EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Tusculum, Hyde Park, Mariemont, Mount Lookout, Oakley and other Northeast Cincinnati neighborhoods
WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK
Catholic communities honored for Care of Our Common Home Chuck Gibson
Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Matthew 25 Ministries CEO Tim Mettey in front of construction beginning on a $6 million expansion of the ministry's Blue Ash facilities. JENNIE KEY/ THE ENQUIRER
Matthew 25 Ministries begins $6 million expansion Jennie Key Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
BLUE ASH – A Blue Ash ministry that helps millions started with a suitcase in 1991. A growth spurt 27 years later is a $6 million expansion that will make it easier to continue shipping aid all over the world. Matthew 25 Ministries founder and president the Rev. Wendell Mettey traveled in 1990 to Nicaragua with a group of doctors and nurses carrying supplies in a suitcase. After seeing the seemingly endless poverty and devastation there, he made a promise to himself that he would ﬁnd a way to help people in similar need. From suitcases to shipping containers, he was as good as his word: In 2017, Matthew 25 Ministries sent help in 908 40-foot metal containers – 16.5 million pounds of aid – to more than 22 million people in need. The ministry started small. Beginning with one 2,000-squarefoot warehouse on its current Blue Ash site, it has grown steadily, adding warehouse space and partnerships as it stretched its reach. What’s the mission? The ministry’s name refers to the biblical passage Matthew 25:34-40 that says whatever is done for the least of people is done for God. Matthew 25 is providing humanitarian aid or disaster relief in the U.S. and more than 60 countries worldwide. It has also developed special programs such as the construction of new housing, provision of clean water sources, rebuilding or construction of schools and support for health and medical programs. Expanding need leads to expanding facilities The organization will spend $6 million over the next two years to expand its warehouse, parking and oﬃce space.
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Archbishop Dennis M. Schnurr oﬃcially recognized 13 Catholic communities as “Laudato Si’ Communities” in a prayer service held June 18 at Good Shepherd Church in Symmes Township. The date marked the third anniversary of the release of Pope Francis’ encyclical “Laudato Si’ – On Care of Our Common Home." Laudato Si’ translates to "Praise be to you." In Pope Francis’ 2015 letter addressing care for the world and its resources, he called on all people to take better care of “Mother Earth” and to care for one another. The Archdiocese of Cincinnati set guidelines for Catholic institutions to receive the Laudato Si’ for taking steps to answer the call. So much enthusiasm followed the Pope’s encyclical, with parish communities really personalizing the mission to care for creation. See HONORED, Page 1A
Shipping containers will serve as offices inside the massive warehouse area as part of the $6 million expansion at Matthew 25 Ministries. PROVIDED BY MATTHEW 25 MINISTRIES
A rendering of the chapel that will be built at the Matthew 25 Ministries campus in Blue Ash as part of a $6 million expansion. PROVIDED
The expansion has been talked about for almost a decade. Now that 12 acres of adjacent property belongs to Matthew 25, there is room to grow. The ministry, which is locally based and internationally focused, is also adding a chapel and a multipurpose room to its existing facility at 11060 Kenwood Road. The organization is not growing for the sake of getting bigger, said CEO Tim
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Mettey, son of the founder. It’s growing so the ministry can help more people. More volunteers need more parking More parking will make it easier for the volunteers who work at the ministry six days a week. Matthew 25 welcomed more than 70,000 volunteers who donated over 174,000 hours of time in 2017. They have to park somewhere and the expansion adds 80 to 100 parking spaces. The oﬃce area of the campus is moving to enlarge the volunteer area. “Most of the oﬃces will be made out of shipping containers, which is both cost-eﬀective as well as a unique representation of our work,” Tim Mettey said. The ministry makes it easy for volunteers to serve. “We are family-oriented and we welcome any skill set,” he said. “School groups, disabled groups, we welcome them all.” You can’t have too much storage, right? More warehouse space means more items to help people in need and more room for storage of those donations so they are ready for quick deployment when needed. See MATTHEW 25, Page 1A
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Tony Stieritz, director of social action, Cincinnati Archdiocese, offers welcome to the inaugural Laudato Si' recognition prayer service June 18. CHUCK GIBSON /FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
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Vol. 38 No. 25 © 2018 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
2A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Matthew 25 Continued from Page 1A
The expansion includes 30,000 square feet of 45-foot-tall warehouse space with rack systems to allow more vertical storage. That means an additional 3,800 pallets on-site packed with aid. Additional dock doors will speed up the loading of shipments coming in and going out. It’s good stewardship which is important to the ministry, Tim Mettey said. Financial accountability is important Charity Navigator, which analyzes ﬁnancial accountability of nonproﬁt organizations and the results of their work, gave the charity four stars and a perfect score in April 2018: 100 in the ﬁnancial category and 100 in accountability and transparency. It reported that 99.4 percent of the ministry’s total expenses are spent on the programs and services it delivers. It’s a green ministry too. Its founder said Matthew 25 Ministries is caring for a needy world with the things we throw away. Matthew 25 produces, repurposes or reuses donated products and supplies to increase supplies of high-demand or high-need items such as paint, notebooks, pencils, sanitary supplies and medicine receptacles.
The new warehouse that is part of Matthew 25 Ministries will help the charity store donations. JENNIE KEY/THE ENQUIRER
The expansion adds a solar power system to supply about 43 percent of the facility’s energy use. Want to know more, or do something to help? To learn about Matthew 25 Ministries, or to volunteer or donate, visit the website at m25m.org.
Matthew 25: Ministries went from packing suitcases to loading semis ﬁlled with supplies to provide care for the needy of the world. CHUCK GIBSON /FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Mercy Montessori students Rachel Losch and Reece Flaspohler proudly display the Laudato Si' Banner they received on behalf of their school during a recognition service June 18 at Community of the Good Shepherd in Symmes Township. PHOTOS BY CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Honored Continued from Page 1A
Tony Stieritz, director, Catholic Social Action for the Cincinnati Archdiocese, helped organize the inaugural prayer service to recognize the ﬁrst Catholic communities with the necessary score on a facility assessment. “I think Pope Francis’ encyclical really put wind in our sails,” said Stieritz. Everyday practices like recycling and decreased water usage, along with larger investments such as solar panels for energy eﬃciency, were part of the evaluation. Faithful environmental stewardship was encouraged by requiring at least 10 percent of the members of their community to have household assessments. Each community had to host a program for its members on the Catholic teaching on caring for God’s creation. It is a purposeful eﬀort to elevate the message for the world to see, to inspire each other and to inspire others. “Let’s hold this up. Let’s not keep the light under the basket,” Stieritz said. “From the little things like a youth group
Archbishop Dennis M. Schnurr offers the opening prayer during a service recognizing 13 Catholic Communities for achieving Laudato Si' for efforts to care for our environment.
making posters and showing up at the parish festival to send a message, to the big things like geothermal and solar panels.” Clearly 13 communities taking action to care for Mother Earth reveals their desire to make a difference in saving the planet. Stieritz is very happy with results so far, and hopeful more Catholic communities will join in the eﬀort to be part of the solution. Presiding over the celebration, Archbishop Schnurr
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brought a spiritual aﬃrmation with a hope-ﬁlled prayer service recognizing the importance for care and preservation of God’s creation – our common home. “Creation is God’s gift,” said Archbishop Schnurr. “The dignity of the human person requires that we also be concerned about the environment in which the person lives. It is respect for God’s creation, respect for God’s gift, it is respect for one another.” The archbishop said the groups coming together demonstrated their faith commitment in the treasure God has given all of us and further shows their concern for future generations. Schnurr would like to see the eﬀort grow beyond the community projects to getting legislation passed to protect the environment. More than anything, he is genuinely excited to see young people get involved. Bright eyes and a broad smile shined upon his face as he See HONORED, Page 3A
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COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 3A
Blue Ash Fundraiser takes place July 21 Blue Ash Fundraiser to beneﬁt the Cincinnati Children’s Hospital, Blue Ash Police Department and Blue Ash Fire Department, to be held from 1-4 pm on Saturday, July 21, at the Blue Ash Amphitheater at 4343 Cooper Road, Blue Ash. On display will be a Blue Ash ﬁre truck and a Blue Ash police cruiser with other exhibits from Cincinnati Children’s Hospital, Buddy Rogers Music Store, as well
Honored Continued from Page 2A
told of the many letters he receives from school children telling what they are doing in school to be Laudato Si’ communities. “If they grow up in this fashion, they’ll have a great appreciation for this environment,” Schnurr said. It is a respect for our environment the archbishop recognizes from his youth growing up in the farm communities of rural northwest Iowa. “They have recycle bins in their classrooms; they’ve taken the message home about LED lighting, very simple things. This is taking care of God’s creation, taking care of earth which will be an important part of their life for a long time.” Seeing Mercy Montessori Center sixth-grade students Reece Flaspohler,10, and Rachel Losch,11, receive and carry the Laudato Si’ Banner was a touching moment for all to witness. “It felt good,” said Flaspohler. “We’ve made a big diﬀerence with recycling, composting and using silverware instead of garbage in our cafeteria.” Both school children showed pride in being part of the eﬀort to care for earth
as other displays and food. Bring the kids to help them understand more about the beneﬁt of the above organizations. There will also be a concert provided by the Jump ‘n’ Jive Big Band. Donations will be accepted by the “Cincinnati MusicFoundation.org as well as representatives at the event. Jerry Beck
at school and at home. “It made me feel proud to be part of the Mercy community,” said Losch. “We use cloth napkins instead of paper towels to reduce waste.” “My dad started non-waste at our house about seven years ago,” said Flaspohler. “He has a chart that shows the things we can do to reduce waste.” Representatives of all 13 Catholic communities received the Laudato Si’ Banner for eﬀorts like the ongoing “Care for Creation” program of St. Anthony’s in Madisonville, the Healthy Earth Team from the Bellarmine Chapel on the campus of Xavier University, actions of the sustainability committee at St. Charles Borromeo Parish, Kettering, the Church of the Nativity of Our Lord, composting at St. Columban in Loveland, tree planting at Community of the Good Shepherd in Symmes Township, solar panels, LED lighting, recycling and reaching out all across the country by Glenmary Home Missioners, St. Joseph/St. Raphael, St. Monica-St. George, Mount St. Joseph University, Sisters of Charity and Sisters of the Precious Blood. “Hope-ﬁlled was what we needed,” Stieritz summarized the event. “Hope from God. I think we had that tonight.” Learn more at www. catholiccincinnati.org
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4A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
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Summit CDS students donate more than $15K to clean water fund Students at The Summit Country Day School raised $15,144 this year to provide water-purifying packets to students in countries who do not have clean water sources. Hands Across the Water, which informs students and raises awareness in the community about the global water crisis, is in its ninth year at The Summit. Altogether, The Summit has raised more than $131,000 to the Sisters of Notre Dame de Namur Clean Water Fund. The sisters use the funds to purchase P&G PUR water puriﬁcation packets. One packet can turn 10 liters of dirty, potentially deadly water into clean, drinkable water. The Summit’s annual Hands Across
the Water walkathon was held in April, although the school continued to take contributions to the fund after it was over. “Helping the less fortunate is one of the core values of our school,” Head of School Rich Wilson said following the event. “Supporting the work of the Sisters of Notre Dame de Namur in providing clean water to the communities where the sisters are teaching in Africa is an opportunity not only to teach the students about the clean water crisis on that continent but also to lock arms with those who founded our school in helping to ﬁnd a solution.” Nancy Berlier, The Summit Country Day School
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COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 5A
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6A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Montgomery hosts Bastille Day Celebration on July 14
The Mistics will perform at 8 p.m. on the North Stage at Montgomery’s annual Bastille Day Celebration. PROVIDED/FAITH LYNCH, CITY OF MONTGOMERY
The party’s in Montgomery on July 14, celebrating 29 years of friendship with Montgomery’s Sister City, NeuillyPlaisance, France. From noon to 11 p.m., the whole family will enjoy fun, food, drinks and a variety of entertainment options. Area restaurants will feature a variety of mouth-watering cuisine to honor our friendship as well as local favorites like ribs, pizza, burgers, ice cream and more! Some of the food vendors participating include the European Café, The Paciﬁc Kitchen, Stone Creek Dining Company, Montgomery Inn, Forno, El Vaquero and many more. Entertainment features talent of all sorts and sounds to keep you moving. The main stage will be alive with beats from Naked Karate Girls while the Mo-
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BRIEFLY BLUE ASH City wins appeal in public records lawsuit
town sounds of the Mistics will groove you on the north stage. Sycamore Community Band will kick-oﬀ the event at noon. “Don’t miss the Juggernaut Jug Band from 1:30-3:30 p.m. on the north stage. We are excited to feature this new band at Bastille Day this year. We are also excited to oﬀer an art activity where children may decorate their own tee shirt,” explained Recreation Coordinator Julie Machon. Kids will enjoy the fun games of luck, stilt walkers, pony rides, face painting, nine-hole putt-putt and snocones. More Bastille Day features include: Historic Walking Tour – Join a guide on a free 60-minute walking tour of Montgomery’s preserved landmark homes and buildings dating back to the 1800s. Meet at the Universalist Church at 1 p.m. Main Stage Line-up ❚ Sycamore Community Band will perform the American and French national anthems from noon to 1 p.m. ❚ Waiters Race, 2-2:45 p.m. Participating wait staﬀ will be challenged to deliver without a spill! ❚ Best of Bastille Announcements, 3 p.m. ❚ Eden, 3:30-4:30 p.m. ❚ Naked Karate Girls will close the main stage with your favorite covers from 8-11 p.m. North Stage Line-up ❚ Tom Bemmes Magic Show, 12:15 -1:15 p.m. ❚ Juggernaut Jug Band, 1:30-3:30 p.m. ❚ Juggling Show, 4-5 p.m. ❚ Entente Musical Duo, 5:30-6:30 p.m. ❚ The Mistics, 8-11 p.m. Visit montgomeryohio.org for more details. Faith Lynch, City of Montgomery
The City of Blue Ash oﬃcials said they were pleased with the Hamilton County Court of Appeals reversal in State of Ohio, ex rel. The Community Press v. the City of Blue Ash. The court’s decision aﬃrmed that the city did not violate any public records laws following a 2014 employee development exercise. In 2016, The Community Press newspaper sued the city after requesting copies of conﬁdential employee questionnaires. A Hamilton County court ruled the city failed to properly maintain public records and provide them to The Community Press. Blue Ash appealed the court’s decision in 2017. The Hamilton County Court of Appeals unanimously ruled in favor of the city of Blue Ash on June 27, stating that because the documents relating to the project “were not utilized by Blue Ash to carry out its duties and responsibilities, they were not public records subject to disclosure.” “This was a long process, but the City of Blue Ash remained steadfast in its adherence to the Ohio Public Records Act,” said City of Blue Ash Assistant City Manager Kelly Harrington. “While I am gratiﬁed that the city won the appeal, it is unfortunate that a useful employee development exercise was questioned in the process,” she said. Jack Greiner, attorney for the Community Press and Cincinnati Enquirer, said the decision was disappointing. “When a city spends thousands of tax dollars on peer evaluations of its department directors, the public has a right to see the results,” he said. “This decision denies the taxpayers that right. And it certainly begs the question, what is Blue Ash so committed to hiding? We have not yet decided whether we will appeal.”
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8A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Fresh twist on sausage brings meal to one skillet Seared sausage with rhubarb and Swiss chard
Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld
From Melissa’s book “Dinner, Changing the Game.” What I love about this book is that each recipe can stand alone as dinner. Less pans and dishes to wash!
While I was tilling the vegetable garden, I glanced at the rhubarb and Swiss chard. Both needed to be picked. The perfect pair to use in a one plate recipe from Melissa Clark, food columnist and author for the New York Times. I interviewed Melissa and met her when she came to Cincinnati in May. What I ﬁnd amazing is that Melissa is not only a food writer/reporter, she has written nearly 40 cookbooks. Plus honors from James Beard Foundation and being a judge on Iron Chef America, to name just a couple of her achievements. Melissa was fun to talk to and we share a passion for food and what it means to sit at a table and eat with family and friends. Growing up in Brooklyn with parents who both cooked diﬀerent foods, Melissa was eager to learn, and learn she did. “Food was big in our family. The center of the house was our kitchen where we all hung out. I picked up basics of food in that Brooklyn kitchen”, she told me. Melissa has come a long way since then, yet her Brooklyn roots remain. She and her family still live there. One of the gifts she has is teaching cooking sans the angst. Watch one of her videos or leaf through her book “Dinner, Changing the Game/ Clarkson Potter” and you’ll be thinking: “I can do that.” Melissa navigates through a recipe easily and that means you will, too. So today I want you to get out of your comfort zone a bit, and try this one plate dinner. No worries if you don’t have a patch of rhubarb growing. It’s available in the frozen food section.
Rita’s Herbal Tip: Bay is a salt buster Adding bay allows you to use less salt and still have fantastic ﬂavor. Check out my articles in Countryside Magazine on this ancient and popular herb.
Melissa said sautéing rhubarb with chard, fresh ginger, currants, and a little maple syrup makes an unexpected and yummy sauce for a pan of seared sausages, which lend a crisp and porky punch. Melissa likes to serve this over polenta (recipe also in her book) but says barley or quinoa would work well, as would mashed potatoes. 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 1 pound sweet Italian sausages, pricked with a fork 1 red onion, thinly sliced 1 bunch green, red, or rainbow Swiss chard, stems cut into 1/4 inch slices, leaves torn into bite-sized pieces 8 ounces rhubarb stems cut into 1/4 inch-thick slices
One-skillet seared sausage with rhubarb and Swiss chard can be dished out over polenta, barley or quinoa. RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
2 tablespoons dried currants 2 tablespoons maple syrup 1 teaspoon garam masala 1/4 teaspoon kosher salt
Clariﬁcation Simple Lemon Cheesecake Recipe Seems like there’s some confusion, so I want to clarify: ❚ The cheesecake is baked in a regular 8-9” pie pan. You could use an 8” springform and just pat the graham cracker crust in on the bottom and as high as you can on the sides. You probably won’t have enough to go all the way up in the springform. That’s OK. ❚ This cheesecake does not bake up real high. It’s very creamy and yummy. ❚ After the cheesecake is taken out of the oven at 325 degrees, immediately turn the oven up to 450-500. ❚ Put the topping on and return the cheesecake to the hot oven for 5 minutes. That sets the topping. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog at Abouteating.com. Email her at email@example.com.
One 1-inch piece fresh ginger, peeled and grated 1 bay leaf SERVES 4 1. Heat oil in a 12-inch skillet over medium-high heat. Add sausages and cook until cooked through and well browned all over, about 12 minutes. Transfer to plate. 2. Add onion to skillet and cook, stirring frequently, until softened, about 5 minutes. Stir in chard stems and continue to cook until onion is well browned and chard stems are almost tender, about 7 minutes. Add rhubarb, currants, maple syrup, garam masala, salt, ginger, and bay leaf. Cook, stirring often, until rhubarb has fallen apart and chard stems are tender, 7 to 10 minutes. If bottom of pan begins to scorch, stir in some water, a few tablespoons at a time. 3. Toss in chard leaves and cook, stirring frequently, until they are wilted, about 5 minutes. Transfer chard mixture to a heated serving platter and pluck out bay leaf. 4. Return sausages to skillet and heat through, shaking pan so they crisp a little on all sides, about 2 minutes. Serve sausages over the rhubarb-chard mixture.
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10A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Viewpoints Looking for garage sale deals Sandra Guile Guest Columnist Community Press
Award-winning LHS Teaching Professions Academy students with State Superintendent of Public Instruction Paolo DeMaria at the Educators Rising Conference. PROVIDED
Award-winning: Loveland High School Teaching Professions Academy Andrea Conner Guest Columnist Community Press
Take 40 Loveland High School students with a passion for education and a teacher with a vision to not only provide rich course oﬀerings for students but also help develop future educators, and you
have Loveland’s new Teaching Professions Academy (TPA). That’s right – in Loveland, we are teaching Tiger students how to become Tiger teachers for their future careers. This program, designed and instructed by Bre Sambuchino, gives our high school students the unique opportunity to make real-world connections between the curriculum and instructional strategies they study in this new class when they apply
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them to ﬁeld-placement experiences within our district. From Loveland Elementary School to Loveland Intermediate School, TPA students get hands-on experience learning the diﬀerent skills teachers must possess to be successful at the various levels of student development. TPA students work together to prepare real, vibrant lessons for our young Tigers taking care and pride in representing their program with professionalism. The pinnacle of the program’s successful ﬁrst year was evident when the TPA students and Ms. Sambuchino traveled to the EdRising Ohio conference at Ohio Dominican. TPA students participated in various speaking and lesson-planning competitions and worked as a group to create their chapter display with the theme “Where do we grow from here?” A table-top sized tree quickly grew with various versions of what might be the best technique to use to create a tree that both captured the passion of the group while still making certain it was versatile enough to be transported. “Their ideas continued to grow with the tree!” commented Sambuchino. The conference and the tree certainly delivered in true LHS TPA fashion! The tree won ﬁrst place (chapter display), and LHS Senior Maddy Butts won second place in the STEM lesson planning and delivery competition teaching a robust “states of matter” lesson to her ﬁeld placement class. She was a National Qualiﬁer and competed in Orlando, Fla., in June. In addition to these accolades, Loveland High School’s program was awarded as an Honors Chapter, one of 12 out of 64 total state chapters. The students, along with their award-winning tree, even made State Superintendent of Public Instruction Paolo DeMaria’s Twitter feed. Success like this isn’t based on luck. It is the result of focused, strategic eﬀort; the LHS TPA is the ﬁrst of a series of Academic Pathways the Loveland City School District is developing to prepare our students for tomorrow, today. It is our mission, in action – and – it is award-winning. Andrea Conner, Loveland Director of Secondary Programs
Summer is ripe with signs for estate sales, garage sales, and weekend ﬂea market explorations. It’s also a great time to ﬁnd a great deal, discover an antique or ﬁnd the perfect decorative item that will look fabulous in your house. You’re not the only one looking for a steal, con artists are too. Lock it up Having a yard sale isn’t necessarily a dangerous activity, however, it doesn’t hurt to take a few basic precautions. Lock all the doors leading to your home including the door from the garage to the interior even you plan to go in and out frequently. Your attention will be needed elsewhere at some point during the sale when tending to visitors. Politely refuse the use of your restroom as this provides an opportunity for future theft. Just prior to the sale, keep everything locked up. Yard sale shoppers tend to check out items before the sale begins to map out what areas to shop ﬁrst if there are speciﬁc items they’re looking for. Be buyer aware There is safety in numbers and often many cons will travel in groups sifting through the displayed items. One will be the designation distractor while another will ask about another item or simply engage you in conversation. Treat your garage sale like you would a retailer. Enlist a friend or family member to help you during the time of the sale to keep an eye out for people swapping tags, hiding items or distracting while the rest of the posse riﬂes through items. Bigger ticket items, like jewelry and electronics, should be kept close and don’t hand it over until the correct cash is handed over. Cash only, please Stay sharp when it comes to settling for the purchases. Watch for the high bill switch where the buyer ﬂashes a $20 but tries to pay with a $10 claiming you shortchanged them. Or, look for counterfeit high dollar bills. Check out the Secret Service website for tips on what to look for. Looks suspicious? say something! Keep a fully charged cell phone with you at all time and if something doesn’t seem right or you’re approached by someone who’s not being very cooperative, don’t hesitate to contact your local law enforcement. Sandra Guile is the Community Outreach Specialist for BBB. She promotes BBB’s message of marketplace ethics through public speakin, presentations, media relations, press releases, web content, and other written materials. The BBB is at 1 East Fourth St., Suite 600 Cincinnati, Ohio OH 45202. To reach the oﬃce, call 421-3015.
SUBMIT YOUR LETTERS, COLUMNS The Community Press & Recorder newspapers have a new email address you can use to send in letters to the editor and guest columns. Send your letters (200 words or less) or guest columns (500 words or less) to: 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, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 1B
Sports LOVELAND BASEBALL STAYS IN FAMILY WITH PLITT Scott Springer Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
LOVELAND - Loveland High School’s address is 1 Tiger Trail, but the district may one day consider adding “Plitt Place” as a sideroad. With the resignation of long-time baseball coach Ken Reed, the Tigers have hired Loveland resident Steve Plitt. The Plitt family has been part of a good deal of Loveland athletic success in recent years. Steve’s wife, Julie, led Loveland to the Eastern Cincinnati Conference volleyball championship last fall and took Coach of the Year honors, while daughter Marie (Ball State commit) was ECC Player of the Year. Oldest son Bryce pitched and played football and basketball for the Tigers and went on to play baseball at Xavier. Middle son Drew is best known for quarterbacking Loveland’s 2013 Division II football champions. He also played basketball and is currently a quarterback at Ball State. Steve Plitt has been out of coaching since 2012, when he was assistant to Elder head coach Mark Thompson. His baseball resume extends back to playing shortstop at Xavier in the early 1990s, then serving as a student coach. He later coached at Cincinnati Tech and eventually went to St. Bernard, leading them to a 36-10 mark in two seasons with a pair of Miami Valley Conference championships. “I’m extremely honored and humbled,” Plitt said. “I never thought that position would come open. When the position did open up, I can’t tell you how many people reached out asking me to apply for it. I was able to work some things out and it was like, ‘OK, let’s go for it!’” Plitt has coached numerous summer teams and founded the Loveland-based Stix organization. Among the many players he coached that went on to play college or pro ball are former Hamilton High School and Cincinnati Reds pitcher Ricky Stone, as well as current high school coaches Brian Conley (West Clermont) and Cary Daniel (Wyoming). Recent top high school players he coached include Loveland’s Luke Waddell (Geor-
The Plitts, shown at Loveland basketball's senior night, include, from left, are sister Marie, Julie, Bryce Plitt, Steve and brother Drew. Bryce went on to play baseball at Xavier, Drew plays football at Ball State and Marie will play volleyball at Ball State after leaving Loveland. Julie Plitt is now Loveland's girls volleyball coach and Steve Plitt now heads up the baseball program. THANKS TO LOVELAND HIGH SCHOOL
gia Tech), CHCA’s Chase Murray (Georgia Tech), Moeller’s Kyle Dockus (Mercer) and CHCA’s Ted Andrews (Furman/ White Sox organization). Plitt takes over a team that ﬁnished 19-11 last season and shared the ECC at 11-3 with Milford. Loveland has won or shared the ECC title the last three seasons and did it this past season despite the loss Luke Waddell to graduation and Cal Conley (Miami, FL) and Cole Ayers (Kentucky) to transfer. Slated to return are ECC ﬁrst-team pitcher Zach Segal and ﬁrst-team pick Carson Deer along with second-team selection Spencer
Rodriguez. Segal led the teams in wins (6) and was second in strikeouts. “You’ve got Carson (Deer), Spencer Rodriguez, obviously Segal and three or four other kids with very good talent,” Plitt said. “You have a lot of good players coming back. The success they had this year, I wouldn’t say it was unexpected, but they caught people oﬀ guard. The coaching staﬀ did a great job last year and there’s a lot of experience that’s going to help us in the future.” Plitt points to the successful youth program in the area and notes there are several teams at the sixth, seventh and
eighth-grade level that have experienced turned some heads. He plans to see what games he can based on the various summer schedules. “Loveland baseball has a lot of tradition and a consistent, steady ﬂow of good players,” Plitt said. “We need to keep some of those there too.” One way to keep players in the district is through facility upgrades. The long-term goal is turf at Dave Evans Field and lights. A multi-purpose indoor ﬁeldhouse is also being talked about on the Tiger campus. Perhaps it will be on Plitt Place.
St. X’s Frazier wins Ohio Junior Golf Championship Adam Baum Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Years before he became one of the greatest golfers in St. Xavier High School history, a young Cameron Frazier got his start by hitting golf balls into the woods behind his grandparents’ Atlanta home. As his golf balls careened and crashed through the trees, Frazier, a 2018 St. Xavier grad, found something that would alter the trajectory of his life. “I just kind of fell in love with it,” said Frazier, who added a ﬁnal feather in high school golf cap June 12-13 by winning the 2018 Ohio Junior Golf Championship at York Golf Club in Columbus, Ohio. “My grandparents used to live in Atlanta and it was kind of like whenever I went down there my grandpa would play a little golf so I would always hit balls into the woods behind their house,” said Frazier. “Around 10 or 11
St. Xavier graduate Cameron Frazier is headed to play at the University of Wisconsin. ADAM BAUM/THE ENQUIRER
years old I just like it more than all the other sports. I was still playing baseball and basketball but I would always complain that I’d rather play golf than go to baseball practice.” Those complaints were heard loud and clear, so he started playing competitive tournament golf, chiseling and crafting his game into its current form.
Today, hardly seven years later, the argument could be made that Frazier’s the most-decorated golfer in St. Xavier history. He helped the Bombers win back-toback Division I state championships in 2015 and 2016, and in 2016, Frazier not only won the individual state championship medalist, he also broke the alltime single-season scoring record with an 18-hole average 73.24. St. Xavier golf coach Alex Kepley saw something special right away in Frazier. As an incoming freshman, Kepley said, “Cameron did great at tryouts and that was at a time when our team was very, very solid which made it even more diﬃcult for a freshman to make varsity because it’s kind of like if you’re a freshman you don’t have the potential to be in our top-7 on varsity, we’re gonna probably put you on JV so you can be our No. 1 and be a leader. “Cameron made it and I speciﬁcally remember his ﬁrst tournament as a
freshman - it was the Anderson Invitational at Legendary Run and he was just a little kid with braces and kind of a high squeaky voice and he shot 77. I remember thinking ‘wow’ and from there it only got better.” Kepley said, “To the best of my knowledge, Cameron is the only person that I can go back through 40 years of pretty accurate records that not only did our team qualify for the state championship for all four years of his career, but he’s the only who played all four years at state. Of all the fantastic players that we’ve had, the stars kind of aligned so that not only did we qualify but he played in all four state tournaments.” Frazier, who’s headed to play at the University of Wisconsin in the fall, said occasionally he allows himself to think about everything the game of golf has already aﬀorded him. “But, whenever I do that I kind of See FRAZIER, Page 2B
2B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Swayne of Kings, Hallinan of Walnut Hills make pro debut at Prasco Charity Championship at TPC-River onship at Ohio State, with Swayne ﬁnishing fourth. A week or so later, Swayne defeated Hallinan in a tournament in Kentucky. Not much time goes by without the girls having a golf club in their hand. "I don't think that's possible," Swayne said when asked about her last break from golf. "I think my days oﬀ are like two hours." The Swayne and Hallinan families pull for one another now, though the fathers have diﬀerent approaches. Noel Hallinan followed his daughter to the driving range with swing coach Kevin O'Sullivan. Both Irishmen joked as they handed Katie a new pair of golf shoes that featured the
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
MAINEVILLE - A little more than seven years since they ﬁrst met playing in a Father/Daughter tournament at Meadow Links Golf Course, Katie Hallinan and Alexandra (Alex) Swayne played the ﬁrst round of their ﬁrst pro event June 29. Given amateur exemptions, Clemsonbound Swayne of Kings High School teed oﬀ in the morning with Illinois-bound Hallinan of Walnut Hills in the muggy afternoon group. The pair has competed together since they weren't much taller than the clubs they now swing. In the fall, Hallinan won the Division I state champi-
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Alex Swayne of Kings shot an opening round 72 in her ﬁrst pro tournament, the Prasco Charity Championship. Swayne was given an amateur exemption and will play golf at Clemson in the fall.
ﬂag of Ireland. Noel followed Katie hole-by-hole whereas Chuck Swayne kept tabs of Alex online to keep the stress at a minimum. The Swayne household is not far from the 15th hole, so he did wander over to watch Katie tee oﬀ then greet Alex after she ﬁnished her round at 18. Alex's mental and course coach Brian Arlinghaus of Wright State was on her bag and he
CALL FOR NOMINATIONS
Katie Hallinan and Alex Swayne ﬁrst played together when their fathers entered them in a Father/Daughter tournament at Meadowlink. From left is Noel Hallinan with Chuck Swayne. PHOTOS BY THE ENQUIRER/SCOTT SPRINGER
seemed to have her working eﬃciently. Swayne came to the green on No. 18 with a chance to ﬁnish two under. However, she missed the long put and then another to ﬁnish the round even. All considered, both said if you mentioned an even 72 in your ﬁrst pro event four years ago, they would have been happy. "It's extremely nice to be playing on my home course," Swayne said. "Home course advantage, the clubs just pick out themselves. We're playing a little bit longer. It's just good to have six years of playing on the course under my belt." Hallinan was over par in her ﬁrst round, but the beauty of it is none of it matters as she begins her college career at Illinois in August. Both girls knew the course, but the Symetra tour switched the sequence (hole No. 1 became hole No. 10, etc.) and the yardage was longer. Either way, it was good training for future events. "We've sort of grown up in the golf world," Hal-
Frazier Honoring women in our region for
Continued from Page 1B
the past 50 years who have worked
hope it brings more, too,” he said. “I’d like to accomplish more. I have all the state medals and several of the bigger tournament trophies in my room, so I seem them … it’s a reminder.” Before he heads to Madison, Wisconsin, Frazier ﬁgured it would be wise to go for one more trophy, so he signed up for the Ohio Junior Championship. “I played a practice round before the tournament and I came home and I told my mom I really liked the course and I kind of had a good feeling,” said Frazier. “The
hard to make our community a region where everyone can thrive through volunteerism, leadership, philanthropy and service to others.
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linan said. "It's been really special to do it with her. She's such a great friend, to have her playing in this, our ﬁrst professional event, means a lot." Hallinan is usually in the 280-yard range oﬀ of the tee and gained conﬁdence as a freshman at Walnut Hills when she had to play against boys since Walnut didn't have a girls team. By her sophomore year, she was back to playing against girls and ﬁnished second in the Division I state tournament. Two years later she was a state champion. "She hits the ball really far and she gets it close with her wedges," Swayne said. "She's got an overall good game." Added Hallinan on Swayne, "She works harder to achieve her goals than anyone I know. Being her friend over the years has been really inspiring. I want to be like her." Hallinan will rebound from her tough opening round Friday and maybe beat Swayne somewhere
down the road. The pair dominated the Eastern Cincinnati Conference last year averaging nearly seven strokes better per nine holes than their closest competitor. Swayne averaged 35.41 for nine with Hallinan at 35.53. Hallinan stayed on the high school circuit at Walnut, while Swayne spent most of her high school seasons playing in out-of-town tournaments. In 2014 she won the Drive, Chip and Putt competition at the Masters. She's also become media savvy with appearances on The Golf Channel and radio. Both Hallinan and Swayne had TV cameras chasing them down at River's Bend and that's likely to continue. If you want to be a teen phenom on the fairways, the solution is fairly simple but the end result is not always guaranteed. "I work my butt oﬀ," Swayne said. "My mental game is improved and I'm just playing golf. There's not much to it now."
ﬁrst day, I birdied the ﬁrst hole and it kind of set the tone for the whole week.” After a smooth opening round, in which he shot a 2-under par 69, Frazier faced some adversity in the second and ﬁnal round. “The next day, I was 2under through six holes and I had maybe a 3-shot lead and then I actually made a quadruple bogey on my eighth hole of the day so that kind of set me back and then I had a double on the 11th hole so I was 6-over through a stretch of three or four holes and then I went 4under on my last seven (holes),” Frazier said. Frazier thought that shaky stretch might have doomed him, but he battled back and drained
“like a 35-footer for birdie on the last hole (to shoot even-par 71), and I knew that would probably get me to a playoﬀ or maybe even win it.” When the only golfer, in the last group, who could catch him shot into the woods, Frazier knew he had another trophy for his collection and a little conﬁdence to take with him to Wisconsin. He makes the move Aug. 26 and then he’ll start competing for a spot on the Badgers’ travel team (or the top ﬁve golfers). It will be a new challenge, one he’s ready and been waiting for. “I’m deﬁnitely excited. Not really any nerves,” he said. “I’m just ready to get going.”
COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 3B
Girls swim, climb, ride, paddle at Camp Campbell Gard A dozen campers attended Hamilton-area Camp Campbell Gard the week of June 10-15 courtesy of local women and supported by funds from the Greater Cincinnati Foundation Summertime Kids program. Each year 10-year old girls from local communities are given a week at camp by women of the nonproﬁt National T.T.T. (tri-tee) Society. This year girls from Loveland, Lebanon, Montgomery, Blue Ash, Kenwood, West Chester, Finneytown, Clifton, Anderson Twp., Hyde Park, Terrace Park, Madeira and Deer Park were the recipients of the all-expense paid week at camp. Funding for this year’s campers includes a $1,000 grant from the Greater Cincinnati Foundation that provides funding for many area summer programs that beneﬁt children in an eight county region. The remaining funds are raised by chapter members to complete the promise of paying all fees and purchasing necessary clothing and other items for each girl to enjoy the camp experience. At camp the girls will swim in the pool, climb the rock wall, ride the horses, and paddle the canoes.
2017 T.T.T. campers with their counselors were ready for a week of fun at Camp Campbell Gard. PROVIDED/JOYCE RUDOWSKI, NATIONAL T.T.T. SOCIETY
The goal of the T.T.T. summer camp program is to provide a week in the outdoors, away from the home routine to explore nature, expand creativity, and develop leadership skills.
The young girls are chosen by school personnel who recognize the beneﬁt to the girls and their families. The women of T.T.T. have been serving the Cincinnati area since 1963. Three chapters of
T.T.T. women will send a total of 22 local girls to camp this summer. Joyce Rudowski, National T.T.T. Society
Great Parks oﬀers golf specials throughout county Great Parks oﬀers seven well-manicured public golf courses throughout Hamilton County. Each course is run by a PGA golf professional and oﬀers fully stocked pro shops. Here are a few golf specials that Great Parks oﬀers: Military discounts and golf lesson All courses oﬀer a military discount on greens fees for active duty personnel, military veterans and military retirees of the U.S. Marine Corps, Navy, Army, Air Force, Coast Guard and National
Guard. Proper identiﬁcation is required. Any active duty military personnel home on leave may receive a free golf lesson. Contact one of our PGA Professionals to schedule a time. Kids play free and practice free Kids under the age of 18 play for free when accompanied by a paying parent, grandparent or legal guardian during speciﬁed times. Kids under the age of 18 can practice free on the Natural Turf Practice Area at Meadow Links & Golf Academy, during
speciﬁed times, when accompanied by a paying parent, grandparent or legal guardian. Play the Loop Try all seven Great Parks golf courses with a Play the Loop pass for only $99 (a $55 savings). Golf packages Golf packages may be purchased for any one of the Great Parks golf courses and can be customized to meet your needs. Each package oﬀers savings on greens fee and cart fee.
For a list of courses, specials and more information, visit https:// www.greatparks.org/recreation//golf. A valid Motor Vehicle Permit is required to enter the parks. Cost for residents of Hamilton County: $10 annual/$3 daily; other visitors: $14 annual/$5 daily. Otto Armleder Memorial Park and Fernbank Park are cooperative ventures with the City of Cincinnati; a Motor Vehicle Permit is not required. Kimberly Whitton, Great Parks of Hamilton County
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4B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST - EDUCATIONAL ADVERTISEMENT -
Why Haven’t Senior Homeowners Been Told These Facts?
Keep reading if you own a home in the U.S. and were born before 1955. It’s a well-known fact that for many senior citizens in the U.S. their home is their single biggest asset, often accounting for more than 50% of their total net worth. Yet, according to new statistics from the mortgage industry, senior homeowners in the U.S. are now sitting on more than 6.1 trillion dollars of unused home equity.1 With people now living longer than ever before and home prices back up again, ignoring this “hidden wealth” may prove to be short sighted. All things considered, it’s not surprising that more than a million homeowners have already used a government-insured Home Equity Conversion Mortgage or “HECM” loan to turn their home equity into extra cash for retirement. However, today, there are still millions of eligible homeowners who could benefit from this FHA-insured loan but may simply not be aware of this “retirement secret.” Some homeowners think HECM loans sound “too good to be true.” After all, you get the cash you need out of your home but you have no more monthly mortgage payments.
NO MONTHLY MORTGAGE PAYMENTS?2 EXTRA CASH? It’s a fact: no monthly mortgage payments are required with a government-insured HECM loan;2 however the homeowners are still responsible for paying for the maintenance of their home, property taxes, homeowner’s insurance and, if required, their HOA fees. Another fact many are not aware of is that HECM reverse mortgages first took hold when President Reagan signed the FHA Reverse Mortgage Bill into law 29 years ago in order to help senior citizens remain in their homes. Today, HECM loans are simply an effective way for homeowners 62 and older to get the extra cash they need to enjoy retirement. Although today’s HECM loans have been improved to provide even greater financial protection for homeowners, there are still many misconceptions. For example, a lot of people mistakenly believe the home must be paid off in full in order to qualify for a HECM loan, which is not the case. In fact, one key advantage of a HECM is that the proceeds will first be used to pay off any existing liens on the property, which frees up cash flow, a
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
BLUE ASH 4016 Creekside Pointe: Creekside Pointe LLC to Curnow Theresa; $510,407. 11191 Jardin Place: Bumgarner Billie L to Duncan William M & Barbara G; $240,000. 11127 Labelle Ave.: Schreiber Amanda M to Rogers Timothy; $128,000. 4548 Leslie Ave.: Rider Sean P to 4548 Leslie LLC; $235,000. 9244 Lewis Ave.: Vincent Daniel H to Vincent Katharine H; $185,000. 9855 Old Chimney Court: Martin Mary Christine Tr to Holland Julie C Tr & Bryan W Tr; $462,000. 9365 Opal Court: Rupel Danielle P to Mccarthy Ryan T & Jacquelyn K Weber; $244,900. Retreat Drive: Blue Ash Development LLC to Gt Blue Ash Homes LLC; $158,000. 4215 St Andrews Place: Fifth Third Bank Of Cincinnati Ohio Tr to Troendle Donna; $348,550. 9348 Towne Square Ave.: Blue Ash Square Condos LLC to Alexander Holli J; $309,900.
huge blessing for seniors living on a fixed income. Unfortunately, many senior homeowners who might be better off with HECM loan don’t even bother to get more information because of rumors they’ve heard. That’s a shame because HECM loans are helping many senior homeowners live a better life. In fact, a recent survey by American Advisors Group (AAG), the nation’s number one HECM lender, found that over 90% of their clients are satisfied with their loans. While these special loans are not for everyone, they can be a real lifesaver for senior homeowners. The cash from a HECM loan can be used for any purpose. Many people use the money to save on interest charges by paying off credit cards or other highinterest loans. Other common uses include making home improvements, paying off medical bills or helping other family members. Some people simply need the extra cash for everyday expenses while others are now using it as a “safety net” for financial emergencies. If you’re a homeowner age 62 or older, you owe it to yourself to learn more so that you can make an informed decision. Homeowners who are interested in learning more can request a free 2018 HECM loan Information Kit and free Educational DVD by calling American Advisors Group tollfree at 1-800-841-8091. At no cost or obligation, the professionals at AAG can help you find out if you qualify and also answer common questions such as: 1. What’s the government’s role? 2. How much money might I get? 3. Who owns the home after I take out a HECM loan? You may be pleasantly surprised by what you discover when you call AAG for more information today.
Source: http://reversemortgagedaily.com/2016/06/21/seniors-home-equity-grows-to-6-trillion-reverse-mortgageopportunity. 2If you qualify and your loan is approved, a Home Equity Conversion Mortgage (HECM) must pay off any existing mortgage(s). With a HECM loan, no monthly mortgage payment is required. A HECM increases the principal mortgage loan amount and decreases home equity (it is a negative amortization loan). AAG works with other lenders and financial institutions that offer HECMs. To process your request for a loan, AAG may forward your contact information to such lenders for your consideration of HECM programs that they offer. When the loan is due and payable, some or all of the equity in the property no longer belongs to borrowers, who may need to sell the home or otherwise repay the loan with interest from other proceeds. AAG charges an origination fee, mortgage insurance premium, closing costs and servicing fees (added to the balance of the loan). The balance of the loan grows over time and AAG charges interest on the balance. Interest is not tax-deductible until the loan is partially or fully repaid. Borrowers are responsible for paying property taxes and homeowner’s insurance (which may be substantial). We do not establish an escrow account for disbursements of these payments. A set-aside account can be set up to pay taxes and insurance and may be required in some cases. Borrowers must occupy home as their primary residence and pay for ongoing maintenance; otherwise the loan becomes due and payable. The loan also becomes due and payable when the last borrower, or eligible non-borrowing surviving spouse, dies, sells the home, permanently moves out, defaults on taxes or insurance payments, or does not otherwise comply with the loan terms. American Advisors Group (AAG) is headquartered at 3800 W. Chapman Ave., 3rd & 7th Floors, Orange CA, 92868. (MBMB.850159.000) V2017.08.23_OR
3726 Carlton Ave.: Glover Marc S to Glover Marc S; $25,000. 6309 Murray Ave.: Sheafer Kirby W to 3728 Southern LLC; $136,500. 5588 Nightingale Court: Henderson Patricia K to Smith Lacey C; $160,000.
7934 Ashley View Drive: Kerbel Daniel & Miriam Kajomovitz to Wagner William W; $615,000. 2863 Ridgewood Ave.: Lah Christopher D to Carter Tim & Colleen Carter; $254,300. 5800 Windridge View: Rutherford Martha K to Alex David J & Virginia A Clark; $250,000.
3742 Sachem Ave.: Drake Miles R & Rose to Friedman Frank Scott & Melanie Kay; $675,000. 3823 Stites Place: Pennell Jennifer Mary to Murphy Elinor; $220,000. 446 Strafer St.: Ries Stephen V & Maryann D to Knue Mark E; $615,000.
8785 Indian Hill Road: Crotty Robert S Tr to Cheng Joseph & Rebecca Bachschmidt; $2,100,000.
DEER PARK 8108 Blue Ash Road: Hunt & Whitaker LLC to Penklor Properties LLC; $130,500. 7810 Lake Ave.: Brewer Jason D to HCubed LLC; $106,000. 7316 Richmond Ave.: Lang Laura M to Vorwald Brian W; $186,000. 7352 Richmond Ave.: Shafer Investments LLC to Motivated Movers LLC; $145,000. 4214 Schenck Ave.: Perin John E to Hunt & Whitaker LLC; $83,100.
EAST WALNUT HILLS 415 Bond Place: Liebschutz Harry D &
LOVELAND 5057 Bristol Court: Mcconkey Patricia G to Bedinghaus Natatlie J; $190,000. 298 Glen Lake Road: Huang Samuel H & Rugjai Powanusorn to Leugers Sean D & Kathryn H; $333,000. 1849 Lemontree Lane: Wisecup Bryan C & Erin W to Wert Scott Jason & Amy M; $190,000. 1725 Lindenhall Drive: Bachman Carol Lee to Vernatter Belinda S; $140,000. 913 Marbea Drive: Oak Family Limited Partnership to Roush Laurel D; $127,500. 511 Park Ave.: Vondenhuevel Daphne to Blount William E Jr; $220,000. 200 Thorobred Road: Armstrong Keith O & Laura L to Shanbhag Pratima & See TRANSFERS, Page 6B
EMAIL: email@example.com or CALL: 877-513-7355, option 7
Hyde Park Baptist Church
Non- Denominational Christian
Michigan & Erie Ave
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
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.
These materials are not from HUD or FHA and were not approved by HUD or a government agency.
2004 Breen St.: Welch Robert & Donna to Lee Paul June Hyung & Page Hayton Lee; $295,000. 3695 Erie Ave.: Dubin Annette M to Hassani Shawn P; $208,000. 3681 Grovedale Place: Toth Peter & Carlee to Rab Ildiko; $441,000. 1 Madison Lane: Mcdonnell Michael T & Anna M to Morton Kenneth Patrick; $685,000. 2444 Madison Road: Rubenstein Ann G to Jenike Mary Ann; $187,800. 1316 Michigan Ave.: Conway Michael to Madion Road Holdings LLC; $675,000. 2895 Observatory Ave.: 2895 Observatory Ave LLC to Crew Morgan & Ellen Mary; $975,000. 2920 Observatory Ave.: Lame Elizabeth K to Kandi Venkatraj R & Vinitha; $182,000. 3576 Paxton Ave.: Gomez Dusty A & Aaron A to Markham Kara B; $409,000.
COLUMBIA TOWNSHIP FACT: In 1988, President Reagan signed an FHA bill that put HECM loans into law.
Patricia M to Adams Judith E; $290,000. 2401 Ingleside Ave.: Matthews Kathleen & Alan Hundley to Shapleigh Peter D; $287,000. 1754 William H Taft Road: Thimmig Laura to Roth Jordan B; $227,500.
Sunday Service and Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 7:30pm Reading Room 3035 Erie Ave
CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP Sunday 9:30 & 11 am
First Church of Christ, Scientist 3035 Erie Ave 871-0245
TRADITIONAL WORSHIP Sunday 8:30 & 11 am
Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.
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 firstname.lastname@example.org or call 513-497-9929 for more information. CE-0000705024
7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 • AndersonHills.org
Everyone is welcome! Weekend Worship Saturday: 5 p.m. Sunday: 9 & 10:30 a.m.
Nursery, Children’s & Youth available 6635 Loveland-Miamiville Rd. Loveland, OH 45140 513.677.9866 • www.epiphanyumc.org
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
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
COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 5B
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6B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD
THURSDAY, JULY 12 Art Exhibits Queen City Art Club: Colors of Spring, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., Exhibit of new works in wide variety of media showcases talents of 17 of Queen City Art Club members. Benefits 20 percent of sales benefits The Barn. Free. 513-2723700; artatthebarn.org. Mariemont.
Exercise Classes CrossFit, 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m., Blue Ash Summit Park, 4335 GlendaleMilford Road, Free. Presented by City of Blue Ash. Through Aug. 30. 513-745-8500; blueash.com. Blue Ash.
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
locally and sustainably grown foods, madefrom-scratch goodies and various artisan products. No phone; madeirafarmersmarket.com. Madeira.
Literary Libraries Wiggly Worms, 11 a.m.noon, Loveland Branch Library, 649 LovelandMadeira Road, Discover world of worms with hands-on experience with worms and soil. Presented by Hamilton County Soil and Conservation District. Free. 513-369-4476; cincinnatilibrary.org. Loveland.
Music - Concert Series Summer Music Series at POP, 7 p.m.-9 p.m. Music by Comet Bluegrass Allstars., Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 101 S. Lebanon Road, Free. 513-683-4244; popluther.org. Loveland.
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. 513321-5186; cincinnatiobservatory.org. Mount Lookout.
Recreation Trivia Night with NameThat-Tune, 7:30 p.m., MVP Sports Bar and
Grille, 6923 Plainfield Road, Live trivia with music name that tune rounds. Prizes for top 3 teams. Food and beer specials during trivia. Free. Presented by MVP Sports Bar & Grille. 513794-1400; mvpsportsbarandgrille.com. Silverton.
FRIDAY, JULY 13 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 Queen City Art Club: Colors of Spring, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 513-272-3700; artatthebarn.org. Mariemont.
Dining Events Friday Night Grill Outs, 5 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. 513521-7275; greatparks.org. Symmes Township.
Exercise Classes Stroller Strides: Stroller Fitness Class, 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m., Weller Park Montgomery, 10021 Weller Road, Shelter by the Playground. Total fitness program that moms of any fitness level can do with their babies. $65 monthly membership, $15 single class, first class free. Registration recommended. Presented by Fit4Mom Central Cincinnati. 513818-3484; blueashmontgomery.fit4mom.com. Montgomery.
Nature Astronomy Night, 8:30 p.m.-10 p.m., Cincinnati Observatory Center, $7, $5 ages under 18. Reservations required. 513321-5186; cincinnatiobservatory.org. Mount Lookout.
On Stage Student Theater Disney’s The Little Mermaid, 7:30 p.m.-10 p.m., Loveland Stage Company Theatre, 111 S. Second St., July 14 performance will have Sign Language Interpretation. $15. Presented by Loveland Stage Company. 513443-4572; lovelandstagecompany.org. Loveland.
SATURDAY, JULY 14 Art & Craft Classes Candle Making Workshop, 2 p.m.-4 p.m. 6 p.m.-8 p.m., Manitou Candle Co., $50. Reservations required. 513-4295254; manitoucandleco.com. Columbia-Tusculum.
Art Exhibits Queen City Art Club: Colors of Spring, 1 p.m.-4 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 513-272-3700; artatthebarn.org. Mariemont.
Exhibits Midcentury Modern Exhibit Benefitting Hyde Park Center for Older Adults, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, Free. 513-871-5604; maryrangallery.com. Hyde Park.
Music - Concert Series Concerts Under the Clock, 4:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m. Music by Watkins., Downtown Loveland, West Loveland Avenue, Enjoy music while visiting restaurants, shops and bars in area. Free. Presented by Little Miami River Chamber Alliance. 513-683-0150; lmrchamberalliance.org. Loveland.
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E C L A T
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C R A S H E S
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G O N U T S
E L B A
H I G M N O A M T S E N D O I O T T C A N S
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H A N G O N
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S N C E I A M S A T N O T L C R O B R E A K A L P E A D S I C S O L U T A P U H E I S T M A M E T M U S T I
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Continued from Page 4B
Robert Barbato; $241,500. 120 Woodcrest Drive: Alitouche Michael D & Marian B to Carpenter Thomas E & Michelle L; $400,000.
MADEIRA 21 Camargo Canyon Drive: Nelson David P & Ann K to Ain Andrew S & Emily; $752,500. Dawson Road: Gianni Richard & Mary Beth to Oreilly Sean & Kathryn A; $275,000. 7263 Jethve Lane: Crawford Joshua & Katherine E to Carson Aaron Scott & Kristin Hofstetter Carson; $223,000. 7266 Longfield Drive: Johnson Katherine Keegan to Mcintosh Chelsea & Ross A; $280,000. 7902 Mapleleaf Drive: Williams Matthew M to Stachowicz Anne M & Alan J; $274,900. 7431 Mingo Lane: Burgoon Gregory J & Melanie S Burgoon to John Henry Homes Inc.; $210,000. 6941 Shawnee Run Road: Luebbers Stephanie S & Mark E to Kurz Anthony & Susan M; $560,000. 7351 Shewango Way: North Janine Tschan to Grimsley Kimberly; $260,000.
MADISONVILLE 4714 Glenshade Ave.: Goldwire Justin B to Jacobs A’udrey & Beau Wyrick; $254,000. 5409 Owasco St.: Cook Bernadette to Notting Hill LLC; $32,945. 4510 Plainville Road: Lanham Junna Lee to Curry Richet; $1. 4510 Plainville Road: Curry Richet to Mr Bigg Real Estate LLC; $1. 4512 Plainville Road: The Kessler Places LLC to Oake Properties LLC; $19,000. 5412 Ravenna St.: Jackson Eric Tr to
Cincy Construction LLC; $46,000. 5412 Ravenna St.: Cincy Construction LLC to Edgar Construction LLC Tr; $55,900.
MARIEMONT 6939 Nolen Circle: Lyman Beverly A & Henry M Laboda to Starts Carrie M & Jason S; $526,000. 3837 Petoskey Ave.: Carroll Hannah G & Hannah G Pomales to Lonnemann Nancy & Whitney; $210,000. 3868 Settle Road: Owens Sherry to Schroeder Jared; $327,590. 6558 Wooster Pike: Cassady Michael P & Kimberly H to Lane Margaret; $285,000.
MONTGOMERY 10315 Birkemeyer Drive: Bardon Christina L & Paul D to J V Bucci LLC; $315,250. 10306 Crestwind Circle: Garrity John Tr & Susan Tr to Merrell Derrick & Michelle; $420,000. 10877 Deerfield Road: Evans David M to Shastri Priya & Luke Joshua Belz; $530,000. 7540 Thumbelina Lane: Ida L Scherer Tr to Korte Brian M & Carol F; $375,000. 9049 Winthrop Drive: Hankins Scott H & Carol P to Olson Kyle David & Solveig E Slavin-Olson; $370,000.
MOUNT AIRY 5415 Fox Road: Woldemariam Netabai S & Elsa Sibhactu to Emerald Run LLC; $140,000. 5562 Foxrun Court: Shteiwi Halla to Barrera Matthew Yancer & Erika J Hause; $186,500. 5569 Regimental Place: Hillard Jill M to Harris Brian; $130,000. 5246 Shepherd Road: Dunphy Brandon M to Stenger Jerome J Iii; $115,000. 2354 Whitewood Lane: Itodo Cornelius Ali to Rai Karna L; $139,000.
3003 Alpine Terrace: Lovelace Kermit Gene & Lisa Dehart Lehner to Vitale David & Elizabeth; $737,000. 3440 Arnold St.: French Katherine Y to Reichter Jason E & Tricia A; $705,000. 3502 Arnold St.: Lamantia Joseph & Susan to Ziegelgruber Lissa R & Jay P; $401,000. 1315 Ault View Ave.: Schreiber Patrick to R2 Partnership LLC; $285,000. 1178 Cryer Ave.: Kuelbs Thomas E to Jones Benjamin S & Carmen M; $337,000. 3525 Deepwoods Lane: Dellal George & Elana to Reed Ryan M & Shannon Oakes; $616,500. 548 Delta Ave.: Tindal Michael & Courtney to Butler Catherine; $238,000. 600 Delta Ave.: Thelen Dorothy M to Liu Jieyin; $184,000. 811 Ellison Ave.: Cecil Gregory L & Corrine M to Rolfes David Francis & Priya Krishnakant Rolfes; $740,000. 527 Hoge St.: Newsome Rachel to Masters Nicholas D; $304,900. 560 Hoge St.: Hanser Marquise J to Howell Corey; $263,000. 583 Hoge St.: Bennett Michael N & Manuel Rodriguez to Chan Stephen L & Janey S; $399,000. 1307 Park Ridge Place: Firesheets Elizabeth K to Gregg Sharon R & Robert A; $400,000. 1126 Priscilla Lane: Gilmore Christopher M to Mong Colin; $200,000. 1119 Salisbury Drive: Pastor Craig R & Kristen C to Messenger Bradley S & Rebecca A; $418,555. 686 Totten Way: Mcgrover Albert S & Mary P to Sheehan Daniel J & Mary Kathleen Heekin; $345,000. 867 Zan Court: Gunderson Jeffrey P & Dawn to Volmer Arthur A & Megan E Harvey Volmer; $365,000.
2708 Arbor Ave.: Wells Anthony D to Dewey Douglas A & Margaret C; $379,000. 3920 Briggs Place: L Faugno Properties LLC to Fassler Michael & Lindsey; $379,000. 3407 Cardiff Ave.: Edgar Construction LLC Tr to Camara Jonathan & Saige Miller; $277,200. 4217 Eileen Drive: Ratto Emily to Fender Louis; $280,000. 3726 Hyde Park Ave.: Pasquale Ronald W & Sandra J to Mcandrews Troy & Julie; $280,000. Madison Road: Crossroads Community Church Inc. to Dragonfly Real Property Investments LLC; $2,596,500. 2888 Romana Place: Rex Lacy Lee to Jbasm Family LLC; $300,000. 4109 Sherel Lane: Crane Ryan Anders to Hanekamp Stephen D; $250,000. 3314 Sterling Way: Donnelly Harriet G to Alterman Martin; $245,000. 4004 Taylor Ave.: Pontsler Ryan D & Sarah E to Nenoit Joshua B & Julie M; $345,000. 4207 Thirty-Second Ave.: Pelletier Kristin K to Staverman Construction LLC; $170,000. 4305 Verne Ave.: Binder Andrea to Mcintyre Stacey L Tr; $244,000.
TERRACE PARK 910 Elm Court: Terrell Brian & Susan to Toon James A & Ashley B; $562,500. 818 Myrtle Ave.: Sanchez-Jauregui Ana & Federico Hernandez to Goldwire Justin B & Laura; $354,000. 727 Park Ave.: Ludlow Madeleine W Tr to Eyer Cory M & Teri M; $385,000. 753 Wooster Pike: Dillman Jeffrey D to Schneider Phillip; $495,000. 133 Wrenwood Lane: Day Victor J & Mary Anne to Carpenter Matthew Ryan & Heather Joy; $349,900. 607 Yale Ave.: Cottrell Louise F to Fisher Paul G & Lauren B Croall; $387,375.N
COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 7B
Well, at least the weeds like this hot weather Ole Fisherman George Rooks Guest columnist
Howdy folks. A cool drink of water with this hot weather sure does taste good. I drink a lot of water and coﬀee. I have a cup of coﬀee before I go to bed. I just got in from working in the garden and dried oﬀ. The weeds seem to enjoy this hot weather. I went over to Grant’s the other day taking Weaver Road and a thing that happened about 70 years ago popped into my mind. Mr. Weaver put his jolt wagon in the pond to swell the wooden spokes up tight. I had not thought about that for all these years. We did things a lot different back then then we do today. My brother went with Mr. Weaver one time to put the wagon in the pond. I read that Ruth McCormick passed away. I knew the family from her father-in-law Mr. McCormick was a janitor at the Newtonsville school when I was there. I would help him sweep the classrooms and he would give me a nickel. Things were a lot slower back then and people helped each other. Don’t forget the Grange is having their famous homemade ice cream social from 5-7 p.m. on July 22 at the Grange Hall in Nicholsville with food and desserts.
Also 6-8 p.m. there will be an ice cream social at the parking lot by the Methodist Church in Bethel with music and games for the children. The music is by the Locust Creek Band. I went to talk to the seniors at the lodge on the road above Batavia today. They know about the things I talked about as they are about my age. I stopped at the Grant’s farm and Danny was planting pumpkins. He has been trying to get them planted. They have had more rain than we have. I saw several ﬁelds of wheat that have been harvested. Some of the wheat I saw probably yielded a good harvest. The straw looked heavy. The market for straw is good. When traveling be careful as there is so much road work being done. Of course, this is the time for road construction. The farmer’s market opened last Friday in Bethel and there were six vendors there. Three of the vendors had produce, two had baked items and one with herbs. Mr. Chester is doing ﬁne. Start your week by going to the house of worship of your choice and praising the good Lord. God bless all . . . More later . . . George Rooks is a retired park ranger, Rooks served for 28 years with the last ﬁve as manager of East Fork State Park.
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8B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
FamiliesFORWARD Musical Arts Concert About 125 Cincinnati Public Schools students displayed their musical and dance talents May 24 at the 13th annual FamiliesFORWARD Musical Arts Concert. Students from Bond Hill Academy of Math and Science Discovery in Bond Hill, Carson School in West Price Hill and Hays-Porter School in West End danced, sang and played violin and ukulele as part of the entertainment at the Jarson-Kaplan Theater at the Aronoﬀ Center for the Arts. The Withrow University High School Gospel Choir, under the direction of Todd O’Neal, as well as some members of the Withrow Marching Band, under the direction of Michael Wade, also performed. FamiliesFORWARD operates an After-School Program for pre-kindergartners-through-sixth-graders at Bond Hill, Carson and Hays-Porter and for grades 7 through 12 at Withrow. The nonproﬁt United Way agency partner, founded in 1875, provides academic support, such as tutoring and homework help, and a range of enrichments including music, arts, technology training, ﬁeld trips and social-emotional skill development in the After-School Program. The Musical Arts Concert is the culmination of weeks of instruction in the After-School Program and occurs near the end of each school year. Almost 200 parents, grandparents and other supporters watched the youngsters perform. Keir Griﬃth, a Hays-Porter schoolday teacher and After-School Program instructor, served as master of ceremonies. Members of the Cincinnati Boychoir touring ensemble, led by KellyAnn Nelson, opened the concert and were then joined by Bond Hill and Hays-Porter boys taking part in the Boychoir’s afterschool oﬀerings. The Withrow Gospel Choir sang “Every Praise” and “He’s Able.”
Withrow University High School freshman Emma Evans and junior Julian Stewart play flutes as part of the FamiliesFORWARD Musical Arts Concert. PHOTOS PROVIDED/BILL FERGUSON JR.
Violin students from each of the three elementaries played several songs, followed by hip-hop and Zumba dancers. After a short intermission, Bond Hill, Carson and Hays-Porter students - in African attire - then performed a number of dances as part of a “Village Celebration,” showing oﬀ their movements to the accompanying booming drumbeats. After African dance, about 10 students displayed their ukulele-playing skills. The graceful moves of the Bond Hill and Withrow ballroom dance class members ﬁlled the stage near the end of the concert—with just about every kind of dance covered: foxtrot, merengue, rumba, salsa, swing and waltz. Wade and some of his collaborators then led ﬁve Withrow University High School Marching Band students in a soaring brass/woodwind/drum ﬁnish, providing the crowd with an exciting ﬁnale to cap the evening. Wade started
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playing trumpet in his preteen years and has performed or recorded with musicians such as David “Fathead” Newman, Bootsy Collins, Reggie Calloway, Teddy Pendergrass, the O’Jays and Maurice, Freddie and Verdine White (Earth, Wind and Fire). FamiliesFORWARD Executive Director/CEO Deborah Allsop said: “The children made this evening a great success. They work hard during the school year to perfect their routines.” FamiliesFORWARD provides comprehensive social services to students and their families in four Cincinnati Public schools. In addition to providing music and arts enrichment, the agency helps children develop good homework habits, social skills, conﬂict-resolution and anger-management abilities, positive attitudes, and healthy eating and exercise practices. Additional information can be found at familiesforward.net.
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From left, Carson School sixth-grader Lee’Asia Foster, third-grader Kylie Freudenberg (background), fourth-grader Jaleah Foster and third-graders Jerilee Foster and Esmeralda Lopez Hernandez pluck their violins.
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Withrow University High School students Guy Leroc-Ossebi, a senior, and Irene Mwanji, a junior, take part in a ballroom dance during the musical arts show.
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COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST â?š WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 â?š 9B
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10B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B
No. 0708 PERSON / PLACE / THING
BY BRUCE HAIGHT / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
45 Roman orator 1 Beguiled 48 Gangster tracker 6 Carnival performer 49 How a gangly person might be described 10 Heavy hit 52 Political commentator 15 Popular self-help / Geographical area website / Fitness routine 19 Make a good point? 58 World Cup cheer 20 “Three Sisters” sister 59 Lots 21 “The Gold-Bug” 60 Show extreme author, for short instability 22 Princess with 61 Alpo alternative superpowers 23 Singer / City / Home 63 NPR’s “Planet Money” or “How I feature Built This” 26 “Safe!” in baseball, or “Safety!” in football 65 Ceiling 27 Beachgoer’s souvenir 66 Related stuff 69 Texter’s sign-off 28 Leg-press target, 70 “Shoo!” informally 72 Cheer with beer 29 Third-mostabundant gas in the 74 ____-Magnon man atmosphere 75 Actor / 30 Emerald or Transportation hub / aquamarine Part of a broadcast 31 “Don’t move!” 81 Holy terror 34 Dog tag? 82 Unwitting accomplice 35 Finished behind 83 Suisse peak 36 Socialite / Resort / 84 “Young Sheldon” airer Store 87 Scott of “Charles in 41 “Keystone” character Charge” of old comedy 88 “With ____ ring …” 42 Sacred symbol of 89 Way cool ancient Egypt 91 Comedian / 43 Word after who, State capital / what, when, where, Record-store section why or how 97 “It’s a deal!” 44 Message in a bottle, 98 Some singles maybe 99 Big name in vodka Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more 102 Blockage reliever than 4,000 past puzzles, 103 “Roger that” nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). 105 Upscale hotel chain AC R O S S
107 Father of octuplets on “The Simpsons” 108 Haunted-house sound 109 Actress / Mideast area / Crime 113 1960s “It Girl” Sedgwick 114 Longtime “Inside the N.B.A.” analyst 115 Primary concern 116 “Speed-the-Plow” playwright 117 RCA competitor 118 Some sports prizes 119 Professor Trelawney in the Harry Potter books, e.g. 120 “Is this really necessary?” DOWN
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1 What some Kaplan guides help prep for 2 Dash 3 Take a few pointers? 4 Three-time N.H.L. M.V.P. 5 Once named 6 Get crazy 7 English actor Idris 8 “Holy moly!” 9 ____ Graham, Meryl Streep’s role in 2017’s “The Post” 10 Crackpot 11 “Wait just a sec” 12 Many a pageant coif 13 Titan, Triton or Titania
14 Seat at many a wedding 15 “Nothing succeeds like ____”: Oscar Wilde 16 Warm, cozy spots 17 Quite, despite expectations 18 Clobbers 24 Plenish 25 Theme park annoyances 30 Barrio grocery 32 ____ Perelman, classic Russian science writer 33 For 34 Lighter igniter 35 Zapped, in a way 37 Words mouthed on a Jumbotron 38 Some girders 39 “That’s pretty obvious!” 40 Fashion monthly 45 Take over 46 Divvies up 47 1960s Haight-Ashbury wear 48 Summer swarmer 49 Per unit 50 Myrna of “Love Crazy” 51 Lather 53 Obama ____ 54 Hi or lo follower 55 Upscale hotel chain 56 Undo 57 Hip-hop subgenre 62 Add fuel to 64 Part of a crane 65 Try this!
78 Computer menu option
66 What’s got ewe covered? 67 Flying Solo 68 Clerical wear 70 Condescending sort 71 “The Situation Room” airer 72 Unflappable 73 Stand-alone business? 76 Kernel 77 Like many a kilt
92 Regatta site since 1839
79 Dumas dueler 80 Contact, in a way 84 Hits the hay 85 Major fuss 86 Like most light bulbs 88 Difficult journeys 89 Cubist of note? 90 Twit
104 Uriah of “David Copperfield” 105 High wind 93 Slack 106 Half of a pair 94 Shines 109 “The Godfather” 95 Fashion mobster who was 96 Insurance filings shot in the eye 100 Ticked off 110 Staples of waiting rooms 101 All together, in scores 111 “I’m thinking …” 103 Food drive collection 112 ____ de vie
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JULY 11, 2018 µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ 1C
Homes for Sale-Ohio
PETS & STUFF
To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds
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.
NOW HIRING AT CARESPRING 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 !
Kentucky Commission on Human Rights 800-292-5566 H.O.M.E. (Housing Opportunities Made Equal) 513-721-4663
great places to live...
opportunites, lease, Invest...
Cincinnati Family & Senior Low Income Apts. Section 8. 1-3BR. 513-929-2402 Equal Opportunity Housing
WANTED to buy- Riding mower & zero turn mower, in need of repairs. Will pay up to $75 û 513-313-5349
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
MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419
Siesta Key Gulf Front Condo directly on Crescent Beach, weeks available now to December. Don, Cincy Owner 513-232-4854
Green Twn/WH: Lease to own/sale. FL Wright style, secluded, 4/3.5/2 Paradise. 4 +/acre estate. W/Htd pool. 2 lakes. Out bldg. 3 W/B fpls & more. 50% lse pmt to D/P $3,000/mo+sec. 513-602-6533 Loveland 9993 Union Cemetery Rd on 2.5 acres. 3 BDR, 2 BA, LR, DR, kitchen, full basement, & deck. New carpet & paint. $1,250/month + $1,250 sec dep. 513-683-6812
Established Residential Cleaning Service Asking Price $ 122,500 Average 5 year Cash Flow $48,800 Average 5 year Gross Revenue $165,358 An independent residential cleaning company that has been providing professional house cleaning for over 25 years to primarily single residence homes in the Eastside of Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky. This company is a turnkey opportunity and positioned to grow further. The current market offers easy expansion opportunities include larger service area, business/commercial, and maid services. The owner has built relationships with several real estate brokers where on an average once a week is doing a real estate oriented cleaning project. The business has loyal workers. The company has the qualities of a franchise but is independent with no franchise fee or restrictive territory. Owner and staff build strong relationships with their clients that ensure trust, communication and consistency. This translates to minimum turnover of both customers and staff. The owner is offering the business as an asset purchase , free and clear of debt. Owner will train the new owner in all aspects of the operation and will be available to ensure a smooth transition and to answer any questions. Business operates from home and small office which hold all supplies, parking of company vehicles, parking spaces for employees.
Triple Crown Country Club Seasonal PT $10-12/ hr Experience is a plus Call 859-384-7888
Stuff all kinds of things... General Labor
Local Auto Auction seeks Full Time Lot Technicians. Benefits Available Visit www.okiautoauction.com or apply in person @ 120 Citycentre Dr. Cincinnati, OH 45216
Announce announcements, novena... Special Notices-Clas Are you in need of help with cleaning, organizing, pet care, plant care, etc? Avail. Mon/Tue. (513)377-7244 Mackinac Island Tour, Mackinac Island Tour 5Day’s Hotel, Trans., 8 Meals, guided carriage tour, Boat Ride thru SOO Locks. More Info. www.grouptrips.com/tuttlet ours, (859)341-4284
BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY Sunday, July 15 -----------8am-3pm $4.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $6/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com HO TRAIN SET on 4x8 platform, 2 engines, 2 train tracks. NEW. $3000. 513-470-7736
Retired RN looking for Senior sitting Job/position, will do light housework, 2 days/week, Jean 513-388-0335
CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com
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Experience with Paycor a plus. Send resume and cover letter to email@example.com Detailed Job Description at www.hydeparkchurch.org/employment.
WANTED! TOYS & PROTOTYPES
We are collectors seeking toys, prototypes & tools relating to toy development and production! If you were a vendor for any of the major toy companies including Kenner, Mattel, Hasbro, or LJN throughout the 70’s, 80’s, or 90’s please contact us!! ∂ STAR WARS ∂ REAL GHOSTBUSTERS ∂ SUPERPOWERS ∂ M.A.S.K. ∂ MILLION DOLLAR MAN ∂ BATMAN ∂ ALIEN ∂ CARE BEARS
Kenner & Hasbro CALL OR TEXT 937-361-8763
∂ PROTOTYPES ∂ PACKAGINIG SAMPLES ∂ TOY BLUEPRINTS ∂ EMPLOYEE PAPERWORK
1 - 4 lots in beautiful older section in Greenlawn Cemetery, Milford, OH. $500 each. Great Value! Call Bill: 760-567-2727
CASKETS $300 & URNS $99 Solid Cherry & Oak Wood only $500 All funeral homes must accept our caskets. IT"S THE LAW! Buy ahead save thousands!! Deliver available or pick up! Call Bill 513-383-2785 thecasketcompany.com
∂ PLAYSETS/VEHICLES ∂ PHOTOGRAPHY ∂ CONCEPT DRAWINGS ∂ TOY PATTERNS
WE DO LAWN CARE & MOWING 15 YRS EXPERIENCE 513-429-1091
WE SERVICE ALL APPLIANCES Also Selling Washers & Dryers w/ 1 year warranty. 513429-1091
FREE 1900 Ebersole Upright Piano. Call Mary 513-404-6677 Norwood
HANDYMAN Experienced, Reasonable, No Job Too Big or Too Small. Including electric & plumbing. Steve 513-491-6672
BUYING CHINA, Crystal, Silverware,DownsizingMoving Estate 513-793-3339 BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985 CASH FOR RECORDS Private collector buying 45’s & LP’s Up to $10 per record, small & large collections. Roger 513-575-2718 I can come to you! I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMP, AMP, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, ETC. RECORDS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS (513) 473-5518
ADOPT- Animal Rescue Fund. Open Mon-Sat 11-5; Closed Sun & Holidays 513-753-9252 www.petfinder.com AKC Choc. Lab Pups, Ready 7/6 $600 Goldendoodles, Ready 7/20 $800 UTD Shots 270-566-0061 Call/Text AKC German Shepherd Puppies black & red, born 4/17/18, 2nd shots, Grandfather is 2 time world champion! Health guarantee $700 859-992-5481 Dog, Chihuahua, Female, $600-700, Puppy, Merle and lavendar, Sweet and playful Ckc reg, vet checked, 1st shots (513)373-1809 Jcook76 firstname.lastname@example.org Goldendoodle pups English, Champ bloodlines, gorgeous wavy white/cream coats, blocky heads. Pics on facebook search Cherie Emmons. $1,200. 859-620-5085 Lab puppies, AKC, black and chocolate, males and females available, Beautiful and healthy, UTD on shots and worming, health guarantee provided, call or text today: 270-585-1307 visit our website www.gossercharolai s.com for more pics! (270)5851307 email@example.com
Service Directory CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD
Masonry WE SERVICE ALL APPLIANCES Also Selling Washers & Dryers w/ 1 year warranty. 513429-1091
Screen Cloth, New Full Rolls, Fiberglass cop. gal., less than wholesale 513-248-4821
small electric stove $75, electric fireplace, exc. cond $75 Tv hutch w/TV $300 513-777-6645
Hendel’s Affordable Tree Service Call today for Spring and Discount Pricing! 513-738-9913 µ 513-266-4052 q
find a new friend...
Part-Time Financial Ministry Assistant Part-Time Financial Ministry Assistant needed 3 days per week for payroll, monthly G/L entries, backup support for contributions and A/P, and other support to finance staff.
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
1999 JOHN DEERE, GATOR WELL MAINTAINED 195 PSI ON EACH CYLINDER $1500 Call:440-744-5666, $1500. 440-744-5666
C.A. Threatts & Sons, Inc. Concrete & Blacktop Specialists
µDriveways µ Porches µ Steps µ Sidewalks µParking Lots µDecorative Concrete Work
+ 513-542 -0896 ,
Licensed/Bonded/Insured Accredited by the BBB
DON’S TREE SERVICE, LLC
Trees Trimmed Topped & Removed Free Estimates - Insured
896-5695 Proprietor, Don Stroud
2C µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ JULY 11, 2018
Find a home that fits your family in a neighborhood that fits your life.
Your dream home should come with a dream neighborhood. That’s why Cincinnati | Homes provides exclusive details on neighborhoods, lifestyles and area amenities with every listing.
JULY 11, 2018 Âľ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY Âľ 3C General Auctions
2 GREAT AUCTIONS SUNDAY, JULY 15 - 12 NOON 1296 St Rt #28, LOVELAND, OH 45140 JUANITA RACKLEY TRUST, ED ZIX TRUSTEE Large Selection of Waterford Crystal, 100â€™s of Collectable Bowls, Cups, Vases & China by: RS Prussia, RS Germany, Hand Painted Nippon, Haviland Limoges, Belleek, Dongal, ZSC Bavaria, Older Rosenthal, Dresden, Lenox, Elite, LS&S Limoges, Older Dolls, High End Furnishings, Households, MUCH MORE!!! BETTY DAVIS WIFE OF BERNIE â€œBOSCOâ€? DAVIS IS DOWNSIZING John Deere 850 Tractor, Only 1,866 Hours, Snyder Towable Sprayer, 48â€? Bush Hog, Woods RM550 Finish Mower, Caroni 120 Tiller, Oak Rolltop Desk, RC Airplanes w/Control Packs & Tools, Campbell Hausfeld 6hp Air Compressor, Continental Drill Press, Snapper IR500 Rear Tien Tiller, Deer Stands, Reloading Supplies, Hand & Power Tools, Handicap Scooter & Chair, MUCH MORE!! SEE AUCTIONZIP.com Auctioneer #6832 To View Pictures TERMS: Cash, Local Check, Visa, MC & Discover w/Picture ID. A 13% Buyers Premium In Effect. If You Pay By Cash or Local Check We Will Give You A 3% Discount On The Buyerâ€™s Premium. All Items Must Be Paid In Full At Conclusion Of Auction. Same and Next Day Removal. DIRECTIONS: I-275 to Exit #57 (Milford/Blanchester), Go East Toward Blanchester 3.3 Miles. Auction On Left. Watch For Auction Signs.
FRANK McCULLOUGH, AUCTIONEER (513)-831-4866 Important Estate Auction of
Coins & Paper Money Thursday July 19, 2018 6:30 pm (Preview at 5) Lookout Heights Civic Club 1661 Park Rd., Ft. Wright KY 41011 (5 Miles South of Cinicinnati) Âľ Gold Double Eagles Âľ Âľ Morgan & Peace Dollars Âľ Âľ Mint & Proof Sets Âľ Âľ Silver & Gold Commemoratives Âľ
puppies, Siberian husky $600.00 CKC registered $200 deposit to hold;(513)9130961 www.horneraisedhuski es.com Siamese KITTENS : sealpoint, bluepoint, purebred, not registered, vet checked, 1st shots, $175-$250/ea. cash only, 937-584-4497
See Auctionzip.com ID#7948 for details & photos
Dan Miller Auctions
Dan Miller, Auctioneer Âľ 859-261-2500 firstname.lastname@example.org Âľ
Yorkiepoos, Yorkies, Maltipoos, Shelties, Schnorkies, Pom, Shots, wormed & vet checked. Blanchester, OH. Âś 937-725-9641Âś
Labs; champion bloodlines, beautiful pups ready now. yellow, black $400 513-344-0324
Rides best deal for you... Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955 We buy junk cars and trucks cash on the spot 513-720-7982
1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE â€™30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386
DALEHOLLOWRVLOTS.COM Annual or nightly rentals, full hookup, minutes from state park, 317-502-6999
FORD 2015 Escape SE. Excellent cond., 91,000 mi, 4WD, black. Private owner. $12,900. 513-266-4568
DODGE 2018 Ram 2500s, 6.4 litre, Hemi, Heavy duty 4x4, crew cab, 5th wheel package factory instal, 6â€™4" bed w/factory bed liner, running boards, automatic, back up camera, xm radio, clean title, Only 2,500 mi. $37,800, no trades. 513-801-1161
Pug; Purebred black female current on shots, vet checked, CKC, 1yr old, $600 937-985-5626
VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD
Garage Sales neighborly deals...
Burlington Estate Sale 3008 Collier Lane Burlington, KY41005 07/15 Sunday 9a-4p #â€™s @8:45 One Day ONLY! Donâ€™t miss this sale! Contents of home & garage to include Dining room table/6 chairs/China hutch, 2 leather couches, sleeper sofa, kitchen table/4 chairs, desk, Franciscan china, lamps,TV stand, misc. chairs & tables, pictures, sound system, portable island, gas grill, refrigerator, Troy Bilt snowblower, bandsaw, vice, sander, some yard tools, some patio chairs, some holiday, kitchen items. too much to list all priced to sell! Info & pics hsestatesales.com or 859992-0212. Directions- Route 18- Rogers Ln- Hanover BlvdCollier Ln
Milford, One Stop Shop Second Saturday July 14th in Milford, 32 Water Street, Sat: 10am-3pm, Direct Sale Vendors and local Crafters. Free Chances To Win Raffle Basket, Dir: 32 Water Street Milford Masonic Lodge WANTED ARTISTS & CRAFTERS Sharonville Kiwanis Arts & Craft Show. Sharonville Community Center. Sun Sept 30. 513-563-1738 email: email@example.com
1198 Meadow Knoll Ct Batavia. July 14th 9a-5p and 15th 9a-3p Multi Home Sale! Collectibles, antiques, books, clothes, and misc. Cash only! Amelia: 1217 Harthill Dr., Fri 07/20 & 07/21, 8am-3pm, Pre-school teacher activity books, story books, vintage children books, bikes and tricycles, Magic cards, wireless head set, guitar and men/women clothing, Assorted Furniture, piano sheet music!
Cincinnati, Caring Transitions Estate Sale, 7990 Old Kellog Rd, Fri: 10-2, Sat: 9-1, Modern and Outdoor Furniture. Housewares, home decor, and tools., Estate Clearance Sale... 1 Cypress Garden St, Cincinnati Sat July 14th 10am -1pm. Antiques incl. furniture, artwork, glass, many small items some household. Items will be up to 40% off.
Deer Park, Garage Sale, 4118 Estermarie Dr., Sat. 7/14: 9am2pm, Great deals on furniture, lawn tools, china, housewares and more!
VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
DELHI, 6224 Highcedar Ct, FRI & SAT: 8AM-3PM, boysâ€™ CLOTHES, TOYS, childrenâ€™s/ youth & teacher BOOKS, electronics & video games, lots of misc., Dir: just east of RRMS: From Rapid Run Rd., turn south on Cedar Park Rd., right onto Highcedar Ct.
Dent, Garage , 6803 Westin Ridge, Sat: 8AM to 11AM, Sun: 8AM to 11AM, Household, musical, electronics, Auto parts inc. BMW - 2 Engines, Some Amazon items. Speakers inc. Klipsch pro sub woofer. Lots of other great items., Dir: I-74 to Reboot to west on Wesselman, right on Wesselman Woods, Right on Henley, Right on Westin Ridge. Garage Sale-Pre-Moving sale! 960 Hidden Ridge Dr, Milford, OH July 12th-14th 10a-4p Household items, some furnishings, CDâ€™s, DVDâ€™s, tools & gardening tools, t holiday items, collectibles & misc. Milford-Retirement SaleChild Care Center Furniture, cribs, toys, cots, piano & More 1160 St. rt. 131, Milford, OH Sat 7/14 ,10-4 & Sun 7/15, noon-5 Moving Sale, Fri., 7/13, 9a-2p, Sat., 7/14, 9a-2p 7210 Fowler, Madeira Lots of good stuff, furn, household goods & antiques. Everything must go!
Moving Sale! July 13-14 8a-4p. 915 Tall Trees Dr. Cincinnati 45245. Household, tools, & furn. Yard Sale! 2522 Ranchvale Dr. Mount Washington Multi Family! Fri and Sat 8a-6p. Drill press, drum sander, band saw, jig saw, misc. hand tools, speakers, various electronics, sport collectibles, microwave, toaster oven, bookcases, storage closet, gun cabinet & safe, storage shelf, electrics snow shovel, plastics storage tubs, moving pads, sm. foldup trailer, file cabinets, guitars & amps, violin, uke, china, 90 jag z12, mag rims & tires, household items, luggage, triple dresser, 04 & 05 crossfire, xmas lights & decor, books, VCR tapes, & much more!
GOT EXTRA STUFF?
HAND OUT THE CIGARS!
Put it up for sale.
Celebrate with a announcement. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
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Garage & Yard Sale
4C µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ JULY 11, 2018
Furn/Mach/Equip Lamont Ledford 4925 Forest Ave Apt 1 Cincinnati, OH 45212 Hsld gds/Furn
The City of Deer Park, Ohio, is inviting bidders to submit a Request for Proposals (RFP) for the following: DEER PARK COMMUNITY CENTER DESIGN & REMODEL PROJECT
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, July 30, 2018 at 10:00 AM. 2950 Robertson Ave. Cincinnati, OH 45209 (513) 631-0290 Tim C Altman 202 Traverse Creek Milford, Ohio 45150 Hsld gds/Furn Tipton Wayne Eagerton 1500 Sherman Ave. Room 350 Cincinnati, OH 45212 Hsld gds/Furn, Acctng rcrds/Sales Sampls Gina Herrmann 6934 Bramble Ave Cincinnati, OH 45227 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip Andrea Carter 4543 Bristol Lane Cincinnati, OH 45229 Hsld gds/Furn, Tools/Applnces Catherine Williams 221 Harvey Ct St. Bernard, OH 45217 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip 4932 Marburg Ave. Cincinnati, OH 45209 (513)386-9947 Annette Edmonds 4450 Simpson Ave Cincinnati, OH 45227 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Applnces, Lndscpng/Cnstrctn equip, Account records/Sales samples Deborah Barron 330 Forest Ave Cincinnati, OH 45229 Hsld gds/Furn Elizabeth Brandhorst-Wilson 126 Pearl St Cincinnati, OH 45215 Hsld gds/Furn, Tools/Applnces Tanisha Burge 3751 Eastern Hills Lane 1209 Cincinnati, OH 45209 Hsld gds/Furn Clarence Ward 6742 Highland Ave Cincinnati, OH 45236 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Off Furn/Mach/Equip Tamenisha Gordon PO Box 16155 Cincinnati, OH 45216 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip Janet Lane 4718 Tower Ave Cincinnati, OH 45217 Hsld gds/Furn Victoria Braswell-Greco 920 Lexington Ave Cincinnati,OH 45229 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Applnces Nathaniel Walker 979 Burton Ave Cincinnati, OH 45229 Hsld gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Applnces, Off
3600 Red Bank Road Cincinnati, OH 45227 (513) 271-0742 Ryan Rowley 1320 Duncan Ave. Cincinnati, OH 45227 Hsld gds/Furn, Off Furn/Mach/Equip, Acctng rcrds/Sales Sampls Jill Ellison 6608 Palmetto Street Cincinnati, OH 45227 Hsld gds/Furn , Boxes Latoya Henderson 4162 Paxton Woods Lane. # 1 Cincinnati, OH 45209 Hsld gds/Furn Nick Browning 1829 Sutton Ave. Apt. 17 Cincinnati, OH 45230 Hsld gds/Furn, Off Furn/Mach/Equip John Bowers Jr 5820 Roe St. Cincinnati, OH 45227 Hsld gds/Furn, Tools/Applnces 814 Dellway St. Cincinnati, OH 45229 (513) 429-4940 Cecilia Clark 2947 North Drexel Ave. Indianapolis, IN 46218 Hshld Gds/Furn Brandon Warren 619 Central Ave Apt 307 Cincinnati, OH 45202 Hshld Gds/Furn kia brown 3559 Van Antwerp Pl. Cincinnati, OH 45229 Hshld Gds/Furn, Off Furn/Mach/Equip, Clothing, Hshld Items, Etc. Nahlah Alfhashim 3061 Clelnview Ave Cincinnati, OH 46206 Hshld Gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Off Furn/Mach/Equip, Lndscpng Cnstrctn Equip. Tara Brown 3442 Larona Ave Cincinnati, OH 45229 Hshld Gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Applnces Helen Miller 3303 Perkins Ave Cincinnati, OH 45229 Hshld Gds/Furn Jamila Zabad 3510 Bevis Ave. Cincinnati, OH 45207 Hshld Gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip. Lem r jenkins 1844 Sunset Ave, Apt 82 Cincinnati, OH 45238 Hshld Gds/Furn Kathy Fields 5697 Winneste Ave Cincinnati, OH 45232 Hshld Gds/Furn, Tools/Applnces, Acctng Rcrds/Sales Samples Sherri Walker 1873 Huron Ave Cincinnati, OH 56207 Hshld Gds/Furn Angela Wood 1012 Burton Ave. Apt. 10 Cincinnati, OH 45229 Hshld Gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Appplnces Cortney Webster 8 Parkwood Place Cincinnati, OH 45217 TV/Stereo Equip, Off Furn/Mach/Equip, Salon Equip. Maliaya Freeman 3583 Alaska Ave. Apt C8 Cincinnati, OH 45229 Hshld Gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Applnces Nina Miller 7471 Ross Ave. Cincinnati, OH 45237 Hshld Gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Applnces, Off Furn/Mach/Equip, Acctng Rcrds/Sales Samples EHJ,Jul11,18’18# 2995718
SECTION 00020 NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS The City of Loveland, through the office of the City Manager, will receive sealed bids for the Exterior Repairs to White Pillars Homestead project. Separate sealed bids will be received by the City of Loveland and then publicly opened and read aloud at Loveland City Hall, 120 W. Loveland Ave., Loveland, OH on Wednesday, August 1, 2018 at 9:00 AM local time. The specifications and bid forms may be examined by appointment at: Loveland City Hall, City Manager’s Office 120 West Loveland Avenue Loveland, OH 45140 (513) 683-0150 Copies of the Bidding Documents may be purchased at cost at: ARC 2863 Sharon Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45241 Each BIDDER must deposit with their bid, security in the amount, form, and subject to the conditions provided in the INFORMATION FOR BIDDERS. The OWNER reserves the right to accept any bid, to reject any or all bids, and to waive any irregularities in any bid. No BIDDER may withdraw his bid within sixty (60) days after the actual date of the opening thereof. A Non-mandatory Pre-bid Conference, to answer any BIDDERS questions, will be held on Thursday, July 19, 2018 at 2:00 PM at the Loveland City Hall Council Chambers, 120 W. Loveland Ave., Loveland, OH. Bidders are advised that State Prevailing Wage requirements will NOT apply to this contract if the total bid price is less than $75,000. Prospective BIDDERS may address questions to Cindy Klopfenstein, City Engineer, at 120 West Loveland Avenue, Loveland, OH 45140, (513) 683-0150. Note 1: The Owner assumes no responsibility to supply Builders Exchanges and similar plan review rooms with all addenda issued. An attempt will be made to do so; however, only registered plan holders will be notified by fax of expected Addendum with short preparation times. The bid notice is also available at www.lovelandoh.gov/bids .aspx. LH,Jul11’18# 3001827
The City of Deer Park is seeking qualified proposals for a proposed remodel for ADA compliance and other design changes to the Deer Park Community Center located at 7640 Plainfield Rd, Deer Park, Ohio. The selected bidder will enter into a professional services agreement with the City of Deer Park based on the agreed upon scope of work. The RFP informational document may be obtained from the City of Deer Park website ( www.deerpark-oh.gov) and at the City of Deer Park Municipal Building located at 7777 Blue Ash Road Deer Park, OH 45236. Bidders interested in being considered for selection should respond by submitting the required RFP information in a sealed envelope marked "Deer Park Community Center Project 2018 RFP Submittal" addressed to: The City of Deer Park, Attention: William (bj) Jetter Ph.D., Safety-Service Director, 7777 Blue Ash Road, City of Deer Park, Ohio 45236 no later than 9:00 AM on July 30, 2018. Responses received after the specified due date and time will not be considered. SL,Jul4,11,’18# 3004820 BE IT RESOLVED, by the Council of Village of Mariemont, State of Ohio: That the budget for the year 2019 prepared by the Council in accordance with law, be open to public inspection by having at least two copies thereof on file in the office of the Village of Mariemont and that a Public Hearing on the Budget be held on Monday July 23, 2018 at 6:15 p.m. in the Council Chambers EHJ,Jul 11,’18#3003671
Your generous monetary donation provides shoes, coats, glasses and basic necessities to neediest kids right here in the Tri-state. With so many children living in poverty, it’s a great way for you to help the children who need it most. So, step up for Neediest Kids of All and send your donation today!
GIVE TO NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL Yes, I would like to contribute to NKOA. Enclosed is $___________________. Name______________________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________________________________ Apt. No. ___________ City_______________________________________________________ State_________________ Zip___________ Please send this coupon and your check or money order, payable to: NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL, P.O. Box 636666, Cincinnati, OH 45263-6666
Make a credit card contribution online at Neediestkidsofall.com.
Neediest Kids of All is a non-profit corporation now in its 64th year. Its principal place of business is Cincinnati, and it is registered with the Ohio Attorney General as a charitable trust. Contributions are deductible in accordance with applicable tax laws.
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