choir and Cham-ber Orchestra present their annualLessons & Carols concert at 4 p.m.Sunday, Dec. 13, in the church at 4366Bridgetown Road.

The program will include carols,scripture readings and the sounds ofSt. Al’s 50-voice choir and chamberorchestra in “A Celebration of Carols”by Joseph Martin. Lessons & Carols isa gift from St. Al’s to the community.This year’s program is on GaudeteSunday and promises a beautiful andinspiring program to elevate and en-rich your holiday spirit.

Community members are welcometo attend. Admission is free and notickets are required. Questions can bedirected to the Parish Office at 513-574-4840.


AARP created Life ReimaginedCheckups for people who want help fo-cusing on what really matters to them sothat they can gain a greater sense of ful-fillment and reach their full potential.

A Life Reimagined Checkup is a two-hour workshop where a trained volun-teer leader uses a complementary jour-nal, moderated discussion and videos tohelp people evaluate where they are,what’s most important to them and theirtalents and strengths, and begin to planfor a future that allows them to live theirbest lives.

Even though AARP focuses on people50 and older, Life Reimagined Checkupsare appropriate for adults of any age.

Free checkups are being held in De-

cember at these libraries:» Dec. 10, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., North Cen-

tral Library branch, 11109 HamiltonAve.;

» Dec. 14, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., SymmesTownship Library branch, 11850 EnyartRoad;

» Dec. 19, 11a.m. to 1p.m., Madeira Li-brary branch, 7200 Miami Ave., Madei-ra.

The checkups are open to the public atno charge but registration is required.RSVP online at www.aarp.org/cincinnatior call toll-free 877-926-8300.

More information about AARP’s ac-tivities in Greater Cincinnati is availableat www.aarp.org/cincinnati.

Life Reimagined checkupshelp people reach potential

Emery Oleochemicals, the world’sleading natural-based chemicals pro-ducer and largest oleochemicals manu-facturer in North America, celebratedits 175th anniversary , in conjunctionwith the unveiling of its $50 million Bio-based and Recycled Content PolyolsPlant.

The unveiling of the new plantlaunched a two-day celebration, includ-ing a family-day event Sept. 19, withEmery Oleochemicals’ global execu-tives, senior management, employeesand their families.

Emery Oleochemicals staffs more

than 1,000 employees worldwide, andmore than 300 at its North Americanheadquarters in Cincinnati and St. Ber-nard.

Innovating new products right athome since 1840, Thomas Emeryfounded Emery Oleochemicals as a tal-low and candle business in Cincinnati.The Emery family has long been a partof historic Cincinnati arts, conserva-tion and entertainment endeavors, in-cluding construction of the Carew Tow-er, Emery Theatre and partnershipswith the Cincinnati Art Museum andCincinnati Zoo & Botanical Garden.

Emery Oleochemicalscelebrates new plant


Jason Sundrup of Delhi Township with children Sam and Bella at the Emery Oleochemicalscelebration.

Greater Cincinnati Water Works isone of two utilities to receive the presti-gious “2015 Outstanding SubscriberAward for Applied Research.”

The Water Research Foundation is aninternationally recognized leader insponsoring research that supports thewater community in holistically and co-operatively managing water from allsources to meet social, environmental,and economic needs.

Their Outstanding Subscriber Awardfor Applied Research honors subscrib-ing utilities that have made notable im-provements to their treatment, deliveryand/or management processes throughthe successful application of WRF re-search.

“This is a true testament of GCWW’scommitment to water quality researchto enhance our water treatment systemsfor the protection of our customers,”said Tony Parrott, Executive Director ofGreater Cincinnati Water Works and theMetropolitan Sewer District of GreaterCincinnati.

GCWW is being recognized for its re-search to address critical infrastructureand operational issues facing utilitiesacross the country and subsequent appli-cation of the findings to create unique so-lutions.

Most notably, GCWW used WRF re-search in the designing, building and op-eration of its Ultraviolet (UV) treatmentsystem and shared those results withWRF subscribers highlighting UV oper-ations best practices.

Water Quality Superintendent JeffSwertfeger said GCWW has participatedin more than 100 WRF research projectssince 1983 and has conducted severalWRF research projects.

“This is a great honor and tribute notto an individual person, but to an organi-zation with a long-standing culture ofwanting to understand its challenges,wanting to improve its practices, andwanting to share its own ideas and prac-tices so that others may improve aswell.”

Water Worksawarded for research

Page 16: Delhi press 120215


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The Arts Center at Dunhamis hosting a Free Family Fun Se-ries on Saturdays at 2 p.m. Theremaining series events in-clude:

Jan. 30 - “Antigone” by JohnYearley and performed by thePlayhouse in the Park’s Off theHill Productions. Courtesy of agrant from Price Hill Arts CAT.

With a terrible war behindthem, Antigone and Prince Hae-mon are resolved to bring peaceand stability to their citythrough their wedding. But An-tigone remains tortured by theking’s edict forbidding the buri-al of her traitorous brother. Fac-ing an uncertain future, this

brave young woman mustchoose between obeying thelaws of men and honoring herloyalty to her family in this in-ventive and very accessiblenew take on the timeless Greeklegend. Recommended for ages11 and up.

March 12 - “Aesop’s ClassicFables” by Madcap Puppets.

In the bountiful array of chil-dren's literature, no author isbetter known and respectedthan the Greek storyteller, Ae-sop. Using animals as charac-ters, he served up life lessonsand morals in a tasty and digest-ible cupcake of a story. In Mad-cap's production, Aesop is an

old man recalling three of ourbest-loved stories re-told by acast of puppets - and you

April 2 - ROKCincy Operafor Children: “The Wizard ofOz.”

ROKCincy is thrilled to pre-sent "The Wizard of Oz!" Usingthe beloved and familiar storywritten by Frank Baum andmade famous by the 1939 film,ROKCincy has added operaticclassics to enhance the dramaand retell the tale as only theycan.

The performance is 40 min-utes in length and includes aQ&A session with the cast.ROKCincy is a non-profit pro-

gram with a mission to intro-duce young people to the thrillof live, fully staged opera and togive developing professionalmusicians an opportunity tohone their performance skillsthrough experience.

April 23 - “The Garden ofRikki Tikki Tavi” by Y York andperformed by the Playhouse inthe Park’s Off the Hill Produc-tions. Courtesy of a grant fromPrice Hill Arts CAT.

Rudyard Kipling’s belovedclassic comes alive in this fun,free-flowing adaptation. Thebossy bird Darzee is furiouswhen Rikki Tikki Tavi washesup in her garden. With the dim-

witted muskrat Chuchu, shepulls out all of the stops to con-vince the pesky young mon-goose to leave. That is until theysee that the tyrannical cobraNag runs in fear of Rikki TikkiTavi. Ultimately, the three mustband together to save theirhome in this delightful comedyabout sharing and cooperation.Recommended for ages 5 andup.

Reservations for all perfor-mances in the ACAD FREEFamily Fun Series can be madeonline (www.sunsetplay-ers.org), or by calling the reser-vation/information line at 513-588-4988.

Free Family Fun Series at the Arts Center at Dunham

» » The eighth annual“Holiday Turkey Initiative”has set a goal to distribute150 turkeys - 50 each to theShelter House (formally theDrop In Center), the Over theRhine/Walnut Hills Kitchensand The Joseph House for theHomeless Veterans

The projected cost of$4,050 ($27 per bird). Taxdeductible receipts will beprovided to individual, corpo-rate and organizational do-nors in January.

The birds are bought, at adiscount, delivered andstored at the Over the RhineKroger store, 1420 Vine St.,for pick-up by the three re-cipient organizations.

Cash and personal checks,payable to Ralph Di FulvioC/O HTI, are acceptable.Corporate and organizationalchecks can be made payableto Kroger. Kroger does notaccept third party checks.

Mail checks to Ralph DiFulvio, 889 Fenchurch Court-

,Cincinnati OH 45230.» For many families in

Cincinnati there is no extraincome to buy a winter coat.

The local chapter of St.Vincent de Paul’s “5 CaresCoat Drive” helps ensure thatno one in our communitygoes without proper protec-tion against the cold winter.This year, Statements in Hairsalon, 13 Village Square inhistoric Glendale, is partici-pating as a drop-off locationfor the drive.

In addition to new orclean, gently used coats, hats,gloves and scarves, State-ments is also collecting new,unwrapped toys for St. Vin-cent de Paul.

Through Dec. 9, donationsmay be dropped off duringStatements open hours,which are Tuesday, 9 a.m. to 8p.m., and Wednesday – Sat-urday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Formore information visit State-ments in Hair on Facebook orcall 513-772-7262.


Santa Maria Community Ser-vices is celebrating its 118thYear of Helping Families HelpThemselves at the nonprofit’sBirthday Brunch 10 a.m. to 1p.m. Sunday, Dec. 6.

To celebrate Santa Maria’sbirthday (Dec. 8, 1897) and itsmission of self-empowerment,this event will honor La SalleHigh School’s Key Club andPrincipal Tom Luebbe for theircontributions to Cincinnati, es-pecially the West Sidecated.

The La Salle High SchoolKey Club will receive the Or-ganization Award and Luebbewill receive the Sister BlandinaSegale Award. Sister Blandina,a Sister of Charity, founded San-ta Maria in 1897 and is on thepath to canonization.

Proceeds will benefit theSanta Maria International Wel-come Center Program. The San-ta Maria International Welcome

Center gives Cincinnati’s immi-grants a unique, effective andopen community education anda welcoming resource center.The center offers English andSpanish literacy classes, sup-port groups and coffee hours toallow immigrants to connectwith valuable resources andsupport one another.

In 2014, Santa Maria’s Inter-national Welcome Centerserved 515 clients from 24 coun-tries and who spoke 13 lan-guages. Between January andSeptember,, 49 percent of stu-dents enrolled in English as aSecond Language classes ad-vanced to the next ESL level orimproved their knowledge.One-hundred-twenty-six par-ticipants learned life skills anddemonstrated knowledge oftenants’ rights, health-care pre-vention, domestic violence andhuman trafficking.

“Santa Maria and its Interna-tional Welcome Center continueto serve dramatically evolvingcommunities in an ever-chang-ing world,” Santa Maria Presi-dent and CEO H.A. Musser Jr.“The La Salle High School KeyClub and Principal Luebbe helpmake Cincinnati a better placethrough their community ef-forts. It’s an honor for us to rec-ognize them for their work.”

In celebration of GreaterPrice Hill’s diversity, BirthdayBrunch guests are encouragedto wear a cultural costume hon-oring their heritage. The Birth-day Brunch Corporate Spon-sors are SC Ministry Founda-tion and PNC Bank. Tickets are$45 per person, $65 per patron,$115 per host/hostess, and $400for a table of 10. To register forthe brunch, visitwww.santamaria-cincy.org orcall 513-557-2730, ext. 408.

Santa Maria honors La SalleHigh’s Key Club, principal

Page 17: Delhi press 120215



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1800 block of Sunset Ave., Nov.8.

2100 block of Gest St., Nov. 4.3400 block of Glenway Ave.,Nov. 7.

3400 block of W. Eighth St.,Nov. 8.

3500 block of Warsaw Ave.,Nov. 6.

3600 block of Warsaw Ave.,Nov. 4.

3700 block of Warsaw Ave.,Nov. 7.

4800 block of Cleves Warsaw,Nov. 6.

CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3Incidents/investigationsAggravated burglary500 block of Woodlawn Ave.,Nov. 8.

Aggravated menacing300 block of Rosemont Ave.,Nov. 5.

900 block of Voss St., Nov. 7.Aggravated murder3400 block of W. Eighth St.,Nov. 8.

Assault2900 block of Glenway Ave.,Nov. 7.

3600 block of Warsaw Ave.,Nov. 1.

700 block of State Ave., Nov. 5.Breaking and entering1200 block of Beech Ave., Nov.5.

5300 block of Glenway Ave.,Nov. 8.

600 block of Fairbanks Ave.,Nov. 7.

Burglary1200 block of First Ave., Nov. 4.

700 block of Burns St., Nov. 4.900 block of Wells St., Nov. 4.Criminaldamaging/endangering1700 block of Iliff Ave., Nov. 7.4800 block of Prosperity Place,Nov. 5.

5000 block of Sidney Road,Nov. 6.

900 block of Mcpherson Ave.,Nov. 8.

900 block of Voss St., Nov. 7.Domestic violence1600 block of Dewey Ave., Nov.8.

1700 block of Iliff Ave., Nov. 5.1700 block of Iliff Ave., Nov. 7.2100 block of Hatmaker St.,Nov. 4.

3900 block of W. Liberty St.,Nov. 6.

4100 block of St. William Ave.,Nov. 8.

Menacing100 block of Richardson Place,Nov. 6.

1700 block of Minion Ave., Nov.6.

3900 block of Glenway Ave.,Nov. 8.

Taking the identity ofanother4000 block of Glenway Ave.,Nov. 3.

Theft1000 block of Del Monte Place,Nov. 4.

1000 block of Sunset Ave., Nov.5.

1200 block of Rosemont Ave.,Nov. 5.

1800 block of Ashbrook Drive,Nov. 6.

4800 block of Prosperity Place,Nov. 5.

4900 block of Shirley Place,Nov. 4.

6300 block of Hillside Ave., Nov.5.

6400 block of Gracely Drive,Nov. 7.

900 block of Voss St., Nov. 8.

DELHI TOWNSHIPIncidents/investigationsBurglaryReported and dog valued at$100 removed from 5100 blockof Locust Ave., Sept. 28.

Reported and jewelry valued at$8,000 removed from 5300block of Rapid Run, Sept. 29.

Identity theftReported on 4200 block ofGlenhaven Road, Oct. 3.

Misuse of credit cardReported on 100 block ofSpyglass Court, Oct. 2.

TheftMower and chairs valued at

$150 removed from 400 blockof Wilke Drive, Oct. 4.

Statue valued at $500 removedfrom 5800 block of JuveneWay, Oct. 4.

Cigarettes valued at $5 re-moved from 5000 block ofDelhi Road, Oct. 4.

Items valued at $100 removedfrom 5200 block of Old OakTrail, Oct. 2.

Plumbing valued at $300 re-moved from 5000 block ofDelhi Road, Oct. 2.

Shoes and camera screenvalued at $360 removed from400 block of Morrvue Drive,Sept. 30.

Jewelry valued at $4,600 re-moved from 4900 block ofAlvernovalley Court, Sept. 30.

Pipes valued at $200 removedfrom 4900 block of DelhiRoad, Oct. 1.


ABOUT POLICE REPORTSCommunity Press publishes incident records provided by

local police departments. All reports published are publicrecords.

To contact your local police department: » Delhi Township, 922-0060» Cincinnati District 3, 263-8300

DELHI TOWNSHIP5660 Alomar Drive: Stock,David R. to Herbort, Robert G.& Darlene H.; $150,000.

710 Anderson Ferry Road: 710Anderson Ferry Road LLC toFriedhoff, Douglas; $34,000.

4645 Delhi Pike: Murphy,Robert & Phyllis to Dom-inguez, Carmen R. & Jorge R.;$82,000.

5270 Farm House Lane: Wellen,Joan R. to Wellen, Mary J.;$77,000.

595 Judy Lane: Wittich, J.Steven & Susan N. to Warren,Randy & Beth; $55,500.

454 Kitty Lane: Lehn, Kimberlyto Ventre, Elizabeth A.;$67,023.

4274 Paul Road: Garrett, StevenS. to Kettler, Pamela; $36,900.

5496 Revmal Lane: Eagle, RalphE. & Bertha A. to Cobb, JamesE. & Victoria Beck; $117,000.

746 Sarah Joy Court: Valentine,Mona Louise to Dao, Duc &Lindsey Bird; $155,000.

391 Viscount Drive: Queen CityProperty Solutions LLC toWeber, Walter A.; $91,500.

460 Woodlands Ridge: Wiltse,David W. Tr. & Susan M. Sillisto Caminiti, Maureen A. &Anthony F.; $205,000.

4953 Alvernovalley Court:Meyer, Adam M. & Amy M. toMattila, Sarah & DustinSchaaf; $113,000.

821 Beechmeadow Lane: Pan-zeca, Matthew to Boatman,Susan L.; $136,000.

1063 Beechmeadow Lane:Traum, Joseph to ASAP Proper-ties LLC; $12,000.

757 Candleridge Drive: Savage,Larry J. Jr. & Barbara M. toDavidson, Matthew S. & Ama-

nada M.; $214,000.574 Chapelacres Court: Mont-gomery, Michael W. & Linda S.to Mohs, Scott & AngelaHofmeyer; $173,000.

5487 Cleves Warsaw Pike:Greiner, Gary E. & Susan E. toYohey, Michael T. & CatherineE.; $175,000.

302 Glen Oaks Drive: NAPAInvestments Inc. to Jewell, EricW. & Nikki R.; $113,000.

782 Ivyhill Drive: Eichhold,Pamela J. to Teski, Jennifer;$113,900.

456 Kitty Lane: Neuhaus, Jef-frey T. & Maria E. to Hughes,Tyler; $95,000.

536 Mitchell Way Court: Muh-len, Eric R. & Christy M. toPatel, Narendrakumar &Anjanaben N.; $280,000.

5436 Style Lane: Hoffmeister,Gina R. & Daniel J. to Kuhr,Sally R. & Todd R.; $135,000.

5695 Victoryview Lane: Craft-mark Homes LLC to Merritt,Joni; $80,000.

941 Villa View Court: Hahn,Marjorie E. to Gableman,Jennifer R.; $48,000.

EAST PRICE HILL1137 Grand Ave.: Barnaby RidgeProperties LLC to TW PropertyGroup LLC; $54,000.

1020 Ross Ave.: Barnaby RidgeProperties LLC to TW PropertyGroup LLC; $54,000.

1022 Ross Ave.: Barnaby RidgeProperties LLC to TW PropertyGroup LLC; $54,000.

3642 Eighth St.: Bruenig, SteveTr. to Enright Ridge UrbanEco-Village Inc.; $60,000.

376 Elberon Ave.: Faske, Ivan toJacob Ben Shoushan LLC;$22,000.

3025 Glenway Ave.: JNF LockeLLC to Level 9 Investments LLC;$27,500.

456 Grand Ave.: Miller, BarbaraJ. to Jones, Raymond D. Tr. &Nancy E. Huth Tr.; $20,000.

623 Hawthorne Ave.: M. CLOLLC to Carstens, Kevin D. &Benjamin Poe; $25,000.

934 Kirbert Ave.: Roll, JosephD. to Agerter, Ashley P.;$65,000.

2674 Morrow Place: Burns,Kevin D. & Melissa to Barrett,Katherine E. & John A.Schuett; $213,900.

727 Mount Hope Ave.: Tapog-na, John R. to Mullen, Katelyn& William L. Jr.; $86,000.

1117 Woodlawn Ave.: JNF LockeLLC to Raineth IV CincinnatiLLC; $26,500.

LOWER PRICE HILL2312 Glenway Ave.: Boys Clubsof Cincinati Inc. to CommunityMatters Holding LLC; $75,000.

1240 Neff Ave.: Zygmunt,Joseph G. & Linda V. to Berg,Jeremy; $1,500.

SAYLER PARK6456 Revere Ave.: Bailey, Vickieto Deutsche Bank NationalTrust Co. Tr.; $53,550.

WEST PRICE HILL1060 Belvoir Lane: Duwel,Michael W. to Smith, EdwardG. III; $78,500.

1221 Gilsey Ave.: JNF Locke LLCto Raineth IV Cincinnati LLC;$15,000.

927 Harris Ave.: A&A PropertiesLtd. to ATA Investment En-terprise LLC; $30,800.

817 Pedretti Ave.: Beautie LLCto Schmidt, Eric; $94,500.

930 Seibel Lane: Crofford, KyleJ. & Jennifer M. Jackson toFutel, Desirae J.; $87,000.

5065 Sidney Road: Johnson,Larry R. & Alice F. to Fifth ThirdBank; $34,000.

1035 Winfield Ave.: Bauer,George L. & Jeanne E. toThomas, Donnie L.; $5,000.

1020 Woodbriar Lane: Grosser,Jill M. to Cinfed Federal CreditUnion; $54,000.

873 Academy Ave.: First Fi-nancial Collateral Inc. to PriceHill Will Inc.; $19,000.

4234 Century Lane: ThirdFederal Savings & Loan Associ-ation of Cleveland to Schneid-er, Michael Leland; $58,000.

993 Covedale Ave.: Patton,Ralph Jr. to Muddy RiverHomes LLC; $60,000.

1255 Dewey Ave.: Berry, Thom-as A. to Berry, Tom James &Mary Linda; $95,440.

4227 Eighth St.: Brown, Paul &Robin R. Dawson to U.S. BankNA Tr.; $50,000.

4749 Highridge Ave.: K. S.Management Properties LLCto Raskin, Shmuel; $65,120.

1741 Iliff Ave.: Berry, Thomas A.to Berry, Tom James & MaryLinda; $95,440.

4938 Ralph Ave.: Marnell, SueAnn to Memory, John;$114,900.

4694 Rapid Run Road: Simpson,Jason A. to Bank of AmericaNA; $28,000.

4801 Rapid Run Road: Davis,Craig S. to Timber HoldingsLLC; $57,000.

1122 Rosemont Ave.: Berry,Thomas A. to Berry, TomJames & Mary Linda; $95,440.

4305 St. Lawrence Ave.: St.Clair, Mary H. to Old OrchardHomes LLC; $48,750.

556 Trenton Ave.: QuarraProperties Ltd. to Yukunoa-miak, Admasu & Alefesh Hailu;$9,500.

1047 Benz Ave.: Hegner, SarahE. to Smith, Scott & Verna M.;$73,000.

1203 Coronado Ave.: Clear SkyHome Solutions LLC to McIn-tosh, Andrea K.; $72,900.

4718 Guerley Road: Young, LisaJ. to U.S. Bank NA; $40,280.

4022 Liberty St.: Crawley,Francine to Kemp, Richard;$2,090.


ABOUT REAL ESTATE TRANSFERSInformation is provided as a public service by the office

of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhooddesignations are approximate.

Page 18: Delhi press 120215


Amber Hunt | The EnquirerConsumer Watchdog Reporter

Amber Hunt, The Enquirer’s consumer watchdogreporter, and The Enquirer Call For Action team

of trained volunteers are available to work for you.Specializing in mediation services, we’ll help

you resolve consumer issues and get youresources that will help in the future.

Call 513.768.8833 between 11:00a.m. and 1:00p.m.

Monday through Friday to speak to a volunteer.

Or, go online at Cincinnati.com/CallForActionto submit a consumer complaint.




If you’d like to help yourneighbors resolve their consumer

problems, join our Call For Actionteam by calling 800.647.1756.


Page 19: Delhi press 120215


Classic holiday song

Thaven’t heard of Peyton Manning, it’s

time you head back to your cave on


The Bengals will be in the national spotlight again tonight, when they face the Denver


Credibility on line as Lewis’ team battles MNF block


DECEMBER 22, 2014



for millennials 7B

team conscience, straight shooter and

ll-around most indispensable Bengal

last week:

game if we’re ever going to take the

next step, we have to win.

“You have to have everybody. You

have an opportunity to have the best

record around here in I don’t know

how long. We have a chance to be

11-4-1. (That would be the best Ben-

gals record since the ‘88 Super sea-

son.) You wouldn’t think that, if

you’ve been in this locker room all

year. It’s crazy.

“You’d think we’re somewhere

(around) .500. Guys have kind of over-

eacted to the way we’ve played in

think it’s guys com-


The Bengals will be in the national spotlight again tonight, when they face the Denver Broncos on Monday Night Football.


Credibility on line as Lewis’ team battles MNF block



I provoke honesty, whil

e always having

the backs of the fans. R

each me via

email at pdaugherty@enqu


Members of the General Assem-

bly clearly voiced their support for

a smoke-free Kentucky bill for the

2015 session last week that mirrors

previously failed legislation in 2014.

Denouncing the argument that a

smoke-free bill prohibiting smoking

in public places would kill business,

Brent Cooper, a business owner

from northern Kentucky, said not

only are businesses prospering

across the Ohio River in Cincinnati

with a smoke-free law, but that the

pubs in Ireland haven’t shut down

since the country put a ban on

smoking in the workplace 10 years

ago.Many legislators conferred that

public smoking was indefensible in

Kentucky given the state’s bad

health ratings compared to other

states throughout the U.S.

According to testimony from

Wayne Meriwether, CEO of Twin

Lakes Regional Medical Center,

second-hand smoke is just as dan-

gerous for those that don’t smoke.

“Twenty-six and half percent of

all Kentuckians smoke. We lead the

nation in lung cancer and lung can-


bill hassupportFayette House member

sees new hope in ’15

By Brad Bowman

The State Journal

See BILL, Page A4

addressing the world of

George ClaxtonGeorge Claxton, 86, of Delhi

Township died Oct. 29. He was amember of The Chemical Soci-ety.

Survived by wife of 40 yearsCarletta (nee Poth) Claxton;


Preceded indeath bysister Char-lotte AnnClaxton.

Visitationwas at Meyerand Geiser

Funeral Home, followed by TheMass of Christian Burial at St.Lawrence Church.

Memorials to St. LawrenceEducation Fund, 3680 WarsawAve., Cincinnati, Ohio 45205.

Mary CorcoranMary “Judy” (nee Litkenhaus)

Corcoran, 76, died Oct. 25 atWestern Hills Retirement. Shewas a assistant manager/custom-er service for Cincinnati WaterWorks.

Survived by children Judy(Mitchell)Meiman,Theresa (Bill)Shook, LindaKress andNorma (Paul)Krusling;grandchildrenAnita (Rick)Bernard,Sarah (Kyle)

Combs, Bryan (Beth) Shook,Kevin Shook, Michael Macke,Rose Krusling; 19 great-grand-children; friend Nancy Good-nough; numerous other familyand friends.

Preceded in death by husbandNorman Corcoran; grandsonTony Schaaf.

Visitation was Nov. 2 at theRadel Funeral Home, followedby Mass of Christian Burial atResurrection Church. Burial St.Joseph New Cemetery

Memorials to Alzheimer'sAssociation, 644 Linn St., Suite1026, Cincinnati, Ohio 45203-1742.

Thelma J. DoerfleinThelma J. (nee Connett)

Doerflein, 72, passed awayunexpectedly Oct. 30.

Survived by children Scott(Maggie) Doerflein and Becki(Eric) Wessel; grandchildren

Kerrigan andMadelyn;siblingsEdwardConnett andJoyce (Gene)Cook; severalnieces, neph-ews and closefriends.

Preceded indeath by parents George andAlma (nee Dittus) Connett;siblings Raymond and RosemaryConnett.

Visitation and funeral serviceswere at Meyer Funeral Home.

Memorials to charity ofchoice.

Steven GraceSteven Grace, 53, of Green

Township died Nov. 5.Survived by parents Michael

and Marty Espelage Grace;siblings Ron (Cheryl) Grace, Sue

(Dan) Dono-van, Chris(Geri) McCar-thy; nieces/nephewsAdam, Erin,Katie, Mat-thew, Brady,Justin, Lauren,Mackenzie,Megan,

Mariah and Danny; many rela-tives and friends.

Visitation was at Meyer andGeiser Funeral Home. Mass ofChristian Burial at St. LawrenceChurch.

Memorials to Down SyndromeAssociation of Greater Cincin-nati, 4623 Wesley Ave., Cincin-nati, Ohio 45212, www.dsagc-.com, or Cincinnati Children'sHospital, P.O. Box 5202, Cincin-nati, Ohio 45201, www.cincin-natichildrens.org\donate.

Gloria Elaine HockGloria Elaine (Elsen) Hock, 86,

passed peacefully Oct. 28. She

was a volunteer at her children'sschools and at the Mercy Hospi-tal gift shop for many years.

Survived by husband of 65years Philip J. Hock; childrenPhilip III (Peggy), Thomas (Mar-

iann), Robert,Richard(Cathy),Peggy (Steve)Dehne, David(Leanne) andJohn (Meg);grandchildrenErin (Scott)Brinkman,Julie (Kevin)Hendrickson,

Becky (Chris) Ketchum, Missy(Shawn) Parke, Brian (Jennifer),Brittany (Drew) Garvin, Grant,Megan (Cory) Ramsey, ShannonDehne, Lauren Dehne, Brendan,Matt, JD, Emily and Andrew;eight great-grandchildren;siblings Frank (Jean) Elsen andBob (late Marian) Elsen; in-lawsHoward (late Joan) Hock andJoan (late Dick) Schulte; manyloving nieces, nephews andfriends.

Preceded in death by parentsFrank and Margaret Elsen.

Visitation was Oct. 30 atMeyer Funeral Home. Mass ofChristian Burial Oct. 31 at St.Aloysius Gonzaga Church.

Memorials to St. Rita Schoolfor the Deaf, 1720 GlendaleMilford Road, Cincinnati, Ohio45215, or Hospice of Cincinnati,P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati,Ohio 45263.

Gloria J. JimGloria J. (nee Shelton) Jim, 68,

died Oct. 27 at her residence.Survived by husband Eness Jim

Sr.; children Pam (John) Shelton,Bobby (Alicia)Jim, Karen(Eddie) Hart-wig and Eness(Kellie) Jim Jr.;siblings Janet(John) Hus-ton, CharlieHughes; 14grandchil-dren; numer-

ous other family and friends.Preceded in death by siblings

Ralph Shelton Jr., Tom Hughes

and Esther Smock.Visitation was Oct. 29 at the

Radel Funeral Home. Mass ofChristian Burial Oct. 30 at St.William Church. Burial St. JosephNew Cemetery.

Memorials to St. WilliamChurch, 4108 W. Eighth St.,Cincinnati, Ohio 45205.

Stephanie S. LippertStephanie S. Lippert, 73, of

Green Township passed awaypeacefully Oct. 27.

Survived byhusband of 46years Al C.Lippert;brother Eric(Jan) Sittner;sisters-in-lawBetty Burnsand HelenShorten;many nieces,nephews and

other family.Visitation and funeral services

were at Meyer Funeral Home.Burial at Baltimore Pike Ceme-tery.

Memorials to SPCA of Cincin-nati, 3949 Colerain Ave., Cincin-nati, Ohio 45223.

Jeff LuedersJeff Lueders, 60, of Green

Township died Nov. 2. He was aformer Public Affairs Manager

with LifeCen-ter. He wasextremelygrateful to hisdonor familyfor his ownheart trans-plant 26 yearsago givinghim a secondchance at life.

Survived by wife of 20 yearsDebbie (nee Pritchett) Lueders.

Preceded in death by parentsRobert and Adele Lueders.

Visitation and funeral serviceswere at Cheviot United Method-ist Church. Burial at SpringGrove Cemetery.

Memorials to Cheviot UnitedMethodist Church or to thecharity of one's choice.

Margaretha MohsMargaretha (nee Ficken)

Mohs, 84, of Delhi Townshippassed peace-fully Oct. 27.She was bornin Lorup,Germany.

Survived bychildren Diane(Mark) Men-zer, Paul (MaryBeth) Mohs,Doris (John)

Kohlmeyer, Nancy (Gregg)Freudiger, Mike (Kim) Mohs;grandchildren Kevin (Dani),Maria Menzer; Scott (AngelaHofmeyer), Danny Mohs, Tim(Kim Bock), Andrew, MattHoelmer; Jon (Julie), Bryan,Kristen (Tommy) Hellkamp,Jenny, Anna, Jake Freudiger,Mary Cserbak; Emily, Olivia, andZachary Mohs; six great-grand-sons; many caring nieces, neph-ews and friends.

Preceded in death by husbandHubert Mohs.

Visitation and Mass were Oct.31 at St. Antoninus Church.Meyer and Geiser Funeral Homeserved the family.

Memorials to St. AntoninusTuition Assistance, 1500 Linne-man, Cincinnati, Ohio 45238, orOur Lady of the Angels Monas-tery, 3222 County Road 548,Hanceville, AL 35077

Ruth Helen SchockRuth Helen (nee Keenan)

Schock, 87, of Green Townshipdied Oct. 19.

Survived by children Vicki(Guy) Winterhalter and John(Donna) Schock; many grand-children, great-grandchildren,nieces and nephews.

Preceded in death by hus-bands Frank Schock and BenSchock; child Sandy Schock.

Visitation was at the Neid-hard-Minges Funeral Home,Westwood. Funeral Mass at St.Ignatius Church. Burial St. Jo-seph Old Cemetery.

Memorials to CrossroadsHospice, 4380 Glendale MilfordRoad, Cincinnati, Ohio 45242.

Douglas J. TuckerDouglas J. Tucker, 50, of

Green Township passed awaysuddenly Oct.29.

Survived bywife Rita (neeSchroer)Tucker; par-ents Don andBeverly (neeBarborak)Tucker; chil-dren Mad-

eline, Matthew, Michael andMary Kate Tucker; sister Melissa(Mark) Rinehart; son-in-law ofRalph and Carol Schroer.

Preceded in death by brotherMichael Tucker.

Visitation was at MeyerFuneral Home. Mass of ChristianBurial at Our Lady of LourdesChurch.

Memorials to The TuckerChildren Education Fund at anyFifth Third Bank.

Jessica WernkeJessica Wernke, 23, of Green

Township passed away suddenlyOct. 26.

Survived byparentsTerissaWernke andMike (Mi-chelle)Wernke;siblingsStephanie,Brandon,Tyler Wernke,

Haley and Katie Warndorf; nieceAva Lynn Wernke; grandmotherNella Branch; numerous nieces,nephews, cousins and friends.

Preceded in death by grand-parents Robert Branch, Paul andMarian Wernke.

Visitation and funeral serviceswere at Neidhard-Minges Funer-al Home, Westwood. Burial atSt. Joseph Old Cemetery.

Memorials to Teen ChallengeCincinnati P.O. Box 249. Milford,Ohio 45150, or Welcome Houseof Northern Kentucky, 205 WestPike St., Covington, KY 41011.










Mohs Tucker


The Salvation Armyhas a fundraising goal of$800,000 for the 2015 RedKettle Campaign.

The annual campaign,which features the iconicred kettles and bell-ring-ers at stores, has been astaple of The SalvationArmy’s fundraising ef-forts since the 1890s. Thelocal campaign is in Hob-by Lobby, Kroger, Wal-Mart, Sam’s Club, Macy’sand others. The campaignwill run through Dec. 24.

“We’re grateful to allthose who make the annu-al Kettle Campaign a suc-cess,” said Maj. LarryAshcraft, divisional com-mander at The SalvationArmy. “This is a signifi-cant fundraising event insupport of our programs,not just at Christmas butthroughout the year. Werely upon many great re-tail partners, staff andbell-ringer volunteerswho make it all possible.”

The annual Red KettleCampaign will featuretraditional kettles andbell-ringers at 100 retailoutlets. Typically, bell-ringers are scheduled dai-ly, Monday thru Saturday,from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Inaddition to the traditionalretail partners, this year’scampaign includes“countertop kettles” atarea Gold Star Chili res-taurants and Fifth ThirdBank branches.

“We’re so thankful forall those who come for-ward to support this ma-jor campaign,” said MattPearce, development di-rector at The Salvation

Army. “We have manygreat local corporatepartners, as well as volun-teers, who make it possi-ble. It’s among our largestfunding initiatives for thewhole year, so we’rereaching out to the wholecommunity seeking sup-port.”

In addition to the ket-tles at retailers, sup-porters are encouraged todonate via a “virtual” ket-tle, at app.mobile-cause.com/vf/redkettlecincy.

“The Mobile Kettle is agreat way for anyone toget involved in supportingthe campaign, even if theydon’t regularly visit any

of the kettle locations,”Pearce said.

Those who would liketo volunteer as a bell-ring-er can visitwww.registertoring.comto select a date, timeframe and location.

For questions aboutvolunteering, contactKate Hamilton at 513-762-5694, or [email protected]. Donations can bemade to The SalvationArmy by visitingwww.salvationarmycincinnati.org, calling 1-800-SAL-ARMY or sending acheck to 114 E. CentralParkway, Cincinnati, OH45202.

Salvation Army sets$800K campaign goal

Salvation Army’s Red Kettle Campaign runs through Dec. 24.

Page 20: Delhi press 120215



No. 1129






E: 12/6/2015


1 Key word #15 Plants with

intoxicating leaves10 Mosque no-no15 Key word #219 Bon ____20 Songwriter

Carmichael21 Minor snafu22 Capital known for 300

years as Christiania23 Ill-fated seducer

in “Tess of the D’Urbervilles”

24 1-Across + 15-Across26 Erupt27 What a driverless car

drives29 Pageant V.I.P.s30 Like some soldiers

in the American Revolution

32 Farmyard call33 You may leave when

it’s up34 Endnotes?35 Portland, Ore.-to-

Boise dir.36 Egg producer38 The “e” of i.e.39 ____ Olshansky, first

Soviet-born N.F.L. player

41 Villainous43 1-Across + 122-Across48 Workers on the board49 It covers everything

quite clearly

50 Decepticon’s foe in “Transformers”

54 Sewing case55 Clio nominees57 S.U.V. alternative59 Moolah60 Bench warmer62 Final Four round64 ____ cards (items

used in ESP tests)65 1-Across + 125-Across70 15-Across +

122-Across72 Acronym on the S&P

50073 Galileo, by birth75 Take off, as a heavy

coat?76 Venice tourist

attraction78 S.U.V. alternative80 Golfer Ernie81 Acted like85 Goldeneye or

harlequin87 Paul who won a Nobel

in Physics89 1962 Paul Anka hit91 15-Across +

125-Across94 Coat fur97 Ammonium and

others98 Subj. for Bloomberg

News99 Puts in stitches, say100 Food that’s an

anagram of 98-Across

101 Washing the dishes, e.g.

103 Plantation device105 Subj. with many


106 Shabby108 Sound in “Eleanor

Rigby” and “Yesterday”

110 Disdainful sounds113 “Little” visitor to

Slumberland, in old comics

114 122-Across + 125-Across

117 Holder of small doses

118 Former British crown colony in the Mideast

119 TurboTax option120 As old as the hills121 Petro-Canada

competitor122 Key word #3123 Looking for124 Go well together125 Key word #4


1 California resort town2 V, in physics3 1997 Samuel L.

Jackson film4 Pilaflike product5 Pot user?6 Tic-tac-toe failure7 “Understand?”8 Fellow students,

generally9 Brings together10 “Hook” role11 Successes in the

game Battleship12 Sister brand of

Phisoderm13 Elation14 It helps you get ahead

15 Pardner’s mount16 Glimpses17 Orioles’ div.18 He played Chaplin in

“Chaplin”25 Date28 QB Bobby who

purportedly put a curse on the Detroit Lions

31 Germophobe’s need33 Doesn’t pursue34 Mustard, but not

ketchup: Abbr.36 Stage prize37 Old TV adjustment:

Abbr.39 Radiologist, e.g.40 Biological blueprints42 Makes up (for)44 Lucius’s son, in Harry

Potter45 Fancy marble46 Fidelity offerings, for

short47 Political insults, so to

speak51 Uncle ____52 Hershiser who was

Sports Illustrated’s 1988 Sportsman of the Year

53 Major ally?56 Islamic mystics58 Place for a bust60 Figurine61 Stemming from63 Archenemy of

Mattel’s He-Man65 General interests?66 Author Wiesel67 Tournament

organizer since ’3968 “Ha! I was right!”

69 Says, “Read you loud and clear … over,” say

71 Rope in

74 Informer, informally

77 South American tuber

79 Recharge midday

81 Sandpaper and such

82 Creatures that may live inside oysters – hence the name

83 Cable’s ____ Classic

84 Springfieldexclamations

86 Male lead in Disney’s “Frozen”

88 Messy food order at a carnival

90 Witty Nash

92 ____ choy

93 Common wedding- reception feature

94 Kind of column95 “Holy ____!”96 J. Paul Getty and

others102 Literally,

“breathless”103 [You stink!]104 Ho hi107 Beast on Skull

Island, informally108 Low-lying area

109 Robert who oversaw the acquisitions of Pixar, Marvel and Lucasfilm

110 Ophthalmologist’sconcern

111 Burkina ____ (African land)

112 Vending machine feature

115 Small songbird116 Burns’s “before”

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18

19 20 21 22

23 24 25 26

27 28 29 30 31

32 33 34 35

36 37 38 39 40 41 42

43 44 45 46 47

48 49 50 51 52 53

54 55 56 57 58 59

60 61 62 63 64

65 66 67 68 69 70 71

72 73 74 75

76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84

85 86 87 88 89 90

91 92 93

94 95 96 97 98 99

100 101 102 103 104 105

106 107 108 109 110 111 112

113 114 115 116 117

118 119 120 121

122 123 124 125

Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).




Xtras! 12 Daysof Christmas!

Enter to win a holiday prize everyweekday from 12/7-12/22!

If you have a subscription, then you’re an Xtras! memberVisit www.cincinnati.com/xtras to log-in and

start taking advantage of your Xtras! perks today.

Xtras! members…we’ve got 12 days of holiday gifts just for you!Each weekday we’ll have a new prize up for grabs. Enter to win

gift cards, electronics and more from 12/7-12/22!

If you have a subscription, then you’re an Xtra! memberVisit www.cincinnati.com/xtras to log-in and

start taking advantage of your Xtra! perks today.



Winter is coming…time to plan your escape!

Enter to win an airline gift card!

The cold and snow of winter will be here soon. Wewant to send you on a trip to somewhere warm! Youcould win a $600 airline gift card to purchase flights

to the destination of your choice!

Page 21: Delhi press 120215


Jobsnew beginnings...

Real Estate

Rentalsgreat places to live...

3139 MANNING AVE.Nice cape cod style home on a fenced double-size lot! Hardwood fl oors, large rear deck, mature tree-lined street, 3 bdrms, 2 baths, many quaint features inside that will endear this home to a buyer. Schedule a showing and see it!

Tom Deutsch, Jr.




West Shell

B R I D G E T O W N - - RegencyRidge 2BR, 2BA incl den.corner unit. $93,500. Immed.occupancy. 513-673-2756

Cincinnati Low Income Apartments.Section 8. Very nice West side loca-tions. 2-3 BR Equal OpportunityHousing. 513-929-2402

COLERAIN TWP--Boleyn (offBanning) 1BR, heat, parking,$415; W. Palmer RE 489-0088


1150 Waycross Road1 BR, 1 BA $ 659, utilities

incl. $400 Sec. Dep.Vouchers welcome.

Ask about our Move-in Special. 513-825-1356

PRICE HILL / Covedale - 1 & 2BR w/balc, no pets, ht & wtrincl. $450 & $550. 451-3191

Delhi - 6069ClevesWarsawPk3Bdm/3.Ba$239,000 Dir: NeebWesttoClevesWarsaw.H-8744


Julie Pieczonka

GreenTwp - 3170Werkshire EstatesDr 2Bdm/3.Ba$239,000 Dir:West onWerkRd,RonWerkshire Est in cul-de-sac.H-8767


Karen Menkhaus

GreenTwp - 5578SidneyRd3Bdm/2.2Ba$173,999Dir: NeebRd. to Sidney.H-8779


Doug Rolfes

Harrison - 210MorgansWy32Bdm/2.Ba$72,900Dir: Harrison to Lyness toMorgansWay..H-8741


Heather Claypool

Westwood - 3620AllviewCir 4Bdm/2.Ba$99,900Dir:Glenway toSouth onMuddyCreek toRight onAllview..H-8719


Julie Pieczonka

Westwood - 2915 RavogliAve3Bdm/3.Ba$119,900Dir: off Fleetwood.H-8750


Sylvia Kalker

Bridgetown - Large 4 Bedroom2Story ready tomove in.Freshpaint & updates.Custombuilt, fin LL,hardwoodentrance,porcelain tile kitchen floor.$209,900 H-8345

Steve Florian

Bridgetown - 2 BedroomCleanCondo in secure buildingwith elevator.NewA/C.Manyappliancesstay.Garage, pool, clubhouse.$89,900 H-8675

Mary Ann Zieverink

Bridgetown - Spacious &Updated!Newwinds, furn, hwh&paint - cathedral ceiling,gas FP, equip kit, 1 car garw/attic & chairlift, Trex deckw/awning!$114,500H-8505

Doug Rolfes

Bridgetown - 2 Br Ranch in cul-de-sac.Updatedw/newkit&bath. Hdwd flrs, partially finbsmt could be 3rdBd. Vinylsiding & newer roof. Nearbusline. $84,900 H-8746

Vicki Schlechtinger

Bridgetown - Rare Ranch on one-of-a-kind lot & locat. Miss it&maynever findanotherwith somuch to offer. Thediscriminating qualityconsciousbuyer!$369,000H-8749

Mike Wright

Covedale - Sharp 4 BDRM 2 fullbath cape cod!Newkit w/stainless backsplash! 1 carattach gar! Fenced lev rearyd!Updated roof/furn/wind!GreatBuy!$86,900H-8732

Jeanne Rieder

Covedale - Desirable brick 4 family!All 2 bd apts! Hi effboiler'15! Repl winds!Remod equip kits! 4 cargar! Live in one unit, rentthe rest!$124,900H-8126

Elisa Ibold

Covedale - Superb Value! Sharpremdled 2100+ sf 8 rm, 3bd, 3 full ba Tudor++Newr28x18detBonusBldgw/kit/full ba/heat/AC - idealstudio/wkshop.$149,900H-8769

Jeanne Rieder

Covedale - Charming 3 BD 2.5 BACapeCod inCovedale!Priced to sell! Hdwd flrs, lgrms, new siding! NewerHWH&HVAC. Lgdetached garage. CallToday!$109,900 H-8773

Bill Dattilo

Delhi - Nice 3 BedroomRanch on 1acrewooded lot. Originalowner. Nice location. Extralarge tiered deck.Hardwood floors. Lots ofstorage. $89,900 H-8770

Dan Nieman

Delhi - 3 bd 1.5 br Cape iin OakHills. New roof in '15. NewrHE furn & Carrier ac.Hdwd under crpt. Full bsmt.Rear ent gar. Eat-in kit. Lg2nd flr $84,900 H-8760

Jeanne Haft

Delhi - Peaceful Pleaser! 6 rm, 2 bd,LL FamRm, 1 car gar! Sitsin culdesac! Flat usableyardw/woodedview!Updatedkit, bath,wind,HVAC&more!$74,900H-8671Wissel Schneider Team

Delhi - Over 4 Acres of prime realestatew/5bd, 2.5ba2sty. 2car att, 2 car det gar. Rareopportunity for hobbiest orseekingultimateprivacy.$229,900 H-8700

Rick Hoeting

Delhi - VALUE!Huge 4bed 4ba twostory!OpenConcept Kit/FR. Private rear oasis -patio, ingr pool prvcy fnce.Fin LL, Bar, 1/2 Bath, 1st FlLndry.$149,900 H-8747

Jeanne Rieder

GreenTwp -Attention Investors!Solid 2 bdRanch needingTLC.Couldmakeexcellentowner occupiedaswell.Bring all offers. Short sale,preapproved.$127,500H-8565

Rick Hoeting

Miami Township - Customdesigned 13 rm4+Bd 4 1/2Ba.Many features, gourmetkit, LL is amust see. Privlot. 3 c gar. 1st fl MBD,Den,ExRm.HomeTheatre.$539,900 H-8641

Dan Grote

Miami Township - Spectacular unitatChestnut Park. Pool &ClubhouseCommunity.Walkout topatiow/woodedview, granite&bonusroom! $105,000 H-8739

Mike Wright

Miami Township - Both Familyfriendly and entertainer'sdelight in a home! Mustsee this 5 bedroomexceptionalhomeon5acreswith amenitiesgalore. $639,500 H-8255

Julie Pieczonka

PriceHill - Unique, City-viewopportunity.Owner-occupied + investment all inone! 3 Properties soldtogether.$109,900H-8723

Mike Wright

Westwood -REDUCED!Stately 4bedroom3 story on largelot. Nice homewithwoodfloors, half bath on firstfloor. Priced to sell.$129,900 H-8718

Brian Bazeley

Westwood - Gas Light St. privatewooded lot.Greatneighborhood! Hidden geminWestwood.HydeParkliving at a fraction of thecost. Beautiful Retreat.$179,900 H-8778

Jennifer Hamad

Westwood - 2 Bedroom1BathRanch. New roof, paintcarpet andSSappliances10/15.Move in ready!$73,900H-8780

Christopher Soaper

W E S T W O O D - 1 & 2 BRfrom $385. Section. 8 OK.Lndry. 1st mo. $200. No ap-plication fee. 513-374-3116

MONFORT HTS--2BR, 1.5BA,enclosed balcony, W/D hkup,

covered parking, pool,$750+dep. 513-429-3206

COLLEGE HILL, N--3BR,hardwood floors, eat-in-kit,attached gar, no pets.$1100+utils. 513-396-6843

Female roommate wanted -Age 35-45, Afro or latino. Nodruggies or alcoholics. Every-thing is negotiable. Call 513-827-2953 for further infoabout a 2BR apartment.

HARTWELL/ELMWOOD- Fur-nished rooms on busline. $90to $100/week with $100 dep.513-617-7923, 513-617-7924


YMCA needs chilcareworkers for before school,during school, and afterschool hours. Must be 18with high school diplomaor GED. Apply online at

myy.org or email resumeto mevans@



Cincinnati Officewww.hiscjobs.com

513-333-0563Weekend Positions

Guaranteed Hour Positions$10 per Hour and $11 per Hour


SE E K I N G Detail OrientedCAREgivers Serving DDS (fkaMRDD) for imm openings inHamilton & Cler. Co. Includessigning bonus. 513-681-2472LM or fax: resume to 513-681-0710

Bodyman & PainterSmall Auto Body Shop in searchof a combination Bodyman &Painter. Must be a self-starter,experienced in the field for at

least 5 years, and have reliabletransportation and references.

Qualified applicants only:apply at 291 Harmon Ave.

Lebanon or call 513-932-3551between the hours 8-12 and 1-5

Ask for Don Thomas.

Chemical TechnicianCincinnati Tri-County Area

Coatings Company seeks motivatedindividual for mixing and blendingwater based coatings. Knowledgeof chemistry a plus. Must be ableto lift 50 lbs.Technical backgroundA PLUS! Many benefits and good

starting wage. Must passbackground test.

E-mail General Manager [email protected]

Direct SupportProfessional

8-10 FT/PT staff needed forEast and West Side grouphome locations. 2nd , 3rdand weekend shifts. NeedHS diploma or GED, validOhio driver’s license andgood driving record. Paid

training provided.Apply in person at

CORE, Inc. Tri CountyParkway, Cincinnati, OH

45246 EOE

Heavy Equipment /Rock Drill Mechanic

Location: Williamsotwn, KY. Weare looking for a positive,

hardworking individual that is ateam player and works well withothers. Applicant must be wellversed in diesel and hydraulic

functions. 5+ years’ experience insimilar work. Must be able to work

flexible hours and holidays when needed. Benefitsinclude competitive hourly rate,

401(k) plan, health insurance. EOE

Email resume to [email protected]

Janitorial , Fairfield SouthFloor work help needed.

Dustmop, mop and vacuum,no buffing or stripping.

M-F. 6p-10p. $10/hr.Will perform drug screen &

background check.513-553-0050

JANITORIALPart time evening cleaner

needed in theMason/Kings Island areaSunday-Thursday after

6pm. 2-3 hours per clean.Call 513-315-0218

JANITORIALPart time evening cleanerneeded in the Milford areaM,W,F after 6pm. Approx

4 hours per clean.Call 513-553-6757

JANITORIALPart time evening cleanersneeded in the Sharonvillearea Mon-Fri after 5pm.

Approx. 5 hours per clean.IDEAL FOR COUPLES!

Call 513-315-0218


Toplace your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifiedsClassifiedscincinnati.com

CHECKOUTCLASSIFIEDonline at cincinnati.com

VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifiedsTO PLACE YOUR AD

Homes ofDistinction

Requests for a

Legal Noticefor the Enquirer or

Community Press/Recordershould be emailed to:[email protected]


Page 22: Delhi press 120215

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Announceannouncements, novena...

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Stuffall kinds of things...

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The Cincinnati Enquirer has carrierroutes available in the following areas:

CentralSt. Bernard @ Walnut Hills @ Wyoming @ Avondale

EastAmelia / Batavia @ Bethel @ Brown County @ Goshen @

Hyde Park @ Madeira/Indian Hill/Milford/Loveland @ Montgomery / Silverton @ Oakley

WestColerain Twp. @ Groesbeck

Monfort Heights @ NorthsideWestern Hills / Westwood @ Wyoming

NorthFairfield @ Liberty Township @ Maineville @ Middletown

@ Morrow Mason @ Sharonville South Lebanon@ West Chester

KentuckyCold Spring @ Crescent Springs

Edgewood ErlangerFlorence / Burlington

Independence / Taylor MillPark Hills / Ft. Mitchell

Union @ Walton / Verona @ WarsawIndianaSt. Leon

Must be 18 with a valid drivers license and proof ofinsurance. If interested please call: 513-768-8134

Landscape Laborers - Temporary,full-time 2/1/16-10/31/16. 30 jobsw/ GroundSystems, Inc., Blue Ash,

OH & Hebron, KY & job sites inBoone(KY), Kenton(KY),

Butler(OH), Clermont(OH),Hamilton(OH) & Warren(OH)

cntys. Use hand tools/equip. Laysod, mow/trim, edge, plant,

water, fertilize, dig, mulch & rake.Entry lvl; req’s suprvsn. No exp

req’d/will train. Lift/carry 50 lbs.,when nec. Post-accident & emplyr-

pd pre-employ drug & alcoholtest req’d. 40 hr/wk 7:30 AM-4 PMM-F. Sat./Sun. work req’d, when

nec. Wage is no less than$12.04/hr (OT varies @ $18.06/hr).Raise/bonus at emplr discretion.Transport (incl. meals &, as nec,

lodging) to place of employprovided or paid to wkrs residingoutside normal commute distance

by completion of 50% of jobperiod. Return transport provided

or paid to same wkrs if wkrcompletes job period or isdismissed early. Wkrs are

guaranteed offer of 3/4 of workhrs each 12-wk period. Tools,

supplies, equip, & uniformprovided at no cost. Emplr

provides incidental transport btwjob sites. Interview req’d. Email

resume [email protected] or

apply at: Ohio Means JobsCincinnati-Hamilton Cnty, 1916Central Pkwy., Cincinnati, OH

45214, (513) 946-7200.JO#3065888.


Property DamageInspectors

No Experience Required In-house training

provided Must have car

Call Bert 888-386-5551


No Experience NeededFull Training provided

Looking for MotivatedIndividuals to Start


Call 513-906-4462

PUBLIC HEARINGNotice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held bythe Hamilton County Rural Zoning Commission on Thurs-day, December 17, 2015, in Room 805, County Administra-tion Building at 1:00 P.M. for the purpose of:Case Number: …... Green 2009-06; Mercy Hospital OutlotParkingSubject Property: ...Green Township: north of the intersec-tion of North Bend Road and Mercy Health Boulevard(Book 550, Page 74, Parcel 148)

Applicant: ………… Brett Oberholzer, Champlin Architec-ture (applicant); Mercy Hospitals West (owner)

Application: ………. Major Adjustment to an existing “OO”Planned Office district

Plan Summary: ….To modify the approved Zoning Compli-ance Plan to provide additional parking.

Plans are on file and open for public inspection in Room801, County Administration Building, 138 East Court Street,during normal business hours. Office hours:Monday thruFriday 8:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. Office Phone: 513-946-4550


At it’s 11/17/15 meeting, theCouncil of the City of Che-viot adopted the followinglegislation:Resolution 15-20 To AppointA Municipal Member (JimSunderhaus) To The BoardOf Directors Of Two JointEconomic Development Dis-tricts; And To Declare AnEmergency.Resolution 15-21 To RescindAn Existing 1.5 Mil RoadLevy; And To Declare AnEmergency.Ordinance 15-29 To DirectThe Auditor Of HamiltonCounty To Assess AdditionalTax Liabilities To Parcels OfReal Estate In The City OfCheviot; And To Declare AnEmergency.Ord 15-30 To Amend The 2015Annual Budget Appropria-tions; And To Declare AnEmergency. 877826

Group Home Manager

Group Home Manager needed.Work with people who have DD.Responsible for staff and servicedelivery supervision. Successful

applicant will have goodmanagement, organizational andpeople skills. 2-3 years supervisory

experience required.Intensive training and close supervision to start. Must

have diploma/GED, valid license,good driving record. Good

benefits and work atmosphere.Apply in person or send

resume toCORE, Inc. Tri County Parkway,

Cincinnati, OH 45246,Attention: Beth EOE

FLORAL DESIGNERExperienced Designer with flower

shop background. Creative,outgoing person. Good customer

service skills and attention todetail. Familiar with Point of Salesystems. At least 26 years of agewith good driving record. 30+

hrs/wk. Call Jackie: 513.520.9449

ROUTE SALESThe Schwebel Baking Company

is seeking experienced,aggressive, self-starters for its

Route Sales team in ourCincinnati, OH location.

This is a full-time position that isresponsible for selling andmerchandising Schwebel’scomplete line of quality

products to existing and newaccounts while driving aSchwebel’s bread truck.

Route Sales Representative’shours of work vary by assigned

route. Competitive base pay andcomprehensive benefits based onbread route sales. Great benefitspackage after probation period.

"**Please note that this jobprofile is not meant to be all

inclusive of the responsibilities ofthis position; individuals may

perform other duties as assignedor required.**

If interested, please apply onwww.schwebels.com/careers

or send a resume [email protected]. Please put

"Cincinnati Route Sales" inthe title."

DriverMulch manufacturing company

looking for Class A CDL driver with2 years dump trailer experience.Class B Driver for straight truck

deliveries. Wage based onexperience, 2point limit, M-F.

Please email resume to:[email protected]


DRIVERS$3,000.00 Orientation CompletionBonus! Dedicated, Regional, OTR& Point to Point Lanes! Great Pay,

(New hires min 800.00/wk)! CDL-A 1yr. Exp. 1-855-314-1138

DRIVERSCDL-A, 1 yr. Guaranteed Home time.$1250 + per wk. & Benefits. MonthlyBonus program usually $500-$650.

No-Touch. 855-454-0392

Drivers CDL-A: LOCAL Lawrenceburg, IN!!Regional & OTR Home Weekends!

Sign-On Bonus!! Excellent Pay,Benefits! Drue Chrisman Inc.:

1-855-506-8599 x103

KILL BED BUGS! Buy HarrisBed Bug Killers/KIT CompleteTreatment System.Available:Hardware Stores, The HomeDepot, homedepot.com

Professional Driver WantedFor Chrysler 300/Honda

Odyssey, Must BePre-Approved With UberSubject to Background/Criminal Record Check


HAY-- Mixed Grass. 2nd Cut.$4 delivered. 50 bale

minimum. 513-535-2614


At the Franciscan Peddler!Fri-Sat Dec 4-5

Fri-Sat Dec 11-12Fri-Sat Dec 18-19

10am - 4pm60 Compton Rd. 45215Proceeds benefit the

Ministries of The Francis-can Sisters of The Poor

Greenhills Shows Open Every Weekend

StartingSat Dec. 5th Sun Dec 6th, Flea Market on SaturdaysAntique Show on Sundays

Dealer costs: $15-$20 a table. FREE adm & park-ing. Food avail. 9am-4pm.

American Legion Hall,11100 Winton Rd.,Call 513-825-3099 For reservations

4x8 stack of split hardwood$60. You pick up. Delivery

Extra. 513-400-0638.Leave message.

RN’s needed for skilled focused, transitional care environment.

Must possess strong clinical, customer service &

organizational skills.Exp preferred. Competitive salary.

Health Insurance $98/mo.

Apply online to Apply online to join our team!join our team!

NursesFull Time, Part Time, PRN

2nd & 3rd Shift


Looking for energetic, experienced and caring nursing assistants to join a great team!

We offer competitive wages, 8 & 12 hr shifts.

Health insurance $98/mo.Must be State Tested.

Apply online to Apply online to join our team!join our team!

Nurse AidesFull Time, Part Time, PRN

2nd & 3rd Shift


Affordable Firewood - Seas-oned, Split Hardwood. $185per Cord, $95 per 1/2 Cord,plus sales tax. Free deliveryto most areas aroundHamilton County. Call Brianat B&B Queen City Tree Serv-ice 513-542-7044

SEASONED FIREWOOD All hardwoods split/loadedBest In Cincy. Call TodayDeliver Tomorrow.513- 738-9913 or 266-4052

Corner computer desk,chests of drawers, entnmtcenter, oak desk, asst chairs,reducing furniture inventory,$10-50. Make offer. 513-851-2674 [email protected]

DINING RO OM --Form al .Pecan wood. Complete withhutch & 5 chairs. Exc cond.$125. 513-931-7690

DINING ROOM--Gorgeous table &chairs w/china closet & hutch. Madeby Havertys. $600. 513-250-6378

CHRISTMAS TREE--9 ft. artificial. Includes lights. Exc cond. $80.


FURNACES (2)--Gas. Used Upright. 80K BTU.


Piano, blonde Wurlitzerspinet, $will give to goodhome. 513-851-2674 [email protected]

Mens & ladies Schwinn 18spd. bikes + 2 place garagerack & 2 bike receiver haul-er. Worth $950, sell for $250for all. Call 513-245-0829

#1 ALWAYS BUYING-RetiredVet pays top cash for anti-ques and vintage items. Sin-gle item or complete estate513-325-7206

#1 BUYER OF WWI, WWII, Civil War & Vietnam

US, German, Japanese &Special Forces

MILITARY RELICSWill consider any militaryitem depending on type,

condition & history. [email protected]

Don’t Let Other AdsFool You.

Call 513-309-1347


CASH PAID for unopenedunexpired Diabetic Strips. Upto $35 per 100. 513-377-7522


I BUY OLD ELECTRONICS: StereoEquip. Radio speakers guitar amp.

Records (513) 473-5518

Brittany pups-2 females, 11wks AKC reg, vet ckd, shots,tails docked, dew claws re-moved. $600. (859)[email protected]

C A T S- - Must find forever homes.Medical reasons. M & F. 6 mos to2 yrs. Very loving. 513-482-9136

D A C H SH U N D - -Long hair black &cream, AKC reg. Ready 12/12. Shotswormed, POP, 3M. 812-654-7174 or812-907-1018

DOBERMAN. Tyson is a super friend-

ly 1.5 yr M. Ears/tail done, shots cur-

rent. $625. 765-647-2298

Labrador Retrievers - black,10 wks old, AKC, 1st & 2ndshots, wormed, health gar,$500. 513-479-0152

MALTI-POO PUPS- Your new littlefluffly friend! Non-shed, 1st shots &wormed, M/F, $500. 937-273-2731

Westie- CKC, Ped champs, M& F, $650-725, 8 wks, papers,POP, shots, small, does notshed. 513-827-7744, 513-284-2487. [email protected]

Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk $200-$2000and more. Fair cash price,quick pickup. 513-662-4955


Most years & models;need service records,

fair prices paid.Paul Padget’sVintage Sales

(513) 821-2143 Since 1962

CAD 03’ Sedan Deville 1ownr, garaged, exc cnd, lthr.56K mi, $5000. 513-451-0187

CAD DHS ’03. 1 owner, garaged, exc cond,56K mi, $7000. 513-451-0187

Toyota Camry XLE ’04 - 100kmiles, black, very good cond,lthr seats, 4cyl, sun rf, htdseats. $6650. Call 859-468-4616

1 BUYER OF OLD CARSCLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s,Running or not.



VISITCLASSIFIEDSonline at cincinnati.com

Celebratewith aannouncement.


VISITCLASSIFIEDSonline at cincinnati.com

Celebratewith aannouncement.

Great Buys

Garage Salesneighborly deals...


Christmas Bazaarand celebration

Miami Twp. Senior Center8 N. Miami Ave.,

Cleves, Ohio, Dec. 4 & 5,10am-9pm

Come to the Miami Twp.Senior Center to get astart on your Christmasshopping. We will havemany crafters & vendorshere! Get some famous

home made candy. Lunch& dinner avail. for pur-

chase. Pictures with Santaand games for kids.(sponsored by the


Crestview Hills, KY - 2740Mansion Pl. Short notice -Sunday only sale! 12/6 -10am-5pm. Contents of 2stry home 7 basement.Sterling, 3 sets of china,hummels, costume jewelry,cut glass, figurines, furs,signed artwork, dining rmtbl & china cabinet, pictures,desk, couch, rocker recliners,misc tbls & chairs, lamps,coffee & end tbls, credenza,books, records, electronics,full & twin beds, metal shelv-ing, book shelves, lots ofmisc. Too much to list, allpriced to sell. Info & picshsestatesales.com or 859-468-9468. Dir: Dixie Hwy toLookout Farms Dr. to Man-sion Pl.

Ft. Wright, KY - 1420 EastHenry Clay Ave. 12/4 & 12/5,Fri - 9a-4p. #’s @ 845am. Sat9a-4p. Contents of 2 stryhome & basement. Sterling,costume jewelry, jewelrychest, full beds, dressers,chest of drawers, nightstands, book shelves, rocker,corner shelf, coffee & endtbls, couch, chairs, dining &kitchen tbl, china hutch,server, old cabinets, lamps,pictures, mirrors, micro-waves, entertainment center,records, washer, dryer, pow-er & hand tools, patio furn,heavy duty sewing mach, lotsof misc. Too much to list, allpriced to sell. Info & picshsestatesales.com or 859-468-9468. Dir: Kyles Ln toEast Henry Clay Ave.

HIDDEN VALLEY LAKE, IN-1383 Skyview Circle, Dec. 4, 5& 6, 10am-3pm. Quality anti-que furn., clocks, crystal,china, signed Rookwood,lovely collections.

Garage & Yard SaleVISIT: cincinnati.com/classifiedsTO PLACE YOUR AD


Residential & CommercialFuse Boxes Changed,

Trouble ShootingCircuits & Phone Lines Added

Neat, Clean, Reasonable & Insured.


www.jandrelectric.com License #20695


Mark’s painting service -Interior painting, drywall &plaster repair. Insured. Over

30 yrs exp. 513-325-7934


Free Estimates - Insured

896-5695Proprietor, Don Stroud

Trees TrimmedTopped & Removed


CALL: 513-421-6300TO PLACE YOUR AD

Service Directory


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