D ELHI PRESS
Your Community Press newspaper serving Delhi Township and Sayler Park
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2016
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Have you checked out the library lately? Branches open doors to display host of programs, services
AREA LIBRARY BRANCHES Main Library 800 Vine St., 45202 513-369-6900 www.CincinnatiLibrary.org Cheviot 3711 Robb Ave., 45211 513-369-6015 Covedale 4980 Glenway Ave., 45238 513-369-4460 Delhi Township 5095 Foley Road, 45238 513-369-6019 Green Township 6525 Bridgetown Road, 45248 513-369-6095 Miami Township 8 North Miami Ave., 45002 513-369-6050 Monfort Heights 3825 West Fork Road, 45247 513-369-4472 Price Hill 3215 Warsaw Ave., 45205 513-369-4490 Westwood 3345 Epworth Avenue, 45211 513-369-4474
By Jennie Key email@example.com
The word library immediately brings to mind a building full of shelves of books and smart, bookish people to help you find the one you want. Even the name contains the Latin word for book. But the library has expanded like a Narnian wardrobe in recent years. While there is still a building filled with books, the universe of services and information for which it serves as a gateway is expanding exponentially and at a dizzying speed. Greg Edwards, deputy director of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County says that’s not likely to change. His library system, the fifth busiest in the country, according to the 2015 Public Library Data Service statistical report, just handed out its 600,000th library card in August and circulated more than 18 million items through its 41 branches. Lots of those items were books, and he says books will always be at the heart of library services. But his libraries are offering a lot more these days to meet the needs of those 600,000plus card holders. Libraries can help patrons learn to download e-books and other electronic items and use e-readers. In addition to books, magazines and newspapers can be checked out in electronic form. “More and more in this particular area people are using the databases and downloading ebooks and audio services,” Kathy Taylor, branch manager of the Green Township Branch Library, said. Looking for a job? Your local library can help. Research for a school paper? Your local library
KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Courtney Riggs, a freshman engineering student at Cincinnati State, stopped by the Delhi Township Branch Library on Foley Road to complete some work for an online class. She said she enjoys the library’s quiet atmosphere and wireless Internet access.
can help. Need a computer to use for a couple hours? Try your local library. Homework too tough? Many branches have homework help. Delight your inner crafter? Entertain your toddler? Feed hungry kids over the summer? Check out your local library. Cheviot resident Rebecca Nichting said she visits the Green Township branch on Bridgetown Road about four days each week. She said she primarily uses the library’s Internet access to conduct genealogical research or to help her daughter with her research papers. “Computers have replaced
encyclopedias and now you’re able to research much deeper,” she said. She’s noticed the Green Township branch offers many more children’s programs than it used to, and said she’s also seen the library expand its research materials. “It’s come a long way since I grew up with the library,” Nichting said. In addition to checking out books, Cheviot resident John Healy said he visits the Green Township branch three or four days each week to also surf the web and borrow movies and music CDs. “When I first started coming
to the library they didn’t have computers or online materials,” he said. “Now they have more materials and better access to the materials. I think we’re lucky to have a system like this in Hamilton County. This is pretty awesome.” Delhi Township resident John Grever said he’s used libraries in Pittsburgh, Louisville and Sarasota, Fla., but, in his view, the library system in Hamilton County stands out above the rest. “It’s really a great service,” he said. “I think it’s an outstanding library.” He visits the Delhi Township Branch Library on Foley Road
three or four times a week, he said. He checks out books, movies and music, and said he also uses the library’s computers for investment services and financial planning research. Grever said he reads four to five books each week and especially appreciates the library’s online service, which allows him to order books and have them delivered to the Delhi branch. “The staff will help you if you have trouble and they’ll call you when your books are in,” he said. Emily Salyers of Delhi Township said she’s at the Delhi branch at least twice a week to do research, get books and borrow movies. “The staff is so friendly and See LIBRARY, Page 2A
Delhi offering free disaster preparedness training Kurt Backscheider firstname.lastname@example.org
DELHI TWP. – Natural disasters are not planned. They can strike quickly, without warning and can wreak havoc on a community, leaving residents without basic services for days or even weeks. Having a basic preparedness plan in place for you and your family and stocking essential supplies is important. In an ongoing effort to ensure the safety of residents, the Delhi Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) is partnering with the Delhi Township Fire Department to provide free emergency preparedness training. Community members are encouraged to attend the event, set for 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Monday,
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Feb. 15, at the township’s fire headquarters, 697 Neeb Road. “We want to try to get more people ready to deal with disasters because they are inevitable. They are going to occur,” said township resident Matthew Maley, a registered emergency trainer with the Delhi CERT group. “The people who take this training will be prepared to handle multiple issues that occur during a disaster.” He said the training will be presented in two hour-long segments. The first hour is focused on the essentials of preparedness and the second hour covers additional preparedness information and information specific to CERT training. Those attending may stay for the entire program or leave af-
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ter the first hour. Maley said the first segment addresses how, why and when to be prepared; fire safety and utility safety; emergency first aid response, including bleeding, breathing and shock; and advanced first aid such as triage, burns, hypothermia, frostbite and fractures. The second hour, geared toward CERT members, will cover search and rescue, incident command, psychological aspects involved in disaster events and terrorism, he said. “I think people will find when they’re finished with the training they’ll have a comprehensive picture of how you prepare and why you prepare,” he said. Delhi Township Fire Chief Douglas Campbell said history has shown the township is not
immune to natural disasters. Recent examples include an ice storm in 2007 and the windstorm from Hurricane Ike in 2008. Many residents were left without power for three or four days following the hurricane winds, he said. “There were a lot of people who didn’t know what to do in those situations,” he said. Firefighters and police officers are equipped to respond to large scale incidents, but the high demand for service during disasters limits their ability to provide immediate assistance to everyone at the same time. Campbell said it’s important the township has a CERT organization capable of assisting residents, and it’s even more important for citizens to know how to take care of themselves. “Are you prepared? It makes
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you think,” he said. “It’s a good idea to get the training and the information.” Maley said, according to the Federal Emergency Management Agency, only 29 percent of the population is really prepared to deal with disaster incidents. The need for preparedness could be especially crucial this spring, as he said NASA and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration are predicting the probability of severe weather due to El Niño. “This year may be one of the more powerful El Niño events on record,” he said. “We may have much more severe weather. That potential is there.” For information about the free training program, call CERT member Bob Miller at 922-8460.
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A2 • DELHI PRESS • FEBRUARY 3, 2016
Continued from Page 1A
very knowledgeable,” she said. “They’re willing to help you with anything.” She said she likes the fact the library is always trying to improve and offer customers new programs and services. “Every time you turn around they’re doing something to make it more helpful to you,” Salyers said. “They also have a lot of programs and activities for kids. There are always kids here in the mornings and afternoons.” Want to learn how to sew? Make a button? Print and bind a book? Stop by the Main Library’s MakerSpace. A makerspace is a place where creative peo-
ple can gather, create, invent and learn. Customers of the Main Library have access to 3D printers, audio and visual equipment, laser cutters and engravers, sewing machines, cameras and other hardware and software tools that they can use for free to create pretty much anything they can imagine. Some machines require materials additional which may be purchased for a fee. Upcoming programs are listed on the library’s website and patrons can reserve stations for up to an hour at a time. Available equipment at the MakerSpace at the Main Library includes: 3Doodler, Crayola Melt ‘N Mold Factory, button makers, Ellison die cutting machine, MaKey MaKey, Silhouette Cameo electronic
Find news and information from your community on the Web Cincinnati.com/communities
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cutting tool, 3-D printers, an audio recording booth, Canon DSLR cameras, a laser cutter/engraver, a large format vinyl printer/ cutter, sewing stations, VHS to digital conversion, VHS to DVD conversion, cassette tape to digital conversion, slide and image scanner, high performance computers, and software packages to complete projects. Taylor said while the Green Township branch is always busy with patrons, the many children’s programs they host attract the biggest audiences. Building off the MakerSpace, she said the branch is working to offer more tech-related programs for children. Patrons may come to libraries for WIFI, to use printers or to escape the cold. Charge their phone. Green Township resident Jacob Biehl, a freshman at Cincinnati State, said he stops by the Green Township branch one or two days a week to study and use the library’s wireless Internet access. “I like the comfortable atmosphere,” he said. “It’s quiet and they have plenty of media.” If near a school, children may spend time in the library because it’s close and it’s safe. They know the library workers at their branch. They can
Index Calendar ................6A Classifieds ................C Food .....................7A Police .................... 6B Schools ..................5A Sports ....................1B Viewpoints .............8A
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The Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County is partially supported by tax dollars. In November 2013, the voters of Hamilton County approved a 10-year renewal tax levy which will provide funding through 2024. The 1-mill property tax costs the owner of a $100,000 home $30 annually. In 2014, the levy generated about $18 million , which is about third of the library’s $56 million annual revenue. According to the 2014 annual report, the Hamilton County library received about $36 million or 63 percent of its funding from the state’s public library fund. Taxes represent 32 percent of the funding. Patron fines and fees account for just under $1.4 million or 2.4 percent and other revenue 2.1 percent.
get help with homework. Edwards said staff members at the branches get a lot of feedback, and library systems share ideas with their colleagues. “We do card holder surveys, track trends
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PHOTOS BY KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Miami Township resident Richard Joesting browses books on travel at the Green Township Branch Library on Bridgetown Road. The Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County is the fifth busiest library system in the country.
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Delhi Township resident John Grever reads a book in the light of the large windows fronting Foley Road at the Delhi Township Branch Library. Grever said he visits the branch three or four times each week.
among our users and demand drives some of the services we offer,” he said. Next on the horizon, the library will offer hotspots, portable WIFI that can be checked out by patrons. “They can be checked out and used at home or when people are on vacation,” he said. While Edwards said
people think of books initially, libraries are places for community members to gather, to meet, to learn and do. “Outside our buildings look the same,” he said. “Inside, we still have books, but we have a lot more going on.” Reporter Kurt Backscheider contributed.
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FEBRUARY 3, 2016 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • 3A
Little doubt – people love their libraries We asked readers: How often do you use your local library - and which branch(es) do you use? How do you use it - online, in person - and what are your favorite and most-used library services? How has your local library changed in the last 5-10-15 years? What changes do you see for libraries in the future? Here are some responses: “I use the Delhi Library at least once a week....I also use the library online. My favorite service is taking the grandchildren to the library which I have done for the past three to four years. A very very nice lady is now our friend as she has been so helpful with the children wanting to go to the library to see her and she has books for the children that she knows they read. Her name is Katie and we all just love her. The library has changed easier way to check out.” Patricia Wegman, Delhi Township
“First of all, the libraries have been such a big help to my sons as they grew up. Books and computers were great helps. The employees have always been patient and informative to my sons and and grandchildren, which I appreciate so much. “As for myself, I’ve borrowed books I was about 12 at the Heuwirth(?) Avenue location (which has been gone for years). I’m 71 now and still depend on the Covedale branch for so many reasons, including VHS tapes, CDs, DVDs and large print books. “I’ve attended the sessions/films/info for seniors (downstairs). Free coffee and donuts. It’s a win-win situation. “We’d be lost without our libraries.” Carol De Armond, Westwood
“I use the library about once a week. I go to the Green Township Library on Bridgetown Road. The best library. I use it on-line to look for books or movies and request them, but I also go there because I love to browse the books. Going to the library for me is like when my husband goes to Lowe’s to shop. “The changes I most see are the new gizmos when checking out. You can lay about five books on that pad and it reads them all. I don’t get a paper trail any
town library is an amazing place where patrons can get seriously creative. I don’t even know of another library that has such a cool feature. Lewis Riley, Green Township
“I still use my local library (Clifton) to pick up books I've put on hold. I take my kids and we pick out books and they use the computer (if I allow it!). Like most families in Clifton, they know and love the local children's librarian, Mr. Eric (Davis). Julia Mace, Clifton
THANKS TO BARB SHIVELY
Paige (3 1/2) reads to her 1-month-old sister, Addisen.
more because I can look on line on due dates. “The librarians I have met are always so helpful. I still ask questions of them. “I love our libraries and the future can only get better because our grand kids and all the generations to come should reap the rewards of what our libraries hold.” Donna Bruce, Cleves
“I love my library! I use the Price Hill branch about once a week to pick up items I’ve placed on hold, to check for new movies so I can watch them at home, and visit with the staff. I use the library’s website daily to renew items, request items, and see what is new. I’ve recently discovered their eBook library and I’m loving it and introducing my sons to it. I check out books, movies, audio books – downloads, CDs and Playaways. “My local branch, Price Hill, has become s place where children and teens hang out and get affirmation for reading, participating in community projects, learning new skills and being in a
THANKS TO JULIA MACE
Julia Mace of Clifton said her sons, Calvin and Max Rush, enjoy story time with Children's Librarian Eric Davis.
safe place. The staff deals with unsupervised children who are sometimes hungry for food and for adult attention, angry adults who threaten them when the rules are upheld, all with grace and dignity and respect for their fellow man. They have made a concerted effort to reach out to our Spanish-speaking neighbors as well.” Ellen Read, Price Hill
“We visit the local Green Township branch at least once a week to check out books and DVDs with our children. They also enjoy playing the computer games available at our location. My 8year-old daughter recently got her first library card. She was extremely proud and excited to start using it. “I’ve been very impressed with the library’s ability to keep innovating. Over the last decade, the library has moved aggressively into digital offerings (Hoopla, Freegal, Overdrive, Lynda.com, etc.) that make it easy for library patrons to expand their mind and keep learning. The Maker space at the down-
“It was exciting for me to see the Press ask for comments about our local libraries. I love everything about our libraries. “When we were in school, my best friend, Sharon, and I would walk from our childhood homes on Suire to the Price Hill branch. I am sure those walks helped cement the close relationship we still have today. I can still remember the unique smell of rooms full of old books. I have only returned to that branch a couple of times since then. That familiar smell was still there along with much needed and much used computers. “I have been lucky enough to be a caregiver to many children for 35-plus years. I have been taking most of those children to the Delhi Library for story time, weekly for many of those years. I have known many of the children librarians over the years. They have all been great with the children and seemed to really enjoy their jobs. I have attempted to instill my love for books in these children and I believe I have been successful. “My ‘children’ love and look forward to our trips to the library and love to be read to and read themselves. Paige, who is 3 ½, ‘reads’ to her new little sister, Addisen. “I have also needed help from time to time from the other librarians and they are always happy to help. The libraries special events and lectures are also educational and enjoyable. “If you are not using library services at this time, stop in and pick up a schedule. I am sure you will be pleasantly surprised to see what you have been missing.” Barb Shively, Delhi Township
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4A • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • FEBRUARY 3, 2016
BRIEFLY Registration open for Chill Out Trail Run Don’t let the cold bum you out, just join in the Chill Out Trail Run presented by REI. The fun kicks off at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 20, at Shawnee Lookout. This free winter 5K run will keep you on your toes. It is not a race, so runners will be able go at their own pace and keep track of their own time. The route includes moderate terrain along the Blue Jacket (1.3 miles) and Little Turtle (two miles) trails. Snacks and refreshments will provided postrun by REI Cincinnati. The event is rain/snow or shine. The Chill Out Trail Run is for ages 14 and older. Those under age 18 will need a signed parent
waiver. Registration is open through Feb. 18, at www.greatparks.org/cal endar#. information, For please visit greatparks.org or call 513-521-7275.
City working to reduce street flooding along Hillside Avenue Cincinnati’s Stormwater Management Utility is working to reduce street flooding and erosion along Hillside Avenue between Anderson Ferry and U.S. 50 in Riverside. SMU is installing about 2,500 feet of ground-level concrete channels along the north side of Hillside Avenue, stormwater inlets (catch basins) and storm sewers to improve the collection and conveyance of stormwater.
The $660,000 project is expected to take place through spring. Construction is occurring primarily Monday through Thursday during daylight hours, depending on weather and the schedule. contractor’s Work on Fridays or weekends may be necessary at times. The construction contractor is the Ford Development Co. Temporary lane closures will occur on Hillside Avenue.
Annual Sweethearts Dance is Feb. 14 Seton High School alumna Emily Gramke is organizing her annual Valentine’s dance for area students with special needs. Gramke, now a student at the University of Cinstarted the cinnati, Sweethearts Dance in
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students. If you are new to art & design at the Mount, the faculty exhibition is a great introduction. If you are already familiar with our faculty artists, then you know you will get to experience something special.” A gallery reception is set for 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 14. Studio San Giuseppe is a nonprofit art gallery in the Dorothy Meyer Ziv Art Building at Mount St. Joseph University. Hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays. Admission is free. For information, call 513-244-4314 or visit www.msj.edu/ssg.
The Chill Out Trail Run is at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 20, at Shawnee Lookout.
2013 as part of her senior project at Seton. The fourth annual Sweethearts Dance is 2 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 14, at Delhi Park’s Glen Carder Lodge, 5125 Foley Road. It is open to students in sixth- through 12th-grade, as well as young adults with special needs. The dance features a DJ, drinks, snacks and crafts. Adult supervision is provided and the venue is wheelchair accessible. Admission is free. Those interested in attending are asked to register by Friday, Feb. 12. Contact Gramke at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Library looking for life stories The Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County is helping the Library of Congress collect the stories and life experiences of Tristate residents. The library is recording stories, which will be uploaded to StoryCorps.me and stored at the American Folklife Center at the Library of Congress. If you have an interesting story to share, you can
register for a one-hour appointment to record it. are Appointments available at the following library branches: Clifton, Green Township, Harrison, Northside, Madeira, Pleasant Ridge, Reading, St. Bernard, Symmes Township and Westwood. Recordings can be made Feb. 6 and Feb. 13 between 10 a.m. and 1 p.m. Call the Library at 513369-6900 or visit CincinnatiLibrary.org to register for an appointment.
Mount St. Joseph University faculty works on exhibit The Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at Mount St. Joseph University is hosting the “MSJU Art & Design Faculty Exhibition” through Feb. 18. The university’s department of art & design hosts a biennial exhibition featuring works by members of its art and design faculty. Michael Sontag, dean of the school of arts & husaid, “The manities, Mount Art & Design Faculty Exhibition is a chance for our faculty to model the commitment to lifelong learning that we strive to inspire in our
Jewelry sale at Mercy Health – West Hospital The Auxiliary of Mercy Health – West Hospital is hosting a Robin C. Jewelry and collectibles sale. The sale runs 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 4, and 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 5, in conference room T003 on the terrace level at Mercy Health – West Hospital, 3300 Mercy Health Blvd., Green Township. Proceeds benefit the auxiliary, which raises money for charitable care and capital purchases.
Hatting’s conducting food drive for pantry Hatting’s Super Market is hosting a food drive for the Anderson Ferry Food Pantry. Non-perishable items and cash will be collected during the event, which runs 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 6, at the Green Township grocer, 6148 Bridgetown Road. The Anderson Ferry Food Pantry, based at Anderson Ferry Church of Christ in Delhi Township, provides assistance to 600 families each month. The pantry serves residents in the 45001, 45002, 45030, 45033, 45041, 45204, 45211, 45052, 45233, 45238, 45247 and 45248 ZIP codes.
FEBRUARY 3, 2016 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • 5A
Editor: Richard Maloney, email@example.com, 248-7134
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
THANKS TO EMILY BUCKLEY
Oak Hills senior Gretchen Smith organized the Pantene Beautiful Lengths event.
THANKS TO EMILY BUCKLEY
Megan Byrd, Taylor King, Emma Anderson, Abby Hulsman, Rachel Moody and Carlie Hulette participate in the halftime haircut.
THANKS TO EMILY BUCKLEY
Volunteers donate their hair to be turned into wigs for cancer patients.
St. Aloysius Bridgetown seventh-graders on their field trip to the library.
Oak Hills High School
event,” Zahneis said. To learn about the Ovarian Cancer Alliance and upcoming events, visit www.tealpower.org.
» Oak Hills girls basketball teams hosted the Fairfield girls teams as part of the fourth annual Teal Power Shoot Out. The basketball games and ovarian cancer awareness event raised $2,618 for the Ovarian Cancer Alliance of Greater Cincinnati. The event included basket raffles, split the pot, bake sale and hair-cutting event. “The Pantene Beautiful Lengths Event was, well, beautiful,” Oak Hills administrator and event promoter Ka-
ren Zahneis said. “We had more than 50 pony tails donated! The court was filled with players, coaches, and fans, all donating to help women everywhere battling cancer.” Oak Hills senior Gretchen Smith coordinated the Pantene Beautiful Lengths event. “Thank you to everyone for your help in making the first hair drive at Oak Hills successful,” Smith said. “I’m hoping to continue this next year!” “We’d like to thank all of the players, families, coaches, volunteers and community members who supported this
St. Aloysius Bridgetown
» An unlikely but timely connection to a recent reading assignment led to a field trip for students at St. Al’s School in Bridgetown. The St. Al’s seventh-graders read “Okay for Now” by Gary Schmidt. Each chapter of the book includes a bird print by John James Audubon which is interwoven into the story, and one of
the book characters draws copies of Audubon prints at a library. It proved almost providential that the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County had, in November, unveiled new display cases for its copies of Audubon’s “Birds of America.” The library owns one of the few intact copies of this four-volume folio set. Teacher Lisa Storm couldn’t pass up the opportunity to help her students make a connection between a literary lesson in school and a literary treasure housed in their own city. They took a field trip to the library in December.
Honor roll guidelines
THANKS TO DIANE MEYER
St. Dominic School students decorated gift bags to give to area nursing homes and drop-in shelters. With the help of the parish, the students collected toiletry items and filled the gift bags. The project was a huge success. From left: Gabby White, Kristin Baizillon and Emma Walter.
Here are the guidelines for submitting honor rolls to The Community Press: » Honor rolls should be submitted as simple text files or non-formatted MS Word files. Non-formatted means no columns or tabs. Please do not send Excel files or spreadsheets. » Example of how honor rolls should look: Name of school These students made the honor roll for the (first/second/third/fourth) quarter: Grade Type of honors Amy Allen, Bill Baker, Joe Jones, John Smith, etc ... Next grade Type of honors Amy Allen, Bill Baker, Joe Jones, John Smith, etc ... » Use regular case for names. Do not submit in ALL CAPS. » We post all honor rolls online at Cincinnati.com. We can not guarantee all honor rolls will be printed, because of space considerations. We reserve the right to publish partial honor rolls. » Honor rolls can be emailed to rmaloor firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com. » Questions can be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org.
6A • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • FEBRUARY 3, 2016
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, FEB. 4 Art & Craft Classes Heart Paperweight, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., Neusole Glassworks, 11925 Kemper Springs Drive, Make glass heart-shaped paperweight. Ages: 6 years and up. $35 per person. Reservations required. 751-3292; neusoleglassworks.com. Forest Park.
Business Seminars EPA Lead Renovator Training, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Proactive Safety Services Training Center, 1500 Kemper Meadow Drive, This Lead Renovator Certification Initial course is 8 hours in length and includes both EPA-HUD approved lead safety training and certification. Ages 18 and up. $240. Registration required. Presented by ProActive Safety Services. 372-6232; www.proactivesafetyservices.com. Forest Park.
Exercise Classes Art Exhibits Sacred Space, 4-7 p.m., St. Luke Episcopal Church, 7350 Kirkwood Lane, Photos of old growth forests in winter. Light refreshments available. Free. 713-6907; gbwebb-art.com. Sayler Park.
Business Seminars EPA Lead Renovator Training, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Proactive Safety Services Training Center, $240. Registration required. 372-6232; www.proactivesafetyservices.com. Forest Park.
Fat Friday, 5-8 p.m., St. William Church, 4108 W. Eighth St., Church undercroft (handicap accessible from W 8th Street). Menu includes chicken wings with choice of sauces, chicken tenders, fried cheese sticks, fried pickles, french fries and potato skins. Beverages and desserts available. Live entertainment. $1 and up. 921-0247; www.stwilliamfishfry.com. West Price Hill.
FRIDAY, FEB. 5 Art & Craft Classes Heart Paperweight, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., Neusole Glassworks, $35 per person. Reservations required. 751-3292; neusoleglassworks.com. Forest Park.
Art Exhibits Sacred Space, 2-5 p.m., St. Luke Episcopal Church, Free. 7136907; gbwebb-art.com. Sayler Park.
Music - Rock
St. John the Baptist School Open House, 6-8 p.m., St. John the Baptist School-Colerain Township, 5375 Dry Ridge Road, Open House for preschool-8th grade. Personal tours for new families from 6-7 p.m. begin in school at main entrance (blue awning). Free. 385-7970; www.stjohnsdrschool.org. Colerain Township.
Northminster Fine Arts Fair, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Northminster Presbyterian Church, 703 Compton Road, Show of local fine arts includes painting, photography, ceramics, glass-work, wood working and hand-crafted jewelry. Gourmet food, Fair Trade vendors, art demonstrations and hands-on kids art area. Benefits Visionaries + Voices. Free. 931-0243; www.northminsterchurch.net/ fine-arts-fair. Finneytown.
Wine Tastings, 5:30-7:30 p.m., Nature Nook Florist and Wine Shop, 10 S. Miami Ave., Taste 4 fine wines from small production wineries around world. Appetizers included. Visit website for list of wines. Ages 21 and up. $5. 467-1988; www.naturenookwinetime.com. Cleves. Dance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142. Colerain Township. Engage Your Inner Healer, 6:30-8 p.m., Gather Studio, 6110 Hamilton Ave., Second Floor/ enter through door saying, Marty’s. Go left, through door and upstairs. Create personal plan for health enhancement and energetic empowerment. Learn how to engage with inner vitality based upon traditional Chinese technique of ChiKung (Qigong). $50. Registration recommended. Presented by Harmonic Pulse Wellness. 4051514; www.harmonicpulsewellness.com. Northside. Cardio Tennis, 8:30-9:30 a.m., Western Tennis and Fitness Club, 5490 Muddy Creek, Get great workout while playing tennis. Intermediate to advanced levels. Ages 18 and up. $15. Reservations required. 451-4233; www.westerntfc.com. Green Township.
Chapter Two, 7:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Comedy about getting back into the world of dating. $23-$26. Presented by Cincinnati Landmark Productions. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.
p.m., Neusole Glassworks, $35 per person. Reservations required. 751-3292; neusoleglassworks.com. Forest Park.
LourdesAPalooza and Reverse Raffle, 6 p.m. to midnight, Our Lady of Lourdes, 2832 Rosebud Drive, New Gym. Grand prize is $20,000 with lots of other prizes. Tickets are $100 with limit of 500 being sold. Event is open to public and includes games, silent auction, gift baskets. Free admittance, food and cash bar. Ages 21 and up. Benefits OLL School. Free. 477-0336; bit.ly/1n8gS7n. Westwood.
Dance Jamz, 6:45-7:45 p.m., Sayler Park Community Center, 6720 Home City Ave., Dance fitness class incorporates high intensity interval training. Ages 18 and up. $5 per class or $40 for 10 classes. Presented by Dance Jamz. 706-1324. Sayler Park. Dance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Keeping Fit Studio, 7778 Colerain Ave., Workout designed for all levels of fitness. For ages 16 and up. $5. 720-4142. Colerain Township. Pure Potential Chikung Taichi, 9:30-11 a.m., Grace Episcopal Church, 5501 Hamilton Ave., Choir Room on Second Floor/ Last door on left. Learn how to engage with your own internal medicine based upon traditional Chinese technique of ChiKung (Qigong). This is done through purposeful relaxation, breath and postural awareness and restorative movements. Final half of class includes TaiChi, a relaxing movement meditation. $50, $40 advance. Presented by Harmonic Pulse Wellness. 4051514; www.harmonicpulsewellness.com. College Hill. Barre Fit, 5:30-6:20 p.m., Western Tennis and Fitness Club, 5490 Muddy Creek, Balance, strength and flexibility are focus of class. Ages 18 and up. $15. 451-4233; www.westerntfc.com. Green Township.
On Stage - Theater
Gourmet Monday Night Buffet, 4-8 p.m., The Meadows, 59 E. Main St., The Grand Ballroom. Menu changes weekly. $15. Reservations for large parties available. 941-7638; www.themeadowsbanquet.com. Addyston.
To submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in and click on “submit an event.” Send digital photos to email@example.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.
Western Square Dance Lessons, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Forest Park Activity Center, 651 W. Sharon Road, Low impact physical activity improves mind, body and spirit. Ages 8 and up can exercise together to variety of music from western to modern day pop. Price is per person, per class. $5. Presented by Sunshine Squares Square Dance Club. 232-1303; www.sunshinesquaresclub.org. Forest Park.
Balancing Mind, Body, Spirit with Chakras, 7:15-8:15 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Learn important correlations between energy channels of chakras, use of yoga postures, movement, breathing techniques and meditations to bring wellness to body, mind and spirit. Lecture and practice. $80 for 8-class pass; $85 for 10-class pass. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.
Amish Mafia, 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m., Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005; www.clubtriolounge.com. Colerain Township.
On Stage - Theater Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?, 8 p.m., North College Hill City Center, 1500 W. Galbraith Road, College professor and wife invite new professor and wife over for nightcap. When young couple arrives, night erupts into no-holds barred torment of marital angst and verbal tirades. Ages 18 and up. $15, $12 students, seniors and military. Reservations recommended. Presented by CenterStage Players of Ohio. 5884910; www.centerstageplayersinc.com. North College Hill. Chapter Two, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $23-$26. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill. Antigone: Off the Hill, 7 p.m., The Grove Banquet Hall, 9150 Winton Road, Price varies by location. Presented by Playhouse in the Park. 522-1154; www.cincyplay.com. Finneytown.
Sports UC Women’s Tennis vs Miami, OH, 5-8 p.m., Western Tennis and Fitness Club, 5490 Muddy Creek, Free. Presented by UC Women’s Tennis. 451-4233; www.gobearcats.com. Green Township.
SATURDAY, FEB. 6 Art & Craft Classes Heart Paperweight, 10 a.m. to 8
Karneval Kehraus (Sweep Out) Party, 7-11:59 p.m., Germania Society of Cincinnati, 3529 W. Kemper Road, Celebrates end of German Mardi Gras season for preparation for season of Lent. Entertainment by DJ Dave and Germania Society Prinzengarde. Ages 18 and up. $7, food and beverages available for purchase. 378-2706; www.germaniasociety.com. Colerain Township.
Community Event Police and Community Forum, 2-5 p.m., First Baptist Church College Hill, 6210 Betts Ave., Forum between community and law enforcement from Mount Healthy, North College Hill, Springfield Township, and City of Cincinnati to discuss issues that impact our society: human trafficking, online predators, drug, and police and community interaction. Dinner served. For Students, Parents, Teachers, Community, Ministry Leaders, Social Workers, Other Leaders/ Advocates. Free. 608-4585. College Hill.
Dining Events Schnitzel Dinner Dance, 6:3011:30 p.m., Donauschwaben Haus, 4290 Dry Ridge Road, Schnitzel dinner, drink and entertainment with Rheingold Band. Benefits St. Francis Seraph Parish. $18. Reservations recommended. Presented by Donauschwaben Society. 385-2098, ext. 3; www.cincydonau.com. Colerain Township.
Drink Tastings Wine Tasting, noon to 5 p.m., Henke Winery, 3077 Harrison Ave., Receive 7 tastes and take home souvenir glass. Appetizers and meals available to accompany tasting. Ages 21 and up. $10. Reservations recommended. 662-9463; www.henkewine.com. Westwood.
Exercise Classes Dance Jamz, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Sayler Park Community Center, 6720 Home City Ave., Dance fitness class incorporates high intensity interval training. Ages 18 and up. $5; $40 10-class pass. Presented by Dance Jamz. 460-6696. Sayler Park. Dance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142. Colerain Township. P90X Live, 8-8:50 a.m., Western Tennis and Fitness Club, 5490 Muddy Creek, Adult fitness class features cardio, strength and flexibility. Ages 18 and up. $12. 451-4233; www.westerntfc.com. Green Township. Barre Fit, 10:30-11:20 a.m., Western Tennis and Fitness Club, 5490 Muddy Creek, Balance,
Schnitzel Dinner Dance is 6:30-11:30 p.m. Feb. 6, at Donauschwaben Haus, 4290 Dry Ridge Road, Colerain Township. Dinner includes schnitzel dinner, drink and entertainment with Rheingold Band. The dinner benefits St. Francis Seraph Parish. Cost is $18. Reservations are recommended. The dinner is presented by Donauschwaben Society. Call 385-2098, ext. 3; visit www.cincydonau.com.
strength and flexibility are focus of class. Ages 18 and up. $15. 451-4233; www.westerntfc.com. Green Township.
Holiday - Mardi Gras Mardi Gras Fundraiser Party, 8 p.m. to midnight, American Legion Post Hugh Watson Post 530 Greenhills, 11100 Winton Road, Includes beer, soft drinks, hot appetizers, chips and pretzels. DJ, dancing, cash bar, split-the-pot, silent and chance auctions, raffles, gift boutique, photos and more. Cash bar. Ages 21 and up. Benefits SCOOP Inc.. $25. Presented by Save Cats and Obliterate OverPopulation Inc.. 771-2967; www.scoopcat.org. Greenhills.
Music - Classic Rock The Ultimate Elvis Show, 8:30-10:30 p.m., Legends, 3801 Harrison Ave., $10. 662-1222. Cheviot.
Music - Country Kevin McCoy Band, 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m., Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005; www.clubtriolounge.com. Colerain Township.
On Stage - Theater Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?, 8 p.m., North College Hill City Center, $15, $12 students, seniors and military. Reservations recommended. 588-4910; www.centerstageplayersinc.com. North College Hill. Chapter Two, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $23-$26. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill. Antigone: Off the Hill, 2 p.m., Mount St. Joseph University, 5701 Delhi Road, Price varies by location. Presented by Playhouse in the Park. 244-4724; www.cincyplay.com. Delhi Township.
ty.org. Delhi Township.
Historic Sites Museum Open House, 1-3 p.m., Mount Healthy History Museum, 1546 McMakin Ave., Historic 1825 Free Meeting House was site of anti-slavery conventions in 1840s. Open to public on first Sunday of each month. Historic items from daily work and household use on display, with changing temporary exhibits of local interest. Spanish language tours available on advance request. Free. Presented by Mount Healthy Historical Society. 522-3939. Mount Healthy.
Delhi in Bloom and The Language of Flowers, 12:30-3 p.m., Delhi Historical Society Farmhouse Museum, 468 Anderson Ferry Road, Learn history of Delhi Township through its floriculture with new exhibits. Delhi in Bloom explains how grapes, growers and greenhouses shaped history of Delhi Township and The Language of Flowers explores Victorian’s love of flowers. Free. Presented by Delhi Historical Society. 7200942; www.delhihistoricalsocie-
Exercise Classes Dance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142. Colerain Township.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 10 Art & Craft Classes
Caregivers’ Support Group, 3:30-5 p.m., Journey to Hope, 703 Compton Road, Find network of friends who listen, understand and ease each other’s burdens by sharing techniques for joys and challenges caregiving provides. First 15 minutes include short talk from speaker on issue of interest to group. Through Dec. 4. 931-5777. Finneytown.
MONDAY, FEB. 8 Business Seminars
TUESDAY, FEB. 9
Art & Craft Classes
Dance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142. Colerain Township.
Indoor Cornhole, 10 a.m. to noon, Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, 3853780. Green Township.
Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf?, 3 p.m., North College Hill City Center, $15, $12 students, seniors and military. Reservations recommended. 588-4910; www.centerstageplayersinc.com. North College Hill. Chapter Two, 2 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $23-$26. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.
SUNDAY, FEB. 7
Carving Instructions for Beginners, 6:30-9 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 1553 Kinney Ave., Beginners may bring own sharpened carving knife or buy one from instructor. Free. Registration required. Presented by Cincinnati Carvers Guild. 5210059; www.cincinnaticarversguild.org. Mount Healthy. Heart Paperweight, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., Neusole Glassworks, $35 per person. Reservations required. 751-3292; neusoleglassworks.com. Forest Park.
On Stage - Theater
EPA Lead Renovator Training, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Proactive Safety Services Training Center, $240. Registration required. 372-6232; www.proactivesafetyservices.com. Forest Park.
Heart Paperweight, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., Neusole Glassworks, $35 per person. Reservations required. 751-3292; neusoleglassworks.com. Forest Park.
Dance Jamz, 6:45-7:45 p.m., Sayler Park Community Center, $5 per class or $40 for 10 classes. 706-1324. Sayler Park. Dance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142. Colerain Township. Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Keeping Fit Studio, 7778 Colerain Ave., High energy dance fitness class for all levels of fitness. For Ages 16 and up. $5. 720-4142. Colerain Township. Pranayama, Mantra, Meditation, 7:15-8:15 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Nurturing hour for helping to release and let go all that no longer serves you. $85 for 10 class pass, $50 for 5 class pass, $11 single class. Reservations recommended. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township. Cardio Tennis, 8-9 p.m., Western Tennis and Fitness Club, $15. Reservations required. 451-4233; www.westerntfc.com. Green Township. Yoga Class, 7:15-8:30 p.m., Journey to Hope, 703 Compton Road, Becky Mastalerz leads gentle yoga classes. No preregistration required. Bring yoga mat or towel. $8 per class. 931-5777; www.jtoh.org. Finneytown.
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H A B L A L N E D B R E I N S O N T O T T O C H S E Y T E S T A T T O
EPA Lead Renovator Training, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Proactive Safety Services Training Center, $240. Registration required. 372-6232; www.proactivesafetyservices.com. Forest Park.
Exercise Classes Dance Jamz, 8:15-9:15 p.m., The Gymnastics Center, 3660 Werk Road, High-energy cardio dance class. $5 or 10 classes for $40. Presented by Dance Jamz. 706-1324; www.thegymnasticscenter.com. Green Township. Dance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142. Colerain Township. Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142. Colerain Township.
A T S M A T Y R E Q S M U A I S T A T S E D I N A S S S M A T E A M S N O P C A E R Y N T A S E N S G O A D O W N R S T O R E I S E A S I R
S P U T N I K L O W P O I N T A N T E
U B I C R A D A I R E D R A D T E L I C E E Y S L A P P L P A R S T O S S T E R E T I N C T O U T E T S E E R R H E R E L A D R Y I N O L A N
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D R E D G E M Y E R S
FEBRUARY 3, 2016 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • 7A
Steak, truffles speak language of love I just loved the request Well, I not only have a from a Northern Kentucky recipe that looks like reader for a Valentine’s Day what she wants, I think recipe. “My husband keeps this one might be what talking about his mom’s Swiss his mom made. steak. All he remembers is I also wanted to share that she pounded salt and truffle recipes. What pepper into the meat with better way to say Rita flour, browned it and then “You’re special?” There baked it with tomatoes. It had Heikenfeld are two recipes: one for cheese on the top and was his adults and one for kids. RITA’S KITCHEN favorite. I would like to make Rita Nader Heikenthis as a surprise Valentine’s Day feld is an herbalist, educator, Jundinner for him. If you have a recigle Jim’s Eastgate culinary profespe that is close, I would really sional and author. Find her blog appreciate it”, she said. online at Abouteating.com.
‘I love you’ oven Swiss steak 1-1/2 pounds round steak, 3/4” thick 1/4 cup flour 1 to 1-1/2 teaspoons ea. salt and pepper 1 can stewed tomatoes 1/2 cup ea. chopped celery and carrot 1/4 cup chopped onion 1 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce or bit more to taste 1 cup shredded cheddar cheese
THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD
Preheat oven to 325. Cut meat into 4 portions. Mix flour, salt and pepper and pound into meat. Set aside flour that is left. Brown meat in oil or shortening on all sides. Don’t cook it, just brown it. Place meat in shallow baking dish. Blend remaining flour with drippings in skillet and add rest of ingredients, except for cheese. Cook, stirring constantly, until mixture boils. Pour over meat. Cover tightly and bake for 2 hours or until tender. Top with cheese and return to oven for a few minutes to melt cheese.
It’s that time of year - chocolate and Oreo truffles.
Elegant chocolate truffles 3 tablespoons light corn syrup 3/4 cup whipping cream, unwhipped 12 ounces bittersweet chocolate, chopped into very small pieces 1 teaspoon vanilla
In a small saucepan combine the corn syrup and heavy cream. Bring to a simmer and add the 12 ounces of chocolate. Stir until smooth. Remove from the heat and add vanilla. Pour the mixture into a container and place in the refrigerator for at least 1 hour until firm. Scoop chocolate using small ice cream scoop onto pan lined with parchment paper or sprayed foil. Return to frig until very firm.
Oreo truffles 1 pound package of Oreo sandwich cookies, divided (not double stuffed) 8 oz. cream cheese, softened 1 teaspoon vanilla
Coating: 8 oz. or so high quality melted chocolate, cooled a bit but still liquid enough to dip
Tiny sprinkles/nuts, etc. (opt) Remove the truffles from the refrigerator and shape into balls by rolling between the palms of your hands. Work quickly since the heat of your hands makes the chocolate soft. Dip each truffle into the chocolate to coat and place on wire rack for excess to drip off. Tip: for a quicker and easier truffle omit the chocolate coating and drop the shaped truffles directly into cocoa powder, nuts or coconut.
Coating: 12 oz. bag semisweet or bittersweet chocolate chips, melted and cooled a bit but still liquid enough to dip
Crush 9 of the cookies to fine crumbs in food processor. Set aside. Cookies also can be finely crushed in a plastic bag using a rolling pin. Crush rest of cookies. Place in bowl and add cream cheese and vanilla. Mix until well blended. Roll into 1” balls. Dip in melted chocolate and set on wire rack. Immediately sprinkle with leftover crumbs so that crumbs adhere before chocolate coating sets up. Refrigerate until firm. Store in refrigerator up to a couple of weeks.
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VIEWPOINTS A8 • DELHI PRESS • FEBRUARY 3, 2016
COMMUNITY Editor: Richard Maloney, firstname.lastname@example.org, 248-7134
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
West Side a logical place for Indian mounds The first residents of Ohio were Indians, who appeared in the area about 12,000 years ago. Their remains still exist in many Indian mounds all over the state. In the Cincinnati area there are 295 prehistoric Indian sites. They are all listed in a publication put out by the Museum of Natural History in 1960, “The Archaeology of Hamilton County Ohio” by S.F. Starr. At that time 146 sites existed and 148 were destroyed or excavated. Over those 12,000 years there were several different tribes known to live here. The Adena were the early Woodland Indians and the Hopewell was the middle Woodland period. Numerous tribes roamed the area after that, among them the Shawnee and Wyandotte.
Cincinnati’s hills and valleys provided the perfect terrain for prehistoric villages of sedentary Betty Kamuf Indians. The COMMUNITY PRESS high hills proGUEST COLUMNIST vided a barrier of protection from other tribes and also a lookout station. The flat plains were good for plotting their villages and the fields where they grew their crops. The woods were full of game for hunting and there were numerous streams and rivers for water. There were many Indian villages of later periods along the Ohio River, but many of
them were destroyed in the disastrous flood of 1792, when many of the villages were destroyed and the Indians left the area for higher ground. The most famous mound in Cincinnati was at Fifth and Mound streets. A tablet was found in its middle. It was 30 feet high and 147 yards at the base. It was not excavated, but rumors existed that it was similar to the Sayler Park Mound. The top was flattened in 1794 by Anthony Wayne, when he made a platform and observation deck. It eventually deteriorated and disappeared. There were other smaller mounds at Seventh and Mound street, Fifth and Mound streets and Central and Richmond streets. There were many sites on the west side of Cincinnati.
CH@TROOM Jan. 28 question Who will be President of the United States one year from today? Why will he or she have won?
“One year from today we will be hailing the almighty and magnificent President Trump. I am not saying I agree with this choice, but yet again it will be a matter of the majority of the population voting against the greater evil rather than for the best choice. I truly long for an election where we can in good conscience vote for the right candidate with passion and belief that he or she is the best and correct choice for the highest office in our society. Trump simply has too much momentum, media presence and too many faithful followers to be stopped. He is saying the things that too many of us feel need to be said, and which the other hopefuls are too PC to state. On the campaign side he doesn't require huge donations and is therefore beholden to none of the special interests. If nothing else, this election cycle so far has been good entertainment.” M.J.F.
“I think it will be Ted Cruz. Most of America will finally wake up and realize that health care isn't a right it is a privilege, that Christianity is the national religion, diplomacy is weak and bombing is strong and good, woman should cede decisions about their bodies and reproductive health to wealthy, white evangelical males, and every citizens duty is to be armed with an open carry weapon of his or her choice. “I can relate very well to his populist story of attending common Ivy League schools, marrying a common Goldman Sach's executive and taking a job where you grind your place of employment to a standstill. For all these democratic and patriotic reasons I see him coming out on top next year.” C.S.
“One year from today, you arrive home excited because you met with your boss today and he said due to increase in business, he was promoting
THIS WEEK’S QUESTION There are proposals in the Ohio legislature to eliminate “pay to play” fees for school extracurricular activities (athletic and non-athletic). Is this a good idea? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via email. Send your answers to email@example.com with Ch@troom in the subject line.
you to manage the new employees. A nice raise comes with the job. The HR manager informs you your health insurance is going down in price because of increased competition. “Then you think back , a year earlier the country felt like it was rapidly suffocating, No good jobs, increased health insurance premiums and a navy suffering through a Third World country holding guns to their heads on their own ship. “Your choice, America.” J.H.D.
Jan. 7 question What is the best way to handle the Syrian refugee situation?
“I read the readers replies about the potential arrival of Syrian refugees into the U.S. I have a Koran and have read it twice. Americans do not have a clue about what an influx of Muslims into this country will cause in the short as well as the long run! “The book depicts the hatred for all those who have not accepted Islam. Those who are not Muslims deserve death. Any Muslim that believes what the Koran preaches is a potential threat! The following is a reply to a young man who had an article in the Cincinnati Enquirer. “’I read your article in this morning’s Enquirer and the first thing that entered my mind was: Have you taken the time to read the Koran? Ask yourself why isn’t the country bringing in Christian refugees? Is it because Obama favors Muslims because he was raised as one. Multiculturalism does not work! Ange-
A publication of
la Merkel, Chancellor of Germany, stated as much because of the influx of Muslim refugees into her country. The masses have caused assimilation problems.’ “England and France have the same problems with Muslim refugees. Many Muslims like Christians don’t read their Korans or Bibles and don’t go to a Mosque or church. Muslims that do go to a particular Mosque could be radicalized. Jim Hanson who is a part of counter terrorism (Center for Security Policy executive vice president) stated on O’Reilly’s hour that out of 100 mosques in the U.S. that were monitored 80 were preaching jihad. “The more Muslims that take shelter here and become citizens will add to the caliphate that is the head of the snake! There will be more mosques and minarets and the calls to prayers five times a day. Schools will be affected big time! And with a liberal supreme court Sharia law could be passed and men would be able to beat their wives and all that the book allows Muslim men to do. Women would be wearing burqas in public. “If you read the Koran you will see that it is based on the Biblical old testament. The narrative is twisted to bring about a faith that depicts Jesus as a prophet and not the son of God. Christians and Jews deserve death because they have not accepted Islam as the one true religion. No one knows who created the words of the Koran. Muhammad was illiterate and lived in and out of a cave because he probably had some mental issues. Would God send down Gabriel to give this man the words that depict death to all that don’t believe in Islam? I don’t think so! “SURA 47 - Muhammad: When ye encounter the infidels, strike off their heads till ye have made a great slaughter among them and of the rest make fast the fetters. Infidels deserve death! That includes you and me. The word infidel is mentioned 203 times in my Koran. American’s are illiterate relative to Islam and many like yourself are jumping on the bandwagon to bring them here!” RAB
A small mound existed in Sedamsville, another on a bluff by the Anderson Ferry, where the Indians crossed the river, and another a quarter-mile west of Anderson Ferry. Mount St. Joseph University had one on a bluff, which probably promoted “The Legend of Fiddlers Green.” In Sayler Park there were three mounds. Two still exist. Four mounds were destroyed at the gravel pits site in Hooven. There were mounds on Mount Nebo Road, Ripple Road near Harrison Pike, Blue Rock Road, and across from the State Conservation Bureau Farm on East Miami River Road. The most prolific site was the Columbia Power Plant property. It was part of the Henry Harrison farm. It contains
some of the most historic Indian sites in Hamilton County. The most import is Miami Fort, where the Mound Builders built a great fortress at the junction of the Ohio and Big Miami Rivers. On the site besides the fort there were burial mounds, a village were prehistoric Indians lived, worked and conducted religious and social ceremonies. As the years passed other Indian tribes inhabited the site. It was a great place to view Kentucky, Ohio and Indiana. These are just a few of the sites in Hamilton County. Betty Kamuf is a winner of Griffin Yeatman Award for Historical Preservation. She lives in Sayler Park. You can email her at westnews@com munitypress.com.
Careers, happiness and furry friends “What breaks your heart?” I was at a conference and the speaker asked this question of the audience. In my work, I am accustomed to asking people what they are interested in, excited, even passionate about. But this question stopped me cold. Let me back up. I believe that when we limit our definition of our careers to just what we are Julie Bauke COMMUNITY PRESS paid to do, we GUEST COLUMNIST miss the biggest picture; the opportunity to engage in the world with our full skill set and with our complete hearts and souls. If you enjoy coaching girls basketball, that is part of who you are and even it if it is purely a volunteer endeavor, it is a part of your unique career set, or your “big picture.” Take a minute and ask yourself what your total career is. What does it include, and what would you like it to have more of? If you are an animal lover, and spend any time or resources on animal-related causes, that is part of your career – part of who you are. I knew I wanted to do something to help dogs, but I also knew that was too broad of a desire. When a goal is too big or too vague, your chances of reaching it diminish, versus developing concrete, actionable goals. What breaks my heart? When I really thought about that question, I had an “aha” moment. Senior dogs dumped at shelters because they are senior dogs. That breaks my heart to pieces. Now what? I know I can’t volunteer in a shelter. My emotions would not survive and I would live as a blubbering mess. I have tremendous respect for those who do. I give money, I get the word out, I work to connect people and resources. I have as many dogs as I can in my
5460 Muddy Creek Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45238 phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220 email: firstname.lastname@example.org web site: Cincinnati.com/communities
home. But still, I knew there was more I could do. When facing the empty nest, we decided that we wanted more dogs. I knew the number was not 50, but it also wasn’t three. We built a home on 15 acres and attached a senior doggie recreation room, dogs runs and a fenced-in yard. It is a place for eight senior dogs who were given up just for being old, to live out their days in comfort and love. I knew we had done the right thing when we got our first resident: Mitzi. It’s no secret that the gray muzzle does not increase your prospects for being selected by shelter visitors. Maybe it was my imagination, but when I whispered in her ear that she was now safe, those tired bones took a deep breath and her whole body relaxed. Our world is not lacking in things to be heartbroken over. It can paralyze us into inaction or just the feeling that we can’t do anything that matters. There is no right or wrong answer to this question. I am constantly amazed by our community’s love for animals. Animal lovers are givers – and so are animals. My Furry Valentine, a nonprofit organization that hosts an annual event to bring people and adoptable pets together, is a way that you can get involved. To date My Furry Valentine has found homes for nearly 2,000 shelter pets in the last five years. My Furry Valentine, the region’s largest annual animal adoption event, will be held on Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 13 and 14, from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Sharonville Convention Center, 11355 Chester Road, Cincinnati, OH 45246. For more information, visit www.myfurryvalentine.com. Julie Bauke is the chief career happiness officer of The Bauke Group and a volunteer member of My Furry Valentine team. She can be reached at julie.bauke@thebaukegroup. com
Delhi Press Editor Richard Maloney email@example.com, 248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
FEBRUARY 3, 2016 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • 1B
Editor: Melanie Laughman, firstname.lastname@example.org, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Dreyer exits Oak Hills after one year Adam Baum email@example.com
PHOTOS BY BRANDON SEVERN/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Nick Deifel of Oak Hills fires a pass in a 59-35 win over Princeton on Jan. 22.
Ryan Batte of Oak Hills directs his teammates on offense against Princeton Jan. 22.
Oak Hills boys have good reason for
COURT CONFIDENCE Adam Baum firstname.lastname@example.org
GREEN TWP. - A quick, cursory glance at the schedule longtime Oak Hills High School basketball coach Mike Price constructed this season is telling. It’s tough — aside from the already difficult Greater Miami Conference games, Price went out of his way to play the entire Greater Catholic League South. He knew they could handle it. He also wanted them to know that. “I think they have a lot of confidence about being about to play with the best teams in town,” said Price, whose Highlanders are currently 12-5 overall and third in the GMC race as of Jan. 29. “Going into this year I thought we’d be good … so I made a schedule that allowed us to play the best teams in the city; playing the best teams in the GCL, playing Winton Woods and our league on top of it gives us a variety of style to play against a variety of teams. I think they’ve taken those tests to heart.” Oak Hills lost in overtime to La Salle, lost on a buzzer-beater to Mason and gave Moeller its toughest local test in a 42-39 loss. But, the Highlanders beat Elder, St. Xavier and they get another chance at Lakota East at home Feb. 9. “Teams see we can compete with anybody in the city,” said junior forward Ryan Batte, who’s currently second in the GMC in scoring with 16.3 points and 6.4 rebounds per game. It’s a confidence that comes from chemistry and hard work when the arena is empty. “I think all the hard work we put in, in the offseason, has paid off,” said sophomore Nick Deifel. “I feel like we trust each other on and off the court.” The Highlanders’ only senior in the starting
lineup, Michael Lake, agreed: “A lot of people don’t know how hard we practice every day. I want to make sure our other teammates get some recognition. The guys who maybe don’t see the floor but they go as hard as they can everyday in practice to make sure we get better.” Even though the roster says different, they don’t feel like a young team. “I guess we’re considered a young team because we have a bunch of juniors and sophomores play a lot of minutes,” said junior Luke Rudy, who’s averaging 12.8 points, 5.6 rebounds and 2.4 assists per game. “All these guys started at one point last year,” said Lake, who posts 10.4 points per game and shoots 50 percent from 3-point range. The Highlanders, ranked No. 6 in the most recent Enquirer Division I coaches’ poll, are a matchup nightmare, capable of an inside-out game that can keep the opposition up at night. Price said he’s aware of how problematic his team can be for opponents. “It’s a credit to the young men and their skill work and the time they put in,” Price said. “We can put five guys on the floor who can all shoot threes, who can handle the ball, who can pass the ball and two or three of them can post up. For good teams you have to be able to play different styles. In the tournament you’re gonna see different styles.” Price emphasized his team can still improve, “there’s a lot of little things … we’re not where we want to be yet.” Lake said they want to finish strong, especially for the other seniors (Henry Stucke, Zach Doran, Donovan Saylor). “The last two years we were supposed to be good and we were just mediocre,” said Lake. “We’re trying to have this year be as good as it can possibly be and just lay something down that they can build on next year.”
GREEN TWP. - Evan Dreyer is the new head football coach at Anderson High School, after the Forest Hills School District Board of Education approved his hiring at a Jan. 25 meeting. After one season as coach at Oak Hills High School, Dreyer replaces Jeff Giesting, who stepped down in November after nine seasons leading the Redskins. Anderson and Oak Hills both went 1-9 in 2015. Dreyer said he resigned from his football post at Oak Hills, but will stay on as a teacher for the remainder of the school year. “Anderson is an excellent school district where my family can send our children,” said Dreyer, who went 43-19 in six seasons as head coach at Western Brown prior to Oak Hills. “We know Forest Hills is a great community that fully supports every child. Anderson has a tradition of excellence on the field as well – following coach (Vince) Suriano and coach Giesting has been a dream of mine since I was a player and young assistant coach. “I can not wait to continue the tradition of excellence on and off the field.” Dreyer, a graduate of McNicholas High School and Mount St. Joseph University, began his coaching career as an assistant at Colerain High School, before spending one season at Anderson as an assistant in 2008. The following morning, Oak Hills expressed its displeasure with the situation.
"To say we are disappointed is an understatement," Oak Hills superintendent Todd Yohey said in a statement. "Oak Hills gave Evan an opportunity to coach and compete in Division I football and the GMC. There was a commitment to providing time to build the program around his football philosophy and approach to play calling. To abandon that after just one season is unfair to players, coaches and our community of fans." Yohey said the district wished Dreyer well and will be looking for a replacement coach immediately. Oak Hills will begin the search for its third coach in as many years. “The administration at Oak Hills understood that I wanted to be on the East Side, closer to my family,” said Dreyer, who will also teach at Anderson High School. “Their supwas tremendous port throughout the interview process. The support and growth Oak Hills gave to me was a great experience. I appreciate the parents and community who supported our program. The kids’ work ethic was top notch; I thank them for their hard work and commitment to improving Oak Hills football.” In terms of style, Anderson’s offense should look drastically different under Dreyer, who likes to attack through the air. Last year, Oak sophomore Jacob Hills Woycke attempted 510 passes for 2,947 yards and 23 touchdowns. Anderson passed for five touchdowns and attempted fewer passes (210) than Woycke completed (292). Adam Turer contributed
ADAM BAUM/COMMUNITY PRESS
Former Oak Hills football coach Evan Dreyer, middle, works during a youth football camp in June 2015.
SHORT HOPS Adam Baum and Nick Robbe Community Press staff
Boys basketball » Postponed from Jan. 22 to Jan. 23, Elder traveled to St. Xavier and came away with a 51-40 win. The Panthers pulled away late, winning the fourth quarter by an 18-10 margin. Senior point guard Joey Sabato finished with 13 points and senior Frankie Hofmeyer added 11. On Jan. 26, Elder beat Western Hills at home, 71-43. Senior forward Ryan Custer led Elder with 15 points and eight rebounds. West High’s Delon Montgomery had 14 points off the bench. » Oak Hills handled Fairfield Jan. 26, 50-44 for another conference win. Junior Ryan Batte finished with 21 points and eight
boards. Nick Deifel and Michael Lake both added 10. » The Yellow Jackets lost to Wyoming Jan. 26, 86-42. Sophomore Jacob Haussler had 15 points to lead Taylor. » La Salle topped Turpin 5843 Jan. 26. La Salle hosted Elder on Jan. 29, after Community Press deadlines. Consult print www.cincinnati.com/ohpreps for information from the game.
Girls basketball » Senior center Tracy Wiehe owned the paint Jan. 25 as Taylor topped Deer Park 70-43. Wiehe had a monstrous doubledouble, 23 points and 29 rebounds. » Oak Hills junior point guard Carlie Hulette dropped a game-high 24 points in a 44-37 win over Fairfield on Jan. 23. The Highlanders handled
Sycamore Jan. 27, 58-21 behind senior Rachel Royer’s 13 points. » Mercy pulled away from Seton 71-49 at home Jan. 26. Maddie Haberthy had 15 points and Sarah Leyendecker had 14 for the Bobcats. The Saints were led by senior Stefanie Autenrieb’s 18 points. The Bobcats beat St. Ursula 49-41 Jan. 28 behind Julie Hilvert’s 15 points and Leyendecker’s 12. » Seton fell to Ursuline 54-47 on Jan. 28. Sophomore Bridgette Grote led the Saints with 15 points.
Girls bowling » Oak Hills edged Sycamore 2,112-1,629 on Jan. 26 behind Alyssa Baldwin’s 376 series. » Seton fell to Seven Hills 1,989-1,944 Jan. 26. Kurzhals led the Saints with a 324 series. The Saints topped McAuley
2,584-2,116 on Jan. 28. Carly Luken led Seton with a 457 series. Natalie DeMeo led McAuley with a 353. » Mercy came up short against St. Ursula 2,047-2,020 on Jan. 26. Lanter led the Bobcats with a 334 series. Mercy beat MND Jan. 28, 2,290-2,217.
Boys bowling » St. Xavier beat La Salle 2,706-2,637 on Jan. 28 at Colerain Bowl to give the Bombers a one-game lead in the conference. Ian Beck led St. X with a 450 series and Garrett Litzinger rolled a 414. La Salle was led by Kurtz and Tolbert each with 389. » Elder beat Moeller 3,0362,817 on Jan. 28. Danny Sullivan rolled a 458 series, followed by Nathan Johnson with a 456, Ethan Winkler with 446, Jake Bai-
ley with 445 and Matthew Peterson with a 425 series.
Wrestling » Oak Hills defeated Colerain 39-28 in a regional quarterfinal of the state team dual tournament Jan. 27 at Elder. Haehnle, Gross, Nick Goldfuss and Marchetti all won by pin for the Highlanders. » In a regional quarterfinal of the state team dual tournament Jan. 27, Elder beat St. Xavier 61-12, then the Panthers defeated Oak Hills 50-14. Elder’s freshman 113-pounder, D.J. Melillo won his match against St. X by pin and against the Highlanders by technical fall. Sophomore Austin Murphy won both matches at 126 pounds for Elder. Sam Williams won a pair of decisions. Robby Oswald See SHORT HOPS, Page 2B
2B • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • FEBRUARY 3, 2016
St. Xavier’s Kuechly: CINCINNATI’S CAPTAIN AMERICA Adam Baum email@example.com
SPRINGFIELD TWP. - Cam Newton calls him “Captain America.” But, before the nation knew Luke Kuechly, he was Cincinnati’s captain. And in many ways, the 2009 St. Xavier High School graduate remains one of this city’s proud captains with or without football pads on. When Kuechly’s feet hit the field, under the lights of Levi’s Stadium in Santa Clara, Calif., in Super Bowl 50, he’ll not only be representing his team and a fan base – booming thanks to a pair of postseason pick-sixes – but also his family, friends and hometown. Luke knew it as a little kid. “When they’re little this is what they dream about doing,” said Luke’s mom, Eileen Kuechly. As Carolina mangled Arizona, 49-15, in the NFC Championship game Sunday night, Eileen heard a story from one of Luke’s childhood friends, Matthew Reilly, who lives and teaches in Charlotte. “(Matthew) said, ‘When Luke and I were 10 years old we were sitting in my basement … talking about, one day we’re going to be playing in the Super Bowl,’ and that’s what he’s doing for cryin’ out loud,” said Eileen. Luke’s living his dream. St. Xavier’s dream was slightly different, and not realized until much later. The Bomber blue community, their dream was to have a representative like Luke. His uniform’s fashioned with No. 59 and a very telling “C” – which might as well mean Cincinnati, or character, or any other number of words capable of describing Kuechly. “It’s pretty simple, Luke is a better human being than he is a football player,” said St. Xavier coach Steve Specht. “I think if you really looked at all the players in the NFL you are going to find that the majority are tremendous people who happen to be gifted football
BOB DONNAN/USA TODAY SPORTS
Carolina Panthers middle linebacker Luke Kuechly (59) celebrates after beating the Arizona Cardinals in the NFC Championship game at Bank of America Stadium Jan. 24.
players. “Unfortunately we don’t get to read about all of those people.” Specht said we often hear more about the negative issues than the positive. “I guess that’s what I love about Luke; it doesn’t matter if he wins a Super Bowl or is voted the defensive MVP, he will still be the same guy that wants to give his best and leave the world a better place than he found it. That’s the way he is and always will be,” Specht said. “Winning a Super Bowl ring would be great for Luke and the community, but how he carries
himself is what continues to make us proud.” Kuechly is the fourth St. X grad to make a Super Bowl roster. Greg Scruggs (class of ’08) was inactive, but on the roster for the Seahawks’ last two Super Bowl trips. Pat Ross (class of ’01) played for the Seahawks when they fell to Pittsburgh in Super Bowl XLI. Currently, Rocky Boiman (class of ’98) is the only Bomber to play in and win a Super Bowl as a member of the Indianapolis Colts in Super Bowl XL. “Anybody who’s worn a football helmet for 22 years or 22 minutes, every kid has dreamed
of playing in the Super Bowl and winning … it’s the ultimate reward,” said Boiman, who added it’s easy to see why Luke’s left such an impression on this community. “He’s the perfect embodiment of what St. Xavier’s all about,” said Boiman. “To who much is given, much is expected. For him to have that drive and to be as humble as he is and a man of the community. That’s what it’s all about.” Eileen also understands why Luke is so revered. “I do get it,” she said. “But then, we laugh too cause we know Luke. We see him at home
Fired baseball coach fighting for reinstatement Hannah Sparling firstname.lastname@example.org
A fired Western Hills baseball coach is fighting to get his job back, saying he was unfairly sacked because of a principal’s personal agenda. Matt Phillips, 32, said he was let go Jan. 14 because he wasn’t getting his players to study sessions. But Phillips said that would have been impossible, because the study sessions are new this year, and he doesn’t even have a team yet. According to the Ohio High School Athletic Association, the first day of coaching for boys baseball is Feb. 22 this year. Coaches were banned from any contact with players between Aug. 10 and Sept. 7. The Enquirer requested a copy of Phillips’ personnel file on Jan. 19, but it has not yet been provided. Neither Western Hills University High School Principal Ken Jump nor Athletic Director Brian Meyer could be reached Monday evening for comment. At the board of education meeting Monday, a group of more than 20 parents and players rallied on behalf of their
Western Hills Baseball
coach. Sporting Mustangs hats, shirts and jerseys, they spoke about Phillips’ dedication to the team, the sport and the baseball “family.” Sophomore Gabriel BockMarshall said baseball is what makes him look forward to school. “It’s more than just a baseball team,” he said. “… I don’t know what it would be like not
having him coach me. And I don’t want to find out.” Phillips has been at West High going on three years, where he works security in addition to coaching, he said. Prior, he was a paraprofessional at Oyler School, where he helped start a baseball program. “It’s a dying sport in the inner city,” he said. Phillips’ own career ended
with an arm injury, he said. He took some time away from the game before he decided to commit to coaching. Baseball teaches teamwork, hard work, leadership and “what it means to go for something,” he said. “It’s an outlet that kids haven’t been exposed to,” he said. “It got me into college. It got me to get a college degree.” CPS Board of Education president Ericka CopelandDansby said the board can’t discuss personnel issues in open session. However, she confirmed Phillips did meet with the principal and a district superintendent, and they are “working through things.” Assistant Superintendent Bill Myles said there will be another meeting on Tuesday. Myles said there were “issues that happened on both sides,” but “we will come up with a solution that everyone will be able to live with.” Meanwhile, the coaching position was posted Jan. 19 on CPS’ website. Phillips knows exactly when it went up. “I applied about 15 times,” he said.
and he’s still like a kid, too. He’s a thoughtful person and it comes from the people he’s been in contact with.” On Feb. 7, Luke’s parents and his brothers, John and Henry, who Eileen described as ecstatic, will watch Luke play linebacker in the Super Bowl. They love watching Luke play linebacker, but they love the man he’s become even more. “It has to be the man, because at the end this football will be done. What is he gonna be after that?” said Eileen. “If he is a good man, a man for others then I think we did a good job.”
Short hops Continued from Page 1B
pinned both opponents at 160.
Evans Scholarships » There were 24 total Ohio high school seniors awarded the Chick Evans Scholarship, a four-year housing and tuition scholarship awarded to golf caddies that’s one of the nation’s largest privately funded scholarship programs. Five of the caddies chosen were Cincinnati-area locals. Evan Beckmeyer (St. Xavier), Ryan Bengel (Elder), Ethan Carver-Dews (North College Hill), Daniel Hanson (St. Xavier) and Christopher Martini (La Salle) were locals awarded scholarships. Evans Scholars are chosen based on caddie record, academic standing, demonstrated financial need and outstanding character. According to a release announcing the selections, there are 910 caddies enrolled in colleges across the nation as Evan Scholars, and more than 10,000 caddies have graduated since the program was founded.
Delhi sports enrollment » Delhi Athletic Association spring sports signups are availonline at able www.daasports.com. Signups include baseball, softball and soccer. Baseball teams will be playing in the Northwest Recreational Baseball league in 2016.
FEBRUARY 3, 2016 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • 3B
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4B • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • FEBRUARY 3, 2016
LENTEN FISH FRIES » St. William Parish in West Price Hill is getting a jump on Fat Tuesday with its third annual “Fat Friday” pre-Lenten celebration, 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Friday, Feb. 5, in the church undercroft. The Fat Friday menu includes chicken wings (plain or with choice of sauces), chicken tenders (fried and grilled), pepperoni and cheese pizza, fried cheese sticks, fried pickles, French fries and potato skins. Beverages and desserts will be available and there will be live musical entertainment. The Friday fun will continue throughout the Lenten season with the parish’s annual Fish Fry. The fish fry will be open for business all Fridays in Lent except Good Friday (Feb. 12March 18). Patrons can enjoy dine in, carry out or drive through service Drive thru hours are 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.; dine-in service is available from 4:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Live entertainment weekly including Fat Friday.
Menu items include the parish’s famous hand-breaded “Magnificod,” tavern breaded fish, tilapia, salmon, shrimp, crab cakes, grilled cheese, cheese pizza, French fries, hush puppies, macaroni and cheese, roasted potatoes and green beans, and homemade soup of the week. Desserts and beverages are available inside. Visit www.stwilliam fishfry.com for menu, lineup entertainment and other details. St. William Church is at 4108 W. Eighth St. in West Price Hill. » St Joseph Knights of Columbus will sponsor a fish fry on Ash Wednesday and every Friday in Lent from 4:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at Visitation’s multi-purpose room at the corner of Werk and South roads. Will call, drive-thru and shut in delivery is available at 513-3472229. Special children activities are scheduled. For additional information, visit www.stjo sephkofc.org.
TO PLACE YOUR AD EMAIL: email@example.com CALL: 513.768.8184 or 513.768.8189
Energy bill scam duping customers nationwide Now a warning about an elaborate scam that tries to convince consumers their energy bill is overdue and needs to be paid immediately. Duke Energy says it is aware of this scam, that it’s shown up in five states, and that it’s not unique to Duke since it is happening to all utility companies through the U.S. and Canada. However, Duke says, complaints about this scam have doubled in the past year. In Greater Cincinnati a customer named Steve wrote me to say he received a phone call at the end of January from someone claiming to be from Duke Energy. “They told me they have a work order to shut off the electric to my business. I explained my case, thinking they were really Duke representatives, stating that my bill is current – and I checked online that everything was OK, that payment was received.” But, Steve writes, “They went on to say that it has not been received and they will do an investigation but in the meantime a payment must be made within one hour or the power will be turned off. I told them I can give them a payment over the phone and they said it’s too late for that, that I will have to go to CVS and make a payment of $946.” Steve says he questioned that
amount since his last bill was only for $547. “He said it was higher due to reinstatement fees. He gave me a phone number to call. I Howard hung up the phone Ain and decided to call Duke. They said HEY HOWARD! everything was fine on the account-- and they don’t call anyway. They are looking into it,” Steve wrote. The number Steve was told to call began with 844 which is a toll free number not assigned to any particular part of the U.S. After learning the call was a scam he writes, “I took it upon myself to call that 844 number and it really does say Duke Energy with a menu selection. I pressed 1 and within two rings I did get a person that said, ‘Thank you for calling Duke Energy. How may I direct your call?’ This is a very high tech scam, others need to be alerted.” The scammer was trying to get Steve to put that $946 payment on a prepaid debit card. He would then call that phone number, to those pretending to be with Duke, and give them the numbers on that debit card. That would allow the scammers to get the $946 immediately and get away without a
trace. Duke Energy warns, “Prepaid debit cards are like cash and the transactions cannot be reversed. If a caller specifically asks you to pay by prepaid debit card, this is a red flag.” Duke Energy says it will never call and demand immediate payment without first sending you a notification by mail. In fact, it says it will send several notifications over the course of several weeks prior to electric service disconnection. Duke also says it will never ask for credit or debit card numbers over the phone. Duke says some customers have received emails claiming their energy bill is past due and instructs them to click on a link to pay their bill. It warns not to click on the link because that could result in a virus being downloaded onto their computer or lead of the theft of their personal information. Duke says it's working with law enforcement to try to stop these telemarketing fraud rings. It says technology makes it very difficult to trace these criminals calls and notes they can be calling from anywhere in the world. Howard Ain appears as the Troubleshooter on WKRC-TV Local 12 News. Email him at hey firstname.lastname@example.org..
Common foundation repair mistakes DELHI HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH “Come Hear The Story of Jesus” 5421 Foley Rd. • 513-922-8363 Rev. Harry Lusby Sunday School ..................................10:00a.m. Sunday Morning Worship ..................11:00a.m. Wednesday Evening Bible Study .........7:00p.m.
TO PLACE AN AD: 513.768.8400
Have you, your family or friends paid for foundation or waterproofing repairs on their house or a previous residence? These repairs can be
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very costly and very disheartening if the contractor’s work Michael does not Montgomery solve the COMMUNITY PRESS problem. GUEST COLUMNIST Paying for repairs that may cost you $5,000, $10,000, $20,000 or more that have not worked makes the idea of foundation problems a major nightmare and scares homeowners. People lose sleep over the fear of what the repairs may cost. Potential buyers are kept from making an offer on a home for sale because it may have foundation issues or have had shoddy foundation repairs. With more than 100 foundation contractors in the area, thousands of homeowners are paying contractors every year. When an individual calls a contractor to solve the problem, the contractor sends a sales person. I recently met a lady that called four companies for bids, but only got three different salesmen. The one salesman that returned under a different company name gave her a different proposal. She lost the “warm
fuzzy” feeling of relying on the salesmen. Any potential client is only getting the opinion of a sales person wanting to sell work, not the opinion of an unbiased professional engineer. Contractors provide bids to work on symptoms. If you have cracks, they will probably want to install underpinning systems to fix a supposed settlement problem. If the foundation walls are thought to be leaning or bulging inward, probably every one of them will want to install steel Ibeams against the wall, which may be an incomplete or improper repair. If a house has basement leaks, most will want to saw-cut the basement slab to install a sump pump and maybe cover up the crack. Almost every foundation or waterproofing company in this area does not understand how external forces affect a foundation. If four different companies are called, you will most likely get four different suggestions. The best way a homeowner can protect themselves is starting with a professional engineer. Contractors’ sales people try to sell you their services with well known and “respected” celebri-
ty advertising, good BBB ratings, “A” ratings on Angie’s list, and sometimes even fraudulently stating that they are an engineer or have a licensed engineer on staff. Any homeowner that skips the professional engineer and relies on the sales person may be committing checkbook suicide. After completing more than 10,000 inspections over 18 years, I have homeowners tell me the horror stories. Luckily, some of these have not signed on the dotted line with a contractor. The engineer can provide engineering designs or details that several contractors can bid the same scope of work you can then easily compare prices. Also, professional engineering designs mean you will have a record of the repair work when selling the home. Remember, work installed by a contractor without an engineering design is merely work that has been installed and may only cover up a symptom and cost you more in the long run. Michael Montgomeryof Buyers Protection Group is a licensed engineer in Ohio, Kentucky and Indiana. Call 1-800285-3001 www.enginee ringandfoundations.com
Literacy Network receives $50,000 The Literacy Network received a $50,000 grant from The Greater Cincinnati Foundation to fund its Children’s and Adult Literacy Services Programs. As a result of this grant, the Kerry and Norah Clark Family Foundation of GCF decided to award a $10,000 grant to the Literacy Network, The Literacy Network is a nonprofit organization serving children and adults by raising awareness, improving access
and serving as a catalyst for literacy efforts. This grant will be used to support the Literacy Hotline, Tutoring Services, the Children’s and Adult Basic Reading Program and the Winners Walk Tall character building program. The CBRP offers classes to first- through fourthgrade students with severe reading difficulties, who require more intensive intervention. The ABRP offers similar
classes to adult students who are functionally illiterate and read below the fourth-grade level. According to the International Dyslexia Association, these students learn best from utilizing strucmulti-sensory, tured language techniques. Founded in 1986, the Literacy Network has helped thousands of children and adults develop literacy skills and improve their futures.
FEBRUARY 3, 2016 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • 5B
DEATHS Raymond Bachus Raymond F. Bachus, 68,of Aurora, Indiana, died Dec. 21. He was a teacher at Elder High School for 45 years and also the school’s football coach. He is surBachus vived by his wife, Deborah (nee Kroeger); son, Christopher (Katie) Bachus, Miami Township; daughters Lisa (Ken) Holloway, Covedale; Kate (Matt) Carmosino, Delhi Township, and Sara (Kevin) Redman, Covedale; step-daughters Kristen (Joe) Hutson, Miami Township and Emily (Rob) Liston, Miami Township; and step-son Dave (Kelli) Taylor, Miami Township; sisters Susan Cornett, Miami Township; Eileen Ellis, Western Hills, and Mary Harte, Indianapolis, Indiana; 18 grandchildren, and Linda (nee Beck) Jung, his children's mother, Delhi Township. Memorial Mass was Dec. 26 at St. William Church. Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home served the family. Memorials may be directed to Elder High School, 3900 Vincent Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 45205.
Marilyn Bell Marilyn A. Bell (nee Niemeyer), 80, of Price Hill died Jan. 4 at Mercy Health at West Park. She was a homemaker. Survived by sons Daniel L. (Jennine) Bell, Blue Ash; Raymond C. (Karen Kelley) Bell Bell, Terrace Park; Joseph B. (Aimee) Bell, Price Hill; Dennis J. (Christine) Bell, Green Township; William J. Bell, Price Hill; James J. (Amy) Bell, Sunman, Indiana; daughters Catherine E. (Ron) Peterson, Arlington, Virginia; Marianne T. Griffith, Green Township, and Theresa M.
(Herb) Couch, Price Hill; 23 grandchildren and six great grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Charles W. Bell; daughter Martha Bell; brother Lawrence Niemeyer Jr.; sister Evelyn Adams, and parents Lawrence and Evelyn Niemeyer. Mass of Christian Burial was Jan. 9 at Holy Family Church. Interment at St. Joseph New Cemetery Memorials may be directed to the American Cancer Society. Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home served the family.
Ronald P. Blair Ronald Blair, 71, of Price Hill died Dec. 20 at Hospice of Cincinnati, Twin Towers He was a painter and US Army veteran. Survived by his wife, Julie Coleman Blair, Blair Price Hill; step-sons James Saylor and Arthur Tucker; step-daughters Mary Hatton and Lisa Fischer; brothers Michael, George and David Blair; sisters Jeannie Blair and Sharon Maret; 11 grandchildren and 10 great grandchildren. Preceded in death by a daughter, Melissa Blair. Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home served the family.
John DiMuzio John DiMuzio, 90, died Jan. 6. Devoted husband of 59 years of Mary Ann (nee Reese) DiMuzio; father of Charles, Paul (Jennifer), Raymond, Martha, Rose Marie DiMuzio, Mary DiMuzio (Eric) Pettway and Rita (Robb) Montgomery; grandfather of Victor, Anna, Anthony, Angela, Gloria, Elle, Reese and Evie.
Predeceased by six brothers and sister. Also survived by many caring relatives and friends. He was a graduate of Elder High School Class of 1943, member of Knights of Columbus Seton Council, Holy Family Players Guild, Gym and Holy Name Society. Visitation was Jan. 11 at Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home, 4989 Glenway Ave. Mass of Christian Burial was Jan. 12 at Holy Family Church, 3006 W. Eighth St. Remembrances may be made to Holy Family Church or Elder High School, 3900 Vincent Ave, 45205.
Anita Durrough Anita Louise Durrough (nee Merritt), 71, of Price Hill died Dec.7. She was a homemaker. Survived by Durrough husband Tony C. Doyle, Price Hill; sons, Lenny (Lori) Durrough, Nashville, Tennessee; Tony C. (Angela) Doyle II, Price Hill,and Eric J. Doyle, Price Hill; daughter Carrie L. Doyle, Price Hill; sisters Pam (Terry) Hurst, Hamilton, and Karen Phelps, Hamilton; brother J. (Kelly) Merritt, New Florence, Pennsylvania; mother Louise Merritt, Trenton, Ohio, and seven grandchildren. Preceded in death by father William E. Merritt and sister Gayle Merritt. Memorial Service was Dec. 12. Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home served the family.
Billie Sue ‘Cookie’ Griffis Billie Sue 'Cookie' Griffis (nee Addis), 60, of Price Hill died Dec. 23. She was a homemaker. Survived byhusband Charles Huckaby, Price Hill; sons Robert Griffis, Price Hill, and Charles Huckaby, Price Hill; daughter Terri Huckaby, Price Hill; sisters Gloria Coffman, Price Hill, and
Phyllis Ronan, Delhi Township; brothers Robert Addis, Northside; Lester Addis, Delhi Township, and Griffis Greg Addis, Harrison; 16 grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren. Preceded in death by parents Donald and Charlotte Addis; sisters Marcia Haley, Charlene Woody and Linda Jones, and brothers Donald Addis Jr., Victor Addis and William Addis. Funeral Service was Dec. 30 at Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home. Interment at Wesleyan Cemetery.
Jerry T. Kennedy Jerry T. Kennedy, 74, of Sayler Park died Dec. 9. He was a flooring installer. Survived by daughters Pauline Cox, Blue Ash; Vickie EndKennedy erle, Bellefontaine; Mary (Rick) Edwards, Versailles, Indiana; Donda Kennedy, Sayler Park, and Solange (Jimmy) Fago, Colerain Township; son Jerry T. Kennedy Jr., Green Township; sister Pauline Powell, Cincinnati; 18 grandchildren and three great grandchildren. Preceded in death by wife Sandra L. Kennedy. Funeral Service was Dec. 14 at Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home. Interment at Landmark Memorial Gardens.
Cheryl Lanham Cheryl L. Lanham (nee Bauer), 55,of Price Hill died Dec. 30. She was a homemaker. Survived by son Daniel Ambrose, Price Hill, and Jason Ambrose, Price Hill; brother Lanham Bobby Collins, Price Hill; sister Melissa Gaskins, Price Hill, and three grandchildren. Preceded in death by parents Hubert and Deana Bauer. Parents Funeral Service was Jan. 4 at Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home.
Hazel Irene Neal Hazel Irene Neal (nee Manifold), 80, of Delhi Township died Jan. 3. She was a homemaker. Survived by son Mark A. Neal, Delhi Township; daughters Helen D. (Jonathan) Littiken, Delhi Hazel Township; Donna M. (late David) Wahoff, Price Hill, and Debbie L. Lane, Daughter, Fairfield; 13 grandchildren, and 15 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Donald C. Neal; brother Jack Manifold, and grandson Keith Wahoff. Catholic Funeral Blessing was Jan.6 at Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home.
Interment at St. Joseph New Cemetery.
Robert Reher Robert Richard Reher, 86, died Jan. 7. He is survived by his loving wife of more than 60 years, Esther Reher ( nee Brumma ). He was the father to three chilReher dren, Tim (late Paula), late Julie (late Gary McCoy), Jay Reher, and grandfather to three grandchildren, Lisa ( Steve Morgan ), Nicholas McCoy ( Nicole Williamson ), and Christina McCoy, and six great grandchildren. he was preceded in death by brothers Eugene and Bernie, and survived by his brother Johnny. He was an Army veteran of six years of The Korean War. He retired as a principal traffic engineer from the City of Cincinnati's Traffic Engineering Division. Visitation and service were Jan. 12 at Shiloh United Methodist Church, 5261 Foley Road. Donations should be made to: St. Jude Hospital, Shriners Hospitals for Children, or Shiloh UMC.
See DEATHS, Page 6B
Need Help With Winter Heating Bills? Council on Aging and Ohio’s Home Energy Assistance Program (HEAP) can help. HEAP helps low-income Ohioans meet the high costs of home heating. The income limits for HEAP are: $20,598 a year for a single person and $27,878 a year for couples. Seniors and people with disabilities who want to fi nd out if they are eligible may contact Council on Aging for help with HEAP applications: (513) 721-1025.
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6B â€˘ DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS â€˘ FEBRUARY 3, 2016
POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Incidents/investigations Aggravated burglary 1800 block of Sunset Ave., Dec. 11. Aggravated menacing 1000 block of Glenna Drive, Dec. 12. Aggravated robbery 900 block of Enright Ave., Dec. 9. Assault 2900 block of Warsaw Ave., Dec. 10. 3100 block of Price Ave., Dec. 13. 3700 block of Westmont Drive, Dec. 11. 4200 block of Glenway Ave., Dec. 10. 4900 block of Shirley Place, Dec. 7. 500 block of Woodlawn Ave., Dec. 9. 800 block of Considine Ave., Dec. 8. 900 block of Mansion Ave., Dec. 9. 900 block of Voss St., Dec. 9. Breaking and entering 2800 block of Claypole Ave., Dec. 11. 4300 block of Glenway Ave., Dec. 7. Burglary 1200 block of Quebec Road, Dec. 12. 1600 block of Manss Ave., Dec. 7. 2300 block of Wyoming Ave.,
Dec. 9. 2700 block of Lehman Road, Dec. 12. 2900 block of Glenway Ave., Dec. 8. 4400 block of W. Eighth St., Dec. 11. 6300 block of Revere Ave., Dec. 12. 6300 block of Revere Ave., Dec. 7. 900 block of Suire Ave., Dec. 13. Criminal damaging/endangering 1000 block of Glenna Drive, Dec. 12. 1000 block of McPherson Ave., Dec. 8. 1600 block of Ross Ave., Dec. 7. 1700 block of Iliff Ave., Dec. 9. 2300 block of Glenway Ave., Dec. 7. 3200 block of Warsaw Ave., Dec. 11. 3300 block of Glenway Ave., Dec. 3. 3400 block of Warsaw Ave., Dec. 7. 3600 block of Warsaw Ave., Dec. 9. 3700 block of Wieman Ave., Dec. 7. 4100 block of St. William Ave., Dec. 7. 4800 block of Prosperity Place, Dec. 12. 4900 block of Glenway Ave., Dec. 9.
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4900 block of Shirley Place, Dec. 7. 900 block of State Ave., Dec. 10. Disrupting public service 2900 block of Warsaw Ave., Dec. 10. Domestic violence 0 block of Nevada St., Dec. 12. 1000 block of Glenna Drive, Dec. 10. 1500 block of Manss Ave., Dec. 8. 3100 block of Price Ave., Dec. 13. 3300 block of Warsaw Ave., Dec. 8. 3700 block of Mayfield Ave., Dec. 7. 900 block of Chateau Ave., Dec. 11.
Felonious assault 1700 block of Iliff Ave., Dec. 11. 900 block of Purcell Ave., Dec. 8. Intimidation 900 block of Voss St., Dec. 9. Menacing 3900 block of W. Eighth St., Dec. 12. 900 block of State Ave., Dec. 10. Murder 4000 block of W. Eighth St., Dec. 7. 900 block of Purcell Ave., Dec. 8. Rape 2200 block of Wyoming Ave., Dec. 12. Robbery 3400 block of Warsaw Ave., Dec.
7. 3600 block of W. Eighth St., Dec. 9. 800 block of McPherson Ave., Dec. 9. Taking the identity of another 1000 block of Fairbanks Ave., Dec. 8. Theft 1000 block of Winfield Ave., Dec. 7. 1600 block of Dewey Ave., Dec. 8. 1600 block of First Ave., Dec. 8. 1700 block of First Ave., Dec. 11. 2100 block of Staebler St., Dec. 10.
3000 block of Warsaw Ave., Dec. 9. 3300 block of Freddie Drive, Dec. 7. 3300 block of Glenway Ave., Dec. 7. 3300 block of W. Eighth St., Dec. 7. 3400 block of Price Ave., Dec. 8. 3400 block of Warsaw Ave., Dec. 10. 3400 block of Warsaw Ave., Dec. 8. 3600 block of W. Eighth St., Dec. 7. 3600 block of Warsaw Ave., Dec.
See POLICE, Page 7B
DEATHS Continued from Page 5B
Joseph Schrage Joseph Henry Schrage, 101, of Morning View, Kentucky, formerly of Price Hill, died Nov. 30. He was a retail grocer, Schrage's IGA, and a a WWII US Army veteran. Schrage Survived by sons Joseph F. (Peggy Pate) Schrage, Morning View, Kentucky, and David J. (Cheryl) Schrage, Holland, Michigan; grandchildren Katie Schrage and Kristen (Doug) Baumgartner; two great-grandchildren; stepchildren, nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by wife Elizabeth (nee Grothaus) Schrage, and wife Rita (nee Pierce Quinn) Schrage. Mass of Christian Burial was Dec. 4 at St. William Church. Interment with military honors at Our Lady of Victory Cemetery. Memorial donations can be made to the Boys and Girls Club of Cincinnati Larry & Rhonda Sheakley Club, 4100 Glenway Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45205. Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home served the family.
Lois M. Tully
Bille Rae Ray
Lois M. Tully (nee Flanigan), 90, of Delhi Township died Dec. 25. She is the former owner of Bake and Freeze and Randy's Pie Co. Survived by daughters Tully Sharon (Bill) Mattfeld; Deborah (Don) Smith; Brenda (Wally) Welch; Sue (George) DiTullio, and Kim Gilbert; sons Kenny (Barb) Tully, Randy Tully and Bill Tully; brother Bill Flanigan; 21 grandchildren and 33 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Kenneth J. Tully; brothers Robert, Richard and Herbert Flanigan; sisters Lenora Bisch, Gerri Bennett, Margaret Rice, Doris Rohan and Mildred Flanigan, and parents William and Viola Flanigan. Mass of Christian Burial was Dec. 30 at St. Lawrence Church. Memorials can be directed to St. Lawrence School, 1020 Carson Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45205, or Hospice of Cincinnati, 4310 Cooper Road, Blue Ash, OH 45242. Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home served the family.
Charles L. â€œCatfishâ€? Plowman, 56, died Dec. 23. He was an asbestos worker for Central Installation Systems. Survived by his wife, Janice (nee Southard) Plowman, Price Hill; daughters Latasha (Paul) Swafford, Florence, Kentucky, and Judy Plowman, Price Hill; brothers David Sutton, Price Hill, and Mark Plowman, Western Hills; sisters Venessa Plowman, Falmouth, Kentucky; Sharon Adams, New Richmond; Robin Plowman, Price Hill; Cynthia Plowman, Felicity; Vicki Dryer, Bethel, and Nancy Plowman, Lexington, Kentucky; mother Barbara Sutton, and seven grandchildren. Preceded in death by father George J. Plowman and sisters Joanne Bushard and Rebecca Plowman. Funeral Service was Dec. 31 at Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home. Interment at Baltimore Pike Cemetery.
Billie Rae Ray (nee Poore), 82, of Price Hill died Nov. 15. She was a bank teller for PNC and Fifth Third banks. Survived by sons Robert L. (Catherine) Ray, Price Hill, and James M. Ray (Donna) Ray, Covedale; brother Sam Poore, Savannah, Georgia; sister Margaret Davis, Harrison; seven grandchildren, and six great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband James A. Ray; sister Milie Teal, and parents Dewey and Pearl Poore. Memorial donations can be made to, SPCA of Greater Cincinnati, Louie's Legacy Animal Rescue or American Cancer Society. Private services graveside in Hillsboro, Ohio. Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home served the family.
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FEBRUARY 3, 2016 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • 7B
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS DELHI TOWNSHIP 5612 Alomar Drive: Re Recycle It LLC to Laug, Pamela J.; $112,000. 697 Anderson Ferry Road: Ballman, Kevin W. to Spencersports6 LLC; $60,000. 5014 Bonaventure Court: Nienaber, Angela M. & Lori A. to Reid, Patricia A.; $173,500. 385 Anderson Ferry Road: Scheper, Mary Ann to Putin, Vladmir & Lily; $37,000. 324 Heritageoak Court: NAPA Investments Inc. to Huff, Robin C.; $264,000. 837 Neeb Road: Read, Ellen T. to Read, Ellen T.; $112,500. 6427 Rapid Run Road: Kruer, Walter C. to Kruer, Michael H.; $97,500. 747 Sarah Joy Court: Thernes, Hildegarde & Anna to Thernes, Frank; $153,000. 4911 Alvernovalley Court: Strassell, Michael J. to Brauch, Joseph L.; $121,000. 501 Angelnook Drive: Nunlist, Yvonne to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr.; $52,260. 5197 Cleves Warsaw Pike: Ciamarra, Daniel J. to Brandhorst, Charles A. & Lindsey R.; $119,500. 5465 Cleves Warsaw Pike: Miller, G. Evangeline Tr. to Brossart, Timothy R. & Karen M.;
$174,900. 4232 Cloverhill Terrace: Burton, Glenn E. & Ann L. to Wells Fargo Bank NA; $68,000. 279 Deephaven Drive: Hausfeld, Douglas P. to Simpson, Thomas Charles & Amanda Marie; $115,000. 320 Don Lane: Newcomb, Ronald L. & Carolyn L. to Witterstaetter, Joseph; $85,000. 4982 Donlar Ave.: U.S. Bank Trust NA Tr. to Preferred Real Estate; $80,000. 1037 Fashion Ave.: Citifinancial Servicing LLC to Napa Investments Inc.; $56,500. 868 Foxcreek Lane: Backscheider, Susan G. & Thomas D. Hoferer to Born, Gerald & Kathleen; $189,000. 4233 Glenhaven Road: King, Michelle D. to Conrex Residential Property Group 2013-1 LLC; $40,000. 319 Glenroy Ave.: Hammerlein, Penny L. to Cintel A. Connexus Credit Union; $46,000. 5073 Grossepointe Lane: Smith, Gregory A. to Emmett, Patrick J.; $66,000. 4731 Mayhew Ave.: Davidson, Matthew S. Amanda M. Mason to Bagby, Jowie & Clarence Voss III; $86,500.
EAST PRICE HILL
ABOUT REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate.
1635 Atson Lane: KS Management Properties LLC to Shira LLC; $21,250. 1670 Atson Lane: Koesters, Bradley & Mary Vidourek to Asha, Firas H.; $23,500. 2425 Maryland Ave.: Sylvester, David Jr. to Shumate, Julie M. & Robert Breslin Iv; $195,000. 833 McPherson Ave.: Adair Holdings LLC to Red Bike LLC; $215,000. 955 Oakland Ave.: Adair Holdings LLC to Red Bike LLC; $215,000. 772 Summit Ave.: Mulvaney, Gregory to Blue Tide Partners LLC; $15,000. 935 Fairbanks Ave.: Parallel Homes B. LLC to KS Management Properties LLC; $29,900. 736 Considine Ave.: Miller, Debra to Mobil Auto Repair LLC; $3,000. 3422 Glenway Ave.: Roda, James R. to Horton, Charles Levon; $30,000. 2546 Ring Place: Eagle Savings
Bank to Murphy V. Investments LLC; $23,000. 2500 Warsaw Ave.: Huntington National Bank The to Iori, Steve; $24,500.
LOWER PRICE HILL 611 Burns St.: Feldkamp Enterprises Inc. to Bloc Ministries Inc.; $214,000. 2139 Storrs St.: Denham, Edward to Ambrose, Daniel; $500.
SAYLER PARK 506 Barnside Lane: Ritter Farm Development Co LLC to Sedler, Timothy D.; $40,000. Daniels Walk: Ritter Farm Development Co LLC to Sehlhorst, Diana L.; $40,000. 133 Meridian St.: KS Management Properties LLC to Yome Investments LLC; $21,000. 6235 Ashtabula St.: Bank of New York Mellon The to Sayler Park LLC; $18,000. 6947 Gracely Drive: ATS Investment Enterprises LLC to
Lapidot Holdings Inc.; $28,000. 6431 Home City Ave.: Cushing, Robert P. & June A. to Owens, Tracy J.; $66,500. 171 Huey Ave.: O’Shaughnessy, Mary Rose to O’Shaughnessy, James E.; $68,200.
WEST PRICE HILL 1037 Academy Ave.: Adair Holdings LLC to Red Bike LLC; $215,000. 2409 Bluffcrest Lane: Coach Bluffs at Woodcrest LLC to Cheatham, Rene J. III; $118,000. 2701 Cyclorama Drive: Mourning, Marion P. Tr. to Wealer, Adam R. & Sara J.; $185,000. 1250 First Ave.: Guardian Savings Bank FSB to J. & J. Leon Consulting LLC; $8,800. 4456 Foley Road: Burnet Capital LLC to Vinebrook Annex B. Ohio LLC; $42,500. 1011 Glenna Drive: Rohrer, Sara to Willms, Meghan Kristine; $90,000. 4018 Glenway Ave.: PHG Ventures LLC to Cole, Timothy A.; $10. 685 Overlook Ave.: Leuenberger, Darlene M. to Harwig, Ronald R. & Shirley Anne; $66,000. 4752 Rapid Run Road: Trinh, Lay to Ho, Alexander H.; $35,000. 1117 Rosemont Ave.: Adair
Holdings LLC to Red Bike LLC; $215,000. 1006 Schiff Ave.: Adair Holdings LLC to Red Bike LLC; $215,000. 1122 Seton Ave.: Adair Holdings LLC to Red Bike LLC; $215,000. Tuxworth Ave.: Kaufman, Bela to Timber Holdings LLC; $50,000. 929 Dayton St.: 1941 Baymiller LLC to Wells, Emily Everhart & George Brown Jr.; $50,000. 3810 Glenway Ave.: ANN Properties LLC to Cincinnati Landmark Productions; $156,350. 4486 Eighth St.: Moore, Patricia S. to O. Dell, Glenn R.; $40,000. 4238 Fehr Road: Monfort Construction Co to Zuefle, Howard; $11,000. 4262 Fehr Road: Monfort Construction Co to Zuefle, Howard; $11,000. 1626 Gilsey Ave.: Fox, James A. to Stable Turns LLC; $35,000. 1614 Iliff Ave.: John, Jones Tr. to Meredith, Kimberly A.; $28,000. 1111 Olivia Lane: Santoro, Phillip R. to Lakeview Loan Servicing LLC; $44,000. 1234 Rosemont Ave.: Odell, Roy Inc. to Yu Chaiyuh LLC; $7,680. 4061 Vinedale Ave.: Spring Valley Bank to DFE Investments LLC; $25,000.
POLICE REPORTS 11. 3800 block of St. Lawrence Ave., Dec. 9. 3900 block of Glenway Ave., Dec. 4. 4200 block of Delridge Drive, Dec. 9. 4300 block of Glenway Ave., Dec. 7. 4700 block of Glenway Ave., Dec. 7. 4700 block of Prosperity Place, Dec. 7. 4800 block of Glenway Ave., Dec. 10. 500 block of Grand Ave., Dec. 13. 500 block of Mount Hope Ave., Dec. 7.
500 block of Purcell Ave., Dec. 12. 800 block of Academy Ave., Dec. 9. Violate protection order/consent agreement 1800 block of Provincial Court, Dec. 9.
DELHI TOWNSHIP Incidents/investigations Assault Reported at 4200 block of Mayhew Ave., Dec. 31. Reported at 5100 block of Delhi Road, Jan. 1. Breaking and entering Storage unit entered and TV, bike, pistol removed from 4200 block of Delhi Road, Jan. 3.
Burglary Reported and items valued at $600 removed from 400 block of Pedretti Ave., Dec. 28. Criminal damaging Barn damaged at 600 block of Pontius Road, Dec. 27. Reported on 500 block of Greenwell Ave., Dec. 28. Window damaged at 200 block of Cloverhill Terrace, Dec. 29. Reported on 300 block of Anderson Ferry Road, Dec. 29. Identity theft Reported on 900 block of Neeb Road, Dec. 29. Misuse of credit card Reported on 5400 block of Starcrest Drive, Dec. 31. Sex offense Reported on Neeb Road, Dec.
27. Theft License plate removed from 600 block of Anderson Ferry Road, Jan 2. Reported on 4200 block of Skylark Drive, Jan 2. Firearm valued at $500 removed from 5800 block of Juvene Way, Jan. 2. Laundry pods valued at $30 removed from 4900 block of Delhi Road, Dec. 30. Items removed from 4900 block of Delhi Road, Dec. 27. Medication, game system, games, clothing valued at $500 removed from 5600 block of Rapid Run Road, Dec. 27. Checks removed from 5500 block of Pallsades Drive, Jan 4.
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Continued from Page 6B
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Special Show Features BOWDEYA TWEH
Development and Design Reporter
Bow is committed to delivering breaking news, in-depth analysis and hard-hitting investigations on the place where we live and what makes it unique. That means not only following new developments, but investiagting how they shape and impact our community.
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8B • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • FEBRUARY 3, 2016
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ANSWERS ON PAGE 6A
No. 0131 MESSAGE TO BUYERS
BY YAAKOV BENDAVID / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ 19
AC R OS S
1 Aspect 6 They’re not tipped very much nowadays
49 Runs into 50 Biblical prophet 51 Spanish royalty
100 Second-largest moon 10 News sensation of of Saturn 10/4/1957
11 Ocean State sch.
12 Ballet dancer’s support
53 Nomadic northerner 105 Many a bush plane, in brief 55 Ace 10 ____ Bay, former U.S. 106 Thrice, in 56 Audition caution for a base on Luzon prescriptions movie with 15 County center 107 Center of a Scrabble a cast of thousands? board 19 Pope John X’s 60 One side in “The successor 110 Typically active Terminator” voting group, 20 Latin 101 verb 61 Mexican cigar brand with “the” 21 Italian fashion label 62 Squirrel away 112 Chum 22 Weigh-station unit 63 Blue 113 Desert 23 Notice regarding 66 Shoreline supermarket? voting in a state problem 116 Stress, it’s said legislature? 68 Brings good news to 117 Bewildered 26 In ____ land skiers, say 118 Ex-Yankee Martinez 27 Fake 70 See 45-Down 119 Buzzing 28 Prurient material 72 It ends in Nov. 120 During whose reign 29 Cool, once 73 Sporty car roof Peter was crucified 30 Pride : lions :: 75 Pickled garnish 121 Formal letter mob : ____ 31 Some G.I. duties 32 Suited to serve 34 Sign on the N.S.A.’s entrance?
77 “Seinfeld” role
78 Note on a watereddown assault indictment?
RELEASE DATE: 2/7/2016
81 Where to get a mud 37 Something to chew on wrap 38 Unchanging 83 Numerical prefix 41 Person of interest to 84 Abstain the I.R.S. 42 Explorer for England 85 Screen meas.
who mistook Canada 86 1914 battle locale for Asia 88 Chick magnets? 45 Deg. for a 90 Some safari camping teacher-to-be gear 46 Command and 91 Unable to get it, say Control 92 Houses Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).
94 Feature of the Devil 96 ____ Hots 97 Offer of free pillow fill?
122 Panache 123 Cell towers for cellphones, for example D OWN
1 Steak cut 2 “The Old Lion” storyteller 3 Overhead items 4 Always 5 Break 6 Berry that’s much sought after?
15 Ones doing demos, maybe 16 Bay Area newspaper 17 Suggest 18 Promos 24 Wedding expense 25 Computer command 33 Court stat
39 Conjugation factors
37 Longtime Olympics TV host
42 Squirreled away
36 “Forrest Gump” setting, for short
35 Infection fighter
13 10, say 14 Bag carrier
45 With 70-Across, member of Hollywood’s Frat Pack
47 Blathers 48 Old-timey footwear accessory 51 Dish that’s stirred constantly when being made 52 Neighbors of Fijians 54 Guard
7 Musical documentary/ 57 Soul singer Baker biopic of 2015 58 Nadir 8 Smears 59 Herringbone, for 9 Stick in the ground? example
63 Tried to avoid a tag, say 64 Defender of Troy 65 Clear, as a channel 67 Belt mark 69 Parlor piece 71 Held in high esteem 74 Super Bowl-winning coach Carroll 76 Target of a curfew, maybe
78 Old Southwest outlaw 91 Unsmilingly 79 Title chameleon of a 2011 animated film 80 Fraternity letters 81 Throw a monkey wrench into 82 Concert V.I.P. 86 Masculine icon 87 Poetic twilight
95 Opposing voice
104 Fort ____, Fla.
96 Count (on)
108 Penny ____
98 “The best is ____ come” 99 Impurity 101 Graceful bird
89 Low-quality material, 102 Hazard for high heels in a saying
103 1961 Charlton Heston
109 Commuter option 111 Alternatively 114 Big name in camping gear
115 Strands in a lab
FEBRUARY 3, 2016 μ WEST - COMMUNITY μ 1C
BRIDGETOWN MLS# 1474121 WOW! Updated kitchen, bathes, ﬁnished LL, new carper, updated electric, repl windows and much more. $99,000 JAN HELMES 513-300-6137
BRIDGETOWN MLS# 1474286 Great location w/easy access to I-74 & downtown. Freshly painted 2BR, 2BA condo w/cath. Ceilings. Pets allowed. $88,900. DIANE WIESMANN 513-53-6760
BRIDGETOWN MLS# 1471250 Rehabbed brick cape cod, lrg backyard, repl windows, 3bd, new elc, roof, gutters & plumbing. $79,900 MARK SCHUPP 513-543-1477
CHEVIOT MLS# 1466579 Over 2400 sq ft 2 family. Large 3 bdr unit & study & 2 bdr unit & study. 2 newer furnaces. $104,900. SANDY SLEVE 513-919-2418
CHEVIOT MLS# 1472625 Cute 4BR Cape Cod w/large deck, hdwd ﬂrs on 2nd ﬂr, rec room w/walkout to backyard & carport. $74,900. TERESA SCHOLL 513-347-8245
CHEVIOT MLS# 1471247 Great location! 2BR, 1.5BA ranch, new roof, new electric, LL partially ﬁnished, deck & carport. $69,900.. DIANE WIESMANN 513-53-6760
CHEVIOT MLS# 1477993 Looking for a lg 6BR home look no further! 3200 sq.ft 2 story w/wbfp, split stairwell, 2 car garage and more. $129,900. TERESA SCHOLL 513-348-8245
COLERAIN MLS# 1468214 Well maintained brick 2 story, 2788 sqft, 4 bd, 2.2 ba, morning rm, ﬁnished lwr lvl. $294,900. RON MINGES 513-604-1877
COLERAIN MLS# 1474224 Custom blt 8500 sqft ranch, 10 pvt acres, heated ingrnd pool, poolhouse w/wbfp. Many amenities! MARK SCHUPP 513-543-1477
COLERAIN MLS# 1477170 Clean & well cared 3 bd ranch, fenced rear yrd, patio, ﬁre pit, warranty, no outlet street. $99,900. RON MINGES 513-604-1877
COLERAIN MLS# 1419936 Beautifull updated 1st ﬂr condo, pvt patio, 2bd, 1.5 bths, new hwh, washer-dryer. $59,500. RON MINGES 513-604-1877
COLERAIN MLS# 1465780 Rear end condo, breathtaking wooded view, new composite deck, marble faced wbfp, 2 bd, 2 ba. $69,900. RON MINGES 513-604-1877
COLERAIN MLS# 1478601 Stunner! Everything one ﬂoor + loft could be 3BR. Fin LL, updated baths, freshly painted, hdwd and more. $274,900. JOYCE VENTRE 513-312-3632
COLUMBIA/TUSCULUM MLS# 1469824 Beautiful 3BR, 3.5BA home with view from all ﬂoors overlooks river & town, backs up to Alms Park. Must see this one. $650,000. REGINA WEIS 513-324-3915
DELHI MLS# 1471539 Great price for a freshly painted 2000 sq/ft 4BR, 2.5BA, 2 story in culd de sac. HWF in LR/DR. Newer wind & HVAC! ONLY $154,900. DIANE WIESMANN 513-253-6760
DELHI MLS#1474836 Dennis Ott built 4BR 2 story w/lots of upgrades. Remodeled master bath, screened in porch, LL ﬁnished w/walkout & more. $279,900. KURT LAMPING OWNER/AGENT 513-602-2100
GLENDALE MLS# 1478582 Move in ready w/updated fully equipped kitchen, 2BR, 2.5BA, ﬁnished LL w/ﬁreplace & more. $115,900. MARCIA RYAN 513-638-1469
GREEN TWP MLS# 1473148 Impeccable 4BR ranch on nearly ½ acre. Open kit to FR w/brick WBFP. Deck & paved patio and much more. $169,900. TERESA SCHOLL 513-348-8245
GREEN TWP. MLS# 1476686 Spacious 4 bd w/2nd stry addition, 2 bths, repl windows, updated kit, hdwd ﬂrs, lrg patio. $103,900.. MARK SCHUPP 513-543-1477
RARE OPPORTUNITY Everyday will feel like a vacation. Own one of these new maintenance-free ranch-style condos and enjoy the exceptional clubhouse with weekly activities, community gathering area, exercise room, indoor racquetball court, pool table and two sparkling pools. Stay fit on the winding walking trails or just relax. It’s up to you! COLERAIN MLS# 1478547 6+ acres w/lovely 4 BR ranch, replacement windows, updated kitchen, 3 car garage & more. $279,900. JAN HELMES 513-300-6137
DELHI MLS# 1477547 Spacious 4bd in cul de sac, lrg covrd patio & fenced yard, 1st ﬂr fam rm, part ﬁn LL w/ﬁrepl. $144,900. SANDY SLEVE 513-919-2418
DELHI MLS# 1472488 Over 1500 sq.ft 3BR quad on cul de sac. Lg family room w/bar & walkout to patio, newer pella windows & much more. $125,900. TERESA SCHOLL 513-348-8245
Dramatic Floor Plan with 10’Ceilings Up to 2600 Square Feet of Luxury Living Granite Kitchen Counters Owner’s Suite with Walk-In Closet Two Bedrooms & Two Baths on First Floor
Convenient First Floor Laundry Two-Car Attached Garage Covered Porches at Front & Rear Walkout Lower Level Professionally Designed Landscaping
Steven Carder 513.545.3510 direct ~ SCarder@starone.com
DELHI MLS# 1475587 Great 3+BR brick on secluded lot on private drive. Finished LL, new roof and much more. $179,900. KURT LAMPING 513-602-2100
Regina Weis 513.324-3915 direct ~ RWeis@starone.com
FINNEYTOWN MLS# 1479236 Amazing 4 family. 2 two bdr, 2 three bdr, eff in bsmt. Each w/ enclosed balcony. Repl windows. ROSE PUTNICK 513-385-0900
GREEN TWP. MLS# 1466328 So much for so little! 3BR, 2BA ranch w/ LL family room, spacious deck great back yard. $79,900. BRIAN JENNINGS 513-673-8201
MIAMI TWP. MLS# 1450876 Stunning 4000 sqft custom blt ranch on 7 acre pvt lot. 4/5 bd, 5 ba, 2 ﬁrepl, fantastic LL. $467,000. SANDY SLEVE 513-919-2418
MIAMI TWP. MLS# 1471821 Spacious 2BR condo w/golf course view. Ground ﬂr level, open ﬂr plan, walkout to covered patios. $119,900. DIANE WIESMANN 513-253-6760
MONFORT HGHTS MLS# 1470002 Gorgeous well maintained 3 bdr on pvt drive. 1.5 baths, gas ﬁreplace, newer ﬂooring kit, entry, & bd. ROSE PUTNICK 513-385-0900
MONFORT HGHTS MLS# 1478731 A touch of paradise! 3BR, 2.5BA bi-level with new kitchen, A/C and more. Great neighborhood setting. $175,900.. BILL COOK 513-312-SOLD
NORTH BEND MLS# 1466363 Charming 3BR home w/pocket drs, natural wdwrk & stained glass w/modern updates. 1st ﬂr laundry & updated kit. $89,900. DIANE WIESMANN 513-253-6760
PRICE HILL MLS# 1463298 Well maintained 3 bd brick Cape Cod, freshly painted, spacious rms, eat in kit, 2 bths, bsmt. $67,500. RON MINGES 513-604-1877
PRICE HILL MLS# 1453078 Newly renovated 1st ﬂr 2BR, 2BA condo. Newly updated kitchen. View of downtown Cincy from walkout porch. $49,500. NICK LYLE 513-349-3777
PRICE HILL MLS# 1475583 Great investment property. 3 units all w/ newer furnaces, air and water heaters. Priced to sell. $59,900. KURT LAMPING 513-602-2100
SPRINGDALE MLS# 1475823 Well maintained, freshly painted & new carpet in bdrms, 2.5 bths, fenced yard, covered patio. $115,000. RON MINGES 513-604-1877
UNION TWP MLS# 1474628 Pristine 4BR w/fantastic ﬂr plan including morning room, lg kitchen w/cherry cabinets & huge family room. $369,900. JOYCE VENTRE 513-312-3632 & 513-253-6760
WESTWOOD MLS# 1467354 2 family with all new appliances, new ceramic tile in kits & baths, 2 car detached garage. $84,900. ANNE MINNECI 513-675-5326
WESTWOOD MLS# 1468387 Former Homearama home w/open ﬂr plan, updated kit, lg LR & DR & solarium and so much more. $239,900. TERESA SCHOLL 513-348-8245
WESTWOOD MLS# 1464858 End unit townhouse w/att gar, pvt patio, 2 bd, 2.5 bths, 2 animals allowed, 2nd ﬂr laundry. $74,500. MARK SCHUPP 513-543-1477
WHITE OAK MLS# 1464472 Low maintenance condo, 2bd, 2 bth, security bldg, cathedral ceilings, 1 yr warranty. $54,900. JEFF BRAY 513-368-5308
WHITE OAK MLS# 1460188 Pride of ownership! Updated brick 3 bd ranch, deluxe kit, lots of storage, fenced rear yrd. $99,750. JEFF SCHUPP 513-207-7518
WHITE OAK MLS# 1442614 Brick ranch, 4bd, 2bth, hdwd ﬂrs, deep fenced back yard w/shed & ﬁrepit, many updates. $105,000. JEFF SCHUPP 513-207-7518
WHITE OAK MLS# 1475413 Spacious ranch, open ﬂr plan, 4bd, 3.5 bth, vaulted ceilings, 4 car gar, 2.2 pvt setting. $269,900. MARK SCHUPP 513-543-1477
Let us help you put a SOLD sign in your yard, Call TODAY! West Office 6291 Glenway Ave. 513-662-8800
one goal. one passion.
Northwest Office 9940 Colerain Ave. 513-385-0900
2C μ WEST - COMMUNITY μ FEBRUARY 3, 2016
VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD
R NOEADY W
540 MIAMI TRACE Gorgeous new construction condo with Park + Farm views. 1 mile off 74. Granite Kitchen, Stainless appliances, covered front and back porch, carriage style garage door. Built by May Construction. Open 1-4 Saturdays and Sundays. $204,900.
513-919-5611 LI JUS ST T ED
678 LULLABY CT. Awesome opportunity, tremendous home, 4 bdrms, 2.5 baths, ﬁn LL, updated kitchen, large composite deck overlooks yard, master suite w/full bath, and walk-in closet. Tom Deutsch, Jr.
Homes for Sale-Ohio
WEEK OF Feb 8, 2016 COMMUNITY PRESS 2 812.637.2220 WWW.CSTONEREALTY.COM BRIGHT: Uniquely designed 4 bed, 3 bath quad level w/ eat in kitchen, stone WBFP in LVR, concrete drive, and oversized garage. $169,900 YORKVILLE: Picturesque 42 ACRES with a lake, woods, 20 acres are tillable plus a 2,180 sq. ft. brick ranch home, full basement, family room with WBFP, breakfast nook, 1st floor laundry, 2 car attached garage plus 24x38 insulated detached garage. $499,900. BRIGHT: Great location, 3 bed, 3 full bath ranch home on large lot w/1st flr laundry, eat in kitchen, & full basement. $164,900 YORKVILLE: Nice level 5 ac lot on Chapel Thorne Estates. $84,900 CE-0000641546
Real Estate great places to live...
1& 2BR - Free Heat & water, off st. parking, coin-op laundry, $475-$650/mo. 51 3-258-1593 1BR - equipped, 1st floor, a/c, new carpet, kitchen flr, busline, no pets, $400/mo + dep. 513-941-0929 EASTGATE BEECHWOOD VILLA No security Deposit required $250 move in gift card Beautiful 2 bedroom units, conveniently located near shopping and schools. Playground, laundry, computer center. HEAT & WATER PAID $545/monthly rent. 513-528-2263 Email:Manager@beechwoodvillas.com
AVONDALE, BOND HILL ELMWOOD - KENNEDY HGTS - MADISONVILLE Furnished, laundry, kitchen, cable, bus, $80 & up/wk. 513-851-0617
Hartwell - 1BR, $500/mo + all utils paid including heat, cute, quiet building, Call Lester 513-413-1344 Mt Airy -2BR, on bus line, $480/mo. 4 family unit. Free heat & water. 513-661-3442
PRICE HILL / Covedale - 1 & 2 BR w/balc, no pets, ht & wtr incl. $450 & $550. 451-3191 WESTERN HILLS - 1BR quiet, lndry, eqpt kit, a/c, pkg, bus line, Glenmore, $400 513.325.8131 Westwood- 2 BR Apts from $485. Section. 8 OK. Lndry. 1st mo. $200. No application fee. 513-374-3116
Covedale- 3BR, 1 bath, garage, fenced yard, washer/dryer, $900/mo + dep. 513-284-6611 Hamilton/Middletown/Trent on - Homes 2-4BR $595$1875! 513-737-2640 OR WWW.BBRENTS.COM Norwood- 2BR, 2 bath, att. gar., no pets, $900/mo + $900 dep. 513-429-1673 Trenton New Construction Homes- 3BR $1375-$1395! 513-737-2640 OR WWW.BBRENTS.COM
3503 ROBB AVE.
6 positions – Temporary/seasonal work planting, cultivating and harvesting nursery stock, from 2/22/2016 to 11/18/2016 at The Wm. A. Natorp Company, Mason & Lebanon, OH. Three months verifiable previous experience required in the job described. Saturday work required. Must be able to lift/carry 80 lbs. Employer-paid post-hire drug testing required. The highest of $12.07/hr or current applicable AEWR or applicable piece rates depending on crop activity. Raise/bonus at employer discretion. Workers are guaranteed ¾ of work hours of total period. Work tools, supplies, equipment supplied by employer without charge to worker. Housing with kitchen facilities provided at no cost to only those workers who are not reasonably able to return same day to their place of residence at time of recruitment. Transportation and subsistence expenses to work site will be paid to nonresident workers not later than upon completion of 50% of the job contract. Interviews required. Apply for this job at nearest State Workforce Agency in state in which this ad appears, or OMJ Center Warren County, 300 E. Silver St., Lebanon, OH 45036. Provide copy of this ad. OH Job Order # 3090364.
Plus Cleaners Dry cleaner for east side area is looking for fast p aced, energetic individuals to join our production & retail team. Willing to train & opportunities for advancement. Experience a plus. Call Paul at 513-386-6166 or apply at 6812 Clough Pike.
Competitive wages and great benefits. Call: 513-697-4512 Email: Holly.Neill@carstarswo.com CE-0000641489
Millwork Estimator Stanton Millworks, a growing regional custom architectural millwork services provider located in Cincinnati, is seeking a Millwork Estimator. Responsibilities include reviewing architectural drawings & specifications to determine the scope of work, generating material take-off lists and costs, calculating fabrication & installation hours and cost, obtaining bids from vendors, and developing clearly written proposals. Strong knowledge of woodworking and commercial construction industries, ability to read and understand architectural drawings, specs, purchase orders and contracts and 5 years’ experience in millwork estimating. Submit resume with cover letter to email@example.com EOE/AA/M/F/VET/DISABILITY/Drug-free workplace
COMMERCIAL PARTS & SERVICE, INC.,
NOW HIRING EXPERIENCED FOOD SERVICE TECHNICIAN. $40,000-$60,000 / Year Candidate should have:
Mechanical Repair Experience in food service industry (preferred). Electrical and plumbing knowledge. Refrigeration certification is a plus. Applicant must have a clean driving record for employment. Strong customer service background.
Company provides: - Company vehicle - Uniforms - Company phone - Factory Training - A drug-free workplace - Vacation and sick time. - Health, vision/dental plans - 401K plan
Send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org CE-0000641554
Cleaning Service needs Part Time Day and Evening People . Must have car and phone. Good Pay. Call 859-653-4488
CARSTAR Collision Care Center is seeking an experienced Body Technician. Responsible for all phases of collision repair. I-CAR training preferred.
Tom Deutsch, Jr.
Systems Engineer $74,484.80 to $84,988.80 View the Complete Job posting online at: https://jobs.daytonohio.gov or www.careerbuilder.com Keyword: City of Dayton Systems Engineer
Investment opportunity! Nice duplex with separate systems, hardwood floors, arched openings, 2 car garage, deluxe patio, super location. Call Tom for more info.
Homes for Sale-Ohio
CORNERSTONE REALTY INC. AD FOR
CHEVIOT LI JUS ST T ED
44 EDINBURGH PLACE, NORTH BEND, OH $10,000 Reduction on much desired condo in beautiful Aston Oaks! Don’t miss out! Owner says sell!
PETS & STUFF
To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds
Homes of Distinction HARRISON
Congregate Meals Assistant The position is 15 hours per week, working three days a week. It will oversee two congregate meals programs. One program is at the Booth Apartments and it run on Monday and Fridays. The second location is at the Delhi Senior Center and it will serve a meal on Wednesday. This position’s start time is 9:30 am and its end time is 1:30 pm. Person taking on this position must finish their day at Greentownship Senior Center. In addition, they will have to pass a SERV SAFE test and be computer literate. A high school diploma or a GED is required. In addition, experience of 2-3 years in the food services industry is a plus.We are an Equal Opportunity Employer if you are interested in this position please email me at email@example.com or mail your resume to Jo Ann Kells, HR Director, Cincinnati Area Senior Services, 2368 Victory Parkway, Cincinnati, Ohio 45206.
GOT EXTRA STUFF? Put it up for sale. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
ESTIMATOR Brock Restoration, Cincinnati, OH Must have knowledge of construction procedures and protocols. Includes scheduling project, selecting and purchasing material, maintaining budgets. Familiar with Xactimate experience a plus. We offer a salary plus bonus, health insurance, 401k, paid holiday, vacation and sick days. Please email your resume to: moses@ brockrestoration.com EXPERIENCED CLEANERS Part-Time Cleaners Needed in the Tri-County Area $12-15/hour. Call: (513) 885-5009
FULL TIME COOK For a retirement community with benefits. Apply at SEM Terrace 5371 South Milford Rd or call (513) 248-1140. EOE
The Cincinnati Enquirer has carrier routes available in the following areas: Central St. Bernard @ Walnut Hills @ Wyoming @ Avondale East Amelia / Batavia @ Bethel @ Brown County @ Goshen @ Hyde Park @ Madeira/Indian Hill/Milford/Loveland @ Montgomery / Silverton @ Oakley West Colerain Twp. @ Groesbeck Monfort Heights @ Northside Western Hills / Westwood @ Wyoming North Fairfield @ Liberty Township @ Maineville @ Middletown @ Morrow Mason @ Sharonville South Lebanon @ West Chester Kentucky Cold Spring @ Crescent Springs Edgewood Erlanger Florence / Burlington Independence / Taylor Mill Park Hills / Ft. Mitchell Union @ Walton / Verona @ Warsaw Indiana St. Leon Must be 18 with a valid drivers license and proof of insurance. If interested please call: 513-768-8134
Spring/Summer Positions at Spring Grove Beautiful and historical Spring Grove Cemetery is looking to fill part-time Mowing, String Trimming, Security and Custodial positions. We offer a great work environment in one of the most scenic cemetery and arboretum in the United States. When:
Thursday, February 11 from 3:30 pm to 6:00 pm Where: Spring Grove Cemetery / Gwen Mooney Funeral Home 4389 Spring Grove Avenue, Cincinnati, OH 45223 Reception Center (behind the Gwen Mooney Funeral Home follow the job fair signs ) Contact: Mark Brown @ 513-853-6837 or firstname.lastname@example.org
DELIVER happiness . We know what you want in a job.
Kelly Services® is now hiring seasonal delivery ® drivers for assignments with FedEx Ground . Don’t miss out! Details: • 21 years or older • Business-related driving experience required • Weekly pay • Safety bonus plan
Inquire in person for immediate consideration: Monday - Friday 9am - 3pm 11000 Toebben Drive Independence, KY 41051 Resumes to: OHVLGO@tempdriver.net
Put it up for sale. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
FedEx Ground is a registered trademark of the Federal Express Corporation An Equal Opportunity Employer © 2014 Kelly Services, Inc. Z0758D
Restaurants-Hotels Heartland Engineered Products located in Harrison, OH is currently hiring multiple positions for the 3rd shift. These positions will work 4 – 10 hour days. The normal work schedule is Sunday – Wednesday working 8pm – 6:30am. We are hiring powder coat painters, packaging, and general laborers. For painters, previous painting experience is required. For all positions, applicants must possess a good work ethic, have good attendance, and be a team player. If you are interested in applying for any of these positions, please apply at 355 Industrial Dr., Harrison, OH 45030.
Lawn Mower Techs and Drivers PT/FT, change oil, sharpen blade, rpr, $8-15/hr, Feb-May, Deer Park area. Call 791-7737 Leave a detailed Message
On Site Manager Position for a Self Storage Facility Looking for friendly, mature, & honest individual/couple who is dependable & well organized for on site manager of western Hamilton County self storage facility. Excellent communication skills & computer knowledge is helpful. Compensation includes 2 bedroom apartment & utilities. Mail resume to PO Box 365 Miamitown, OH 45041
Now accepting applications for landscaping positions. Valid drivers license, good driving record, and experience is a plus. Passing drug screen required. Apply online at frederickslandscaping.com or call 513-821-9407.
Needed: Part-Time, Evenings, Clean Offices. 10-20 Hours a week $8.50 - $9.50 range. W ork close to home. Call (513) 874-7730 x 1204
STORE MANAGER Kirlin’s Hallmark is currently hiring a Store Manager in Crestview Hills, KY. Retail management experience preferred. Must be results oriented, energetic, organized. Benefits and training program available. EOE email@example.com or fax 217-224-9400.
CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com
CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD
Deliver the telephone directories in the Cincinnati Suburban areas. We deliver to Butler, Warren, and Clemont Counties. Call 216-409-1729 now for an appt. Call M-F, 9 am-3 pm. Applicant must be 18 yrs or older with a valid driver’s license and proof of ins. Visit us online at www.deliverYELLOW.com
Part Time Sales Associate Mature Individual. Must have good math and communication skills, with a neat appearance. Possible Advancement to team leader or key holder Email Resume To: firstname.lastname@example.org
APARTMENT MANAGEMENT TEAM
J & R ELECTRIC
Hensley Roofing - Locally owned w/20 yrs exp. Specializing in roofing, gutter cleaning, & siding repair. No job too big or small. 937-509-3308
www.jandrelectric.com License #20695
Child Care, Certified & Star rated, Fun, Educational, Safe & Video Monitored Environment, Openings Available. Weekends & 2nd Shift. Call Nickie 513-364-2320
For 214 unit subsidized apt. community for the elderly in Oakley. EEOC employer. Must live on site, 2 Bdr Apt with all utilities provided. Office and maintenance experience required. Salary DOE. Send Resume along with salary history to: Bill Strite, 3781 Eastern Hills Lane, Suite A, Cincinnati, OH 45209 or fax (513) 421-3445. Management Team Only Please!
LOW Cost Tree Service - Trim, Top & Removal. 30 yrs exp. Free est. Sr disc. Payment plan. George 513-477-2716
DON’S TREE SERVICE, LLC
Trees Trimmed Topped & Removed
MISC. LIGHT PRODUCTION WORK
Free Estimates - Insured Proprietor, Don Stroud CE-0000638957
Homes for Sale-Ohio
OPEN SUNDAY 2:30-4 Bridgetown - 4566 Glencary Ct 4 Bdm/2.2 Ba $237,500 Dir: Race Road to Windmere to Street. H-8812 Elisa Ibold
Bridgetown - Rare find first floor condo with finished basement, 2 bedrooms, 2 full baths. Laundry added to first floor. Priced to sell. $129,900 H-8832 Brian Bazeley
Delhi - 3 bdrm 3 ba long ranch sits on a level acre lot. Open concept liv rm to kit. 16x32 inground pool with private/ fenced/auto gate rear yard. $229,900 H-8744 Julie Pieczonka
Ludlow - Sharp 2 bedroom 1 bath Ranch! Great kit w/all appl incl! Hdwd flrs throut! Completely updated! Off street pkg! Walk to dinner! $84,900 H-8771 Christina Rieder
Homes for Sale-Ohio
OPEN SUNDAY 11:30-1 Miami Township - 3816 Foxtail Ln 4 Bdm/3.1 Ba $317,900 Dir: Bridgetown Rd. to Deer Path to Foxtail.. H-8653 Steve Florian
Bridgetown - 2 Br Ranch in cul-desac. Updated w/new kit & bath. Hdwd flrs, partially fin bsmt could be 3rd Bd. Vinyl siding & newer roof. Near busline. $82,500 H-8746 Vicki Schlechtinger
Delhi - Country living in Delhi on 1 Acre. Zoned F, light industry. Well built brick 1 story w/arched windows in living and dining rms. Sold as is. $79,000 H-8587 Joe Biggs
Miami Township - Move in ready! 3 bedroom, 2 full bath. New flooring & paint. $139,900 H-8831
Are you looking to change careers? Are you tired of getting beat up with low wages? Do you want to make 1,000 a week or more helping others? Do you like to have fun? Are you self motivated? Would you like making top bonuses each week? Do you like incentives like going to the Jamaican Islands? If you answered yes to any of these questions, change careers in the New Year with a company that cares. Call Patti for a confidential interview 330-491-1297 EOE
Florence Manufacturing Company seeks part time worker--up to 35 hrs/week. Work hours are 7a-4p. Call 859-342-7841 to discuss position and possible interview.
APPLICATIONS ARE AVAILABLE FOR LOCAL 392 PLUMBER, PIPE FITTER AND HVAC/R SERVICE TECHNICIAN APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAMS Applications for the five year apprenticeship program may be picked up in person Monday thru Friday 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. at Local 392 Training Center, 1300 Century Circle North, Cincinnati, OH 45246. Must be 18 years of age or older, have a high school diploma or GED Photo I.D. is mandatory to pick up an application. Selected Apprentices are required to take a pre-employment drug screening test. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER WWW.JATC392.COM Facebook: LOCAL UNION 392 TRAINING CENTER
CLASS A CDL DRIVERS
Start Work Immediately!
Residential & Commercial Fuse Boxes Changed, Trouble Shooting Circuits & Phone Lines Added Neat, Clean, Reasonable & Insured.
Cafeteria Manager Seeking Cafeteria Manager for full-time high school position in Fort Thomas, KY. Culinary management experience is preferred. For more information, contact Gina Sawma at 859.815.2545 . Please apply through online application located on the Human Resources page of the district website at www.fortthomas.kyschools.us.
FEBRUARY 3, 2016 μ WEST - COMMUNITY μ 3C Community
Homes for Sale-Ohio
Local Class A CDL drivers wanted, minimum of one year experience, good driving record, competitive pay, home every night. Call Chad at 513-628-3226 or email email@example.com
Class B Driver Wanted Immediate opening for motivated, reliable driver for local straight truck route, with customer service responsibilities. Must be physically fit, able to lift 50 lbs., and complete truck load/unload responsibilities. Apply in person at 10877 Millington Ct., Blue Ash 45242 Drivers: $3,000.00 Orientation Completion Bonus! Dedicated, Regional, OTR, Flatbed & Point to Point Lanes. Great Pay, (New hires min 800.00/wk)! CDL-A 1 yr. Exp.: 1-855-314-1138
DRIVERS Local Contract Drivers needed. Jumpstarts/fuel deliveries/tire changes. Vehicle required, no experience necessary. Call Manny at 267-270-5225 MEDICAL DELIVERY Well est. delivery business sks. honest, reliable, ind. contractor w/ van or SUV thats wants $1000 weekly. Must pass drug screen, background check and be non-smoker. Call 513-841-1159
Homes for Sale-Ohio
Homes for Sale-Ohio
announcements, novena... Special Greeting
Come holy spirit, fill the hearts of your faithful and kindle and them the fire of your love. Send forth your spirit and they shall be created. And you shall renew the face of the earth. NOVENA TO ST. JUDE O Holy St. Jude, Apostle and Martyr, Great in Virtue and Rich in Miracles. Near Kinsman of Jesus Christ, Faithful Intercessor of all who invoke your special patronage in time of need, to You I have recourse from the depth of my heart and humbly beg to whom God has given such great power to come to my assistance. Help me in my present and urgent petition. In return, I promise to make your name known and cause you to be invoked. St. Jude, pray for us and all who invoke your aid Amen. Say three Our Fathers, Three Hail Marys and Glorias. Publication must be promised. This Novena has never been known to fail. I have had my request granted. Publication Promised. SB
Special Notices-Clas 38th Annual Winter Swap (Previously at the Ohio Nat. Gaurd Armory 3000 Symmes Rd, Hamilton, OH) HAS BEEN CANC E L L E D . We Will be back next year at a new location. PUBLIC Meeting, Hamilton County is holding a public meeting on February 4th, 2016 from 4:30 - 7 pm at St. Bartholomew Church (9375 Winton Road, Cincinnati, OH 45231) to discuss planned improvements to Winton Rd. between Fleming Rd. and Sarbrook Dr. The meeting is an open house, no formal presentation. Contact Tim Gilday, Hamilton County Engineer’s Office, (513)9468900
Southeastern Indiana -- 140 mostly wooded acres, 2 barns, stocked pond, water & electric, abundant wildlife, so peaceful & quiet. $449,000; 812-593-2948
Homes for Sale-Ohio
OPEN SUNDAY 1:30-3 Bridgetown - Spacious & Updated! New winds, furn, hwh & paint - cathedral ceiling, gas FP, equip kit, 1 car gar w/attic & chairlift, Trex deck w/awning! $114,500 H-8505
Bridgetown - Nice 3 Bedroom 2 Bath Ranch on flat lot. Finished basement, 2 car detached garage. Large deck off kitchen. $114,900 H-8751
Cheviot - Sweet, well cared for 7 rm, 3 bdrm + study, 1/2 bath br cape! Inviting LR w/ Rookwood deco FP! Spacious DR! Eat-in equipt kit! Quiet cul'sac! $84,900 H-8817
Covedale - Superb Value! Sharp remdled 2100+ sf 8 rm, 3 bd, 3 full ba Tudor++Newr 28x18 det Bonus Bldg w/kit/ full ba/heat/AC - ideal studio/wkshop. $149,900 H-8769
Covedale - Great 2 Family. One-2 bedroom, one- 3 bedroom unit. Newer appliances. A/ C. Fenced yard. Separate heat and utilities. $129,900 H-8803
Delhi - Peaceful Pleaser! 6 rm, 2 bd, LL Fam Rm, 1 car gar! Sits in culdesac! Flat usable yard w/wooded view! Updated kit, bath, wind, HVAC & more! $72,000 H-8671
Green Twp - Wow! 3 fp's, 1st fl laundry, lg rms. Cosets galore, 2 lg beds, 2 full baths, finished basement, screened porch, large lot. Well maintained. $174,900 H-8786
Miami Township - Custom designed 13 rm, 4+ bd, 4 1/ 2 ba. Many features. Gourmet kit, LL is a must see. Priv lot. 3 car gar. 1st flr Mbdrm, den, exercise rm. $519,900 H-8641
Miami Township - Both Family friendly and entertainer's delight in a home! Must see this 5 bedroom exceptional home on 5 acres with amenities galore. $639,500 H-8255
Westwood - 2882 Shaffer Ave 3 Bdm/2.Ba $60,000 Dir: Harrison to Fischer Place to Street. H-8438 Sylvia Kalker
Wissel Schneider Team
Wissel Schneider Team
Bridgetown - 2 - 2 Bd Ranches. 3+ car gar, full bsmt each unit. 2 Breezeways - one of a kind property - located on 1+ acre lot. Sold as-is, In Estate. $189,900 H-8761 Heather Claypool
Bridgetown - 5 room 2 bedroom Ranch - needs work, soldas-is. No steps. Updated roof & windows. 1 car garage. Immediate occupancy. $72,900 H-8796 Dan Grote
Covedale - Sharp 4 BDRM 2 full bath Cape Cod! New kit w/ stainless backsplash! 1 car attach gar! Fen level rear yard! Updated Roof/furn/ wind! Great buy! $86,900 H-8732
Covedale - Amazing 2 br + study tudor in garden district! 20K + kit & baths! Great fenced yard w/patio & deck! HGTV dÃ©cor thruout! Refin top to bottom! $104,900 H-8604
Green Twp - Stately 4/5 bdrm Colonial on 2+AC w/Gated Entr! 2 Mster suites + 2 stair cases! Original character preserved + modern updates! 4 car gar! $499,900 H-8830
Harrison - 5 room, 2 bedroom, 2 bath condo. Newer wwc. All appliances remain. 1 car garage. $72,900 H-8741
Harrison - Stunning/Spacious/ Updated! Open flr plan w/2 bdrms, 2 ba + study, vaulted ceiling, new SS appliances, laundry rm, cov deck + 1 car att gar. $145,900 H-8772
Miami Township - The house you always drive by with envy can now be yours. 4+ bdrms, 5 full, 3 half ba. Giant fin LL, paver patio surrounding inground pool. $749,900 H-8797
Miami Township - Spectacular unit at Chestnut Park. Pool & Clubhouse Community. Walkout to patio w/wooded view, granite & bonus room! $105,000 H-8739
Westwood - 4 Family w/4- 2 bd units. All brk , maintenance free, all appl & coin opp laun incl. Fully occupied, ready for investor. Near shop & bus. $129,900 H-8726 Rick Hoeting
4C μ WEST - COMMUNITY μ FEBRUARY 3, 2016
Cincinnati, Estate Sale, 3809 Arbor Lane, Sat: 8-1 on 2/6, Furniture, excerise equipment, dishes, washer and dryer, refrigerator, kitchen table and chairs, patio furniture, sewing machine,everything must go., Dir: I275 to Beechmont Ave 125. Go west on 125 to Nordyke. Take Nordyke to Vineyard Hills Subdivision. Turn left on Arbor.
CINCINNATI, ESTATE SALE, MARLEY STREET 45216, Fri: 9AMto2PM, Sat: 9AMto2PM, Living Rm/Bdrm/Ktch Furn, 48"smart TV, Vintage Items, collectibles, bar items, costume Jwlry, home decor, refrig, Antique Stove, books, garage items, historical papers, christmas items, kitchen items, dolls, artwork and more... 5136800276,
Specials 50% off Anything Red, Pink or Purple Romance Novels Wine Glasses Complete Stock of Candles Fri-Sat, Feb 5-6 Fri-Sat, Feb 12-13 Valentine Day
Franciscan Peddler Thrift Shop 60 Compton Rd. 45215 10am to 4pm Proceeds benefit the Ministries of The Franciscan Sisters of The Poor
Cin cin n ati- 2934 Losantiridge Ave, 1/29 & 1/30; Fri. 9-4 #’s @8:45am; Sat 9-45. contents of home of 50 years, 4-china sets to include, Wedgewood , Lenox, Noritake & Maddock & Son, Brookwood Bleek Capodimonte, Swavorski, Costume jewelry, perfume bottles, art work, silver plate tea sets, crystal, 12pc Duncan Phyff dining set-table w/2 leaves, 8 chairs, china cabinet, buffet & server. Secretary drum table, 50’s dresser & chest of drawers, metal bed, night stands, book shelves, pedistles, couches, school desk, vintage scarves, hats & clothes, linens, sewing items, vintage metal patio chairs, lamps, clocks, mirrors, books, records, electronics, dolls, washer/dryer, tool bench, ladders, metal cabinets, some yard & hand tools. Still unpacking, more to come, too much to list all priced to sell! Info & pics HSestatesales.com or 859-992-0212. Ridge Ave to Losantiridge (Ridgewood sits between Amberly Village & Pleasant Ridge in Golf Manor)
TAX Refund Specials! Shop us before you buy! Lowest Prices In Cincinnati Same Day Delivery Bunk Bed 2x6 splitables sol wd $199 Bunkies (the very Best) $99 each Twin mats-all sizes available $69 -...replace your mattress & get a more restful sleep starting tonight! Hundreds of Sauders pieces from $29 Liv Rm Suites, 2 piece sets from $499 Elec adjustable beds $795 complete with memory foam mattress Futons- wood & metal & futon mattresses Memory Foam queen mattress $379 King Prem Matt Sets 18" $499-$799 Compare from $2000-$6000 3640 Werk Rd; by Toys R Us, 868 Eads Pkwy., Lawrenceburg, IN next to Krogers. Call me, BILL, with your questions 513-383-2785! Mattress & Furniture Express mattressandfurniture express.com GUARANTEED FINANCING!
Stairlift - like new cond., Installed $1,600. 513-544-6968
all kinds of things...
Antique carved oak bed and dresser, Excellent condition carved oak bed with full size mattress and box springs included. Four drawer dresser has mirror., $$385. (513)6620387 firstname.lastname@example.org
1985 Alice Chalmers 5020 Diesel, w/grader blade, new parts, low hrs., good cond., $4,850, 513-225-1318, Hamilton, OH
ANTIQUE SHOW Saturday, Feb 6th, 9am-4pm. Sunday, Feb 7th, 11am-4pm. Ross Middle School Over 50 dealers. 3371 Hamilton Cleves Rd. 1/2 mile North of US 27. $5.00 Donation.
Cash for Guitars - AmpsDrums, - Band Instruments, Individual, Collections or Estates. In my store or at your home 513-598-9000
Greenhills Shows Open Every Weekend Flea Market on Saturdays Antique Show on Sundays Dealer costs: $15-$20 a table. FREE adm & parking. Food avail. 9am-4pm. American Legion Hall 11100 Winton Rd
Grand Opening Special Limited Free Dealer Space Available Call 513-825-3099 For reservations MODEL TRAIN SHOW St. Andrew, Milford, OH Sat. Feb. 13th, 9:30am 2:30pm over 70 Dealers, Food, Interactive Display $5 Admission, 12yr & under FREE info. 513-732-2793 POSTAGE STAMP SHOW Free admission, Four Points Sheraton 7500 Tylers Place, off exit 22 & I-75, West Chester, OH., Feb. 20 & 21, Sat 10-5 & Sun 10-3. Buying, selling & appraising at it’s best! Beginners welcome. www.msdastamp.com
CASKETS & URNS Solid wood $795, Brass urns $99. Metal $895 floor model special discounts hundreds in Stock. Save thousands over any funeral home price! Use our FREE layaway. Prearrange & visit 3640 Werk Rd. Call Bill For Information & A Free Brochure: 513-383-2785 thecasketcompany.com
TRAIN SWAP MEET O, S & Std Gauge Ohio River TCA Sat., Feb 6th, 11:00am-2:00pm. St. Rita School For the Deaf 1720 Glendale Milford Rd. Admis. $5 adult; 12 & under FREE
Affordable Firewood Seasoned, Split Hardwood. $185 per Cord, $95 per 1/2 Cord, plus sales tax. Free delivery to most areas around Hamilton County. Call Brian at B&B Queen City Tree Service 513-542-7044
Found Set of Keys- on Plover Ln. 513-478-2441
#1 ALWAYS BUYING-Retired Vet pays top cash for antiques and vintage items. Single item or complete estate 513-325-7206
CASH PAID for unopened unexpired Diabetic Strips. Up to $35 per 100. 513-377-7522 www.cincytestrips.com
LEGAL NOTICE NUISANCE VIOLATION 576 ORCHARD VIEW PLACE
find a new friend... GERMAN ROTTWEILER PUPS, POP, 1st shots/wormed, $900 937-964-0221 GERMAN SHEPEHERD PUPS AKC, 2-males, 1 female, 1st shots & wormed, POP, $500 cash. 812-571-1560 GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS, AKC Reg. Mostly Black. $700 each. 812-727-0025
Lab - AKC, Christmas pups, shots & wormed, storykennels.com 513-604-5721 or 941-5935 LABRADOR PUPPIES POLAR BEAR SNOW WHITE Big, thick & healthy, AKC w/full Reg., POP, vet checked, 1st shots, wormed, Ready to go home on Valentine’s Day. Taking Deposits. M-$1,000/F-$1,500; 513-675-8481
Poodle pups, standard - 12 wks, CKC reg, hypo coats, vet checked, 2nd in intelligence , $600. 513-868-1746 Siberian H u sk y - PUP, AKC reg., black & white, vet check, blue eyes. POP, $500. 513-353-0114
Rides best deal for you... 2006 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER , White, CD player, new tires & brakes, low miles 77,000. $5,000. 859-428-1373 or 859-640-7063
44th Annual Auto Parts Swap Meet Clark Co. Fairgrounds, Springfield, OH, (Exit 59 off I-70), Sun. Feb. 7th, 2016, 7am-3pm, $5 Entrance. All Makes Auto Parts Welcome. Vendor Spaces- 10 Ft. Frontage @ $25ea., For reg. & info: visit: www.miamivalleyvcca.org or Contact Dave Browe at 8910 E. Kemper Rd., Cincinnati, OH, 45249. By Phone 513-489-8630 or Email: Bowser521@aol.com
Notice is hereby given to Alysia R. Cox that property you own in Delhi Township contains accumulated debris. The Delhi Township Board of Trustees has determined, at Resolution #2016-006, that the condition of the property constitutes a nuisance and is detrimental to the health, safety and general welfare of all persons who live, work or own property within Delhi Township. This notice shall serve as a formal order for you to address the nuisance violations at your property located at 576 Orchard View Place (also known as Parcel 540-0040-0045 of the Hamilton County Auditor’s Tax Plats), Delhi Township, Hamilton County, State of Ohio as described below: •Remove all debris (Garbage and debris in all yards). If such accumulated debris is not removed or provision for such removal is not made within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice, or a hearing before the Board of Trustees is not requested as specified below, the Board will provide for the removal, and any expenses incurred by the Board in performing such tasks will be entered upon the tax duplicate and will be a lien upon the properties from the date of entry. You have the right to request a hearing before the Board of Trustees within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice. If requested, the hearing will be held at the next regularly scheduled meeting of the Board. The Boards’ meetings are held on the second and last Wednesdays of each month commencing at 6:00 p.m. at 934 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. At the hearing, you may appear in person or by counsel, may present evidence and examine witnesses. If a hearing is timely requested, action to abate the nuisance conditions will be stayed pending the hearing and further decision of the Board. Your request for a hearing before the Board may be submitted in writing to: Thomas R. Stahlheber, Zoning Inspector, Delhi Township Department of Development Services, 697 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. Any questions concerning this order should be directed to Mr. Stahlheber at the above described address or at 513922-2705. 1020091
UPDATED ALL DAY.
AdvancePierre Foods, Inc.’s Cincinnati, OH facility has an opening for a Regulatory Affairs Manager. Interpret, analyze & manage import/export processes, trade compliance rules of practice, Customs, USDA, FDA & CFIA regulations to maintain compliance and manage risk. Provide management info. to facilitate food safety & business decisions & provide guidance for facility Quality Managers/Teams. Consult w/ Quality Managers to achieve consistency in implementation of regulatory programs. Attend the FSIS/USDA EIAO FSA visits. Aid in maintaining regulatory compliance. Manage overall import/export processes. Assist production facilities w/ USDA/FDA regulatory issues, system maintenance, program development & validation. Interact w/ facility personnel to maintain an understanding of current food safety/regulatory systems. Conduct internal audits/assessments. Develop internal Quality & other departmental programs. Assist in maintenance of an effective Recall/Crisis Management system. Develop regulatory training materials & train. Provide guidance, research activities & support to company facilities w/ regard to USDA/FDA regulatory control actions. Provide summaries of potential impact to the company regarding newly published FSIS or FDA publications. Provide research support for regulatory, food safety or laboratory inquiries. Assist in reviewing potential customer contracts & incorporating customer requirements into procedures & policies. Provide support/oversight to facilities with regard to the SQF 2000 System’s regulatory codes. Travel = 25% to regulatory agencies in Washington D.C.; to plants across the US; trade shows and to teach USDA Texas A&M. Required: Bachelor Degree in Food Science or related field (or foreign equiv); 2 yrs exp as Regulatory Affairs Manager, Quality Assurance Manager/Supervisor/Coordi nator, or related. 2 yrs exp: analyzing testing methodologies; drafting technical reports; working collaboratively w/ foreign governments to develop, implement and validate processing requirements and verification activities; researching scientific literature relevant to industry; and providing technical proposals for approval of facilities by federal regulatory agencies to be in compliance with domestic and international trade laws. Exp may be gained concurrently. Apply at: www.advancepierre.com (No Calls).
NOW THAT’S REFRESHING.
Toyota 2004 Tacoma, Truck, 76101 mi., 4 dr., Automatic, Red ext., Tan int., 06 Cylinders, RWD, $3000. (216)4655069
FORD 2002 Windstar Clean! Good, Asking $1,950. Ford ’89 F150 - $1,300 513390-7130
At its 1/19/16 meeting, the Council of the City of Cheviot adopted the following legislation: Res 16-3 To Approve A New Plan Document For The Security Benefit 457(B) Deferred Compensation Plan; To Appoint The Safety-Service Director As The Employer’s Authorized Representative And As The City’s Plan Administrator. Ord 16-1 To Set The PreSeason Pass Rates For The Cheviot Municipal Swimming Pool For The 2016 Season; And To Declare An Emergency. 999932
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Gold, Jewelry, Diamonds, Coins, Firearms & Collectibles, 513-385-6789, www.americantradeco.net I BUY OLD ELECTRONICS: Stereo Equip. Radio speakers guitar amp. Records (513) 473-5518
INSTANT CASH PAID For Baseball Cards Coins, Gold, Silver, Paper Money, Antiques, Old Toys, Watches, Comics, Nascar, Case knifes Military, Trains, autographs, estates, Many Others! We Pkup 513-295-5634
$$$ PAID for LPs,CDs-ROCK, BLUES, INDIE, METAL, JAZZ, ETC + VINTAGE STEREO EQUIP, DVDs & MEMORABILIA. 50 YRS COMBINED BUYING EXPERIENCE! WE CAN COME TO YOU! 513-591-0123 WANTED BENGALS SEAT LICENSE. Lower Level, Mid-field only, Call Danny 513-479-2025 WANTED BMW R90S 1974-76 Father & Son looking for Nice R90S 937-681-5266
WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347
Yard and Outdoor Need Clean Fill? Broken Concrete? Concrete Slabs?, Free Broken Concrete and Concrete Slabs, $FREE. (513)932-0804
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