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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2018 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK

Remembering Clermont County historian, Rick Crawford USA TODAY NETWORK

Richard Crawford, 68, is recognized by many people as the leading authority on Clermont County history. A sports reporter, author, paranormal expert, and historian, Crawford, of Amelia, died Oct. 30, at the Lodge Nursing and Rehab Center in Loveland. He is preceded in death by his parents Theodore and Catherine Walters Crawford. Crawford is credited with writing 10 history books about Clermont County including two about ghosts. If there was a Mount Rushmore of Clermont County, Crawford would be the first face on it, said former Community Press sports editor and co-author of “Classic Bengals: The 50 Greatest Games in Cincinnati Bengals History,” Dick Maloney. Maloney worked many years with Crawford. “A rock of faith, a solid friend. The people of Clermont County have lost their biggest booster,” he said. “A life well lived, but much too short.” Crawford, better than anyone, under-

stood that community journalism was, above all else, about making connections with people. He should have trademarked the phrase “names and faces,” Maloney said. “We used to keep track of how many names and faces he would get into the paper over a year’s time - the numbers were staggering,” he said. “Rick was a gentle, humble, unassuming man. It was impossible not to smile when he was around,” Maloney said. “We used to call him ‘Coach’ Crawford be cause that’s what he was - a mentor and example for all of us about how to treat people.” Crawford’s humor and passion for history are two things friend Shirley Shipley said she will miss. “Rick was so much fun, and he had a cackle for a laugh that everyone who knew him will never forget,” she said. “He is and will be always missed in Clermont County. He nicknamed me the Queen of Owensville and I called him the King of Clermont County. We were See CRAWFORD, Page 1A

Richard Crawford died Oct. 30. THANKS TO E.C. NURRE FUNERAL HOME

Crowd jeers Union Township Trustees following vote Sheila Vilvens Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Map of proposed "Miller Place" development in Union Township. PROVIDED

Contact The Press

A capacity crowd jeered and expressed disappointment following the Union Township, Clermont County Trustees’ approval of a proposed development of more than 1,400 residences on 271 acres on Rumpke Road. No public comment was permitted prior to the Oct. 25 vote. Not everyone who came to the Union Township Civic Center was permitted in the meeting room. Instead, citing fire code regulations, police directed the overflow crowd to a room downstairs to watch the proceedings on a monitor. About a dozen people remained in the lobby watching through glass doors. Police offers remained at attention monitoring the

News: 513-248-8600, Retail advertising: 513-768-8404, Classified advertising: 513-242-4000, Delivery: 513-248-7113

crowd. The time for public comment was over, the trustees said. Over the last couple of years the township has held public meetings, the most recent in July, and invited public comment on the proposed project, Trustee John McGraw said. People have expressed concerns about public sewer, a decline in property values, environmental impacts, and increased traffic, he said. All of the issues will be addressed as the proposed Miller Place development advances through the zoning process, the trustees assured. But those who attended the meeting wanted more details in advance. Residents complained that no traffic or environmental studies have been conducted. See UNION TOWNSHIP, Page 1A

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.

Junior newspaper carriers needed Hey kids! Become a Community Press carrier and earn your own spending money and still have time for other fun activities since delivery is just once a week on Wednesday. It’s your own business where your neighbors rely on you to deliver information about their community. You’ll learn valuable business skills and gain experience in customer service and money management. You’ll also be able to earn bonuses, and possibly win prizes. Call 513-576-8240.

Vol. 119 No. 31 © 2018

Price $1.00

The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

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2A ❚ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

Ault Park Advisory Council hosts World War I memorial

Force Base Honor Guard posting the colors; Cincinnati Police Honor Guard presenting the colors. Singing of the National Anthem – The Schilling School Singers, elective choir for Upper School students of the Schilling School for Gifted Children founded in 1997 and located at 8100 Cornell Road, Sycamore Township. Master of Ceremonies - Lt. Col. Louis M. Sand, re-

tired, U.S. Army Reserve. He is manager, Riverfront Parks Events and Education, city of Cincinnati. Sand served in Haiti, Bosnia and Afghanistan. Invocation – Deacon Don Murphy, St. Veronica Parish. Keynote Speaker – Col. Brad Wenstrup, U.S. Army Reserve, member of U.S. House of Representatives. Ceremonial Tree Planting – Wenstrup; State Rep. Thomas E. Brinkman, Jr.; Wade Walcutt, director, Cincinnati Parks; Jennifer Hafner Spieser, executive director, Cincinnati Parks Foundation; and Michelle Baxter, president, Ault Park Advisory Council. Singing of Period Songs – The Schilling School Singers. Reading of "In Flanders Field" – Bruno Lanman, U.S. Navy, retired. He is a retired local business owner and heart transplant recipient. Ceremonial 21 Gun Salute – Hamilton County Police Association Honor Guard, which has 26 members from 21 jurisdictions. Playing of Taps – Douglas Pfingstag, Bugles Across America Honorary Fly-Over – To be determined The Ault Park Advisory Council Memorial Committee included Bizzy Driscoll, Hyde Park; Dr. Stanley Hedeen, Hyde Park; and Rudolph Siegel, Mariemont.

Shipley said. If not for Crawford, organizations like Grassy Run would not exist according to Brumagem who is active with the Grassy Run. “He was a great writer,” she said. “He was my mentor in the newsroom. I met so many people through him.” News of Crawford’s death spread on social media with many singing his praises including the Clermont County Fair where Crawford was the official historian. “In 1996, the 150th anniversary of the fair, he helped write a history book on the fair,” the Clermont County Fair posted to its Facebook page. “He loved an audience where he could share his love of history, sports, and his corny jokes. He will be greatly missed. God bless.” On its Facebook page, Grassy Run posted that Crawford was one of its founding members. “His wit and stories will be immensely missed,” the post read.

Richard Crawford, left, with retired Clermont County Commissioner Bob Proud. SHIRLEY SHIPLEY/PROVIDED

Laura A. Hobson

Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

HYDE PARK – Ault Park Advisory Council is sponsoring a memorial honoring World War I veterans of Greater Cincinnati 100 years after the war's end. The memorial event will take place 10 a.m. to noon Sunday, Nov. 11, on Heekin Avenue located in Hyde Park. Parking is available on Heekin, Principio and nearby streets. The occasion will recognize those who have served as well as rededicate a bench and plant trees. Created in 1920, the bench’s inscription says, “In memory of the citizens of Hamilton County who gave their lives in the country’s service 1917-1918. Cherry trees were planted by the Garden Club of Cincinnati 1920.” The date is the 100th anniversary of the armistice ending World War I and approved by the Allies and Germany at Compiegne, France. The program includes: Bugle Call – Douglas Pfingstag, member, Bugles Across America. This organization has over 4,000 bugler volunteers located in all 50 states and growing numbers overseas. Honor Guard Entrance – Wright-Patterson Air

Crawford Continued from Page 1A

friends for over 40 years when I worked with him at the Clermont Courier.” Crawford began his writing career while still attending Amelia High School. At 14 he reported sports for the Clermont Courier. He later started writing history related stories for the publication. He transitioned to reporting for the Community Press Newspapers after the company’s purchase of the Courier and several other area community papers, according to friend Sharon Brumagem. His news career ended at the Clermont Sun. Along the way he was named the Clermont County Historian. Crawford is credited with playing a vital role in the organization of Clermont County Senior Services and starting the Athletic Hall of Fame for Clermont County Schools,

Rudy Siegel, member of Ault Park Advisory Council, sits on the World War I memorial bench. LAURA A. HOBSON FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Press has email address for letters, guest columns

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4A ❚ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

Union Township Continued from Page 1A

Tracy Jo Duckworth is relatively new to the area. After the meeting, she said the traffic and environmental studies should have been before a vote. What is known about the proposed $250 million project is that it will have Fischer Homes and apartments by Drees – a total of 1,450 residential units on 271 acres of farmland along Rumpke Road in Clermont County’s Union Township. During the meeting, the trustees emphasized that through negotiations the township secured commitments for a new park, sidewalks, improvements to Rumpke Road and at the intersection with Old Ohio 74, and a commitment for greenspace. The property abuts the Cincinnati Nature Center’s Rowe Woods. In a letter to members and in social media posts, the Nature Center expressed its concerns about possible environmental impacts. The future of this piece of property has long been debated. The battle goes back about two decades resulting in a federal consent decree in 2000.

A capacity crowd at the Union Township, Clermont County, Trustee meeting. SHEILA VILVENS/THE ENQUIRER

This plan significantly deviates from the consent decree that limits the number of residences to 575, according to Cincinnati Nature Center Executive Director Bill Hopple. “The Nature Center believes the additional 1,000 residences will have a detrimental effect on the Avey’s Run habitat due to excessive surface run-off and increased sewage flows to the Shephard Road sanitary lift station which pumps sewage across the Rowe

Community Event

Woods property,” he said in a post on Nextdoor. The Nature Center’s position is, the township trustees should adhere to the consent decree and limit the number of residential units to 575, he wrote. Alexandra Stevenson is a member of the Nature Center and an Anderson Township resident. She called the process unprofessional, especially in the way the planning process excluded the Nature Center. For 25 years Pat Schott has lived in the Surrey Hill subdivision just off Rumpke Road. She pointed out that most of the people who attended Thursday's meeting were older adults, not young families. Most have lived in their homes for decades. They are worried about their property values dropping and the increased traffic load that accompanies 1,450 residences, she said. County Commissioner David Painter attended the meeting. He didn’t have an opinion about the development but noted that the proposal will next go to the county’s planning commission. They will consider specifications and make sure the project meets all zoning requirements. They will look at sewage needs, water runoff and traffic, he said. The county’s planning commission will make a recommendation to the Union Township Trustees who will have the final say.

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CLERMONT COUNTY Cause of Clermont Co. sirens sounding remains unknown One week after sirens unexpectedly went off in Clermont County, the cause remains unknown. An investigation by the county’s service provider, Mobilcomm, has not determined a reason, county spokeswoman Kathleen Williams said. Mobilcomm reviewed the dispatch computer logs for the dispatch centers in Clermont County, and nothing was found to indicate it was set off by dispatch. The sirens were temporarily disconnected and the system tested. No issues were found, she said. “In short, we could not trace it to a human or system error or malfunction,” Williams said. The investigation continues. The county is taking the additional step of

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MILFORD Milford Jr. High creating ornament for National Christmas Tree Fifty-six schools across the country – including Milford Junior High – are creating one-of-a-kind ornaments for the 2018 National Christmas Tree experience on the Ellipse in President’s Park in Washington, D.C. These handcrafted ornaments will adorn 56 smaller trees that surround the National Christmas Tree. The 56 trees represent each U.S. state, territory and the District of Columbia as part of the America Celebrates display.

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6A ❚ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

No peeking! It’s the secret to good dumplings Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld

Chicken & high-rise dumplings Ingredients chicken and vegetables 1/2 stick (4 tablespoons) butter 1/3 cup all-purpose flour

Yesterday, I purchased a deli-roasted chicken to make Asian chicken soup with lemon grass and mushrooms. But when I mentioned it to my husband, Frank, he gave me “the look.” Which meant that OK he’d certainly not complain – after all I’m doing the cooking here – but I could tell he wasn’t in the mood for that. We had been outside for most of the day, still getting the gardens and wood piles ready for winter. He was hungry for something more substantial, and perhaps not so exotic. So I made chicken & dumplings. I was glad I made the switch. A down-home meal for a chilly fall day. And here’s the deal: dumplings may look complicated, but honestly, they’re fun and easy enough for kids to make, with guidance. The secret? No peeking while the dumplings cook! It’s the steam in the pot that makes them rise so high. Dumplings are yummy cooked on top of soup or stew, or simply dropped into hot broth.

Mac & cheese update I love all the recipes you’re sending! I’m going through them and will be able to share some real soon.

1 teaspoon or so garlic, minced (1 nice clove) 14.5 oz. can chicken broth, low sodium 2/3 cup milk 3 generous cups cooked chicken, coarsely chopped 1/2 pound sausage, cooked, drained and crumbled 10 oz. box frozen peas and carrots, thawed a bit (optional) Salt and pepper Instructions Melt butter in pot and stir in flour. Whisk over medium heat until it starts to turn a little golden, but don’t let brown. Add garlic, broth and milk. Cook, stirring constantly until slightly thickened, a few minutes. Stir in chicken, sausage and vegetables. Taste for salt and pepper. Bring to a boil, and then lower to simmer, covered, while you make dumplings. Don’t worry if it looks a little thin, the dumplings will thicken the mixture more as they cook. Ingredients dumplings Depending upon how wide the pan is, you may not fit all dumplings on top of chicken. I have a second, smaller pan simmering with broth and that’s how I cook extra dumplings. Or just cut the recipe in half. 2 cups all-purpose flour 1 tablespoon baking powder 1/2 teaspoon salt Pepper to taste

Chicken and dumplings is a hearty meal for a chilly fall day. RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Chopped parsley or bit of dried parsley (optional)

(Check out my web site for step-by-step photos).

1/2 stick (4 tablespoons) butter, cut into small chunks

Use a small ice cream scoop or tablespoon sprayed with cooking spray to drop dumplings carefully on top of simmering chicken, leaving some space in between for expansion. Put lid on. No peeking! Simmer 12-15 minutes, or until largest dumpling is done: cut in half to test. Dumplings expand to double.

1 egg, beaten slightly 1/2 cup milk Instructions Whisk flour, baking powder, salt, pepper and parsley. Cut butter into flour mixture with fork or pastry blender until blended to the point where flour still has some lumps of butter in it. Don’t over mix. Make a well in center. Whisk egg and milk together. Pour into well and mix with fork. Dough will leave sides of bowl and look shaggy and sticky. Don’t over mix.

Makes about 10-12.

Tip: Is your baking powder still good? Put a teaspoon in warm water - it should fizz up quickly if it’s good.

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8A ❚ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

Viewpoints Child care in Greater Cincinnati: A critical resource for the region’s workforce

Odell Moreno Ownes and Vanessa Freytag Guest Columnists Community Press

If businesses in the Greater Cincinnati region want to thrive, they need access to high quality talent. They need employees who are stable and focused on the job at hand. Many of these workers are also parents of children under the age of 12. For these employees, their ability to work and earn income is closely tied to child care. Survey examines number of kids in care and arrangements The 2017 Child Well-Being Survey found that 45 percent of children age 0 to 2 and 52 percent of children age 3 to 5 in the Greater Cincinnati region are in some sort of child care arrangement. While school-age children are slightly less likely to need child care, those surveyed indicated that 28 percent of kids age 6 to 12 have an arrangement for their care outside of school hours. The telephone survey of local parents and caregivers in a 22-county re-

gion surrounding Cincinnati is sponsored by Interact for Health and Cincinnati Children’s with support from the United Way of Greater Cincinnati. To better understand use of child care in the region, the Child Well-Being Survey asked parents and caregivers about what type of arrangements were in place. Respondents had 10 choices from which to choose, with care provided by a relative or friend being the most common among children of all ages. More detailed data can be found at https://www.interactforhealth.org/ whats-new/category/child-well-beingsurvey/. Why quality child care is necessary for lifelong success As the survey data demonstrate, there is a great need for child care in our region; however, it also shows that many families are faced with decisions about how to ensure their child is safe and healthy while the parents are at work. Quality child care programs nurture and develop children in ways that prepare them for success in school and in life. Research shows that when children attend quality programs, they are better prepared intellectually, physically, socially and emotionally. When child care options are ex-

plored, it is important to visit different types of programs such as centers or family child care homes and learn if the programs are rated by a state quality rating system. Once some options are surfaced, parents should: ❚ Schedule a tour and plan to stay for at least one hour to see different activities. ❚ Ask to spend time in the room where their child will be to observe how child care providers interact with the children. ❚ Ask to meet all of the caregivers who might be working with their child. Child care is essential to supporting working families and it has a significant impact on children during the most important phase of their development, birth to age 5. Children in high-quality child care programs enter kindergarten with better math, language and social skills. These skills not only help to support future academic success, they lay the groundwork for building tomorrow’s workforce, which will be relied upon for decades to come. Dr. O’dell Moreno Owens, President and CEO, Interact for Health and Vanessa Freytag, President and CEO, 4C for Children

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Brody Allen story Our hearts go out to the Allen family on the loss of Brody. In my opinion, Brody didn’t “lose” his fight, he finished it, and inspired a community in so doing. Dave Matre White Oak

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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Eastside Community Press

❚ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2018

❚ 1B

Sports Top playoff performances in postseason openers John Snodgrass Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Milford wide receiver Jake Ayler carries the ball against Fairfield during their Division I playoff game at Eagle Stadium Friday. E.L. HUBBARD/FOR THE ENQUIRER

Milford makes history in comeback victory

The Greater Cincinnati area does not lack for high school football talent. Here’s a look at some of the area’s top prospects and how they fared last weekend. 6. Cameron Kells ran for 107 yards and three touchdowns, including the game-winning score, as Milford overcame a 35-7 deficit to defeat Fairfield, Friday night. Kells' 1-yard touchdown run with 88 seconds remaining in the game gave the Eagles their first-ever playoff victory. 5. Ivan Pace Jr. continued his twoway dominance on Friday night. The Colerain senior had a game-high 12

tackles (seven solo) and forced a fumble on defense while also running for 58 yards and two scores on offense. His big night helped power the Cardinals to a 35-9 victory against St. Xavier. 4. David Thompson accounted for four touchdowns and Anderson avenged a regular-season loss to Kings with a 42-35 win against the Knights, Friday night. Thompson finished with 226 passing yards and 41 on the ground. He threw for a pair of touchdowns and ran for a pair. 3. Jackson Howard did a little of everything for Newport Central Catholic in their blowout win against Shawnee, Friday. The senior finished with a 14-yard touchdown reception, four solo tackles and two sacks, including a safety as the

Thoroughbreds won 50-0. 2. Badin defeated Vandalia Butler 3322 on Friday night to claim a first-round playoff win. Rams senior defensive back Luke Tabler finished the night with six tackles and three interceptions including a 25-yard pick-six with 9:15 to go in the game to seal the victory,. 1. Miyan Williams touched the ball 20 times Friday evening in Winton Woods' opening-round playoff game against Lewis Center Olentangy. Six of those touches went for touchdowns. Williams finished with 430 yards and helped the Warriors overcome a 35-14 halftime deficit to claim a 49-42 win. Williams had touchdown runs of 71, 1, 73, 27, 88 and 52 yards and finished with an average of 21.5 yards per carry.

John Snodgrass Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

MILFORD – Tom Grippa has won a lot of games as a head coach, Friday evening’s was arguably his biggest. Grippa, who has been the head man at Elder, La Salle and Fairfield, helped produce history on Friday when his Milford football team overcame a 28-point deficit, scoring 32-unanswered points to defeat his former program, Fairfield, and claim a 39-35 win in the first round of the Division I Region 4 playoffs. The game was the first postseason contest ever held at Milford. It was also the program’s first playoff victory ever. “This is as big as any win I’ve ever had including the wins over Moeller, wins over (St.) X, beating Colerain in ‘99 – that was a great win for the Fairfield Indians – this tops right up there with them,” the second-year Milford coach said. “We were such a big underdog, right? ... So our defense played really, really well. I’m so proud of or kids and my coaches too.” With 11:20 to go in the third quarter the Eagles (9-2) found themselves down 35-7. From then on Milford never surrendered another point and forced four Fairfield turnovers over the final 23-plus minutes to secure the comeback win. “Coach Grippa just told us to never give up, we believed, we’ve believed him all season,” Milford senior running back Cameron Kells said. “Really we’ve put a whole year into this one game and we See MILFORD, Page 2B

Anderson quarterback David Thompson runs the ball during the Redskins football game against Mt. Healthy, Thursday, Aug. 23. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE ENQUIRER

SHORT HOPS Shelby Dermer

Cincinnati Enquirer | USA TODAY NETWORK

Football Matthew Rueve threw a 30-yard touchdown pass to Chris Payne in St. Xavier’s 35-9 first-round playoff loss to Colerain Nov. 2. Moeller fell to Elder in the first round of the playoffs 35-0 Nov. 2. Milford scored 32 unanswered points to erase a 28-point deficit and beat Fairfield 39-35 Nov. 2 for the school’s first-ever postseason factory. Running back Cameron Kells ran for 107 yards and three touchdowns on 24 carries while quarterback Hunter Johnson threw for 381 yards and three scores. David Thompson threw two touchdowns and ran for two scores in Anderson’s 42-35 first-round playoff win over Kings Nov. 2. Redskins run-

ning back Bennett Snyder ran for 133 yards and two touchdowns. Cole Fisher threw for 216 yards and four touchdowns in CHCA’s 49-42 firstround playoff win over West Jefferson Nov. 3. MVCA fell to Crestview 51-30 Nov. 3 in the first round of the postseason.

Girls Soccer Mount Notre Dame fell to Beavercreek 2-0 in the Division I regional semifinals Oct. 30.

Boys Soccer Moeller blanked Anderson 4-0 Oct. 31 in the Division I regional semifinals. Moeller captured its first-ever Division I regional title with a 3-0 win over Turpin Nov. 3. Turpin improved to 16-1-3 after a 2-1 win over St. Xavier in the Division I re-

gional semifinals Oct. 31. Summit Country Day edged Tippecanoe 2-1 Oct. 31 in the Division II regional semifinals. Doug Simpson scored twice in Summit Country Day’s regional-championship win over McNicholas Nov. 3. McNicholas handled Bexley 3-2 Oct. 31 in the Division II regional semifinals.

Volleyball Mount Notre Dame edged Mercy McAuley in five sets in the Division I regional semifinals Nov. 1. Ursuline handled St. Ursula in straight sets in the Division I regional semifinals Nov. 1. Ursuline beat Mount Notre Dame in five sets Nov. 3 for a Division I regional championship. McNicholas fell to Fenwick in three sets in the Division II regional semifinals Nov. 1.

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2B ❚ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

Milford Continued from Page 1B

left it all out there. We won.” Kells, who finished with 173 all-purpose yards, three rushing touchdowns, and a broken hand, recorded the gamewinning score with 1:28 remaining in the contest. His one-yard run to the left capped the come-from-behind victory and sent the Eagles into the second round of the playoffs for the first time ever. “It’s amazing, it’s amazing” Kells said. “My dad played on the 1986 team when they went to the playoffs and actually lost to Fairfield, so it was great for Milford to win against Fairfield this year.” The Indians (7-4) battled key injuries all night with both junior running back JuTahn McClain and senior quarterback Jeff Tyus missing large portions of the contest. On Fairfield’s third offensive play of the game, McClain hauled in a pass and rumbled 38-yards to the Milford fouryard line. Initially McClain popped up following the tackle but after a few steps he bent over, holding his right arm. The Greater Miami Conference rushing leader did not play the rest of the half. Still, without their leading rusher the Indians’ offense looked dominant in the first half. The first play after McClain left the game, Fairfield’s Peyton Brown found the end zone to open the scoring; putting the Indians up 7-0 with 9:36 to go in the opening quarter. Milford responded on its next possession driving 78 yards and scoring on a three-yard pass from Hunter Johnson to tight end Connor Foster, a Northwestern verbal commit. The Indians struck back with 8:59 to play in the second quarter when Tyus found Brown on a screen pass and the senior streaked past the Eagles defense for a 45-yard touchdown. Fairfield added to its lead on its next offensive possession when the Indians took four plays to drive to the Milford 49.

Facing fourth and eight the Indians lined up to punt. But the Eagles jumped offside setting up a fourth and three from the 44. On the next play, Fairfield senior and Michigan verbal commit Erick All set up to punt only he pulled the ball down and ran forward picking up the first down and more. All, a four-star tight end prospect, kept running; breaking several tackles and getting into the end zone to put the Indians up 21-7. Milford had a chance to draw within a score late in the second quarter but on fourth and goal from the eight, a Johnson pass was intercepted and Fairfield preserved its two-score lead. “Going into the locker room (at half time) we believed with everything in our hearts we were going to come out here and win this game,” senior Jake Ayler said. “No matter the ups or downs, we believed it from Day 1. Day 1 at our youth camp we saw a rainbow and we said ‘this is our year.’ I think we completed a big step.” The second half opened with some insanity as Fairfield scored twice in the first 40 seconds of the half with a pair of scores coming 19 seconds apart. First, Hajiere Pitts returned the opening kickoff 86 yards to the Milford oneyard line. A play later Tyus dived into the end zone for a score and the Indians took a 28-7 lead. Following the kickoff, Johnson was intercepted on Milford’s first offensive play of the half by Jayden Mayes. Mayes rumbled to the one-yard line where he was stripped of the ball and it rolled into the end zone. Elijah Hatfield jumped on the ball in the end zone and Fairfield had its second touchdown in less than a minute. The Indians also had a 35-7 lead. But that would be the Indians’ final score of the night. The Eagles were able to cut the lead on their ensuing possession, Kells capping the drive with a two-yard run, to pull within 35-14. The game took a dramatic turn with a little over four minutes to play in the third quarter. Facing third and 15 from the Milford 35 Tyus was met in the backfield by

Milford 39, Fairfield 35 Fairfield 7 14 14 0 35 Milford 7 0 14 18 39 F-Brown 4 run (Phillips kick) M-Foster 3 pass from Johnson (Ertel kick) F-Brown 45 pass from Tyus (Phillips kick) F-All 44 run on fake punt (Phillips kick) F-Tyus 1 run (Phillips kick) F-Hatfield fumble recovery (Phillips kick) M-Kells 1 run (Ertel kick) M-Hughes 23 pass from Johnson (Ertel kick) M-Kells 3 run (Kick failed) M-Hughes 35 pass from Hunter (Run failed) M-Kells 1 run (Pass failed) Records: M 9-2, F 7-4.

Eagles’ defensive lineman CT Phillips. Phillips ripped the ball out of Tyus’ arms and was eventually dragged to the ground by Fairfield’s offensive line. During the play Tyus went down hard and took several minutes before leaving the field. The senior never returned to the game. The two teams then exchanged turnovers deep in Fairfield territory with Milford’s Cameron Hemmert recovering a fumble with 1:17 to play in the third quarter. Two plays later, Johnson found Dylan Hughes for a 23-yard touchdown pass and the comeback was on. Milford added a Kells 3-yard touchdown with 8:29 to play in the fourth to cut the deficit to 35-27. The extra point was no good. The ensuing Fairfield possession stalled out at the Indians’ 18. Milford responded with a five-yard drive that ate up 2:19. It ended with a 35-yard pass from Hunter to Hughes. The two-point attempt failed but it cut the Fairfield lead to 35-33. The Indians appeared set to close out the game on the next drive when McClain, who returned to the game late in the third quarter wearing a cast on his arm, broke a 65-yard run to put Fairfield

at the Eagles’ 20. But two plays later Dustin Laudermilk intercepted a Sawiaha Ellis pass to give Milford the ball at their own 14. The next three plays consisted of Johnson passes to Ayler (26 yards), Hughes (33 yards) and Kells (20 yards) to move the ball to the Fairfield seven. Three Kells rushes later the Eagles took their first, last and only lead of the game, 3935. “My coach told me to just to punch it in and I really just listened to him,” Kells said of his winning score. “I listened to all my coaches tonight and I’m really thankful for all my teammates and this great team win. This is amazing.” Fairfield’s last possession of the season ended with an Ayler interception of Ellis with 1:12 to play. From there the Eagles kneeled out the game. Johnson finished with 381 passing yards and three touchdown passes. Hughes caught six passes for 163 yards and two scores. Ayler did a little of everything, finishing with a game-high seven receptions for 101 yards. He also had four tackles, a forced fumble and the game-clinching interception. “I ran over to our fans, they’re the ones we’re playing for today,” Ayler said of his game-ending pick. “I ran over to my family, held the ball up, it was probably the greatest moment of my life.” For Fairfield, McClain finished with 78 yards rushing on just seven carries while Tyus threw for 93 yards and a touchdown. Next for Milford is a showdown with the state’s top-ranked team, Colerain. The Cardinals’ trounced St. Xavier 35-9 in their postseason opener. For the Eagles, though, the Cardinals will can wait until Saturday. Friday night was about history and a team that went 5-0 at home in Milford. “I said to my friends who played on my youth team – we were Team 19 – that Team 19 doesn’t die on this field and we did it,” Ayler said. “We’re not losing on this field and we’re going to forever be winners on this field, I am so proud.”

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EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2018 ❚ 3B

The deer are very fast, be careful when you are driving Ole Fisherman George Rooks Guest columnist

Howdy folks, A lady told me she went to feed her cats that are away from her house and it was about 5:30 a.m. She heard something land on a fence post. It was a barred owl, but it didn’t bother her. This was the first time this has ever happened. I have heard of owls hollering at night. A neighbor that has a deer stand close to me said he saw a bobcat walking close to my place. There seems to be more wildlife now than there ever has been. It’s time to start feeding the birds. Last Monday I went to the Grants Farm to get some lime for the raised beds. The tomatoes need the calcium for the bloom rot. A neighbor gave me a bunch of baskets they got from the Grants Farm with produce in them, they asked me if I would take them back to the Grants. Last Monday I took them back then I got some patties for the honeybees. So, they could have that to eat instead of the honey. I put sugar water on both hives. The frost has taken a lot of the pollen the honeybees eat, so it is time for me to start feeding the bees. Speaking of feeding, I went to the North Side Baptist Church for a chili cook-off. It was good. There was a good crowd.

I talked to Mike at the bait shop in Afton. They had the fish off tournament for the crappie last weekend. The total weight for both days was close to 12 pounds. That is good. The fishing in the lake is good. The lake is down to winter pool and the water is nice and clear. Mike said the deer harvest has been good so far. Several nice bucks and several does have been taken. I have seen some little ones laying along the road that have been hit so be very careful when you’re driving. I know they can be in front of you quickly. I made note that Paula and I were meeting friends at the Copper Blue Restaurant in Milford last week. By golly, that is a wonderful restaurant. The service and food were wonderful. I think we will go back there again. I was down to Poochie’s last week for a birthday meal for my friend Dan. Now on Dec. 18, the Poochie’s Restaurant is having a special meal and music. There will be turkey, mashed taters, green beans, corn, sweet potato casserole, stuffing and drinks. I asked the lady is it ready yet? I expect to be there. Any of their meals are great. The service is good, and you are always served with a smile. Now Mr. Chester (cat) is good. He is laying on the register while the furnace is running. 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.

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4B ❚ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

Batavia High School students kick off Chick-fil-A Leader Academy Thirty students from Batavia High School in Clermont County, joined forces this month to assemble care kits for actively deployed members of the U.S. military. In 2018, Chick-fil-A Leader Academy students around the country will send more than 30,000 care kits overseas, through a partnership with Operation Gratitude. The student participants were selected by their schools to participate in Chick-fil-A Leader Academy™, a national high school leadership program that not only teaches students leadership skills, but also empowers students to put their skills into action. Students were selected based on leadership and conflict resolution essays as well as a commitment to help their community. “We are excited to partner with high schools across the country through Chick-fil-A Leader Academy and provide opportunities for the next generation of leaders,” said Rodney Bullard, vice president of community affairs for Chick-fil-A, Inc., and executive director of the Chick-fil-A Foundation. “Our goal is to engage students and equip them with the tangible leadership tools they need to impact their communities.” Students are expected to learn leadership skills and apply them throughout the school year to plan and implement an Impact Project such as a festival for

foster care children and their foster families or a charity softball game. The students don’t just learn about leadership in the classroom; they go out into the community and make an “Impact through Action.” The Chick-fil-A Foundation offers financial support to the Impact Projects. Tom Sutton and the Eastgate Chick-fil-A location nominated and sponsor Batavia High School. Mr. Sutton and other employees will serve as business coaches to the students involved as they implement their service projects to better their community. During the school year students will meet before school to participate in leadership labs and plan two community service projects. The students are also members of Business Professionals of America (BPA) and are in the business program. Their BPA advisor, Angie Kovacs, is the academy facilitator this year. Mrs. Kovacs said, “The program is amazing. The information they receive is relevant and presented in a way that motivates and encourages the group. We have also had outstanding support from Mr. Sutton and Chick-fil-A. Only a few schools in the Cincinnati area were selected and the entire Batavia district appreciates the opportunity to participate in the program.” To learn more about the Chick-fil-A

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Newtonsville United Methodist Church; Christmas bazaar, chili supper The Newtonsville United Methodist Church will open its doors on Nov. 10 for the 45th annual Christmas Bazaar and Chili Supper. The bazaar will be open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Shoppers can pick up gifts and decorations for the holidays and children will have lots of fun at the Kids Make-an-Ornament Table. They can also shop for special gifts for teachers and family members. Granny’s Attic will offer many handmade items that shoppers of any age can use for personalized holiday gifts. Lunch will be served from 11 a.m.- 6 p.m. and includes homemade chili and vegetable soup, beef barbeque, coneys,

baked goods, and the church’s famous sugar waffles that are available each year at the Clermont County Fair. This is the 45th year the church has held the bazaar. All proceeds will go toward missions and community outreach. The Newtonsville United Methodist Church is located at 518 Liberty Street, Newtonsville. Bazaar hours are 9 a.m. 6 p.m. on Nov. 10. For more information, visit newtonsvilleumc.com or call 513625-7867. Lisa Davis, Community Relations Director, Clermont County Board of Developmental Disabilities

Email: goshenumc@fuse.net Follow us on

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6B ❚ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 7

p.m., The Monastery, 2601 Stanton Ave., Walnut Hills. $75 per person.

Art Galleries & Exhibits

Health & Wellness

Life: Gillian Wearing 11 a.m., Cincinnati Art Museum, 953 Eden Park Drive, Mount Adams. $12, $6 college students, ages 65-up and ages 6-17. cincinnatiartmuseum.org. The Fabric of India 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Cincinnati Art Museum, 953 Eden Park Drive, Mount Adams. $12, $6 seniors, college students and ages 6-17. Free ages under 5 and museum members. cincinnatiartmuseum.org.

restorative flow yoga 7-8 p.m., East Cincy Yoga, 503 West Main St., Batavia. at east cincy yoga, your first class is free.

Business & Networking

Kids & Family Music Makers Storytimes 11 a.m., Miami Township Library, 5920 Buckwheat Road, Milford. Free.

Literary & Books

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. To find more calendar events, go to Cincinnati.com/calendar. Wines 5 p.m., The Wine Merchant, 3972 Edwards Road, Oakley. 10.00.

Employer Appreciation Event - hosted by Starfire 5 p.m., Starfire, 5030 Oaklawn Drive, Madisonville. eventbrite.com.

How-To For Tweens 4-5 p.m., Loveland Branch Library, 649 Loveland Madeira Road, Loveland. Free. Young Adult Writing Club 6 p.m., Loveland Branch Library, 649 Loveland Madeira Road, Loveland. Free.

Concerts & Tour Dates

Neighborhood

James McMurtry with Bonnie Whitmore 8 p.m., 20th Century Theater, 3021 Madison Road, Oakley. $22$25. the20thcenturytheater.com. Nerak Roth Patterson Band 9 p.m., Stanley\’s Pub, 323 Stanley Ave., Columbia-Tusculum.

Inclusive Community Conversations organized by Starfire 9:30 a.m., Starfire, 5030 Oaklawn Drive, Madisonville. Punch House Comedy 7 p.m., Myrtle’s Punch House, 2733 Woodburn Ave., East Walnut Hills.

Education

Other & Miscellaneous

All Ages Storytime at the Amelia Library 11 a.m., Amelia Branch Library, 58 Maple St., Amelia. Free. All Ages Storytime at the Goshen Library 10:30 a.m., Goshen Branch Library, 6678 Ohio 132, Goshen. Free. All Ages Storytimes at the Batavia Library 10:30 a.m., Batavia Library, 180 South Third St., Batavia. All Ages Storytimes at the Bethel Library 10:30 a.m., Bethel Library, 611 W Plane St., Bethel. Free. All Ages Storytimes at the Felicity Library 10:30 a.m., Felicity Library, 209 Prather Road, Felicity. Free. Babytime Storytime at the Union Township Library 10 a.m., Union Township Library, 4450 Glen Este-Withamsville Road, Cincinnati. Free. Small Stories Storytime at the Amelia Library 10 a.m., Amelia Branch Library, 58 Maple St., Amelia. Free. Toddlertime Stortime at the Union Township Library 10:30 a.m., Union Township Library, 4450 Glen EsteWithamsville Road, Cincinnati. Free. Toddlertime Storytime at the Miami Township Library 10:30 a.m., Miami Township Library, 5920 Buckwheat Road, Milford. Free. Visiting Uncle Tom’s Cabin: “Hallidays for the Holidays: Harriet’s Ideal Family and the Underground Railroad” 7-8 p.m., Harriet Beecher Stowe House, 2950 Gilbert Ave., Walnut Hills.

Pop Pop Parent/Child Art Class 11 a.m., V+V Visionarium, 3054 Madison Road, Oakley.

Kids & Family

Concerts & Tour Dates

Babytime Storytime at the Miami Township Library 10 a.m., Miami Township Library, 5920 Buckwheat Road, Milford. Free. manaTots story time 10-10:30 a.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3094 Madison Road, Oakley. Free.

Corey Smith Live at Stage Forty-Three 9-10:15 p.m., Stage Forty-Three Outdoors, 4343 Kellogg Ave., Cincinnati. Stories and Songs with Craig Aven & Tommy Walker 6:30 p.m., River Hills Christian Church, 6300 Price Road, Loveland.

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O R I O N

B E R R A

S W E E P

Literary & Books

Education

Preschool Storytime 10:30-11 a.m., Loveland Branch Library, 649 Loveland Madeira Road, Loveland. Free.

Mixing and Applying Beautiful Oil Colors with Carol Shikany 9 a.m.-noon, “The Barn” Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., Cincinnati. $250 for the series. Contact Carol Shikany with any questions and to register and receive a materials list. cshikany@me.com.

D I T K O

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Performing Arts Getting Started with Watercolor 6:30 p.m., V+V Visionarium, 3054 Madison Road, Oakley.

THURSDAY, NOV. 8 Food & Wine Cincinnati Observatory 175th Anniversary Gala 6

Outdoors & Recreation Project Feeder Watch 11/8/2018 10 a.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Milford. See description. naturefind.com.

Performing Arts More Fun Than Bowling 7:30 p.m., Walton Creek Theater, 4101 Walton Creek Road, Cincinnati. $20, $15 students. Box office 513-684-1236. mariemontplayers.com.

FRIDAY, NOV. 9

Health & Wellness REFIT Cardio Dance Fitness 6:30 p.m., Summerside United Methodist, 638 Old State Route 74, Summerside.

Holiday Christmas Nights of Lights 6 p.m., Coney Island, 6201 Kellogg Ave., Cincinnati.

Kids & Family manaBabies story time 10:30-11 a.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3094 Madison Road, Oakley. Free. Ohio River Artisans 13th Annual Arts & Craft Show 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Knights of Columbus Hall, 1800 State Route 125, Amelia.

Literary & Books Discovery Station 10:30-11:30 a.m., Loveland Branch Library, 649 Loveland Madeira Road, Loveland. Free.

Other & Miscellaneous The Corsairs Cavalcade 7 p.m., The Redmoor, 3187 Linwood Ave., Mount Lookout. $12 - $20. cincyworldcinema.org. Walk on Woodburn 6 p.m., East Walnut Hills, Cincinnati, Ohio, 2809 Woodburn Ave., East Walnut Hills.

Art Galleries & Exhibits

Performing Arts

Animalis, Plein Air and Soil & Dirt 6-9 p.m., Manifest Creative Research Gallery and Drawing Center, 2727 Woodburn Ave., Cincinnati. Free. manifestgallery,org. Cowan’s Art Roadshow at The Barn 9 a.m.-noon, Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center The Barn 6980 Cambridge Mariemont, OH, 6980 Cambridge Ave., Cincinnati.

CCM Presents Sixten’s St. John Passion 8 p.m., Episcopal Church of the Redeemer, 2944 Erie Ave., Hyde Park. Admission: Free.

Food & Wine A Survey of Cru Beaujolais 5:30 p.m., Water Tower Fine Wines, 6136 Campus Lane, Mount Washington. $15. Friday Night Tasting - Gobble! Gobble! Thanksgiving

PUZZLE ANSWERS

G A P

F O R A P E D O N E R E C O R N K I S B O N E P O U T E N T L T O H A S B O W E H O L M M I N D E A R D E N T E E M A R D S R S F O Y A L F P R E T S E N A T A T E A T E S C E R S O

P L E S H E R E D E R S S O S M B R I A B E F O G E A R N S L V E S T I E M E S P A D B A R M A S K C O R S E O R B E T U L E D R E D B T Y M O E V A T S B I G A A Y E N N N E W A Y

M O T O R S P E R M I T G R O S S E S

I C O N S D O M A I N G O A T A P T

D R I F F E A N I A E T A G S D S E T H E A D F A N T A O R S E Y R T E R S E S A I L T Z V A H G T A P E R E N T S E C K O S E S A P E N S C A B C L O S E H O U S E E P P E R R E E T S

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Information Is Provided As A Public Service By The Office Of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood Designations Are Approximate.

ANDERSON TOWNSHIP 1165 Altadena Ave.: Brokamp Stephen P & Judy R to Keuper William Edward; $149,900. 1132 Bruce Ave.: Reed Tammy L to Tutt Jamison & Imani A Fortier-tutt; $190,100. 5806 Chestnut Ridge Drive: Zicka Family Homes Ltd. to Oetjen George Wayne & Donna; $962,444. 1500 Cohasset Drive: Doan Tamara L to Doan Sandra S Tr; $221,400. 1307 Collinsdale Ave.: Stewart Joseph M & Kirsten L to Sabelhaus Garrett T & Caitlin J; $185,000. 2286 Endovalley Drive: Sklenka Jonathan P & Angela M to Knarr Robert L & Stephanie M; $416,000. 970 Four Mile Road: Rogers Kevin to Cheney Gerald; $111,000. 7156 Goldengate Drive: Chemaly Anna Marie to Seif Fady; $300,000. 6656 Grant Ave.: Tilley Christina to Hoffman Taylor; $123,900. 7064 Jeannie Ave.: Lanham Brieahna E to Hopewell Nicole; $172,000.

1841 Kingsway Court: Hensley Betty to Condo James Edward & Jean Ann; $160,000. 1485 Larry Joe Drive: Wright Nicholas D & Laura Marie to Dorsey Natalie; $193,500. 915 Nordyke Road: Webb-turbeville Tracy & Jayme to Basil Jason M & Leah C; $285,000. 7343 Ridgepoint Drive: Woods Edward P & Janet V to Mcnicholas Francis & Virginia; $144,000. 1960 Rusticwood Lane: Gack Bruce M to Fehrenbach Steffan & Christina; $288,900. Spinningwheel Lane: Chemaly Anna Marie to Seif Fady; $300,000. 786 Sutton Road: Kittle Jerry L to Vilardo Ernest; $29,700. 433 Van Vista Drive: Obermeyer Patricia A Tr to Cooney William Jeremy; $14,700. 1483 Verdale Drive: Cobblestone Street Homes LLC to Gerber Jason; $159,900. 3050 Williams Creek Drive: Piombo Maria to Howland Eric & Misty E; $415,000. 1079 Wittshire Circle: Haskell Laurie C Tr to Forbes George W II & Ellen W; $187,500. 926 Woodlyn Drive: Ogle Helen Tr to Tyler Yvonne Marie; $138,000. 980 Woodlyn Drive: Cole Lynne M to Miller Nicki & Steve; $120,000.

CALIFORNIA 5861 Bryson St.: Carnes Jack L to Luke Hueber Homes LLC ; $20,000. 51 Eldorado Ave.: Carnes Jack & Bess J to Luke Hueber Homes LLC ; $10,000.

MOUNT WASHINGTON 6550 Ambar Ave.: Motz Philip D Tr to Mcdonald Scott C & Amanda; $135,000. 1538 Beth Lane: Dieselberg Janice Elizabeth Tr to Keven Properties LLC ; $100,000. 1647 Dell Terrace: Wissman Jeffrey S & Cynthia H Andrews to Gilene Megan Nicole; $158,000. 1947 Sutton Ave.: Moutafov Roumen & Maria to Mark Tarvin & Roumiana Baker; $118,000. 6019 Tridale Court: Osborne Dale to Cerberus Sfr Holdings II L P; $140,000. 6806 Whitehall Ave.: Franz Nichole M to Fifth Third Mortgage Company; $90,950.

NEWTOWN 3526 Crawford St.: Phillips Barry to Bank Of New York Mellon Tr; $70,000.


EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2018 ❚ 7B

Stepping Stones ‘Bloom’ raises $240K for disability programming Stepping Stones held its 14th annual Bloom gala in September at Greenacres Arts Center in Indian Hill, raising more than $243,000 for programs supporting individuals with disabilities. “Somewhere in your community is a family, a single mom or dad, or grandparent desperate for a break,” Matt Thomas, parent of a Stepping Stones participant, explained. “A break from the daily exhaustion of parenting a child with special needs. A break so their son or daughter can enjoy a camp where for maybe the first time they will be just like everyone else, can build lasting friendships, or just enjoy a cool swim on a hot summer day.” Thomas, of Wyoming, appealed to the crowd as part of the evening’s “campership” drive, which raised $40,000. Other highlights of the tented garden party included live music by Stays in Vegas, dancing, tapas dining from 26 area restaurants and caterers, and a silent auction. Ceci and Roger David, of Indian Hill, served as Bloom gala chairs for 2018. They were joined on the planning committee by Ellen Grossi of Indian Hill, host and hostess chair, and committee members Stephanie DalleMolle, Indian Hill; Su-

OPEN HOUSES

11-15-18, 1-3 PM. & 11-29-18, 1-3 PM. PLACE A DEPOSIT DURING AN OPEN HOUSE, RECEIVE FIRST MONTH’S RENT FREE

Ivy Pointe Senior Apartments 732 Clough Pike Cincinnati, OH 45245

RENTS FROM $1,030

Stepping Stones ‘Bloom’ raised $240K. From left: Ceci and Roger David and Ellen and Frank Grossi, all of Indian Hill, enjoy the 14th annual ‘Bloom’ gala. PROVIDED/CHRISTINE GUILLORY, STEPPING STONES

san Eltringham, Loveland; Carolyn Harmann, Mt. Lookout; and Terri Hogan, Amberley Village. The 2018 Bloom presenting sponsor was Huntington Bank. Platinum sponsors were Susie and Neil Bortz, the Chemed Foundation, the Pettengill Family, and the Rendigs Foundation. Silver sponsors were Cardinal Solutions Group, Cincinnati Bell, EY, Gold Star Chili, Landor, Barb and Mike Ricke, Anne and Jim Shanahan, SugarCreek/ Julie and John Richardson, and Turnbull-Wah-

lert Construction. Stepping Stones is a United Way partner agency serving more than 1,000 people with disabilities in day and overnight programs that increase independence and promote individual success. Founded in 1963, the agency provides educational, recreational and social programs at locations in Batavia, Indian Hill, Monfort Heights and Norwood. For more information: www.steppingstonesohio.org Christine Guillory, Stepping Stones

Animal Rescue Fund Bingo 1785 East Ohio Pike, Amelia, OH

License# 0202-27

CE-0000706326

Thurs. - Fri. - Sat. Doors Open 5:30 pm $30 ALL YOU CAN PLAY All Inclusive

Loads of Instant Tickets Must be 18 yrs. old.

Call 513-718-8004 for more information INSTANT BOOTH OPEN MON-SAT 11-5PM

STOP BY TODAY

VETERANS DAY CEREMONY & DINNER Sunday, November 11th – 6:00-8:00 JOIN US IN HONORING OUR VETERANS! Cheese Coneys courtesy of Gold Star Chili at 6:00 The ceremony to honor all Veterans will begin at 7:00 Keynote speaker is Vietnam Veteran Tom Adkins Followed with a 21-Gun Salute featuring: MT. WASHINGTON POST 484 HONOR GUARD

SUNDAY BREAKFAST BUFFET November 11th – 9:00 a.m. – 12:00 (2nd Sunday of the Month Except July & August) Eggs / Sausage / Bacon / Pancakes / Fruit Breads & Coffeecakes / Coffee / Milk / Juices ENJOY BLUEGRASS MUSIC WITH OLD CONEY BLUEGRASS BAND Adults - $8.00 & Children - $4.00 BINGO & PULL TABS – EVERY MONDAY & THURSDAY Monday: Doors open at 4:30; Bingo starts at 6:30 p.m. Thursday: Doors open at 9:00; Bingo from 10:30 – 1:30 Food & Drinks Available DOOR PRIZES / SPLIT-THE-POT / WRAP-UPS

Membership – Tony Hartlaub • Auxiliary – Mary Nash • SAL – Doug Morgan • Hall Rental – Dave Hurst

CE-GCI0097095-01

Mt. Washington American Legion Post 484 American Legion Auxiliary Unit 484 Sons of the American Legion (SAL) Squadron 484 1837 Sutton Avenue Cincinnati, Ohio 45230 513-231-7351 | www.ohiolegionpost484.org For more information call 231-7351 or visit our website at: www.ohiolegionpost484.org

NOTICE

SEEKING PUBLIC COMMENT The University of Cincinnati Blue Ash College is seeking comments from the public in preparation for a periodic evaluation by its regional accrediting agency. The college will host a visit on February 25-26, 2019, from a team of peer reviewers representing the Higher Learning Commission (HLC). The team will review the institution’s ongoing ability to meet the HLC’s Criteria for Accreditation. UC Blue Ash has been accredited by HLC since 1969. Comments must be in writing and must address substantive matters related to the quality of the institution or its academic programs. All comments must be received by January 28, 2019. You may submit comments to HLC at: www.hlcommission.org/comment or by mail at: Public Comment on UC Blue Ash College, Higher Learning Commission, 230 South LaSalle Street, Suite 7-500, Chicago, IL 60604-1411

CINCINNATI’S NEWEST SENIOR (55+) APARTMENTS • ALL Utilities Included!! Electric, Heat, Water, Garbage and Cable TV • Close to Shopping, Restaurants and more! • In-Suite Laundry • Small Pets Welcome! • Central Air Conditioning

• Smoke-Free living • Elevator / Secure Entry • Emergency Call System • Patios / Balconies • Beauty Salon & Large Community Room • Fitness Center

937-270-9668 www.clovergroupinc.com CE-GOG0003436-02


8B ❚ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 2018 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B

No. 1104 UNTHEMED

1

BY PATRICK BERRY / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ

46 Golfing hazards 1 Goes to grab 47 ____ pasta (farfalle) a bite, say 48 2018’s debate 14 What a crop over “Yanny or top exposes Laurel,” e.g. 21 “Anything else, 49 Joey Potter’s or can I go?” portrayer on “Dawson’s Creek” 22 “1984” superstate that includes America 51 Travel on-line? 23 Early reel-to-reel 55 Receptive devices to new ideas 24 Expired IDs? 56 Party of 13? 25 “Marriage 58 Home arena of the Italian-Style” star Bruins and Celtics 26 Give mouth-to-mouth 59 Painter’s roll to? 60 Overflow 27 Donny who 61 Trunk fastener? won “Dancing With 62 Lets out the Stars” 63 Ringo Starr’s 29 Construction real first name on Broadway 67 Palate cleanser in a 30 Speak sharply multicourse meal 31 Stockpot addition 68 Reptiles that can walk 32 Stickers on ceilings forming a patch 69 Casanova’s intrigues 33 Keep it 70 Ran into in court? under your hat! 71 Wigs out 34 Petulant expression 72 On the take 35 Leaves mystified 73 ____ the Great (ninth36 Soda brand century English with more than king) 90 flavors 74 Cereal ingredient 37 Ancestry 75 Places to crash 41 Picks up on road trips 42 Tommy or 76 Very Jimmy of jazz 77 Purely academic 43 As a whole 78 Striker’s replacement 44 Two for one? 82 Copa 45 Case workers? América cheer Online subscriptions: Today’s 83 Century in American puzzle and more politics than 4,000 past puzzles, 84 Brewery sights nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). 85 In the ballpark AC R O S S

86 Old “It cleans your breath while it cleans your teeth” sloganeer 88 Awfully large 91 Takes to the sky 92 Paprika lookalike 93 Forerunners of combines 94 You can’t go back on them

20 You should avoid feeding on them

RELEASE DATE: 11/11/2018

28 Food & Wine and Field & Stream 31 Rock musician with a knighthood 32 Deadbeat student at TV’s Highland High 33 “The Lady Is a Tramp” lyricist 34 Stephen King novel DOWN with 1 Cries loudly a misspelling in the 2 Greek hero killed by a title giant scorpion 35 Like some tires 3 Who once said, “You 36 Shade in wouldn’t have won if the woods we’d beaten you” 37 Steve who co-created 4 Win every prize in Spider-Man 5 Green housewarming 38 Absorbed gift 6 Wordsworth wrote one 39 Express 40 Muddling through on immortality 7 Crank up the amp to 11 41 Wearers and go wild of white hats 8 Name, as 42 Sphere a successor 44 Game featured 9 Essentially in 2006’s 10 Many faculty “Casino Royale” members, in brief 45 Department of 11 Stan who co-created Buildings issuance Spider-Man 47 Became inseparable 12 Presented perfectly 48 Selling point? 13 Courtroom periods 50 Companies 14 Travels by car that need help 15 Touchscreen array 51 Didn’t bid 16 Document 52 Ancient kept in a safe Mexicas, e.g. 17 Untrustworthy sort 53 Sister of Tiffany 18 Sort of 19 Shiny beetle disliked 54 It may be open for business by 56 Unkind, as criticism fruit growers

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74 Field with lots of growth? 76 Pan resistant to aging 77 Ars ____ (anagram of “anagrams,” aptly) 78 Slaloming spot 79 Ford Mustang, for one 80 Valuable possession 81 Round units?

83 Stuff 84 What an essay presents 85 Her 2018 album “Dancing Queen” consists entirely of Abba covers 87 Break 89 Word spoken while waving 90 Well chosen

In honor of Veterans Day, all veterans and active duty military receive a

FREE ® You Pick Two Monday, November 12

Thank you for your service. Please show your Military ID or wear your uniform at participating Panera Bread cafes. Dine-in only. FREE YOU PICK TWO® FOR VETERANS & ACTIVE DUTY MILITARY VALID ONLY AT PARTICIPATING COVELLI-OWNED AND OPERATED BAKERY-CAFES IN OHIO, PENNSYLVANIA, KENTUCKY, NORTH CAROLINA, TENNESSEE, SOUTH CAROLINA, GEORGIA, AND FLORIDA. WHILE SUPPLIES LAST. LIMIT ONE PER PERSON PER VISIT PER DAY. DINE-IN ONLY. MUST SHOW YOUR MILITARY ID, DD214, OR WEAR UNIFORM WHEN ORDERING. NOT VALID WITH RAPID PICK-UP® OR ONLINE ORDERING. NOT VALID THROUGH ORDERING KIOSKS OR SMALL ORDER DELIVERY. NOT VALID WITH ANY OTHER COUPON OR OFFER; APPLICABLE TAXES PAID BY BEARER. CASH REDEMPTION VALUE 1/20 OF ONE CENT. OFFER MAY EXPIRE WITHOUT NOTICE DUE TO ERROR, FRAUD OR OTHER UNFORESEEN CIRCUMSTANCES. OFFER EXPIRES NOVEMBER 12, 2018. ©2018 PANERA BREAD. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. PANERA BREAD LOCATIONS: WWW.COVELLI.COM/LOCATIONS

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Classifieds

NOVEMBER 7, 2018 µ EAST - COMMUNITY µ 1C

cincinnati.com

Kentucky Commission on Human Rights 800-292-5566 H.O.M.E. (Housing Opportunities Made Equal) 513-721-4663

Real Estate

Careers

Rentals

Jobs

Milford SEM Villa

Rent subsidized Voted Best of the East Senior apartments 62 + older Newly renovated apts Secure building Service coordinator Visiting physicians 513-831-3262 TTY 1-800-750-0750

SEM Manor- Anderson Rent Subsidized Senior Apts. 62 and older. Newly Renovated. 1 BR and studio Apts. New Kitchen, New Bathroom, New Appliances, New Flooring. Secure Building. Pets allowed. 513-474-5827 TTY 800-750-0750

new beginnings...

We are seeking both full-time and part-time Banking Customer Service Representatives at our Fort Wright, Florence, and Cold Spring, KY locations to provide excellent customer service in daily transactions, customer inquiries, and problem resolution in accordance with Bank policies. No evenings or weekends required. Preferred requirements for the Banking Customer Service Rep include: - High School Education or equivalent experience - Computer proficiency - Prior cash handling and customer service experience

Announce

Deer Park 4 fam., 2 BR 2nd flr, extremely clean, fresh paint & carpet, A/C, W/D, no pets/sec. 8. Non smoking building. $675 + sec. dep. 859-384-9072

FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES 859-441-3158

announcements, novena... Special Notices-Clas Life Changing Products! Meeting Thursday Nov 8, 6:30-7:30 PM. Hilton Garden Inn, CIN NE, 6288 Tri Ridge Blvd, Loveland OH 45140. RSVP. 513-208-9786 Fun! Free Samples! Prizes!

Paying Top Dollar for Dusty old Bourbon, Whiskey and Rum Collections , Please email me at bondedfifth@g mail.com with what you have. Thank you ,

Bring a Bid Garrison Place- Felicity Senior Apartments. 62 and over. Rent Subsidized, Free Utilities, Secure Building, On-site laundry, Pets Allowed 513-876-3590, TTY 800-750-0750

Auction a deal for you... General Auctions AUCTION NOTICE

Rt. 52 Ripley, OH 45167 Sale Held Inside - Dress Warm

MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419

New Building Material + Tables Full Used Hand & Power Tools- Household & Collectibles13’ Wildwood 28’ Camper11’ Honda CRV 1000 MotorcycleKawasaki 3010 Mule Diesel 4x4 w/Cab- Field Boss 4x4 Tractorw/Loader- Ford 641 Tractor97’ Ford F-250 4x4 w/PlowTruck Tires - Metal RacksSpecial Pay Terms- All Sold As IsCall or See Web for List & TermsTowler’s Auction Service Inc. 513-315-4360 Towlersauctioninc.com

Assorted West Chester- 2BR, 1.5BA, LR, DR, balc ony, carpet, equipped kit., W/D, 1 yr lease, $900 dep, $900/mo. No pets 513-235-6062

CHECKOUTCLASSIFIED onlineatcincinnati.com

WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347

PART TIME MOTOR ROUTE & VAN DRIVERS

Adopt Me

Needed in the Community Press Newspaper delivery area

Pets find a new friend... ADOPT- Animal Rescue Fund. Open Mon-Sat 11-5; Closed Sun & Holidays 513-753-9252 www.petfinder.com

Must be available on Wednesdays and have a reliable vehicle.

Call (513) 576-8240 for more information. 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

Kenner & Hasbro CALL OR TEXT 937-361-8763

∂ PROTOTYPES ∂ PACKAGINIG SAMPLES ∂ TOY BLUEPRINTS ∂ EMPLOYEE PAPERWORK

POSTAGE STAMP SHOW Free admission, Four Points Sheraton 7500 Tylers Place, off exit 22 & I-75, West Chester, OH., Nov 10 & 11, Sat 10-5 & Sun 10-3. Buying, selling & appraising at it’s best! Beginners welcome. www.msdastamp.com

TRAIN SWAP MEET O, S & Std Gauge With Operating Train Layout Ohio River TCA Sat., Nov. 10th, 10:30am-2:00pm American Legion (Greenhills) 11100 Winton Road Admis $5 Adult, 12 & Under Free

Stuff

HANDY MAN SERVICE & HAULING! 513-429-1091 WE SERVICE ALL APPLIANCES Also Selling Washers & Dryers w/ 1 year warranty. 513429-1091

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

all kinds of things...

OVER THE MOON VINTAGE MARKET SHOW Friday, Nov 16 , 4-9P Saturday Nov 17 , 9A-4P A ONE OF A KIND VINTAGE/ANTIQUE SHOW! FREE ADM. & PARKING. FOOD AVAILABLE AGNER HALL @ LAWRENCEBURG FAIRGROUNDS VISIT OUR FACEBOOK PAGE FOR MORE INFO!

B uying ALL Sports Cards Pre 1970. Please Contact Shane Shoemaker @ 513-477-0553

Yorkies females $500 Males $400 vet checked, shots, wormed, parents 8 & 5lbs 513-525-3570

Automotive

Rides Bernedoodles Mini, 8 to choose from, excellent markings, UTD on shots & dewormer, Avail Nov. 21, taking deposits 937-798-9174

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

Cane Corso AKC/ICCF, 6 left!, Females, $$1200, Ready Nov 18th, Brindle or fawn, Fantastic temperments Age appropriate vaccinations and deworming. Microphone registration, registered health checked (859)3911509 Osterbur_b@yahoo.com Cavalier King Charles Puppies: AKC, Health Guarantee 513-289-3201 or 215-353-2026 Blanchester

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

We buy junk cars and trucks cash on the spot û†û 513-720-7982 û†û

93 Cadillac Allante Conv. coupe w/hard top, pearl wht Dove leather interior, 50K, gar. $9900, 513-218-9468

Chrysler 2008 Sebring hardtop convertible. 110K mi, mint. FWD, drive year round in ice/snow. $4800. Serious calls only! 513-885-2222 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 !

FRENCH BULLDOG pups, AKC reg. 2 liters of french blue bull dogs, 1 liter of English 3 Males, 1st shots and wormed. vet checked, 270678-7943 or 270-427-6364 trulocksredgables.com German Shepard pups, AKC reg, wormed, vet checked, POP, socialized w/ children $800 765-309-8584 GERMAN SHEPHERD pups, beautiful, big strong. Imported excellent champ bloodlines, 812-936-5254 steelplater@yahoo.com

Seasoned Firewood. Cut, Split, stacked, & delivered. Full cord - $250. Face cord $150. Multiple loaded discount. 859-485-9198

SEASONED Firewood, Split, Stacked & Delivered. 1/2 cord $125. 859-760-2929

Toy Fox Terrier, Brilliant puppies, cute family loving pets, ready, M/F. shots, wrmd, $375. 513-328-8751

LOST DOG, minature Dachshund, male, black, no collar. Lost in Camelot Neighborhood. 513-793-1318

WANTED! TOYS & PROTOTYPES

Sun. Nov. 11th 10:00

Loveland - 2BR, near bike trail, quiet secluded, $725/mo. No dogs. 513-609-1860

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

Direct inquiries to: denise.sigmon@cdbt.com EOE/AAP

Community

DEER PARK 2BR, LR, DR, equipt kit, carpet, A/C, gar, lndry, HEAT PAID $625. Sec. Dep. Req. 513-314-7220

PETS & STUFF

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...

RIDES

CE-GCI0086430-01

Homes for Sale-Ohio

HOMES

JOBS

BUYING CHINA, Crystal, Silverware, DownsizingMoving Estate 513-793-3339

BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985

Freon R12 Wanted:, R12 collecting dust? Certified professional pays CA$H for R12. 3 1 2 - 2 9 1 - 9 1 6 9 , RefrigerantFinders.com, $.. (312)291-9169 sell@refrigera ntfinders.com

I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMP, AMP, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, ETC. RECORDS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS (513) 473-5518

$$$ PAID for LPs, CDs, CASSETTES-ROCK, BLUES, INDIE, METAL, JAZZ, ETC + VINTAGE STEREO EQUIP, DVDs & MEMORABILIA. 50 YRS COMBINED BUYING EXPERIENCE! WE CAN COME TO YOU! 513-591-0123

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

Lexus 2002 SC430 Convertible, 112K mi, excellent condition $11,500 È 513-510-1089

LOOKING TO BUY an old foreign project car. In any condition, Running or not. Porsche, Jaguar, Mercedes, Rolls Royce, Ferrari & much more! Fast and easy transaction. Cash on the spot. If you have any of these or any other old foreign cars sitting around call: 703-832-2202

Golden Retriever puppies, full English cream, AKC reg, vet checked, shots, wormed. Born 9/24. Ready to go 11/10. Taking deposits. $1500 859-496-7013

Havanese, Yorkies, Pekingese, Beagles, Poodles, Japanese Chin, Shih Tzus Shots, wormed & vet checked. Blanchester, OH. 937-7259641

Wanted: Vintage Volkswagen Cars, Parts, Signs & Accessories. Air cooled only! Call or Text 513-515-9711

Labrador Retriever, Labrador Retriever- AKC, male and female, $600, 6 wks, chocolate call or text and will send pics shots and dewormed and vet checked (859)588-6727 rodne y.persinger@yahoo.com

Labrador Retriever pups, m/f, $600, 7wks, chocolate shots/vet chk. will send pics. call or text (859)588-6727

Labs, English, Male/female, $500, 3 weeks , yellow and black AKC, wormed, shots, ready Nov. 21st (606)7824769 Ask for pics Schnauzer mini, AKC, shots wormed, blk/silver, salt/pepper, 10 wks. $375. Call 937-205-2305

2015 Coachman 22 QB, like new, slideout, electric awning, mic., air, generator. 513-779-2692


2C µ EAST - COMMUNITY µ NOVEMBER 7, 2018

Your generous monetary donation provides shoes, coats, glasses and basic necessities to neediest kids right here in the Tri-state. With so many children living in poverty, it’s a great way for you to help the children who need it most. So, step up for Neediest Kids of All and send your donation today!

GIVE TO NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL Yes, I would like to contribute to NKOA. Enclosed is $___________________. Name______________________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________________________________ Apt. No. ___________ City_______________________________________________________ State_________________ Zip___________ Please send this coupon and your check or money order, payable to: NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL, P.O. Box 636666, Cincinnati, OH 45263-6666

Make a credit card contribution online at Neediestkidsofall.com.

Neediest Kids of All is a non-profit corporation now in its 64th year. Its principal place of business is Cincinnati, and it is registered with the Ohio Attorney General as a charitable trust. Contributions are deductible in accordance with applicable tax laws.


NOVEMBER 7, 2018 µ EAST - COMMUNITY µ 3C

ABSOLUTE AUCTION! Fabulous Home on 4.7 Wooded Acres Located At: 4374 SR. 247 Hillsboro, OH. 45133 (From Hillsboro, go South on Rt. 247 approx. 5 miles to Auction. See Signs.)

Wed. November 21st. 11:00 AM This one of a kind beautifully updated home w/6 BD & 3 ½ baths on 5 wooded acres is a must see! From the large vaulted ceiling entry w/ exposed beams & rock faced spiral stairs & fireplace to the expansive rooms. The best part is, “Buy this Property at your Price at Auction!” For Terms & Pictures see NationwideSold.com or Call Kenny at (937) 402-1276 or Klayton at (937) 205-5256.

Owners: James & Jennifer Dandoy

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION In accordance with the provisions of State law, there being due and unpaid charges for which the undersigned is entitled to satisfy an owner’s lien of the good hereafter described and stored at First Security Storage located at: 2189 E. Ohio Pk, Amelia OH 45102, 513-7975508. And due notice having been given, to the owner of said property and all parties know 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 the above stated address to the highest bidder or otherwise disposed of on Saturday, 11/24/18 at 11:00am. Unit 017 Cody James Reed 37 Lori Ln. Apt 12 Amelia, Ohio 45102 Unit 032 Lionel Lindley 3307 Yelton ln Amelia, OH 45102

CE-0000707535

Service Directory CALL: 877-513-7355 TO PLACE YOUR AD

Unit 033 Debra Lindquist 625 Neville St. Lot 1 Felicity, OH 45120 Unit 054 Deanne Vredenburg 933 State Route 133 #5 Felicity, OH 45120 Unit 074 Christopher Morgan 2191 East Ohio Pike Lot036 Amelia, OH 45102

Hendel’s Affordable Û Tree Service Û

DEPENDABLE, Honest & Hardworking w/refs. Home Health Aide w/over 30+ yrs exp. Available 24/7.Call: 513-658-1413, 513-7045551.

Call today for Autumn & Discount Pricing! ± 513-795-6290 ± ± 513-266-4052 ±

Masonry

C.A. Threatts & Sons, Inc. Concrete & Blacktop Specialists

Unit 078 Kristen Braun 3872 Diekman Lane Cincinnati, Ohio 45245 Unit 085 Timothy Anderson 2191 East Ohio Pike Lot 141 Amelia, OH 45102 Unit 087 Pam Brockman 2191 East Ohio Pike Lot 194 Amelia, OH 45102

µDriveways µ Porches µ Steps µ Sidewalks µParking Lots µDecorative Concrete Work

Unit 103 Helen Preston 299 Lytle Avenue, Apt. 213 Williamsburg, OH 45176

+ 513-542 -0896 ,

Licensed/Bonded/Insured Accredited by the BBB

GOT EXTRA STUFF? Put it up for sale.

Unit 133 Grady Winchenbach 14432 Todd’s Run New Harmony Road Williamsburg, OH 45176 Jen Arbino 2191 East Ohio Pike, Unit 157 Amelia, OH 45102 Boxes, furniture, Appliances, household items, tools, and miscellaneous items. CJC,Feb7,14’18#2708964

VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

Great Buys

Cold Spring Estate Sale 5147 Winters Ln Cold Springs KY 41076 11/10 & 11/11 Sat 10-4 #’s @ 9:45 Sun 10-4 Contents of house, basement, garage & shed. Globe Wernicke stack bookcases, buffet, chest of drawers, cedar chest, rocker, 2 artist signed end tables, Q brass bed & maple twin bed frames, glass & chrome corner desk, display cases, Wii system, signed & numbered prints, file cabinets, flat screen TV, silver plate flatware sets, pictures, lamps, craft items, holiday & Dept 56 villages, jewelry, rugs, Tiffany style lamp, uggage, misc. chairs & tables, old doors, patio furniture, chrome rolling carts, some hand/power/ yard tools, kitchen & glassware. Too much to list - all priced to sell! Info & picshsestatesales.com or 859-992-0212. Dir- Alexandria Pk(Hwy 27)Industrial Rd- left on Orchard Terrace-right on Winters Ln - no street parking-parking along side of shared driveway

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 the Life Storage location(s) listed below. 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 the below stated location(s) to the highest bidder or otherwise disposed of on Monday, November 26, 2018, at 10:00 AM 1105 Old State Rt 74 Batavia, OH 45103 513-752-8110 Tom Hockenberry 4038 Milburne Rd Hillsboro, Oh 45133 Hsld Gds/Furn, Tools/Appliances, Boxes, Sporting Goods Matt Haas 4192 Clough Ln Cincinnati, Oh 45245 Hsld Gds/Furn,TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Appliances George Bilby 1785 State Route 28 #315 Goshen, Oh 45122 Hsld Gds/Furn,TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Appliances Tosha Richards 4007 Brandy Chase way #262 Cincinnati, Oh 45245 Hsld Gds/Furn Duchess Lamb 1819 Fieldstone Dr Dayton, Oh 45414 Hsld Gds/Furn Kelly Parisi 1805 Dalton Ave Cincinnati, Oh 45214 Hsld Gds/Furn Nick Abrams 4220 Roselawn Ave Batavia, Oh 45103 Hsld Gds/Furn Dawn Penrod 304 S. 4th Street Williamsburg, Oh 45176 TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Appliances, Boxes Sarah Jones 12417 Bowman Road Independence, Ky 41051 Hsld Gds/Furn Greg Hoop 680 Barg Salt Run Cincinnati, Oh 45244 Hsld Gds/Furn, Boxes Tina Miller 4625 Locust Grove Ct Batavia, Oh 45103 Hsld Gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Appliances

Bryan Emery 4601 Muirridge Ct Batavia, Oh 45103 Hsld Gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip EAST,Nov7,14,’18#3217762

VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD

neighborly deals...

PUBLIC NOTICE

Kevin Pfeffer 984 Crisfield Drive Cincinnati, Oh 45245 Hsld Gds/Furn, Christmas decorations

Garage & Yard Sale Garage Sales

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

Garage Sales

ESTATE SALE Milford 4985 Briarwood Ln. 45244 Fri. 11/9 Sat. 11/10 10:00 – 4:00 both days NUMBERS AVAILABLE AT 8:00 FRIDAY. THIS IS A RELOGISTICS SALE. Beautiful quality furniture, Christmas shop, new women’s clothing, hand tools, cook/kitchenware (some NIB), china, Roseville, flat screen TV, all kinds of household treasures and SO MUCH MORE! Go to relogisticsestateservices.com /estate_sales for more information. DON’T MISS THIS ONE! Credit cards accepted. (Numbers available 8:00 Fri.)

Ohio River Artisans will host their 11th annual Arts & Crafts Show. Nov 11th, 9a-7p. Nov 12th, 9a-3p. Knights of Columbus Hall, 1800 St Rt 125, Amelia, Across from Walmart. Items include: wall hangings, paintings, jewelry, baskets, ornaments, florals, quilts, fiber art, books by Jinny Berton, local author & much more. All items made in the USA. Supporting Safe Harbor of Hope Women’s Charity.

ANDERSON SAMPLE SALE LADIES ACCESSORIES Thurs. Nov. 15, 5pm9:30pm Fri. Nov. 16, 8:30am-7pm Sat. Nov. 17, 8:30am-5pm Famous Maker, Scarves, Hats, Gloves, Socks, Capes, Vests, etc. Location: Clough Methodist Church 2010 Wolfangel & Clough Pk Anderson Twsp. Great Xmas Gifts!

NOW THAT’S REFRESHING. Kenwood- Rummage Sale Good Shepherd Lutheran Church, 7701 Kenwood Rd Saturday, November 10, 8am-1pm Miami Heights, 2940 Affirmed Dr, 45052, Sat & Sun 8-?, Rain or shine! Moving, antiques, electronics, kitchen wares, silk plant, framed art work, womens clothes 6-10, womens shoes & leather boots sz 9, wedding dress, womans winter coats, bikes, & much more. Everything must go! Bring you own bags, boxes & papers MULTIFAMILY HUGE GARAGE SALE 9a-4p, Fri., Nov. 9-11, 571 Locust Corner Rd. off of 9 mile Rd.

THE NEWS IS ALWAYS CHANGING. SO ARE WE.

VISIT US ONLINE TODAY

ONLY CARS.COM HELPS YOU GET THE RIGHT CAR, WITHOUT ALL THE DRAMA.

General Auctions

UPDATED ALL DAY.

General Auctions


4C µ EAST - COMMUNITY µ NOVEMBER 7, 2018

FROM

“NO FOOD ALLOWED.” TO

“HOW OLD ARE THESE FRIES?”

You know us for shopping, and now Cars.com is the site for the entire life of your car. So for every turn, turn to Cars.com.

Bethel Journal 11/07/18  
Bethel Journal 11/07/18