EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Tusculum, Hyde Park, Mariemont, Mount Lookout, Oakley and other Northeast Cincinnati neighborhoods
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK
Here's a rendering of a mixed-use project featuring luxury condominiums that a developer wants to build in Montgomery. PROVIDED
More condos coming to Montgomery Jeanne Houck Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Construction of a $69 million mixeduse development featuring luxury condominiums on one of the last available parcels of The Vintage Club in Montgomery will kick oﬀ this month. First up in the new development to be called “The Village” will be two of the planned trio of condominium buildings that together will hold 44 units – and the start of related public improvements that will boost the cost of the development another $5.7 million. The Village will be built in phases on 15 of some 68 acres at The Vintage Club, a $90 million community of 105 singlefamily homes on Montgomery Road, just north of the Interstate 275 interchange. Now, The Christ Hospital Surgery Center and medical oﬃce building and
the clubhouse are the only non-residential uses at The Vintage Club. But preliminary plans for The Village call for 16,200 square feet of restaurant space and just over 19,000 square feet of retail space. The developer, Traditions Building & Development Group of Sharonville, will draw up ﬁrmer plans for Montgomery oﬃcials to review as the project progresses. The condominium buildings will have three levels, be built of stone and brick and connect to underground private parking. They will feature high-tech appliances, 10-feet-tall ceilings and outdoor living spaces that will include rooftop terraces for third-ﬂoor penthouses. Prices will start at about $500,000. If the market is favorable, another
four buildings with a total of 55 condominiums could be added to the mix. People passing by The Village site soon will see the start of construction of a public parking lot on the north side of Vintage Club Boulevard and of one 13-unit condominium building. Another 13-unit condominium building and a third 18-unit condominium building will follow. The Vintage Club and the new plans for The Village make good on the old plans for a mixed-use Vintage Club development on 15 acres of land oﬀ Montgomery Road. “In many ways, the development is very similar to the original proposal in 2006 and the ﬁnal product will be an attractive mixed-use development with retail, oﬃce, restaurants and condominiums that will complement the
existing homes at The Vintage Club and The Christ Hospital Health Network medical oﬃce building,” said Tracy Roblero, Montgomery’s director of community development. “The city is very pleased to see this project coming to fruition after many years of hard work by all parties. “The development will provide new condominiums, restaurants, retail and services for the residents of the community and the region in a unique village atmosphere,” Roblero said. Presales of condominiums and preleasing of restaurant, retail and oﬃce space at The Village will begin this summer, with the ﬁrst buildings scheduled for occupancy in the fall of 2019, said Jamie Humes, vice president of marketing for Traditions Building & Development Group.
St. Columban students superior at state science fair Chuck Gibson Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
St. Columban students Arden Jakobovic, Madeline Walulik, Lydia Burns, Jane Walulik, and Riley Ferris in front of their science projects which earned superior ratings at The Ohio State University State Science Fair. PROVIDED/ST. COLUMBAN SCHOOL
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The 2018 Ohio State Science Fair was recently held at The Ohio State University with about 1,000 students from across the state presenting their scientiﬁc research. Students showed scientiﬁc research projects for evaluation in an academic competition the equivalent of a state athletic championship. St. Columban School in Loveland had 19 students earn a superior rating for their work. Ben McPheron is the teacher guiding the students who earned the top honors. “It’s, I think, pretty rare,” said
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McPheron, about 19 out of 20 students from the school gaining a superior rating. “That’s the most we sent since 2005.” Back then everybody in junior high at St. Columban was in the science fair. Things changed in 2012 when McPheron thought it might be better if students from only one class from seventh and eighth grade entered the science fair competition. Students must test-in to the class, like other advanced classes. “We found great success with doing that,” he said. “I think we’ve taken something that was already pretty good See FAIR, Page 1A
Vol. 38 No. 21 © 2018 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
2A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
St. Columban had 19 of 20 students from seventh and eighth grade earn a superior rating in the Ohio State Science Fair May 12. Back row: Nick Worpenberg, Sam Cline, Sam Hawkins, Nathan Barger, Leo Santamarina, Amy Laufersweiler, Lydia Burns, Jane Walulik, Madeline Walulik, Arden Jakubovic, Jenna Van Schaik, Annabella Black, Luke Aguilar and very back Teacher Ben McPheron. Front Row: Reagan Ferris, Sophie Seavey, Claire Nelson, Molly Groeschen, Regan Sharp, Riley Ferris, Ella Skolnicki. PROVIDED/ST. COLUMBAN SCHOOL
Science Continued from Page 1A
and, hopefully, pushed it to the next level.” The science fair projects provide enrichment beyond the curriculum for McPheron’s students. The eﬀort is not unnoticed by St. Columban Pastor Rev. Larry Tensi. “First: Congratulations to all of the students who participated in this year’s State Science Fair,” said Rev. Tensi. “It’s a lot of work to get a science project together and then present it on a state level.” That work starts the second week of classes in the fall when students begin presenting ideas to McPheron. They research the topic and make a hypothesis.
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Once he approves the project, they begin experiments to see what happens. “We touched on a little of everything,” McPheron said. A little of everything included: testing water quality in the Little Miami and Ohio Rivers, which sandbags held best against ﬂooding, and hydroponics as an environmentally friendly way to grow plants without soil. Students even measured the accuracy of a fungus shooting spores into a bullseye. McPheron’s favorite was a behavioral study testing the impact of distraction on delayed gratiﬁcation. It was similar to a 1970s study which revealed a signiﬁcant correlation between success and failure for those involved. The 20 St. Columban students had to earn superior ratings at both the local and district science fairs to qualify for the State Science Fair. The 19 superior ratings helped secure the ﬁfth Harold C. Shaw Outstanding School award for St. Columban since 2009; one of only 11 schools in Ohio to earn the distinctive honor. Students also earned $3,600 in scholarship awards. “To the nineteen students who received a superior rating: Well done,” Rev. Tensi said. “It seems as if St. Columban School is doing a wonderful job preparing our students for highs school and for life.” Rev. Tensi also acknowledged teach-
Ella Skolnicki's project on the impact of distraction on delayed gratiﬁcation was a twist on a behavioral study done in the 1970s and a favorite of teacher Ben McPheron. PROVIDED/ST. COLUMBAN SCHOOL
Student science projects are exhibited at the St. Columban School during Catholic Schools week open house each January. CHUCK GIBSON FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
er Ben McPheron for his diligence and patience guiding the students. “His enthusiasm and support have once again allowed our students to demonstrate their academic acumen,” concluded Rev. Tensi. “Congratulations to everyone.” Pushing students to the next level is where McPheron believes true growth
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happens. He saw one of his former students working as a judge during the fair. “As a teacher, that’s what we live for,” said McPheron. “That’s fuel that will carry you into next year. The kids were excited. I knew it was going to be a good year.” More about St. Columban School at: www.saintcolumbanschool.org
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Here's a schematic of office buildings Myers Y. Cooper wants to build on Kenwood Road in Sycamore Township. PROVIDED
Should developer expand Kenwood oﬃce park? Jeanne Houck Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
A Sycamore Township developer wants to build two oﬃce buildings near the Kenwood Towne Centre. The single-level buildings would be 15,000 square feet each and an extension of the Sycamore Executive Center at the northeast corner of Kenwood and Galbraith roads. The Myers Y. Cooper Co. wants to change the zoning on about three acres of land oﬀ Kenwood Road to pursue the project. A rental home is the only building on the property now. The Sycamore Township Board of Trustees conducted a public hearing on the requested zone change Thursday, June 7. In a letter to Sycamore Township zoning oﬃcials, the Myers Y. Cooper Co. said it wants to house medical and other kinds of professional oﬃces in the two proposed buildings. “In keeping with our existing (Syca-
more Executive Center) buildings to the south, we propose two residentialstyle, single-story buildings with brick wrap, asphalt-shingle mansard roof, double-hung windows and other architectural features that mirror our adjacent buildings,” the letter says. “The size and scale of the two buildings ﬁt nicely on the site, maintaining the appropriate zoning setbacks.” The Myers Y. Cooper Co. letter says it has drawn its plan for the two new oﬃce buildings with an eye on some neighboring homes. The letter says the Myers Y. Cooper Co. would plant a substantial landscape buﬀer to shield properties to the east, ensure outdoor lighting does not extend beyond its property limits and install a system to funnel storm water south from the site – likely easing storm water problems some residents have now. If the plan for the oﬃce buildings is approved, Myers Y. Cooper Co. hopes to complete their construction by November 2019.
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The 2018 Cincinnati Summer AvantGarde Art & Craft Show will make its way back to Loveland this summer featuring local artists and crafters with unique handmade items to share. The show will be 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, June 24, at Oasis Golf Club & Conference Center, 902 Loveland-Miamiville Road, Loveland, OH 45140. It will feature woodwork, handmade apparel, bath and body products, rustic home decor, jewelry and more. Founded in Cleveland, the AvantGarde Art & Craft Shows made their debut in 2011. The show has grown to 30 events in the Midwest, four of them in the Cincinnati area. A portion of proceeds from this year’s show will beneﬁt Sweet Cheeks Diaper Bank, which helps families in the United States aﬀord diapers for their little ones. Admission is $3. Children under 12 are admitted free.
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Montgomery’s Beautiﬁcation and Tree Commission will host its 2018 Tree and Garden Tour at 2-5 p.m. Sunday, June 24. Maps of the tour of private gardens will be available at the gazebos at Swaim Park at the corner of Zig Zag and Cooper roads and at Pioneer Park at 10505 Deerﬁeld Road. Water fountains and restrooms are in both parks. “The Montgomery Beautiﬁcation and Tree Commission thanks those who have opened up their gardens to share their talents and skills in gardening with their friends and neighbors,” said Aaron Kellenberger, chairman of the Montgomery Beautiﬁcation and Tree Commission. “We are proud to partner with so
People interested in the ﬁnances of Golf Manor now have two online sources of data. The village in Hamilton County recently began posting its spending on OhioCheckbook.com, a statewide databank of ﬁnancial information launched by Ohio Treasurer Josh Mandel in 2014. Golf Manor also posts its ﬁnancial reports on the village website at www.golfmanoroh.gov. “A prime mission of village administration has been to simplify our ﬁnancial reporting processes and make the ﬁnancial sustainability and reporting of that as transparent as we can,” Mayor Greg Schwartzberg said.
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This Ohio uncorked sculpture is just a taste of handmade items at the 2018 Cincinnati Summer Avant-Garde Art & Craft Show. PROVIDED/AVANT-GARDE ART & CRAFT SHOW
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COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ 5A
AJC honors local high school students with Human Relations Award
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Since 1965, American Jewish Committee (AJC) has honored outstanding student volunteers of all faiths who have demonstrated a passion for making our community a better place in which to live with the Simon Lazarus, Jr., Human Relations Award. At Rockdale Temple in Amberley Village, AJC celebrated the 53rd anniversary of the Lazarus Awards at a ceremony in which one junior winner and four junior ﬁnalists and one senior winner and four senior ﬁnalists were presented with cash prizes and recognition of their volunteer accomplishments. Varshini Odayar, a junior at The Seven Hills School, was the Junior winner of the Lazarus Award this year. As part of the Red Shirt Team, Varshini coordinates the bi-weekly packing of literally hundreds of thousands of nutritious meals for children not just in Cincinnati, but around the world. She also created her own non-proﬁt organization, Sparking Lives, with a mission to empower the lives of orphans and needy children. Her organization’s main project is to provide ﬁrst aid kits to those in need. In Cincinnati, Varshini has distributed more than 300 ﬁrst aid kits. She hopes to soon branch out to the international community with her giving. Her commitment is clear. Upon receiving a Sodexo Stop Hunger grant scholarship, she donated the 100 percent of the funds, which provided food for 4,000 children. “I have a great passion for kids and also for health care at the same time,” said Varshini. “So combining the two equals a passion to help others and serve those in need.” Throughout the years, dozens of local public, private, and parochial high schools have nominated deserving students for this prestigious award. Each school making a nomination received a
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6A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Former Enquirer copy editor, activist honored outreach enrollment specialist for the Aﬀordable Care Act. Marsh died April 16 at the Hyde Park Health Center. She was 64. A memorial service for Marsh was held Saturday, June 2 at her church, the Greater Liberty Baptist Church in Madisonville. For nine years, beginning in 1988, Marsh was a copy editor for The Cincinnati Enquirer, which published a black history booklet she wrote. Sharon Morgan of Mount Auburn, a former editorial page assistant for the newspaper, met Marsh when both were working there. “I am a very good friend of hers,” Morgan said. “I met her when I started working at the Enquirer in 1988. Donna welcomed me into her arms and showed me the in-
Jeanne Houck Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
People who knew Donna Nadine Marsh, of Madisonville, said she was passionate about living life to its fullest. And they said that, as often as not, the way Marsh kept her life full was in service to other people. Victims of Hurricane Katrina, people in need of health insurance, children hungry for food and education,all of them and more beneﬁted from Marsh’s willingness to look around herself and organize eﬀorts to improve the human landscape. Marsh was a media and marketing consultant and her business, the Marsh Media Group, was active in many community outreach programs. For the past four years, Marsh worked for the city of Cincinnati as an
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A memorial service was held June 2 for Donna Marsh of Madisonville. PROVIDED
dustry. “What I liked about Donna is that she came into our community and changed it,” Morgan said. “She left a mark in our city for the better as far as the children and politics. Her communication skills enriched our community.” Marsh was born in the New York City borough of the Bronx and graduated from St. Cecilia High School in Englewood, New Jersey. She earned a bachelor’s degree in African-American studies with a minor in psychology from Rutgers University in New Brunswick, New Jersey. Later came a fellowship at Howard University in Washington, D.C., in magazine publishing procedures, coursework sponsored by Smithsonian magazine and Magazine Publishers of America. In addition to Ohio, Marsh worked for newspapers in Georgia, New York and Washington, D.C. While at The Enquirer, Marsh was a mentor for the Cincinnati Youth Collaborative. Marsh was the ﬁrst public relations/ community relations director of the
Cincinnati-Hamilton County Community Action Agency, which works to reduce poverty and to help people become self-suﬃcient. She helped spearhead the agency’s Head Start preschool program, which helps children get ready for kindergarten and be in good health. Marsh served as communications chair of the American Red Cross. During the Hurricane Katrina crisis in 2005, Marsh served as program manager for an asset company working with the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development to help people dislocated by the hurricane ﬁnd homes. Marsh was involved in several political campaigns including that of former President Barack Obama in 2008. She was active with the Enroll America health insurance campaign and an enrollment organizer for “Script Your Future,” a national campaign designed to raise awareness of the importance of taking medication as prescribed. Marsh served as parliamentarian for the National Association of Black Journalists. She also was a member of Every Child Succeeds of Greater Cincinnati’s steering committee, Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra’s Multicultural Awareness Council, Lincoln Heights HealthCare Connection’s Women’s Health Symposium, Southern Ohio Community Access Program health advisory panel, the Cincinnati chapter of the Public Relations Society of America and the Association of the Fundraising Professionals. “She was quick-witted and sassy,” Morgan said. “She loved talking politics. She traveled abroad including Africa, Central and South America, and the Caribbean.” Marsh is survived by her sister, Michele Marsh of Greensboro, North Carolina; brother, James Marsh of West End, North Carolina; daughter, Ruth Russell of Walnut Hills; and four grandchildren.
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COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ 7A
Loveland names assistant superintendent of human resources The Loveland City School District welcomes Robin Wiley as the permanent assistant superintendent of human resources. In a unanimous vote at the May 15 business meeting, the Loveland Board of Education approved Wiley to a twoyear contract. Wiley originally joined the district as an interim director of human resources during the 2017-18 school year. “Mrs. Wiley is a proven leader who in her ﬁrst year as part of the administrative team brought positive, impactful change to the district,” said Loveland Superintendent Dr. Amy Crouse. “She is a student-focused administrator who has been and will continue to be an asset to our Tiger Family.” Wiley served students for 33 years before retiring from the Princeton City School District in 2012. Before joining the Loveland City School District in an interim capacity, she worked as an independent contractor/educational con-
Award Continued from Page 5A
School, sisters Amy and Emma Bushman, Anderson High School, and Alexis “Lexi” Magenheim, Indian Hill High School. The Simon Lazarus, Jr., Human Relations Awards are named for an accomplished leader of the American Jewish Committee. Simon Lazarus, Jr. was president of the Cincinnati region from 1951-1953, and a member of the national Board of Governors.
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sultant. Wiley began her tenure serving students as a teacher, and went on to serve as a principal, superintendent, and curriculum coordinator at Robin Wiley several Ohio public schools. She earned her bachelor’s degree in Music Education from West Virginia University in 1978, her Master of Music from Ohio University in 1980, her Principal Certiﬁcation from the University of Cincinnati in 1992 and her Superintendent Certiﬁcate from the University of Dayton in 1996. “I have absolutely fallen in love with this district, and am thrilled to become a permanent part of this incredible team,” said Wiley. “Loveland is positioned for unprecedented growth, and it is my privilege to help lead this district forward.” Heather Higdon, Loveland City School District
A panel of judges read and considered each unidentiﬁed applicant’s essay and recommendations and selected the award winners and ﬁnalists. The 2018 Lazarus Award judges were Angela L. Byers, Senior Law Enforcement Executive/Oﬃcer, Sarah Hairston, Director, Otto M. Budig Academy Training, Cincinnati Ballet, Jeﬀ Pastor, Council Member, City of Cincinnati, Rev. James R. (Father Jim) Schutte, Pastor, St. Leo the Great Parish, Eddie Tyner, President, Enquirer Media and USA TODAY Network for Ohio and Louisville. Naomi Ruben, American Jewish Committee
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Although the school year is winding down at Saint Ursula Academy, faculty and staﬀ are gearing up for the 2018 SUA Summer Academy. From June 18-22, Saint Ursula is hosting the annual Summer Academy, which invites sixth, seventh, and eighth grade students to campus to participate in a variety of camps and explore their passions and interests. Many girls are exploring their creative side with oﬀerings in the visual, performing, and creative arts. On stage, DramaRama invites young performers to participate in acting and musical theatre, while Grasp the Guitar introduces music skills to girls who want to learn to play their favorite songs. Campers in Artistic Exploration will take a ﬁeld trip to the Cincinnati Art Museum and create their own pieces, and the new Design Days session allows girls to explore the world of fashion, graphics, illustration, car design, interior design, web design, animation, and architecture. Future novelists and poets at Write Away will exercise their creativity and ﬁnd their voices with creative writing
activities. Also during the week, robots built and programmed by participants in Robotics camp will be seen roaming Schott Hall. For eighth graders, the High School Placement Test Prep Course is an opportunity to learn test-taking tips, review concepts, and increase conﬁdence for the upcoming HSPT in November. Additionally, there are many camps designed for those girls who enjoy participating in athletics. Softball, lacrosse, volleyball, tennis, basketball, soccer, and ﬁeld hockey sessions are held throughout the summer. Whether students want to learn a new sport or practice their skills in a sport which is familiar, the SUA Athletic camps are open to students of all ability levels. Many of these athletic camps are also open to girls younger than sixth grade. So as your daughter begins making plans for the summer, make sure to look into the exciting course oﬀerings and camps at Saint Ursula Academy. To see complete descriptions, please visit www.saintursula.org/summercamps.aspx. Misha Bell, St. Ursula Academy
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MARIEMONT Preservation foundation donates $10,000 for trees in the village
40% off any order of $1,000 or more. 30% off any order $700 - $999. Free installation valid only on complete systems of $700 or more. Coupon valid on new orders only and must be presented at initial design consultation. May not be applied to a previously placed order. Expires: 06/30/18. *Subject to credit approval. Minimum monthly payments required. See store for details.
dation donated $10,000 to the village for trees to plant along streets throughout the community. A plan for tree planting is being developed with the help of experts in historic communities and in urban forestry. Additional donations for street trees in Mariemont are welcome. Visit www.MariemontPreservation.org.
The Mariemont Preservation Foun-
FATHERS AG A I N ST VIOLENCE THIS FATHER’S DAY WE CELEBRATE THE VITAL ROLE MEN PLAY IN THE ELIMINATION OF VIOLENCE Stand with these men from across our community who have pledged support to the YWCA to help end domestic violence Raye Allen James M. Anderson Rick Bachhuber, Jr. Leonard Berenfield Alan Brown Eric Browne Michael Browning Congressman Steve Chabot Brian Coley Elliot Management Group LLC William Fussinger Bruce A. Healey Scott Jacobs Damon D. Jones Thomas W. Kahle Scott E. Knox, in honor of Debora Burstion Jason Kraley Bryan Lindholz, RCF Group
Thomas J. Lindsey, in memory of Barbara B. Lindsey Dr. Mitchel Livington, Ph.D. Steven R. Love Peter E. McConney, in honor of Irvine E. McConney and George McClung Mark McDonald Concord Health Care James A. Miller De Asa Nichols, in memory of Sam Drake James F. Orr Myles Pensak Gus G. Perdikakis, in memory of George Perdakakis and Nicholas Lambros Mr. Michael J. Rademacher Jeff Read Dr. Gregory W. Rouan M.D. Will Sawyer, M.D., in memory of DeDe Sawyer Brinker
Judge Jack Sherman, Jr. Anthony G. Smith Albert C. Smitherman Christopher E.C. Smitherman David A. Smitherman Dr. Herbert C. Smitherman, Jr. In memory of Dr. Herbert C. Smitherman, Sr. James O.C. Smitherman Joseph M.C. Smitherman Todd Stine Don Turner Ray van der Horst Derek Wheeler Dr. H. James Williams, Ph.D. William J. Witten
Need help? Call the YWCA Domestic Violence Hotline 513.872.9259 (Hamilton County) 513.753.7281 (Clermont, Brown & Adams Counties) Info & complete list of donors at ywcacincinnati.org
COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST â?š WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 â?š 9A
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*50% off the installation cost of a single bathroom project. Minimum purchase required. Purchase must be made during initial visit. Offer good off regular labor prices only. Not valid on previous purchases. Cannot be combined with any other offers. Discounts will be applied against installation price at time of contract proposal. Other restrictions and conditions may apply. Interest-Free Finance Offer: Deferred interest payment plans are offered by lenders under terms and conditions arranged directly between the customer and lender and subject to credit requirements and satisfactory completion of finance documents. Any finance terms advertised are estimates only. Improveit! Home Remodeling is neither a broker nor a lender and does not assist with, counsel or negotiate financing, other than providing customers an introduction to lenders interested in financing Improveit! customers. Not all buyers may qualify. See financing documents and disclosures for details. Visit improveitusa.com for additional information and conditions. Offer expires 6/30/18.
10A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Barbecue ribs, cooked to perfection for dad Rita’s Kitchen
Barbecue those ribs to perfection, thanks to tips from Rita.
Rita Heikenfeld Food columnist
I was at the grocery store the other day choosing baby back pork ribs (sometimes called loin ribs) when a young man came up and started asking questions about the ribs. “What’s the best ribs for barbecuing? And do you have a good recipe for them?” Well, in fact I do, and am sharing that recipe today, along with some tips I’ve learned along the way. These ribs are perfect for a Father’s Day celebration, served with a side of potato salad. And as I’ve told you before, remember all the special “Dads” in your life. Send them a card or give them a call. It will make their day. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line.
RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Let’s start with the rub.
Rita's special BBQ rub
3-5 pounds baby back/loin pork ribs, with silver skin removed
Pull it off ribs. Sometimes it comes off in one long sheet; other times you have to start over with the knife.
Mix together: 6 tablespoons garlic powder 2 tablespoons plus 2 teaspoons chili powder - I like Buena Vida 2 tablespoons plus 2 teaspoons cumin 2 tablespoons salt
Also called the membrane, this skin covers the bone side of each rack. If left on, it keeps seasoning from penetrating and silverskin cooks up with a leathery texture. Some ribs are sold with skin removed. If you have to remove it here’s how: Slide a knife under the silverskin toward the beginning of the rack, or really just about anywhere. It if resists in one spot, try another.
2 teaspoons coarsely ground black pepper 2 teaspoons sweet paprika 2 teaspoons allspice
Lift and loosen it with the knife until you can grab it with a paper towel.
My abouteating.com site has information on different kinds of ribs, a photo tutorial of removing the silverskin and my family’s recipe for our own smoky BBQ sauce. Seasoning and precooking ribs: This may be different from what you’re used to, but trust me, this method works perfectly. I like baby back/loin ribs, which cook up tender. Season ribs with rub on both sides. Be generous and pat rub in. Place on hot grill and "mark" them for a few minutes on each side. Marking means allowing the ribs to grill just until you see grill marks, that's all.
50TH A N N I V E R S A R Y
Bonus: this can be done ahead. Preheat oven to 300. Arrange ribs in single layers in baking pan and pour some chicken broth or beer around ribs, a generous cup or so. This makes for a flavorful steam. Cover tightly with foil and cook until fork tender, anywhere from 2 to 2-1/2 hours. You don't want them falling apart. Another bonus: this can be done ahead of time too! When ready to serve, heat grill to medium high. Place ribs on grill and start brushing with sauce. I do this several times on both sides. They’re ready when they are hot throughout and sauce is charred a bit. Serve with additional warm sauce on the side.
TO COMMEMORATE OUR ANNIVERSARY, EVERYTHING IS ON SALE
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12A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Viewpoints LETTER S TO THE EDITOR
Withrow Alumni Inc. (WAI) is looking for some former good teachers
Loveland Class of 2018 PROVIDED
A message to the Loveland Class of 2018 Dr. Amy Crouse Guest columnist Community Press
Dear Class of 2018: You have turned that tassel and headed out to take on the world. For a celebration of such magnitude, I turned to some classic characters from childhood that I hope you will remember as you continue to grow, as written by author A.A. Milne, for four very important pieces of advice. Find your Piglet. One day Piglet tells Winnie the Pooh, “If it weren’t for you, we’d be a bit less we.” Piglet goes on to say, “The things that make me diﬀerent are the things that make me.” - A.A. Milne Leaving the familiarity of high school and the conﬁdence that comes with routine can be scary. But I challenge you to be “you” - to know that the things that make you diﬀerent are what make you
special. Now is the time to explore and showcase the amazing things that are uniquely you, and then surround yourself with those who celebrate the way you view and experience the world. Don’t be an Eeyore. Winnie the Pooh tells Eeyore, “You can’t stay in your corner of the forest waiting for others to come to you. You have to go to them sometimes.” - A.A. Milne Don’t wait for life to happen. Make a plan, and walk toward your dream. Don’t get stuck in your corner of the forest. Don’t waste time on things that do not serve you - that don’t help you move toward your goal. Don’t harbor a grudge. Don’t blame others for where you are. If you don’t like your situation, take steps to change it. Make it a priority to spend some time doing what you love and working toward your goals every day. Have Winnie the Pooh moments every day. One day Winnie the Pooh and Piglet were walking through the 100 Acre
Wood when Pooh asked, “What day is it?” “It’s today,” squeaked Piglet. “My favorite day,” said Pooh. - A.A. Milne Live in the moment. Don’t wish your life away. You’ve been saying, “I can’t wait until I’m old enough to ….” your whole life. You’ve likely said, “I can’t wait until graduation,” more times than you could count. But make time to enjoy the moments along the way. Recognize them. Be “in them.” Just stop and be present - experience it with your senses - appreciate the joy or sadness or fear and make it part of you. Put on the “Big Boots.” “Christopher Robin was sitting outside his door, putting on his Big Boots. As soon he saw the Big Boots, Pooh knew that an adventure was going to happen…” - A.A. Milne Make your life an adventure. In service to you. Dr. Amy Crouse, Superintendent Loveland City School District
Great Oaks ROTC program can change lives Harry Snyder Guest Columnist Community Press
Memorial Day focused our attention on those who sacriﬁced all in service to our country. As the father of a serviceman and grandson of a WWII veteran, I have a place in my heart for the brave men and women in the military. And, at Great Oaks I see that service attitude every day. More than a hundred of our students are involved in JROTC at Diamond Oaks, Live Oaks and Laurel Oaks. Ashley Jeﬀers of the Live Oaks Veterinary Assisting program and Clermont Northeastern and Alex Willertz of Win-
ton Woods and the Scarlet Oaks Engineering Technology and Robotics program have earned full scholarships. Ashley Jeﬀers, a two-year JROTC cadet, will study biology at Xavier University. “I never considered JROTC until I saw a presentation about it as a junior and saw the activities they do.” She became interested in the Raider competition, a series of physical and mental challenges designed to build determination and self-conﬁdence. Jeﬀers said that joining JROTC was life-changing. “I was shy and quiet all my life, but within a couple of months I had been named a squad leader.” Now, she receives a full four-year scholarship from Xavier Uni-
versity and the U.S. Army, and is planning a career in the military. Alex Willertz will attend the Illinois Institute of Technology. Willertz originally applied for the Navy ROTC Scholarship Program. His application was among the 1 percent chosen for a more direct but more diﬃcult scholarship review process, the Immediate Scholarship Reservation or ISR. He had to pass an interview with Ohio’s Navy Recruiting Commanding Oﬃcer. In college, he’ll spend four years in the Navy ROTC program and at graduation will be commissioned as a Naval Oﬃcer. Harry Snyder, President/CEO Great Oaks Career Campuses
Withrow High School, on Madison Road in Hyde Park, will be celebrating its centennial with the start of the 2018-2019 school year. A number of activities to commemorate this milestone will be taking place throughout the year. We will be kicking things oﬀ on Sept. 1, with a Teachers Centennial Reunion. It will include a free luncheon and an optional tour to honor former teachers, administrators, staﬀ and other personnel who have worked at Withrow during its 100 year history. We need your help in ﬁnding them! If you know of a retired or former teacher, administrator and other personnel who spent part of their CPS (Cincinnati Public Schools) career at Withrow and would like to be a part of this celebration, we would like to hear from them. Please contact Christy Backley (Withrow Class of 1966 and a retired CPS teacher) at email@example.com or call 513-368-8810. We are anxious to hear from all former teachers and administrators. Parking and handicap access will be available. Rob Hinton Withrow Alumni Inc.
Withrow High School, on Madison Road in Hyde Park, will be celebrating its centennial with the start of the 2018-2019 school year.
Congratulations for bringing big time Soccer to Cincinnati Congratulations to Jeﬀ Berding and the Lindner Family for bringing big time Soccer to Cincinnati. Soccer will not only be great for Cincinnati, but will also be great for revitalization of the West End. We are so fortunate to have community leaders like Jeﬀ Berding and the Lindner Family working to make this city more vibrant and a better place to live. Norbert A. Nadel Hamilton County Recorder
SUBMIT YOUR LETTERS, COLUMNS The Community Press & Recorder newspapers have a new email address you can use to send in letters to the editor and guest columns. Send your letters (200 words or less) or guest columns (500 words or less) to: firstname.lastname@example.org As before, please include your first and last name on letters to the editor, along with the name of your community. Include your phone number as well. With guest columns, include your headshot (a photo of you from shoulders up) along with your column. Include a few sentences giving your community and describing any expertise you have on the subject of your column.
Community Press Northeast
❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ 1B
Sports Former Moeller, Anderson slugger Shannon ﬁnally picked in MLB Draft Scott Springer
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
In the middle of a drive home to Cincinnati for his great-grandfather's funeral, Zack Shannon's sorrow was interrupted by a call from the Arizona Diamondbacks. Suddenly, a long ride home from Cleveland, Mississippi (where he just ﬁnished playing for Division II Delta State) became more interesting. After more calls, it became apparent the demands on Shannon might be too much. The family decided that Arval Reeves, a huge fan of his great-grandson, would rather have seen Zack sign a pro contract than attend his funeral. Then, perhaps a sign, as Shannon ran into a massive traﬃc jam along the way. Taking that as a hint, he turned around and rerouted back to the Mississippi Delta to await word from Arizona. "He's always rooted for me," Shannon said. "It was going to be super hard for me, I was going to have to push back days to make it out there and go to the funeral. They (His family) all thought I should turn around. I was going to keep going, but I hit standstill traﬃc. I took it as a sign that said, 'Hey, turn around.' " His car ride was much like his path to the bigs, not exactly direct. Shannon attended two high schools (Moeller and Anderson) and four colleges (Chipola, University of Cincinnati-Clermont, Wabash Valley and Delta State). While his power never failed him, he was bypassed several times despite the sheer talent he often displayed. At age 15, he played with the 18U Midland Redskins, a Connie Mack World Series contender each year. He also started for state champion Moeller his sophomore season, but then wound up having to ﬁnish at Anderson. Even last year when he was Division II Player of the Year at Delta State (.434 average 19 homers and 88 runs batted in in 58 games) he was not selected. Finally, in the middle of what started to be a long ride home, the phone call came. After a .406 season with 31 homers and 93 RBI in a mere 53 games, Shannon will get his chance.
The home run king of the Missisissipi Delta steps on home plate. Zack Shannon is a Golden Spikes Award nominee from Division II Delta State THANKS TO DELTA STATE ATHLETICS
"It's a great feeling," Shannon said. "I've been working hard for a long, long time and I've been down a windy road to get to where I am. It ﬁnally paid oﬀ." A couple times Shannon thought of hanging it up but kept going. Even last season when he won the Tino Martinez Award for DII Player of the Year, it stung to not be drafted. Now, he'll have a chance to prove his doubters wrong with Arizona. "That's the goal," Shannon said quickly. In Cleveland, Mississippi, the locals enjoy watching the 6-foot-3, 230 pound Shannon launch moon shots with his 34 inch, 32-ounce weapon.
"At Delta State, it's a small town," he said. "The people come out to the game and we ﬁll the stadium up constantly. Coach (Mike Kinnison) has us do a lot of community service work too which gets us closer with the city. It's really cool being down there." Still a long way from Chase Field, he welcomes the opportunity to hit indoors. He's hit in many venues, but none with a pool. "I've never played in a closed dome before, so that will be pretty cool," Shannon said. Shannon is due to be in Arizona by this weekend. The rest has yet to be written.
Caty McNally wins French Open Junior doubles championship Jon Richardson
Caty McNally reacts during her Easter Bowl match against Maria Mateas at the Indian Wells Tennis Garden in Indian Wells on last April 8. TAYA GRAY/SPECIAL TO THE DESERT
JOIN TODAY! MyY.org
When Madeira native Caty McNally took on fellow American Coco Gauﬀ in the French Open Juniors ﬁnal early Saturday, momentum ruled the day. High riding waves crashed into cavernous lows – two prize ﬁghters going punch for punch. Ultimately, McNally fell to Gauﬀ in a third set tie-breaker, 1-6, 6-3, 7-6. The ﬁrst set saw McNally dealing – dictating pace, rhythm and placement. Gauﬀ, stuck on her heels, struggled to match McNally’s poise and control. McNally carried her feverous momentum into the second set, jumping out to a quick 2-0 lead. But several errant serves lead to double faults, and Gauﬀ seized the moment, buckling down and grabbing the energy. She would go on to win the set behind a burst of emotion and ﬁre. “I just kept telling myself to stay calm, and I can do this,” Grauﬀ said in the post match press conference. “I
just kept grinding every point. At the end, it was worth it.” The third set followed the script of the second, as McNally jumped out to a 3-0 lead, only to see Gauﬀ climb back into the driver’s seat. But McNally rallied back after multiple match points in Gauﬀ ’s favor, forcing a winner take all tie-breaker set. It proved too much to overcome for McNally, as Gauﬀ took the extra set, securing the coveted seventh point for the proverbial game, set and match. “I give it to Caty. She always ﬁghts,” Gauﬀ said. “That's why I think she's such a great player. Like, even in the semiﬁnals, I knew that she was going to probably save a couple match points, because she did it in the semiﬁnals and she'll do it again.” Despite the early disappointment, McNally was given a second chance at a Junior Grand Slam title in the doubles. Her and her teammate Iga Światek of Poland See MCNALLY, Page 2B
2B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Archbishop Moeller wins another state championship - an Ultimate feat Archbishop Moeller High School’s Ultimate (Frisbee) team competed in the recent USAU High School D1 State Championship. They went 3-0 on Saturday and defeated Lebanon in their quarterﬁnal game early Sunday morning. Going into the semiﬁnals this was the ﬁrst time the program had ever made it this far in the State tournament. After a slow start the team was down 1-5 in the semiﬁnal game vs. St. Charles Prep. Then, senior Keegan Butler gave a ﬁerce speech to rally the team. They then went on an 8-1 run to win the game 9-6. Thirty minutes later they would play in the championship vs. Holy Family Catholic who had won 11 of the past 13 state championships. Holy Family had previously defeated St. Xavier in their semiﬁnal game by one point. Moeller, again, fell to an early deﬁcit, but did not let their morale be destroyed. This time it was seniors Jared Regruth, Benjamin Lieb and Crosley Spelman who made their presence known on defense. The team came back on a 4-1 run and after taking the lead at 5-4 they never looked back, winning the game 11-9. This was the programs ﬁrst ever state title. The team was coached by father and son duo Mike and Zach Kaylor and led by team captains Keegan Butler and Jared Regruth. Keegan Butler, Archbishop Moeller High School
Archbishop Moeller wins another state championship. Seniors Max Fales, Sam George, Crosley Spelman, Ben Lieb, Connor Lynch, Keegan Butler and Jared Regruth have beaming smiles as they have waited four-years for this. PROVIDED/KEEGAN BUTLER, ARCHBISHOP MOELLER HIGH SCHOOL
On track for state memories After ﬁnishing runner-up in the girls’ doubles tournament at Wimbledon, Madeira’s Caty McNally, right, and her doubles partner Iga Światek got a picture with Roger Federer at the Wimbledon Ball. THANKS TO CATY MCNALLY
The Ohio High School Athletic Association state track and ﬁeld meet features numerous local athletes June 1-2 in Columbus. Princeton's Angel Gazaway won a state championship in the 300-meter hurdles. Withrow's J’Alyiea Smith won a state tile in the 110-meter hurdles. Lakota East's 4x100 girls relay team and Dustin Horter (1,600) won state titles as well. For full results, see cincinnati.com.
McNally Continued from Page 1B
– whom McNally beat to advance to the singles ﬁnal – took on Naho Sato and Yuki Nato of Japan. Much like McNally’s ﬁrst set in the singles ﬁnal, the duo jumped on their competition early, raging to a 6-2 victory in the opening frame. Unlike McNally’s singles game, though, the lead would not be relinquished. McNally and Światek capped oﬀ a tight second set, 7-5, to secure the victory and championship title. “I'm really happy,” McNally told USTA. “I'm really proud of myself for how I competed and everything this week. Today was really tough, losing 7-6, in the third, but I'd never won a Grand Slam, and I wanted it so badly, so I knew I had to take care of my body and come back out and really compete well and play my heart out to beat them. I'm really happy that I got my ﬁrst Grand Slam title.” A two-time runner up in doubles at Wimbledon, the importance of ﬁnally reaching the apex of a Grand Slam title was not lost on McNally. “It meant a lot,” McNally said. “I get a lot of conﬁdence from it. I beat some really good opponents, and it only gives me more conﬁdence for the rest of my year.” Next up for McNally is the Nike Junior International tournament in Roehampton, Great Britain. She will follow that up with a trip to Wimbledon.
Clark Montessori's James Ray competes in the division 2 800 meter run.
Withrow's J'Alyiea Smith captures the State Championship in the girl's 100 meter hurdles Saturday, June 2nd at the State Track and Field Championships at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium PHOTOS BY ALEX VEHR/FOR THE ENQUIRER
SHORT HOPS Girls Lacrosse ❚ Courtney Robinson scored a state-record six goals in Mariemont's 13-10 win over Chagrin Falls in the Division II state title game June 2. The victory marked Mariemont's ﬁrst girls state lacrosse championship.
Boys Lacrosse ❚ Senior Johnny Marrocco had three goals and two assists in St. Xavier's 10-9 win over Cleveland St. Ignatius in the Division I state championship June 2.
Baseball ❚ Madeira fell to Canﬁeld South Range 7-0 May. 31 in a Division III state semiﬁnal.
Girls Track and Field ❚ Withrow's J'Alyiea Smith won the Division I state championship in the 100-meter hurdles June 2, her third state title. The senior and Arkansas signee also placed ﬁfth in the long jump and high jump. ❚ Mount Notre Dame senior Sydney Jeﬀerson ﬁnished
fourth at state in the shot put. ❚ Indian Hill's Ellie Podojil ﬁnished fourth overall at state in the 300-meter hurdles. ❚ Cincinnati Country Day's 4x200 relay team of Ayanna Kemp, Anushka Nair, Joely Virzi and Kamryn Jordan ﬁnished fourth at state. ❚ Summit Country Day's 4x200 relay team of Sydni Brooks, Niah Woods, Leah Neltner and Nakayah Kennedy ﬁnisehd sixth at state.
Boys Track and Field ❚ Moeller's 4x100 team of Sean Delany, Eric Wills, Jared Regruth and R.J. Khayo set a new school record with a time of 42.08, good enough for a third-place ﬁnish at state. Ryan Smith ﬁnished ﬁfth at state in the shot put. ❚ Sycamore's Ada Hodrick ﬁnished seventh at state in the 400-meter dash. ❚ Clark Montessori junior Brazeil Moore ﬁnished ﬁfth at state in the 400-meter dash. James Ray was the runner-up at state in the 800-meter run. Moore and Ray were apart of Clark Montessori's 4x400 relay team, along with Payton Maiben and Grant Roush, that ﬁnished sixth at state. ❚ Indian Hill's Mykal Bright ﬁnished ﬁfth at state in the long jump.
COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ 3B
ALABAMA A&M SAT. SEPT. 15
TULANE SAT. OCT. 6
USF SAT. NOV. 10
OHIO SAT. SEPT. 22
NAVY SAT. NOV. 3
ECU FRI. NOV. 23
4B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
BLUE ASH 9324 Blue Ash Road: Ap Rimtex LLC to Phillips Brendan & Alex Devin Bush; $210,400. 9702 Conklin Road: Ko Real Estate Investors LLC to Dykstra Ross & Makenzie N; $340,000. 4362 Creek Road: Mccarthy Investment
Group LLC to Henderson Family Holdings LLC; $2,100,000. 4440 Creek Road: United Air Specialists Inc. to 4440 Creek Road Properties LLC; $5,325,000. 4525 Ellman Ave.: Pearce James S & Sandra to Winz Ltd.; $97,000. 10810 Indeco Drive: 10810 Indeco LLC to Indeco Partners LLC; $375,000.
Faith Lutheran Church, NALC 8265 Winton Rd
CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP Sunday 9:30 & 11 am Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.
Solid Bible preaching and study; committed to world missions and discipleship. Worship Sunday mornings at 10:30 a.m. at Receptions, 10681 Loveland- Madeira Rd., Loveland, Ohio 45140.
1022 Cross Lane: Ht Walker Funeral Inc. to Family Funeral Centers LLC; $55,680. Mcmillan St.: Ht Walker Funeral Inc. to Family Funeral Centers LLC; $55,680.
RADIO BROADCAST on Christian Talk Radio, AM 1160, at 5:30 p.m. Sundays and 6:30 p.m. on Wednesdays. Write us at P.O. Box 5325, Cincinnati, Ohio 45205. Lead Pastor Rev. Dr. Ed Bonniwell.
Email us at email@example.com or call 513-497-9929 for more information. CE-0000705024
7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 • AndersonHills.org
Paul A Schultz, Senior Pastor Sunday services 9 am Convergent worship 10 am Sunday School—all ages 11 am Traditional worship
Everyone is welcome! Come, connect, grow & serve
2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301 Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 10:15 AM with
Childrens Ministry & Nursery PASTOR PAULA STEWART
Weekend Worship Saturday: 5 p.m. Sunday: 9 & 10:30 a.m.
Nursery, Children’s & Youth available 6635 Loveland-Miamiville Rd. Loveland, OH 45140 513.677.9866 • www.epiphanyumc.org
MADEIRA-SILVERWOOD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 8000 Miami Ave. 513-791-4470 www.madeirachurch.org Sunday Worship 9:00 am - Contemporary Service 10:00am Educational Hour 11:00 am - Traditional Service
EAST WALNUT HILLS
TRADITIONAL WORSHIP Sunday 8:30 & 11 am Sunday Service and Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 7:30pm Reading Room 3035 Erie Ave
8005 Graves Road: Fifth Third Bank Tr to Zimmerman David A & Stephanie M; $950,000. 8175 Muchmore Point Lane: Melanie S Poston Revocable Trust to Smith Dennis H & Melissa L Wink; $1,500,000.
4421 Linden Ave.: Staley Real Estate Holdings LLC to Introverts LLC; $110,000.
Non- Denominational Christian
513-321-5856 Bill Rillo, Pastor Sunday Worship Services: 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday School: 9:45am Wednesday Bible Study: 7:00pm www.hydeparkbaptistchurch.org
First Church of Christ, Scientist 3035 Erie Ave 871-0245
EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org or CALL: 877-513-7355, option 7
Michigan & Erie Ave
Relocation Solutions LLC to Devoe John Andrew & Susan M; $740,000. 3653 Traskwood Circle: Albanese F David & Julie O to Ayers Beaman H & Carolyn A; $375,000. 2874 Victoria Ave.: Mortimer Vincent D Jr. to Pusateri Angelo; $268,000.
501 Stanley Ave.: R John Construction Inc. to Moore Robert M; $700,000.
Hyde Park Baptist Church
Retreat Drive: Blue Ash Development LLC to Gt Blue Ash Homes LLC; $158,000. 4239 St Andrews Place: Ward Joan M to Maetzold Craig Eugene & Sherri L; $365,000. 4732 Tillsam Court: Sprang Joshua Daniel & Erin Ellen Kapanka to M + G Property Investments LLC; $167,000.
3643 Besuden Court: Robinson Lee G Tr to Vassar Michael; $200,000. 2012 Breen St.: Edmondson Anthony E & Sophie Malliaroudakis to Wayne Joseph M & Eileen M Morgan; $325,000. 3767 Broadview Drive: Graf William R Tr to Minnillo Brian J & Andrea; $425,000. 3466 Forestoak Court: Breiel Sara E to Ries Stephen Victor & Maryann Deneen; $368,000. 1297 Michigan Ave.: Ayers Beaman H & Carolyn to Couch Christopher Todd & Jennifer F; $700,000. 3323 Observatory Ave.: Couch Christopher T & Jennifer F to Thiemann Kent R & Rebecca E Gasiewicz; $580,000. 3619 Red Bank Road: Bomske Nicholas F to Mead Dean B; $138,500. 3624 Shaw Ave.: Schwartz Peter L & Karen S to American International Relocation Solutions LLC; $740,000. 3624 Shaw Ave.: American International
610 Carrington Lane: Jjr Fund I LLC to Ni Lan Zhen; $102,000. 912 Loveland Ave.: Freese Paul M & Linda G Freese to Vanloo Justin & Lindsay; $173,000. 414 Park Ave.: Whitaker Jeffrey to Cdaw LLC; $175,000. 421 Pintail Drive: Donald J Lohman Family Limited Ptnshp to Kpsu Properties LLC; $150,000. 421 Pintail Drive: Kpsu Properties LLC to Neighborhood Enrichment LLC; $166,000.
MADEIRA 6226 Kaywood Drive: Cobblestone Street II LLC to Strizak Ryan J & Anna D; $430,000. 7818 Locust Lane: Gady Edward H & Deborah S to Dine & Jergens LLC; $234,000. 6551 May St.: Sawyer Lauralee to Musser Austin W & Meggin N; $207,500. 7621 Miami Ave.: Radu Michael A & Stacy C to Guerre Amy B & Eric C; $340,000. 6417 Oldbarn Court: Faris Thomas L & Mary Ruth to Radu Michael A & Stacy A; $455,000. See REAL ESTATE, Page 6B
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6B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD
THURSDAY, JUNE 14 Art & Craft Classes Sharp Art: Stained Glass Classes, 6:30 p.m.-9 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, 4426 Brazee St., Studio 1D. Learn basic glass cutting, wet grinder, foil wrap and solder. Ages 12 and up. $35 and up. Presented by Sharp Art Stained Glass. 513-3896742; email@example.com. Oakley.
Art Exhibits ”What Speaks to Me” Exhibit by Contemporary Quilt and Fiber Artists, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Exhibit showcases original work of diverse group of local fiber artists, mostly art quilters and mixed media fiber artists, but also weavers, doll-makers, rug hook artists, fabric dyeing artists, knitters and crocheters in art form. Free. 513-272-3700; artatthebarn.org. Mariemont. Stephen Wilson: Millions of Stitches, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Miller Gallery, 2715 Erie Ave., Showing alongside small selection of works by Punk Me Tender. Opening reception runs from 6-8 p.m. with artist talk at 7 p.m. May 17. Free. Through June 16. 513-871-4420; millergal-
lery.com. Hyde Park. Rachel Suzanne Smith In the Garden, 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Ombre Gallery, 4011A Allston St., Free. Through July 7. 513-8137278. Oakley.
Community Event Let’s Talk Cincinnati: A Town Hall On The Addiction Crisis, 7 p.m.-10 p.m., Redmoor, 3187 Linwood Ave., Event hosted by Alta Centers and WeRecover to discuss opiate epidemic and wide-ranging effects of addiction crisis specifically in Cincinnati featuring Candy Finnigan from A&E’s Intervention. Free. Presented by Alta Centers Inc.. 323-428-0213; letstalkcincinnati.com. Mount Lookout.
Exhibits Midcentury Modern Exhibit Benefitting Hyde Park Center for Older Adults, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, 3668 Erie Ave., Exhibit of Midcentury Modern artists including Joan Miro, Marc Chagall, Henry Sharp, Charley Harper, Herbert Barnett, Jack Meanwell, Paul Chidlaw and more. Free. 513-871-5604; maryrangallery.com. Hyde Park.
Farmers Market Madeira Farmers Market, 3:30 p.m.-7 p.m., Madeira Farmers Market, Dawson Ave., Wide variety of
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Continued from Page 4B
7227 Osceola Drive: 8681 Weller Road LLC to Howard Mark; $545,000. 7271 Rita Lane: Gittinger Brian M & Kimberly S to Gene Ozgur & Ezgi; $585,000. 5800 Windsong Court: Cachat Alicia C to Faris Thomas L & Mary R; $576,500.
MADISONVILLE 5604 Arnsby Place: Otto Karen M & Nicholas to Onan Suzanne L & Eric; $214,900. 6101 Clephane Ave.: Wilmington Savings Fund Society Fsb Tr to Chesterman Cove Holdings LLC; $30,000. 6420 Erie Ave.: Maurer Brandy A & Jermiah S to Botos Catherine R; $96,500.
locally and sustainably grown foods, made-fromscratch goodies and various artisan products. No phone; madeirafarmersmarket.com. Madeira.
Literary Signings Chad Dotson and Chris Garber: “Cincinnati Reds: The Men and Moments That Made the Cincinnati Reds”, 7 p.m., JosephBeth Booksellers-Rookwood, 2692 Madison Road, Free. 513-3968960; josephbeth.com. Norwood.
Music - Acoustic Olivia Frances, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Stanley’s Pub, 323 Stanley Ave., $7. 513-8716249; oliviafrancesmusic.com. Columbia Tusculum.
Nature Astronomy Night, 8:30 p.m.-10 p.m., Cincinnati Observatory Center, 3489 Observatory Place, Short talk, astro Q&A, tour and stargazing. $7, $5 ages under 18. Reservations required. 513-321-5186; cincinnatiobservatory.org. Mount Lookout.
Support Groups Learn to Make Your Own Jam, 1 p.m.-3 p.m., Cancer Support Community, 4918 Cooper Road, Learn how to make all natural jam in interactive session where everyone will be involved in process. Learn
5217 Ravenna St.: F B Properties LLC to Dietz Alexander & Christopher; $145,000. 6305 Warrick St.: Uscoa Enterprises LLC to Mccma LLC; $545,000. 5213 Whetsel Ave.: Gates Monte to Melissa Brown Real Estate LLC; $17,535. 4822 Winona Terrace: Uscoa Enterprises LLC to Mccma LLC; $545,000.
MARIEMONT Murray Ave.: Nap Mariemont Iv LLC to Crotty Robert S Tr; $1,100,000. 3824 Settle Road: Wagner Gary A & Brenda S to Thompson Shirley K; $335,000.
MONTGOMERY 13057 Coopermeadow Lane: Odriscoll Eric K & Holly N to Shott Betty Jo;
James R. Geyer CINCINNATI - James Richard Geyer died on May 31, 2018 in N. Andover, MA. A long-time resident of Cincinnati (1950-2010), he was born in South Bend, Indiana on December 17, 1922, the son of Leo and Claire (Place) Geyer. He received his BSME degree from Purdue University in 1943 and enlisted in the Navy. He was trained at Annapolis and commissioned as a LT.(JG) in December, 1943. In July 1944, he married Jean Wright, the love of his life. Jim served aboard the USS Shannon DM2 until the end of the war in 1946. He took a position at General Electric in Evendale as a Mechanical Engineer designing jet engines with a focus on safety, retiring after 41 years. He could fix anything and volunteered repairing tape recorders for the blind. Jim loved people and was devoted to Jean (his wife of 66 yrs.), his family, the church and his many friends. He enjoyed playing bridge, dancing, and vacationing with his children and grandchildren. In his later years, his great grandchildren were a special source of joy. His sense of humor and fun-loving spirit carried him through his entire life and uplifted those around him. Surviving are: his sister Helen Geyer Czenkusch; two daughters: Jane Gossard (David), Martha Helm; son Jim Geyer (Carol); seven grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Visitation will be held on Saturday, June 23rd, from 11AM until the time of funeral service, 12Noon at Armstrong Chapel UMC, 5125 Drake Rd. (45243) Indian Hill. Condolences may be shared with the family through our website, ThomasJustinMemorial.com.
to make 3 different types of jam and different ways of storing them. Free. Limited to 12 attendees. 513-791-4060; cancersupportcincinnati.org. Blue Ash.
About Calendar To submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in and click on “submit an event.” Send digital photos to firstname.lastname@example.org along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date.
FRIDAY, JUNE 15 Art & Craft Classes Candle Making Workshop, 2 p.m.-4 p.m., Manitou Candle Co., 4015 Eastern Ave., Learn art of making scented soy candles as experienced candle makers guide with step-by-step instructions on how to blend fragrances and make 2 custom 11 oz. candles. Ages 18 and up. $50. Reservations required. 513-4295254; manitoucandleco.com. Columbia-Tusculum.
Art Exhibits ”What Speaks to Me” Exhibit by Contemporary Quilt and Fiber Artists, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 513-272-3700; artatthebarn.org. Mariemont. Stephen Wilson: Millions of Stitches, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Miller Gallery, Free. 513-871-4420; millergallery.com. Hyde Park. Rachel Suzanne Smith In the Garden, 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Ombre Gallery, Free. 513-813-7278. Oakley.
Dining Events Friday Night Grill Outs, 5
To ﬁnd more calendar events, go to Cincinnati.com/calendar. p.m.-8 p.m., Lake Isabella, 10174 Loveland-Madeira Road, Food and drinks available for purchase on covered deck by lake or inside air-conditioned dining area. Live music and more. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. Through July 20. 513-521-7275; greatparks.org. Symmes Township.
CFTA Food Fest at Summit Park, 11 a.m.-10 p.m., Blue Ash Summit Park, 4335 Glendale-Milford Road, Food trucks, live music and fun. Free admission. Presented by Cincinnati Food Truck Association (CFTA). 513492-2899; www.cftafoodfest.com. Blue Ash.
PUZZLE ANSWERS A C C T
S O H O
C H A R D
R E S O D
L O O S
E A R N
R O T O R
A M A N A
A M I A L I C S U T E F O M P I N I O L A A M P I N R S T T E R N U T E O F R B O O G A R R G I T K R M E N E M I S E E T C H N A W I B B I T H E R T A R A P A E K A M T E S I
$780,000. 7250 Huckleberry Lane: Young Taylor M & Emily K to Stubbs Joel & Allison Sabitus; $384,000. 7355 Huckleberry Lane: Mccolgan Paul & Nora L to Sylvester Steve; $255,000. 9835 Orchard Club Drive: Kolnicki Shari A & Gary W to Kanchan Rajesh R; $445,000. 7825 Shadowhill Way: Berk Michael to Holland Megan K & Benjamin T Sweeney; $357,900. 10789 Trailside Lane: Neighborhood Enrichment LLC to Cincy Construction LLC; $262,000. 10789 Trailside Lane: Cincy Construction LLC to Edgar Construction LLC Tr of Trust 165; $266,900.
MOUNT LOOKOUT 1003 Crest Circle: Brady Lilia F to Hageman Mark & Catherine Oshea; $377,500. 1223 Herschel Ave.: Hershey Kathryn to Cellio Jennifer & Burke Robert Miller; $365,000. 1370 Herschel Ave.: Strietmann Laura Bride to Kelly David G & Kelly A; $500,000. 608 Rushton Road: Boyle Kevin M & Douglas S Kennedy to Yang Sung; $663,000.
OAKLEY 2733 Arbor Ave.: Green Dawn Tr to Hubert Christina Lee & Joshua R; $393,000. 3534 Brotherton Road: Schopler Rita M to Webb Angela; $217,000. 4224 Brownway Ave.: Lafrankie Jenna M & Matthew Fitzsimmons to Wallen Taylor & Gregory Ahlberg; $280,000. 3126 Celeron Ave.: Smith Christine V to Lorenz Alyssa M; $250,000. 3007 Minot Ave.: Hannah Ben A to Dillman Sarah; $205,000. 4219 Thirty-Third Ave.: Hebbeler Robert T to Kadish Max; $262,500. 3300 Wasson Road: Fung Doug T to Chang Edward Yang-Ru; $295,000.
SILVERTON 3924 Holman Circle: Barkley Sarah F to
D U R A N G O A M O E B A N O T Y E T
M A N E D E T H E S D R E I P M Y S T P E K A E L I L L E V S I T E A A N U U S S E T H M S E I E E D T L E A T A S Y O U R N S T E T A
Q A T A R I D I O R
E N A M E L
C L U M S D Y O N E O L R E V F A A T X E
I I O S R S U S E E G O O N S X Y M L O O U E R O S S I E N R E E D
S N A G
M A K E T H E T E E M
G R I N D S T O N E
C H O P B R B U A R B O B E W A N S D L S H A I O W T E S
M E D E A
T A S T Y
E K E D
M E S S
S T O L I
A T B A T
O R A L
L E N A
Barkley Michael & Cynthia; $104,310. 3836 North Berkley Circle: Assum Melissa L & Eric J Kautz to Herbst Zachariah N & Loran A; $166,000. 6864 Park Ave.: Straub Thomas H to Cincymood LLC; $50,000. 3832 Queen Crest Ave.: Pittard Joan Carolyn to Venture Real Estate Group LLC; $68,000. 3842 Thornton Drive: Peachy Investments LLC to Downs Ross C; $152,900.
SYCAMORE TOWNSHIP 5355 Autumnwood Drive: Cornette Christi H & Joel C to Steege Kyra O G & Nick A Steege; $462,514. 8474 Blue Ash Road: Quantum Investment Group Inc. to Steffen Brian K; $130,500. 10899 Lake Thames Drive: Nguyen Nguyen K to Tuke Susan C; $183,000. 3973 Limerick Ave.: Cox Terry L & Linda S to Mier Stuaurt H; $62,000. 8429 Plainfield Road: Hunt & Whitaker LLC to Heard Keith; $156,500. 10865 Ponds Lane: Lehman Carol L to Scherzinger Elizabeth; $130,000. 8980 Sedgewick Drive: Hyde Benjamin F to Ladouceur Andrew; $130,000. 4557 Theodore Ave.: Tankersley Robert D & Mary to Deh Ventures Inc.; $84,307. 4563 Theodore Ave.: Tankersley Robert D & Mary to Deh Ventures Inc.; $84,307. 4569 Theodore Ave.: Tankersley Robert D & Mary to Deh Ventures Inc.; $84,307. 12163 Third Ave.: Parrott Wanda to Tonges Theresa; $25,000. 8446 Wexford Ave.: Cornwall Joseph D & Deidrie A to Hargis Bradley Alan & Yuliya V; $200,000. 6036 Winnetka Drive: Beckman Timothy E & Rhonda to 1627 Rockhurst LLC; $253,250.
SYMMES TOWNSHIP 8762 Birchbark Drive: Kemp Darren D to Roberts Mary; $315,900. 12091 Carrington Lane: Doctrow Lori R to Delorenze Timothy; $120,000. 9701 Stonemasters Drive: Tunstall Sylvia Tr to Ahy Investment Group LLC; $333,500.
COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ 7B
Local Miracle-Ear Centers are looking for qualified people to test their latest product, The Miracle-Ear® GENIUS RIC for FREE*! TM
Here's the catch: You must have slight or moderate hearing loss and must have difficulty understanding speech in background noise situations. People who are selected will evaluate Miracle-Ear’s latest advanced digital hearing solution - the Miracle-Ear GENIUS RIC. You will be able to walk in to our office and try on Miracle-Ears that are customized just for you. Candidates will be asked to evaluate the instruments for 30 days to prove the manufacturer’s claims of up to25% better speech recognition in challenging listening environments than people with normal hearing**. At the end of the 30 days, if you are satisfied with the results and wish to keep the instruments, you may do so at tremendous savings. But this is only for a limited time! You must schedule your appointment before June 23, 2018. Don't wait!
MIRACLE-EAR CENTERS ARE NOW OFFERING HEARING AIDS AT NO COST TO FEDERAL WORKERS AND RETIREES That's Right! No Co-Pay! No Exam Fee! No Adjustment Fee! BCBS federal insurance pays the total cost of Miracle-Ear Audiotone Pro series aids. Most federal government employees and retirees are eligible You may even be covered if you have other non-federal insurance coverage. Special factory pricing is available for non-qualifiers. See store for details & accurate coverage.
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*No other offers or discounts applies. Offer can not be combined and does not apply to prior sales. Risk free offer, the aids must be returned within 30 days of delivery if not completely satisfied and 100% of purchase price will be refunded. Supplies may very per office. Hearing aids do not restore natural hearing. Individual experiences vary depending on severity of loss, accuracy of evaluation, proper fit and ability to adapt to amplification. Blue Cross Blue Shield is a registered trademarks of Blue Cross Blue Shield Association. Blue Cross Blue Shield is not affiliated with, nor does it endorse or sponsor, the contents of this advertisement. Trademarks referring to specific providers are used by Miracle-Ear for nominative purposes only: to truthfully identify the source of the services about which information is provided. Such trademarks are solely the property of their respective owners. **Studies conducted at the University of Northern Colorado (2014) and Oldenburg Horzentrum (2013) showed that Speech Reception Thresholds (SRT) in cocktail-party situations improved up to 2.9 dB for wearers with mild to moderate hearing loss using GENIUS with Directional Focus, compared to people with normal hearing. This corresponds to over 25% improvement in speech understanding. ©2018 Hearing Services, LLC
8B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Wm. Effler Jewelers, family owned & operated for over 98 years, MUST REDUCE INVENTORY AND RAISE CASH!
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Ole ﬁsherman was in the dark after last week’s bad storm Ole Fisherman George Rooks Guest columnist
Howdy folks. Hope your electricity was not out too long last week. Mine went out at 3 p.m. on Thursday and came on at 3 p.m. on Friday – that was a bad storm. If a person had a generator you were lucky. I have never seen grass grow as fast as it does this year. It seems I could mow every three days to keep the yard looking good. The honeybee inspector was here last week to check my bees. They were ﬁne and I got another swarm and they are working good. Talked to Mike at the Boars Head Bait Shop and he said the ﬁshing is extra good. The crappie, channel catﬁsh, stripers and bass are on a feeding spree so get your tackle and go get some ﬁsh to eat. Mike said some of the channel catﬁsh were in the 8-pound class. The stripers were between 3 and 9 pounds. That size stripers will give a good ﬁght and you need a good line. Some of the crappie are between 9 and 12 inches long. The ﬁshing in the Ohio River is also good with diﬀerent kinds of ﬁsh. When you ﬁsh down in the river, please don’t get up in the locks. The barges can’t stop and that causes problems. My favorite birds are the hummingbirds. They are sure drinking lots of sugar water. I have a couple here and I hope to see a few more come in.
Last year I had 8 to 10 most of the time. I go through a lot of sugar feeding them. The bass tournament on Wednesday evening has been very good. Grant Lake has some extra big bass. The winner at the tournament was around 12 to 14 pounds. Grant Lake has really become a good bass lake. This morning I went to Nurri funeral home for a visitation for a lady – Linda Bryant. Her son married my granddaughter – his name is Jason. She was a very loving lady. She had lost her husband a while back. I got back from talking to the seniors at the senior center earlier today. There were about 50 there today. As I left this morning, Mr. Chester was on my bed. He doesn’t like to be disturbed until he has his nap. There are some folks in Hamersville that put boxes together for the service folks. They put 87 boxes together. The cost to ship these boxes is $13.75. They are with the Matthew 25 Ministries. The boxes contain shaving cream and other items the service folks can’t get over there. This is wonderful. The food pantry at the Catholic Church is the second Friday of each month from 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Start your week by going to the house of worship of your choice and praising the good Lord. God bless all . . . More later . . . George Rooks is a retired park ranger, Rooks served for 28 years with the last ﬁve as manager of East Fork State Park.
COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ 9B
Blue Ash Recreation Center oﬀers swim, safety lessons The Blue Ash Recreation Center is oﬀering swim and safety lessons that are fun, educational, and affordable. The School of Fins: Swim and Safety Lessons will emphasize the importance of water safety. Students will learn an array of skills designed to help parents and children feel more comfortable at the pool, including beginner swim strokes. Each session is one week long, with 35 minute lessons taught by Blue Ash lifeguards. This program is available for children ages six months to eight years. Swim students who have graduated from the Parrot Fish class or who are more advanced and ready for the next challenge can join the Blue Fins Recreational Swim Team. The team is for members only and for ages 5-18. Safety is the top priority for Blue Ash lifeguards, and they are excited to share some easy techniques to help you and your children stay safe around the pool. For more information, call the Blue Ash Recreation Center Welcome Desk at 513-745-8550. Breanna Gilroy, City of Blue Ash
Blue Ash Recreation Center PROVIDED/BREANNA GILROY
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14-year-old Loveland boy runs full Flying Pig Marathon On Sunday, May 6 Gavyn Caney (14), of Loveland, completed all 26.2 miles of the Flying Pig Marathon, with a time of 4:32:56. Prior to this race, Gavyn’s longest race was 13.1 miles (a half marathon). His goal for next year is to break 4 hours, and to compete in the Pig’s 4-way: the 5k, 10k, and full marathon. Gavyn is an eighth-grade honor student at Loveland Middle School, and participates in soccer, National Junior Honor Society, and many volunteer organizations. Lana Caney
KENWOOD OFFICE 7435 Kenwood Rd.
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Renewal by Andersen Midwest is independently owned and operated. *Offer expires 7/14/2018. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. 15% off windows, patio doors & installation and 24 months no payments, no interest when you purchase four (4) or more windows between 6/10/2018 & 7/14/2018 with approved credit. ~Subject to credit approval. Interest is billed during the promotional period but all interest is waived if the purchase amount is paid before the expiration of the promotional period. Financing for GreenSky(r) consumer loan programs is provided by federally insured, federal and state chartered financial institutions without regard to age, race, color, religion, national origin, gender or familial status. Savings comparison is based on the purchase of a single unit at regular list price. See your local Renewal by Andersen location for details. All license numbers available upon request. +Based on 2016 homeowner brand survey. Andersen family of brands aggregated: Andersen, Renewal by Andersen, Silver Line and American Craftsman. "Renewal by Andersen" and all other marks where denoted are trademarks of Andersen Corporation. (c) 2018 Andersen Corporation. All rights reserved.
10B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
‘Valentine Lady’ has a big heart with an artist ﬂair Volunteer extraordinar, Laurie Gordon, Valentine Lady 2016 is known to many in the community from her efforts to make our community better for all. Whether it is decorating tables for the Greater Loveland Historical Museum’s Herbal Delight’s luncheon, chairing the Loveland Women’s Club Ways and Means Chairman in charge of raising monies for Scholarships, serving as an Elder at the Loveland Presbyterian church, organizing volunteers at Bethesda North hospital or helping clients at both the LIFE food pantry and LIFE Christmas Giving Shoppe, Gordon does it with grace and enthusiasm that made her a natural choice for Valentine Lady. The Valentine Lady is a person who distinguishes herself in community, school, and family endeavors and serves as the oﬃcial spokesperson of the Little Miami River Chamber Alliance, Valentine Program in the Loveland area. The Chamber’s Valentine Program, it began 1972 and has grown over the years to include a variety of Valentine community activities, as well as a nationally-known cachet stamping and postmark program. Each year the team of Valentine Ladies hand-stamp Valentines with a unique cachet, which is modeled after a winning card design (selected annually), and then hand-cancelled with a special Loveland, Ohio, postmark. Each year, the Valentine Ladies - in conjunction with the Chamber - remail thousands of cards to all 50 states
and many foreign countries. When asked about a favorite memory during her “reign” as Valentine lady, the ﬁrst quick response was “the children,” their cute responses and the fact that the children wanted to know about Loveland. Reﬂecting, Gordon said, to the fact that special friend, Marirose Striver, Valentine Lady 2001, was at The Works when the committee named me Valentine Lady. After another pause, Gordon went on to say that Kathryn Undercoﬀer, Valentine Lady 2003, had dropped her name tag at the naming of the Valentine Lady event at The Works, Gordon picked it up and returned it to Undercoﬀer who invited her in and they sat and talked about the duties of being a Valentine Lady for quite some time. Painting beautiful wine glasses for charitable events is yet another way that Laurie Gordon supports our community for its betterment and is just one more reason that she was a common-sense choice for Valentine Lady. All are encouraged to think about a nominee for the Valentine Lady to represent this program for 2019; it’s never too early to nominate someone special who resides in the Loveland area (zip code 45140). Send nominations to The Little Miami River Chamber Alliance, 123 S. Second Street, Loveland, OH 45140 or by sending the nomination to email@example.com Janis Fogle, Greater Loveland Historical Society Museum
Laurie Gordon, Loveland Valentine Lady 2016. PROVIDED/JANIS FOGLE, GREATER LOVELAND HISTORICAL SOCIETY MUSEUM
Grand Tasting Check out this year’s lineup of exhibitors
YEATMAN’S COVE • CINCINNATI, OH
Talent GRAHAM ELLIOT
Acclaimed chef, author, restaurateur, and TV personality
GRAND TASTING $85 (Pre-sale) $100 (Day-Of) CHEF’S PACKAGE $180 Per Guest
VIP GRAND TASTING $120 (Pre-sale) $135 (Day-Of)
Aster Cincinnati Cooks Catering Chocolats Latour Deeper Roots Coffee Forno Osteria & Bar Graeter’s ice Cream Happy Chicks Bakery Jeff Ruby’s Steakhouse Keystone Restaurant Living Breathing Kitchen Mazunte McCormick and Schmicks Metropole Morton’s The Steakhouse Muse Nicholson’s Pub O Pie O Out Of Thyme Kitchen Studio panino. Ruth’s Chris Share Cheesebar Sleepy Bee Sweets & Metas BBQ The Capital Grille The Quarter Bistro The Presidents Room at The Phoenix Via Vite Restaurant We Olive Wine Bar
BUY TICKETS: WINEANDFOOD.CINCINNATI.COM CE-CIN0007560-01
COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 ❚ 11B
Co-chairs named for Rockin’ at Riverfest 2018 Rockin’ at Riverfest Children’s Home of Cincinnati fundraiser is being led by co-chairs Dr. Elizabeth Cottingham, Eddie and Libby Tyner, and Greg and Christina Vollmer. The event will be held at the Anderson Pavilion at Smale Park on Sunday, Sept. 2. Cottingham is a child, adolescent and adult psychiatrist in private practice. Tyner is Regional President of USA Today Network | Enquirer Media. Vollmer is a Director at Fifth Third Capital Markets. Greg also serves as a board member for The Children’s Home of Cincinnati. “In 2017, nearly 500 guests attended
the sold-out event raising more than one-half million dollars,” said Rod Hinton, Vice President of Advancement and Community Engagement for The Children’s Home of Cincinnati. “We are grateful that these prominent community leaders have decided to lend their support to this signature event. With their guidance and leadership, we are conﬁdent that the 2018 Rockin’ at Riverfest will reach new heights and make a signiﬁcant impact in the lives of the 8,000 families we serve annually.” “As a child and adolescent psychiatrist I really believe the foundation of childhood care is mental health,” said
Cottingham. “It’s with a lot of pleasure that I serve on this year’s committee. And in doing so, my hope is to add to the availability of more services as a product of our fundraising.” “Libby and I are really excited to be participating in this event,” said Eddie Tyner, Regional President of USA TODAY Network & Enquirer Media. “We’re excited to be working with a group of leaders that care so deeply, and in a city where the community comes together to support agencies like The Children’s Home. It is truly inspiring” “It’s going to be an amazing event this year,” said Greg Vollmer. “We are hon-
ored for the opportunity to work with the volunteers and staﬀ in planning this worthwhile evening.” Event proceeds are generated from sponsorships – which hit a record high in 2017, totaling more than $500,000 – silent and live auctions, and a Fundthe-Mission segment. “Last year, 35 area businesses committed as sponsors,” added Hinton. “We are encouraged and hopeful that we will be able to build on these partnerships in 2018 as we seek to exceed very ambitious goals.” Shawn Maus, The Children’s Home of Cincinnati
Sycamore Community Band announces free summer concerts
Parade participants needed for annual Independence Day Celebration
The Sycamore Community Band led by Pete Metzger will perform a series of free concerts throughout the greater Cincinnati area this summer. The main theme this year is “Made in the USA-The Music of America”. The performances will feature works by American composers. These include stirring patriotic works by Steven Reineke, David Shaﬀer, and James Swearingen; popular works by Cole Porter, Hoagy Carmichael and Jerome Robbins; a celebration for Leonard Bernstein’s 100th Birthday and a piece featuring the SCB trumpet section. Of course, it would not be an SCB performance without lots of toe-tapping marches by the Masters and a stirring salute to our veterans. Programs will change from venue to venue so be sure to come to as many performances as you can. The following are the dates, times, and locations for our concert season.
Strike up the band, get your marching shoes on, design a ﬂoat, or decorate your classic car in patriotic fashion for Montgomery’s annual tradition. Time is running out to apply for the Independence Day Parade set for Wednesday, July 4. Volunteer or participate in this yearly event. Parade entry applications are available at mont gomeryohio.org. Applications are due no later than Friday, June 15. Parade entries will assemble at designated locations on Cooper Road beginning at 8:30 a.m. with the oﬃcial parade kick-oﬀ starting at 10 a.m. The parade route runs east along Cooper Road from the Sycamore Junior High to Montgomery Road and then north to Schoolhouse Lane. Volunteer judges select winning entries and the award categories for this year’s parade include: ❚ Best Patriotic Spirit ❚ Best Float/Vehicle ❚ Best Overall
All the concerts are free and open to the public. Please bring chairs or a blanket and check out our website for more information. www.sycamoreband.org. Also, visit us on Facebook and don’t forget to “Like” us. ❚ 7:30 p.m. June 15, New Richmond Gazebo…Susanna Way, 45157, alongside the Ohio River ❚ Noon July 14, Bastille Day in Montgomery…Montgomery and Cooper Road, 45242 Metzger formed the Sycamore Community Band in 1974 and built the group to a full concert band with sixty-ﬁve active adult musicians. The band plays a variety of music consisting of light classical selections, sounds from the Big Band Era, patriotic music, and marches. For more information contact Paul Wallace at 513-697-0868. Paul Wallace, Sycamore Community Band
Meadowbrook Care Center (pictured), UC Pet Therapy, and Gorman Heritage Farm were all named parade winners in the City of Montgomery’s 2017 Independence Day Parade. PROVIDED/FAITH LYNCH, CITY OF MONTGOMERY
Winners receive a large red, white and blue ribbon, a certiﬁcate and their name listed in the Montgomery Bulletin. More information is available by calling 513-891-2424. Faith Lynch, City of Montgomery
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12B â?š WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2018 â?š COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B
No. 0610 RUSH-HOUR HEADACHES
BY RUTH BLOOMFIELD MARGOLIN / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
52 Mousetrap brand 1 â€œMe tooâ€? 54 Take a hit 6 Expert on jingles 55 Highway obstructed by accidents, 11 U.K. V.I.P. detours and 15 Corp. leadership construction? 19 Babyâ€™s woe 59 Things sometimes 20 Nap for a loafer? stolen in Hollywood 21 â€œCien ____ de 61 East Berlinâ€™s land: Soledadâ€? (Gabriel Abbr. GarcĂa MĂĄrquez 62 Prosperous period novel) 63 Standing Rock tribe 22 Bailiwick 65 Pays attention to 23 Lane restricted to 66 Rope for allow motorcades strangulation through? 69 Package sender to an 26 Ribs enlistee, maybe 27 Jerryâ€™s adversary, in 71 Kosher cartoons 74 Title kitten in a Key 28 ____ colada and Peele action 29 Night vision? comedy 30 Early online forum 76 Not stay in the pail, say 32 Honoluluâ€™s historic 77 Youth org. since 1910 ____ Palace 80 They sit in front of 34 Current a cox 36 Pressing and shoving 82 Took public me as I enter the transportation while subway? oneâ€™s wheels were at 41 Sounds before the shop? sneezes 86 City near Provo 42 Word repeated by Romeo in â€œAs mine 87 â€œTime ____ a premiumâ€? on ____, so ____ is 89 Grp. with a co-pay set on mineâ€? 90 Bit of dangly jewelry 43 Brown v. Board of Education city 91 â€œStar-belliedâ€? Seussian creature 44 Last words of a pep 93 Net fisher talk, perhaps 96 Song lead-in to â€œdiâ€? 48 Not taking a bow? or â€œdaâ€? 51 New Haven collegian 97 Rural turndown Online subscriptions: Todayâ€™s 98 â€œThis tollbooth line puzzle and more will make me late!â€?? than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords 103 Portal in â€œAlice in ($39.95 a year). Wonderlandâ€? AC R O S S
106 Shellac and myrrh 107 Rule against singing 108 Toodle-oos 111 Peddle 112 đ&#x;˜‚ 115 Where Scarlett gotÂ a letter? 116 Split an Uber? 120 Fun-run length, forÂ short 121 Last thing said before eating? 122 Washington, but not Jefferson 123 Any local in â€œThe Music Manâ€? 124 Matter of interest? 125 Spot 126 Like legalized marijuana 127 Alternating-current motor inventor
RELEASE DATE: 6/17/2018
13 â€œHmm, the oven was on. Did ____ didnâ€™t â€Śâ€? 14 Time release 15 Get to Grand Central right at 5:00? 16 Tool for a blacksmith 17 Jasonâ€™s wife in myth 18 Finger-licking good 24 Thread: Prefix 25 San Francisco : BART :: Philadelphia : ____ 31 Sweater damage 32 â€œNo more for me, thanksâ€? 33 Force onward 35 Utahâ€™s ____ Canyon (locale of petroglyphs) 36 Kale alternative 37 Fix, as a golf green 38 Pianist Rubinstein 39 Rise above the din,Â say DOWN 40 Somewhere over 1 ____ no. the rainbow theyâ€™re 2 Home of many blue, in song Big Apple galleries 45 Carry-____ 3 One with â€™18 after oneâ€™s 46 Scraped (out) name, say 47 Cleanup target 4 Alma mater of Wm. Hewlett of Hewlett- 49 Tax ____ 50 Queen dowager Packard ofÂ Jordan 5 Colorful summer treat 52 ____ Homme (fashion 6 Like the â€œsâ€? in â€œaisleâ€? line) 7 Dodge S.U.V. 53 Awkward 8 Brave adversary 56 Decision point 9 Condition for some 57 Simple life? distracted kids, for 58 Through short 60 â€œQuanticoâ€? actress 10 Not eâ€™en once Priyanka ___ 11 Like some oil money 64 Prefix with -phone 12 Canine coat?
66 â€œIâ€™m scared by the speed youâ€™re going in this traffic!â€?? 67 Not sagging at all 68 No-nonsense quartet? 70 Pout 71 Eltonâ€™s johns 72 Bring in 73 Special soldier 75 Did some theater work, casually
77 Good olâ€™ boy 78 Certain vodka order, informally 79 Up 81 Neighbor of Hond. 83 Radiate 84 Campaign supporter 85 Expressive facial features 88 ____ Tzu (dog) 92 Doofus
93 Take care of 94 Put on a pedestal 95 Sister of Snow White 99 Delaying response to â€œIs it time?â€? 100 Comic Boosler 101 ____ qua non 102 Sends a breakup text, say (tsk!) 103 Helicopter feature 104 Refrigerator handle?
105 Snacks during hora feliz 109 N.Z. neighbor 110 Mlle., in Managua 112 House work? 113 ____ cavity 114 Golden Globe winner Dunham 117 Friend of Francine 118 Kind of paper 119 Help make the bed?
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JUNE 13, 2018 µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ 1C
Homes for Sale-Ohio
Homes for Sale-Ohio
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Kentucky Commission on Human Rights 800-292-5566 H.O.M.E. (Housing Opportunities Made Equal) 513-721-4663
Rentals great places to live...
Milford SEM Villa
Rent subsidized Voted Best of the East Senior apartments 62 + older Immediate Occupancy Newly renovated apts Secure building Service coordinator Visiting physicians 513-831-3262 TTY 1-800-750-0750
Cincinnati Family & Senior Low Income Apts. Section 8. 1-3BR. 513-929-2402 Equal Opportunity Housing Deer Park, 1BR 4320 Webster on Dead End, updated, quiet clean, A/C, carpet, lndry, elec gar. door opnr. Heat & water pd. $585/mo 513-265-5186
House for Sale: 2BD, 1BA, Double lot, Fairfax/Mariemont School District. May need some rehab. $35,000 513-561-1151
LOG HOME ON PRIVATE ACRE. 7 lg rms., eat-in kitchen (new appliances), full dining room, 2 car garage, 3 bdrm, 2 bath. One blk south of 125, Tate twnshp. AS IS with TLC. Best reasonable offer. 513-7340460.
SFH Built in 1945 in Three Rivers School District. 3bd, 1 ba 1,278 Sq. Ft. Priced to Sell at $107,000 CSpecial Financing Available, o Possible Remodeling Allowance n Near Norht Pointe Elementary & Taylor High School Contact Rick Barrick Today at 513-229-9661 or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org
FELICITY Garrison Place Senior Apts. 62 and over, Rent Subsidized Free Utilities, Secure Building On-site laundry Pets Allowed 513-876-3590 TTY 800-750-0750
FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES 859-441-3158
Bank of England Mortgage is a Division of Bank of England. NMLS 418481. Member FDIC
Jobs new beginnings...
Loveland Pine Apts! Now Accepting for our 2BR waiting list. Mon,Tues,Th & Fri 1-5 6/11-6/29. The waiting list will close at 5pm on 6/29. Apply in person 112 Englage, Loveland OH Managed by Showe Mgmt. Milford Village Deluxe, Extra Large 1BR, Updated/New carpet, Extra Clean, Ht/wtr pd., walk to stores, quiet wooded setting, Must See! $695. 513-519-8512 MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419
DEPENDABLE, Honest & Hardworking w/refs. Home Health Aide w/over 30+ yrs exp. Available 24/7. Call: 513-658-1413, 513-704-5551.
Resumes should be submitted by 4:00PM on June 14, 2018 to the attention of Keith Spoelker, Bellevue City Administrator, located at 616 Poplar Street Bellevue, KY 41073. All resumes should include a cover letter and a list of references. The Dayton/Bellevue Fire Department is an equal opportunity employer.
Well est. medical delivery co. sks PT dependable, honest, non smoker employee. Evening work required $14.00/hr Must pass background checks and drug screen. Call 513-841-1159
Drivers Wanted Class A Regional (Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky) CDL Home Weekends Looking for Full Time and Part Time Now offering Paid Vacations, Holiday Pay and Life Insurance. Also looking for Part Time Sat. Weekend Shuttle Drivers. Call today or Apply in Person at Classic Express, Inc. 7511 Betten Ln. Aurora, IN (812) 926-0073 OFFICE HOURS 9-5 OR EMAIL: BNOBLE@CLASSICLOGISTICSINC.CO M
Announce announcements, novena... Special Notices-Clas
Tour to Mackinac Island, 5 days & 4 nights 8 meals Hotel and Transportation Visit Mackinac Island plus guided Carriage Tour. More Info htt p://www.grouptrips.com/tuttl etours $525.00 Double Occupancy , (859)341-4284 Wanting to sit with senior 2 days per week, light house keeping included. Jean 513-388-0335
Stuff all kinds of things...
CUSTOMER SERVICE (EAST SIDE LOCATION)
National company searching for a pleasant addition to our team. Duties include taking orders from customers, outbound calls to potential customers, and general office duties. Pleasant phone manners a must!! This is a new entry level position with advancement opportunities.
Send resume to email@example.com
BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY Sunday, June 17 -----------8am-3pm $4.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $6/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com
North Avondale:1BR in 4 family unit, heat & water incl., laundry & garage, AC, clean, quiet, stove & fridge, no pets. $460 + dep. 513405-2780
Destin, FL, Gulf front, 2BR, Condo Rentals, in Beautiful Destin, Local owner. 513-528-9800 Office., 513-752-1735 H
New Richmond 3BD,2BA, 1280 sq ft Quiet area. Pets ok w/$200 dep. & $20/mo. pet rent. $825/mo & $825 dep. Wtr/trash pd. 513-553-3220
Homes starting fresh... Homes for Sale-Ohio Cincy: Beautiful 4bd, 2ba Home on lovely quiet street. Handy Man Special, Selling as is, $100,000 OBO 313-978-4383
WANTED! TOYS & PROTOTYPES
The City of Dayton/Bellevue Fire Department is accepting resumes for the position of Fire Chief. The Dayton/Bellevue Fire Department provides fire prevention and suppression, and emergency medical services for the two cities covering approximately 3 sq. miles and 11,000 residents.
Are you in need of help with cleaning, organizing, pet care, plant care, etc? Avail. Mon/Tue. (513)377-7244
Hyde Park / Oakley, 2 Rm Effcy., furn., heat inclu., a/c, bus line. off street parking $500 513-545-6164
LOVELAND-2 BR+GAR, 55 & OVER, SECURE QUIET NEWER BLDG, 1,100 SQ FT, LG ROOMS, VERY NICE! $875. 513-891-0623
PETS & STUFF
To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds
POSTAGE STAMP SHOW Free admission, Four Points Sheraton 7500 Tylers Place, off exit 22 & I-75, West Chester, OH., June 23 & 24, Sat 10-5 & Sun 10-3. Buying, selling & appraising at it’s best! Beginners welcome. www.msdastamp.com
2 Burial plots w/extras, Arlington Memorial Gardens, in Trinity Section $2,200 each obo. 352-326-0033
New Solid Cherry Cabinets / Barback, Unfinished in original cartons Call for blue prints/packing list , $Best Offer. (513)6463942 Upholstery office chairs are as is, $20 each, Craftsman welding 30-230 Amp w/ mask OBO, 513-281-6433
Musical Instruction Magnificent Baldwin Grand Piano, Mahogany. Appraised by Gist Piano at $8K; Sexton Piano at $7K. Selling to highest bid over $6K. Call 404.323.1403
We are collectors seeking toys, prototypes & tools relating to toy development and production! If you were a vendor for any of the major toy companies including Kenner, Mattel, Hasbro, or LJN throughout the 70’s, 80’s, or 90’s please contact us!! ∂ STAR WARS ∂ REAL GHOSTBUSTERS ∂ SUPERPOWERS ∂ M.A.S.K. ∂ MILLION DOLLAR MAN ∂ BATMAN ∂ ALIEN ∂ CARE BEARS
Kenner & Hasbro CALL OR TEXT 937-361-8763
∂ PROTOTYPES ∂ PACKAGINIG SAMPLES ∂ TOY BLUEPRINTS ∂ EMPLOYEE PAPERWORK
NOTICE OF SYMMES TOWNSHIP BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS
Notice is hereby given that the Board of Zoning Appeals of Symmes Township, Hamilton, County, Ohio will hear Symmes case #ZVSM2018-09, at its meeting scheduled for July 9, 2018 at 7:00 p.m. The Board of Zoning Appeals will review an application received for a variance from Section 41, Section 281, Section 346.1, Section 51.1-1, and Section 143.4 of the Symmes Township Zoning Resolution to install a 7’ privacy fence in the rear yard of a house. The subject property is located at 11793 Enyart Road, Symmes Township, Ohio 45140, which is located near the intersection of Enyart Road and Pinewood Drive (Parcel #620-0190-0114). This hearing will be held at the Symmes Township Administration Building, 9323 Union Cemetery Road. Plans are on file and open for the public to inspect. Carol A. Sims, Fiscal Officer Symmes Township LH,Jun13’18#2962003
HANDYMAN Experienced, Reasonable, No Job Too Big or Too Small. Including electric & plumbing. Steve 513-491-6672
Dale Earnhardt Diecast 1:24 Scale. 513-553-6224 No calls after 8p
BUYING CHINA, Crystal, Silverware,DownsizingMoving Estate 513-793-3339 BUYING Comic Books 1940’spresent, 1920’s - 1950’s Dectective & Pin-up Pulp Magazines, 35mm Photo Slides, 1940’s - 1970’s primarily railroad & transportation related. 513-325-4913 BUYING-Old guitars, old saxophones, & old musical instruments. The older, the better. Call/text: 937-767-2326 BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985 $$$ PAID for LPs, CDs, CASSETTES-ROCK, BLUES, INDIE, METAL, JAZZ, ETC + VINTAGE STEREO EQUIP, DVDs & MEMORABILIA. 50 YRS COMBINED BUYING EXPERIENCE! WE CAN COME TO YOU! 513-591-0123
THEY’LL FIND YOU THE RIGHT ONES.
LIFE STORAGE #366 2950 ROBERTSON AVE. CINCINNATI, OH 45209 (513) 631-5416 In accordance with the provisions of State law, there being due and unpaid charges for which the undersigned is entitled to satisfy an owner and/or manager’s lien of the goods hereinafter described and stored at the Life Storage location(s) listed below. And, due notice having been given, to the owner of said property and all parties known to claim an interest therein, and the time specified in such notice for payment of such having expired, the goods will be sold at public auction at the below stated location(s) to the highest bidder or otherwise disposed of on Monday, June 25, 2018 at 10:00 AM. 2950 Robertson Ave Cincinnati, OH 45209 (513) 631-0290 April D. Dieckman 2692 Madison Rd Cincinnati, OH 45208 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip Charlena Walker 7490 Royale Lane ATL, GA 30296 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Off Furn/Mach/Equip 4932 Marburg Ave. Cincinnati, OH 45209 (513)386-9947
BUYING ALL TYPES OF KENNER TOYS & HISTORICAL MEMORABILIA. Help add to the largest private STAR WARS collection in Ohio! Did you or a family member used to work for Kenner? We are LOCAL paying CASH for prototypes, packaging samples, displays, artwork, paperwork, and toys in all conditions. Heck, we will even buy your KENNER business card! Looking specifically for STAR WARS, M.A.S.K., Jurassic Park, GI Joe, Alien, Stretch Armstrong, The Real Ghostbusters, and most character lines. 1980’s and older only please. Help keep Kenner history here in Cincinnati! Call or text 513.500.4209 - Please leave a voicemail if we don’t answer, or email us at CincyStarWarsCollector@gmail.com . Save this ad- we buy all year !
Kia Byrd 3415 Reading Rd #4 Cincinnati, OH 45229 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip DeShawn Porter 6143 Dryden Apt. 1 Cincinnati, OH 45213 Hsld gds/Furn, Tools/Applnces Josh Treadway 2376 Madison Rd Cincinnati, OH 45208 Hsld gds/Furn Tiffany McClain 4304 Courageous Circle Cinti, OH 45252 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip,Tools/Applnces Darnell Maiden 3446 Wabash Ave Cincinnati, OH 45207 Hsld gds/Furn Anthony Davis 1676 Hoffner Apt. A301 Cincinnati, OH 45223 Hsld gds/Furn, Off Furn/Mach/Equip 3600 Red Bank Rd. Cincinnati, OH 45227 (513) 271-0742
WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347 Yard and Outdoor
Your search ends here...
OUR NEW ROBOTS WON’T TAKE JOBS.
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Daylillies Arrasmith Farm open for sale of 100’s of colorful varieties. Open Saturday’s June 16-July 14 10am-4pm (or by appt.) 3595 Fender Rd Melbourne KY. 859-630-1711 www.arrasmithfarm.com Hendel’s Affordable Tree Service Call today for Winter and Discount Pricing 513-738-9913/266-4052
U PICK Strawberries! Ready Now! 1305 Knoxville Rd (behind Red Barn), Dry Ridge, Ky 41035. Call before coming 859-391-4433
Ranisha Parson 2711 Erlene Dr. #803 Cincinnati. Oh 45238 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Applnces Lynette Wilson 7941 Hunters Ridge Dr. West Chester , Oh 45069 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Applnces, Off Furn/Mach/Equip Jeff Rentschler 3811 Brotherton #2 Cincinnayi, Oh 45209 Hsld gds/Furn Major Roberson 1931 Garden Lane Cincinnati, Oh 45237 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip Dale Beckles 3118 Essex Rd Tobyhanna , PA 18466 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Applnces Jacqueline Sims 944 Spring St. Covington , KY 41016 Hsld gds/Furn EHJ,June6,13’18#2946485
Pets find a new friend... ADOPT- Animal Rescue Fund. Open Mon-Sat 11-5; Closed Sun & Holidays 513-753-9252 www.petfinder.com FREE Maine Coon Cat; 3 yr old, Male, Indoor, Long Hair-Black, Neutered. 513-732-0224
2C µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ JUNE 13, 2018
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JUNE 13, 2018 µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ 3C
Goldendoodle pups English, Champ bloodlines, gorgeous wavy white/cream coats, blocky heads. Pics on facebook search herie Emmons. $1,200. 859-620-5085
Ford ’00 Mustang, Convt, Black, 81K mi. Auto, V6, Leather Int PW Gar Kept, $4000/OBO (513)535-0340
GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPS, AKC 3 females, 3 males $500/ea. 513-836-0703
1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386
Golden Retriever Pups, AKC. Family raised, vet Ê & have shots, $600. û 765-853-5751 JACK RUSSELL PUPPIES VET CHECKED WORMED 1ST SHOTS DOCKED POP TRICOLORED REGISTERED $200.-$300.00 (859)4856522 Pug Puppies, AKC Simply Beautiful! Call 513-305-5528 Shih-poos Yorkiepoos, Yorkies, begals, Pomeranians, and Shih Tzu, Shots, wormed & vet checked. Blanchester, OH. ∂ 937-725-9641∂
Siberian Husky puppies akc $700 & up can txt pictures 937-423-0545 Yorkie babies, beautiful, ready for their Forever Home, 2nd shots, health garentee, $500, 937-379-2804
LOOKING TO BUY an old foreign project car. In any condition, Running or not. Porsche, Jaguar, Mercedes, Rolls Royce, Ferrari & much more! Fast and easy transaction. Cash on the spot. If you have any of these or any other old foreign cars sitting around call: 703-832-2202
2009 Yamaha Silverado 650, 2112 miles. Excellent condition. Windshield, saddlebags and passenger backrest. Red., $3600.00. Jennifer (513)967-1587
Garage & Yard Sale VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD
Great Buys $ ALL VINTAGE MOTORCYCLES WANTED PRE-1980 ANY SHAPE CASH PAID $ ùALL MAKES & MODELS ù CALL 845-389-3239 or firstname.lastname@example.org
DODGE 2018 Ram 2500s, 6.4 litre, Hemi, Heavy duty 4x4, crew cab, 5th wheel package factory instal, 6’4" bed w/factory bed liner, running boards, automatic, back up camera, xm radio, clean title, Only 2,500 mi. $40,500, no trades. 513-801-1161
Service Directory CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD
best deal for you...
$$$$$$A&A$$$$$$ We buy junk cars and trucks cash on the spot 513-720-7982
Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955
HANDYMAN No job too big or small incl. electrical. Call Bob & compare. 513-248-2130
Trees Trimmed Topped & Removed A.B.C. Lawn Service
Mowing " Walk Edging
Fertilizing " Seeding r 513-738-4410 q
Masonry 2006 Chevy Express cargo van and 2004 Kia Sorento, very good running cond, low miles, A/C, 513-535-4295
DON’S TREE SERVICE, LLC
All About Concrete
Light Construction: Driveways, Patios, Stamped Concrete, Sidewalks r Free Estimates! 513-658-5795 q
Free Estimates - Insured
896-5695 Proprietor, Don Stroud
Garage Sales neighborly deals...
Fairfield Estate Sale by CT of Tri Cty 1774 N Staunton Dr. Fairfield, OH 45014 Friday & Saturday 9a - 2p Same House, but NEW items have arrived! Furniture of all shapes, sizes, compositions, eras. Vintage & MidCentury items, snowblower, collectibles, crafts, Christmas items, garden, books, kitchen items, tools & toys. If you are looking for it, it is more than likely at this sale! 513-680-0276 - William
Taylor Mill Estate Sale 4831 Buds Way Taylor Mill, KY 41015 6/15 & 6/16 Fri - 10-4 #’s @ 9:45 Sat - 10-4 Contents of home and basement. Rocker, oak file cabinet, buffet server, lots of small decorative items, lamps, linens, glassware, dishes, books, records, stereo system, electronics, microwave, small kitchen appliances, antique tools, small power tools, small hand tools, interior doors, treadmill, Organ, lots of miscellaneous items too much to list all priced to sell info and pics – hsestatesales.com or 859468-9468 directions I 275 Route 16 towards Latonia – grand Avenue next to marathon station – Buds Way
British Car Day July 8th, 9am-4pm at Harbin Park, Fairfield. Details & registrations at: www.bccgc.com
Anderson - Multi Family Sale, Fri 6/15 & Sat 6/16, 9am-1pm 1774 Muskegon Dr, (off Clough) Furniture, household, books, toys, baby items, rugs, luggage, and lots more! Batavia, Garage Sale! 4619 Stablehand Drive Fri: 9-4, Sat: 9-4. Large sale! Lots of kids toys, furniture, clothes, home items, etc. No early birds. Dillonvale: June 16, 9a-2p 8581 Wicklow Ave. Jim Shore collectibles, antique stemware, stadium seats, new deer stand, a lot more great items! Eastgate 5 Family Yard Sale! 4702 Shepherd Rd, Fri 06/15 & Sat 06/16, 9am-4pm, patio furniture, lawn mowers, household, clothes and collectibles. Something for everyone!! Friendship Flea Market, Freindship, IN. June 9-June 17, Open Daily 9am Southeastern IN, 45 mi. west of Cincinnati, on State Road 62. 859-341-9188 www.friendshipfleamarket.com Bring this ad for $1 off parking Monday - Thursday.
Garage/Moving Sale: 6/146/15 9a-3p 527 Park Place, off Mt. Carmel Tobasco Rd. Formal dining room, 2 Queen Anne chairs, 2 entertainment centers, computer desk, antique coffee table, 3-tier table, white wicker chair and swing, oak bookcase, bedding, movies, books, doll collection, clothing. Everything must go! Private pickings call: 549-8339 Household, Xmas, patio umbrellas, small file cabinet, linens, scarves, purses. SAT. 6/16, 8-12. 7882 Shelldale Way Montgomery 45242 Pierce Twnp: 931 White Oak Rd. JUNE 16 & 17, 9AM - 5PM Lots of furniture, household, misc. Fish tank, car bike rack.
NEED TO RENT? Post your listing. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
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