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BETHEL JOURNAL

Your Community Press newspaper serving Bethel and other East Cincinnati neighborhoods

FRIDAY, SATURDAY & SUNDAY

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK

New Richmond has a very fowl problem Bird droppings creating quite a mess around village Sheila Vilvens

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Thanks to the waterfowl taking up residency along the banks of the Ohio River in the picturesque historic section of the Village of New Richmond, rubber boots might become de rigueur. That's because the population of geese and waterfowl populating a popular waterfront park known as the Promenade has grown to the point they are killing the grass, and leaving “heaps of droppings,” according to Village Administrator Greg Roberts. The geese also, at times, stand in the middle of the road. “It’s a minor nuisance compared to what they leave behind in the park,” he said. Among the park’s memorials and benches, upwards of 30 to 40 waterfowl might be present at any given time, Roberts estimated. The diverse population is a mix of wild and domestic waterfowl. The wild geese and ducks pretty much arrive there naturally, he said. The domestic waterfowl, he speculates, were most likely dumped off by their humans. Given that a single goose can defecate every 20 minutes, and drop up to nearly two pounds of waste daily, it’s understandable why the village has long posted signs discouraging the feeding of waterfowl. Despite efforts, the waterfowl population has increased to the point where it’s causing problems, Roberts said. “Council was not amused by my proposal to pass an ordinance that people feeding the birds take an equal amount of feces with them,” he joked.

Muscovy ducks on the banks of the Ohio River in New Richmond on Feb. 19. THE ENQUIRER/SHEILA VILVENS

To help address the problem, the village applied for a Community Development Block Grant that, if successful, could pay for the installation of a concrete walkway with curb and gutter. The village is also looking to relocate the domestic ducks and geese to private farms in the area. And even then, the village will continue to discourage people from feeding the wild waterfowl. Not only do they create a mess in the park, the treats can be harmful to them, Roberts said. “They tend to get dependent on the feeding,” he said. “And things humans feed them are really not good for them. And (people) are typically throwing it

on the ground where (the waterfowl) recently did their business - also not good for them." How to manage the fowl situation remains a topic of discussion. At this time, there are no fines associated with feeding the geese and ducks in the park. “Our police force has more serious laws to enforce,” Roberts laughed. Part of this discussion, he said, transitioning to a serious tone, is about educating the public. “We understand that they are doing things that, in their heart, they think is good for the animals,” he said of those who feed the waterfowl. “But it’s not.”

Current, former fiscal officers for Clermont County village ordered to repay undocumented spending Sheila Vilvens

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Dave Yost, Auditor of State ENQUIRER FILE

Contact The Press

News: 513-248-8600, Retail advertising: 513-768-8404, Classified advertising: 513-421-6300, Delivery: 513-248-7113

The current and a former fiscal officer for the Village of Newtonsville in Clermont County must repay undocumented spending, state officials announced. An audit report released by Auditor of State Dave Yost orders current Fiscal Officer Dan Burke and his predecessor, Rhonda McVey, to repay a combined $696 to Newtonsville for failing to maintain supporting documentation for the spending. According to the statement, auditors issued a $562 finding for recovery against Burke for three debit card transactions and one check payment. McVey owes $134 for a single debit card transaction. All of the questioned spending occurred during 2014 and 2015. The only descriptions provided for some of the payments were “Reimbursement,” “Police Department” and “Two copiers/printers,” the statement said. Without additional supporting documentation, auditors

For the Postmaster: Published weekly every Thursday. Periodicals postage paid at Cincinnati, OH 45202 and at additional mailing offices. ISSN 1066-7458 ❚ USPS 053-040 Postmaster: Send address change to The Bethel Journal, 312 Elm St., Cincinnati, OH 45202 Annual subscription: Weekly Journal In-County $18.00; All other in-state and out-of-state $20.00.

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could not determine if the expenditures served a proper public purpose. “Government accountability hinges on the ability to track public spending,” Yost said in a statement. “In a small community facing fiscal distress, keeping tabs on every single dollar is of the utmost importance.” Auditors also reported an ethics violation stemming from a former council member’s vote to approve a $1,000 contract for her husband to build a Frisbee golf course. Under state law, Theresa Baker should have abstained from voting when council considered the contract in July 2015. According to the report, the village lacked a policy addressing conflicts of interest. The auditor’s office is referring the matter to the Ohio Ethics Commission. Yost placed the village of nearly 400 people in fiscal caution and declared it unauditable in April 2016 because of the deficiencies in the financial records, according to the release. With the most recent audit report, Newtonsville is removed from the unauditable list.

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Vol. 119 No. 6 © 2018 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

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2A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

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Construction coming to I-275 near Coney Sheila Vilvens

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

New temporary signage on Interstate 275 near the Ohio/Kentucky border serves as the first warning to motorists that road construction is coming. Beginning on or near May 14, commuters traveling both directions of the 1.6 miles of Interstate-275 over the Ohio River on the Combs-Hehl bridge to the Four Mile overpass in Ohio will endure traffic delays, lane closures, and lane shifts. The $30 million, two-year resurfacing and pavement repair project will include work to five mainline twin bridges, including Combs-Hehl, according to Brian Cunningham, Ohio Department of Transportation spokesman. Bridge work will include overlays, joint replacement, painting, and barrier upgrades. With expected short-term lane and ramp closures, traffic delays are anticipated, he said. In an effort to keep traffic flowing in the construction area, contraflow lanes will be used, Cunningham said. Contraflow lanes shift one lane of traffic to the opposite side of the roadway. “It will be signed and we will have notices out when we have traffic pattern

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changes,” he said. During the project's duration, efforts will be made to accommodate motorists needing to access entertainment venues on Kellogg Avenue including Riverbend, Coney Island, and Belterra, Cunningham said. Alternate routes to keep in mind during the road construction include: ❚ Columbia Parkway/U.S. 50 to downtown, accessible from Ohio 32 and Beechmont Avenue via the levee ❚ Kellogg Avenue/US 52 to downtown ❚ For special events - Folks on the Ohio side of the river, consider taking alternate routes to access Kellogg Avenue/US 52. Funding for the project is coming from state and federal gas taxes, he said. As owner of the Combs-Hehl bridge, Kentucky is also contributing money to the project. To keep current on this road project and others, Cunningham suggested monitoring www.OHGO.com.

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The Stem Cell Tristate devotes much of its time treating chronically ill patients -especially those in pain. With 3 years experience, serving Cincinnati with multiple practices, it continues to utilize cutting-edge technology to help restore patients’ health. The institute recently announced its latest state-of-the-art healing procedure: regenerative stem cell therapy. The Stem Cell Tristate is now offering painless, FDA regulated Amniotic Stem Cell Injections and advanced procedures for arthritic and/or degenerative conditions, especially those found in the knees, hips, shoulder, neck and lower back. These remarkable treatments can repair tissue in the body that has been damaged from age, disease or degeneration. They do this by pinpointing the impaired areas, removing the swelling with powerful anti-inflammatory properties and healing them by regenerating cells and tissue. This innovative therapy is particularly effective in treating such conditions as degenerative arthritis, degenerative cartilage and ligaments, bone spurs, degenerative joint disease, bursitis and tendinitis, especially Osteoarthritis of the Knee. According to the Stem Cell Tristate chief medical officer, patients can experience a significant decrease in pain and an improvement in range of motion within weeks of treatment.

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Forest Hills fifth-grade student helps educate Middle Eastern girls “I can’t imagine not having books to read.” This was Evie Ferguson’s mindset as she realized what she wanted to do: send books to children who didn’t have any. Last November, Ferguson, a student at Ayer Elementary, read “I am Malala,” the true account of a Pakistani girl’s fight for education. While reading, Ferguson learned that many girls who live in Pakistan and Afghanistan do not receive an education and are discouraged from reading. So, Ferguson was inspired to do something, and she discussed an idea with her teachers and counselors at Ayer Elementary. “Ayer staff encourage and educate students to use what they learn to make change and do positive things with their young lives,” said Andi Ferguson, Evie’s mother. So, the fifth-grader did just that and started her Book the World project with the goal of sending books to young girls

in the Middle East. She began researching organizations that could help with shipping books overseas. Through a family connection, Ferguson met and spoke with two Afghani and Pakistani refugees who shared personal stories about their culture, their desires as young girls to attend school and their success now in U.S. graduate programs. As a result, Ferguson became even more motivated. Today, she has raised more than $1,000 for her cause. During her February birthday party, she and her friends stuffed 50 backpacks with donated books, new school supplies and homemade bookmarks to be sent to students in Afghanistan. To support Ferguson’s efforts, individuals can donate books by contacting Andi Ferguson at afergoo@yahoo.com. Monetary donations may also be given through a GoFundMe page at https:// www.gofundme.com/backpacks4girls. Erika Daggett, Forest Hills School District

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EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 5A

Seniors to receive $2,500 National Merit scholarships Sue Kiesewetter

Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Thirty Tristate high school seniors will each receive a one-time $2,500 scholarship from the National Merit Scholarship Corp. They are among 2,500 nationally, selected from a pool of 15,000 finalists. Criteria included academic record – including difficulty level of subjects studied and grades earned – along with scores from two standardized tests, leadership, community activities, essay, and a recommendation written by a high school official. Honorees represent less than 1 percent of all seniors nationally. They were among 1.5 million who entered the 2018 competition by taking the 2016 Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test as juniors. This is the second of four releases of corporate, college and National Merit scholarships that will be awarded through July. The scholarships can be used at any regionally accredited United States college or university. Last month 1,000 students nationally received corporate-sponsored awards. There will be two more announcements – one each in June and in July – of scholarships awarded to finalists by colleges. By the end of the competition, about 7,500 scholarships valued at more than $31 million will have been awarded. Here are Tristate students receiving the scholarship, by high school, along with their probable career field. INDIANA East Central: Sydney Hornberger,

chemistry KENTUCKY Covington Catholic: Tyler MacKnight, engineering Dixie Heights: Madison Webster, oncology Ryle: Alexandra Grayson, medical research OHIO Anderson: Katelyn Huang, computer science Cincinnati Country Day: Kaitlyn Hardesty, biomedical engineering; Moya Ly, engineering Homeschool: Nathaniel Boerner, biomedical engineering Indian Hill: Jack Ning, computer science; Asher Weinstein, political science Lakota East: Weston Lindner, law Loveland: Radu Vasilescu, computer science Mason: Preetham Kastury, medicine; Suraj Komatinenl, government service; Sydnie Kong, business; Ryan Kouche, chemical engineering; Connie Mi, engineering; Atneya Nair, computer engineering; Suraj Suresh, computer science; Ryan Winterhalter, electrical engineering; and Peter Zhu, applied mathematics Seven Hills: Michael Barresi, medicine; Natalie Choo, undecided; George Dwight, law; Curtis Sun, academia Springboro: Hannah Stumpfl, chemical engineering; Reese Warns, marketing Sycamore: Aidan Reckamp, engineering Turpin: Erica Langan, medicine Walnut Hills: Alexander Ying, biomedical engineering

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6A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

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Ellen Thompson, of Goshen Township; Scott Baker, of Milford; Ethan Stuempfle, of Miami Township; and Austin Porter, of Batavia Township, meeting with State Senator Joe Uecker (R-District 14) during DD Awareness and Advocacy Day at the Statehouse in March. PROVIDED/LISA DAVIS

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Ellen Thompson, Scott Baker, Ethan Stuempfle, and Austin Porter attended “DD Awareness and Advocacy Day” at the Ohio Statehouse in Columbus. All four are members of Clermont County Voices, a local self-advocacy group of the Clermont County Board of Developmental Disabilities. The day began with a program presented by self advocates from around the state of Ohio. After lunch, the self advocates met with legislators about issues that matter to them and other with developmental disabilities. All four met with Senator Joe Uecker (R-District 14) and discussed several issues including transportation in Cler-

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mont County for people who have disabilities. Next, the advocates split up to visit the offices of the Representatives in each of their districts. Legislatives aides from Representative Doug Green’s office (R-District 66) and Representative John Becker (R-District 65) met with the advocates since both legislators were in session, but their aides took detailed notes pertaining to the self advocates’ issues. For more information about this group, contact clermontcountyvoices@hotmail.com. Lisa Davis, Community Relations Director, Clermont County Board of Developmental Disabilities

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8A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

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Quick, almost-homemade pizza, Olive Garden copycat Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld Food columnist

I’m late submitting this column to my editors. But I have a good reason: Mother Nature has been cooperating here on my little patch of heaven (and yours, too). That means being outside and spending time getting the gardens in shape by tilling and planting. That’s just what granddaughter, Ellery, and I did. Ellery helped plant a row of lettuces and greens. Granted, her seed sprinkling skills were those of a three year old, and I had to spread her

seeds out a little, but you know what? That was a teeny price to pay for what she learned. Later, she helped water the herb garden and tasted the tangy French sorrel that was growing abundantly. What is it about sour flavors that kids love? Anyway, I didn’t have a lot of time to make supper. The recipe for pizza I’m sharing was easy and a nice end to a busy day. I had some marinated peppers to serve alongside. I’m giving you that recipe, too. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Email her at rita@com munitypress.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line.

Like Olive Garden’s marinated peppers These are so yummy alongside a pizza, or just as an appetizer. Go to taste on the marinade. Ingredients 4 bell peppers, red, yellow, orange, green - mix them up Marinade 1 generous tablespoon garlic, minced 3 tablespoons balsamic vinegar ⁄3 cup extra virgin olive oil

1

Palmful each fresh basil and parsley, chopped Salt and pepper to taste 1 loaf Italian bread, sliced Extra virgin olive oil to drizzle

Pizza with spinach, Fontina and goat cheese

Instructions Whisk marinade ingredients together and set aside.

Using a pre-baked pizza shell like Boboli makes this fast and easy to prepare.

Preheat oven to 450. Cut peppers in half from stem end down. Remove seeds.

I like to use a whole-wheat shell, which gives a good mouth “chew” and is a healthy alternative.

Place halves, skin side up, on sprayed pan. Smoosh the halves down with your hand to flatten a bit. Roast until skin blisters and gets black in spots, about 10-15 minutes.

Ingredients 1 prebaked whole wheat or favorite pizza shell, 12 oz. 2-3 teaspoons minced garlic

Remove from pan. Place in bowl and cover with plastic wrap until cool enough to handle.

3-4 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil 1/2 cup pizza sauce Enough small spinach leaves to cover pizza (or large leaves, cut into ribbons) 6 oz. Fontina cheese, shredded

Store bought crust and sauce makes home-baked pizza possible on busy days. RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

on top if you like. Bake 10 minutes or until cheese melts. Garnish with chopped chives.

3-4 oz. crumbled goat cheese

Tip:

Optional: sliced tomatoes, chives Instructions Preheat oven to 450 degrees. Stir garlic into olive oil. Brush over crust. Top with pizza sauce and spinach leaves, overlapping leaves if necessary so that the entire surface is covered. Sprinkle with Fontina and goat cheese. Slice a few cherry tomatoes in half or slice regular tomatoes and lay

Substitute Gorgonzola or your favorite cheese for the goat cheese. Swiss chard is a good spinach substitute. Why this recipe is good for you: Spinach contains nutrients essential for tissue growth and repair, and including it in a pizza like this insures that even your picky spinach eaters will enjoy it.

WINDOW

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Remove skins as best as you can. Slice into strips and toss with marinade. Serve with grilled Italian bread that has been drizzled with olive oil before grilling or broiling.

Readers want to know Why are red bell peppers more expensive than green? Red bells take longer to ripen. Time is money. Nutritionally, red bells are superior. Red bells boost your immune system due to high vitamin A, C and antioxidant properties, including beta carotene, which helps maintain healthy skin and vision.

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EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 9A

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Adult Diapers May No Longer Be Needed Thanks To Amazing New Pill Clinical studies show new pill may be effective enough to replace adult diapers for bladder control; initial users show dramatic reduction in trips to the bathroom, embarrassing leaking, and nighttime urgency. Robert Ward, Associated Health Press AHP− Adult diaper sales are expected to plummet as results from a clinical trial on a new, patented bladder control pill have finally been released. Sold under the brand name UriVarx™, the new pill contains key ingredients that keeps the bladder from releasing voluntarily, which reduces accidents and frequent bathroom trips. Perhaps more impressive, it also targets the tiny muscles around the bladder, which helps the bladder to create a tighter seal. This would explain why the average UriVarx™ user in clinical trials experiences a 66% reduction in urinary incontinence symptoms, such as day and night leaking and sudden urges to urinate.

Members of Williamsburg and Batavia Rotary Clubs received special recognition for their efforts to assist Union Township Police with the purchase of a new canine unit. From left: Officer Dave Perkins and Kaos; Lt. Anthony Rees; Mary Jane West, Batavia Rotary Treasurer; Greg Carson, Williamsburg Rotary Treasurer; Ken Butler, Williamsburg Rotary Vice President; Jean Weiglin; Batavia Rotarian Peter Weiglin; and Officer CJ Holden. PROVIDED/LISA DAVIS

Batavia, Williamsburg Rotary clubs honored for K-9 donations Members of Batavia and Williamsburg Rotary Clubs were honored at the Union Township Trustee Meeting. The Union Township Police Department honored members from both groups for their donations toward an additional canine unit. “Through the kindness of Williamsburg and Batavia Rotary members, as well as a generous donation from Peter and Jean Weiglin, we have raised 75 percent of the necessary funds for our new canine unit,” said Lt. Anthony Rees of the Union Township Police Department. Plaques were distributed by Rees, who is the current President of Batavia Rotary. It was important to him these groups were recognized because of their community support. “The Rotary motto is ‘service above

self ’ and these groups have definitely shown their service to our police department,” said Rees. The cost for a canine unit can range from $14,000 to $16,000. This includes the purchase of the new dog as well as training for the officer and other necessary equipment. The Union Township Police Department currently employs Kaos and his handler, Officer Dave Perkins. The second canine will be supervised by Officer CJ Holden. For more information about this and other Union Township Police projects, call 513-752-1230. To learn about Rotary, visit rotary.org. Lisa Davis, Community Relations Director, Clermont County Board of Developmental Disabilities

NEW DISCOVERY IN BLADDER CONTROL Until now, doctors believed it was impossible to strengthen the muscles that control the bladder. They are amazed to see that it can now be done with the nonprescription UriVarx™ pill. “As you get older, and the involuntary muscles around your bladder weaken, you lose urinary control. With your bladder wall unable to properly seal, you constantly leak and feel pressure to urinate” explains Dr. Bassam Damaj of Innovus Pharmaceuticals. “UriVarx™ targets the bladder muscles and help restores vital kidney health, reducing urgency and frequency. It also helps you “hold it” for hours so you never have to worry about embarrassing accidents ever again!”

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FREEDOM FROM SUDDEN URGES AND LEAKS Since hitting the market, sales for the patented UriVarx™ pill have soared and there are some very good reasons why. To begin with, the double blind large clinical studies published in the clinicaltrials. gov have been impressive. Participants taking UriVarx™ saw a stunning reduction in urinary frequency, which resulted in fewer bathroom trips both day and night. They also experienced a dramatic decrease in incontinence episodes, such as leaking and bed wetting. The active ingredients in UriVarx™ comes from a patented formula. It is both safe and healthy. There are also no known serious side effects in its history of use. Scientists believe that the ingredients target the muscles of the bladder to grow stronger. These muscles are responsible for keeping the bladder tightly sealed. They also help the bladder to completely empty, allowing bacteria to be flushed from the urinary tract. Research has shown that as you get older, certain hormonal changes in the body cause these muscles to shrink and become lose. This is what causes the bladder to be over active and the resulting urine accidents and why UriVarx™ seems to be so effective in the published clinical trials.

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EXCITING RESULTS FROM URIVARX USERS CE-0000704131

Many UriVarx™ users say their bladders have never been

NEW PILL MAY REPLACE DIAPERS FOR BLADDER CONTROL: This new patented clinically proven pill solution is now available nationwide stronger. For the first time in years, they are confident and in complete control. Adult pads and diapers are no longer a big worry. “After my third child, I couldn’t control my bladder. I was running to the bathroom all the time! And once I hit my 60s it became so unpredictable I needed to wear adult pads every day” explained Marie L. of Danbury, CT. “I was embarrassed so before going to my doctor I decided to try UriVarx and I’m so glad I did! The urgency is gone and I no longer feel like my bladder is about to explode. I can also “hold it” when I need to so I’m no longer living in constant fear of finding a bathroom.”

IMPRESSIVE CLINICAL RESULTS The exciting clinical results published on the government clinical website clinicaltrials. gov show that UriVarx™ can strengthen your bladder fast, significantly reducing the urine urgency and leaks. In a new double-blind, placebo-controlled clinical study, 142 men and women with bladder control issues were separated into two groups. The first group was given a placebo while the other received UriVarx™. The results were incredible. The participants who received UriVarx™ saw major improvements in leaking, pressure, and the urgency to go − all without the usual side effects seen in prescription drugs! They also reported fewer trips to the bathroom both day and night. Overall, the UriVarx™ group experienced: • 56% Reduction in Urge Incontinence • 66% Reduction in Stress Incontinence • 61% Reduction in Urgency • 33% Reduction in Frequency • 46% Reduction in Nighttime Bathroom Trips Additionally, at the end of clinical trial and after seeing the results, 84% of the participants taking UriVarx™ said it significantly improved their quality of life. “The clinical findings are incredible, but people still wonder if it will really work” explains Dr. Bassam Damaj. “It’s normal to be skeptical,

but we’ve seen thousands of UriVarx™ users get results exactly like the participants in the study. It’s an amazing product.”

HOW IT WORKS UriVarx™ is a pill that’s taken just once daily. It does not require a prescription. The active ingredients are patented natural extracts. Research shows that as we get older, the muscles which surround the bladder weaken. This is caused by hormonal changes in the body that causes the muscles to atrophy and weaken. When they become too small and weak, they cannot seal your bladder shut, which causes leaking, accidents, among other incontinence symptoms. It also prevents your bladder from fully emptying, which can result in persistent bacterial infections and UTIs. UriVarx’s™ active ingredient targets the muscles around the bladder, making them stronger. Supporting ingredients in UriVarx™ support kidney function and overall urinary health.

BLADDER PROBLEMS GONE With daily use, UriVarx™ can restore strong bladder control and help users overcome leakage without the negative side effects or interactions associated with drugs. Leakage sufferers can now put an end to the uncontrollable urges, the embarrassing accidents, and enjoy an entirely new level of comfort and confidence.

HOW TO GET URIVARX IN OHIO This is the official release of UriVarx™ in Ohio. As such, the company is offering a special discounted supply to anyone suffering from bladder issues who calls within the next 48 hours. A special hotline number and discounted pricing has been created for all Ohio residents. Discounts will be available starting today at 6:00AM and will automatically be applied to all callers. Your Toll-Free Hotline number is 1-800-515-2960 and will only be open for the next 48 hours. Only a limited discounted supply of UriVarx™ is currently available in your region.

THESE STATEMENTS HAVE NOT BEEN EVALUATED BY THE FDA. THIS PRODUCT IS NOT INTENDED TO DIAGNOSE, TREAT, CURE, OR PREVENT ANY DISEASE. RESULTS MAY VARY.CONSULT YOUR PHYSICIAN BEFORE TAKING THIS SUPPLEMENT. URIVARX IS NOT A DRUG.


10A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

Viewpoints Clean out your data and keep it personal Sandra Guile Guest Columnist Community Press

The recent news stories about data breaches or a third party accessing data without the users' permission are leaving many people asking the question: who is safeguarding my personal data when I’m online? The answer lies within the online user. Think about the number of apps used every day to place a food order, shop for clothes or get directions. Within each of these actions, the user leaves a digital footprint traceable not only by the app that is downloaded to the device but also any other service casually surfing the web. Then, when the app is downloaded, think about the number of times a privacy policy screen popped up warning about sharing personal information or allowing the creator of the app to access contacts, photos or even the device location. How many of us have actually taken the time to read it? With so much data being transmitted across what is considered a public internet landscape, it’s becoming crucial for users to take a proactive approach to keeping personal information safe. Keep a clean machine Update the software on any devices connected to the Internet to the most current

With so much data being transmitted across what is considered a public internet landscape, it’s becoming crucial for users to take a proactive approach to keeping personal information safe. malware protection program. This will provide protection against a host of different computer viruses. Delete any unused apps on your mobile devices and update and review any app permissions from the ones you use frequently. Be socially aware Social media has completely changed the way we interact with one another. Instant Messenger, SnapChat, text message or email replaced the days of a handwritten letter. It’s easy to forget there are people out there who would prefer to do more harm than good. Protect yourself by refusing friend requests or private messages from people you don’t know. Block people who send inappropriate messages and avoid including overly personal details about yourself or family in a social media post. Lockdown your login Make sure your connection is secure by

using a two-factor authentication any critical accounts - like your email, banking, or social media accounts. Create a strong password using a phrase unrelated to you and not easily guessed, comprised of a combination of uppercase letters, lowercase letters, numbers and symbols to secure your Wi-Fi router. More importantly, store all of your passwords separately in a safe place away from your computer or mobile devices. Update and back it up Once you’ve protected the important files, updated the software and created secure passwords, tend to your digital records just as you would for paper files by properly disposing of sensitive materials such as hard drives, disks, and memory cards. Back up old messages to an archive or cloud storage then unsubscribe from newsletters, email alerts and updates you no longer read. To clear out additional space, backup or delete old or less-flattering photos from online photo albums. Additional tips to continue your spring clean-up can be found on staysafeonline.org. Sandra Guile is the Community Outreach Specialist for BBB. She promotes BBB’s message of marketplace ethics through public speaking engagements, presentations, media relations, press releases, web content, and other written materials. The BBB is at 1 East Fourth St., Suite 600 Cincinnati, Ohio OH 45202. To reach the office, call 421-3015.

SUBMIT YOUR LETTERS, COLUMNS The Community Press & Recorder newspapers have a new email address you can use to send in letters to the editor and guest columns. Send your letters (200 words or less) or guest columns (500 words or less) to: viewpoints@communitypress.com As before, please include your first and last name on letters to the editor, along with the name of your community. Include your phone number as well. With guest columns, include your headshot (a photo of you from shoulders up) along with your column. Include a few sentences giving your community and describing any expertise you have on the subject of your column.

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12A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

Bridge built for park, Boy Scout’s future In a time when a lot people are talking about walls, Max Kelley built a bridge. The 15-year-old Milford High School sophomore designed and built the structure on the sugar bush trail at Pattison Park for his Eagle Scout project. He’s been part of Troop 135 out of St. Veronica in Mount Carmel since first grade and said Scouting provided relief from the bullying he received in grade school. “I found a bunch of guys just like me, guys who wanted to camp, to work hard, to become leaders,” Kelley said. “I’ve loved the camping and camaraderie.” From the age of 8, Max has had a goal to serve in the United States Army as an officer. He hopes reaching the rank of Eagle Scout will help set him apart as pursues a college career at either West Point or The Citadel. “I know how to persevere and how to do some things at 15 that some adults never do,” he said. “I’m just trying to be the best I can and to serve my community and, eventually, my country.” His service started with a love for the Clermont County Park District “The woods behind the sugar shack are usually pretty quiet, not a lot of people,” Kelley said. “The parks for me are kind of a peaceful place where you can just go, be quiet, enjoy the nature and clear your head. I really enjoy the nature part of the Clermont parks.” Working with Park Director Chris Clingman to identify a need at Pattison, Kelley began his Eagle project last spring and put the finishing touch – handrails for the bridge – on his creation. “I know Max had some obstacles, but we’re glad he’s finished,” Clingman said. “Eagle projects take a lot of time and effort to organize. Max’s bridge will make it easier for our naturalists to collect sap during maple season and for our guests just to get across the creek and enjoy that side of the woods.” Kelley agreed there were challenges. His first build day – with about 20 family members, friends and fellow scouts as volunteers – resulted in a productive effort, but revealed some flaws in the design that needed to be corrected. Several other attempts to build were foiled by weather. All part of the demanding Eagle Scout process. Fewer than four percent of all Boy Scouts attain the rank nationally. Kelley raised the money for the project – eventually about $1,100 in materials like lumber, concrete and gravel – including a $500 donation from RiverHills Bank. His father, brother and best friend were on hand to

Max Kelley, center, is joined from left by his father Mike Kelley, brother Jack Kelley and best friend Josh Johnson. They helped put the finishing touches on the bridge Max built for his Eagle Scout project in Pattison Park. PROVIDED/MARK D. MOTZ

help install the handrails. “It feels pretty darn good, like a lot of hard work has been completed,” Kelley said of the finished bridge. “I hope I can come back with my own kids some day, show them this bridge and ask them, ‘What do you want to do with your lives?’ This bridge for me is the beginning of what I want to do with mine.” The Clermont County Park District welcomes Boy

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Scouts looking for Eagle projects and volunteers of any kind. Interested in getting involved with one of your community’s best public resources? Call the park district office at 513-732-2977 or write to parkdistrict@clermontcountyohio.gov. Mark D. Motz, Community Relations Manager, Clermont County Park District


Eastside Community Press

❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 1B

Sports Milford High lacrosse team honors Maslow’s Army organizer Sam Landis Chris Johnstone

Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Samuel Landis, a former lacrosse player in his teens and once a homeless man in Cincinnati for 20 years, returned to the lacrosse field Wednesday evening, May 9, as an honorary captain of the Milford Eagles High School boys lacrosse team. Sam joined the team for the pre-game speech in the locker room, assisted in the coin toss on the field, was presented with his own Milford Eagles lacrosse stick and joined other members of Maslow’s Army, an organization he co-founded with his wife, Susan, at halftime for a presentation on behalf of the Milford Lacrosse Foundation. Earlier this year one of the Milford Middle School lacrosse coaches wrote a prayer as a reminder to himself that he needed to do more. Several terms used in lacrosse, 14 of them, were incorporated into the prayer. The coach thought of Sam and his organization as the prayer was written even though he had never met Sam. Last week that prayer was shared with Sam on The National Day of Prayer and an invitation extended to Sam to attend last night’s game. The coach thought Sam may have never been to a lacrosse game and wanted to invite him as his guest. As it turns out, Sam is a former lacrosse player and things unfolded from there. Sam and Susan, with help from others, started an organization called Maslow’s Army. Started in early 2017, Maslow’s Army helps those in Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky battling homelessness, mental health issues and addiction. Since the inception of Maslow’s Army, the members and volunteers supporting the cause have served more than 100,000 meals to those in need on Fountain See LACROSSE, Page 2B

Sam Landis is presented with an engraved lacrosse stick May 9, the night he was named honorary captain. THANKS TO JJ HUSTON PHOTOGRAPHY

Big Moe’s Mo Schaffer throws key no-no against Elder Scott Springer

Moeller pitcher Mo Schaffer opens up the game on the hill for the Crusaders as they take on LaSalle at UC Health Stadium, April 25, 2018.

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

KENWOOD - The first no-hitter of Mo Schaffer’s high school career was the 24th in Moeller history, but may have been the biggest. The senior pitcher/first baseman put goose eggs on the scoreboard at the Panther Athletic Complex April 30 as the Crusaders blanked Elder 10-0 to clinch the Greater Catholic League-South. It was Moeller’s sixth GCL-South title since 2010, but their first since 2015 (La Salle and St. Xavier won the past two seasons). Pitching the decisive game is one thing, tossing a no-hitter to win one of the toughest leagues around is monumental. “To go over and do it at Elder in their stadium in a big GCL game is just a huge performance,” Moeller coach Tim Held said of Schaffer who was named GCLSouth PItcher of the Year May 8. Added Schaffer, “I wasn’t nervous. I had never faced Elder before, but I knew what their hitters were capable of. I had an approach going in to keep the ball down because they’re a doubles-hitting team. It seemed to work out for me.” As prep baseball has evolved, a school of Moeller’s size and reputation usually doesn’t have many “twoway” players. Talent-rich teams often have “position players” and “POs” (pitcher onlies). On occasion, there’s a player that can swing the bat just as sure as he can throw the white pill past the opposing team’s bats. Moeller, in recent years, has found their share on their way to eight Division I titles. “Sebastian Fabik (Ohio University) started in center

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and batted third and Mo’s following off where he left off with him graduating,” Held said. Fabik led the GCL-South in wins (6), strikeouts (49) and was first in ERA among those with significant innings at 0.31 last season. When not dealing on the mound, he drove in 24 runs to lead the league. Comparatively, Mo Schaffer now leads the league with 6 wins, 43 strikeouts, a 0.17 ERA and is fifth in hitting at .385. Prior to Fabik and Schaffer, there was Grant Macciochi who led the GCL-South in wins and strikeouts and hit .415; Zach Logue who led in wins, strikeouts and runs batted in; Robby Sunderman who led in wins, home runs and drove in 39 runs and Alex Wimmer who could pitch and poke. Over history, there’s more, but the point is it’s hard enough to start at Moeller. let alone start and pitch. “Sebastian (Fabik) paved the way for me,” Schaffer said. “He was a good role model last year. He threw the shutouts in the GCL so I had something to live up to. That’s what I was focusing on this whole year. If you can bat in the middle of the lineup, great. If you can pinch-hit, great. If you can do both, that’s something.”

As a junior, Schaffer was 2-1 with a 1.62 ERA. At the plate, he hit .300 and drove in 12 runs. Held doesn’t recall pitching him against GCL competition. Either way, he’s enjoyed the progression and there may be more to come. Schaffer originally planned to just attend the University of Cincinnati, but his spring numbers have turned some heads and he plans to explore walk-on opportunities with the Bearcats, where a few former Moeller guys are on staff. “I have a good buddy over at La Salle, Griffin Merritt (UC baseball recruit) who has talked to me about trying to walk on there,” Schaffer said. “There’s obviously three Moeller alumni who are assistants down there. I’m going to do my best.” A GCL-South no-hitter might warrant an interview. After an uncharacteristic early second-round exit against Milford last season, the Crusaders are eager to have an extended run this season. Barring the unforeseen, they’ll play for a sectional title back at the site of Schaffer’s no-hitter, the Panther Athletic Complex May 17.


2B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

SHORT HOPS Baseball ❚ St. Xavier dropped to 14-7 after a 7-0 loss to Mason May. 3. Tyler Dellerman went 2for-2 with a double and a pair of walks in the Bombers 7-5 comeback win over Lakota East May. 7. ❚ Taylor Hopkins went 2for-4 with two RBI and a walkoff single in Moeller’s 8-7 win over Highlands May. 7. ❚ Seth Henderson hit a three-run homer in MVCA’s 6-5 win over Lockland May. 7. ❚ Loveland edged La Salle 2-1 May. 8 behind Zach Segal’s strong outing on the mound. ❚ Milford blanked Withrow 7-0 May. 8 behind Calvin Hunter’s fourth win of the year. ❚ Jake Silverstein struck out 10 in Turpin’s 11-0 win over Edgewood May. 8. ❚ Anderson edged Middletown 5-3 May. 8. ❚ West Clermont captured its first postseason win in program history with an 8-0 win over Western Hills May. 8.

for-4 in West Clermont’s 10-0 win over St. Ursula May. 7. ❚ Batavia fell to Badin 10-0 May. 8. ❚ New Richmond couldn’t manufacture any offense in a 4-0 loss to Reading May. 8. ❚ ❚ Joelle Zielinksi collected three hits, including a double, in Mount Notre Dame’s 7-6, extra-inning sectional loss to Lakota East May. 9.

Boys Tennis ❚ St. Xavier beat Indian Hill 5-0 and Sycamore 4-1 May. 3. ❚ Summit Country Day fell to Mariemont 4-1 May. 8.

Boys Lacrosse

Sam Landis takes part in the coin toss at Milford lacrosse's last game. PHOTOS THANKS TO JJ HUSTON PHOTOGRAPHY

❚ Marracco, Holcomb and Alf combined for 10 goals in St. Xavier’s 12-6 win over Mariemont May. 3. ❚ Brendan Sigurdson and Griffin Horter scored five goals each in Moeller’s 19-8 win over Centerville May. 9.

Softball

Wildcats handle Clinton-Massie

❚ Mary Newton knocked in four runs and picked up her 11th victory of the season in Ursuline’s 17-1 win over St. Ursula May. 3. Emily Young went 2for-3 with a homer and three RBI in Ursuline’s 7-6 win over Highlands May. 7. ❚ Kara Bailey went 4-for-4 with a homer and four RBI in Williamsburg’s 7-2 win over Clinton-Massie May. 3. Carly Wagers struck out 13 and hit a two-run homer in Williamsburg’s 25-0, first-round win over North College Hill May. 7. ❚ Riley Hampton went 3-

❚ Kara Bailey went 4-for-4 with a home run and four RBI and Carly Wagers threw seven innings of two-run ball with six strikeouts in the defending state-champion Williamsburg Wildcats 7-2 victory over Clinton-Massie May. 3. Madi Ogden kicked off the scoring with a two-run homer to cap the Wildcats 3-run first inning. Wagers gave up a run in the first inning then retired 12 straight Clinton-Massie hitters before a lead-off walk in the fifth inning.

Lacrosse Continued from Page 1B

Square and have handed out more than 17,000 copies of basic needs guides, which include resource information for food, clothing, shelter and employment opportunities in Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky. Several of their regular volunteers come from Milford High School. At halftime, members of Maslow’s Army joined players from the Milford Middle School girls and boys program as a check was presented from the Milford Lacrosse Foundation for $2,000 to assist Maslow’s Army in their current and future efforts to help others. Stu Brown, with the foundation, said the donation was made possible by the generosity of the coaches and administrators that are part of the Milford Lacrosse Foundation and lacrosse community. Milford Varsity Lacrosse Head Coach Brian Cross said he and his team were honored to be a part of the event and wanted to thank the Milford School system and Athletic Director Mark Trout for their support as well. Chris Johnstone is a coach with Milford High School boys lacrosse.

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Sam Landis joins Chris Johnstone of Milford lacrosse as Landis was made honorary captain.

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EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 3B

It’s time for the Ole Fisherman to get in the garden Ole Fisherman George Rooks Guest columnist

Howdy folks. The weather is warmer. The fish are biting good. The crappie at East Fork are doing good. Some are big around 10-12 inches long. The temperature is just right for the fish to spawn so you can catch a good bunch of fish. A buddy of mine went to Grant Lake last week and his friend caught eight bass. One of the ones he caught was five pounds. Last Sunday Paula and I went to Georgetown with the folks from the Bethel Nazarene church for a revival. It was very good. We both enjoyed the sermon and music. After the service, they

had some food and a time for fellowship. The plant sale that the Monroe Grange held on May 5, was a good success. The folks sure enjoyed all the plants. We got them from the Grants Farm and Greenhouse. All the plants were very healthy. It’s time to start planting. I have blueberries that I got from Grants and some strawberries to plant. The deer ate the strawberries I had so it is time to plant some more and I put a fence around these. I have tomatoes in the walls of water. I had one tomato plant here in the house that is three feet tall with a tomato on it and several blooms. This one will be put in the tractor tire I use. The first Monday of the month, I go to Poochie’s with Dan Iding, the retired Catholic priest and Denis for the noon

meal. I just got home from that meal. I will set out some tomatoes – the chocolate cherry tomato, red cherry tomato, sun cherry along with other tomatoes like the big boy, big beef and also bush tomatoes. I got a flat of marigold flowers to try to keep the deer away. I will put fence around the tomatoes to make sure the deer don’t eat them. The deer are plentiful here as well as the squirrels. The pilated woodpecker has been busy and the hummingbirds are here. Also the bluebirds are building their nest and laying eggs. The honeybees are bringing in lots of pollen. If you have a swarm of honeybees give me a call. They are starting to swarm. In the past, I have gotten them out of a bathtub, mailboxes, bird houses and other different places. The honey-

bees are so important to us. The National Day of Prayer held at Batavia was very good. The service held at the Baptist Church here in Bethel was also very good. All of the preachers but one were there. Reverend Ben Hurst was in the hospital. I am sure he would have been happy to have been there. I hope all of you folks got out to vote. That is important. I have worked the voting places for over 20 years. Now Mr. Chester is asleep on my bed. Start your week by going to the house of worship of your choice and praising the good Lord. God bless all . . . More later . . . George Rooks is a retired park ranger, Rooks served for 28 years with the last five as manager of East Fork State Park.

Park District naturalist ranks grow to three Then there were three. Melissa Kichler became the newest Clermont County Park District naturalist, joining Lead Naturalist Jana Marshall and Alyssa Rooks. Kichler comes to the Park District with a wealth of experience as both a teacher and a horticulturist. In fact, she’s won awards for her work in landscape architecture. “I have a passion for nature,” Kichler said. “I’ve worked – professionally and as a volunteer – for a lot of organizations that fuel that passion. I’ve also served as a long-term substitute teacher in a number of districts. “Getting to bring those two parts of my career together in one position is a great opportunity. I’m looking forward to working with the people of Clermont County to help them learn more about all our natural resources.” “Melissa’s experience and expertise with plant life is a great asset to the Park District,” Marshall said. “I’m hoping she can help us develop our garden at Chilo

Lock 34 Park and begin to institute some other hands-on opportunities for visitors at all of our parks. “The Naturalist Department is eager to expand our programming and opportunities for the residents of Clermont County. We’re pleased have Melissa join our team and help contribute to this initiative.” “As we continue to expand and improve the Park District, this is an excellent use of the resources voters gave us,” said Park District Director Chris Clingman. “Bringing Melissa on will give us some flexibility in terms of how and where we can use our naturalists.” The Clermont County Park District offers a wide range of naturalist programs for all age groups. Visit clermontparks.org for a current list or call Marshall at 513-240-2615 to learn more about available offerings. Mark D. Motz, Community Relations Manager, Clermont County Park District

Clermont County Park District Naturalists Alyssa Rooks, Melissa Kichler and Jana Marshall. PROVIDED/MARK D. MOTZ

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will raise money for scholarships for local college-bound seniors. Following the Run/Walk, enjoy Kid’s Fest at library with an ice cream social, face painting and along with other fun activities for the little ones. Come to the 13th Annual Car Show and Swap Meet on Sunday. For a complete schedule of events visit http://www.juneinoldewilliamsburgh.org. Susan Ellerhorst

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4B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

President & CEO

Many of our friends and neighbors struggle with emotional or mental health concerns each day, ranging from depression to substance abuse. According to the 2017 Community Health Status Survey, 1 in 5 adults in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky said that a doctor or health care provider told them they had depression—and that’s just one of many mental health conditions. Our minds and our bodies must function together to achieve health, which is why our health promotion efforts at Interact for Health incorporate projects around social and emotional health, including substance abuse. But to truly move forward in this area, we need to address stigma. If people feel ashamed, they are less likely to seek the mental health care and services that they need. Some strategies, based on recommendations from the National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI): • Educate yourself and others. Mental health conditions are not the result of personal weakness, lack of character or poor upbringing. • See the person, not the condition. Get to know people and treat them with kindness and empathy. • Take action. Help ensure that policies and systems in our region allow people who need treatment and recovery services to access the care they need. resources for people livFor information about local resour ing with mental illness and their families, please visit www.nami.org/Find-Support and NAMI’s website at www.nami.or to learn more about reducing the stigma around www.nami.org/stigmafree. mental illness visit www.nami.or Dr. O’dell Moreno Owens is the president and chief executive officer of Interact for Health and InterAct for Change. reproductive endocrinologist. He earned Dr. Owens is a reproductiv an MD, an OB/GYN residency and a master’s of public health degree from Yale University School of Medicine. fellowship in reproductive enHe also obtained a fello Harvard Medical School. In recent docrinology at Harva years, Dr. Owens has served as the Hamilton County Coroner, Cincinnati State Technical and Community College President, and Interim Health Commissioner and Medical Director of the Cincinnati Health Department.

PROVIDED/GINA DIMARIO

motorcade carrying Daron’s ashes entered the police department parking lot. Officers from area police departments stood at attention as the UTPD Honor Guard saluted Daron, and police K-9s from the Amelia, Goshen Township, Norwood and Ripley police departments, as well as the Hamilton County Sheriff ’s Office, were in attendance to honor Daron. Gina DiMario, Union Township Administration

DIRECTORY

EMAIL: servicedirectory@gannett.com or CALL: 877-513-7355, option 7

Forestville Baptist Church 1311 Nagel Rd

Experience the Light and Sound of God You are invited to the

(Across from Anderson Post Office)

513-474-3884 www.forestvillebaptist.com Sunday Services: Discovery Groups ~ 10am Morning Service ~ 11am Evening Service ~ 6pm Youth Group ~ 6pm

6710 Goshen Rd., Goshen (Across from Goshen High School)

513-722-2541

Community HU Song

2nd Sunday, 10:00 - 10:30 am

ECK Light & Sound Service 11:00 am - Noon Second Sunday of Each Month Anderson Center Station 7832 Five Mile Road Cincinnati, OH 45230 1-800-891-7713 EckankarOhio.org Worldwide 1-800 LOVE GOD ECKANKAR.org

Wednesday Bible Study & Kids Program ~ 7pm Nursery provided for all Services CE-0000692527

GLEN ESTE CHURCH OF CHRIST 937 Old State Route 74 (Behind Meijer) 513-753-8223 www.gecc.net

Sunday Worship: 8:30 & 10:30am Bible Study: 9:30am & 6:00pm Youth Groups: 6:00pm

Sunday School - 9:30 a.m. Worship Service - 10:30 a.m. GUM Youth - 5:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m. Every Sunday: 6 - 12th grades JR. GUMY - 5:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m. 2nd Sunday of month: 3rd - 5th grades Email: goshenumc@fuse.net Follow us on

Handicapped Accessible Scott Wade, Senior Pastor Amber Blake, Children’s Pastor Kenny McQuitty,Youth Director Lana Wade, Worship Director SUNDAY: Sunday School (all ages) Worship Service Children’s Worship (Age 4 - 5th Grade) Evening Activities for Children, Youth, & Adults

TRADITIONAL WORSHIP Sunday 8:30 & 11 am

First Church of Christ, Scientist, Anderson Township

CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP Sunday 9:30 & 11 am

7341 Beechmont Avenue (Near Five Mile Road) Email: csandersontownship@gmail.com

Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.

231-1020 christiansciencecincinnati.com

Sunday Service & Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 7:30 p.m. In Church Reading Rm/Bookstore Open after all services. Downtown Reading Rm/Bookstore 412 Vine Street, Cincinnati Open Monday - Friday 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.

GOSHEN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 • AndersonHills.org

9:30 am 10:30 am

6:00 pm

MONDAY: Ladies’ Bible Study/Prayer Group

10:00 am

WEDNESDAY: Choir Youth Group (Grades 6-12) Children (Age 4 - 5th Gr.)

6:30 pm 6:30 pm 6:30 pm

THURSDAY: Celebrate Recovery 6:30pm New Hope Campus, 243 S. Fifth St., Williamsburg S. Charity & E. Water Streets Bethel, Ohio 45106 - 513-734-4204 Office: M-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pm E-mail: bethelnazarenechurch@gmail.com www.facebook.com/BNC4me

CE-0000692243

Dr. O’dell M. Owens, MD, MPH

Area police and K-9s joined the Union Township Police Department in honoring retired K-9 Daron's life and service after his passing.

CE-0000692537

We need to think more broadly about health.The World Health Organization uses a wide-angle lens, defining health as a state of complete physical, mental and social well-being and not merely the absence of disease or infirmity.

It has been just little more than a year since Police K-9 Daron retired. Area police and K-9s recently joined the Union Township Police Department in honoring his life and service after his passing this month. Daron joined his handler, Officer Mark Stephens, as a youngster, and after intense training, was at Stephens’ side for nine years on the job. “Together with Officer Stephens, Daron has served with distinction,” said Police Chief Scott Gaviglia. That service included numerous drug busts and arrest assists. “He lived for the job,” Stephens said. “We have been through so much and he always gave 110 percent.” Police K-9s are bred to be focused on the task at hand. They do not listen to commands from anyone other than their handlers and will not be distracted by people or even animals near their area of concentration. Daron took his commands in another language. Daron was as much a part of Stephens’ family as he was the UTPD family. The bond between handler and dog is as intense as is the training that is ongoing throughout the K9’s career. And so with dignity and gratitude, Daron was bid goodbye on Friday. All UTPD cruisers flashed their lights as the

CE-0000692230

Reduce stigma of mental health

Goodbye, Daron: Union Township remembers K-9 friend

Saint Mary Church, Bethel 3398 Ohio SR 125

CE-0000692524

YOUR HEALTH with Dr. Owens

Phone 734-4041

Everyone is welcome! Weekend Worship Saturday: 5 p.m. Sunday: 9 & 10:30 a.m.

Nursery, Children’s & Youth available 6635 Loveland-Miamiville Rd. Loveland, OH 45140 513.677.9866 • www.epiphanyumc.org

Rev. Adam Runtel Saturday Mass – 4:00 PM Sunday Mass – 10:30 AM ccc.city

CLOUGH PIKE BAPTIST CHURCH 1025 CLOUGH PIKE

Sunday School 9:30am Morning Worship 10:45am AWANA Ministry Wednesday 6:45 - 8:15pm Bible Study 7:00 - 8:00pm Youth grades 6-12 7:00 - 8:00pm Nursery provided for all services

www.cloughpike.com

752-3521

Come, connect, grow & serve

2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301

www.interactforhealth.org

Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 10:15 AM with

TO PLACE AN AD: 513.768.8400

Childrens Ministry & Nursery PASTOR PAULA STEWART

www.cloughchurch.org

TO PLACE AN AD: 513.768.8400


EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 5B

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6B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD

THURSDAY, MAY 17 Community Event Public Input for Great Parks Comprehensive Master Plan, 6 p.m.-8 p.m., Woodland Mound, 8250 Old Kellogg Road, Seasongood Nature Center. Public feedback needed for creating 10year plan for parks. Free. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 513474-0580; www.greatparks.org. Anderson Township.

Drink Tastings California Wine Tasting, 5:30 p.m.-8 p.m., American Cancer Society Discovery Shop, 8800 Beechmont Ave., All proceeds benefit charity. Includes light bites, raffle and shopping. Ages 21 and up. Benefits American Cancer Society. $35. Reservations required. 513-891-8343; craig.smith@cancer.org. Anderson Township.

Exercise Classes Gentle Yoga, 7 p.m.-8 p.m., East Cincy Yoga, 503 W. Main St., Whether living with chronic illness/pain, trauma survivor, living in larger body or just suffer from stress of daily life, this slowpaced, gentle class allows for development of own practice at own pace. Free. 513-3319525; www.eastcincyoga.com. Batavia.

Literary Libraries DIY Teens: Maker Tech Club Series, 3:30 p.m., Batavia Branch Library, 326 Broadway St., Experiment with coding through use of Scratch and Rasberry Pi 3. For teens. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 513-732-2128; bit.ly/2IcwGRc. Batavia.

Literary - Story Times Music Makers Storytime, 11 a.m., Miami Township Branch Library, 5920 Buckwheat Road, Attendees with caregivers explore rhythm, movement, rhyme, story and song. Ages 0-6. Free. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 513-2480700; clermontlibrary.org. Miami Township.

Recreation Synchro De Mayo: Free Synchronized Swimming Clinic, 5:30 p.m.-7 p.m., M.E. Lyons YMCA, 8108 Clough Pike, Beginner’s clinic. Bring swim suit, towel and goggles to learn about synchronized swimming. For boys and girls ages 6 and up who are comfortable in deep water. Ages 6-12. Free. Presented by YMCA Cincinnati Synchrogators. 513-474-1400; cincinnatisynchrogators.org. Anderson Township.

Sports Pro/College

Live Thoroughbred Racing, 1:20 p.m.-5:30 p.m., Belterra Park Gaming and Entertainment Center, 6301 Kellogg Ave., Free admission. Presented by Belterra Park Gaming and Entertaiment Center. 513-232-8000; belterrapark.com. Anderson Township.

Sports - Youth Little Dribblers Ages 3-5, 10:15 a.m.-11 a.m., Big Shots Sports Training, 885 St. Route 28, Basketball class for ages 3-5 focusing on fundamentals of basketball, individual skill development, ball handling, and shooting mechanics. Each class is 45 minutes long. Ages 3-5. $84 12-class pass, $48 6-class pass, $10 drop-in. Registration recommended. 5132447468; bigshotstraining.com. Milford. Strength and Agility, 6 p.m.-7 p.m., Big Shots Sports Training, 885 St. Route 28, Establishes foundation for all athletic movement. Each session includes dynamic warmup, acceleration, plyometric, agility, strength, core, balance, and flexibility exercises. Each session is 1 hour long. Ages 2-12. $216 12-class pass, $120 6-class pass, $25 drop-in. Registration recommended. 513247468; www.bigshotstraining.com. Milford.

Support Groups Caregiver Support Group, 6 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Immaculate Heart of Mary Church - Cincinnati, 7820 Beechmont Ave., Guadelupe Room. Support group for caregivers caring for elderly or disabled loved one. For seniors. Free. Registration recommended. Presented by Caregiver Assistance Network. 513-869-4483; ccswoh.org/caregivers. Anderson Township.

FRIDAY, MAY 18 Dining Events Fish Fry, 6 p.m., Dennis Johnson VFW Post 6562, 1596 Ohio 131, Fish sandwiches, chicken fingers or six-piece shrimp dinners. Dinners include french fries and homemade coleslaw. Carry-out available. Open year round except holidays. $6$6.50. Presented by Dennis Johnson Auxiliar VFW Post 6562. 513-575-2102. Milford.

Exercise Classes Chair/Mat Yoga, 9 a.m.-10:10 a.m., Yoga with Sharon Studio 1, 267 Mount Holly Road, Gentle yoga begins in chair and ends on mat. Focus on strength, flexibility, pain management and relaxation. $6. Presented by Sharon Strickland. 513 237-1378. Amelia.

Literary Libraries Homeschool Hangout: Rube Goldberg’s Amazing Machines, 11 a.m., Amelia Branch Library, 58 Maple St., Study Rube

Goldberg’s cartoons of complicated machines that complete simple tasks. Brainstorm and sketch cartoon of own ideas and work as team to build simple machines. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 513-752-5580; bit.ly/2GWnz88. Amelia.

Music - Acoustic Encore Duo, 6:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m., Mt. Carmel Brewing Company, 4362 Mt. Carmel-Tobasco Road, Outdoor patio. Rain or shine under covered outdoor patio. Ages 21 and up. Free. 513-2402739; www.musicbyencore.com. Mount Carmel.

On Stage Comedy When We Are Married, 8 p.m.-10 p.m., Anderson Center, 7850 Five Mile Road, 3 couples married on same day by same newly ordained parson gather to celebrate 25th anniversary, with hilarious results. $20. Presented by Beechmont Players. 513-233-2468; beechmontplayers.org. Anderson Township.

On Stage Theater Don’t Drink the Water, 7:30 p.m.-10 p.m., Loveland Stage Company Theatre, 111 S. Second St., Play by Woody Allen set in unnamed country behind Iron Curtain tells story of American Embassy and what can happen when ambassador must leave for business. Rated PG. $20. Presented by Loveland Stage Company. Through May 20. 513-607-9595; lovelandstagecompany.org. Loveland.

Sports Pro/College Live Thoroughbred Racing, 1:20 p.m.-5:30 p.m., Belterra Park Gaming and Entertainment Center, Free admission. 513-2328000; belterrapark.com. Anderson Township.

Support Groups Grailville Labyrinth, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Grailville Retreat and Program Center, 931 O’Bannonville Road, Afternoon of introspective labyrinth walking, followed by spring picnic (weather permitting). Free. Presented by Cancer Support Community. 513-683-2340; cancersupportcincinnati.org. Loveland.

SATURDAY, MAY 19 Benefits The Ruffed Grouse Society Gilbert R. Symons Chapter Annual Banquet, 6 p.m.-10:30 p.m., Ivy Hills Country Club, 7711 Ivy Hills Blvd., Banquet, silent auction, gun raffles and games to support conservation projects. Benefits The Ruffed Grouse Society. $150. Reservations required. Presented by Ruffed Grouse Society. 513-623-

8485; bit.ly/2qqBXyc. Newtown.

About Calendar To submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in and click on “submit an event.” Send digital photos to kynews@communitypress.com along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date.

Community Event Public Input for Great Parks Comprehensive Master Plan, 1 p.m.-3 p.m., Lake Isabella, 10174 Loveland-Madeira Road, Chart Room. Public feedback needed for creating 10-year plan for parks. Free. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 513-521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Symmes Township. Ohio Police K9 Memorial: Phase 2 Dedication, 1 p.m.-4 p.m., Ohio Police K9 Memorial, 119 OH-125, Memorial pays tribute to police dogs of Ohio. Event is dedication of Phase 2 of this memorial. All are welcome. Free. 937-609-0950; bit.ly/2KKu7bb. Amelia.

Exercise Classes Hatha Mat Yoga, 9 a.m.-10:10 a.m., Yoga with Sharon Studio 1, 267 Mount Holly Road, Focus on core strength, flexibility, breathing and relaxation. $60 for 10 classes, $6 single. Presented by Yoga with Sharon. 513 237-1378. Amelia.

Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 9 p.m., VFW Post 9630, 4283 Stoddard Lane, No membership required to participate. Ages 21 and up. Free. 513-732-0747; www.bill-and-nikki-karaoke.com. Batavia.

Literary Libraries Toddler Playdate, 11 a.m.-noon, Loveland Branch Library, 649 Loveland-Madeira Road, Meet new friends and socialize through unstructured play. Toys provided. For ages 18 months-4 years. Free. 513-369-4476; www.cincinnatilibrary.org. Loveland. Victorian Afternoon Tea, 3 p.m., Williamsburg Branch Library, 594 Main St., Enjoy scones and other delicacies while learning about Victorian etiquette and tradition of afternoon tea. Dress up in vintage styles. Costumed docent from Greater Milford Area Historical Society explains Victorian women garments. For teens and adults. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 513-724-1070; bit.ly/2GmNWCM. Williamsburg.

Music - R&B Basic Truth, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Macadu’s, 928 Ohio 28, Free. 513-248-0358. Milford. Blue Stone Ivory Band, 8 p.m.-11 p.m., American Legion Post 318, 6660 Clough Pike, Table snacks provided. Cash bar all beverages. Appetizers and finger food may be brought in. Door open 7 p.m. Ages 21 and up. $12.50, $10 advance. Reservations recommended. 513-231-6477; www.post318.org. Anderson Township.

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

Nature National Kids to Parks Day, noon-4 p.m., Woodland Mound, 8250 Old Kellogg Road, Celebrate with engaging activities to help families enjoy great outdoors. Free. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 513474-0580; www.greatparks.org. Anderson Township.

Newtown Road, Learn how to maintain control, protect income, get needed care and keep dignity. Learn about medical and VA benefits and essential legal documents. Presented by attorney Dennison Keller. CEUs available. For seniors. Free. Reservations recommended. 513-2339900; bit.ly/2I1ZYDm. Anderson Township.

On Stage Comedy

Sports Pro/College

When We Are Married, 3 p.m.-5 p.m. 8 p.m.-10 p.m., Anderson Center, $20. 513-233-2468; beechmontplayers.org. Anderson Township.

Live Thoroughbred Racing, 1:20 p.m.-5:30 p.m., Belterra Park Gaming and Entertainment Center, Free admission. 513-2328000; belterrapark.com. Anderson Township.

On Stage Theater

Sports - Youth

Don’t Drink the Water, 7:30 p.m.-10 p.m., Loveland Stage Company Theatre, $20. 513-6079595; lovelandstagecompany.org. Loveland.

Runs / Walks Woodland Lakes 5K Trail Run/Walk, 10 a.m.-noon, Woodland Lakes Christian Camp, 3054 LindaleMount Holly Road, $30, $25 advance through May 5. Registration required. 513-797-5268; bit.ly/1PkGjPR. Monroe Township. Color Walk/Run 5K, 9 a.m. Registration begins 8 a.m., Miami Meadows Park, 1546 Ohio 131, Family-friendly 5K followed by wellness festival with vendor booths, health and wellness products and services, food, music and more. Participants receive swag bag with T-shirt, medal and more. Benefits HealthSource Foundation. $85 family of 4, $35 single, $20 ages 5-14. Presented by HealthSource of Ohio. No phone; hsof5k.ezregister.com. Milford.

Seminars Basics of Elder Law Workshop, 9 a.m.-11 a.m., Heritage Universalist Unitarian Church, 2710

Little Dribblers Ages 3-5, 9:30 a.m.-10:15 a.m., Big Shots Sports Training, $84 12-class pass, $48 6-class pass, $10 drop-in. Registration 5132447468; bigshotstraining.com. Milford. Little Spikes Youth Soccer Training, 9:30 a.m.-10:15 a.m., Big Shots Sports Training, 885 St. Route 28, Once per week class for grades preK-2 focused on soccer terminology and basic soccer techniques. Ages -1-2. $84 12-class pass, $48 6-class pass, $10 drop-in. Registration recommended. 5132447468; bigshotstraining.com. Milford.

SUNDAY, MAY 20 Clubs & Organizations Anderson Township History Room, 1 p.m.-4 p.m., Anderson Center, 7850 Five Mile Road, Lower atrium. Learn about history of Anderson Township through photos, hands-on exhibits and artifacts. Free. Presented by Anderson Township Historical Society. 513231-2114; andersontownshiphistoricalsociety.org. Anderson Township.

PUZZLE ANSWERS N S F W

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A M P R E R C H C O S O N O C T B O O U I N S T U D E S T I D B P A S C A R O N I T S E O T R I N N A S E M I R S T O R G R O U T O Y

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EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 7B

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8B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

Mariemont students bring life, energy to ‘The Sound of Music’

Scheffter of Batavia to receive youth leadership award Will Scheffter of Batavia High School will be among those honored by the Clermont Chamber of Commerce on May 1 as part of their 2018 Salute to Leaders program. Scheffter, who was nominated by Great Oaks Career Campuses instructor Angie Kovacs, was will receive the “UpN-Over Youth Leadership Award.” In her nomination, Kovacs said, “Will earned the rank of Eagle Scout in November and will receive the U.S. Presidential Volunteer Service Medal in May. He is an officer in our Business Professionals of America (BPA) chapter and represents Great Oaks and Batavia High School during state and national leadership conferences. In May 2017, he received a national Torch Award for his commitment to school and community service. Will’s guidance has helped us earn the Ohio Cup, National Chapter of Excellence, and donate over $50,000 to Special Olympics. Will excels academically in honors, AP, and college credit plus courses. His effective time management skills allow him to successfully balance his academic career, athletic interests,

Will Scheffter PROVIDED/GREAT OAKS CAREER CAMPUSES

and give back to the community.” Scheffter is captain of the varsity golf team and is an officer in both the National Honor Society and National Technical Honor Society. He has served as a class officer for the past two years and was selected to represent the student body as a member on the Batavia Board of Education. Scheffter is a member of the Legal Office Management program, a satellite program of Great Oaks Career Campuses at Batavia High School; through the program, he is treasurer of the local Business Professionals of America (BPA) chapter. Local BPA chapter president Dylan Young received the Youth Leadership Award in 2017. Great Oaks Career Campuses

University of Cincinnati (UC) is seeking comments from the public about the university in preparation for its periodic evaluation by its regional accrediting agency. UC will host a visit on September 24–25, 2018 from a team of peer reviewers representing the Higher Learning Commission. The team will review the institution’s ongoing ability to meet HLC’s Criteria for Accreditation. UC has been accredited by HLC since 1967. Comments must be in writing and must address substantive matters related to the quality of the institution or its academic programs. Submit comments to HLC at hlcommission.org/comment or mail them to the address below. All comments must be received by August 25, 2018.

Review by Emily Bush, Miami Valley Christian Academy The timeless classic, ‘The Sound of Music,” is renowned for its beautiful music, touching story, and deep historical significance. Mariemont High School’s interpretation of the well-loved musical was refreshingly new while still staying true to the show’s original roots. “The Sound of Music,” set in Austria before the start of World War II, tells the story of Maria Rainer, an unruly yet loving postulant, who is sent from the abbey to be a nanny for Captain von Trapp’s seven children. Maria falls in love with the von Trapp family and brings joy and music into their home. Mariemont’s characterization, harmonies, and choreography shined and was far beyond the standard expectations for high school theatre. “The Sound of Music” often poses a challenge to high schools because of how established and well-loved each of the characters are. However, the actors and actresses of Mariemont High School embraced their roles and displayed phenomenal characterization. Daniel Keyes, who played Captain von Trapp, displayed a dynamic character arc as his character went from a strict navy officer to a loving father and husband. The chemistry between Keyes and Shannon Mathews, who played Maria, was powerful. Longing looks and well-timed pauses created an obvious attraction between the two love interests that grew throughout the show. Bailey Murphy, who played Brigitta, and Anna Eberlein, who played Elsa, were completely in character every second that they were on stage. Well-timed comedy and personalized facial expressions added greatly to the production. Although the acting was exquisite, it could not have been enjoyed quite as

In “The Sound of Music,” Mariemont students bring life and energy to well-loved tale Maria (Shannon Mathews), center, give the Von Trapp children their first singing lesson. Children, from left, kneeling: Brigitta (Bailey Murphy), Kurt (Nick Kohlman), Louisa (Chloe Shenton) and Frederick (R.J. Howe). Sitting: Marta (Samantha Flerlage), Gretl (hailey Bauer) and Liesl (Gabby Tollefsen). PROVIDED/BARBARA HOGAN

much without the talented lighting crew. The lighting design for the show was impressive. The colored lights behind the windows of the von Trapp home, the lighting effects, and the stained glass lighting on the side of the theatre brought the stage to life and were brilliant creative choices. The costumes and choreography also stood out in Mariemont’s production of “The Sound of Music.” Both were time-period-appropriate and coherent from scene to scene. Mariemont’s “The Sound of Music” was technically and creatively brilliant. Passionate actors and a dedicated crew combined forces for a delightful and heartfelt production of this timeless classic. Cappies of Greater Cincinnati

Public Comment on University of Cincinnati Higher Learning Commission 230 South LaSalle Street, Suite 7-500 Chicago, IL 60604-1411

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EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 9B

13th annual Pancakes in the Park another success More than 300 people recently attended the Clermont County Park District’s 13th annual Pancakes in the Park event at Pattison Park. Nobody went home hungry; guests consumed more than 1,000 pancakes cooked up by Park District Operations Superintendent Brian Marshall and Park Board of Commissioners member Dave Anspach. Those pancakes were drenched in fresh maple syrup cooked up on site by Lead Naturalist Jana Marshall and Naturalist Alyssa Rooks. First-time title sponsor Park National Bank provided more than a dozen volunteers to help keep the crowd fed and moving around the grounds. The United Dairy Farmers Owensville store donated milk and juice to drink, while Cahall Brothers Inc. of Georgetown provided a Gator to help transport people and materials through the park. Guests not only ate and drank, but walked the sugar bush trail, saw maple

syrup in production at the sugar shack and enjoyed pioneer recreations by Grassy Run Historical Arts Committee. “We were pleased to partner with the Park District on this event,” said Cyndy Wright, Assistant Vice President at Park National. “It’s all about community. We were happy to help bring people together to experience our county’s parks.” “It’s always great to have so many people come out and enjoy the breakfast and to enjoy the park itself,” said Park Director Chris Clingman, who doubled as the head batter mixer for the event. “Now that we’re getting close to spring, we’re looking forward to having even more people out taking advantage of the natural beauty and programs at all of our parks around the county.” Mark your calendars now for March 9, 2019 and the 14th annual Pancakes in the Park event. Mark D. Motz, Community Relations Manager, Clermont County Park District

A Special Four-Part Educational Series on Dementia Presented by Janet Milne, MSN, RN Alzheimer’s Association – Greater Cincinnati Chapter Alzheimer’s Disease: Stages and Progression - May 30 Alzheimer’s & Dementia: Care Challenges - June 27 Alzheimer’s & Dementia: Making Transitions - July 25

Union Township Summer Concert Series is back The Union Township Board of Trustees is bringing back the Summer Concert Series. All concerts will be held in the Amphitheatre, in back of the Civic Center, and begin at 8 p.m. The 2018 lineup: ❚ Saturday, May 19 Everett & Delta Storm ❚ Saturday, June 2 Leroy Ellington Band ❚ Saturday, June 16 Ladi T of Cinci Band

Alzheimer’s & Dementia: Caregiver Stress - August 29

❚ Saturday, June 30 Kevin McCoy Band ❚ Saturday, July 21 Model Behavior ❚ Saturday, July 28 Chuck Brisbin & The Tuna Project ❚ Saturday, Aug. 11 The Gamut ❚ Saturday, Sept. 8 Robin Lacy Bring the family and a few lawn chairs and get ready to the Amphitheatre rock. Gina DiMario, Union Township Administration

Wednesdays at 6:30 p.m. RSVP to 513-774-9000 by Monday prior to the seminar

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10B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

Williamsburg Rotary welcomes new members Save for that

The Williamsburg Rotary Club inducted two new members at its April business meeting. The new members are Kristin Dhacroi and Stacey Sandfoss. Dhacroi is the Williamsburg Branch Manager for Peoples Bank. Sandfoss is the Pharmacy Relations Manager for long-time Williamsburg business, Fitzgerald’s Pharmacy. Club member Betty Jewell conducted the ceremony asking existing members for their vote of acceptance and eliciting promises from the new members to honor the Rotary pledge of “Service Above Self ”. In other club news, President Pat Louiso showed members the plaque the club received from the Union Township Police Department’s K-9 Unit. The

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plaque thanked the Rotary Club for their donation and support to acquire a new dog to expand the unit. The new dog will be trained and partnered with Williamsburg Township resident, Union Township Officer C. J. Holden. The Williamsburg Rotary Club meets every Tuesday at noon for lunch and a guest speaker or business. On the first Tuesday of every month, club business is conducted which always includes projects to benefit people in the Williamsburg Community and beyond. The club meets at the Williamsburg Township Emergency Services Building, 915 West Main Street, Williamsburg. All are welcome to come eat lunch with us, meet people and learn more about Rotary. Connie Dall

Williamsburg Alumni Association DinnerThe 123rd Williamsburg Alumni Association Dinner will be held on Saturday, June 2, at the Williamsburg Middle/Senior High School, 500 South Fifth St., Williamsburg. Deadline to make reservations is Wednesday, May 23.

513.434.3996

All reservations must be made in advance – No at the door admittance. For information contact Char Speeg at: speeg_c@burgschools.org or by phone 513-724-5544 or visit the WHS website at http://www.burgschools.org to download a registration form.


EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 11B

MODEL NOW OPEN

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS 997 Alnetta Drive: Schuckman David M to Sternad Jason; $176,000. 7708 Arlington Ave.: Falta Gary & Brenda Kay Kiser to Bates Bradley David; $137,000. 985 Birney Lane: Mccall Mark D & Molly C to Piccola Michael Anthony & Alexander Duncan Meyer; $240,000. 7676 Clough Pike: Baker Sherry Lynn Co-tr to Grubert Bryan W & Jamie M; $375,000. 7610 Coldstream Drive: Yerke Gary L & Paula M to Mcfadyen David W & Carisa A; $440,000. 2910 Courtropes Lane: Kirwin Kevin L to Hessel Andrew C; $365,000. 2874 Deerhaven Drive: Westmark Properties LLC to Wyenandt Patricia; $370,000. 648 Dunwoodie Drive: Shively Jody to Mccall Mark; $322,500. 8285 Eastdale Drive: Macknight James B Tr to Lund Jared & Ashley; $250,000. 303 Eight Mile Road: Mccarthy James F III to Mahan Jacqueline & Nathan P Clark; $342,000. 1800 Fireside Drive: Giglio William A Tr to Giglio Salvatore M; $183,500. Forestedge Drive: Coldstream Area Development LLC to Christophers Financial Inc.; $250,000. 7113 Foxview Drive: Priede Mark & Laura to Raible Zachary B & Andrea I; $425,000. 1165 Hawkstone Drive: Dipuccio Thomas A & Megan K to King Leslie; $325,000. 8485 Linderwood Lane: Schwartz Joy to Jackson Joseph & Randi; $169,000. 8221 Northport Drive: Williams Cynthia R & Jennifer Hartman to Myrick Michael A & Myrick Carrie A; $202,000. 7109 Paddison Road: Re Dino A to

Bitoun Patrick S & Adiana; $399,000. 1306 Schirmer Ave.: Poston Sharon K to Hall Ty; $100,000. 7175 Treeridge Drive: Faris Matthew V & Jessica D to Cocanougher John M & Lisa L; $434,000. 5427 Wayside Ave.: Keffer Greg & Sharon to Kreimer Timothy J& Kreimer Sonia A; $272,500. 2780 Whitehouse Lane: Meiners Michael & Brian Carlson to Gillespie Jason B & Megan L; $292,000. 1139 Wittshire Lane: Luginbuhl Terry & Becky Holthaus Luginbuhl to Ludwig H Henry; $173,500.

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12B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B

No. 0513 LOVE AT FIRST SITE BY NEVILLE FOGARTY AND ERIK AGARD / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ AC R O S S

RELEASE DATE: 5/20/2018

1 Arcade hoops game 7 Some TV ads, for short 11 Went through channels? 15 Hitter’s hitter 18 “The Simpsons” or “Futurama” 19 Litter’s littlest 20 To whom Brabantio says “Thou art a villain” 21 Singular 22 Good name for a deep kissers’ dating site? 25 Vittles 26 A shroud of secrecy, idiomatically 27 Endlessly starting over 28 Performances at Paris’s Palais Garnier 30 Manning with the second-longest QB starting streak in N.F.L. history 31 Numerical prefix 32 “Ish” 34 Monster slain by Hercules 35 North Carolina university 36 Victor’s shout 39 It’s all in the head 41 Member of a southern colony 43 Actor whose first and last names look like they rhyme, but don’t Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).

47 Slice of a timeline 50 Fruit drink 51 Good name for a dating site full of hot dudes? 54 Obsolescent high school course, informally 56 Number one pal 57 Good name for a dating site of massage therapists? 59 In amazement 61 Emerald or aquamarine 63 Revolting sorts 64 Kitty-cat, e.g. 65 Carbo-loading dish 67 Patty alternative? 70 IV checkers 71 1988 top 10 hit for Tracy Chapman 73 George ____ University 75 Swamps 76 Good name for an extreme sports dating site? 79 Be traitorous to 82 Burger topper 83 Good name for a nonmonogamist dating site? 85 Big Apple cultural site, with “the” 88 Alway 89 Southernmost of the Lesser Antilles 91 Napa Valley vintner Robert 93 Grannies 95 Previous name for an athletic conference now with 12 members

98 Comparable (to) 99 Sky-blue 101 Performer in makeup, typically 105 Certain layers 106 ____ Aviv 107 UTEP team 109 First things to go into jammies 112 “Trading Spaces” host Davis 114 Neat as ____ 115 Good name for a dating site for lovers of natural foods? 118 Ad 119 Big loss 120 John of the Velvet Underground 121 Tot’s wear 122 Junior 123 Lincoln Logs and such 124 Something taken on a field? 125 Ones passed on a track

11 Instrument plucked with a mezrab 12 Cools one’s heels 13 Back in time 14 Like early Elvis recordings 15 Good name for a carpentry dating site? 16 The rite place? 17 Thompson of “Selma” 21 “Toodles!” 23 Noggin 24 Chairman and ____ (common title) 29 Ones to watch 31 Back-of-newspaper section 33 Poetic tribute 35 Org. with a flower logo 37 “Just ____ suspected” 38 1940s vice president Wallace 40 Enthusiastic 42 Not new 44 Chaperones, usually 45 Lincoln’s home: Abbr. 46 “I’ll return shortly,” in DOWN a text 1 [Avoid watching this in 48 Swing time? front of the boss] 49 German interjections 2 Sped (along) 52 “That’s mine!” 3 Had a table for one 53 ‘ 4 Chinese leader Xi 55 Dignified lady 5 Rainbows, e.g. 56 Model Page known 6 “That doesn’t impress as “The Queen of me much” Pinups” 7 Immediately 58 Naval officer: Abbr. 8 Natural light beam 59 Geronimo, for one 9 One of the Brontës 60 Good name for a 10 Group dance with “High Noon”-themed stomps and claps dating site?

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92 Statistician’s grouping 104 Long span 94 “____ you the clever one!”

108 Put in order

96 Gum ingredient

111 Digitize, in a way

97 Titter

112 ____ colada

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113 Real lookers?

100 Nada

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102 Certain computer whiz

117 Gather around, as an idol

110 Camping menace

Le t u s k n ow yo u r th o u g h t s a b o u t G re a t Pa rk s M a y 1 7 – Wo o d l a n d M o u n d , S e a s o n g o o d N at u re C e n t e r M a y 1 8 – L a ke I s a b e l l a , C h a r t R o o m

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HANDYMAN Experienced, Reasonable, No Job Too Big or Too Small. Including electric & plumbing. Steve 513-491-6672

26" FUJI Saratoga Step Through Bicycle. $125 513-792-9490

BUYING ALL TYPES OF KENNER TOYS & HISTORICAL MEMORABILIA. Help add to the largest private STAR WARS collection in Ohio! Did you or a family member used to work for Kenner? We are LOCAL paying CASH for prototypes, packaging samples, displays, artwork, paperwork, and toys in all conditions. Heck, we will even buy your KENNER business card! Looking specifically for STAR WARS, M.A.S.K., Jurassic Park, GI Joe, Alien, Stretch Armstrong, The Real Ghostbusters, and most character lines. 1980’s and older only please. Help keep Kenner history here in Cincinnati! Call or text 513.500.4209 - Please leave a voicemail if we don’t answer, or email us at CincyStarWarsCollector@gmail.com . Save this ad- we buy all year !

Business

Commercial opportunites, lease, Invest...

8050 Hosbrook Rd, Suite 111 (1,837 sq ft), Cincinnati, OH. Great location in Kenwood 1st floor. Easy access to I-71, incls on-site property mgt & ample parking. Sub-lease offer until 2/28/19: 12 mo. at $16/sq ft (around a $4 savings/sq ft). Please contact Mark Mathews: 513-351-1525

BUYING CHINA, Crystal, Silverware,DownsizingMoving Estate 513-793-3339 BUYING Comic Books 1940’spresent, 1920’s - 1950’s Dectective & Pin-up Pulp Magazines, 35mm Photo Slides, 1940’s - 1970’s primarily railroad & transportation related. 513-325-4913 BUYING-Old guitars, old saxophones, & old musical instruments. Any condition. The older, the better. Call/text: 937-767-2326 BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985

INDUSTRIAL BUILDING FOR LEASE Mount Orab:10,000 Sq. ft. steel building on 4 acres. Incls 6000 sw ft shop w/ 16’ overhead clearance, 5 overhead doors, shop office & restroom. First Floor office area incl 4 furnished offices & 2 rest rooms . 2000 sw ft second floor incl 1 office w/ restroom & 2 storage areas. Propane shop & office heat, 220 volt power & plenty of parking. Multi-year, triple-net lease required @ $5.50/Sq. Ft/Yr. Call 513-503-6463 to schedule a showing.

Kenner & Hasbro CALL OR TEXT 937-361-8763

WILL BUY USED FURNITURE & APPLIACES 937-798-1257

WW2 GERMAN BELT BUCKLES

Veteran/Collector Paying TOP $ 859-630-8085

Yard and Outdoor Hendel’s Affordable Tree Service Call today for Winter and Discount Pricing 513-738-9913/266-4052

Wanted someone for weeding & Light yard work. Kenwood. 513-984-5235

Adopt Me

Panelists sought to participate in Focus Group. Hear legal case facts and give opinions. Must be 18. Call 502-339-8890 for application. One day employment opportunity $60 for 3 hours Cash paid. Trailer Marketing INC.

WANTED! TOYS & PROTOTYPES

We are collectors seeking toys, prototypes & tools relating to toy development and production! If you were a vendor for any of the major toy companies including Kenner, Mattel, Hasbro, or LJN throughout the 70’s, 80’s, or 90’s please contact us!! ∂ STAR WARS ∂ REAL GHOSTBUSTERS ∂ SUPERPOWERS ∂ M.A.S.K. ∂ MILLION DOLLAR MAN ∂ BATMAN ∂ ALIEN ∂ CARE BEARS

Assorted

Homes for Sale-Ohio

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.

great places to live...

The City of Dayton, Kentucky is now accepting applications for one full-time employee in the public work’s department. Under the direction of the Superintendent of Public Works, this candidate will help in the maintenance of roads, sidewalks, parks, city buildings and property. Applicant must have a valid driver’s license. Applications available at the City Building, 514 Sixth Ave., Dayton, KY 41074. Applications must be submitted by May 25th, 2018 at 5:00PM

Stuff

I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMP, AMP, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, ETC. RECORDS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS (513) 473-5518 WANTED to buy- Riding mower & zero turn mower, in need of repairs. Will pay up to $75 û 513-313-5349 WANTED Used Furniture Antiques, Estate & Moving Sale Items, Old Toys, costume jewelry. û 513-821-1604

PETS & STUFF

RIDES

HOMES

To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds

PUBLIC WORKS LABORER

VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD

WEST CHESTER

JOBS

Pets find a new friend... ADOPT- Animal Rescue Fund. Open Mon-Sat 11-5; Closed Sun & Holidays 513-753-9252 www.petfinder.com AKC English Cream retriever pups come w/full AKC papers, house certificate, up to date on vacs & wormer. Shipping offered at customer expense. You are sure to fall in love with them at first sight as they are adorable and like to cuddle! Call today to take one home 330-275-6079 $1100-1300

Coton de Tulear Puppies; AKC, hypoallergenic family friendly, unconditional ! 1st shots & wormed, dew claws removed M/F $1200 CC/CA 937-212-9684

∂ PROTOTYPES ∂ PACKAGINIG SAMPLES ∂ TOY BLUEPRINTS ∂ EMPLOYEE PAPERWORK

∂ PLAYSETS/VEHICLES ∂ PHOTOGRAPHY ∂ CONCEPT DRAWINGS ∂ TOY PATTERNS

English bulldog puppies, 4 males, 2 females, $1500 & up, AKC, champion blood lines, vet checked. 727-623-7577 513-413-6649 Great Dane Puppies 2 Females 3 Males $450 10weeks old Mantle & Black with white (513)448-7707 muench michele@gmail.com HAVANESE pups, AKC, home raised, best health guarantee, 614-610-1515 www.noahslittleark.com LAB Pups: AKC, Yellow, POP, dew claws, shots, wormed, vet æ storykennels.com 513-604-5721 or 513-941-5935 Pug PuppIES, AKC Fawn, Black & silver Simply Beautiful! Call 513-305-5528

Toy Fox Terrier Pups Adorable Excl family pets, luv to cuddle, play & quick to learn, ready now. $350-$400; 513-328-8751

Automotive

Rides best deal for you... Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955

Chevy 2001 S-10, 4dr crew cab, LS, 4X4, same as new

859-525-6363

Rottweiler puppies, AKC REG. 8 weeks in June .. Male and Female available, European blood line champion blood line, raised around kids and other pets Black/Mahogany Pick of the litter $1000 rest of litter $850 each (513)544-9593 Am ohanna73@gmail.com Shih-poos, Yorkiepoos, Shihpzu, Schnauzer mix, Shorkie Shots, wormed & vet @. Blanchester, OH. F 937-725-9641 E

Dog, Dachshunds, Female, $600.00, 4 months, black and tan longhair, sweet Two Female puppies. We had some no shows so these girls are available now. Shots and worming up to date (513)235-1821 armbecky@ya hoo.com

1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386

CINCY STREET RODS 48 Annual Car Show & Swap Meet, Sun 5/20, 9a-4p, Butler co. Fairgrounds, Rt 4, Hamilton, OH Open to all years. Pre-registrations & cruisein, Sat 5/19, 5p-9p, 513-235-3978, cincystreetrods.com

DALEHOLLOWRVLOTS.COM Annual or nightly rentals, full hookup, minutes from state park, 317-502-6999

Chevy 2001 S-10, 4dr crew cab, LS, 4X4, same as new

859-525-6363

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

HAND OUT THE CIGARS! Celebrate it. VISITCLASSIFIEDS onlineatcincinnati.com


2C µ EAST - COMMUNITY µ MAY 16, 2018

Find a home that fits your family in a neighborhood that fits your life.

Your dream home should come with a dream neighborhood. That’s why Cincinnati | Homes provides exclusive details on neighborhoods, lifestyles and area amenities with every listing.

cincinnati.com/Homes


MAY 16, 2018 Âľ EAST - COMMUNITY Âľ 3C

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

PUBLICATION OF LEGISLATION On February 27, 2018 the Council of the Village of Newtown passed the following legislation: Ordinance #7-2018 Amending Ordinance #19-2015 Regarding Municipal Income Tax For Tax Years Starting On Or After January 1, 2018. Resolution #4-2018 Ratifying And Approving A Contract With Afidence For Information Technology Services. On March 13, 2018 the Council of the Village of Newtown passed the following legislation: Ordinance #8-2018 To Make Appropriations For Current Expenses And Other Expenditures Of The Village Of Newtown During The Fiscal Year Ending December 31, 2018. On March 27, 2018 the Council of the Village of Newtown passed the following legislation: Resolution #5-2018 Approving An Agreement With Anderson Township Little League, Inc. For Use Of Athletic Fields. Resolution #6-2018 Authorizing The Purchase Of A Kubota Utility Vehicle And The Trade-In Of A 1998 John Deere Gator 6X4. Ordinance #9-2018 Establishing Salaries For Village Personnel. On April 10, 2018 the Council of the Village of Newtown passed the following legislation: Resolution #7-2018 Approving An Agreement With Cincinnati United Soccer Club For Use Of Athletic Fields. Ordinance #10-2018 Approving A Release And Mutual Termination Of Joint Venture Agreement With Miami Valley Christian Academy. On April 24, 2018 the Council of the Village of Newtown passed the following legislation: Ordinance #11-2018 Authorizing The Use Of Blanket Certifications For Expenditures And Setting The Dollar Limit And Other Criteria For Such Certifications. Ordinance #12-2018 Amending 2018 Permanent Appropriations For Calendar Year Ending December 31, 2018. Resolution #8-2018 Approving A Second Addendum To An Agreement With A&A Lawncare & Landscaping For Grounds Maintenance At The Flag Spring Cemetery And The Fire Station Lot In The Village Of Newtown. Resolution #9-2018 Approving An agreement With Brandstetter Carroll, Inc. For Engineering Services Related To Street Improvements In The Crull Subdivision And Lake Barber Trail Pavement Repairs. The complete text of these ordinances and resolutions may be obtained or viewed at the office of the Fiscal Officer of the Village of Newtown, 3537 Church Street, Newtown, Ohio 45244 CIN,May 16, 23’18#2913207

Public Notice The following parties household/misc. items with Milford Self age 874 St RT 28 Milford, OH 45150 these items will be sold at public sale on 18,2018 at 10 a.m.

have Storand

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

May

Unit 615-I Randall Beach 735 Stuart Ln Cincinnati, OH 45245 Unit 119-A Extended Care Arbors Milford 5900 Meadow creek Dr Milford, OH 45150

Public Notice The following parties have household/misc. items with Milford Storage 1053 Main St. Milford, OH 45150 and these items will be sold at public sale on May 18, 2018 at 10 a.m. Unit 155-G Stephanie Zapf 70 Barmil Dr Loveland, OH 45140

Unit 686-I Justin Clinebell 810 Commons Dr Milford, OH 45150 Unit 687-I Marcus Stimean 4591 Lakeland Dr Batavia, OH 45103 Unit 636-I Denia Davisson 5452 Dry Run Rd Milford, OH 45150 Unit 619-I Chad Mosley 150 East Broadway St Loveland, OH 45122 Unit 356-E Angel Toms 1000 Cooks Crossing Apt 4 Milford, OH 45150 Unit 650-I Mark Piccirillo, Avanti Digital LLC P.O Box 72586 Newport, KY 41072

Unit 29-A Christopher Marquel 3417 Wilson Woods Dr Apt B Columbus, OH 43204 Unit 244-I Nancy King 2817 Chestnut Ln Lot 6 New Richmond, OH 45157 Unit 230-I Amy Tackett 5615 Happy Hollow Rd Apt 7 Milford, OH 45150 Unit 262-I George Elliott George Elliott Enterprises 672 Brooklyn Ave Milford, OH 45150 Unit 101-A Extended Care Arbors Of Milford 5900 Meadow Creek Drive Milford, OH 45150 Unit 20-A Henry Fortin 672 Brooklyn Ave Milford, Oh 45150 Unit 328-K Ryan Hammonds Mr. Wood Flooring 943 Mohawk Trail Milford, OH 45150 Unit 163-G Darlene Wesley 3530 Church St Newtown, OH 45244 MMA, May9,16’18# 2910022

Unit 338-E Demetria Cunningham 5886 Stonebridge Circle Milford, OH 45150 Unit 629-I Kathleen Johnson 5608 Trenton Ct Milford, OH 45150 Unit 320-D Mindi Emmons 1283 Pebble Brooke Trl 4 Milford, OH 45150

In accordance with the provisions of State law, there being due and unpaid charges for which the undersigned is entitled to satisfy an owner and/or manager’s lien of the goods hereinafter described and stored at 125 Storage, 1958 State Route 125, Amelia, OH 45102. And, due notice having been given, to the owner of said property and all parties known to claim an interest therein, and the time specified in such notice for payment of such having expired, the goods will be sold at public auction at storagetreasures.com to the highest bidder or otherwise disposed of on Monday, May 28, 2018 Bruce Caudill, 4633 St Rt 133, Batavia, OH 45103; Tools Willis Crabtree, 2526 Bantum Rd, Bethel, OH 45106; Boxes, furniture, shelves, household goods, electronics Jerry Purdue, 308 St. Andrews Dr Apt D, Cincinnati, OH 45245; Furniture, cabinets, totes, children’s toys, electronics Terry Schneider, PO Box 365, Bethel, OH 45106; Tools, furniture, books, electronics Harold White, 305 East Osbourne, Bethel, OH 45106; Bicycles, children’s toys, tools, electronics, household goods CJC,May9,16’18#2905748

Service Directory CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD

Childcare In My Home Nice Neighborhood, Milford Area 20 Yrs. Experience, Summer or Permanent, Full or Part-time Lots of Room to Play, Fenced Yard

Call or Text Danielle @ 513-509-3005

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

HANDYMAN No job too big or small incl. electrical. Call Bob & compare. 513-248-2130

A.B.C. Lawn Service Mowing-Walk Edging Fertilizing - Seeding 513-738-4410 Lawn Mowing Service. Owner operator on-site. Insured, competitive price. Since 1990. Call Rodger @ 513-248-2568

Unit 117-A Paul Mcdonald 212 Bennett Apt 2A New York, 10040

    

Unit 685-I Kimberly Hitt 2131 Cross ridge Rd Batavia, OH 45103

  

Unit 579-H Kyla Owens 5937 McPicken Dr Milford, OH 45150 MMA,May9,16’18# 2908357

General Auctions ESTATE AUCTION

Saturday, May 19, 10am. 10141 Lochcrest Dr., Cinn., OH ’92 Lin. Town Car, Ý Furn. Ý Guns & Knives Ý Coins Ý Jewelry Ý Rookwood Ý Silver Ý China Ý Lenox Ý Art Ý Tools Ý Crystal & Glass Ý Rx Misc. Ý Glass ÝToro riding Mower For terms, pics, ad & dir see malletteandassociates.com 513.984-0400 M Mallette, Auctioneer Mallette & Associates Cinncinnati, OH

VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD

Great Buys

Garage Sales neighborly deals...

Unit 168-G Carrie Drummond 530 Lange Rd Cincinnati, OH 45244

Public Notice

of

Garage & Yard Sale

                  

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

Evendale Yard Sale, Sat May 19th 8a-2p Syrian Shrine Center, 9730 Reading Rd. 513-751-3800.

Loveland: The Knolls-3 sales! 106 Knoll Wind Dr. & 113 & 109 Whispering Knolls Ct. Antiques: chairs, tables, train & pictures. Grill, Kerosun, F. Price toys, file cabinet, tools, sewing machine, shelves, Wedding gown, FREE-TV & much more misc! Sat 19, 8-2

Florence: 995 Golden Grove Ln. Ý May 19, 8-3 Ý Lawn mower, pressure washer, BR furniture & misc. items! Anderson OH Estate Sale 3316 Hickory Creek Dr Cincinnati OH 45244 5/19 SAT ONLY: 9am-3pm Contents of home, basement & garage. Marble dining table/6 chairs/buffet, marble sofa table/end table/coffee tables, day bed, hall coat stand, curio cabinet, dressers, barstools, upholstered lounger, chair & ottoman, desk, sm cabinets & shelves, TV stands, file cabinet, rugs, electronics, holiday, pictures, mirrors, lamps, sewing machine in case, pedestals, Weider home gym, lifestyle rowing machine, Bose speakers, micd, chords & stands, saxophone, flute, Stella guitar, harmonicas, Peavey amplifier, Hot rod slot machine, Vtg games & dolls, bar fridge, hard rock cafÊ beer glass coll., beer taps, motorcycle figurines, new triangular windows, lawnmower, weedeater, shop vac, ladder, lawn seeder, some tools, fishing poles & box, Harley Davidson parts in box, Kerker motorcycle muffler pipes, patio furniture, lots of glassware & dishes. Too much to list – All priced to sell! Info & pics – hsestatesales.com or 859– 992-0212. Directions – I 275 SR 32 W. – left on Hickory Creek Drive. Glendale, 825 Greenville Ave, Thur: 9-4, Fri: 9-4, Sat: 9-4, Antiques, Collectibles, Furniture, Clothing, Riding mower, Outdoor furniture too much to list., Dir: 75N Sharon Rd. Greenville Ave is along RR track in Village of Glendale

Fri. 5/18, 9-2; Sat. 5/19, 9-12 Northern Hills U.M.C. 6700 Winton Rd., Finneytown . Household, clothing, books, small furniture, decorations, toys. $5 Bag Sale, Sat. 5/18, 10:30a; Bake Sale Friday 5/19, 9-12 ÝÝ GARAGE SALE ÝÝ 1606 LONGBOURN ST. (off Cambridge). FRI/SAT May 1819, 9-3. Too much to list! GOSHEN:1675 Hill Station Rd HUGE CHURCH SALE Goshen Church of God (located in the back gym) All Proceeds Go To Upcoming Missions Trip Thur. May 17 9-3, Fri. May 18 9-3; Sat May 19 9-2 Multiple vendor indoor sale, tons of antiques, collectibles, crafts, sporting goods, video games, musical equip, tools, coca-cola memoribilia, & much more! Huge Moving Sale! Tools, Furniture, Carpets, household items, & misc. No clothing. All priced to sell. Cash Only. May 18th & 19th 8a-1p 6276 Swanbrook Ln. 45233 Locust Corner, Barn Sale! 841 Locust Corner Rd, May 18th & 19th; Fri: 8 AM 6 PM & Sat: 8 AM - 6 PM. Unusual pieces of furniture, tables, chairs, quilt rack, picture frames, mirrors, puzzles, books, tool box, running board ice box from about 1915. Rain or shine. Dir: Pierce Township.

Larrison Estate Sales, LLC 753 Wooster Pike, Terrace Park, Oh 45174 Sat. May 19 (10 -4:00) & Sun. May 20 (11-4) Numbers will be give out 30 minutes prior to the sale This lovely well-kept home w/3 car garage in the quaint area of Terrace Park is filled with superb custom pieces & quality collectables! Furniture : Thomasville dining room set, veg colonial drop leaf table, Wesley hall sofa, early English style drop leaf table, marble top Victorian washstand, wing back chairs & recliners, leather chair and ottoman, iron bed, Atq bedroom suit, marble top bar, brass bed, Karastan oriental rugs & runners, counter stools, several flat screen TV’s. Collectables: Sports memorabilia - tons of autographs such as; Shaq,Otto Graham, Oscar Robertson, Gale Sayers, Troy Aikman, Anthony Munoz, Tiger woods framed poster , Bearcats jacket, POW MIA Flag Men’s watches & knives, Match Box Cars, ntique Toys ,Lance Venice & Piaggio Fly Motor Scooters, Birdhouses. Glassware/China/Pottery: Valenti Pitcher, Hand blown Glass orbs, Nitto Cluny Lace , Royal Winsor, Cut Crystal, Joahan Vohen ,Lifton, Atq Delft Bleau Art/Music/Misc: Thomas Quinn, batik, Alevizon, George Wright, Thomas blinks, g Harvey, NY graphic society, Corvette accessories, fishing poles & lures, tackle boxes, boat motor, power washer, snow blower, Kobalt Stackable tool boxes, vtg playboys, power tools, hand tools, yard tools, ardening items, beanie babies, antique collectibles, antique advertisements, Hockey Table, tons of electronics, stereo equipment, CD’s, Vinyl, DVD’s, home decor, kitchen supplies, Freezer, New in bx Patio heater, dehumidifier, Men’s clothing: Jos Banks, ties, & so much more‌ A Sale that’s worth the time to venture out to enjoy!!! Look for the Estate Sales signs. ALL parking is located on SIDE streets. Please bring HELP to remove heavy items. Visit Larrison Estate Sales on Facebook or www.LarrisonEstateSales.com, for photos see: Estatesales.net goo.gl/rcdow4

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

2 Families - 4 houses decluttering! Too many really cool items to list. Sat Only! 8am-2pm. 3982 Pharo Dr., 45245 No early birds!

Loveland/Milford Garage sale 548 Kickapoo Cir. Sat. May 19 8-2 Multiple households, furniture., dishes, household items more !

BeechmontVineyard Green Condo Community Wide Garage Sale 3810 VINEYARD GREEN DR, Saturday., May 19, 8a-3pm

Ford 2013 F150, 88000 mi., 4 dr., Automatic, 06 Cylinders, 4WD, 2013 Ford F-150 King Ranch, 4X4 Supercrew 3.5L V6, 88k miles, Price $8976. More info at : (330) 9997709, $8976. (330)999-7709

Olds 1992 Silhouette, Pass Van, 123K mi., Automatic, Excellent cond., 3.8L V-6, $2450.00. (513)315-0990

Loveland, OH: 970 Arnold Palmer Dr. Oasis. Garage/Moving Sale! SAT/SUN, MAY 19 & 20, 9A-5P. Patio furniture set, HH items, furniture, clothing, pictures, ladder.

Loveland: Winfield Hill Multi Family Garage Sale! Sat May 19, 8a-3p (Winfield Dr, off of Branch Hill-Guinea Pike) Madeira: FRI 5/18 & SAT 5/19, 9-3pm 5539 MAPLERIDGE DR. 45227 HUGE 4-FAMILY SALE Costume jewelry, designer shoes & purses, hummels, Royal Doulton, Lenox, bicycles, DVDs, CDs, baseball cards, books, much misc. Rain or Shine!

MADEIRA: Saturday, May 19th HUGE COMMUNITY-WIDE garage and yard sale. Dozens of families participating. Furniture, home accessories, tools, bikes, sports equipment, clothing, collectibles, toys, and just about anything you can imagine. Participating homes will have signs and/or balloons for identification. The city’s requirement of a temporary sign permit is waived for this day only.

Mariemont: Village of Mariemont Saturday, May 19th 8a-4p Village Wide Sale at home throughout the Village. Call 271-3246 b/f 4pm on Friday for info.

Mason, Fairways at Pine Run HOA Community Wide Garage Sale, 6225 Cloverwood Dr, Fri & Sat: 9-2 Household, toys, clothes, misc items A community map listing all participants can be picked up at the Community Pool House, 6225 Cloverfield Dr. Dir: The community is located off of Tylersville Rd & Fairways Dr in Mason, OH.

Middletown:8211 ASCOT GLEN, May 11 & 12, 8-2, Huge Sale! Something for everyone. collectibles, clothes, decor and household items Moving Sale, 6258 Kaywood Dr., Madeira. May 19th, 9am-4pm. Antiques, jewelry, collectibles, furn, tools and household items.

Mt Washington- 17th Annual Huge Street Sale, 1600 Block of Beacon, Sat. 5/19, 8a-2p; (Rain Date, 5/26). 12+ Families! Bob jogging stroller, baby items, electronics, furniture, tools & more. Something for Everyone!

Sat 5/19, 7am-6pm 1388 Lela Ln, Milford Whatever you’re looking for, I probably have it!

Sharonville, Community Garage Sale, 10990 Thornview Drive, Sat: 8am-1pm WESTERN HILL GREEN TOWNSHIP: Timberchase/Deer Run Neighborhood Annual Street Sale. Sat 5/19 9am-2pm W. on Work Rd to Left on South, Right on Pickway & Side Streets

Yard Sale 58 West Villa Pl., Ft. Thomas. Fri 5/18, 10-3 Sat 5/19, 9-4. Nichols & Stone windsor chairs, 200 solid wood cabinet doors - great for projects, antiques, metal peacock chairs & table, over 100 designer clothing items sz S, white wicker chairs, marble & tiles for mosaic projects, glassware, artwork, home decor/accessories, & more! Visit studioeastonmain.com for more info & pics. Weather permitting. 859-992-7607 Yard Sale Friday May 18, 8-4 1478 Clough Ln, household items and tools,

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

FIND GOOD HELP! Post jobs. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com


4C µ EAST - COMMUNITY µ MAY 16, 2018

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AND EVEN MORE FROM JANUARY 1, 2018 TO MAY 31, 2018.

PRO Z 560L KW

PRO Z 760L KW

Commercial Zero-Turn

Commercial Zero-Turn ∆

•3 31 HP†† Kawasaki® OHV •6 60" triple-blade FAB deck • 114cc Parker HTG, ROPS

•2 27 HP Kawasaki OHV •6 60" FAB triple-blade deck • 12cc Parker HTJ, ROPS ††

®

OUR PRICE:

8,499

$

*

LIMITED TIME

OUR PRICE:

$

Commercial Zero-Turn ∆

• 31 HP†† Kawasaki® OHV • 60" triple-blade FAB deck • 114cc Parker HTG, ROPS

•2 27 HP†† Kawasaki® V-Twin •6 60" triple-blade FAB deck • 112cc Parker HTJ, ROPS OUR PRICE:

9,599

$

OUR PRICE:

10,499*

*

$

PRO Z 148L EFI

PRO Z 154L EFI

Commercial Zero-Turn

Commercial Zero-Turn

OUR PRICE:

• 25 HP Kohler EFI • 48" FAB Mowing Deck • Dual Hydro Gear-ZT3400 †

®

$

PRO Z 154S EFI

Commercial Zero-Turn

Commercial Zero-Turn ∆

• 25 HP Kohler V-Twin EFI • 48" FAB triple-blade deck • Speeds up to 9.5 mph †

®

OUR PRICE:

$

• 27 HP Kohler V-Twin EFI • 54" triple-blade FAB deck • Steering wheel control †

6,499

*

Commercial Zero-Turn ∆ OUR PRICE:

®

PRO Z 148S EFI ∆

PRO Z 160L EFI

• 27 HP Kohler V-Twin EFI • 54" triple-blade FAB deck • Over-sized lap bars †

6,199 *

LIMITED TIME

PRO Z 760S KW

PRO Z 560S KW Commercial Zero-Turn

9,199 *

®

Clermont County Equipment, Inc. - Amelia

6,499

$

*

• 27 HP† Kohler® EFI • 60" triple-blade FAB deck • Over-sized lap bars

OUR PRICE:

$

6,699*

PRO Z 160S EFI Commercial Zero-Turn ∆ OUR PRICE:

6,699*

$

• 27 HP† Kohler® V-Twin EFI • 60" triple-blade FAB deck • Steering wheel control

OUR PRICE:

6,899 *

$

Clermont County Equipment, Inc.

1105 State Route 125 • Amelia, OH 45102

1100 St. Rt. #131 • Milford, OH 45150

www.clermontcountyequipment.com

www.clermontcountyequipment.com

513-947-1831

1 Offer subject to credit approval. Some restrictions apply. See store associate for details.

513-831-7592

* 3-year unit warranty, unlimited hours. 5-year deck warranty up to 1,750 hours. For full warranty details and exclusions, visit www.cubcadet.com or your local dealer. ** Product Price — $500 off Pro Z 972 L is $500 off regular price. $200 off Pro Z 960 S is $200 off regular price. $300 off Pro Z 760 L is $300 off regular price. $600 off Pro Z 560 L is $600 off regular price. Offer valid 01/1/18 through 05/31/18, and is not eligible on other models. Offer valid at participating dealers. Actual retail prices are set by dealer and may vary. Taxes, freight, setup and handling charges may be additional and may vary. Models subject to limited availability. Specifications and programs are subject to change without notice. Images may not reflect dealer inventory and/or unit specifications. † As rated by Kohler, all power levels are stated in gross horsepower at 3600 RPM per SAE J1940. As required by Kawasaki, horsepower tested in accordance with SAE J1995 and rated in accordance with SAE J2723 and certified by SAE International. ∆ Cub Cadet commercial products are intended for professional use.


cubcadet.com

cubcadet.com

T1

THE STRONGEST WAY TO POWER WALK

SIGNATURE CUT™ SERIES

CC 800

CC 600

Self-Propelled • 382cc Cub Cadet® OHV • 33" Mowing Deck • 4 Speed RWD

STARTING AT:

1,299*

$

Self-Propelled

STARTING AT:

• 195cc Cub Cadet® OHV • 28" Mowing Deck • Front Caster Wheel

899*

$

SC 500 z

SC 700 h Self-Propelled

• 190cc Honda OHV Engine • 21" 3-N-1 Mowing Deck • MySpeed 4W Drive Control

STARTING AT:

$

549

*

Self-Propelled • 159cc Cub Cadet® OHV • 21" 3-N-1 Deck • MySpeed Drive Control

STARTING AT:

399

$

*

0% APR FOR 24 MONTHS WITH EQUAL PAYMENTS. **

Minimum purchase requirement of $5,999. There is a promotional fee of $125 for this transaction. Offer subject to credit approval.

CHALLENGER™

UTILITY VEHICLES

Monthly payments starting at $422 You’ll pay $10,124 over 24 months*

RETAIL PRICE STARTING AT: $9,999*

SC 300 hw

SC 100 hw

Self-Propelled

Push Mower

• 159cc Cub Cadet® OHV • 21" 3-N-1 Deck • MySpeed Drive Control

STARTING AT:

$

299*

• 159cc Cub Cadet OHV • 21" 3-N-1 Mowing Deck • 1.9 bu. dust blocking bag

STANDARD FEATURES INCLUDE:

STARTING AT:

$

249*

CUB CADET® CLEAN-UP PRODUCTS

LE 100

ST 100

Garden Tiller

Edger / Trencher

Wheeled Trimmer

• 190cc Honda GC OHV • 18" tilling width STARTING AT: • 13" dual direction, self-sharpening $ * tines

• 159cc Cub Cadet® OHV • 9" Tri Tip Blade Bevel STARTING AT: • 6 depth settings

• 159cc Cub Cadet OHV • AutoChoke Feature STARTING AT: • 22" Wheel String Trimmer $ *

299*

$

299

EXCEPTIONAL FINANCING OFFERS AVAILABLE1

Clermont County Equipment, Inc. - Amelia 1105 State Route 125 Amelia, OH 45102

hitch receiver

Alloy wheels LED headlights Headrests Brake lights Turn signals Horn 3-way adjustable shocks

3,500-lb winch Digital dash Front and rear

RT 65 H

899

Hard roof High-sided doors Sealed windshield Side-view mirrors Front bumper

Clermont County Equipment, Inc. 1100 St. Rt. #131 Milford, OH 45150

513-947-1831

513-831-7592

www.clermontcountyequipment.com

www.clermontcountyequipment.com

(1) Subject to credit approval on a Cub Cadet credit card account. Additional terms may apply. Please see your local Cub Cadet dealer for details. ** Product Price — Actual retail prices are set by dealer and may vary. Taxes, freight, setup and handling charges may be additional and may vary. Models subject to limited availability. © 2018 Cub Cadet 18-CUBC001839-028016

750 Black EPS

550 Yellow

Utility Vehicle ¶

Utility Vehicle ¶

• 735cc EFI Liquid-Cooled • Electronic Power Steering • Tows up to 1,200-lbs.

STARTING AT:

$

11,899

*

• 546cc EFI Liquid-Cooled • Fully-loaded features • Up to 45 mph

STARTING AT:

9,999*

$

www.clermontcountyequipment.com 1 Offer subject to credit approval. Some restrictions apply. See store associate for details. ** 0% APR for 24 Months with Equal Payments: Minimum purchase amount of $5,999 is required to qualify for this offer. There is a promotional fee of $125 for this transaction. The monthly payment is calculated by dividing the purchase amount and the promotional fee amount by the number of months in the offer and will pay off the balance if all payments are made on time. Other transactions, including fees and other charges, may affect your overall monthly payment amount. Standard account terms apply to non-promotional purchases. New accounts: standard purchase APR 29.99%. Minimum interest charge $1. Existing account holders, see your credit agreement for applicable terms. This offer may not be combined with other special financing offers. Prior purchases excluded and account must be in good standing. The advertised monthly payment amount is calculated based on the purchase balance only and does not include taxes or delivery or other charges which may be included in the actual amount financed. Offer subject to credit approval on a Cub Cadet credit card account. See store associate for more information. * Product Price — Actual retail prices are set by dealer and may vary. Taxes, freight, setup and handling charges may be additional and may vary. Models subject to limited availability. Specifications and programs are subject to change without notice. Images may not reflect dealer inventory and/or unit specifications. ¶ Utility vehicles are intended for off-road use only.


cubcadet.com

T2

RZT LX54

EXCLUSIVE HOME FOR THE RZT LX SERIES FOR CUB RESIDENTIAL ZERO TURNS

Zero-Turn Rider • 23 HP†† Kawasaki V-Twin • 54" triple-blade FAB deck • LX Premium Package OUR PRICE:

$

3,199*

RZT LX50 Zero-Turn Rider • 21.5 HP†† Kawasaki V-Twin • 50" FAB triple-blade deck • Hydro-Gear™ EZT 2200 OUR PRICE:

2,999*

$

RZT LX46 Zero-Turn Rider • 18 HP†† Kawasaki V-Twin • 46" FAB twin-blade deck • Hydro-Gear™ EZT 2200 OUR PRICE:

2,899*

$

CHECK OUT THE REDESIGNED RZT SX FOR 2018 RZT SX54 Zero-Turn Rider • 21.5 HP† KW FR651V engine • 54" FAB triple-blade deck • Cub Connect™ Bluetooth®

OUR PRICE:

3,699*

$

RZT SX50 Zero-Turn Rider • 679cc Cub Cadet EFI Twin • 50" FAB triple-blade deck • Standard Cruise Control

OUR PRICE:

$

3,499*

RZT SX46 Zero-Turn Rider • 679cc Cub Cadet EFI Twin • 46" FAB twin-blade deck • Cub Connect™ Bluetooth®

OUR PRICE:

$

3,299*

A STRONGER EXPERIENCE AT EVERY TURN

Z-FORCE L/LX & S/SX SERIES

n

Z-Force L Series

Z-Force LX Series

Z-Force S Series

Z-Force SX Series

Zero-Turn Riders

Zero-Turn Riders

Zero-Turn Riders

Zero-Turn Riders

• Powerful engines 24-25 HP† • 48-60" deck options • Heavy-duty steel frame

• 24-25 HP†† OHV engines • 48"-60" deck options • Heavy-duty steel frame

• Powerful V-Twin engines • 48" - 60" FAB triple-blade • Synchro Steer technology

• Powerful V-Twin engine • 48" - 60" triple-blade FAB decks • Synchro Steer technology

STARTING AT:

STARTING AT:

3,599

$

4,999

$

*

*

STARTING AT:

4,099

$

*

Clermont County Equipment, Inc. - Amelia

STARTING AT:

5,499*

$

Clermont County Equipment, Inc.

1105 State Route 125 • Amelia, OH 45102

1100 St. Rt. #131 • Milford, OH 45150

www.clermontcountyequipment.com

www.clermontcountyequipment.com

513-947-1831

513-831-7592

(1) Subject to credit approval on a Cub Cadet credit card account. Additional terms may apply. Please see your local Cub Cadet dealer for details. * Product Price — Actual retail prices are set by dealer and may vary. Taxes, freight, setup and handling charges may be additional and may vary. Models subject to limited availability. † As rated by Kohler, all power levels are stated in gross horsepower at 3600 RPM per SAE J1940. †† As required by Kawasaki, horsepower tested in accordance with SAE J1995 and rated in accordance with SAE J2723 and certified by SAE International. © 2018 Cub Cadet 18-CUBC001839-028016

Bethel journal 051618  
Bethel journal 051618