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8 EXTRAEast Central THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER Tuesday. September 10. 1991 SPORTS Community government notes All-Stars Track Club tares 10 ' :; .:v ' : ( V"- , 1 V L J I L - rtaiAsK with his marks in the high jump, shot put and 400-meter dash. Candice Campbell of Princeton, a freshman at University of Toledo, this summer won state titles in the 17-18-year-old division in the long jump and sprints at Bowling Green. Outstanding All-Star alumni periodically return to help coach young hopefuls at the Seven Hills School practice site. They include Clinton Davis of Roger Bacon, an All-Star national triple gold medalist who now runs track for the U.S. Army and David Poole of CAPE fame, now with the pro football Buffalo Bills. Among the youngest squad members is 5-year-old E'lyse Sims of North Avondale, granddaughter of Norma Richardson, All-Stars board president. E'lyse ran on a relay team in Chapel Hill. Seven All-Stars went to their first national meet in 1984 and some returned home with medals. This year, 37 went to the Chapel Hill, N.C, nationals which involved 8,649 youths. Money is critical. Richardson, who heads a 25-member steering committee, said, "A budget larger than $50,000 will be needed to send our kids to the 1992 nationals in Southern California." BY STEVE HOFFMAN The Cincinnati Enquirer (tie of the area's most active track and field training grounds for bovs and eirls. the Cincinnati All-Stars Track Club, this summer celebrated its 10th year. It started in 1980 when four outstanding high school football players decided to pursue a conditioning program. The organization took shape in 1982 as Bill Madison, now a Miami University instructor, began coaching relay teams. In 1983, Jim Engel, girls track and field coach at Cincinnati Academy of Physical Education, joined the movement. The club solidified in 1984 when Oscar Jones, a Morehead State University sprinter-hurdler in the 1976 and 1980 Olympic Trials, became head coach. Since 1988, the club has annually taken in more than 100 boys and girls between the ages of 5 and 18, requiring a $50,000 a year budget and creating an honor roll of medal winners in local, regional and national Junior Olympics meets. Just this year, Nekeya Ralls, 15, took a fourth place and Lindsay Orr Jr., 14, finished sixth in their respective 100-meter low hurdles finals at the National Junior Olym- 0 The Cincinnati EnquirerErnest Coleman Nekeya Ralls placed fourth and Lindsay Orr Jr., 14, finished sixth in their respective 100-meter low hurdles finals. the way." Orr, a Mount Healthy High freshman, called his Chapel Hill feat "a big thrill because I hadn't won anything that big before." He also runs the 100-yard dash and legs in the 4x100- and 4x400-yard relays. The All-Stars' talent is deep. Ten-year-old Derek Kearney of Fairfield set a regional record at Cleveland in winning the triathlon BLUE ASH Blue Ash City Council will meet Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the Municipal and Safety Building, 4343 Cooper Road. DEERFIELD TOWNSHIP Deerfield Township trustees will review bids when they meet Sept. 17 at 7:30 p.m. in the township building, 3378 Townsley Drive. Bids to be discussed include the construction of a pole barn, salt for township roads and striping of township roads. FAIRFAX The village's recycling committee will recommend that council open bids for a recycling program at the next meeting, after the village's contract with Rumpke expires in November. LOVELAND Loveland City Council will meet tonight at 8 at City Hall. Council will receive a report from the Loveland Greenbelt Community Council on its proposed plan for East Loveland Park. MADEIRA Council and the Planning Commission will hold a public meeting at 7 p.m. Wednesday at Sellman Middle School, 6612 Miami Ave. The meeting seeks public comment on proposed revisions to the Madeira zoning code, section 150.25, regarding panhandled lots. Copies of the proposed legislation are available at the city manager's office, 7010 Miami Ave. MASON The city's parks and recreation committee will meet Thursday at 7:30 p.m., in council chambers in the municipal building, 202 W. Main St. On Sept. 17, the city council plans a town meeting to hear the steering committee's report at 7 p.m. at Mason High School, 770 Mason-Montgomery Road. The volunteers in parks committee will meet Sept. 18 at 7 p.m. in council chambers. MONTGOMERY The city of Montgomery will hold a tour Saturday from 9 a.m. to noon at the site for Pioneer Park on Deerfield Road. Groundbreaking ceremonies will be at 10 a.m. When completed, Pioneer Park will be the largest park in the city system, according to Jon Bormet, city manager. Members of the parks and recreation commission will be at the park site to answer questions and preview how the park will look when completed in June, 1992. Council on Sept. 4 authorized a $75,000 contract to CDS Engineers to design an addition to the Montgomery bike path; when completed, the total path will be two miles long. Completion is expected by fall of 1992 at a cost of about $1 million. NORWOOD At the special council meeting of Sept. 3, council granted enterprise zone status to the Matrixx Co., the anchor tenant in the new Central Parke office complex. The move gives the company a 10-year, 50 tax abatement on their investment. Council meets at 7:30 p.m. today at City Hall, 4645 Montgomery Road. Items on the agenda include a public hearing amending certain sections of the planned unit development section of the Norwood zoning code. The amendments mainly tighten and simplify language in the code and readjust time requirements. Council will also hear a resolution opposing the Cincinnati Gas and Electric rate increase. SHARONVILLE Council will meet today at 8 p.m. and a planning commission meeting is scheduled Wednesday at 8 p.m. Both meetings are in City Hall, 10900 Reading Road. SILVERTON The city is accepting applications for a full-time tax administrator. Interested parties, should apply at the Silverton Municipal Building, 6860 Plainfield Road. The cutoff date for applying is Sept. 17. SYCAMORE TOWNSHIP The Hamilton County Rural Zoning Commission meets at 7:30 p.m. today at the township administration building, 8540 Kenwood Road. The commission will consider a request for a change in zoning from "O" office to "EE" planned retail for the northwest corner of Orchard Lane and Kenwood Road. Trustees meet at 8 p.m. Thursday at the township administration building. The township newsletter was mailed out and will arrive this week. If you didn't get one, call the township office at 791-8447. SYMMES TOWNSHIP Symmes Township's parks committee will meet Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the township building, 9323 Union Cemetery Road. The safety and environmental committee will meet Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Other September meetings include: trustees on Sept. 17 at 7:30 p.m. and the planning committee Sept. 18 at 7:30 p.m. All meetings will be in the township building. TERRACE PARK Council meets at 7:30 p.m. today at the community building, 428 Elm Ave. The village planning and zoning commission meets at 8 p.m. Wednesday at the community building. GROUP PIANO LESSONS 6 WEEKS FOR $29.95 Mount Washington woman among volleyball All-Stars pics meet in Chapel Hill, N.C. Both live in New Burlington. A year ago, Ralls won the gold medal for the long jump at Lincoln, Neb. "Last year, I really didn't know what was going on," said Ralls of winning a gold in her first All-Star season. This year, the Mount Healthy High School sophomore said the 100-yard dash is her best event. "I feel confident I can go all CLASSES FOR BEGINNERS NOW FORMING FOR ADULTS & CHILDREN EXPERIENCE THE FUN 4 EXCITEMENT OF PLAYING THE PIANO! 13 &14 P.M. too nice? I KENWOOD I TOWM CENTRE l MONTGOMERY 1 ROAD "1 l NO PIANO NEEDED FOR ENROLLMENT krefting pm Q REGISTRATION - FRI - SAT SEPT. 11 :00 A.M. -6:00 Krefting Piano 7846 Kenwood Rd. LIMITED OF NUMBER OF SPACES AVAILABLE - CALL NOW: 891 -5550 LESSONS INCLUDE INSTRUCTIONS. MATERIALS AND USE OF AN INSTRUMENT ADVERTISEMENT Are you Real estate transfers ft- Do you sometimes feel you're "too nice"? Or that other people seem to get what they want, while you're always sacrificing? When you do take action, do you come on too strong? Attend CareerTrack's practical one-day workshop on Assertive Communication Skills For Women" and learn how to communicate powerfully, in a style that's comfortable for you. You'll gain specific techniques to use in real situations at meetines ... facine conflicts ... Mimi Sunderman of Mount Washington was on the third-place Ohio All-Star volleyball team for women 65 and older at the U.S. Senior Olympics at Syracuse, N.Y., this summer. She also participated in badminton doubles for 55-and-older women. 3RD IN WORLD: Auto Body Panels of Cincinnati finished third in the U.S. Slow-Pitch Softball Association Women's World Series last weekend at Lexington, S.C. Sixteen teams competed. Cincinnati's Empress Chili finished sixth. Manager Greg Childress' Panels team won four of six games at Lexington to close out its season. They lost to champion Lady Blue of Carrollton, Texas, and runner-up Salem Hawks of Bellevue, Mich. Jeril Junker, Auto Body Panels' first baseman from Fairfield, was named to the All-World team, along with the team's two Louisville imports, outfielders Laura Troutman and Andy Anthony. Deanna Darrell, Empress Chili's shortstop, also received All-World honors. In 1990, its first year in Class A ball, Auto Body Panels finished eighth in the World Series. MERCY RUNNERS: Steve Taylor of Union Township, Clermont County, won the 13th annual Mercy Metric 10-kilometer run at Lunken Playfield, going the distance in 31 minutes, 32 seconds. Craig Spletzer of West Chester was second in 31:42.A total of 325 runners participated in the Labor Day event. Top area woman was Janice Kreuz of Mount Lookout, who clocked 38:15. Judy Wilson of Anderson Township was third in 40:20. The oldest runner, Jule Jakob-son, 74, of Anderson Township, finished the run in 53:06. The youngest runner, 8-year-old Jake Curry of Westwood, was timed in 65:13. Meet proceeds support athletics at Mercy Montessori School, Walnut Hills. BASEBALL TRYOUTS: Ser-vall Electric's American Amateur Baseball Congress team for 14-year-olds will hold 1992 tryouts Sept. 21 at Fresco Park in Forest Park. Interested prospects, who cannot be 15 years old before Aug. 1, 1992, must call Manager Jim Thompson at 825-6742 or coach Jack Stockelman at 742-5754 for an appointment. Servall's 13-year-olds concluded their 1991 season by winning the Delhi Invitational Tournament, coming from the losers' bracket to defeat Cincinnati Spikes twice in the finals. They won 24 games of 44 games this season, finishing second in the the Pony regional tournament at California, Pa., and second in the Forest Park Tournament. In the Delhi tourney, Ryan Po- Sports digest gozalski pitched a no-hitter against Delhi Sporting Goods, earning him a plaque from the Delhi Athletic Association, tourney sponsor. Po-gozalski was Servall's best pitcher with a 13-9 record. Kevin Harper-ink, a shortstop, center fielder and pitcher, took two honors: He led the team's hitting with a .500 batting average and was named its best fielder. GRAND CHAMP: Tom Kasee of Bevis was the recent winner of the ninth annual Western Bowl Monday Night Shootout, earning $3,500 plus an extra $1,000 for taking part in 13 of the previous 15 weekly summer shootouts. Kasee, 39, a metallurgical engineer, defeated Nick Vogelgesang of Lawrenceburg, Ind., 227-199, in the final game. Kasee averaged 216 for eight games, including the two-game qualifier and six matches. Sixty-five bowlers qualified for the finals, based on performances in at least 10 summer sweepers. It was Kasee's first championship. He won the June 3 sweeper, his 11th weekly win over the years. Tracy Hoinke of Western Bowl estimated that 700 bowlers took part in the Monday summer series. Brian Himmler of Anderson Township, 1990 shootout winner, bowed out this summer in his first match after surviving the cut. Kasee has enjoyed bowling success before. He was on the 1989 Browning Pontiac team, with Alan Downs of Mount Washington, that won the ABC all-events title at Wichita with a record 10,102. Kasee won Hoinke Classic doubles titles in 1985 and 1986. He was on the 1988 Browning Pontiac team with Steve Fehr of Delhi Township, Don Scudder of Western Hills and Dave Callery of Anderson Township, which won the state men's championship at Mid-dletown. QUICK LEARNER: Bob Ott of Colerain Township scored an eagle at the 334-yard 13th hole at Glenview Golf Course recently. He used his driver to power 222 yards down the fairway, and then his pitching wedge to drop the ball 112 yards into the cup for an eagle 2. He finished the day with an 81, his best 1991 score. Ott, 31, a pool builder, is playing only his second year of golf. He is already shooting in the mid-80s. "I don't play any other sports," he said. "I just like golf." On his lucky day, he went over to Glenview by himself and filled out a foursome. Reporters Steve Hoffman and Terry Flynn compile sports notes for EXTRA. Call Hoffman at 733-1984 and Flynn at 860-7103 with your neighborhood sports news. Some deed-transfer information may appear incomplete. In some cases, street numbers were not assigned at the time of transfer. The Enquirer publishes information received from Amerestate Inc. Silverton 3834 S. Broadlawn Court: Mary L. Shannon to Bernard A. Gray and C. Ann Gray; $71,000. Montgomery 3 Coventry Court: Parrott & Strawser Prop, to Myrna K. Horak; $189,900. 10039 Zig Zag Road: Charleston Properties to David J. Harwood, trustee; $585,776. Deer Park 3905 Hemphill Way: Randall L. Fields to Mary J. Lane; $76,800. 7708 Moss Court: Bernard A. Gray to Wanda J. Bracher; $68,900. 4249 Redmont Ave.: Milena M. Davenport to Diana Jones; $58,000. Sharonville 12188 Bath Court: Gordon L. Courts to James M. Vansickle and Kathleen A. Vansickle; $118,000. 12024 Copperfield Drive: Mark S. Armstrong to Carolyn J. Nolfsinger; $118,000. 4998 Gareth Lane: Drees Co. to Matthew T. Williamson; $101,815. 10612 Robindale Drive: David S. Emo to Richard J. Pennavaria; $76,000. Blue Ash 40 Carpenter's Ridge: David M. Gilchrist to Richard L. Sust and Marcla G. Sust; $180,000. 25 Heritage Court: Ronald J. Goret, trustee, to David H. Groth and Mary J. Bradley; $310,000. 9706 Conklin Road: Mark F. Matthews to John F. Crowley and Mary J. Crowley; $82,500. 9308 Hunters Creek Drive: William J. Elam III to Murphy Builders Inc.; $106,850. 9972 Timbers Drive: Robert E. Krel-mer to Eddie J. Milner and Retha E. Milner; $87,900. Symmes Township 12035 Antletam Drive: Camden Homes Inc. to Robert D. Moore and Vanita S. Moore; $306,000. Chesney Lane: Harpers Station Ltd. Part, to J. Carey Fitzpatrick Inc.; $95,000. 8379 Chesney Lane: Amherst Homes Inc. to Brian F. Murphy and Tina S. Murphy; $350,000. 9290 Shallow Creek: K&W Dev. Inc. to Kelly J. Gill and Carrie H. Gill; $275,000. 9999 Walnut Ridge Court: Gerald E. Meit to John R. Dedman and Nancy J. Dedman; $175,000. Norwood 4136 Carter Ave.: Thomas J. Albers to Lois J. Lyons and Paul A. Loos: $64,900. 5135 Carthage Ave.: Dung V. Duy to C. Michael McKenney; $56,500. 5351 Fenwick Ave.: Robert Comp-ton to Beatrice Powell and Glenn E. Kidd; $55,000. 2194 Glenside Ave.: Joseph Kizer estate to Bobby Farmer and Phyllis O. Farmer; $78,000. 4135 Huston Ave.: James D. Jennings to Keith M. Berling and Winnie Berling; $37,000. 5030 Marion Ave.: Thomas W. Hick-ey to Thomas P. Magill; $57,000. 2512 Melrose Ave.: Anna M. Arthur to Stacy C. Mullin; $72,000. 2068 Worth Ave.: Raymond W. Day to Harry Culyer III; $62,900. Reading 2630 Mapletree Court: James L. Carter to David L. Eley and Edith K. Eley; $84,900. Loveland 306 Cherokee Drive: David Zimmerman, trustee, to Lillie M. Sevier: $39,000. 306 Cherokee Drive: Lillie M. Sevier to Alfred A. Smith and Kathryn L. Smith; $53,000. 131 Churchill Court: Zarlng National Corp. to William E. Kreiner and Carol E. Kreiner; $202,604. 112 Citation Court: Ml Schotten-stein Homes to Stephen B. Boys and Lisa M. Boys; $136,302. 130 Lakeview Court: Murphy Builders Inc. to Mark Ruhl and Susan T. Ruhl: $251,000. 232 E. Loveland Ave.: Jack S. Sellers to Daniel M. Hopkins and Mark S. Hendrix; $50,000. 200 Saddleback Drive: John W. Koch to James C. McGonegle and Bonnie S. McGonegle; $118,500. 107 Apgar Drive: Kennedy & Jobe Bldg Inc. to Steven C. Glttlnger; $343,000. 167 Brushwood Drive: Carol A. Kreiner to Brett Wittwer and Lori Wittwer; $103,500. 219 Cordero Trail: Drees Co. to James A. Conwell and Linda W. Con-well; $129,000. 606 W. Loveland Ave.: Beryl Estep Est. to Gary C. Evans and Donna C. Evans; $58,500. dealing with difficult people every day of your career. You'll learn to ' communicate with strength and sensitivity a style based on respect for yourself and for other people. With the skills you learn at this seminar, you'll communicate more clearly and directly. You'll become more persuasive and motivating to everyone you work with your employees, your bosses, your coworkers and customers. And that means you'll contribute more to your organization. This seminar will help you handle conflict positively (with less stress). You'll learn how to stand up for yourself, even in emotionally-charged situations. And you'll discover techniques for defusing trouble before it starts. Are there certain people or types of people that create conflict for you? You'll also get solid ideas for dealing with them more easily whether they're aggressive, or passive manipulators. You'll learn: Specific techniques for dealing with: insults ... insubordination ... guilt trips Office politics: How to handle people who work against you behind the scenes The 4 steps to changing other people's negative or inappropriate behavior How to minimize defensiveness from others with "I language" How to handle people who deliberately ignore or interrupt you How to enforce unpopular decisions (even when you disagree with them) How to express anger without being aggressive When and how to confront How to criticize other people positively The keys to behaving professionally in a crisis How to get more cooperation in your organization, even when you don't have official power Plus many more skills for selling people on your ideas ... and on you. With all these skills, you'll project a confident, competent image ... and you'll feel great about being in control. This seminar is valuable for any professional. But it's a must for women in positions where effective communication is critical such as management and supervision, customer relations, sales and service. Spend a day with highly-acclaimed seminar leader Bonnie Brunstad she's traveled the world helping thousands of professionals like you excel. You'll return to work eager to apply these valuable communication techniques and produce satisfying results immediately. It's an important investment in your own personal power. In Cincinnati, OH, Sept. 25 Tuition: $49 per person Place: Hyatt Regency Cincinnati, 151 West Fifth Street Time: 9 am-4 pm; Check-in begins at 8:15 am. Lunch is on your own. Program Number: 39520 Priority Number: UA31143 Guaranteed without exception. TO REGISTER, CALL 1-800-334-6780 CareefEack North America's leading producer of professional development programs C 1991 CirMrTnck, Inc, Save time! Save money! For home delivery of The Enquirer Call 651-4500 r.