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Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Columbia-Tusculum, Fairfax, Hyde Park, Madisonville, Mariemont, Mt.Lookout, Oakley, Terrace Park E-mail: We d n e s d a y, S e p t e m b e r 1 6 , 2 0 0 9

Susan Knabb, owner of The Sweeterie in Mariemont, displays a few of her shop’s tasty treats.

Volume 74 Number 32 © 2009 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

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Terrace Park replacing trees By Lisa Wakeland

Artists Pam Temple and Spencer Funk of Oakley will be on stage Saturday, Sept. 26, at the Old West Festival, east of Cincinnati. They’ll be performing with Brenda Wolfersberger and Brandt Smith as Wild Carrot and the Roots Band. The Old West Festival runs weekends from Sept. 12 through Oct. 11, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays. SEE LIFE, B1

Leapin’ lizards!

It’s not quite an invasion, but they are spreading. The European wall lizard, known locally as the Lazarus lizard, has been seen in locations throughout the Tristate. They have even been spotted in Louisville, Ky., and it all started in the backyard of an O’Bryonville home. SEE STORY, A2


Poll worker Peggy Landes goes over the ballot with Columbia Township resident Jill Beasley at the Mariemont branch of the public library during last year’s November election.

Fairfax, Mariemont precincts cut in half Consolidation will save $250,000 By Lisa Wakeland

Multiple voting locations in eastern Hamilton County have disappeared for the upcoming elections. The number of polling places in Fairfax and Mariemont were cut in half, while other communities remain unchanged. The Hamilton County Board of Elections recently trimmed 200 precincts across the county. Sally Krisel, director of elections, said the redistricting was a response to changes in the Ohio Revised Code that allow more voters per precinct. She noted that some precincts more than doubled the number of

Book with meaning

First-time author Shelley Ball-Dannenberg’s book shows the successes that can arise from a disability. BallDannenberg along with her daughter, Delaney, 9, has written a children’s book about dyslexia titled “I Have Dyslexia. What Does That Mean?” SEE STORY, A4

registered voters, but consolidating will save approximately $250,000 during next year’s May and November elections. “We hope more people will be voting by convenience and that will limit some of the increased traffic that would be at the polling


To place an ad, call 242-4000.

Where to vote?

To find your voting site, visit and click on polling locations.

locations,” Krisel said. “In any location with 900 or more voters, we’re sending two additional workers to help speed up the process.” Kathy Curran, administrative assistant for the board of elections, said consolidating precincts is a complicated process that must be approved by the board and the Secretary of State. Every registered voter in Hamilton County will receive notification of the changes and an absentee ballot application, Curran said. To prepare for the Nov. 3 election, Krisel said residents should be familiar with candidates or issues, and the ballot will be two pages, front and back.

Saplings will stand next to century-old trees along Terrace Park streets as the village conducts routine removals and replacements of distressed trees.

• Columbia Township will still have nine polling locations. • Columbia Tusculum, in Cincinnati Ward 1, lost four voting locations and has 17 precincts. • Fairfax went from two precincts to one. • Hyde Park, in Cincinnati Ward 4, lost eight voting locations and has nine precincts.

• Madisonville and Oakley, in Cincinnati Ward 2, lost nine polling places and has 15 precincts. • Mariemont went from four precincts to two. • Mount Lookout, in Cincinnati Ward 5, lost four voting locations and has 11 precincts. • Terrace Park went from three precincts to two.


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In tune with Old West

Terrace Park will spend more than $7,000 replacing and planting trees this year. Council unanimously approved the purchase of 44 trees at last night’s meeting. Councilman Jeff Krueger said close to 80 village trees have been removed in the past year as part of Terrace Park’s regular maintenance schedule. Some of the trees were also showing signs of distress from droughts in previous years and will be replaced with a variety of species including elm, maple and oak trees. “We try to keep it as diverse as possible and plant trees where they grow best,” Krueger said. “A lot of trees are more than 120 years old and (have lived) double the life expectancy.” Because there was not enough money in the tree fund, council authorized a budget amendment to transfer the funds to cover the replacements and planting. Councilman Mark Porst said the transfer would also allow for emergency removals if necessary. Krueger said there are no plans to remove any more trees until the next budget cycle begins Jan. 1, with new trees planted next spring and fall. Little Miami Landscape LLC will plant 44 trees this fall, at $46 per tree.


Eastern Hills Press


September 16, 2009

Hoping for ‘yes;’ planning for ‘no’


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Mariemont is getting a game plan ready in case the levy fails in November. The village is facing a $480,000 deficit in the general and paramedic funds, and council voted to place a property tax levy on the ballot. The levy would generate $614,000 annually and help maintain base services. It would cost homeowners $423 per $300,000 of assessed value. Councilman Rex Bevis voted against placing the levy on the ballot and has said Mariemont should live within its means. If residents vote against the levy, council will have to find other ways to combat the increasing deficit, Village Clerk Paul Tontillo said at a recent finance committee meeting. “We have to do something (and) we have to think in terms of the services the village provides,” he said. Salaries and benefits for


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Both Mariemont Councilman Bill Ebelhar and Village Clerk Paul Tontillo said they would meet with residents to discuss the levy. The meeting can be an one-on-one or in a small group. Residents can reach Ebelhar through Email, william.ebelhar@; contact Tontillo through the village office, 271-3246. village employees and trash pickup services account for roughly 80 percent of Mariemont’s expenses, Tontillo said. Alternatives to fix the deficit include employee layoffs, increasing trash fees for residents, reducing the income tax credit and ending the contracted lawn service. Tontillo acknowledged that small changes in each department can make a difference, but village officials need to focus on alternatives that will produce the nearly $500,000 needed to close the budget gap. He will meet with all village departments to find the

best way to run each with less money, and detail the effect a reduced budget would have on services. Resident Jenny Ferguson said educating voters on alternatives to the levy would help village residents make informed decisions. “Everyone is going to have to pinch hit in this one ... and I wish there was more time to implement these other alternatives,” resident Dave Boyles said. He said services are important, but Mariemont is competing against Hamilton County for property tax money on this year’s ballot. Tontillo said “transparency, engagement and education” will be critical for the Nov. 3 vote. Earlier this year, residents voted against joining the Little Miami Joint Fire & Rescue District as a possible way to make up the budget deficit. Mayor Dan Policastro, and Councilmen Dennis Wolter and Bill Ebelhar said that option has been removed from consideration.


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$ Lizards leapin’ throughout the Tristate By Forrest Sellers

It’s not quite an invasion, but they are spreading. The European wall lizard, known locally as the Lazarus lizard, has been seen in locations throughout the Tristate. They have even been spotted in Louisville, Ky., and it all started in the backyard of an O’Bryonville home. One of the children in the Lazarus family, for which the lizard has its local designation, brought some of the lizards back


The European wall lizard, known locally as the Lazarus lizard. from a trip to northern Italy in the 1950s, said Stan Hedeen, author and emeritus professor of biology at Xavier University. Over time the Lazarus lizard population has grown

Index Calendar ......................................B2 Classifieds.....................................C Father Lou ...................................B3 Food.............................................B4

Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Columbia-Tusculum, Fairfax, Hyde Park, Madisonville, Mariemont, Mt.Lookout, Oakley, Terrace Park





Police reports..............................B9 Real estate ..................................B9 Sports ..........................................A8 Viewpoints ................................A10


Find news and information from your community on the Web Columbia Township – Columbia Tusculum – Fairfax – Hamilton County – Hyde Park – Madisonville – Mariemont – Madisonville – Mount Lookout – Oakley – Terrace Park – News Eric Spangler | Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .576-8251 | Forrest Sellers | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . .248-7680 | Lisa Wakeland | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . .248-7139 | Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . .248-7118 | Anthony Amorini | Sports Reporter . . . . . . .248-7570 | Advertising Mark Lamar | Territory Sales Manager. . . . 248-7685 | Kimtica Jarman Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . .936-4707 | Hather Gadker Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . .768-8249 | Delivery For customer service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .576-8240 Stephen Barraco | Circulation Manager . . .248-7110 | Amy Cook | District Manager . . . . . . . . . . . .248-7576 | Pam McAlister | District Manager . . . . . . . .248-7136 | Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . .242-4000 | To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.

and spread. It has migrated to locations including Hyde Park, Mt. Lookout, Evanston and Avondale. Hedeen said a very rough estimate on the local population of the wall lizard is from 20,000 to 30,000. He said the lizard population can be spread through outward migration and “jump dispersal.” Jump dispersal is a fancy name for someone thinking the lizard is cute, picking it up and taking it to his or her home, said Hedeen. Mike Brown, an account executive at Saybrook Marketing Communications in Hyde Park, sees them frequently. “People will walk in and ask about them,” said Brown. “It’s interesting having them in the area.” Brown said he has tried to grab one to no avail. “It scurried away,” he said. Hedeen said the lizard, which is about six inches in length from nose to tail, typically likes warmer weather. He said they actually can be beneficial in that they eat insects. Hedeen, who lives in Hyde Park, studied the wall lizard for 25 years. “Ecologists are always interested in non-native species adapting to a new climate or ecosystem,” he said.

Eastern Hills Press



September 16, 2009


Eastern Hills Press


September 16, 2009

Book raises dyslexia awareness By Forrest Sellers

Dyslexia awareness

In addition to writing the children’s book “I Have Dyslexia. What Does That Mean?,” Shelley BallDannenberg is also an advocate for dyslexia awareness. October is National Dyslexia Awareness Month. Ball-Dannenberg is encouraging those who are interested in learning more about dyslexia to attend a Dyslexia Awareness Day Rally from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 1, at the south lawn of the Ohio Statehouse. For information, visit the Web site

First-time author Shelley Ball-Dannenberg’s book shows the successes that can arise from a disability. Ball-Dannenberg along with her daughter, Delaney, 9, has written a children’s book about dyslexia titled “I Have Dyslexia. What Does That Mean?” “It is a portrait of what it is like for a young child to have dyslexia,” said BallDannenberg, a former English instructor and founder and president of Dyslexia Testing and Information Services. Ball-Dannenberg, 41, said the content for the

book came from listening to Delaney, who was diagnosed with dyslexia in the first-grade, talking to friends and teachers about her experiences. “She describes her frustrations, but also her successes through tutoring,” said Ball-Dannenberg, who is a resident of Hyde Park. Ball-Dannenberg said research by the National Institutes of Health have shown one in five people have dyslexia. “I hope to use the book to raise awareness,” she said. Amy Arnold, a private tutor and friend of Ball-Dannenberg, said she recently shared the book with a stu-

dent of hers who has dyslexia. “After she read it, she was smiling from ear to ear,” said Arnold. “She said this book summarizes everything (she had) been through.” Arnold said the book not only shows children with dyslexia that they are not alone, but it also “opens the door for parents, teachers and students to talk about dyslexia and other learning disabilities.” Arnold is a resident of Milford. “I Have Dyslexia. What Does That Mean?” is available through Amazon or visit the Web site


Hyde Park resident Shelley Ball-Dannenberg has written a children’s book with her daughter, Delaney, called “I Have Dyslexia. What Does That Mean?” The book details Delaney’s experiences in dealing with dyslexia.

Burglar hits 10-15 homes Participant welcomes leadership opportunity

A series of serial burglaries remains under investigation by the Cincinnati Police. The robberies have been in Hyde Park and Columbia Tusculum. Detective Jill Schramm with District 2 said from 10 to 15 locations have been hit since August. Some of the streets with homes that have been broken into include Grandin Road, Rookwood and Missouri Avenue. Schramm said the suspect has gone to homes during the day, knocked on the

door and if no one answers goes to the back of the home. The suspect has then looked for a screen door to cut or an open window to gain access, she said. The suspect has taken jewelry and flat screen televisions, she said. Schramm said residents should take precautions such as locking their windows, doors and garages. Also if the home has an alarm it should be set even during the day. Schramm said leaving lights on can also be a deterrent. If any suspicious activity is noticed, call CrimeStoppers at 352-3040.


By Forrest Sellers

Hyde Park resident Cheryl Koopman is ready to take leadership to the next level. The Cincinnati USA Regional Chamber has selected her to participate in a 10-month program called Leadership Cincinnati. The program focuses on a variety of areas including government, health, education and human services and is geared toward encouraging active involvement in public affairs. “I’ve always been community-minded,” said Koopman, who is a member of the Hyde Park Neighborhood Council and a director of community affairs for Richards Industries.


Hyde Park Neighborhood Council member Cheryl Koopman has been selected to participate in the Leadership Cincinnati program. Koopman, 38, said her involvement with the city has primarily been at a local level. “I’ve wanted to get more involved in Cincinnati as a whole,” said Koopman. She said Leadership Cincinnati

will provide her with that opportunity. Koopman said a number of different projects have been initiated through Leadership Cincinnati, such as Crayons to Computers. “My hope is to create

something (with an impact like) Crayons to Computers and continue that work,” she said. Koopman is also a cofounder of the Hyde Park Blast.

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September 16, 2009

Eastern Hills Press




Eastern Hills Press

September 16, 2009


Local authors talk ‘Money Matters’ Columbia Township By Forrest Sellers

A new book shows that a person doesn’t have to be a famous athlete or rock star to be financially successful. “We teach (people) to spot opportunity in their daily walk of life,” said author Richard Carey, a former Cincinnati Bengal. Carey, 41, along with John R. Keuffer III and Kathy Garrison have written “Money Matters.” The book, which was recently published, is a practical approach to saving money. Many of the tips in the book come from a class they taught at the Lighthouse Community School in


John Keuffer III, left, Kathy Garrison and Richard Carey talk finances. They are authors of the book "Money Matters." Madisonville. “We try to get (the reader) to think of a dollar bill as an employee,” said Keuffer, who is founder of Teen Response Inc. “That dollar in your pocket can either work for

you or someone else.” Keuffer, 40, who lives in Oakley, said it is a matter of setting priorities on how the money is spent. Carey, who lives in Mason, pointed out how just saving a dollar a day

Forums to focus on city elections By Forrest Sellers

With an upcoming election, communities are getting ready to profile the candidates. Both Hyde Park and Oakley will have separate Candidates Nights. Invest in Neighborhoods is also organizing an event. The Hyde Park Candidates Night will be part of the community’s fall meeting. It will be 7-9:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 23, at Crossroads Community Church, 3500 Madison Road. Hyde Park Neighborhood Council member Tom Petre, who is also chairman of the Candidates Night Committee, said the event will fol-

low a format used in previous years. The candidates will present their prepared statements and then answer questions submitted by the audience, he said. Petre said the Hyde Park Candidates Night will focus on candidates for Cincinnati mayor and Cincinnati City Council. Oakley plans to have its Candidates Night Monday, Oct. 19, at the 20th Century theater, 3021 Madison Road. A small reception will be at 6:30 p.m. followed by the program at 7 p.m. Terry Garrard, vice president of the Oakley Community Council, said the event will be an opportunity to ask questions specifically

related to the Oakley neighborhood. Additionally, Invest in Neighborhoods has organized a Candidates Night 7-9 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 30, at the Cintas Center at Xavier University, 1624 Herald Ave. Rick Dieringer, executive director of Invest in Neighborhoods, said the program will open with a videotape featuring individual candidates responding to questions provided by various neighborhoods. This will then be followed by a question and answer session with the candidates. Dieringer said at least 30 different Tristate communities will be participating.

can have an impact later on. “What we find more than anything is (the book) encourages dialogue between children and their parents,” he said. Garrison, 65, who lives in Madisonville and is executive director of Madisonville Weed and Seed, said one of the goals of the book is to promote financial literacy. “If we can get (teens) on the right foot it might alleviate having to learn the hard way,” she said. Although the book is geared primarily for teens, many of its suggestions are relevant for adults as well. For information, visit the Web site or

Candidates Nights

Hyde Park and Oakley, as well as Invest in Neighborhoods, will present Candidates Nights prior to the upcoming election. The events are scheduled as follows: • The Hyde Park Candidates Night will be 79:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 23, at Crossroads Community Church, 3500 Madison Road. • The Oakley Candidates Night will start 6:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 19, at the 20th Century theater, 3021 Madison Road. • The Invest in Neighborhoods Candidates Night will be 7-9 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 30, at the Cintas Center at Xavier University, 1624 Herald Ave.

Hundreds pack health care forum at UC flatly said, “This system is not working.” “I’m not asking for your pity,” said Mathey, part of a panel with U.S. Sen. Sherrod Brown, D-Ohio, in the Great Hall of Tangeman University Center. “I’m saying, ‘We can do a lot better.’” Even Mathey’s story showed the divide on health care, as she drew boos when she said it should be illegal for insurance companies to make profits off sick people.

“Stop criticizing people who want to make money!” one woman shouted from the back. Brown and other members of Congress will return from their summer recess this week to try to hammer out a health care reform bill. He has been an architect of a Senate proposal that would require every American to buy insurance, require every business to offer health care coverage


Gannett News Service Harriet Mathey of Hyde Park grew up in Republican family and says she is prolife. But years of fighting for her brother’s health have her allied with Democrats in the belief that America needs health care reform. Her brother Andrew died last month after treatments for melanoma, and last week she appeared in front of a boisterous crowd at the University of Cincinnati and

and require insurers to accept anyone who applies. It also would include the controversial “public option,” a government-run insurance plan that Brown says would force insurers to compete. The government-run plan has fueled Republican complaints that the plan inevitably would lead to government control of their health care. Those complaints were heard loudly in the crowd of nearly 1,000, which appeared to be divided roughly evenly between supporters and critics of the Democratic plan. They all went through metal detectors to enter the room, and even an hour before the event started there was a line snaking 50 yards down the stairs. One of those standing and yelling at Brown was Jorjann Chezem of Loveland, a disabled veteran who said the reform plan would take away choice. “Once the government takes control, we won’t have those freedoms anymore,” she said. “I’ll have to plead for the health care I get. “Sure, I was yelling,” she said. “With the media and everyone here, I’m hoping there are actually people who are saying, ‘Wait a minute. This is not right.’” Another opponent was Rene Oberer of Vandalia, who said she is covered now by a high-deductible plan that includes a health-savings account. But with the Democratic proposal mandating certain coverage, she said she won’t have the same options. She lambasted Brown for claiming the government plan would actually save money in the long run. “How gullible and stupid do you think we are?”

closer to TIF vote By Rob Dowdy

Columbia Township Trustees listened to the proposal from Neyer Properties concerning the former KMart site, but they still aren’t convinced its the right move for the township. During the Sept. 8 meeting, Neyer Development Manager Jeffrey Chamot offered a PowerPoint presentation detailing the possibilities of redeveloping the site as office buildings using tax increment financing. Neyer Properties is seeking a 30-year, 100 percent TIF, which means the developer wouldn’t pay property taxes on the site in exchange for public improvements. Township officials are weary of offering such a long, full tax abatement, considering townships only collect property taxes and don’t receive income tax revenue. Chamot said the project, named Ridge Pointe, would bring as many as 400 jobs to the township, as well as redevelop a community

eyesore. His proposal included the possible use of the Port Authority to finance the project, though Columbia officials were hesitant due to costs and fees associated with that move. “Frankly, I’m not comfortable with that yet,” Columbia Township Trustee President Stephen Langenkamp said. Trustee Marty Power said the township isn’t against economic redevelopment, but not at the cost of the township as a whole. He said such a long-term abatement means taking property tax money out of the general fund, which is giving the trustees pause. “You can’t take a 30year commitment lightly,” Power said. The trustees held the first reading of the resolution on the TIF for the Ridge Pointe project during the meeting, but Power said a second reading during next month’s meeting isn’t a sure thing until the township gets more information on the use of the Port Authority as well as feels more comfortable with a tax abatement on the property.

What else happened?

Here’s a look at other topics of discussion during the Sept. 8 Columbia Township trustees meeting: • Lisa Salyers, representative from the Hamilton County Public Library Madisonville branch, gave a presentation on the library’s 5-year, 1-mill levy on the Nov. 3 ballot. Salyers noted the library receives no local funds and is dependent on state funding and donations to keep its doors open. She said the levy is expected to generate $20 million and would cost the owner of a $100,000 home about $2.50 a month. • Township trustees discussed the possibility of bringing in a consultant to assist in choosing the best banking options for the township. Columbia Township Trustee President Stephen Langenkamp said the township needs a long-term solution and could use help in making the decision. A decision was tabled until the next meeting. • Township Administrator Michael Lemon said the property maintenance code committee continues work on the code. Public hearings could be scheduled in October. The committee’s next meeting is scheduled for 6 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 22. • Lemon also reported the township is falling behind its schedule to replace trees as they are taken down. Replacing the trees is a $30,000 obligation, and Lemon said the township is keeping track of where it left off, and will get caught up.

Property code to be unveiled soon By Rob Dowdy

The work of a group of Columbia Township residents creating the township’s initial property maintenance code will soon be available for the entire township to see. The township recently formed a six-member committee of residents from various neighborhoods in the township to create and draft a property maintenance code. The group has met several times, and work on the rough draft of the code is at about the midway point. The committee is focusing the code on the exterior of township properties, though the code could eventually be broadened to include the interior as well. The group next meets Saturday, Sept. 26, at which point committee member Les Hemingway says they should be completed with a rough draft. Once the draft is completed, the public meetings on the code can begin. “It look like we’re about ready for a public meeting,”

he said. Hemingway said the b i g g e s t obstacle the committee is currently facing is the Power wording of the code, and making sure “everyone knows what the terms are.” He said figuring out how to handle fines and the enforcement of the code is also an issue, but not one that could delay the process further. Township Administrator Michael Lemon previously set a timetable to have public hearings on the property maintenance code by early September, though Hemingway said he expects those to be scheduled closer to October in order to give the committee time to finish the first draft. Despite the setback on the timing, Hemingway said he’s confident the committee will be able to get back on track and the Columbia Township trustees should be able to conduct the first vote on the property maintenance code in December as planned.


Summit holds first annual 5K walk/run

LUNCH MENUS Cincinnati Public Schools Elementary

Conference. Beginning at Summit, the course went through O’Bryonville and Hyde Park and finished at Williams Field at The Summit. The Bohlke Cup was awarded to the male and female team champions.

Thursday, Sept. 17 – Chicken fingers with dinner roll or turkey breast chef salad, vegetarian baked beans, applesauce. Friday, Sept. 18 – Hot dog or turkey ham/breast chef salad, french fries, peaches. PROVIDED.

From left, Becky Edwards (Hyde Park), Julie Klosterman (Hyde Park), Kim David (Hyde Park), Anna Bohlke (Hyde Park), Kathy Scott (Anderson Township) and Carol Boyd (Hyde Park) take a stroll on Williams Field at Summit Country Day during the school's first annual Bohlke 5K Walk/Run Aug. 15.

HONOR ROLLS Archbishop Moeller High School

A newly formed local group is hoping to encourage freshman high school students to participate in community service throughout high school. I Am 2013, a nondenominational Christianbased group whose mission is to provide service to the community, offers students at Highlands High School, Newport Central Catholic and Summit Country Day schools a chance to work together through all four years of high school. “As students get older, there are not as many ways for them to stay connected to God and community service projects,� said Tammy Schroder, who organized the event with Terri Mettens and Julie Dupont. “We wanted to see

Christopher Greathouse has been awarded the Marimac Scholarship and the Vail Scholarship, which are awarded to students in the fine arts at Denison University. Greathouse, a member of the class of 2011, is from Mariemont.

New staff members

D.S.I. 3737 Roundbottom Road

Direct Source International


I.D. Required

Several individuals have become new staff members at The Summit Country Day School. They are, from left: Front row, Ashley Gayonski (Upper School, religion), Liming Bao of Loveland (Upper School, Chinese); back row, Kendra Thornton of Hyde Park (Lower School, academic counselor), Beth Jantsch of Hyde Park (director of development), Dale Louda of Hyde Park (Upper School, honors inquiry), Lauren Mahoney (Montessori) and Martin Wells of Cherry Grove (Upper School, science).

the kids of different denominations work together.� Schroder said the group will benefit the students and the community, through monthly projects that could range from collecting cell phones for soldiers to volunteering at social service agencies in the area. “The students will work together and hopefully have fun at the same time,� Schroder said. “They may meet another student that they may not have gotten to know otherwise.� The group is holding a kick-off party for interested freshman at 7 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 27, at the Southgate Community Center, 301 West Walnut St. For more information call Tammy Schroder 7812412, Julie Dupont 4418065 or Terri Mettens 4414210.

(off of St. Rt. 32)

No Checks

The State of the District Address!

Group brings freshman together to do community service projects


10:00 am - 6:00 pm Thurs & Fri 10:00 am - 3:00 pm Saturday

First Honors – Samuel Knudson and James Tussey. Second Honors – Michael Blum, Gregory Schneider, Thomas Tussey and Charles Walter.

By Amanda Joering Alley

Lisa K. Deters, Ullar Fogel and Stacie L. Martin have been named to the 2009 summer semester merit list at Wilmington College. Deters is from Oakley, Fogel is from Linwood and Martin is from Mariemont.

Treat bags, Bakeware, Gift Bags and lots of Holiday decor! Also featuring many BULK items such as kitchen gadgets and toys.


First Honors – Nicholas Fazzio, Eric Frey and Robert Joseph. Second Honors – Charley Blum and Bucky Cooper.

Merit list

Halloween, Harvest and Christmas Sale

First Honors – Mitchell Fischer, Jacob Fuller and Daniel Schneider. Second Honors – Kurt Bruck and Jacob Cummings.



Sept. 24, 25 & 26


First Honors – David Griffith Second Honors – Corey Smith

Monday, Sept. 21 – Pepperoni or cheese wedge pizza or chicken tenders chef salad, broccoli cuts, apple juice. Tuesday, Sept. 22 – Cheeseburger or turkey ham chef salad, pickle half, mixed fruit. Wednesday, Sept. 23 – Mini corn dogs or fajita chicken chef salad, peas, kiwi half and orange quarter.

Warehouse Sale

The following students have earned honors for the fourth quarter of 2008-2009.




The Summit Country Day School hosted the first annual Bohlke 5K Walk/ Run Aug. 15. In memory of Marc Bohlke, Summit parent and member of the board of trustees, the walk/run will benefit the Bohlke Scholarship Fund and also the MVC

Eastern Hills Press

September 16, 2009


Wednesday, September 16, 2009


6:00 p.m.


E.H. Greene Intermediate School

ADDRESS: 5200 Aldine Drive


This address will highlight: • district finances • accomplishments • challenges • future planning Members of the Sycamore Board of Education and district administrators will be in attendance.


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Mike Nelson, professor of psychology at Xavier University, has been awarded a Bronze Telly in the 30th Annual Telly Awards for his “Captain Judgment� video series, a multimedia, interactive series of video vignettes that teaches children and their parents how to handle aggression. The videos are designed to enhance Nelson’s COPING POWER Program, a school-based program designed for use with pre-adolescent and early adolescent aggressive children and their parents. Nelson lives in Hyde Park.

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For the second consecutive year, the Seven Hills School was awarded a Silver Medal in the Buckeye Best Healthy School Awards Program. Designed to recognize schools whose policies and practices reflect a high priority on healthy outcomes for children, the program is sponsored by the Ohio Department of Health in partnership with the American Cancer Society – Ohio Division, as part of the Ohio Department of Health’s Healthy Ohioans campaign. Schools who participate in the program are assessed in three areas: nutrition education, physical education and activity, and tobacco education.


Eastern Hills Press


Press online

Eastern Hills Journal readers have opportunities to see and comment on Press-generated online stories and view reporters’ posts on Twitter. • Go to community to see the latest sports headlines from Community Press staff. • Follow Community Press sports department’s general Twitter account www.twitter. com/cpohiosports or follow the reporters’ accounts: Anthony Amorini, CPamorini; Mark Chalifoux, chalifoux; Tony Meale, and Adam Turer adamturer. During football games they cover, their Twitter posts can be found with the hash tag #cincyfb.

This week in golf

• Walnut Hills High School’s Matt Hagerty shot 4 over par 41 on the back nine at Avon, helping the Walnut Hills’ boys defeat Reading 152-177, Sept. 8. • Mariemont High School’s Michael Srofe shot 6 over par 41 on the front nine at Kenwood, Sept. 8, helping the Mariemont boys defeat Madeira 181-193. • Summit Country Day’s Jack Gustafson shot a 5 over par 40 on the front nine at Cincinnati Country Club, Sept. 8, helping the Summit boys defeat Purcell Marian 173-217. • St. Ursula Academy’s Maggie Prokop shot an even par 37 on the front nine at Miami View, Sept. 8, helping her team defeat Mercy High School 161-205. St. Ursula advances to 6-1 with the win. • Summit Country Day boys came in first at the Miami Valley Conference Tournament, Sept. 9 with 325 points. Seven Hills’ had 335, Cincinnati Country Day had 356, Clark Montessori 396, Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy 397 and Cincinnati Christian 408. Seven Hills’ Carlton Zesch was the top finisher with a 72. Summit’s Gustafson was second with 75; Summit’s Ventura was third with a 77. • Purcell Marian’s Brad Johnston shot 5 over par 40 on the back nine at Mill Course, Sept. 9, helping the Purcell men defeated Mt. Healthy 176-213. • St. Xavier boys defeated Sycamore High School 159197, Sept. 9, at Terrace Park Country Club. • St. Xavier High School’s Andrew Dorn shot an even par 36 on the front nine at Hyde Park, Sept. 8, helping St. Xavier boys score 153 to defeat Moeller’s 154, Elder’s 156 and La Salle’s 168. • Mariemont’s Blake Fletcher shot 4 over par 39 on the front nine at Sharon Woods, Sept. 10, helping the Mariemont men defeat Cincinnati Country Day by one point, 175-176. Mariemont advances to 4-3 with the win. • Walnut Hills’ Levi Bedall shot an even par 35 on the back nine at the Mill course, Sept. 10, helping the Walnut Hills boys defeat Mount Healthy 156-195.

This week in volleyball

• Withrow defeated Shroder High School 25-22, 25-12, 14-25, 25-13, Sept. 8. • Summit Country Day defeated New Miami 25-20, 25-15, 25-20, Sept. 8. • Clark Montessori defeated North College Hill 26-24, 22-25, 26-24, 25-18, Sept. 10. • Mariemont defeated Finneytown 25-15, 25-20, 2520, Sept. 10. • Seven Hills defeated St. Bernard High School 25-23, 25-17, 25-18, Sept. 10.

September 16, 2009

| YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | | 248-7118 HIGH



Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Columbia-Tusculum, Fairfax, Hyde Park, Madisonville, Mariemont, Mt.Lookout, Oakley, Terrace Park E-mail:


Purcell looks to ‘get over the hump’ By Mark Chalifoux

Purcell Marian will look for one thing on Saturday, Sept. 19, against Fenwick and that’s to get past the mental roadblock holding the Cavaliers back. “We’ve been talking all offseason about getting over the hump after we lost six close games last year,” head coach Brian Miller said. “The kids are starting to realize if they play hard for four quarters they are capable of winning games.” The Cavaliers showed that in week two after they came back from a 17-3 deficit to take down Norwood 24-20. Purcell Marian took a step back in week three, falling 27-7 to a tough Reading team. Rashad Kyte ran for 94 yards on 15 carries to lead Reading. For Purcell to get back on the winning track, it will be up to the seniors to change the momentum. “We have 17 seniors this year, which is huge for us, and those kids look at is as their turn to get over the hump we’ve struggled with the last few years,” Miller said. Purcell has been led by a number of players but one standout for the Cavaliers has been lineman Talon Pope. “He does a great job of being a leader on game night and in practice,” Miller said. “He has really stepped up for us.” Purcell Marian faces Fenwick at 1 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 19, at Walnut Hills.

Summit 41, Oyler 0

The undefeated squads from Summit Country Day and Lockland square off during a Silver Knight road game in week four at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 18. During its 3-0 start, Lockland out-scored its opponents by a 109-44 margin. However, Summit’s margins of victory have been even more impressive this


Mariemont senior Kevin Nerl arrives a moment too late as Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy’s Alec Swartz fires the ball just in time to avoid a sack Friday, Sept. 11.

Walnut Hills 24, Hughes 8

The Eagles extended their winning streak to three games thanks to a balanced offensive attack and a strong defensive performance against Hughes. Walnut Hills was led by quarterback Dez Stewart, who ran for 66 yards and a touchdown and threw for 84 yards. Sophomore playmaker Kenneth Davis had 49 rushing yards and another special teams touchdown as he returned a punt for a score. Walnut Hills faces Mount Healthy Sept. 18 at home.

fall. Through three wins, Summit had out-scored its opponents by a 130-0 margin. Summit improved to 3-0 with its 41-0 win over Oyler in week three. Silver Knight senior back Bradley Evan produced 122 yards and four touchdowns for Summit against Oyler. Quarterback Robbie Selker, also a Summit senior, completed 11 passes for 168 yards in week three.

Williamsburg 21, Clark Montessori 6

CHCA 35, Mariemont 15

Mariemont managed to out-score Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy by a 1514 margin in the second half, though the damage had already been done. The Warriors trailed CHCA, 21-0, at halftime and ultimately fell to 0-3 with its 20-point loss to the Eagles, 35-15. CHCA, ranked No. 11 in Cincinnati according to the Enquirer’s Division II-VI poll for week two, improved to 2-1. Alex Swartz produced 210 yards of offense and a


Senior Andrew Perkins is taken to the turf after hauling in a reception during CHCA’s week-three win over Mariemont, 35-15. TD pass for the Eagles. CHCA’s Doyen Harris rushed for 108 yards and a touchdown on 11 carries. Mariemont travels to face Taylor (2-1) in week four at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 18, while opening Cincinnati Hills League play. Taylor began the season at 2-0 before suffering a

loss in week three to Cincinnati Country Day, 19-7.

Highlands 21, Withrow 0

Withrow quarterback Ryan Banks threw for 297 yards on 30-of-62 passing and the Tigers’ offense gained more than 330 yards but Highlands blanked the Tigers 21-0.

Clark Montessori suffered its first loss of the season after opening the 2009 campaign with a pair of blowout wins. The Cougars will need to get back to the form they showed in the first two weeks, as Clark put up almost 300 yards of offense and more than 30 points in each game, as they take on a tough Cincinnati Country Day team on the road on Thursday, Sept. 17. The Cougars will look to playmaking running backs Ernest Smith and Al Upshaw to lead the way for Clark.

Zesch, 7 Hills close in on MVC title

Stinger boys lead through 36 holes By Anthony Amorini

Carlton Zesch’s zest for out-performing opponents on the course has catapulted Seven Hills’ boys’ golf team to the top of the Miami Valley Conference leaderboard. Through 36 holes of a 54-hole event, Seven Hills was leading the MVC Tournament by seven strokes over second-place Summit Country Day. Zesch took first place during both the first and second rounds of the MVC Tournament. Stinger head coach Doug Huff expects to see more of the same from the junior, the coach said. Seven Hills and the rest of the MVC travel to Walden Ponds Golf Club for the third-and-final round of the MVC Tournament on Thursday, Sept. 24.

Poll position, Division II-III golf A trio of local boys’ golf teams including Seven Hills, Summit Country Day and Mariemont were ranked among Cincinnati’s best teams early in the season. According to the Enquirer’s Division II-III Coaches’ Poll for week four, Wyoming was No. 1 in the city with 30 points and three first-place votes. “(Zesch) is getting it all together as the season continues on,” Huff said. “His scores have been lower and lower. He’s definitely made progress with his game.” Zesch’s nine-hole average of 39.4 strokes ranks No. 3 in regards to Cincinnati’s Division III scores. Including all three boys divisions, Zesch’s average ranks in the top 15. Seven Hills dominated the first round of the MVC Tournament while opening up a 17-stroke lead during the first 18 holes. Zesch took first place at 75 strokes.

Seven Hills was ranked No. 2 with 21 points. Summit Country Day was tied at No. 8 with six points alongside Roger Bacon. Mariemont was tied at No. 10 with three points alongside Fenwick. Wyoming and Mariemont are both Division II programs. Seven Hills and Summit are both Division III programs. A total of four Stingers finished in the top 10 including senior Matt Post (77, tied for second place), senior Robby Woodworth (87, tied for eighth place) and junior Dan Shi (88, ninth place). However, Seven Hills struggled during the second round of the MVC Tournament as its 17-stroke lead was promptly whittled down to seven strokes. Zesch still managed to take first place during the second round. The junior finished at par with 72 strokes while scoring five birdies.

“You can never be too comfortable but I feel very optimistic that we will bounce back from the second round and perform well (in the third round),” Huff said of the MVC Tournament. “Our No. 1 goal going into the season was to win the MVC,” Huff added. The Stingers serendipitously return to Walden Ponds just five days after the MVC Tournament’s final round for the Division III Sectional Championships on Tuesday, Sept. 29. Playing 36 holes of tournament golf on the same course in such a short time plays to the Stingers’ advantage, Huff believes. “It’s very helpful. Hopefully we do well (during the final round of the MVC Tournament) and it gets us geared up for sectionals,” Huff said. “We’d like to build some confidence.” If Seven Hills realizes its goal of winning an MVC title, the Stingers will then set its sights on advancing


Seven Hills junior Carlton Zesch keeps his eyes on the ball following a shot off the tee during a match this season. through the postseason as a team. In 2008, the Stingers advanced to the district finals as a team but fell short of a state qualification. Zesch shot a combined score of 168 strokes as a sophomore at the 2008 Division III State Championships playing as an individual. Summit Country Day finished in 12th place at the state finals with a team score of 720 strokes.

Sports & recreation

Eastern Hills Press

September 16, 2009


BRIEFLY This week in soccer


Tucky Duckies take gold

The Tucky Duckies U12 girls’ soccer team shows off their medals after going undefeated in the Kentucky Bluegrass State Games, July 19. From left: Back, coaches Dan Telgkamp and Kevin Brenner; middle, Allyson Bridewell, Lauren Brenner, Lauren Vandierendonck, Brooke Dougherty and Haley Best; front, Lauren Best, Allison Zachary, Lydia Graves, Kelsey Schmiade, Olivia Sayre, Sam Telgkamp and Emily Anderson.

• Withrow High School boys defeated Mt. Healthy in a 5-0 shutout, Sept. 9. Withrow advances to 1-4 with the win. Withrow goalie Diagne made four saves. Diaware scored two goals, and Diallo, Perez and Madaco each scored one goal for Withrow. • Wyoming High School girls tied with Mariemont High School 0-0, Sept. 9. Mariemont’s Timia Ingram made one save. • Seven Hills boys shut out Clark Montessori 2-0, Sept. 10. Seven Hills advances to 51 with the win. Williams and Matt Cohen scored Seven Hills’ goals. Ian McNamara made three saves. • Summit Country Day girls defeated Cincinnati Country Day 3-1, Sept. 10. Summit advances to 3-1-1 with the win. Tess Akgunduz scored two goals, and Amauria Campbell scored one goal for Summit. • Clark Montessori girls shut out Seven Hills 1-0 Sept. 10.

This week in tennis


Taking the cup

advances to 5-2 with the win. Seven Hills’ Goldsmith defeated Klein 6-1, 6-1; Seibold defeated Davis 6-2, 6-1; in doubles, He and Springer defeated Grubmuller and Wiseman 6-0, 7-6; and Brunner and Fried defeated Cata and Ames 6-4, 7-6. • Mariemont girls beat Milford 5-0, Sept 9. Whitney Lonnemann defeated Lauren Poole 6-2, 6-0; Hillary Purcell defeated Madison Laskarzewski 6-4, 62; Libby Peters defeated Shannon Glancy 6-2, 6-0; in doubles, Alexis Swisher and Haley Fallon defeated Sarah Kruse and Cora Petrosky 7-5, 6-3; and Kate Hassey and Katie Peters defeated Juleah Morehouse and Gaby Medvedec 7-6, 6-2. • Walnut Hills defeated Madeira 4-1, Sept. 9. Walnut Hills advances to 6-5 with the win. Walnut Hills’ Jau’na Robinson defeated Ana Leavitt 6-4, 7-5; Mia Manavalan defeated Paige Swortaroob 61,6-1. In doubles, Walnut Hills’ Nadia Myohl and Emma Rahan defeated Katelyn Kramer and Katy Scherer 6-3, 6-3; and Elizabeth Keller and Lindsey Lassiter defeated Eliza Mulert and Anna Frazier 6-0, 6-2. • Mariemont beat Deer Park High School 5-0, Sept. 10. Mariemont advances to 62 with the win.

Libby Peters defeated Emma Coates 6-2, 6-3; Alexis Swisher defeated Anna Coates 7-5, 6-2; Katie Peters defeated Courtney Luttmann 6-0, 6-0; in doubles, Hillary Purcell and Whitney Lonnemann defeated Bria Grigsby and Alex Wilson 6-0, 6-0; Jasmine Slavik and Kate Hassey defeated Courtney Taylor and Cristen Flamm 6-1, 6-0. • St. Ursula defeated Badin 5-0, Sept. 10. St. Ursula advances to 7-4 with the win. Brittany Gibler defeated Miranda Lipps 6-0, 6-0; Claire Sibersack defeated Amanda Thompson 6-1, 6-1; Meghan Corcoran defeated Haley Fortuno 6-0, 6-0; in doubles, Julia Weldon and Claire Frank defeated Gonya and Keffalos Keffalos 6-3, 6-3 and Kate Bayer and Elson defeated Ganya and Haley Petri 6-2, 6-1.

This week in field hockey

• St. Ursula girls defeated Oakwood Oakwood 1-0, Sept. 10.

This week in cross country

Summit Country Day boys won the Eagle Invitational with 31 points. Talawanda was second, Fenwick was third, St. Bernard was fourth, Middletown Christian was fifth and Seven Hills was 148. Summit’s Colin Cotton was first with 16:33.8.

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Classics Hammer U9 Boys win Cincinnati United Cup Tournament Silver Division. The Classics Hammer Boys U9 Premier Team outscored opponents 37 goals for, to 6 Goals against, to win the tournament. In front, from left, are Jeremy Wittenbaum, Ben Ramos, Jimmy Poynter and Connor Noon. In back are Pete Bishop, Samuel Bernicke, David Reininger, Michael Wampler and Coach Chris Childs. The boys live in Mount Lookout, Anderson, Montgomery, Madeira, Fort Thomas and Milford.

• Summit defeated Wyoming High School 3-2, Sept. 8. Summit advances to 5-2 with the win. In singles, Summit’s Albi defeated Berg 6-1, 6-1; Emmamczoff defeated Bourbon 6-0, 6-0. In doubles, Uhalne and Seltman defeated M. Hennessy and O. Hennessy 6-2, 6-2. • Seven Hills girls defeated Cincinnati Country Day 4-1, Sept. 8. In singles, Seven Hills’ Compton defeated E. Blackburn 6-2, 6-0; Goldsmith defeated Mesh 6-4, 6-1. In doubles, Seven Hills’ Springer and He defeated A. Lazarus

and M. Lazarus 6-4, 6-2 and Param and Horwitz defeated Stewart and Young 6-1, 6-4. • Walnut Hills High School girls defeated Amelia High School 5-0, Sept 8. In singles, Nadia Myohl defeated Fulks 6-1, 6-0; Emma Rahn defeated West 61, 6-2; Mia Manavalan defeated Chamberlin 6-0, 6-1. In doubles, Elizabeth Keller and Lindsey Lassiter defeated Lindsley and Amato 6-1, 6-2 and Veronica Contin and Kate Meizlish defeated Houston and Buten 6-1, 6-2. • St. Ursula Academy girls defeated Loveland 4-1, Sept. 8. In singles, St. Ursula’s Byme defeated Horderlein 61, 6-1 and Taponga defeated Sullivan 6-3, 6-1. In doubles, Zieglar and Speed defeated Palmer and Ralph 6-1, 6-1 and Elson and Shannon defeated Mack and Hoffman 4-6, 6-4, 10-6. • St. Ursula defeated Dayton Centerville 3-2, Sept. 9. In singles, St. Ursula’s Byrne defeated Tan 6-1, 6-0. In doubles, St. Ursula’s Ziegler and Speed defeated Richart and Wang 6-2, 6-1 and Elson and Shannon defeated Dey and Bashir 6-2, 6-3. • Summit defeated St. Ursula 3-2, Sept. 9. Summit advances to 6-1. St. Ursula falls to 6-3. Summit’s Albi defeated Staley 6-3, 3-0 (retired); Summit’s McGoff defeated Silbersack 7-5, 6-2; St. Ursula’s Bayer defeated Amesquita 67, 6-2, 6-1; in doubles, St. Ursula’s Gibler and Weldon defeated Whalen and Seltman 6-3, 5-7, 6-4; and Summit’s Mahon and Hart defeated Clark and Frank 6-1, 2-6, 7-6. • Seven Hills defeated Alter 4-1, Sept. 9. Seven Hills


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Eastern Hills Press

September 16, 2009






Editor Eric Spangler || 576-8251



Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Columbia-Tusculum, Fairfax, Hyde Park, Madisonville, Mariemont, Mt.Lookout, Oakley, Terrace Park

VOICES FROM THE WEB $750,000 to fix something that really isn’t broken, according to the Mariemont mayor.” CunningHamster

Making the rounds Visitors to columbiatownship posted these comments to a story about a proposed roundabout for the six-way Plainville Road intersection: “Lol ... “European”. Also, common in the Northeast and most of the civilized U.S. don’t know if it would work in Mariemont. All the Mariemont oldsters and soccer moms who are baffled by the intersection would be befuddled by a rotary (which is what they’re called here in the New World). They would wait and wait and wait until there wasn’t a single car coming, and you’d still have frustrated motorists and honking. Throw the texting oblivions into the mix and you’ll have a carnival of carnage in the round.” soohblos “Well I go through that maddening intersection several time a day and I will tell you it’s people on cell phone and expensive cars that think they don’t have to yield to the first person there. If you are turning left off the Murray either north or south people just ignore you. I will be a major law suit there some day because the problem is clear and no one has done anything about it.” IanPaulFreely Three cheers for the roundabout ... don’t consider it, just do it. Every time I wait idling at a red light with no traffic going through the intersection, I fume about how much better in every respect a roundabout is to a four-way stop and many traffic lights. They save time, fuel, and reduce accdents. “Roundabouts don’t have to be the huge cost examples in the article; in England, they’re very often little more than a painted circle in the intersection with some signs.” FreezerBowl “The roundabout in Eden Park is only about five years old. Maybe seven. But it works well.” Liam “Hopefully, there will be an obsevation area so we can pull up a chair and watch the mayhem unfold … ” EthanD70



Columbia Township is proposing the construction or a roundabout at the six-way intersection of Plainville and Madisonville roads and Murray Avenue, with possibly a second one just east connecting Murray and Madisonville. Pictured is an eastward view of the intersection as it now exists. Plainville Roads is the street running north to south. Madisonville Road is the road running east-west on the right. Murray is the east-west road on the left. Murray divides into two two-way roads on the south side of Plainville.


Columbia Township is proposing the construction or a roundabout at the six-way intersection of Plainville and Madisonville roads and Murray Avenue, with possibly a second one just east connecting Murray and Madisonville. The six-way intersection of Plainville and Madisonville roads as it would look with one roundabout on Plainville Road and another roundabout just east of it connecting Murrary Avenue and Madisonivlle Road. “Is there really a need to spend this money? Are there really that many accidents there? Everyone has to stop ... usually leads to minimal damage accidents if any. Might as well just say this is a parks/rec idea, to make it look nicer there...” newsmansw “’Look kids, Big Ben, Parliament’ is probably image most Americans have of a roundabout, but they simply are a much better (i.e., safer, quicker, quieter) way to manage that type of intersection. “I’ve gone through the mess at Murray

CH@TROOM Sept. 9 question

Next question

Should there be laws banning all use of cell phones while driving? Why or why not?

“Absolutely. It’s pretty ludicrous that we haven’t passed one yet. Every single day I’m subjected to idiots in their cars trying to merge onto any major thoroughfare with a cell phone jammed in their left ear, barely paying attention to oncoming traffic. “Of course, with the left hand so busy with the phone, there is very little chance of actually using the turn signal. They either speed, or more commonly, barely reach the speed limit. “You would think when someone is operating a 2,500-pound vehicle (or 6,000-pound SUV) at highway speed, or in a residential neighborhood, one would want to be aware of their surroundings. “One second of inattention and your life or someone else’s could be taken or compromised by a lack of common sense and self control. “A complete, in car hand held ban would be fantastic, but I won’t count on it. I see just as many Cincinnati and Anderson police officers on their cells while driving as anyone else.” N.B.

Has there been a decline in civility at town hall meetings and public meetings in general? If so, why is this happening? Every week the Eastern Hills Journal asks readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to easternhills@community with Chatroom in the subject line. “No. Like most things, most people are capable of using cell phones and operating a car in a safe manner. Concentrate the laws and the penalties on those who are driving carelessly and causing accidents, regardless of the reason.” B.P. “Research has definitively shown that driving while using a cell phone has a similar risk to DUI, even with a headset. We have banned driving while impaired everywhere, even if only slightly impaired at .08 percent. “You are just as dead after you have been hit by a distracted cell phone user. I think this is a nobrainer. I resist the urge to answer my phone in the car and I never make calls unless I pull over.” F.S.D.

as a pedestrian, and boy that really makes a mess of it. Get the roundabout in there, and after a year to adjust people will wonder how it ever functioned any other way.” J-Dog “The problem with that intersection is that there are two parallel two-way streets very close together with a strip of trees in between. I think roundabouts (which, by the way, are slightly different from rotaries) are great, but I don’t see how one could be squeezed into the given area. Plus, the cost would apparently be upwards of

Visitors to columbiatownship posted these comments to a story about Hyde Park lawyer Robert Newman calling for a federal investigation into whether the chairman of the city;s housing board retaliated against him by threatening to put more public housing units in his neighborhood: “Oh my. Bow-tie Bob thinks it’s all well and good that other neighborhoods suffer the headaches of Section 8 housing, but he doesn’t want them next door or across the street from him. So figures. A typical NIMBY. “Hopefully, this will spur a full-scale investigation by HUD of CMHA’s pitiful business practices & not following the law on occupancy and tenancy. Root out those boyz with the sacks of dope & the guns. Hint: The guns are stashed in the hall closet closest to the front door for easy getaway. A bonus hint: The boyz generally keep their threads and the extra pair of Timmies in the trunk of the car. Yeah, it’s the hoopdie Buick sitting up on the dual lies.” CopMrs. “No single neighborhood should be forced to bear the brunt of all section 8 housing. The Hyde Park elitists should do their fair share. Just because people need assistance doesn’t make them degenerates.” BL4D3RunR ‘Where there is smoke there is fire. Moving Section 8 housing people into an affluent area will cause property values to drop, the relocated criminal element to find new hunting grounds and put home owners in jepardy. This so called unprotected class has in most cases chosen their loy in life. School dropouts, druggies, single moms and just plain criminals who don’t want a job except the job of taking other peoples hard earned property.” tm53chev


Your input welcome

You can comment on stories by visiting and choosing your community’s home page: “My first question is this: “Where does it say in the U.S. Constitution that among the government’s responsibilities is providing tax payer funded housing for the poor? “Secondly, if the housing is provided to them where are the parameters of this program? Namely, where does the taxpayer funded housing end and the individual begins ‘paying his own way’ and getting off this government "teet" aka the productive members of society’s tax dollars? “Before I worry where these people are located I would worry about the basic fundamentals of a program such as this.” daweimer “Good. Let us get the feds involved with this, because if the Cincinnati Metropolitan Housing Authority thinks that it can simply plop Section 8 housing in the middle of upper-middle and high-income neighborhoods (screwing with the free market system), and that it can simply plop Section 8 next to its detractors and get away with it, then they deserve every bit of possible punishment that they can get.” seicer “How about the concept of even distribution of Section 8 residents into all areas of the county, if we have to have this type of housing? That way the ‘wealth’ will be more equally divided and all areas will be able to benefit from such a wonderful situation in each and every community. “But wait, we can’t have that now, can we? After all, some people, i.e. the wealthy, certainly are accustomed to not having to tolerate things that their money has kept them separated from. Of course, if Section 8 housing was evenly distributed, we wouldn’t be reading this article.“Please be honest with yourselves here. In our heart of hearts, we know Section 8 will never be fairly spread among communities as long as money does the talking, don’t we?” DoesMickCoac5

Ethics our reflection in mirror Before we start casting stones it is always a good idea to consider all of the issues, including our own. Yes, I know, but I taught ethics and am now very involved in medical ethics. For clarification, medical ethics is no different than any other type of ethics other than sometimes lives and medical advancements are at stake. This merely makes it critical. My question for you is whether you think common folks (I consider myself as one) are to be held to a lesser standard than “elite” people of various callings. For the purpose of this essay consider that you have the opportunity to commit some ethical lapse and there is little possibility that you will be caught. In the course of our lives, we all face some tempting situations. Take some time to think this over. OK, time is up! Consider all the reasons why you would not do this. Now, think about all the reasons why you might be tempted. Let’s face it. There are some situations where we might submit to this temptation. Sometimes, it is our financial situation that forces a tough decision. Would you fault a poor single mother who has a hungry baby for doing what a more fortunate

person would not have to do? Would you blame her because her poor choices might have caused the problem in the first place? Edward Levy Did our society either cause Community or allow her to Press guest make bad decicolumnist sions? What we learn from this exercise is that sometimes bad ethical choices are made for many reasons. Some of them may make the decision reasonable to many people. Many of us would still fault the mother of the starving baby. Where most of us would agree is the recent scandal in New Jersey. People who have positions of trust should have the same ethical standards as the rest of us, but they should, by virtue of that trust hold themselves to higher public scrutiny. Now we are getting to my point. We cannot control the ethical decisions of others, but we are very much in charge of our own ethics. A clear example is how crooked politicians stay in office.

A publication of

Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Columbia-Tusculum, Fairfax, Hyde Park, Madisonville, Mariemont, Mt.Lookout, Oakley, Terrace Park


Eastern Hills Journal Editor . . . . .Eric Spangler . . . . . .576-8251

What we learn from this exercise is that sometimes bad ethical choices are made for many reasons. The same is true for religious leaders. This is our fault. We should demand better ethics and punish wrongdoers. Let’s take a self examination of our ethical standards. When our desire for money or fame becomes more important than our own ethical values the only definition that fits is greed. We have only to look at the people who have made news lately to see that greed is the proper term to use for them. Most of us would rather lead a straight and modest life than to worry about who is watching us and why. This is not to vilify those who become wealthy or famous by legitimate means. They most often perform a service to society. They create wealth for others by their lifestyle. What really matters is when we can look in the mirror and say “this is someone I am proud of.” Edward Levy is a longtime resident of Montgomery and a former college instructor.



Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday | See page A2 for additional contact information. 248-8600 | 394 Wards Corner Road, Loveland, Ohio 45140 |e-mail | Web site:

Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Columbia-Tusculum, Fairfax, Hyde Park, Madisonville, Mariemont, Mt.Lookout, Oakley, Terrace Park E-mail:


We d n e s d a y, S e p t e m b e r 1 6 , 2 0 0 9








Susan Knabb, owner of The Sweeterie in Mariemont, displays a few of her shop’s tasty treats.

Knabb satisfies customers’ sweet tooth After nearly two decades making wedding cakes, Susan Knabb was looking for a change of pace. “I was looking for a more efficient way to serve my customers,” she said. So in April, Knabb switched from fancy, tiered creations to playful cookies and cupcakes. Her Mariemont store, The Sweeterie, is filled with colorful baked goods and candy, and even stocks homemade sweet treats for dogs. “My favorite part is finding different flavors that taste good and being able to offer those for my customers’ enjoyment,” she said. Some of her signature items include sugar cookies with a vanilla butter glaze that come in all shapes and sizes for any occasion. The double chocolate fudge cupcakes are also a popular choice. “Our stuff is traditional and it’s all really good, high-quality ingredients,” Knabb said. She does, however, get creative with decorations


Mariemont Players Inc. are presenting “Joyful Noise” at 8 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 17, at Walton Creek Theater, 4101 Walton Creek Road, Columbia Township. It is a drama and the story of the politics and passion that nearly prevented “The Messiah” from ever being performed. The cost is $17. Reservations are recommended. The play will run through Sept. 27. Call 6841236.

Hope for animals

Joseph-Beth Booksellers is hosting Thane Maynard at 11 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 19, at Joseph-Beth Booksellers, 2692 Madison Road, Norwood. The co-author and executive director of the Cincinnati Zoo & Botanical Garden discusses and signs

The Sweeterie

6820 Wooster Pike, Mariemont 271-7444 Susan Knabb, owner Web site: E-mail: Open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday-Saturday; pick up available Tuesday by appointment; closed Sunday and Monday. and tops cupcakes with everything from white chocolate curls to malted milk balls. Though The Sweeterie has only been open for five months, Knabb is building a regular customer base. “I’ve been fortunate, but this never could have happened without all the help from my friends,” she said. Right now, Knabb said she’s busy whipping up some new recipes filled with fall flavors. By Lisa Wakeland. Send your “Small Business Spotlight” suggestions to espangler@communitypress. com

“Hope for Animals and Their World: How Endangered Species Are Being Rescued from the Brink.” Call 396-8960 or visit w w w. j o s e p h b e t h . c o m .


The Wild Carrot and the Roots Band is Brandt Smith, Brenda Wolfersberger, and Pam Temple and Spencer Funk of Oakley.

Oakley residents perform at Old West Festival

Artists Pam Temple and Spencer Funk of Oakley will be on stage Saturday, Sept. 26, at the Old West Festival, east of Cincinnati. They’ll be performing with Brenda Wolfersberger and Brandt Smith as Wild Carrot and the Roots Band. Recently chosen as cultural ambasadors to Chile, South America (2003 and 2005) by the U.S. Emabssy in Santiago, they were finalists for the prestigious Kerrville New Folk Contest (Kerrville, Texas, 2000), winners of the Walnut Valley New Songs Showcase for Folk (Winfield, Kan., 2000), and were named Best Folk Act by the Cincinnati Entertainment Awards. The Old West Festival runs weekends from Sept. 12 through Oct. 11, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturdays and Sun-

Grand opening

The Woman’s Art Club of Cincinnati is hosting the Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center Grand Opening from 5:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 19, at The Barn at Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., Mariemont. United Dairy Farmers will offer free ice cream. Otto Buddig, chairman of the Ohio Cultural Facilities Commission address crowd, as well as Michelle Schneider. The event is free. Call 859331-7974.

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days. The Festival brings to life scenes of popular western dramas, based on the 1870s Dodge City. The Old West town includes antiques and western-themed handmade crafts. The Long Branch Saloon will sell beer, sarsaparilla and other refreshments. Activities include panning for gold, traveling the frontier in covered wagons, on ponies or horses, riding the 19th-century-steam-locomotiveinspired Sante Fe Deadline, participating in sing-a-longs, watching puppet shows, visiting the pioneer village and learning about being a cowhand. Historically accurate shows will include medicine, saloon, magic, storytelling and Can Can dancers. Country, bluegrass and period musicians

also will be on stage throughout the day. One of the most popular attractions from last year is returning – the authentic gun fight reenactments four times daily by the Big Irons Rangers, the Middletown-based Single Action Shooting Society group. The Festival is located at 1449 Greenbush Cobb Road between Mount Orab and Williamsburg, just off Ohio 32. For more information, visit or call 866WEST-FES (866-937-8337). Old West Festival is also on Twitter and Facebook. The cost is $10 general admission; $6 for children ages 6 to 12; and children under 5 are free. Parking is free.

NEWSMAKERS Residents join CYC’s AmeriCorps Program

Keziah Rosenberg of Hyde Park, Alex Bodiford of Oakley/Hyde Park, Princess Tarrance of Fairfax and Justin A. Leach of Mount Lookout have joined the Cincinnati Youth Collaborative’s (CYC) AmeriCorps College Access Program, which helps aid youth in their pursuit of post secondary opportunities. CYC AmeriCorps is in its third year of funding and second year of providing services to students in Cincinnati Public Schools. While participating in the

Bodiford Leach AmeriCorps program, they will be assisting Cincinnati’s at-risk youth in exploring further educational opportunities by working in Cincinnati Public Schools and Community College resource centers. Their responsibilities while involved with the CYC’s AmeriCorps program will include assistance in the completion of FASFA

Rosenberg Tarrance forms, essay development, scholarship services, and various other college-bound responsibilities. Rosenberg graduated from Indiana Academy for Science, Mathematics, and Humanities in 2005 and achieved her Bachelor of Arts in government from Smith College. Bodiford graduated from

Thomas Worthington in 2004 and achieved his Bachelor of Arts in organizational speech communication from Miami University in 2008. Tarrance graduated from Mariemont High School in 2005 and achieved her Bachelor of Arts in history from Muskingum University. Leach graduated from Gahanna- Lincoln High School in 2003 and achieved his Bachelor of Arts in history and a Bachelor of Science in secondary education-citizenship from Duquesne University.

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Eastern Hills Press

September 16, 2009



Newcomers Fellowship Class, 9:45 a.m.11:30 a.m. Thursdays through Dec. 3. Anderson Hills United Methodist Church, 7515 Forest Road. Designed to encourage women through the transition of moving to a new community. Discussion based on book “After the boxes Are Upacked: Moving on After Moving In.” Membership in this or any other church not required. Call for babysitting and book purchase. Free. 233-9556. Anderson Township.


Rangers Apprentice Bus Tour, 6 p.m. Joseph-Beth Booksellers, 2692 Madison Road. Group performs “Escape to Araluen.” Performances includes music, sound effects, prizes, an interactive apprentice selection ceremony and an eight-foot tall villain. Followed by a booksigning. Family friendly. 396-8960. Norwood.


Ron Purdon Quintet, 7:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m. Joseph-Beth Booksellers, 2692 Madison Road. Swing music for listening and dancing. 396-8960. Norwood.


Edgehill Avenue, 10 p.m. Stanley’s Pub, 323 Stanley Ave. With Bones Dupree Band. $5. 871-6249. Columbia Tusculum.


Mount Washington Farmers’ Market, 2:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. Stanbery Park, 2221 Oxford Ave. Fruits and vegetables, goat cheese, honey, baked goods and more. Presented by Cincinnati Park Board. 232-5724. Mount Washington.


Shoulder Screening, 9 a.m.-11 a.m. Cincinnati Sports Club, 3950 Red Bank Road. Complimentary shoulder screening with brief history and exam to troubleshoot and modify activities and exercise programs. Free. Registration required. Presented by Christ Hospital. 527-4000. Fairfax.


Joyful Noise, 8 p.m. Walton Creek Theater, 4101 Walton Creek Road. Drama. Story of the politics and passion that nearly prevented “The Messiah” from ever being performed. $17. Reservations recommended. Presented by Mariemont Players Inc. Through Sept. 27. 684-1236. Columbia Township.


An Incredible Night of Cabaret, 8 p.m.-11 p.m. Adonis the Nightclub, 4601 Kellogg Ave. Local performers. Includes raffle ticket. Benefits Caracole. $15, $10 advance. 4321368. Columbia Tusculum.


Big Fish and Friends, 8 p.m.-11 p.m. Awakenings Coffee - Hyde Park, 2734 Erie Ave. Stan Hertzmann plays guitar, sings and tells stories. Joined by musical friend weekly. Presented by Awakenings Coffee. 321-2525. Hyde Park.


Joyful Noise, 8 p.m. Walton Creek Theater, $17. Reservations recommended. 6841236. Columbia Township. S A T U R D A Y, S E P T . 1 9


Eastside Yardwaste Recycling Drop-Off Site, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Bzak Landscaping at Turpin Farm, 946-7734. Newtown.

F R I D A Y, S E P T . 1 8


Airplane Rides, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Lunken Airport, $75 and up. 321-7465; Linwood.


Eastside Yardwaste Recycling Drop-Off Site, 7:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Bzak Landscaping at Turpin Farm, 946-7734. Newtown.


Line Dance Class, 10 a.m.-11 a.m. Oakley Community Center, 3882 Paxton Ave. Line dancing with Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. Wear smooth soled shoes. No partner dances and no prior dance experience required. $4. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 321-6776. Oakley.


Newtown Farm Market, 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Newtown Farm Market, 561-2004. Newtown.


Wine Bar Tasting, 4 p.m.-7 p.m. The Wine Merchant, 3972 Edwards Road. Sample from 10-15 wines. 50 cents per taste. 7311515; Oakley.

KamaSalsa Get Your Salsa On Workshop, 3 p.m.-5 p.m. Delta 1018 Fitness Center, 1018 Delta Ave. Diana Hoffman teaches basics of salsa. No partner or experience necessary. $25. 324-1648. Mount Lookout.


Zumba Fitness Class, 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m. Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 3794900. Anderson Township.


Anderson Farmers’ Market, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Anderson Center Station, 7832 Five Mile Road. Food, plant vendors and entertainment. Presented by Anderson Center. 6888400; Anderson Township. Newtown Farm Market, 9 a.m.-7 p.m. Newtown Farm Market, 561-2004. Newtown.


Cincinnati Dinner Train, 7 p.m. Cincinnati Dinner Train, 4725 Madison Road. Boards at Barbecue Revue. Three-hour train ride complete with four-course meal on restored vintage rail cars. $69.95; plus tax, gratuity and alcoholic beverages. Reservations required, available online. 791-7245. Madisonville.


Thane Maynard, 11 a.m. Joseph-Beth Booksellers, 2692 Madison Road. Author and executive director of the Cincinnati Zoo & Botanical Garden discusses and signs “Hope for Animals and Their World: How Endangered Species Are Being Rescued from the Brink.” 396-8960; Norwood.


New Acquisitions, 11 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, 791-7717. Fairfax. Frank Herrmann and Zachary Herrmann, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Closson’s Art Gallery Oakley, 762-5510; Oakley. A Conversation, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Funke Fired Arts, Free. 871-2529; Oakley. Detour: New Work by Michelle Heimann, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Phyllis Weston-Annie Bolling Gallery, 321-5200. O’Bryonville.


For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to

April Aloisio, 8 p.m.-11 p.m. Awakenings Coffee - Hyde Park, 2734 Erie Ave. Presented by Awakenings Coffee. 321-2525. Hyde Park.


Joyful Noise, 8 p.m. Walton Creek Theater, $17. Reservations recommended. 6841236. Columbia Township.



Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center Grand Opening, 5:30 p.m.-6 p.m. Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave. The Barn. United Dairy Farmers offers free ice cream. Otto Buddig, chairman of the Ohio Cultural Facilities Commission address crowd, as well as Michelle Schneider and others who assisted with funding. Free. Presented by The Woman’s Art Club of Cincinnati. 859-331-7974. Mariemont. Humerous Speech Contest, 9 a.m.-11 a.m. Anderson Center, 7850 Five Mile Road. Anderson Community Television Studio. Seven skilled speakers face the cameras and the judges at the TV Toastmasters. Free. Presented by TV Toastmasters. 881-3833. Anderson Township.


Dramakinetics I, 10 a.m.-11 a.m. Ages 3-7. Continues weekly through Nov. 7. Anderson Center, 7850 Five Mile Road. Dramakinetics combines movement, music and drama with positive behavioral supports to improve motor and language skills and socialization. Eight-week class. $96. Registration required. Presented by Dramakinetics of Cincinnati. 598-8764; Anderson Township.

Codependents Anonymous, 9:30 a.m. Hyde Park Community United Methodist Church, 1345 Grace Ave. Room 206. Book discussion group. Donations accepted. Presented by Codependents Anonymous, Inc. 5831248. Hyde Park. S U N D A Y, S E P T . 2 0


Hyde Park Farmers Market, 9:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Preserving the Harvest: Ways to can, freeze and dry bulk produce. With Park + Vine and Cincinnati Locavore. U.S. Bank Hyde Park, 3424 Edwards Road. Local produce and farm goods, gourmet foods and more. Presented by Hyde Park Farmers’ Market. 561-3151. Hyde Park. Newtown Farm Market, 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Newtown Farm Market, 561-2004. Newtown.


Ice Cream Social, 1:30 p.m.-4:30 p.m. Five Mile Chapel, 7769 Old Five Mile Road. Includes a quilt show featuring vintage and contemporary quilt, and Lucky Stars lap quilt raffle. Raffle tickets are $2 each or three for $5. Presented by Five Mile Chapel Society. 231-4852. Anderson Township.



Joseph-Beth Booksellers is hosting Thane Maynard at 11 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 19, at Joseph-Beth Booksellers, 2692 Madison Road, Norwood. The author and executive director of the Cincinnati Zoo & Botanical Garden discusses and signs “Hope for Animals and Their World: How Endangered Species Are Being Rescued from the Brink.” Call 396-8960 or visit


Joyful Noise, 2 p.m. Walton Creek Theater, $17. Reservations recommended. 6841236. Columbia Township.


Panerathon 5K, 9 a.m. Panera Bread-Hyde Park Plaza, 3806 Paxton Ave. Registration 8 a.m. 2-mile run/walk or 4-mile run. Kids run quartermile course ages 11 and under at 8:30 a.m. Includes T-shirt, gift bag, bagels, pastries, sandwiches and beverages. Family activities. Benefits Kid’s Cafe program of FreestoreFoodbank. $150 ten-person team; $25, $20 advance. Registration required. Presented by Freestore Foodbank. 8711771; Oakley.


Pig Roast, noon-3 p.m. Clough United Methodist Church, 2010 Wolfangel Road. Activities include games, face painting, bounce houses and cornhole for children and adults. $.25 for games. Benefits local and worldwide missions and ministries of the church. $25 per family; $8, $6 ages 5-10; free ages 4 and under. 231-4301; Anderson Township. M O N D A Y, S E P T . 2 1


A Conversation, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Funke Fired Arts, Free. 871-2529; Oakley.


Stage Fright, 7 p.m. Walton Creek Theater, 4101 Walton Creek Road. Two men and one woman, ages 40s-70s. Cold readings from script. Production dates: Jan. 15-31. Presented by Mariemont Players Inc.. 8410205; Columbia Township.

About calendar

To submit calendar items, go to “” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “” along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to “” and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.


Eastside Yardwaste Recycling Drop-Off Site, 7:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Bzak Landscaping at Turpin Farm, 946-7734. Newtown.


Make a Mess at the Manatee Jr. Edition, 10:30 a.m. Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3054 Madison Road. Read picture book and create art project based on book. With Miss Kelli, artist-in-residence. Ages 2-4. $3. 731-2665. Oakley. T U E S D A Y, S E P T . 2 2


Buttons and Bows Round Dance Club, 7:30 p.m. Anderson Senior Center, 7970 Beechmont Ave. Phase III-IV round dance club for experienced dancers. Ballroom figures: waltz, two-step, cha, rumba, tango and bolero. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 929-2427. Anderson Township.


Choreographed Ballroom Dance Class, 7 p.m. Anderson Senior Center, 7970 Beechmont Ave. Ballroom figures: waltz, two-step, cha, rumba, tango and more. Beginners welcome. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 929-2427. Anderson Township.


George Cloutier, 8 a.m.-9:30 a.m. JosephBeth Booksellers, 2692 Madison Road. Author discusses and signs “Profits Aren’t Everything, They’re the Only Thing: No Nonsense Rules from the ltimate Contrarian and Small-Business Guru.” Includes breakfast and book. Registration required. Presented by Cincinnati USA Regional Chamber. 3968960; Norwood. W E D N E S D A Y, S E P T . 2 3


Newtown Farm Market, 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Newtown Farm Market, 561-2004. Newtown. Farmer’s Market, 3 p.m.-6 p.m. Municipal Parking Lot, 6876 Main Street, Presented by Village of Newtown. 561-7697. Village of Newtown.


Preschool Story Time with Miss Gail, 10:30 a.m.-11 a.m. Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3054 Madison Road. 731-2665. Oakley.


Bob Cushing, 7 p.m. Lebo’s, 5869 Kellogg Ave. 232-1763. California.

Miller-Leuser Log House Open House, 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Miller-Leuser Log House, 6550 Clough Pike. Tour of 1796 historic log house and farm buildings. The oldest log cabin in Hamilton County remaining on its original site. Free. Presented by Anderson Township Historical Society. 231-2114; Newtown.


Joe Posnanski, 1 p.m. Joseph-Beth Booksellers, 2692 Madison Road. Author discusses and signs “The Machine: A Hot Team, a Legendary Season, and a Heart-Stopping World Series: The Story of the 1975 Cincinnati Reds.” 396-8960; Norwood.



“Disney on Ice presents 100 Years of Magic” comes to the U.S. Bank Arena, Wednesday, Sept. 23, through Sunday, Sept. 27. It is a celebration of 65 of Disney’s characters. Times are: 7:30 p.m. through Saturday; 11:30 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Visit

Fall I, 7:30 p.m. Anderson Center, 7850 Five Mile Road. Works by Bach, Martin and Beethoven. Cincinnati Chamber Orchestra. Mischa Santora, conductor. With Anna Reider, violinist. Includes Tune-Up! lecture 40 minutes prior to curtain. $20, $5 ages 18 and under or free with paying adult. Presented by Cincinnati Chamber Orchestra. 7231182, ext. 102. Anderson Township.


Oktoberfest Zinzinnati USA brings beer, pretzels and all things German downtown, Saturday, Sept. 19, and Sunday, Sept. 20, on Fifth Street, from Race Street to Broadway. Hours are 11 a.m. to midnight Saturday and 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday. The World’s Largest Chicken Dance will be at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, at Fountain Square. Visit


Eastern Hills Press

September 16, 2009


When people turn into sheep For sheep to be sheep is admirable. That’s their true nature. Sheep are never extolled today or in the scriptures as being clever or courageous. They seem more helpless than resourceful. They frequently wander off and get lost and are easy prey for predators. When in trouble, they usually panic and bleat for help from the shepherd. Sheep are not very smart. Yet, who can blame a sheep for being a sheep? They live what they are. What would be troubling would be to see a bird or a human try to live as a sheep. Especially a human. We’ve been created with a rational nature. We are to grow, develop insight and wisdom, possess a mind that enables us to seek and recognize truth and have

the courage to live by it. Humans are supposed to need other human shepherds less and less as they mature. When immature, and still growing, we need parents, disciplinarians and teachers – guides outside ourselves. When we grow up – if we grow up – our guidance comes chiefly from within ourselves; a wellformed conscience and sense of responsibility. Guides outside of us never become completely unimportant, but much less necessary. A sad thing seems to be happening. Too many people seem to be acting as sheep. Sheeple are people who act like sheep. When that occurs, we don’t use our minds to study problems thoroughly and understand them effectively.

We stop looking for truth. We graze on sound bites, slogans and little bits of information lying on the ground that taste good. When we are turning into sheeple, we lose sight of truth and priorities. We become easy prey for manipulation by politicians, advertisers, bureaucrats, and sometimes even by people we call religious leaders. Our shepherds are called spin doctors – false shepherds who have no interest in the common good, us, or the truth, only their own agenda. As sheeple we have a strong flock instinct. We need to think and act as everybody else. It’s said that the instincts and logic of a mob gradually become lower than the individuals that comprise the mob. We turn our minds over to others.

Sheeple are dazzled by words and forget justice; are moved by emotions and forget logic. We believe peers, advertisers, politicians and celebrities about what is important in life. We acquiesce to anyone who claims to speak for God. The masses of people have been pictured as a huge pyramid. Most of us are depicted toward the bottom somewhere, and the numbers become fewer as the pyramid narrows and ascends. Psychologists such as Abraham Maslow urge us to become self-actualized and move upward. That means to grow in knowledge and personal awareness of our own state and truths of reality. The journey upward is very difficult, but possible. Great spiritual teachers such as Jesus Christ told

us what hapFather Lou pens when we Guntzelman are transformed Perspectives from sheeple to people, “ … you will know the truth and the truth will set you free.” Free from what? Free from a flock mentality. Free from not recognizing our dignity. Free from ignorance, deception and being used by others. Free from our defenses and illusions in order to become our truest self. Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Reach him at columns@community or contact him directly at P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242. Please include a mailing address or fax number if you wish for him to respond.

Shipping and handling charges alert Ads for products on TV and in print that don’t disclose the shipping and handling charges are becoming increasingly common. Such charges should be carefully considered before ordering because sometimes they can be quite substantial. That’s what a Westwood woman has learned. Sue LaRue has been analyzing ads and found several that either don’t disclose the charge or do so in very small print. “I think they’re saying two things. I think they’re saying ‘free shipping’ or ‘plus shipping,’ but they’re

Howard Ain Hey Howard!

placed the order for two of the items, she just got a printout without the prices. “I agreed to pay $39.98. The shipping and handling was $65.80, but I didn’t know that till I got the package in the mail,” LaRue said. The packing slip showed the total cost came to more than $100 – something she says should have been disclosed upfront. She checked ads for products from different companies and found this is becoming more common. One ad touted the product as only costing $14.99, but the small print at the

not saying how much the shipping is. T h a t ’s what happened in my case,” she said. LaRue answered an ad she

saw on TV. “It said on TV it was $19.99 plus shipping. I went online and ordered it. No place did it say how much the shipping was,” she said. But, even after she

back,” LaRue said. So, I contacted the company LaRue had ordered from and was told they don’t disclose the shipping and handling charges in the ad because the same ad is used in Canada and charges will be quite different there. They maintain they do disclose the charges before the transaction is completed – and after the state sales taxes are added. But, LaRue said she never saw that disclosure. And, while you can cancel your order and get back your money, you can’t get back the shipping costs.

bottom said unless you cancel you’ll be charged three monthly payments of $39.99. After LaRue complained to the company about the shipping charges, a representative agreed to give her a $15 credit. But that still means the items she wanted cost her $40, and the shipping and handling cost $50 – more than the items themselves. “I just feel like they’re deceptive and if people aren’t paying attention they’re going to end up spending a lot of money they may not be able to get

Bottom line, carefully watch out for shipping and handling charges in both TV and print ads. If they are not disclosed in the ad, be sure to look for the charges before you place your order. As we’ve seen sometimes those charges can be more than the items themselves. Troubleshooter Howard Ain answers consumer complaints and questions weekdays at 5:30 p.m., 6 p.m. and 11 p.m. newscasts on WKRC-TV Local 12. You can write to him at Hey Howard, 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.

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Eastern Hills Press


September 16, 2009

Relish your fresh peppers this season

My husband Frank and I went to an Amish country produce auction in B a i n bridge, Ohio, near The Seven Caves, at the invitation of Rita f r i e n d s Heikenfeld Bert and B o b Rita’s kitchen Villing. It was something to see. As we approached the auction shelter, we saw horse-drawn wagons with huge amounts of pumpkins, melons and produce enter the graveled area. I understood that folks could bid on the whole wagonload. Inside the shelter you could walk around and check out the produce in smaller units, like a bushel of squash, three pecks of cucumbers, even up to 100 or so pumpkins and gourds. The little Amish boys were so cute – running around barefoot with suspendered overalls and hats.

Bert and I bought some beautiful red and green peppers. I couldn’t wait to get home to make Bert’s red pepper relish. I also made stuffed peppers for supper, with rice, lamb, tomato sauce and seasonings.

Bert’s red pepper relish

No real recipe, but here are Bert’s guidelines slightly adapted by me. Makes 7 to 8 half pints. Measure ingredients after dicing. 6 cups of finely diced red bell peppers (or green, yellow, etc.) 11⁄2 cups finely diced onions Boiling water 1 ⁄2 cup diced jalapeños (opt.) Grind up peppers and onions in food processor, blender or just chop fine. Put in bowl and pour boiling water to cover. Let sit five minutes, then drain. Make brine.

Bring to boil:

2 cups vinegar (I used

cider, but clear is OK) 1 cup sugar (more to taste) 1 1 ⁄2 teaspoons each: mustard seeds, celery seeds and dry mustard

Put drained pepper mixture into brine and cook for five minutes. Pour into hot jars, clean rims and seal. Process in boiling water bath five minutes. You can also just cook this up, cool, put in freezer containers and freeze.

Marge Miller’s apple dumplings

Marge is known as the apple dumpling lady in Clermont County and at my church, Holy Trinity in Batavia. I love her dumplings with the wonderful cinnamon flavor. They are always the first thing to go at any of our events. This is for Nancy, who began cooking at age 11. “My mother was a wonderful cook and my best friend. She passed away last year,” she wrote.

Invest in the future of your community by sponsoring a local classroom. Your sponsorship will give students a valuable learning tool and teachers current text to teach from. It has been proven that students in NIE classrooms have higher test scores and are more likely to talk about what is going on in their community and around the globe!


Teacher’s Last Name Allen Anderson Dukes Ellison

Wildwood Elementary Pleasant Run Middle School

Guenther Lewis

Nancy wanted to re-create her Mom’s dumpling recipe which used brown sugar and cinnamon. Nancy said her Mom’s sauce was a thin vanilla sauce using cinnamon. I’ve adapted this only slightly.

these two together. Repeat with the last two corners of the pastry. Moisten to seal the last two corners together. Place the 8 dumplings in a sprayed baking dish.

1 double pie crust 8 Golden Delicious apples, peeled and cored (I’ve used whatever apples I had on hand) 4 teaspoons butter Mix the following and set aside: 1 cup granulated or brown sugar 1 generous tablespoon cinnamon

Combine the following syrup ingredients and cook for three minutes. If you can’t find cinnamon hearts, use a teaspoon of cinnamon and a drop or two of red food coloring if you want.

Divide the prepared pie crust into eight equal pieces. Roll out each piece into the shape of a square about 6 to 8 inches. To test the size, place an apple in the center of it and see if you can bring the 4 corners up to meet at the top. Place 1 peeled and cored apple in the center of one of the squares of rolled pie crust. Fill the cavity with some of the sugar/cinnamon mixture. Dot the top of the sugar with 1⁄2 tsp. butter. Bring one corner of the pastry up over the top of the apple. Take the opposite corner and overlap it over the first one. Moisten to seal

Cinnamon sauce:


1 ⁄2 cups sugar 11⁄2 tablespoons cornstarch 2 cups water 3 tablespoons lemon juice 7-8 cinnamon decorations (little cinnamon Valentine hearts) or more to taste 1 teaspoon vanilla (Rita’s addition) Pour the syrup over the dumplings in the baking dish. If you want, baste as they bake. Bake at 375 degrees for 50 to 60 minutes until well browned and a fork pressed into the apple tests soft.

On the Web

Additional recipes for slaw stuffed peppers, pepper relish, pepper hash and vanilla sauce are in Rita’s online column at

Cooking with Rita and Friends

Join Rita Heikenfeld, Nick Tolbert (aka Midnight Gourmet) and Former Top Chef Chicago contestant Antonia Lofaso Thursday, Sept. 24, at 6 p.m. as they host a dinner party. Sample some of Antonia’s favorite recipes as well as the recipes of local restaurants and chefs. Ticket price: $15 RSVP at: 513-247-6411 All proceeds will benefit the Freestore Foodbank. Ticket transaction will be completed at Macy’s prior to start of the event. Cash or check only. Make check payable to the Freestore Foodbank. Or call 513-591-6163 and leave your name and mailing address.

Coming soon

Farmhouse green bean and corn salad Cream puffs

Tips from Rita’s kitchen

Rewashing prewashed bagged greens: According to “Cook’s Illustrated,” additional washing of ready-toeat bagged salad greens is not likely to enhance safety. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is Macy’s certified culinary professional and family herbalist, an educator and author. E-mail her at with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Or call 513-2487130, ext. 356. Visit Rita at

Get energy smart at the library Plug into the power of energy efficiency at the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County. Electrifying science demonstrations and hands-on activities will en-light-en the whole family to Get Energy Smart. Learn how electricity gets into your home, how to safely harness its power, how to save money on energy bills, and more at

the library’s Family Science Nights. These programs will be hosted by Get Energy Smart State Coordinator Michelle White, a certified science teacher and owner of Crystal Clear Science. Local Family Science Nights are: • At 2 p.m. Saturday Feb. 20, at the Anderson Branch Library, 7450 State Road; 369-6030.

• At 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 9, at the Oakley Branch Library, 4033 Gilmore Ave.; 369-6038. • At 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 9, at the Mount Washington Branch Library, 2049 Beechmont Ave.; 369-6033. For more information about Get Energy Smart, contact White at

Amount/Yr. $163.49 $90.83 $90.83 $635.78 $272.48 $18.17 $54.50 $90.83 $145.32 $508.62 $181.65

At the teacher’s request, your sponsorship ensures delivery of The Enquirer’s electronic edition (e-edition) to their students. These classrooms will also receive student workbooks, teacher guides, activities and other curricula throughout the school year.

Round 2 Voting Ballot

Mail to: The Enquirer Baby Idol 2009, 312 Elm St., Cincinnati, OH 45202 or drop off ballot between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. weekdays to the Customer Service Center in the lobby at 312 Elm St., Cincinnati, OH 45202. Name: ___________________________________________ Contact Phone __________________________ Note: ONLY ORIGINAL BALLOTS accepted, no photocopies. One free vote per ballot. All voting ballots must be received by 11:59 p.m. September 21, 2009.

Donation Method:


Money Order





Make checks payable to Newspapers In Education.

Credit card #: ____________________________________________________ Exp. Date: _______/_______ Signature: _________________________________________________________ Date: __________________

VOTE: Baby’s No: _____________ Baby’s Name: ______________________ # of votes: ___________________ X $.25 = $ ______________ FREE VOTE: Baby’s No: _____________

Don’t see a particular teacher or school? We have a waiting list of teachers whose classrooms need your support. Please call 513.768.8135 for additional teachers.

Baby’s Name: _______________________

View the Top 100 babies that have moved to Round 2! Go to NO PURCHASE OR DONATION REQUIRED TO ENTER. ALL FEDERAL, STATE, LOCAL AND MUNICIPAL LAWS AND REGULATIONS APPLY. VOID WHERE PROHIBITED. The Enquirer Lend-A-Hand Baby Idol 2009 Contest is open to Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky residents who are 18 years or older and a parent or legal guardian of a child at the time of entry. Employees of The Enquirer Lend-AHand, The Cincinnati Enquirer, Gannett Co., Inc., and each of their respective affiliated companies, and advertising and promotional agencies, and the immediate family members of, and any persons domiciled with, any such employees, are not eligible to enter or to win. Contest begins at 12:01 a.m. (EST) 8/30/09 and ends at 11:59 p.m. (EST) 10/5/09. Vote for your favorite baby photo by submitting an original ballot with a donation of $.25/vote to Enquirer Lend-A-Hand. Voting will begin at 12:01 a.m. (EST) 8/30/09 and end at 11:59 p.m. (EST) 10/5/09. Vote online at Vote in person or by mail: Original Ballots available at in The Cincinnati Enquirer, The Kentucky Enquirer, The Community Press and Recorder in Ohio & KY, and at The Enquirer Customer Service Center M-F, 8 am – 5 pm. One vote per Original Ballot without a donation. Only 1 Original Ballot per person/per day. No facsimiles or mechanical reproductions permitted. Sponsor will not accept more than 27 Original Ballots from one person nor more than 27 Original Ballots in one day from any individual. 1 First Place Winner will receive a $500.00 Kroger gift card, a Cincinnati Zoo Gold Level family membership for the 2010 season (ARV:$164.00), and a $100 Portrait Innovations gift card. 1 Randomly Selected Winner will receive a $500.00 Kroger, a Cincinnati Zoo Gold Level family membership for the 2010 season (ARV:$164.00), and a $100 Portrait Innovations gift card. 1 Runner Up Winner will receive a $500 Kroger gift card. Winners will be notified by telephone or email on or about 10/7/09. Participants agree to be bound by the complete Official Rules and Sponsor’s decisions. For a copy of the prize winners list (available after 10/11/09) and/or the complete Official Rules send a SASE to Baby Idol 2009 c/o The Enquirer, 312 Elm Street, Cincinnati, OH 45202 or contact Kristin Garrison at 513.768.8135 or at

Park district selling native trees


Parish hosts picnic

Our Lord Christ the King recently held its annual Parish Picnic at Alms Park. More than 200 parishioners and their families attended, including many who are new to the parish. Attendees enjoyed a catered dinner by Jack’s Catering including burgers, brats, metts, sides and all the fix’ns. Children’s games included cornhole, volleyball and the famous candy toss to culminate the event. As parishioner Lisa Long said: “Where can you have good food at a great location with wonderful friends then a parish picnic?” Father Obermeyer, right, and parishioners enjoy a feast at the annual Our Lord Christ the King Parish Picnic.

Art Club hosts Fun Razer The Women’s Art Club Cultural Center Foundation is hosting Fun Razer II, the second annual major fund raising event. This event will be held in the magnificent barn, now the WAC Art Center, which was erected in 1924. It served as a dairy barn where United Dairy Farmers originated. They have received the Ohio Heritage, “Most Successful Opportunity” award and will be receiving the prestigious 2009 Ohio Historic Preservation Office award Oct. 17 in Marion, Ohio, for the rehabilitation and adaptive use of the Resthaven Barn as the Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center. Setting the stage for the event this year will be the Grand Opening ribbon cutting ceremony at 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 19, to celebrate the completion of the East Wing Project, Phase II that was funded by the 2008 State of Ohio Capital Spending Bill. The State Cultural Facilities Commission will be represented by the Chairman, Otto Budig. Carl Lindner Jr. will share in the ceremony, having provided Phase I opportunity. Former State Rep. Michelle Schneider, State Rep. Ron Maag, Hamilton County Recorder Wayne Coates and Mariemont Major Dan Poli-

Amenities & Services • Chef prepared meals Continental breakfast, lunch and dinner

castro will be among those in attendance. The public is welcome to come and enjoy free United Dairy Farmer’s ice cream after the ribbon-cutting. At 6 p.m. following the ceremony, there will be cool Jazz by the Xavier Facility Jazz Quartet, light fare by Creative Cuisine, auction items, and art for sale by some of our finest local artists on display in our beautiful art gallery. New this year is a fine art mini-master sale; a chance to buy original art by your favorite artist for

$99. Proceeds from Fun Razer II will benefit completion of the classrooms, continuing the club’s mission to transform this 1920s barn into a vibrant cultural and arts education center for all ages. For more information about ongoing events and classes for children and adults, at the Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Avenue, Mariemont, see the Barn B l o g : http://wacccbarn.blogspot.c om.

Course winds through historic downtown neighborhood streets and wooded, paved trails through two river front parks.

• Early Entry deadline September 17 • Events for everyone • 15k run • 5k run/walk 15k is a RRCA Indiana • Kids Fun Run Championship Event

To enter online, download entry form or learn more ~

Arrive Friday Night to see Our Fire Works! Spend an evening in the park for an Iron Pour Hosted by the Columbus Area Arts Council Watch as artisans create works of art with molten iron! Free to the public

The New Senior Living Community In A Neighborhood You Love. Yours.

• Scheduled transportation to appointments • Housekeeping • Security and safety systems • Wellness program • A variety of coordinated activities & social events

5 ,79 1 t ga n i rt Sta $

• Beauty and barber shop • All utilities included (except phone, cable TV & internet)

Call today for a complimentary lunch and tour.

Call 513-831-5222 5877 Wolfpen-Pleasant Hill Road, Milford, OH 45150


• And much more!

Eastern Hills Press

September 16, 2009

The Hamilton County Park District is now accepting prepaid orders for the annual Native Tree Sale. A wide variety of trees and shrubs are available, just in time for the fall planting season. Order deadline is Sept. 21 and plant pick up dates are Sept. 26 or Sept. 27. The trees and shrubs sold are locally grown from regionally-collected seed. Trees and shrubs are $25 each. Pick up locations are at Woodland Mound in Anderson Township. While great efforts are made to ensure good health for the plants, the Hamilton County Park District cannot guarantee the survival of the plants once they are sold. For more information or to order online, visit For mail order, send a completed form and payment to: Native Tree Sale, Hamilton County Park District, 10245 Winton Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45231. Make checks payable to the Hamilton County Park District. Charge orders can be faxed to 923-3926. Call Nature’s Niche for more information at 923-3665.






The Time Traveler’s Wife

R • 10:10


The Final Destination

BOX OFFICE/CONCESSION OPEN 7:30 • ADULT $7.00 • CHILD 4-11 $4.00 8.8 miles east of I-275 on Beechmont Ave. between Amelia & Bethel


DRIVE IN THEATER Rt. 125 734-4001 (Beechmont Ave)



“Heat up your Summer and Learn To dance at Fred Astaire Dance Studio!”

Hot Summer Special

5 Lessons for $98

For you and your partner. New Students Only.





Eastern Hills Press


September 16, 2009

Tickets now available for RetroFittings The Society of St. Vincent de Paul in partnership with the University of Cincinnati Fashion Program in the College of Design, Architecture, Art & Planning (DAAP) are presenting the seventh annual St. Vincent de Paul RetroFittings event, the organization’s signature fundraiser, Thursday, Oct. 8. The event features new fashion creations by the UC Fashion Program School of Design students using items found exclusively at St. Vincent de Paul Thrift Stores. The students from the UC Fashion Program were provided with a $10 budget to create cutting-edge fashions by combining a variety of items found at St. Vincent

de Paul Thrift Stores, including, clothes, curtains, bed sheets and tablecloths. The fashions will be modeled during a professional-style runway show. New to the 2009 event will be a designer trunk show, following the fashion show. Other highlights include a live auction, raffle, music, light fare and a cash bar. Doors will open at 6:30 p.m.; event begins at 7:30 p.m. at the 20th Century Theatre in Oakley Square. Valet parking is available. Tickets for RetroFittings are $30 in advance; $15 for student tickets; $60 for VIP tickets which includes reserved seating and two drink tickets. Patron tickets

are also available for $100 and include reserved seating, two drink tickets and acknowledgment in the program. All tickets are available online now at or by calling 562-8841, ext. 225. Tickets are limited, but will be offered at the door for $40 if available. The RetroFittings committee members are Kendra Bach of Anderson Township, Mary Casella of Downtown, Susan Debrul of Hyde Park, Debbie Goldstein of Hyde Park, Tina Hawking of Mount Lookout, Barb Rinehart of Anderson Township, Kathleen Stutz of Hyde Park, Meg Tarvin of Anderson Township and Gwen Triplett of Ryland, Ky.

Sharonville Convention Center Saturday, Sept. 19 Sunday, Sept. 20 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.

11 a.m. - 5 p.m.


Poster signing

Books by the Banks poster illustrators Will Hillenbrand of Terrace Park, left, C.F. Payne of Evendale and Ryan Ostrander of Norwood during the Sept. 1 unveiling of Ostrander’s 2009 poster at Joseph-Beth Booksellers. Hillenbrand created the inaugural 2007 poster and Payne drew the 2008 poster. All three signed their posters for the crowd at the bookstore.

The first 500 attendees receive a gift of free pearls! Admission: $6

beads • gemstones • jewelry • seed beads • lampwork • Swarovski crystals • vintage beads • silver & pewter • gold & copper • beading supplies



Center offers services The Kollel Retreat Center is hosting Rosh Hashana Services Saturday, Sept. 19, and Sunday, Sept. 20. Enjoy an inspiring service with lively singing and insights into the day throughout. Services begin at 8:30 a.m. and an Explanatory Section begins at 10:30 a.m. It is followed by a fivestar holiday luncheon. For free tickets, call 2527267 or e-mail The center is located at 5974 Irwin Simpson Road, Mason, Ohio, 45040.

RELIGION Anderson Hills United Methodist


Girl Scout wins Gold Award

Karen McCormick, 16, junior at Walnut Hills High School, recently earned her Girl Scout Gold Award. McCormick has been an active Girl Scout from St. Mary's Hyde Park since kindergarten. The Girl Scout Gold Award shows leadership and logs 65 plus hours of community service on a single project. McCormick chose to coordinate the construction of a 20-foot bridge in Avon Woods Nature Preserve in Avondale. With the help of her fellow Western Ohio Council Girl Scout Troop 43013 and mentor Doug Ross, they were able to build the wooden bridge. The girls learned how to saw, drill holes, drive screws, read construction plans and used their high school math skills to build the bridge. The scouts are: Megan Gottmer, Karen McCormick, Stephanie Fiorelli, Allison Stepaniak and Catherine Wurtzler.

Chabad to host Rosh Hashanah services As in years past, Chabad Jewish Center urges all Jews to participate in High Holiday services this year. “If you are not affiliated with any synagogue, and/or are not planning to join any for services, we invite you to join us on Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur and celebrate your New Year with us,” Chabad Jewish Center director Rabbi Yisroel Mangel said. Mangel describes Chabad’s services as “refreshing and easy to follow.” Per the distinct Chabad style that has emerged across the nation over the past 20 years, many of traditional prayers are recited or sung by the congregation in unison out of English-Hebrew prayer books, along with commentary and insights provided by

September 16, 2009

the rabbi that allow active crowd participation. Age-appropriate, interactive children’s services and programs led by Rabbi Berel & Zipporah Cohen Chabad’s youth program coordinators will also be conducted, while a professional cantor from Detroit, Mich., will lead the main services utilizing popular traditional Ashkenazic and Sephardic melodies. Chabad’s Rosh Hashanah services begin at 7 p.m. Friday, Sept. 18, and resume at 9 a.m. Saturday and Sunday mornings. Yom Kippur services will begin at 7 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 27, and resume at 9 a.m. Monday, Sept. 28. A festive, full-course holiday dinner will follow the Rosh Hashanah evening services on Sept. 18, by reservations only. A

“break-fast” will likewise follow the Yom Kippur services. Services are free and open to the public (donations appreciated). All services will be held at Chabad Jewish Center, 3977 Hunt Road in Blue Ash. Log onto or call 7935200 or e-mail for a schedule of services. “There is palpable, familyfriendly warmth at our services that melts away any embarrassment for those unfamiliar with Hebrew or new to communal prayer,” added Rabbi Mangel. “The High Holidays are an experience all Jews should actively take part in,” said Rabbi Mangel. “We open our doors to the entire Jewish community regardless of background or level of observance.”

A Newcomers Class will start from 9:45 to 11:30 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 17, and will meet Thursdays through Dec. 3 at the church. This is a group for women who are new to the Cincinnati area, who are interested in Christian fellowship with other newcomers. The class will read and discuss Susan Miller’s book, “After the Boxes Are Unpacked: Moving On After Moving In.” The group is open to all women, whether you’ve been here 2 weeks or 2 years; you need not be a church member to attend. Childcare is available by reservation. Contact Sue at 233-9556 or for more info or to enroll. The book is provided at cost; no charge for the class. The church is hosting a Healing and Wholeness Service at 6 p.m. the fourth Sunday of each month. It is a special prayer service for those seeking God’s hand in times of physical, emotional and spiritual troubles. The church is offering a Cancer Support Hotline. If you or someone you know is in need of assistance with a cancer diagnosis, call the church’s Cancer Support Hotline (231-4172) to talk to a cancer survivor or caregiver. Mothers of PreSchoolers (MOPS) is a time for women with children ages birth through kindergarten to relax and receive helpful insights that meet the needs of moms. Meetings are the first Thursday of the month. (Childcare available.) For more information or to register, call Rhonda at 910-4313 or e-mail The church is at 7515 Forest Road, Anderson Township; 231-4172;

Armstrong Chapel United Methodist Church

“Divorce Care,” a 13-week program that addresses emotional issues associated with divorce, is being offered Sept. 8-Nov. 30. The sessions are offered free of charge from 7-9 p.m. at the church. Experts on topics such as anger, resentment and loneliness will conduct the meetings in a support group setting. For more information contact Melanie Stearns at 561-4220. The chapel is at 5125 Drake Road, Indian Hill; 561-4220.

Athenaeum of Ohio

The Lay Pastoral Ministry Program is hosting a day-long workshop, Appreciative Inquiry and Pastoral

Planning. “Celebrate What’s Right in Your Parish: Appreciative Inquiry and Effective Pastoral Planning” will be offered from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 2, at the athenaeum. The cost is $45 per person and includes a continental breakfast and lunch. Visit or call 2311200 for the registration form. The address is 6616 Beechmont Ave., Mount Washington; 2312223.

Clough United Methodist

The church will be offering Financial Peace University, a 13-week, video-based small group study by Dave Ramsey that teaches families how to beat debt, build wealth and give like never before. This study is open to the community and will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. Wednesdays. Classes begin Sept. 23-Dec. 16. A free 25-minute preview class is available at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 9, or at noon Sunday, Sept. 13. For more information, contact Lindey Kunz at 484-9314 or visit The church is at 2010 Wolfangle Road, Anderson Township; 2314301;

Connections Christian Church

The church has contemporary worship at 10:30 a.m. Sundays. The church is at 7421 East Galbraith Road, Madeira; 791-8348.

Faith Christian Fellowship Church

Rock Church ministry for seventh through 12th grade meets the third Saturday of each month 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Features DJ, dancing, games, prizes and concessions. The church is at 6800 School St., Newtown; 271-8442.

Hyde Park Community United Methodist Church

The church is offering weekly adult Sunday school classes and monthly mid-week contemplative services and labyrinth walks. Visit for dates, times and locations. Nursery care for infants is provided each Sunday from 8:15 to 11:45 a.m. The church is at 1345 Grace Ave.; 871-1345.

St. Paul Community United Methodist Church

Eastern Hills Press


About religion

Religion news is published at no charge on a spaceavailable basis. Items must be to our office no later than 4 p.m. Wednesday, for possible consideration in the following edition. If you are having a special service, rummage sale, dinner, bazaar, festival, revival, musical presentation, holiday services or special activity that is open to the public, send us the information. E-mail announcements to easternhills@communitypress. com, with “Religion” in the subject line. Fax to 248-1938. Call 248-8600. Mail to: Eastern Hills Journal, Attention: Religion news, 394 Wards Corner Road, Suite 170, Loveland, Ohio 45140. a.m. and 11 a.m. for Traditional Worship and 9:30 a.m. for Contemporary Worship with Praise Band. Childcare is provided for all services. The church is continuing the fall series, Five Practices of Fruitful Congregations Sunday, Sept. 20, with the sermon, “Passionate Worship Is Grateful Worship” is based on the scripture reading Isaiah 6:1-8. The church is at 8221 Miami Road, Madeira; 891-8181;

Truelight Missionary Baptist Church

The church offers services at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Sundays, and 7 p.m. Wednesdays. The pastor is Chris Mobley. The church is at 4311 Eastern Ave., Columbia Tusculum; 256-0132.

Zion Lutheran Church

Worship services are held weekly at 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m., both services offer nursery care and children’s church is available for the 11 a.m. service. A variety of interesting Christian education opportunities are offered for young children, youth, high schoolers and adults at 9:45 a.m., between worship services each week. The church is at 1175 Birney Lane, Mount Washington; 231-2253.

St. Paul Church services are 8:45

DIRECTORY Jenny Eilermann





Michigan & Erie Ave


INDIAN HILL Episcopal Presbyterian Church 6000 Drake Rd, Cincinnati, Ohio 45243 Phone 513-561-6805 Fax 513-561-0894

Hyde Park Baptist Church 513-321-5856 Bill Rillo, Pastor Sunday Worship Services: 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday School: 9:45am Wednesday Bible Study: 7:00pm

ROMAN CATHOLIC ST. GERTRUDE PARISH Church (513) 561-5954 • (513) 561-5020 School Miami Ave & Shawnee Run Rd. Mass Schedule Daily: 7:00, 8:00 & 11:30AM Saturday: 4:30PM Sunday: 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00AM 12:30 & 6:00PM

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist 3035 Erie Ave 871-0245 Sunday Service and Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 7:30pm Reading Room 3035 Erie Ave

100 Miami Ave, Terrace Park,OH 831-2052 Sunday 7:45am Rite I Eucharist 9:00am Rite 2 Eucharist For All People 11:15am Rite 2 Choral Eucharist Childcare Provided for all Eucharists


3850 E. Galbraith, Deer Park Next to Dillonvale Shopping Ctr 791-7631 Worship Service - 10:00AM Sunday School - 10:15AM Pastor Randy Wade Murphy


Sunday School 10:00 am Sunday Worship 11:00 am Wed Night Bible Study 7:00 pm Pastor Ed Wilson 8105 Beech Avenue - Deer Park (Just off Galbraith across from Amity School) 513-793-7422

The Greater Cincinnati

Church of God

8290 Batavia-Pike - Route 32 Pastor: Lonnie & Erica Richardson Wednesday Evening Services - 7:00pm Sunday Morning Worship - 10:45 am

INTERDENOMINATIONAL Sunday Service 10:30am Cincinnati Country Day School 272-5800

Indian Hill Episcopal Presbyterian Church 6000 Drake Rd Cincinnati, Ohio 45243 Sunday Worship 8am & 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am Youth 7 & 8th grade 9:15am Youth 9 & 12th grade 11:45am Phone 561-6805 Fax 561-0894

Sunday Worship 8am & 9:30am


7333 Pfeiffer Road, Montgomery (East of I-71 on Pfeiffer Rd) Worship Schedule 10:00 a.m. Worship and Holy Communion Baby sitter provided Pastor: Josh Miller

Good Shepherd (E LCA)

7701 Kenwood Rd.


(across from Kenwood Towne Centre) Saturday night at 5:00 and Sunday morning at 8:00, 9:00, 9:30 & 11:00am Pastors: Larry Donner, Pat Badkey, Jesse Abbott



Connections Christian Church 7421 East Galbraith Cincinnati, OH 45243

2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301 Sunday Worship: 10:30am with Childrens Church & Nursery PASTOR JONATHAN KOLLMANN

HARTZELL U.M.C. 8999 Applewood Dr. Blue Ash, OH 45236

(off Larchview, off Plainfield at Cross County Hwy.) 891-8527 email: Sun. School & Worship 9:00 & 10:30AM Child Care provided at 10:30AM service

ûRev. Robert Roberts, Pastor

Traditional Service 8:30 & 11:00am Contemporary Service 9:30 & 11:00am (Nursery care from 9:15am-12:15pm.) Sunday School for Children & Adults at 9:30am & 11:00am. Youth Fellowship (grade 7-12), 6-8pm.

Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided

Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor Rev. Doug Johns, Senior Pastor

Jeff Hill • Minister Worship Service 10:30am Sunday School 9:15 am


Building Homes Relationships & Families Sundays 9:15am & 10:45am

NEW 9:30am Service -Innovative & High energy

Traditonal Services 8:45 & 11:00am Sunday School 9:30 & 11:00am

Church School for Everyone 10:10 am

Traditional Worship 11:15 am Child Care available at all times

FELLOWSHIP CHURCH (Preaching the Gospel of Hope) 6830 School Street (Newtown)

271-8442 Sun. Worship 10am Wed. Worship & Bible Study Service 7pm Sunday School - All Ages 9-10:00am New National Seminary Emerging

KENWOOD FELLOWSHIP 7205 Kenwood Rd., Cinti, OH 45236

513-891-9768 Ken Bashford, Pastor

Sunday Morning Worship 10:30am Child Care Provided Sunday School for All Ages

Fellowship & Lunch Follows Worship Our mission is to worship God & share Jesus’ transforming love and salvation.

513-891-8181 8000 Miami Ave. 791-4470 Contemporary Worship 9:00 am


"A Family in Christ and a Beacon of God’s Love for Over 150 Years"

8221 Miami Rd. (corner of Galbraith)


Dr. R. Edgar Bonniwell, Sr.

MT. WASHINGTON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 6365 Corbly Road 513-231-3946 Rev. Thomas A. Gaiser Sunday Worship 10:45am Adult Sunday School 9:30am Children’s Sunday School 10:45am Visitors Welcomed

CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd Montgmry 791-3142 "The Architecture of the Bible: Plumb Lines and Levels"

Phone: 513-791-8348 • Fax: 513-791-5648



7515 Forest Rd. at Beechmont Ave 231-4172 Sr. Pastor Mark Rowland Ann Luzader, Mike Carnevale


NorthStar Vineyard Community Church


2710 Newtown Rd. 231-8634 Sunday Services: 10:30 a.m. Sunday School classes and nursery care for children and youth

“One Church, Many Paths”

Sunday 9:00 & 10:30 a.m. Loveland High School, off of Rich Rd. 683-1556

Looking for a Church That Loves Kids? Looking for Acceptance & Mercy?

vineyard eastgate community church Located @ 1005 Old S.R. 74 (@ Tealtown Rd. in Eastgate)

Sunday Services 8:30, 10:00 & 11:30 AM


UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST United Church of Christ in Oakley

4100 Taylor Ave 871-3136 E-Mail Judy Jackson, Pastor

Sunday Worship 10:00am Adult Bible Study 9:00am, Youth Sunday School 10:00am Childcare provided for Infants and Toddlers “Partners with Jesus in the Community and the World”


Eastern Hills Press


September 16, 2009

REUNIONS Withrow High School Class of 1944 – Will celebrate the 65th anniversary of its graduation with a reunion luncheon on Wednesday, Sept. 16, at the Touch of Elegance, 5959 Kellogg Ave. Any class members and families of that year are invited to attend. Contact Bob McGrath at 871-3631, or email him at St. Dominic Class of 1969 – is

having its 40th reunion from 8 p.m. to midnight, Friday, Sept. 18, at St. Dominic O’Connor Hall. Cost is $20 per graduate or $25 per couple, and includes soft drinks, chips/pretzels and wine and beer. BYOB is permitted. RSVP by e-mailing, or by contacting Sharon Lipps Holtz at 859-441-2980, or Marcia Hammersmith Wechsler at 451-3775.





80% OFF

Princeton High School Class of 1959 – is having its 50th reunion from 6-10 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 19, at the Mill Race Banquet Center, Winton Woods. Contact “Tooter” Jan Adams at 729-0066 or John Q. Adams at Deer Park High School Class of 1942 – is having its 67th class reunion on Saturday, Sept. 26, at Rusty’s Ristorante in Deer Park. Anyone wishing to attend can call 791-8132 for reservations before Sept. 21.


Clermont Northeastern Class of 1999 – will celebrate its 10-year reunion Friday, Sept. 18. Organizers are still looking for some classmates. Contact Maryann Huhn at 859-391-3375, or e-mail Include name, e-mail address, mailing address and telephone number.

St. Dominic Class of 1985 – is having a reunion from 6:3010:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 26, in O’Connor Hall at St. Dominic Church. In addition, there will be a 4:30 p.m. Mass, followed by a tour of the school. If members of the class have not been contacted about this event, or for information or to make reservations, call Gayle Dreiling Campbell at 245-1228. E-mail m for information.

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Glen Este Class of 1969 – is conducting its 40th reunion on Sept. 26 at Ivy Hills Country Club. From 7-8 p.m. is a reception and cocktail hour. Dinner is 8-9 p.m. From 9 p.m. to midnight is reminiscing, dancing and fun. From 6 p.m., Friday, Sept. 25, the class is having a tour of the school. Meet at the flag poles in front of the high school. Game starts at 7:30 p.m. Those who are in this class and haven’t been contacted are asked to notify Cathy Wilmers Recker at 2651283.

Saturday, Nov. 7, at the Holiday Inn, Eastgate. For more information, call Rosalind (Fell) MacFarland at 752-8604.

The Bellevue High School Class of 1969 – is looking for graduates and close friends to celebrate the 40th anniversary of its graduation. The reunion is being planned for the weekend of Oct. 2 in Bellevue. Anyone knowing graduates or wishing further information should contact The 1959 graduating class of Resurrection School – in Price Hill is planning a 50-year reunion for Oct. 10. If you are a member of the class or know someone who was, please call either Eleanor (Kraft) McSwiggin at 941-4619, Bob Honkomp at 921-3762 or Jack Lisk at 921-3670 for more information. Oak Hills High School Class of 1984 – is having a reunion from 711 p.m. Oct. 24 at the Meadows. Cost is $45 per person, and includes appetizers and open bar, and music from the band “Bad Habit.” Checks can be made to “Class of 1984 reunion” and be mailed to 3459 Ebenezer Road, Cincinnati, OH 45248. Hughes High School Class of 1969 – is planning to celebrate its 40-year reunion on Saturday, Oct. 24, with a dinner/dance at the Grove of Springfield Township. Classmates from the classes of 1967, 1968 and 1969 will be the hosts of this reunion. To make this the “Reunion of the 60s Decade” we are inviting other alumni classes from 1965 through 1969 to join in. Come out for a fun evening of catching up with old friends, dining and dancing. Help is needed to find lost classmates. If you are an interested member of these classes or know of anyone who is, for more information and to register, contact Julia Caulton at 7425916. Amelia High School Class of 1959 – a reunion is scheduled for 6 p.m.

Our Lady of Perpetual Help – is having a reunion for all graduates from 7-11 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, at St. William’s Church Undercroft, West Eighth and Sunset avenues, Price Hill. Cost is $15 per person and includes soda, beer, chips, pretzels, bartender, hall rental and music by Jerry “Tiger” Iles. Donations given to Santa Maria Community Services, Sedamsville Civic Association and other organizations. Graduates are asked to bring a snack to share. Last names from A to M are asked to bring appetizers. Names from N to Z are asked to bring desserts. Mail reservations to Pat Oates Telger, 4125 Pleasure Drive, Cincinnati, OH 45205. Include name, name of spouse or guest, address, phone number, e-mail address, year graduated and a check for $15 made out to Pat Telger. For questions, call Marlene Mueller Collinsworth, 921-0620; Cathy Boone Dryden, 859-282-1788; Katky Oates Finkelmeier, 4514392; Jane Corns Garrett, 4517420; Jenny Corns Newman, 451-8787; Judy Oates Paff, 9228708 or Telger at 251-4507. St. Margaret Mary School in North College Hill Class of 1969 – is conducting a 40-year reunion at 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 7, at Clovernook Country Club, 2035 W. Galbraith Road. For details, contact Andy Kleiman at 859-441-6248. St. Dominic Class of 1988 – reunion is being rescheduled for the fall at a date and place to be determined. E-mail Angela (Fischer) Seiter at for information.

Fall Festival & Walk-a-thon

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Admission is $5 for the festival

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Army Reserve Pvt. Kirsten A. Kemp has graduated from basic combat training at Fort Jackson, Columbia, S.C. Kemp is a 2008 graduate of Withrow High School. During the nine weeks of training, the soldier studied the Army mission, history, tradition and core values, physical fitness and received instruction and practice in basic combat skills, military weapons, chemical warfare and bayonet training, drill and ceremony, marching, rifle marksmanship, armed and unarmed combat, map reading, field tactics, military courtesy, military justice system, basic first aid, foot marches and field training exercises. She is the daughter of Jacqualyn Kemp of Cincinnati.


Katherine A. Shaw has entered Basic Cadet Training at the U.S. Air Force Academy, Colorado Springs, Colo., in preparation to enter the first academic year at the academy. Shaw is a 2009 graduate of Walnut Hills High School. The six-week, twophased orientation program must be successfully completed by the cadets prior to entering their freshman year. The training prepares men and women to meet the rigorous mental and physical challenges experienced by new cadets. Phase one involves personal in-processing, orientation, and training in the fundamentals of being a cadet. Cadet trainees are prepared to adjust from civilian to military life and disciplines and learn proper wear of the uniform, saluting policies and procedures, drill and ceremony, marching and living quarters standards. During phase two, cadets train outdoors living in tents while learning to function in field conditions. Cadets apply and practice team work, cohesion and learn to deal with physically and mentally demanding situations. They complete the obstacle, confidence, assault and leadership reaction courses, and participate in a rescue mission termed Operation Warrior. She is the daughter of William and Carol Shaw of Cincinnati.

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Check out the new living and lifestyle page that features local bloggers who share their experiences on topics including food, fashion, relationships and gardening. You’ll find Locals on Living engaging while helping you live your life, make decisions and be entertained!

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CINCINNATI DISTRICT 2 Arrests/citations

James E. Horsley, born 1968, domestic violence, Sept. 7. Troy Crawford, born 1986, domestic violence, Aug. 31. Gary M. Zakem, born 1951, building code violation, 3295 Erie Ave., Aug. 27. Tabatha Rankin, born 1983, possession drug paraphernalia, 4900 Ward St., Sept. 1. William H Sanders, born 1961, fail to comply with police, receiving stolen motor vehicle, obstruction official business, 4200 Whetsel Ave., Sept. 1. Christopher D Jensen, born 1987, alcoholic beverages in park, 3669 Principio Dr., Aug. 28. Maria B Tolstykh, born 1987, alcoholic beverages in park, 3669 Principio Dr., Aug. 28. Cecil Proffitt, born 1956, robbery, escape, 4825 Marburg Ave., Sept. 4. Daniel Wedig, born 1976, theft $300 to $5000, 3760 Paxton Ave., Sept. 4. Benjamin Smith, born 1977, theft under $300, 4825 Marburg Ave., Sept. 2.

Incidents/investigations Aggravated burglary – inflict harm 4318 Watterson St., Aug. 30.

Aggravated robbery

3139 Madison Rd., Aug. 30.

| DEATHS | POLICE | Editor Eric Spangler || 576-8251 BIRTHS

About police reports The Community Press published names of adults charged with offenses. The information is a public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact police: • Cincinnati: Capt. Douglas Wiesman, District 2 commander, 979-4440. 1138 E. Rookwood Dr., Sept. 2. 2513 Observatory Ave., Sept. 2. 2938 Grandin Rd., Aug. 31. 2944 Madison Rd., Aug. 29. 3161 Golden Ave., Aug. 30. 3295 Erie Ave., Aug. 29. 332 Donham Ave., Aug. 31. 3557 Grandin Rd., Aug. 30. 3557 Grandin Rd., Sept. 1. 5533 Bosworth Place, Aug. 30. 5915 Chandler St., Sept. 1. 6300 Montgomery Rd., Aug. 30.

Grand theft


1130 Rookwood Dr., Aug. 29.

• Columbia Township: Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office, Sgt. Peter Enderle, 683-3444. • Fairfax: Rick Patterson, chief, 271-7250. • Mariemont: Rick Hines, chief, 271-4089. • Terrace Park: Jerry Hayhow, chief, 831-2137 or 825-2280. 3610 Zumstein Ave., Sept. 2. 3640 Paxton Ave., Aug. 28. 3711 Morris Pl., Sept. 2. 4033 Gilmore Ave., Sept. 2. 4232 Twenty Eighth St., Sept. 2. 4314 Thirty Fourth Ave., Sept. 3. 4825 Marburg Ave., Sept. 1. 4825 Marburg Ave., Sept. 2. 5030 Duck Creek Rd., Aug. 28. 5400 Watertower Ct.,Aug. 30. 5414 Watertower Ct.,Aug. 31. 5533 Bosworth Place, Aug. 29. 6701 Britton Ave., Aug. 29.

Creek Rd., theft at 5245 Ridge Ave., Aug. 21. Eric Ferguson, 38, 3543 Edgeview, open container at 5400 Kennedy, Aug. 19. Parrish Wright, 19, 5631 Viewpointe, drug abuse at 5603 Viewpointe, Aug. 22. Dominique Chapman, 18, 2933 Westknoll, disorderly conduct at 5651 Viewpoint, Aug. 24. Richardson Morris, 21, 2522 Ardmore Ave., theft at 5245 Ridge Rd., Aug. 20. Kanon Young, 30, 112 12th St., theft at 3430 Highland Ave., Aug. 24. Eugene Dubose, 39, 2250 Parklane Ave., criminal trespassing at 3240 Highland Ave., Aug. 25. Tony Gartrell, 47, 1415 Corvallis Ave., theft at 3240 Highland Ave., Aug. 18. Brenda Williams, 47, 7025 East Ave., theft at 5500 Rinda Rd., Aug. 19. Larry Ward, 52, 5479 Glengate, assault, theft at 3240 Highland Ave., Aug. 20.

Incidents/investigations Burglary


Residence entered and laptops, jewelry and bank card of unknown value removed at 6730 Cambridge Ave., Aug. 17.

Vehicle theft

Vehicle windshield damaged at 5651 Viewpoint Dr., Aug. 25.


2003 Freeland Ave., Sept. 2. 3030 Madison Rd., Sept. 1. 4111 Thirty Third Ave., Aug. 28. 4216 Thirty Third Ave., Aug. 30. 5050 Kingsley Dr., Sept. 1. 566 Torrence Lane, Aug. 31. 6511 Roe St., Aug. 30. 6624 Merwin Ave., Aug. 28. 6821 Buckingham Pl., Aug. 31.

Reported on Erie Ave., Aug. 28. 6123 Navarre Pl., Aug. 29. 6224 Montgomery Rd., Aug. 29. 4163 Allendale Dr., Aug. 31. 4200 Azalea Ave., Aug. 30. 6240 Desmond St., Aug. 28.

12 Arcadia Place, Sept. 1. 2719 Madison Rd., Aug. 29. 2724 Minot Ave., Aug. 31. 2845 Grandin Rd., Aug. 28. 3019 Madison Rd., Aug. 29. 3027 Minot Ave., Sept. 1. 3190 Woodford Rd., Aug. 30. 3216 Bach Ave., Sept. 3. 3246 Nash Ave., Sept. 1. 3601 Columbia Parkway, Sept. 3.

1028 Delta Ave., Aug. 31. 3165 Linwood Ave., Aug. 28. 3295 Erie Ave., Aug. 31. 3400 Michigan Ave., Aug. 31. 3806 Eastern Ave., Aug. 29. 4932 Marburg Ave., Aug. 28. 5210 Brotherton Rd., Aug. 31. 5501 Glengate Lane, Aug. 28.



Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Columbia-Tusculum, Fairfax, Hyde Park, Madisonville, Mariemont, Mt.Lookout, Oakley, Terrace Park E-mail: east


COLUMBIA TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations

John Hatmaker, 22, 4110 Carter Ave., theft at 5385 Ridge Rd., Aug. 13. Teddy Nelms, 22, 210 Delmar Ave., drug abuse at 5601 Viewpointe Dr., Aug. 8. Joann Searles-Cole, 46, 4328 Duck

Criminal damaging Robbery

Victim threatened and $10 removed at 5300 Ridge Rd., Aug. 29.


Vehicle entered and laptop, camera, printer and currency of unknown value removed at 5651 Viewpoint Dr., Aug. 21.

leaving the scene, Aug. 10. Juan Rodrigues, 32, 5042 Cobblestone Dr., no drivers license, Aug. 12. Anthony Steffen, 25, 1411 Holman Ave., driving under suspension, Aug. 13. Brian A. Mowery, 24, 1010 Monterey Ln., driving under suspension, Aug. 14. Brian Dummitt, 40, 3904 Simpson Ave., failure to reinstate, Aug. 14.


Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate.


5804 Monning Pl.: Oliver Ruth S. to Watson Patricia; $58,000. 7000 Cambridge Ave.: Bennett Genna to Wells Fargo Bank N.A. Tr; $48,000.


1349 Fleming St.: Duff Stephen E. to Backscheider Kelly; $174,000. 2430 Grandview Ave.: Theders

Heather & Jonathan to Ben Stephanie M.; $94,500.


Stereo equipment taken from vehicle at 3991 Simpson, Aug. 12.


Scott A. Herkamp, 18, 6931 Mt. Vernon Ave., underage consumption, Aug. 13. Henry Meininger, 18, 6955 Crystal Springs, underage consumption, Aug. 13. Keith A. Kramer, 45, 1690 Highway 824, drug paraphernalia, driving under suspension, Aug. 22. John C. Nunlist, 35, 958 Oakland Ave., drug possession, Aug. 17.

Incidents/investigations Theft

Bike taken at 6906 Thorndike, Aug. 15. Currency, etc. taken from vehicle at 6969 Murray, Aug. 15. 2000 Ford taken at 6919 Thorndike, Aug. 15.



Pedro Gonzalez, 39, 6419 Montgomery Rd., failure to reinstate,

Trouble between neighbors at block


3824 Simpson Ave.: Fine Roy & Lynn to Stamper Simon J.; $140,000. 3979 Warren Ave.: Henry Robert F. to Galbraith Ryan Lee; $79,075. 3989 Simpson Ave.: Michael Marvin to Fannie Mae; $42,000.

2470 Grandin Rd.: Mcgraw Douglas A. & Marianne to Stanisic Eileen M.; $1,110,000. 2525 Handasyde Ct.: Miller Barbara M. to Collette Peter R.; $475,000. 2817 Rosella Ave.: Wietzel Heather J. to Hul Christopher J.; $205,000. 3405 Observatory Ave.: Sumers George W. III & Helen Dale to French Kenneth J.; $310,000. 3636 Kendall Ave.: Sumegi Janos &





I-Pod taken from vehicle at 618 Floral, Aug. 17.

At Elder St., Aug. 16.

Alison Brice, 29, 5622 Day Dr., driving under suspension, Aug. 21.


11 of Denison, Aug. 12.


Incidents/investigations Domestic incident

Incidents/investigations Dispute

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS About real estate transfers




Petit theft

Breaking and entering

Eastern Hills Press

September 16, 2009

Eva Uzvolgyi to Sumegi Janos; $198,970.


4721 Stewart Ave.: States Resources Corp. to Indermaan LLC; $39,900. 5513 Tompkins Ave.: Third Federal Savings Loan Association Of Cleveland to Equity Trust Co.; $20,000. 6815 Britton Ave.: Smith Karen Tr to Gardner Ken; $35,000.

David Musselman of Cashtown, PA and Joan Ploutz of Gettysburg, PA annouce the engagement of their daughter, Alison Renee, to James Price, son of James & Beth Eberle of Madeira, OH. Miss Musselman is a 2003 graduate of Gettysburg Area High School and a 2007 graduate of Penn State University. She is currently employed at Johns Hopkins Hospital. Mr. Eberle is a 2003 graduate of Madeira High School and a 2007 graduate of Centre College. He is currently employed by the United States Senate in the Office of Jim Bunning. A June 12, 2010 wedding is planned.





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Eastern Hills Press


September 16, 2009


DunnhumbyUSA has hired Jessica Tepas as an associate for the Cincinnati office. Previously an intern at Emkay Inc., Tepas will be responsible for solution development. She earned a bachelor of science in business administration with a marketing concentration and a minor in English literature from Miami University. Tepas lives in Mt. Lookout.

McLaughlin named to A-List

Janet McLaughlin, travel agent for Provident Travel at Hyde Park Plaza, has been named to Travel + Leisure’s A-List of the 129 top travel experts in the USA for the second consecutive year. McLaughlin is named one of three A-List travel agent experts for the Caribbean. She also received recognition for her expertise in Southern Africa and is the only travel agent from Cincinnati as well as Ohio to receive the honor. McLaughlin, who lives in Anderson Township, serves clients in Mont-

Bobbi Thies, of Milford, directs the floor painting project. She teaches art at Stepping Stones Center. To keep the flower petal colors in order, she taped a copy of the Bloom logo on her knee.

gomery, Hyde Park and Kenwood.

Lawyers appointed

Ohio State Bar Association president Barbara J. Howard has appointed five Cincinnati-area lawyers as chairpersons of OSBA committees and sections for 2009-2010, including Daniel E. Burke of Hyde Park. An attorney with Graydon Head & Ritchey’s Cincinnati office, Burke has been reappointed to chair of the Workers’ Compensation Committee. He received his bachelor’s degree from the University of Notre Dame and his law degree from the University of Cincinnati College of Law. Burke has been chosen by his peers as one of Ohio’s “Super Lawyers” in the areas of Employment & Labor, Workers’ Compensation and Health Care since 2004. He was also named in The Best Lawyers in America for his work in labor and employment law and workers’ compensation law. Burke and his wife, Anne, have three children, Shannon, Will and Sean.


Judy Selzer, aquatics coordinator at Stepping Stones, and Stepping Stones nurse Tina Hesser, right, paint petals on the dance floor. Selzer is from Mount Washington and Hesser is from Terrace Park.

Dance floor blooms at Stepping Stones Staff and volunteers at Stepping Stones Center in Indian Hill recently transformed a parking lot into a flower-dappled dance floor for the agency’s major fundraiser, Bloom for Stepping Stones. The garden party/dance/auction and tapas dinner was lakeside at Stepping Stones Center, 5650 Given Road, Indian Hill, 45243. Proceeds benefit programs for children and adults with disabilities, including summer day and residential camps, respites, preschool, adult programs and autism education programs. Stepping Stones Center is a United Way partner agency. The hosts were Bob and Brynne Coletti of Indian

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Ron Ganslein, left, a motor development and transition specialist at Stepping Stones, paints with nurse Tina Hesser. Hill. Stepping Stones Center started in 1963 as Greater Cincinnati’s first summer day camp for children with disabilities. Today, Stepping Stones Center offers yearround programs serving children and adults with all

levels of disabilities including autism, cerebral palsy, Down syndrome, multiple disabilities and medically fragile conditions. Programs are offered at the 23-acre Stepping Stones Center in Indian Hill and the 47-acre Camp Allyn in Batavia,

which is owned by Rotary Club of Cincinnati. For information on programs, contact Stepping Stones Center at 831-4660 or

Travel & Resort Directory Jenny Eilermann


Bed & Breakfast Feature of the Week

RAVENWOOD CASTLE: A MOST UNUSUAL GETAWAY Visit a “medieval castle” on a high hilltop on 115 secluded and forested acres of the most beautiful area of Southeast Ohiothe Hocking Hills! Owners Sue & Jim Maxwell are creating the most unusual guest experience of stepping back 800 years in a reconstruction of a “12th century Norman castle.” The Maxwells have traveled throughout England & Scotland & have always loved castles & the medieval era. Although the building is new, the couple has been collecting architectural antiques for several years. Each guest room or suite has a stained glass window, usually in the bedroom, a Victorian fireplace mantel with a gas log unit, antique light fixtures and some have beautiful old doors. The wood mouldings around the door & windows & the 5 stairways are inspired by centuries old motifs from Great Britain’s stately homes & castles. Most rooms also have a French door with a balcony, private deck overlooking the forest. There are also “medieval” themed cottages with fireplaces and whirlpools. Ravenwood has


its own food service for guests, so they can spend their entire visit immersed in solitude if they wish, surrounded by tall trees, huge rocks, the castle‘s own hiking trails and plenty of peace and quiet. Or guests can drive the few miles to outside attractions & other dramatic scenery in the Hocking Hills. Ravenwood offers popular “murder mystery” weekends and also plans “medieval dinners”, getaway workshops, and other special events. Facilities are also perfect for small weddings and other festive occasions. The building has no steps into the 1st floor level - a “drawbridge” leads from the driveway to the massive front door and the first floor guest rms. Nearby are caves, waterfalls, lots of hiking trails, a scenic railway, arts & crafts studios & shop, antique malls and much more. There are often midweek discounts and a special “Royal Family” Adventure Package in the summer.

For info call 800-477-1541 or visit

BED AND BREAKFAST THE DOOLIN HOUSE INN. Premier Inn. Gourmet breakfast. Minutes from Lake Cumberland. Join us for a romantic weekend/women’s retreat. 606-678-9494


FLORIDA leads you to NW Florida’s Beach Vacation Rentals along the beaches of South Walton. Luxurious gulf-front homes, seaside condos and cottages. Dune Allen Realty, 50 yrs of excellent service and accommodations. 888-267-2121 or visit

Beautiful Seagrove Beach Rent & Relax. Nr Destin, between famous Seaside & Rosemary Beach. Cozy Cottages to Gulf Front Condos. Web Specials. 1-800-537-5387

CLEARWATER - Indian Rocks Beach 2br, 2ba Gulf Front condo. Heated pool, balcony. Many up grades. 513-771-1373, 260-3208

DAYTONA BEACH Feb 13 through Feb 20, 11 mi. to Daytona Speedway! Fantasy Island Resort, efficiency condo on beach, sleeps 2-4, pool. Near many attrac tions. $950 negotiable. 513-471-1208 DESTIN. Edgewater Beach Condos on the Gulf. 1-3 BR, beachfront, pvt balconies, FREE wi-fi, beach set-up & fitness center. New massage/facial salon, 2 pools (1 heated), area golf & deep sea fishing. $20 gift cert to poolside grill (weekly renters, in season). Pay for 3, 4 or 5 nights & receive one additional night free! 800-8224929,

FLORIDA LONGBOAT KEY . Amazing 2 br, 2 ba beach-to-bay condo, private beach, tennis, fishing, bikes, kayaks, deck. Local owner. Great fall rates, short-term notice! 513-662-6678 (Unit 829)


VENICE. Beautifully furnished 2BR, 2BA ranch with lake view, ga rage. 5 mi. to Venice Beach. Close to golf courses and Sarasota. $2500/mo. Discount for multiple months. Local owner, 859-746-9220, 653-9602

INDIANA Luxuriate on the amazing Gulf beaches of ANNA MARIA ISLAND Super fall rates, just $499/wk + tax. Book early for winter! 513-236-5091

MARCO ISLAND The Chalet, 3 Bdrm, 3 Ba, on the beach. Pool, tennis, beautiful sunsets. Three month rental minimum. Avail Nov. thru April for $7000/mo. Local owner. 513-315-1700

SANIBEL ISLAND Quality, beachfront condos. Excellent service! Great rates! 1-888-451-7277


LEELANAU VACATION RENTALS Over 120 condos, cottages and homes on Lake Michigan, Glen Lake and other inland lakes. Call 231-334-6100 or visit

NEW YORK MANHATTAN--NYC HOTEL $129/2 persons. Singles $124. Suites $139-$159. Lincoln Ctr area, Hudson River views, 18 flrs, kitchenette, 5 mins to midtown, safe, quiet, luxury area. RIVERSIDE TOWER, Riverside & 80th St. Call 1-800-724-3136 or visit:

EMERALD ISLE. Ocean Front luxury vacation homes with community pool. Call for free brochure. 800-245-7746 Spinnaker’s Reach Realty


BUS TOURS BRANSON. Christmas Show Tour, Nov. 29-Dec. 5, $650 pp. Includes transportation, hotels & most meals. WASHINGTON, D.C. - Cherry Blossom Time, Mar 26-29. Only $425 pp. NIAGARA FALLS & TORONTO - June 21-25, $499 pp. CincyGroupTravel, 513-245-9992

DESTIN. New, furnished 2 br, 2 ba condo, golf, pools, dazzling Gulf view. Available weekly Sept/Oct.; monthly Nov/Dec. 30% off! 513-561-4683 Visit or EAST COAST, NEW SMYRNA BEACH Luxurious oceanfront condos & vacation homes. Closest & best beach to Dinsey. Ocean Properties Vacation Rentals 800-728-0513

N. MYRTLE BEACH Coastal Condos, Inc. 1-4 bdrm oceanfront & ocean view units. Call 1-800-951-4880 or visit SEABROOK EXCLUSIVES Villas & Private Homes. Ocean, golf, tennis, equestrian. Pet friendly rentals. Free brochure. Book online! 888-718-7949.

TENNESSEE BROWN COUNTY Be renewed by fall’s magnificent colors! Delight your family with a visit to Indiana’s autumn haven and family playground! Comfort Inn, in the ! of all of Nashville’s attractions. 812-988-6118

NORTH CAROLINA SEBRING - Winner’s Nest In the ! of Florida, near 6 golf cours es! 3BR, 2BA, fully equip duplex incls washer/dryer, 2 car garage. Available daily, weekly or monthly. For rates & availability 863-557-4717


1-7 Affordable, Deluxe Chalets & Cabin Rentals. Pigeon Forge in the Smokies. Vacation/Dollywood Specials. Free brochure. Call 1-800-833-9987.

A Beautiful Cabin Getaway Gatlinburg/Pigeon Forge.Hot tub, jacuzzi, fireplace, gas grill. $85/nt, 5 nt special $375. 800-793-8699. A Beautiful Luxury Log Cabin Resort minutes from Dollywood & Pigeon Forge! Great amenities, pet friendly cabins. Excellent rates! Call now or visit us online 1-888-HSR-TENN (477-8366) CHALET VILLAGE Cozy cabins to luxurious chalets Fully furnished, hot tubs, pool tables. Check SPECIALS, availability and book online 24/7, or call 1-800-722-9617 GATLINBURG. Affordable rates. Fully furnished. 1-8 bdrms. Chalets, Cabins, Privacy, Views, Hot Tubs, Jacuzzis, Fireplaces. 1-800-235-2661 Gatlinburg-Pigeon Forge. Vacation in a beautiful log cabin or chalet with hot tub, Jacuzzi, views & pool tables. Call about specials! 800-436-6618

TIME SHARES SIESTA KEY Condos 2 & 3 bedrm, 2 bath, directly on world-famous Crescent Beach. Owner offers Great Fall Specials thru November! 847-931-9113

HILTON HEAD. Beautiful 1BR, 1BA condo on beach near Coligny. Sleeps six. Great Reduced Rates! Sept-Oct and March-May, $550/wk; Nov-Feb, $400/wk or $900/mo. Call local owner, 513-829-5099

DISCOUNT TIMESHARES Save 60-80% off Retail! Worldwide Locations! Call for Free InfoPack! 1-800-731-0307

Wednesday, September 16, 2009

OAK. Open Sunday 1-3. 4 BR, 3½ ba, finished bsmt, Anderson windows. New A/C, roof & deck. $239,500. 7350 Appleridge Ct. 513-385-5012

Homes, 105 Kentucky

100-279 Real Estate for Sale

Apartments for Sale 155 Auctions/Real Estate 191 Auctions/Personal Property192 Condominiums 120 Farms/Country Homes147 Homes, Indiana 110 Homes, Kentucky 105 Homes, Ohio 100 Industrial for Lease 175 Industrial for Sale 170 Investment Property 190 Land for Lease 165 Land for Sale/Commercial 160 Land Sale/Residential 150 Mobile Homes/Lots 117 Modular, Pre-cut Homes130 Mortgage/RE Loans 124 Office Space/Lease 183 Office Space/Sale 185 Out-of-State Property 145 Real Estate Wanted 197 Resort Memberships 137 Resort Property/Sale 140 Retail for Lease 177 Retail for Sale 180

DAYTON. 420 Fairview. 3 br 1 ba ranch. New roof, siding & hardwood fls. Lg level yard. Off st pkng. $115,000. 859-781-8982 Villa Hills US Treasury Dept. Public Auction Thurs Sept 24, 12 nn 1001 Woodway Dr. 4 BR, 2.5 BA, 2 car garage, 1214sf. walkout basement w/rec. room, BR, BA, etc OPEN: Sun 9/13 & 9/20 from 1-4PM Deposit: $10K cashiers check. Pay to EG&G Tech Srvcs s/treasury/rp 703-273-7373, sale#09-66-170 CWS Auction Lic#13627

homes 117 mobile and lots

Goshen Lakeshore-Free rent. Will finance! Real Estate for Rent ’95, 3BR, 2BA, vinyl/ shingle, great schls, lot Apartments Furnished 200 rent $299. 513-348-5232

Apts-Houses to Share 215 Apartments Unfurnished 225 Condos for Rent 240 Condos-Rent/Option Buy 245 Corporate Rentals 222 Farms/Country Homes 285 Garages, Storage 260 Hotels/Motels 210 Houses for Rent 250 Houses-Lease/Option 255 Housing for the Disabled 230 Mobile Homes for Rent 235 Rental Services 259 Resorts/Cottages 290 Room and Board 275 Rooms for Rent 270 Senior Living 220 Wanted to Rent 297

100 Homes, Ohio

513-607-8023 Attn first time buyers! Buy a home & get $8,000. Hurry! Need to close by Nov 30! Even if you do not have $ for down payment. Call Niki Bauer Realtor w/ Re/Max Preferred Group @ ∫Ø

BRECKENRIDGE Park Model Trailer ’99Patriot, In, 1 owner, master br, full kit, ba, 2 sofa beds, sleeps 6, exc cond, $9500, 513-379-4813 Milford/ Goshen- 2 br, 1.5 ba, mobile home in nice park, shed, deck, move in rdy! Fishing lake, $3500, 652-2813 mobile Homes for sale. Free lot rent. Amelia/New Richmond area. 2br, 3br & 4br avail. Call 513-553-0015

120 condominiums HYDE PARK Chestnut Station 3792 Ashworth Dr. 3br 2.5 ba wooded setting, 7 rooms, full bsmt, 2 car gar. OPEN SUNDAY 1-3 513-615-3261

farms/country 147 homes ADAMS CO- Hunter’s Paradise, apprx 150 wooded acs, log cabin with loft, fishing pond, 513-752-8068

If you’re looking for buyers, you’re in the right neighborhood.

513-607-8023 Call Community Classified Trying to sell your home? Call Niki Bauer 513.242.4000 w/ Re/Max Preferred Group for quality, exp, retail for service, & competetive 177 lease commission rates, Ø∫ Call 513-607-8023 Investors & buyers looking for deals on foreclosers? Now is the time! Call Niki Ba uer, Realtor w/ Re/Max Preferred Group. Ø∫ FREE Foreclosure Listings Over 400,000 properties nationwide. Low dwn pymt 800-652-8705 MORROW 8 Acres, 4BR, 2 1/2 bath, wrap porch, wb fireplace, pond, woods, $349,000 513-464-2371

To place your BINGO ad call 513.242.4000

office space 183 for lease





LOCATION-DIRECTIONS: 358 Stephens MADEIRA- Laurel Ave Road, Maineville, OH. 45039. From Mont535 sf & 733 sf, Private gomery Rd., (Rt. 3 & 22) at Hopkinsville, turn entrance ample parking. south on Rt. 48 one half mile to left on Stephens Rd. or from Maineville, go north on Rt. $$ Terms neg. JMB 48, just one mile to right on Stephens. Short Realty. 513-984-1778. distance to property on left. Weather permitCell: 513-368-7777 ting will have plenty of off road Parking. PROPERTY GOES UP FOR BIDS auctions/ 191 real estate AT NOON NOTE: Home will be open to view inside on Sept. 15th from 5-7:00PM. This exceptional ESTATE ly well located home is situated on a beautiAUCTION ful 1.8 acres. Has lots of nice features and of James M. Kissick conveniences: 3 bedroom, full bathroom sepProbate Case#091144 arate dining room and living room, hand 8066 Sycamore St kitchen-dinette area. Full basement has a Maineville, Ohio large party or rec. room with a built-in bar, Sat. Sept. 19th, 10am 1/2 bath, sm. work shop, laundry-utility room Real Estate &Contents & lots storage plus easy outside entry. Other Previews 1 to 3pm features include 12’x18’ enclosed rear porch, Sun 9/13 a single car garage plus a nice 18’x24’ utility 3 to 6p Thurs 9/17 or shop building. Home needs some TLC Call for more details and updating. Pat Howard DON’T PASS UP THIS WONDERFUL Auctioneer BUYING OPPORTUNITY?? THERE’S Howard Real Estate NEVER BEEN A BETTER TIME TO (513) 831-4430 PURCHASE A HOME - PICTURES ON WWW..JTWILSON.COM EASY TERMS: Accepted high bidder to pay $5,000. As earnest money deposit at signing Purchase Agreement at conclusion of bidHistoric ding. Immediate administrator confirmation. Lake Cumberland 30 days to close with full possession. No buyAbsolute Auction Founders of Alligator er’s premium. All inspections must be comBoat Dock Cosby & pleted prior to Auction date. Joel T. Wilson, AARE, Broker/Auctioneer Faye Popplewell’s represents the estate. Estate 116 Acres m/l PERSONAL PROPERTY Subdivided STARTS SELLING AT 10:00AM Sat Sept 19 at 10AM Complete home full of furnishings including bedroom suites, living room and dining room or 1-800-410-5155 kitchenwares, big screen TV & other elecChris Wilson & tronics; accessories - decor; appliances; rec. Floren Morrison room; - porch - patio furniture & more. Good Auctioneers selection of mechanical hand & power tools; Wheelhorse C-160 lawn tractor w/48" cut with mulcher; vac. system and trailer. Other lawn & garden tools and lots more. Villa Hills 1995 Honda Goldwing Aspencade US Treasury Dept. motorcycle (with 65,600 miles) Beautiful bike Public Auction 1992 Dodge Ram van B250 leisure van & a Thurs Sept 24, 12 nn 1989 Buick LeSabre 2 door sedan 1001 Woodway Dr. 4 BR, 2.5 BA, 2 car TERMS ON PERSONAL PROPERTY: Cash garage, 1214sf. walk- or checks with full ID. No buyer’s premium. out basement w/rec. Selling for the Estate of Douglas G. Shimer room, BR, BA, etc Donald W. Shimer, ADM. OPEN: Sun 9/13 & J. Louis Kurtzer, ATTY, 9/20 from 1-4PM Warren County Probate Case #091214 Deposit: $10K JOEL T. WILSON CO. Ltd cashiers check. Pay to AUCTIONEERS EG&G Tech Srvcs SINCE 1955 (513) 732-6300 s/treasury/rp 703-273-7373, LOST & FOUND To place your BINGO ad sale#09-66-170 Ads are FREE!! call 513.242.4000 CWS Auction 513.242.4000 Lic#13627

Cleaning out your basement or attic? The quickest way to get rid of your unwanted items is to sell them quickly in the Community Classified.

Call 513.242.4000 retail for 177 lease


All Utilities Included! Looking For a Great Place to Start a Business? Store Fronts Starting at $45/weekend! Treasure Aisles (513) 539-4497 Caesar Creek Markets (937) 382-1660 Mention this ad for Special Pricing.


192 personal property

225 apartments, 225 apartments, 225 apartments, 225 apartments, unfurnished unfurnished unfurnished unfurnished

AMELIA; 2br Duplex, w/d hkup, eqpt kit. w/ dshwshr, $470/mo+ dep. Avail immed. incl; antique furniture 513-237-3176, primitive & fine, barris- 753-4314 aft 5pm

Antique Online Auction

ter bookcase, pie safe, Jelly Cupboard, Shawnee Pottery, Victorian Glass, Advertising, Quilts, Artwork, Antique Musical Instruments, Dulcimers, Bandolin, Mandolin, Antique Violin, Harry McEvoy Bowie Knife, Hoosier Cabinet, Vint Toys, Kitchen, Pottery, China, Household and so much more. Bid Online at Auction Ends 9-23 at 3:00PM Details on website.

AVONDALE 4-5 BR, 2 BA, 2nd & 3rd flrs, 2 fam, new paint, prkg. 333 Forest. Sec 8. Move-in special $300, $695/mo. 513-521-4447

Decor! Patio, eqpt, crpt, prkg, no pets. From $525mo + deposit. 513-732-2983

BATAVIA Willowbrk Apts

2BR, w/cpt, balc, lakeview, pool, playgrd From $550. Call 513520-1437 or 619-7922 BETHEL.

AVONDALE N$99. dep special, move in by 9/30, 2 BR, equipt, laundry, 1br apts, fully equipt prkg, $495-$650. kitchen , prvt entran513-471-4443 ces, $390/mo + dep. 513-734-3897 LOST & FOUND


192 personal property

To place your BINGO ad call 513.242.4000


192 personal property

Studio Vertu Surplus Auction incl designer interior furnishings for retail or home inventory. Take this opportunity to bid on a great selection of interior décor, building supplies, industrial equipment. Preview Sept 15th from 3-7PM, Register to bid at Bidding begins to end Sept 17th 11AM

apts.-houses 215 to share

Phone: 513-314-0697 email: Licensed By The Department of Agriculture Bonded in Favor of the Ohio Auctioneers Recovery Fund

Licensed in Ohio, Indiana, and Kentucky Dave Dowers OH #2005000090, KY #Rp-3031, IN #Au10300065 Real Estate offered by Sibcy Cline RealtorsDave Dowers Realtor/Auctioneer Federal fire arms licensed “Always doing our best for you”

A N D E R S O N - Resort living, furnished home. Female professional seeks same, n/smoker. $125/wk incl utils. 513-231-2931


191 real estate

~ Kissick Estate Auction ~ House, Property and Contents Saturday September 19, 2009 ~ 10:00 AM

Mainville, Ohio…NE of Cincinnati Address: 8066 Sycamore St. Mainville Ohio 45124 We will be selling at Public Auction the estate of the late Robert M. Kissick Warren County Case # 09114, Laura L. Kissick Executrix. 3 bedroom Ranch home on a large corner lot. Howard Reality will sell the Real Estate at 1:00 PM Questions concerning real estate should be directed to Ms. Pat Howard 513-831-4430 Other items to include : 1990 Ford F-150 XLT Lariat, Art, old advertising, McCoy, Hull, Jade-ite, old chairs, all furniture including many antique pieces, large number of good crocks. Cast i ron, misc fireman’s items, antique tools, Coke cooler.. much more. Tools : Band saw, table saw, drill press, drum sander, biscuit cutter, radial saw, router table…router, nail guns, clamps, miter saw, planer, Huge amount of hand tools and hardware. Lumber, 30 gal air compressor…. much more Lawn and Garden : Troybilt tiller, mowers large number of garden tools, pitcher and well pumps, old chimney pots. Nice collection of fishing items. Auctioneer’s note : Auction will take place outdoors under canvas….plenty of street parking…This is an extremely large auction and will need two rings at least part of the day. Real Estate will sell at 1:00 For photos and full information KEEP CHECKING 10% BUYER’S PREMIUM ON ALL ITEMS OTHER THAN REAL ESTATE NO ABSENTEE OR PHONE BIDS Announcements made day of auction take precedence over this and all other advertising. Payment: Cash or GOOD check w/proper ID ~ No out of state personal checks not known by our company.

Auctioneers Dave & Jeff Dowers

James Poe Auctioneer George Wolbers Auctioneer Pat Howard Auctioneer Lee Morris, Apprentice Auctioneer


BLUE ASH- 1BR, 2nd flr, equipt kit, no pets, utilites paid. $500/mo + dep. , 513-984-5195

DEER PARK-1 BR, LR, DR, equipt kit, carpet, A/C, gar, storage, lndry, HEAT PAID $550 513-314-7220


Deer Park- 2 br, eqpt, no steps, lndry hkup, off st prkng, $550 + dep, 513-561-0129

CLIFTON-- Large, high ceiling apt.; Kitchen has large walk-in pantry closets; spacious living room & Bedroom; Washer & Dryer in basement; $600mo Dogs & Pets allowed; Heat & Water included; Call 559-1277 eves & wknds; 489-7200 during bus. days


1br, heat, water, sewer, & trash furnished. $375 a month + dep. Call 513-528-6929. E A S T G A T E ; 2BR, Very Clean. $595. Free heat, balc, d/w, disp, a/c, lndry, play area. 513-752-7575 EVANSTON- Off of Dana Ave. 1 BR, heat & wtr paid, prkg, a/c, starting from $400. 513-200-8431. LOST & FOUND Ads are FREE!!


LIQUIDATION AUCTION Sat., Sept 19, 10 AM 9995 McKelvey Ave. Cinti, Ohio 45231

~Poe Auctions, LLC~

Roommate- prvt br & prvt bath, house, fem seeking same, patio, nice yard, n/s, $450 + ½ utils. 513-310-1288

heat & hot water included, unit 1 $435/mo., unit 6 $495/mo. Call Robbie 513-478-7599

Directions: from 275 go to Winton Rd. exit, go south turn left on McKelvey. House is on the left. Personal Property Special: Roseville Hanging planters (unmarked), Roseville vase (marked 106-7), Lefton birds, Summe milk bottle, old Coke trays, cookie cutters, Smalls, Hull, 1923 White Mountain ice cream maker, crocks, crock butter churn, Goebel Hummel (West German), Fenton, Stroh’s & Blatz lighted beer signs, Milk Glass, Flat irons, Germany “Pentagon” Stein, Cast & brass tea kettles, 1973 541st Army Ordinance reunion tin, oil lanterns, model ships (wood with cloth sails handmade), 1940-60’s men’s ties, leaded stain glass, stain glass pieces, stain glass making equipment, pink &amber depression glass, old oil cans, JFK posters, old baskets, oval concave framed older picture, candlewick, handmade quilt, etched stemware, circa 1930 Spaulding baseball wall size photo (tournament in the 30’s), Cincinnati Symphony items 1960’s, leather & fur coats, sequinded & beaded purse, circa 1950 basket purse, fur hats & collars, 70’s designer dresses, much, much more. Collector car parts: Model A parts including frame, tires, motor, wheels, windshield, radiator, framer, gears, moldings, springs & more. 1950’s car vacuum jar, 30’s-40’s Ford hub caps, Misc. 1950’s Chevy parts, assorted 50’s & 60’s hub caps including Ford, Mercury, Chevrolet, Michelin tires 600x650x19, 500-21/52521 Allstate, 2440-21/500-21/525-21/525-21, older repair manuals, much, much more. Furniture: Maple Drop leaf serving cart, Singer Carrousel sewing machine, drop leaf Shaker dining room table & 4 ladder back chairs, table & shaker chairs, Leather hidea-bed sofa, wicker 11 pc bedroom set, Oak Drafting table, Haywood & Wakefield bookcases, Globe Werneke 3 drawer military file cabinet (Wood), Domestic portable sewing machine, butcher block round kitchen table & 4 chairs, Pedestal plant stand, oak hall tree, misc. chairs, Settee, Sony & JVC stereo systems, concrete gargoyle, statues, fountain, much, much more. Household: Pyrex, Milk glass, Fenton, Bavaria, West Germany, misc. kitchen items. Miscellaneous: sewing notions, 33 1/3rds of Beatles, Wings, Chicago, The Who, Elton John, Simon & Garfunkel, Bee Gees, collectibles, tea pots, costume jewelry & smalls, assorted prints & artwork, much, much more. Terms & Conditions: All items are sold asis with no warranties actual or implied. We accept cash or checks; all checks are verified through Tele Check. All sales are final; auction day takes precedence over all other advertising. Food will be available. DON’T MISS THIS AUCTION!!!

Eastgate- roommate wanted to share 3 br, 1.5 ba ranch home w/ 25 yr old male, would like same, $350, 513-688-0813

wash/dryer, 513-4274109 or 984-5333

2BR on Quiet 2br apts $5352nd flr, balc, equipt $550, ht pd 1st Month FREE. no pets kitch, securIty dep, 606-882-2206 laundry facil, No pets. $490/mo 513-706-6028 C L I F T O N - 3Br 2Ba, appl, w/d hkup, 1 mi from UC BETHEL N. West St. $700/mo+ dep.Sec 8 ok. 513-885-3754

Ads are FREE!! 513.242.4000

Auction Online Only

BETHEL-2br 2ba deluxe DEER PARK- 1 BR,

BATAVIA- 2 Br, Nice crpt C/A, eqpt incl

001497827 03


LOVELY 4.8 ACRE LOT STONELICK ACRES DEVELOPMENT, Blanchester Schls. partially cleared, water, elec, cable tv, 513-943-9220


191 real estate

Tusculum View/Mt. Lookout View Apartments

1 br apartments from $450, 2br apartments from $525! Great location, near dining, entertainment, I-71 and I-75, just minutes from downtown! Great move-in specials! Call today! • (513) 321-2700


WHITE OAK. Open Sunday 1-3. 4 BR, 3½ ba, finished bsmt, Anderson windows. New A/C, roof & deck. $239,500. 7350 Appleridge Ct. 513-385-5012

150 Land for Sale/ 191 auctions/ real estate Residential


Oakley O akley 1001494388-03


- Community Classified

HALF OFF MOVE IN SPECIAL! Free Heat/Water/Gas Deluxe large 1 Br, new stove/ fridge, big closets, clean, quiet, laundry, off street parking. Near XU, UC, shopping & X-ways. From $475

Foxwood Apts.

631-2456 6 31-2456

O akley/Hyde Park Park Oakley/Hyde

Half off move in special! Garden style community. Free heat, water, gas. Accessible deluxe large, clean, quiet, laundry, off st parking/ garage, near UC, XU, shopping & xways. Resident Mgr. 24/7 service. Studio $405 - 1BR $475

Leesburg 272-0700


100 Homes,



Northeast - Community Classified

Wednesday, September 16, 2009

225 apartments, 225 apartments, 225 apartments, 225 apartments, 225 apartments, 225 apartments, 250 houses for unfurnished unfurnished unfurnished unfurnished unfurnished unfurnished rent HYDE PARK- 2BR, LOVELAND PINES Nr. Square. exc. cnd, APARTMENTS balcony, prkng/gar, ht 112 ENGLAGE AVE /wtr pd, a/c, pool $710 LOVELAND, OHIO -$800. 513-477-2920 Section 8 Property is accepting applica tions for the 2 bed HYDE PARK/OakleyFAIRMOUNT/MT room townhouse in brck 4 Fam, AC, AUBURN: 2,3,4, BR, 1Br waiting list. Mon, d/w. lndry, pkrg, large rooms, eqpt kit, ht/wtr pd. cat ok, N/S Tues, Thurs and Fri $565. 513-831-9744. ht, carpet, Sec 8 ok. 2:00 to 5:00 pm 513-485-1621 Starting 9-1-09 to 929-09. We will be closed 9/7/09 for La FELICITY bor Day. Waiting list Garrison Place will be closed eff. Senior Apartments 5:00 pm 9/29/09 . E WALNUT HILLS - 1 & 3 BR, equipt kit, car pet, lndry hkup, park ing, spacious, lrg yard, 513-961-3778

Community Classified

AVAILABLE NOW Rent Subsidized 513.242.4000 Free Utilities Sell it quicker Secure Building by selling it 513-876-3590 closer to home. TTY 800-750-0750 EHO

513-677-1972 TDD 1-800-750-0750 Managed by Showe Mgt

Milford Vil; Lg 1 BR quiet bldg, ht/wtr pd, redecorated, nr shops. 513-519-8512

MT WASHINGTON -- 2BR in brick 5 fam, a/c, D/W lndry, Ht pd, N/S, gar avail, cat ok $550. 513-831-9744

New Richmond Remodeled w/newer appliances

FREE heat & water

MT AUBURN $250. dep special, move in by 9/30. 3BR, equipt, 2 ba, lndry, prkng, c/a, $775-$795. 513-471-4443 MT.

AUBURN. 3 br, 1st fl in 2 fam. Eqpt kit w/dw, w/d hkup. Carpeted bdm, fireplace, $650. Move in special! 513-227-0804

Pvt blcny, secure, well lit 1BR $425-$450 2BR $550

RiverviewApts 859-578-0070

Olde Montgomery Townhomes



Huge Town Home Floor Plans

2 bedroom Townhomes from $1045 3 bedroom Townhomes from $1445 Snuggle around your wood burning fireplace with built in bookshelves.


Award Winning Sycamore Schools

ww crpt ht/wtr pd, bus pets, $900/mo. 513-843-5491, 474-5093 891-3773, 252-7239

New Richmond OH Age 62 & over, 1BR 240 condos for rent apt, rent subsidized, Madisonville MT. AUBURN /Clifton secure bldg, util incl. Heat,Water Pd in Furnished or 513-553-1620 EHO EASTGATE 2br, 2ba a clean, secure unfurnished TTY 800-750-0750 FP, secure building, building,2 bdrm $495,

4 single rms w/shared common areas $300400 or all 4 for $700. Mariemont-2br twnhs. Newly renovated, incl. washer/dryer balcony hist dist, hdwd, eqpt Quiet street. kit, bsmt, W/D hkup, 423-327-6341 gar, pvt fnc yd. pet ok 513-984-5333 MT WASHINGTON - 1 & 2 BR, $510 & up, MILFORD -- 2BR heat pd, ½ off 1st mo w/ balcony, busline, no pets, $500 & up. 513-348- rent, 513-659-8258. 6313, 513-831-2904

Milford / Miami Twp 1BR, equipt kit, carpeted, No Pets. $400. 513-575-2492

MT WASHINGTON Dlx clean 1-2br, wbfp, gar, balc, pool, ht/wtr 232-0628, 474-5093


Spacious apartments - Extra storage Secure entrance

or e-mail •

Credit check

0 03-454

3-5 Call 51


PLEASANT RDG 2br’s eqpt C/air coin lndry, pking, No pets, Sec 8 ok $490. 531-9700 To place your BINGO ad call 513.242.4000

in-home 310 opportunities

Loveland- Lrg Exec WITHAMSVILLE ASSISTANT in Mason 3Br, 3.5 Ba pool 3BR brick, cul de sac for Intelligent Active comm, fin bsmt, fncd fen.yd, c/a, no smok - Phys Dis. Indiv, flex hrs, yrd, Short term ok ing, no pets, $850. no exp, $10+ $1750. 513-382-1400 513-519-0388 513-381-2800 code7778

FAIRMOUNT- -3 BR, lrg rms, w/w carpet, lrg kitchen $675/mo. Section 8 ok. Call 513-484-0786

MILFORD--3BR, garages, 2.5BA, 2 c-gar, walk to 260 storage schl. 2 mi to 275. Nice wooded lot. Hot tub. $1295 513-831-7705 L O V E L A N D -outdr Mt Auburn- 3 BR in 2 Fam, lrg rooms, new crpt, equipt, eat-in kit, sec 8 ok, $650 + utils. 513-328-1918 NEW RICHMOND-Lrg 3 BR, 2 BA on pvt drive, lrg wooded lot, carport, shed $850/mo + dep. 513-470-9571

NDIAN HILL 4BR NORTHSIDE 3br, 1ba, ITWNHSE Newly remodOAKLEYHouse, $725. eled, 2stry,4BR, 2.5bath, InLOVELAND SILVERTON - Nice 1 dian Hill schools, 1500sqft, 11787 Lebanon Rd 2Br, complete privacy, $650/mo. BR apt great location $1250/mo 513-623-4608 2300sf home on 2.8 513-253-5308 Looking for PIERCE TWP-Spacious 2 acres, new appli, cabi Good Tenants & 3 BR, 1½ BA, wbfp, w/d nets, & floor in kit, new Call 513-891-6921 hkup, starting at $650mo. carpet in liv rm & mstr bdrm, hdwd flrs in re Immed occup. 623-6934 mainder. 4 BR/2full BA, NORWOOD 1br Owensville/ whole house freshly Near Shopping 250 houses for painted, wash/ dryer, Williamsburg 513-351-4033 rent 2BR ranch home, lrg wood deck & patio. Dawnmanagement. Plse no dogs, $1250 + quiet dead-end strt, com 4 bd 2 ba home nice yard, renter pays dep. 513-683-6812

NORWOOD AreaCypress Way. 1 BR Apts completely re decorated, water/heat furn, eqpt kit, a/c, (1) parking space, coin-op lndry, sec bldg w/caretaker $400 mo w/ dep pay in 4 pymts, cats ok $25. 513 272-0100.

Twin Pines Apts. AT GREVE-IN 1st Month MO ECIAL! RENT FREE! 1 & 2 Bedroom SP

CLIFTON/FAIRVIEW-2BR, gas FP’s, 2.5BA (1) w/whirpl, hdwd flrs, 2 decks, ss appls, full bsmt w/wash/dry, fenced yd, Fairview Park, walk to UC, C/A, off str pkg, $1200. 414-779-6275

util rm, appliances included, priv back deck, INDIAN HILL- Renov. water paid. $850+ dep Farmhouse 4BR, LR, 513-460-4929 DR, FR, 2 car gar, 2 acres.$2200 608-3870

MILFORD-Spacious MT. WASHINGTON. 1-2BR, new w/w crpt, Quiet 1 br w/balc. Heat/wtr NORWOOD- 3 units free wtr, clean, prkg, pd. On busline. $395-$435. Lg efficiency ht/wtr pd; 1 br, lg 2 br, No dogs. 513-231-8690 831-4004, 474-5093 wtr/trash pd. Section 8 approved 513-497-1742

250 houses for rent

houses-lease/ MIAMI TWP--Nr Mil255 option to buy ford. 3BR brick, 1BA, 312 child carehelp wanted fnced yrd, carport, lg Nr-Exec BLUE ASH- 3BR storage barn, NO ANDERSON WITHAMSVILLE ranch, good location, PETS $750+$750 dep home 4000 sf, 13 rms, 4 BR, 1-2br spacious clean, Sycamore schls, no 1yr. lease, 575-1184 3.5 ba, gourmet kit, fin CHILDCARE/HSK bsmt $2595. 513-553-1195

NEW RICHMOND1 br, 1st flr, $375, 2 br, WITHAMSVILLE - 1 & 2 BR starting @ $510, 2nd flr $425, + dep, ½ off 1st full mo rent, you pay gas & elec, 513-659-8258. 513-734-3974

on-site laundry 509-4691

1 Month Free. From $415 Pleasant Ridge/ Kennedy Hts - 1 BR. Great location, newly remodeled, controlled entry.

WITHAMSVILLE 1&2 BR. Large rooms Private quiet setting Starting at $460/mo. 513-741-1288

BLUE ASH--3BR, fenced backyrd, equipt kit., wellmaint. Sycamore Schools. Avail immed. $995/mo 513-502-3383

250 houses for rent

Positions PT/FT Call us or visit our website Home Management Services


strg, Rv’s, trucks, www.homemanagement boats, cmprs, etc, cure, 275 acc, mngr on site, well lit, low rates, 513-328-4697 335 information systems

AUTO, RV, TRUCK, or TRAILER Outdoor Storage. Secure, lighted area. Blue Ash/Deer Park area. 513-587-9676

rooms 270 for rent Just off Erie @ Redbank Rd 2 Private Rooms w/ bath, Fully furnished, cable tv, micro, frig, incl all util. $400mo, 1 Adult, N/Smkr. 513-310-3426

farms/country 285 homes

Net Web Application Developer Downtown firm seeks a Junior Web Application Developer to design, develop and maintain .Net web applications. Candidates must have a background in VB.Net and .Net Framework 2.0 or higher, SQL and MS SQL Server. Experience with AJAX, Visual Studio and IIS is a plus. Please send cover letter, resume and salary requirements to: Net Web Applicaiton Developer- HR Dept., P.O. Box 2547 Cincinnati, OH 45201 or fax to 513-977-8183, EOE No emails please.

$261/mo. or $32,900! utils. $625/mo + dep. Foreclosure! buy! 5% CLEAR CREEK TWPLOVELAND- 3 BR 3 mi. E of Owensville. 26 acre horse farm. down, 30 years @ 513-383-2941 8%. For listings 800- ranch, eqpt kit, carpet, 4BR /4000sqft house, W/D, no bsmt. deck, 559-4109 x T962 15 stall barn, WARREN CO.-Little fncd yrd, parking, To place your in-door arena, trails. Miami Schls. 3 BR $825/mo. Anderson- 3B bi level $2000/mo. BINGO ad call ranch, Immed occ 513-583-5345 2000sf 2Ba 2 car gar, 937-825-0136 clean. 513-899-9628 2 dcks, FP, cul de sac, 513.242.4000 or 706-568-8711 LOVELAND $1350 513-304-4558 WEST CHESTER - 5 9857 UnionBR, 2.5 BA, wooded 1 OPTOMETRIC ASSISTANT Cemetery Rd. ANDERSON TWP 2-story 3BR home on ac lot, avail Oct. 1, Beautifully remod 3 Front Desk / Pre-Testing BR 2 BA ranch, park- wooded lot. Serene $1650/mo. Lease/opt. 941-302-7907 Are you motivated, dependable, and country-setting overlike setting. 2 car gar & detail-oriented? Are you a team player whose looking pond. Stove, carport, fin bsmt. $1200. 513-283-4604 refrigerator included W I L L I A M S B U R G - top priority is customer service? We need you in bright, cheery Nice 2 BR ranch on on our Blue Ash eyecare team. Duties include BATAVIA- 3 BR, 1½ BA kitchen. Full base- flat lot, gar/opener, all greeting patients, updating info into computer, ment, gas heat, air applis, covered patio, bi-level, fenced yard, telephones, visual acuities, running conditioning, over free lawn care service, RTO avail, $975 + dep. auto-lensometer, auto-refractor, optomap sized 2-car garage $680/mo + $400 dep. 513-232-9445 retinal imaging. Approximately 15 hours per w/separate, spacious Credit chk req, 1 yr week. Computer experience required. Bethel Schl Sys 3Br 1 workshop. $850/mo + lease, immed occup, Fax resume to 891-6803 or email resume to: Ba, 1st flr Mstr, 125 Nr utilities + security dep no pets. Available Soon! 9648. All calls reEast Fork, lrg yard, (513) 683-6812 turned the same day. $850+util 236-3881

Find the perfect apartment right from my phone? Good move. makes it easy to search for your perfect apartment right from your mobile phone.* In fact, access all listings with just the touch of your finger. Just another innovation from America’s most helpful apartment rental resource. And another reason why it’s always a good move with

©2008 Classified Ventures, LLC. All rights reserved. *available only on phones equipped for mobile web

Wednesday, September 16, 2009


- Community Classified



Manager Quality Assurance Compliance Fluid and frozen dairy products Cincinnati, OH For details and to apply go to 350 healthcare

310-398 Accounting, Financial 330 Child Care Help Wanted 312 Customer Service 353 Engineers, Technical 340 Health & Beauty Services 363 General Help Wanted 390 Healthcare 350 Information Systems 335 In-Home Opportunities 310 Instruction/Schools 394 Job Listing Service 396 Management 345 Manufacturing/Trades 380 Personnel Services 397 Position Wanted 391 Professional 355 Restaurant/Hospitality 360 Resume Services 398 Retail 365 Sales/Marketing 370 Administrative 375 Transportation 387 Employment Information 392 345 management Management ARAMARK Healthcare, wants great talent to join our management team for these exciting opportunities in the Cincinnati: ∞ Logistics/ Call Center Manager # 49439 ∞ Housekeeping Supervisor- days # 51972 ∞ Housekeeping Supervisor - pm # 51971

MANAGER/Caretaker Milford, Part-time Hourly wage +apt. Self storage exp. a plus. 606-882-2206

To place your


350 healthcare !



Help the elderly at home with non-medical care. Flexible scheduling. Apply online only at www.TenderHeartsAt CARE GIVERS Second & Third shifts No prior experience need ed to work in our 8-client family home in Milford /Goshen area. You’ll help teach our MR/DD clients daily living skills. Our ori entation is paid & our comprehensive training includes FA/CPR. With a HS diploma/GED; clean background check & ac ceptable driving record, you could be working im mediately. Call Carol, 513.377.3429 Community Concepts is a drug free workplace.

A unique opportunity currently exists for a full-time MDS Nurse at Loveland Health Care Center. This position will be responsible for conducting and coordinating the development and completion of the resident assessment (MDS) in accordance with current federal, state and local standards, guidelines, and regulations. Qualified candidates will possess a current State of Ohio RN license and one year of MDS experience in a long term care setting. We offer excellent benefits, a generous time off bank and competitive salary. Please send resume to:

Nicole Breving, HR Director 501 N. Second Street Loveland, Ohio 45140 Fax: 513-683-1936

ad call 513.242.4000


PT/FT. Private Duty FAMILY BRIDGES that cares about its employees & clients. We are hiring EXPERIENCED Caregivers. Call (513) 531-5404.


ARAMARK offers competitive wages and benefits. Qualified candidates can apply on-line at and search for the job #’s above. EOE.





! !

! ! !

CARING INDIVIDUALS needed to care for our elderly clients in the Clermont County area. Duties include personal care & light housekeeping

Part Time Flexible schedule Little Miami Home Care 513-248-8988 ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! ! !

RN SUPERVISOR FT -7am- 3pm We are seeking a RN with strong supervisory experience and exceptional clinical skills for our state of the art long term care facility. We offer excellent salary and benefits and a great work environment. Contact Tawny Sampson, R.N., D.O.N., Western Hills Retirement Village 6210 Cleves Warsaw Pike Cincinnati, OH 45233 e-mail fax 513-467-1193

RN s

NaphCare, Inc. is seeking a Charge Registered Nurse/RN with a desire to provide quality health care at the Hamilton County Justice Center. NaphCare offers an excellent salary and a full benefits package.

Interested candidates should email resumes or contact Casey Carrier directly at


350 healthcare

Nurse Aides

FT/PT - (all shifts) Looking for exp., energetic & caring STNA’s to join a great team! Very competitive wages. Must be State Tested. Apply online.

Join the Carespring Team!

PHYSICIANS SIGN ON BONUS Family practice, internal medicine or geriatric experience. Practice located in Cincinnati. Offers top pay, 9-10 patients per day, no weekends, no hospital rounds.

Call (888) 816-1554

350 healthcare

350 healthcare

RN 7p – 7a


SEM Haven is FT, M-F currently taking busy Norwood applications for a physician office. full time RN to No holidays or work 7p – 7a. w/ends. We are an Eden OH license, Alternative ACLS, BLS & Facility with a exp req. unique rrowland@the “household” design. Stop in a fill out fax 513-366-4001 an application at: 225 Cleveland Ave. Milford, Oh 45150, and take To place your a tour of our facility.


ad call 513.242.4000



Experience helpful Tristate fax 872-4558 Fairfield fax 874-9436

Victory Park Nursing Home is a 55 bed LTC facility seeking a

Full-time Licensed Social Worker

The position requires: proven attention to detail, independent success in following through on projects, excellent communica tion skills, and demonstrated knowledge of the Medicaid and Medicare regulations. Please fax resumes to (513-351-6222) ATTN: Administrator

355 professional Elem. Physical Ed. Teacher 2 days per week, St. Bernard-Elmwood Place City Schools. If interested, please contact mwebb@

370 sales/ marketing

375 administrative 387 transportation 390 general help wanted

Adv. Sales Reps Seeking motivated individuals. Inside sales, b2b. base + comm. 866-446-1790 opt 6, resumecin@

For Global Design Co to $43,000/yr. Schedule meetings, work with catering dept to coordinate events/parties, answer phones/emails! Full benefits! 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee

In Florence across from Wal-Mart


6900 Houston Rd. Suite 24


Become a

DENTAL ASSISTANT in just 10 weeks!

Now Enrolling in the Greater Cincinnati Area

363 health/beauty services

@ Small class size @ Hands on training @ Day & evening classes

people to set appointments for our Factory Reps nationally! Busy, comfortable atmosphere makes this full time position a great fit for the right people! We offer Salary, monthly bonuses and the sign on Bonus along with available company benefits. Apply now as jobs will go fast! Call Brittany at 513.671.4000 for personal interview or send resume to Karissa@

MANAGEMENT National Manufactur ing company seeks an aggressive, motivated well spoken individual with previous marketing experience to start as assistant Manager for full – time career position. Competitive Compensation package with available benefits commensurate with experience. Position available immediately. Call Karissa or David at 513.671.4000 for personal interview or send resume to karissa@

PROFESSIONAL SALES Seeking sales professional w/ 10+ yrs exp selling technical solutions (specifically engineering services), networking & strategic planning. Mgt exp a plus. See our Careerbuilder ad ref ID Account Mgr (45140).

INSTITUTE OF DENTAL TECHNOLOGY 7000 Houston Rd, Suite 6, Florence, KY 41042 Just 10 minutes South from downtown Cincinnati!

355 professional

per year Pharma, Med device Paid training/bonuses Entry to Upper Level 800-722-4249 ext 7149.

355 professional

Adult Mentors

Supervise and train adults with disabilities during work and/or daily living experiences. Full time, Human services experience or training helpful. Team environment. Benefits. No weekends. EOE. Send to resume to Marlayna Cooney, Redwood, 71 Orphanage Rd., Ft. Mitchell, KY. 41017 or email to: Commercial Banker

Everybody cares.

Wesbanco Bank has a career opportunity for a highly motivated Commercial Banking Officer for Southeastern Ohio. Successful candidates should have a Bachelor’s degree in business administration, finance or related field and a minimum of 5 years commercial lending and/or retail banking experience. Superior business development, excellent communication, and credit analysis skills required. Outstanding opportunity for an experienced professional. Excellent salary and benefits, including incentives, health and life insurance, and profit-sharing/401(k). Pre-employment drug testing required. Interested candidates may submit an application for this position online at or send resume to Attn: Human Resource Wesbanco PO Box 688 Jackson, OH 45640

Quality Improvement/ Utilization Review Full-time RN

Knowledge of Medicare PPS Regulations and previous Home Health experience required. Must be familiar with Oasis documentation, have excellent oral communication and computer skills, and strong attention to detail. Enjoy no nights, weekends or on-call requirements! We provide a sign-on bonus, paid training, competitive pay and an excellent benefits package. Interested applicants please send resumes and salary requirements to: Visiting Nurse Association, 2400 Reading Road, Cincinnati, OH 45202; Fax: (513) 621-2058; Email:

Or apply online at

Front Desk Receptionist / Office Assistant

For Lg. Utility Company to $19/hr + benefits! Will train on internal computer and phone system! Need good people skills! 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee

Driver Trainees Needed Now! Learn to drive for Werner Enterprises! $700 per Week! Great Benefits! No experience needed CDL & Job ready ASAP! Good driving record & Clean MVR to qualify. 1-888-528-8861

Factory Helper

To $17/hr + benefits. Help in material sorting, machine operation, wrehse & light bld/grounds clean up! Training in each area, every day is different! 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee HOUSE CLEANER NO NIGHTS, WKENDS, HOLIDAYS Qualified Applicants only need apply. Responsible & reliable. Good driving record and background check required. Call 513-528-0814


High energy work environment with varied assignments in shipping/ receiving,application of custom heat transfers, filling or380 manufacturing/ trades ders. Must have computer exp., with microsoftt office suite & possess strong attention to detail. Flexible hours AIRCRAFT Frozen Food Delivery Mon-Fri. Excellent starting UPHOLSTERER pay Email resume to Full-time position for ex- To $40k/yr + benefits + vehi- perienced person to to cle! All local routes, no OTR! sew and mount seats, Deliver to grocery stores, Pharmaceutical Pkg. & schools, and hospitals!

sidepanels and headliners for private aircraft. Longterm career opportunity for skilled, motivated and creative person. We are a 36-year-old established company, known to be the best aircraft interior renovation facility in the country. Current resume and good work record required. Competitive pay and benefits. Air Mod, 2025 Sporty’s Drive, Batavia OH 45103, 513-7326688,

513-489-9675 Job Line Fee

Local Driver Mechanic

5 yrs Driving Exp. Clean CDL req’d. Call 513-641-4330 ask for Lenny Non CDL Delivery For Lg. Lumber Co to $16/hr + benefits! Deliver tools, supplies, equipment and other building materials locally. 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee

AUTO TECHNICIAN tools, references, experience VanDemark Co. 513-797-7278 Brick Layers & Mason Tenders

Experienced and must pass drug test and background check. 513-5646262.

Elevator & Lift Installers / Service Tech Trainees

work! Need ASAP!

513-489-9675 Job Line Fee

Machine Operator/ Laborer

To $18/hour + benefits! Training to operate binder to make books, pamphlets & magazines! 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee

Railroad Worker / Trainee

To $22/hr + full benefits & pension! New construction & repair for signals/signs! Paid classroom & field training! 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee

When you work at the VNA, you provide a great deal of comfort to your patients. Our goal is to improve the quality of our patients’ lives.We are committed to providing superior services and compassionate care to both the patients and their families. If you’re looking to make a difference as part of a strong team, then look no further than the VNA.



To $21/hr + benefits! Must be able to use handheld & pow- * Must have 6 mos Reply to: ITE er tools will train for specific verifiable exp. 424 Wards Corner Road industry! Loveland, OH 45140 Don’t Delay…Contact 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee E mail: Recruiting Handyman/ 866-325-2392 Building Repair or apply online @ SALES REPS needed To $25/hr + great benefits! www.falcontransport Need someone who can do a Earn $40K-$60K little of everything! Local .com

Spa Consultant As featured in If you’re looking for O Magazine. buyers, you’re in Spa, Skin Care,& the right neighborhood. Image, PT/FT. Call Community Classified Will Train. Call 513.242.4000 513-720-0400.

For more info: • Cincinnati, OH 513-683-6900 • Florence, KY 859-372-0373

Executive Assistant

ALSO, TEAMS & SOLOS TO RUN TO WEST COAST ALL WELCOME! To $15/hr + benefits. Answer PRACTICAL MILEAGE phones, take co-pays, enter $1000 PAY patient info into computer system for busy dental office! NO TOUCH FREIGHT SIGN ON BONUS! RWI National Manufactur - 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee er of specialty Home 800-669-6765 Improvement product Phone Operator / 100% O/O COMPANY needs 4-6 clear speakRepair Dispatcher ing, money motivated

Marketing Department

The Medical Institute of Kentucky NOW ENROLLING!! 5 Week Phlebotomy Tech Classes & 10 Day NURSE AIDE classes

ûû Searching For A New Career?

350 healthcare

POLICE OFFICER The City of Madeira will administer an exam for the position of Police Officer. Applicants must be 21 years old, maintain a valid driver’s license at the time of testing and MUST BE a certified police officer in the State of Ohio. Salary range $53,185.6065,436.80. High school diploma/GED required, college degree preferred. Must be able to pass psychological, polygraph, physical agility and medical exams. Applications may be obtained at the Madeira Police Department, 7141 Miami Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio 45243, and must be returned no later than 4:30 p.m. on September 30, 2009. All returned applications must be accompanied by a non-refundable $20.00 testing fee. Checks are to be made payable to the City of Madeira. EOE

Underground Utility Locator

To $22/hr + benefits & training for advancement! Locate gas, water & electrical lines. Must be able to pass drug screen. Training! 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee

387 transportation Banquet / Meal Delivery

for Lg. Catering Service to $600/wk(PT) + benefits! Local, non CDL opening. Deliver to med/lg businesses for luncheons & events! 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee


Dedicated route, CDL Class A plus HAZMAT, 3 years exp., clean MVR, 630-424-2478 for details

Production Workers

Needed ASAP! To $19/hr + full co. benefits start 1st day! Exp. helpful but not needed! 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee




Flexographic and print shop exp is a +. Excellent attendance, safety and quality of work required. Full time with excellent benefits. Apply at BGR/Triangle Label 6392 Gano Rd. West Chester Ohio 45069 or send resume. Resident Manager

Live in manager for retirement community. On duty every other week with flexible hours. Free rent, utilities, meals and monthly stipend. Perfect opportunity for person(s) seeking pt employment. Apply at: SEM Terrace TANKER DRIVER 5371 S. Milford Rd. needed. Class "A" Milford, OH CDL w/Hazmat. Good Or call: 513-248-1140 MVR 2 yrs verifiable EOE

experience with tractor trailer. 859-371-9635

To place your


ad call 513.242.4000 help 390 general wanted

Route Delivery / Service Rep

For Medical Testing Lab to $17/hr + great benefits & co. car (take home) transport specimens, reports & supplies. Need ASAP! 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee

LOST & FOUND Ads are FREE!! 513.242.4000

FOSTER PARENTS Help a child Be a Foster Parent Call 513-984-2031

Assembly Packing Entry Level Labor

Immediate opening for the Mason, Lebanon, Blue Ash, Loveland and surrounding areas. Transporta tion, Clean Drug test/ Background required. Interviews Mon-Thur 9am to 1:30pm 8685 Fields Ertel Rd, Cincinnati or call 513-489-1688

Display Set Up/ Delivery Driver

To $19/hr + benefits and co. van. Deliver and set up displays for over the counter Lighthouse Youth Services’ Therapeutic Foster Care medicine and nutritional Division has a F/T Program Supervisor position availa- products. Training! ble for the new Multi-Dimensional Treatment Foster 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee Care unit. This position will execute the MTFC program to assist youths, foster families and birth families in identifying and/or acquiring the skills and self esteem needed to establish and achieve personal goals. The Program Supervisor will report and be accountaFULL TIME/PT ble to the Program Director. Individual and Family ALL SHIFTS Therapist, Skills Trainer, Recruiter and foster parents will report directly to the Program Supervisor. Com- Light Automotive skills petitive salary & excellent benefits. MSW or MA + knowledge of Counseling, LSW or LPC required, independent licenCincy area. sure preferred, minimum 3 yrs. clinical / behavioral experience and 1 yr. of supervisory experience. Must be Call able to work flexible hours, be on call 24/7, good driving record & able to travel for ongoing training. Competitive salaries & excellent benefits. Lighthouse Youth Services, 401 E. McMillan St. LOST & FOUND Ads are FREE!! Cincinnati, OH 45206, Fax 513-619-4828 513.242.4000

Program Supervisor



345 management


HAUNTERS WANTED Want to have fun while you work? Does scaring the pants off of someone make you laugh? We’re looking for you! Looking for high energy, creative individuals to work in Cincinnati’s most haunted cornfield. Job is part time & seasonal. Fridays & Saturdays 6 p.m. to Close?? October 2nd - October 31st. Must be 16 years or older. For an application please visit our website, You may mail your application to Turpin Farms Agritainment, 3295 Turpin Lane, Cincinnati, OH 45244, or fax it to 513-561-1547. Please no phone calls. Any questions please email, Attn: Haunt. Deadline for application is September 23, 2009.

Northeast - Community Classified

help 390 general 428 cleaning wanted Shipping / Receiving To $19.23/hr + benefits! Pull orders and label shipments for large online home goods store! 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee

Sodexho Services Part time Cafeteria help needed. McNicholas High School and Ursuline Academy. Contact Barb at 513-233-5360

475 printing

HOUSEKEEPINGLooking to p/u xtra cleaning job.23 yrs exp 513-404-5723 Ref upon request

PLASTER or DRYWALL Finishing or Repair Free est! 513-625-7782

435 day care services

476 remodeling

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

Childcare in my nonsmoking Fairfax home. roofing/ CPR & 1st Aid certi - 478 gutters For Lg. Furniture Manufactur- fied. Fncd yrd. Rea er to $18/hr + benefits & pd sonable rates. Refs. vacation! Need Non CDL & Tammy 513-271-0668 ROOFING -- All types. CDL drivers. REPAIR SPECIALIST. 513-489-9675 Job Line Fee M I L F O R D / M i a m i Also gutters cleaned & Twp--PT/FT childcare. repaired. 513-752-9546 6 acres, fenced yard, 391 position wanted deck, woods, off 510 business opportunitie Rt131. Exp’d teacher, Looking for part time CPR cert, nutritional work, retired, meals, educational/ AM hours, creative activities. Tues-Thurs, dependa - TLC. 513-575-4105 Earn The Income YOU ble 513-575-4542 Deserve. Start a MiniANDERSON Office Outlet from 25 yrs. of TLC home. Free online 406 alterations/ sewing Childcare for all ages. training, flex hrs www. Age appropriate Warehouse / Delivery Driver

CUSTOM MADE DRAPERIES Your fabric or mine. Quality & fast service. Unbeatable prices. Satisfaction guaranteed. Free ests. Call (513) 759-0667

activities Fncd yd, N/S, 513-231-5328

Anderson- childcare in my home, ages infants - 2 yrs, exc refs, teachers schedule welcomed, contact Debbie 513-231-0168

If you’re looking for buyers, you’re in Babysitting - In my the right neighborhood. Florence home. N/S. Call Community Classified


040-740 Legals: 040-080 Clerk of Courts 050 Legal Service 080 Legal Advertising 075 Probate Court 060 Sheriff Sales 040 Service Directory 400-499 Financial: 510-525 Business Opportunities 510 Financial Services 525 Personal Loans Wanted 515 Announcements 550-595 Personals 550 Miscellaneous Notices 555 900# Talklines 556 Dating Services 558 Lost and Found 560 Cemetery Lots 565 Private Instruction 570 Greeting/Announcements 585 Celebrations 587 Special Events 590 Event Planners 592 Tickets 595 Travel Opportunities 575 Merchandise: 605-690 Antiques 605 Appliances 610 Arts & Crafts 612 Baby Items 615 Beanie Babies 617 Bicycles/Mopeds 620 Business/Office Equip. 622 Camping Equipment 625 Christmas Trees 627 Clothing 630 Collectors Items 632 Computers 635 Electronics 640 Exercise/Sports Equip. 645 Farm Equipment 646 Firewood/Fuel/Coal 647 Flea Markets 690 Food items/Produce 648 Games/Toys 650 Garage Sales 685 Health Aides 652 Home Furnishings 655 Jewelry 660 Lawn/Garden 662 Lumber/Building Material 663 Machinery/Tools 664 Musical Merchandise 665 Membership/Certificate 667 Photo/Video Equipt. 670 Plants 672 Recreation 673 Miscellaneous 675 Wanted to Buy 680 Pets and Livestock: 705-740 Dogs 705 Cats 710 Birds 715 Pets/Accessories 720 Horses & Equipment 730 Livestock 740

Exc refs. Reasonable rates. Hot meals, nr I-75, 9022 Preakness Dr. 859-547-7511

ATTN: Green Entrepreneurs! Operate a green Mini-Offfice Outlet from home. Free training & evuluation. DIGITAL PRINT/ Graphics Designs Center. Solid business with accounts, owner retiring. Financing avail. Training & sup port. 1-800-338-6608


MILFORD/LOVELAND 525 services Experienced. Daycare in my home NEED A LOAN? (Ashton Subdivision) Yes, you got it! Get up Any age. to $10 Million biz loan, 513-575-1737 up to $200,000 per sonal loan, minimum Florence / Union $20,000, starting from BABYSITTER Avail 4.9% APR offer, 9639 Sumter Ridge don’t wait, get your 18 yrs exp, N/S, FT/PT loan now! Bad credit openings. 859-240welcome, 4078/384-0709 you can apply at or MAINEVILLE- Warren call 1-888-666-1773 Co vouchers & prvt pay, all shifts, meals miscellaneous provided, ref’s avail, 555 notices 513-683-3411 Eastgate/Batavia All day pre-school. 2½ & older. Nurture Childcare. 513-943-1700.

REWARD for any witness to an accident corner of SR125 & Chapel in Amelia. Thurs Sept 3rd, approx 4p. White Toyota & Beige Ford p/u truck. 513-943-1964

FLORENCE / UNION 558 dating services Childcare Available Plantation Pointe. 20yrs exper. (859) 384-6465. HOT LOCAL WOMEN! FREE to call! 1424 Lincoln Ct. Chat NOW! 18+ 513-766-1111 AMELIA- Mom has 937-913-1111 two full-time positions

open. Great rates, w/ references. 560 lost Call 513-752-1022.

LOST @ Coney 9/5 blk /multi color bag, velcro encl. cont. red/wht/blue swimsuit, car remote, cards to Y home health & Coney. 513-559458 care 0339. No questions asked. REWARD Katie Kate’s LOST- Dog, Jack Rus Family Home sell mix, female, When you need phenomenal care, all it Cherry Grove, 9/6, 513-720-2208 takes is one call to Katie Kate’s Home Care. Our staff will work L O S T orange tiger cat with closely with the clients male to help develop indi- orange/yellow eyes & vidualized care plan. wearing red collar We are avail. 24/7, w/bell. Pineridge in avail home health Hyde Park /Mt. Lkout aides & home makers, Sat 9/5. 513-307-2870 prvt pay or ins, space avail for prvt or semi LOST. REWARD. Money Affordable childcare in Eastgate/Amelia area, great refs, exp’d teacher, 513-290-6305

prvt parties, Very Affordable Board of Health certified. 513-396-6244


467 decor/paper

clip, lightbulb shaped. Sentimental value. Call and describe. 559-859-1166

561 found

Notice is hereby given that Classic Storage L.L.C., 1692 St, Rt. 28, Goshen, OH, the undersigned, will sell at public sale, the personal property stored with the undersigned: Gary Thompson, 5737 Lindaway Dr. Milford, OH 45150 Bin #337 (Tools, fishing poles, tackle box, furniture, boxes and bags misc.); Kelly Cook, 1785 St Rt 28 Lot 240 Goshen, OH 45122 Bin #444 (Furniture, fishing poles, boxes/tubs); Bonnie Jones, 329 ½ Trenton Ave. Uhrichsville, OH 44683 Bin #845 (Furniture, boxes/bags); Linda Cox, 1688 St Rt 28 Goshen, Ohio 45122 Bin #145 & 156 (Lawn equipment, fishing poles, bikes, grill, appliances, furniture, boxes); Jane Hackman, 4486 Timberglen Dr. Apt 1 Batavia, OH 45103 Bin #242 (Tools, band saws, ladders, bike, tables, misc boxes); Candace Jaqua, 2127 St Rt 28 Goshen, Ohio 45122 Bin #820 (Total gym, end tables, trunk, lamps, boxes, tubs); Virgil Lee Day Jr., 3552 Pleasant Hill Rd., Mt Orab, OH 45154 Bin #239 (Rolling tool chest, printer, tool box, fishing poles tackle boxes, totes, boxes); Dorthy Caudill, 1409 Stella Dr. Loveland, OH 45140 Bin #810 (4 tool boxes, Sound equipment & old LP’s, boxes/bags); David Scalf, 2813 SE Second St. Ocala, FL 34471 Bin #818 (Furniture, bikes, Hot Wheels Cars in packaging, boxes, tubs); Guy Wilson, 2267 St Rt 28 Goshen, Ohio 45122 Bin #833 (Furniture, misc boxes, bags); Shawn Workman, 1785 St Rt 28 Lot 372 H Goshen, OH 45122 Bin #334 (Furniture, stroller, playpen, car seat, toys, boxes); Joseph Hodge, 1560 Buckboard Ln. Loveland, OH 45140 Bin #413 (Furniture, camping equipment, bikes, pneumatic nailer, boxes/bags); Brian West, 5434 Waynesville Rd. Lot 37 Oregonia, OH 45054 Bin #134 (Tools, tool boxes, gas trimmer, box china, boxes/ bags); Kevin Hodges, 1308 Country Lake Cr. Goshen, OH 45122 Bin #603 (Changing table, rocking chair, baby items, golf clubs furniture, boxes & bags). Your property may be obtained by you for the payment of the balance due plus all other expenses within 15 days of this notice or the same will be sold at public sale on October 1st, 2009 at 9:00AM until finished at 1692 St. Rt. 28, Goshen, OH 45122. Your last day to obtain your property will be September 30th, 2009 at noon at: Classic Storage L.L.C 1692 ST RT 28 Goshen, OH 45122 cemetery 565 lots

FOUND CAT- Amelia, young, male, tabby marks on white, sweet, Rest Haven Memorial indoor, 513-753-3270 Park Sect 488. In Blue Ash 1 polt $ FOUND DOG950/obo. Will pay Boston Terrier, 9/4 transfer fees. Clough Pike, male, 513-561-9633 must ID, LOST & FOUND 513-532-5834

FINISH LINE PAINT & DESIGN 19+ yrs specializing in To place your residential and commercial painting. BINGO ad call We offer a 513.242.4000 complimentary 1 hour session with our color cemetery consultant. 565 lots Call for details & FREE ESTIMATES, GATE OF HEAVEN 513-833-6541 Mausoleum St. John, Re$cue Painting & Crypt 40 tier F, $3500. incl marker & intomb. Home Repair 513-583-5529 Affordable, Quality

Work. 25+ yrs exp. Free est. Refs avail. Graceland CemeteryMilford Ohio, 2 513-505-7378 To place your BINGO ad call 513.242.4000

Wednesday, September 16, 2009 greetings/ 555 miscellaneous 585 announcements 610 appliances notices

lots/vaults. value is $3,400, sale for $3,000 513-677-2020

Ads are FREE!!


PRAYER TO THE BLESSED VIRGIN. (Never known to fail). Oh most beautiful flower of Mt. Carmel, fruitful wine, splendor of Heaven, Bledded Mother of the Son of God, Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. Oh Star of the Sea, help me and show me wherein that you are my Mother, Oh Holy Mary, Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earth, I humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to secure in my necessity. (Make request). There are none that can withstand your power. Oh Mary, conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee. (Say 3 times). Holy Mary, Iplace this cause in your hands (3 times) Say this prayer 3 consecutive days. You must publish and it will be granted to you. KS PRAYER TO THE BLESSED VIRGIN. (Never known to fail). Oh most beautiful flower of Mt. Carmel, fruitful wine, splendor of Heaven, Blessed Mother of the Son of God, Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. Oh Star of the Sea, help me and show me wherein that you are my Mother, Oh Holy Mary, Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earth, I humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to secure in my necessity. (Make request). There are none that can withstand your power. Oh Mary, conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee. (Say 3 times). Holy Mary, Iplace this cause in your hands (3 times) Say this prayer 3 consecutive days. You must publish and it will be granted to you. IM PRAYER TO THE BLESSED VIRGIN. (Never known to fail). Oh most beautiful flower of Mt. Carmel, fruitful wine, splendor of Heaven, Blessed Mother of the Son of God, Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. Oh Star of the Sea, help me and show me wherein that you are my Mother, Oh Holy Mary, Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earth, I humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to secure in my necessity. (Make request). There are none that can withstand your power. Oh Mary, conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee. (Say 3 times). Holy Mary, Iplace this cause in your hands (3 times) Say THIS PRAYER 3 CON SECUTIVE DAYS. YOU MUST PUBLISH AND IT WILL BE GRANTED TO YOU. IM

special 590 events

DJ Service

For your special event. 29yrs exp. 513-732-1664

601 absolutely free

BOONE COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS Burlington, KY Sun Sept. 20, 8a-3p 3rd Sunday Each Month April-October Adm. Adults $3.00 ----------Early Buying 6am-8am Adm. Adults $5.00 Rain or shine 513-922-6847 www.burlington OHIO VALLEY ANTIQUES MALL Open Daily 9am -9pm Huge Gold/Silver Buying Event!

Sat 9/19, 10-4p. Bring in your old, broken unused items ... Silver, flatware, precious metals, coins & jewelry

Call Community Classified


www.ohiovalley Dealers Wanted

610 appliances

1 BEST APPLIANCE $125up. Wash, Dry, Stv, Frig. Warr. dlv shwrm 859-727-3030, 513-508-0006

Corn Hole Bags Excellent quality. 25+ colors $15/each set. Call 859-342-8741 To place your BINGO ad call 513.242.4000

PRIDE MOBILITY SCOOTER Jazzy Select 6 Ultra. $500. 513-737-9523 Like New RAISED COMMODE with arms. $50. Walker- $70 Call 513-576-1116

To place your BINGO ad call 513.242.4000







S S P A W N A U E E G F E E T O T R A D E D E A M A P A N T A S I V B I NGO O S 15 20 35 60 72 8 21 44 50 65


12 17 FREE 49 71 11 16 31 48 68 7 19 40 53 61








w/ Water/Ice DispensCall Community Classified er 600.00 O.B.O. & Gas Stove- 513.242.4000 Clean/Good Condition Search ads online any day, any time @ 150.00 O.B.O. Call for more details 513-9193859.Need transporta tion to haul. TO PLACE AN AD: Call 513.242.4000 or 859.283.7290. Fax: 513.242.4366.

At Your Service

arts & 612 crafts

CRAFTERS WANTED Craft Show Sat Oct 17th American Legion Auxil iary in Mt. Washing ton. $20 per space. For info call Vicki Monroe at 513-231-3572

Craft Show Sat Oct 17th American Legion Auxiliary in Mt. Washington. $20 per space. For info call Vicki Monroe at 513-231-3572

467 painting/decor/paper

416 blacktopping/paving


• Driveways • Repairs • Parking Lots • Patching & Striping

We only use Brewercote Products

• Reasonable Rates • Free Estimates


CRAFTERS Wanted! Fall Arts & Crafts Fair St. Vincent Ferrer Kenwood, 26th Annual Nov. 14, 2009 513-791-1193 CANAL DAYS FESTIVAL Metamora Indiana October 2, 3, 4 Booth Space For Rent. 1-317-926-2411 CRAFT VENDORS W A N T E D -- For fall festivals. Please call 513-6235240 or 513-932-1869

Exterior Painting High & Hard to Reach Alum. & Cedar Siding & Power Washing Fully Insured

777-8719 Free Estimates


24 Hour Emergency Service

“A Company You Can Trust”




21 Years Exp. Interior/Exterior


All Work Professionally Completed yrs. All Work Guaranteed Affordable Refs Rates Available


478 roofing

Ceiling Fans 44 Years exp.

Can do after-hours work. All major credit cards now accepted

443 excavating/backhoe services AFFORDABLE EXCAVATING Quality Light Excavation

ARTISTS & CRAFTERS wanted Sharonville Art/Craft Fest. Sun, Sept. 27. 513-563-1738 or 513-489-7767

Int/Ext. Painting

441 electrical




652 health aides

If you’re looking for buyers, you’re in the right LIKE NEW SBS Frigidaire Refrigerator neighborhood.

Free sweet F Cat 632 items spayed, declawed, to good home. All SupRETIRED Dept. 56 plies. 513-508-7295 Dickens’ &Heritage Village collectibles. antiques 605 30+ pieces, incl Brick Abbey and Cottage of Bob ANTIQUE MALL Cratchit and Tiny Tim. at Riverside Centre Mint cond. in orig. 3742 Kellogg Ave sleeves. $500 for lot . "The Old Ferguson’s" 513-271-5160. Wed thru Sunday 10:00 am to 5:00 pm 635 computers 513-321-3181 www.riversidecentre

513-874-7855 Fairfield

If you’re looking for buyers, you’re in the right neighborhood.

BEST APPLIANCE $99 & up. Showroom SALES & REPAIRS Wash-Dry-Stov-Frig 513-508-0006 859-727-3030 Warranty - Delivery

650 games and toys

“We’ll do the job RIGHT” Dependable, Insured, Free Estimates Ponds • Clearing • Retaining Walls • Drainage Solutions • Gravel Driveways • Seeding • Demolition • Landscaping/Mowing Services

Andy 513-520-9000

BILL RUST ROOFING New Roofs, Re-Roofs, Flat Roofs, Gutters, Leak Repairs, Skylights, Chimney Flashing, Roof Coatings, Pressure Washing

All Work Guaranteed! 29 Years Experience Free Written Estimate 24 Hour Service

Need Home Repairs? There’s no need to call several craftsmen for your home improvement and repairs, with one call we can do it all!


(513)248-0177 Each office is independently owned and operated.


456 hauling trash removal

ONE MAN’S TRASH Waste & Rubbish Removal Since 1981

Family owned & operated. Handle all types of insurance claims. 30 years experience. Estimates prepared by owner. Fully insured with worker’s comp.


“Residential Size Dumpsters” FOR ALL YOUR CLEAN UP NEEDS:



Call for a FREE estimate

513- 722-8707




(513) 232-3243



4 SEASONS SEAMLESS GUTTER CO. Insured Qualified 18 yrs. in the business

Quality work at Quality Prices serving the Tri-State area.

SCHWARTZ’S - CLERMONT ROOFING Residential Re-Roofing Specialist




FREE WRITTEN ESTIMATES Removal of Any Unwanted Items BACK TO SCHOOL • Junk Removal • House Clean Out • Swimming Pool Demo & Fill 5% Senior 513-248-4738 Fully • Residential Dumpster Discount Insured CLEARANCE SALE • Brush & Tree Removal • Garage, Barn & • Concrete Removal Laptops Starting Shed Demolition • Bobcat Service @ $299 492 tree service We do Virus Insured & Dumpsters Bonded Removal, Repairs, 513-533-0848 Upgrades & Sell DeWees Tree Service Accessories. 459 home improvement/remodeling We Pay Cash for Free Estimates ◆ Fully Insured Laptops & Electronics Worker’s Comp. ◆ 20+ Yrs. Experience Located in Tri-County Custom Int., Ext. Residential and Commercial 513-772-5640 & Comm. Painting


Res. & New Const.

farm 646 equipment ROTOVATOR TILLER 52", fits small farm tractor w/3. hitch, GC, $700 513-722-3673

firewood/ 647 fuel/coal

A-1 Firewood Seasoned Locust, Cherry, Ash & Oak. $80 a 1/2 cord. 513-616-1714 or 513-732-0546 FIREWOOD Full cord $155, ½ cord $80. Well seasoned. All Hardwood. 513-376-1187

Pressure wash & Staining decks Free Est. - Fully Insured - Dependable Service 25 Yrs. Exp. - Guaranteed Work




Jim & 631-1222


N NO O J JOB OB TOO T OO S SMALL MALL Roofing, Tile, Windows, Siding, Electric, Fans & Lights, Plumbing, Kitchen & Baths, Basements, Room Additions, & Interior Trim

Free Estimates

513-752-1667 467 painting/decor/paper

SEASONED Hardwds All split, free delivery and stacking, Dry. No Junk, 513-738-0835


LOST & FOUND Ads are FREE!! 513.242.4000

Call Steve 513-227-3188

All Phases Int. & Ext. 30 Years experience Fully insured w w

(cell) 616-TREE

499 window services




Vinyl Energy Star Rated Windows for Less!!!

Lifetime Limited Warranty $230.00 per Window Installed!! *Price reflects up to 101 UI* Windows offer energy star rating, double pain with argon gas, Low E, and sashes tilt in for easy cleaning! Free Estimates, Fully Insured, Bonded

Call Today!

A Better Remodeling Company, LLC




If you’re looking Classified for buyers, 513.242.4000 you’re in Sell it the right neighborhood. quicker by Call Community Classified


selling it closer to home.

Wednesday, September 16, 2009


home home 655 furnishings 655 furnishings 660 jewelry Exquisite dining room 100% Brand New rug- Moving, orig Mattress/Box. $12,000, will sell for Queen PT $155. $2500, 513-831-1561 Full Size $125. King Pillow Top $250 Still in pkg. Warr. Hospital Bed (no 513-309-2394 mattresss) $100; Rnd tbl w/4 chrs $75; 3 A-1 BEDS oval tbls $50-$100 ea - New Mattresses - Rnd tbl $25; RectanFactory Overstocks. gular tbl $50; antique Twin $99 - Full $149 - desk $200; drop leaf - Queen $175 tbl $150; 4 coffee tbls - King $299 $15-$30 ea; 2 rockers Can Deliver $25 & $50; wood desk 513-720-5113 $15; 2 wicker chrs $20 ea; Stereo console ANTIQUE DESK -& $30; 3 TV’s $20 ea; chair. Dining room ta Misc wood chrs $5ble & china cabinet. $10 ea. 513-677-8168 $250 each. All good cond. 513-377-4487 Bedroom- 4pc br set, 2-toned wood, desk, dresser, & 2 night stands, like new 513-444-8337

MOVING - 3 couches, elegant neutral + chair & ottoman $500. Antique Empire dated 1800’s, cherry china cabinet, 2 antique ornate high back living rm chairs. 513-752-8786

MOVING. A n t i q u e marble top & larger cabinets; DR set with 8 chairs,buffet & china closet, BR dresser & armoire; washer & dryBED-TW.matt/spring, er; 513 281 5860 rollway bed, bike, firewood, pub tbl in box, RECLINER, elect. Lamisc. 513-984-3897 zy Boy, lg size, blue; DINING Room Set- Glass mirrors 72"x40", 72"x37" 513-351-8198 FORMALKathy Ireland Thomasville Dining EXC. COND. room - drop leaf tbl, Table, 6 Chrs, 2-Pce china cbnt, 6 chrs, Hutch. Dark wood. $2000 cash only. Can side tbl, 3 lvs & pads, solid pecan, $950obo, Email pics Antq Oak Rolltop Fairfield, OHDesk- 1921, Moving, Must Sell McCaskey $750obo, 513-858-2721 513-271-1604

Bed- Twin w/rail $100; Electric Maytag dryer $100. Both in good cond. 513-831-0590

Dining Set & Armoire6 chrs, din tbl, htch, & armoire, good cond, $800, 513-674-1423 LOST & FOUND Ads are FREE!!


To place your


ad call 513.242.4000

wanted 675 miscellaneous 680 to buy

705 dogs

705 dogs

! ! ! ! ! ! ! Diamond Engagement New Foose ball table Adopt a Dog, Puppy Ring- 1.89 ct, emerald $100, blk leather re Cat or Kitten cut, D VS2 GIA Cert w/ cliner $60, white leath - INSTANT CASH PAID All sizes, shapes, er massage chair 1.09 ct tw trillium colors, breed mixes; For Baseball cards, All need forever sidestones. $12k 513- $240,contemparary art coins, gold, silver, paper homes! Adoption Fees picts $100 ea, prof. 755-6163 All Cats - $75.00 money, antiques, old

basketball hoop glass backboard $800 513-886-8686

All Dogs - $95.00 toys, watches, comics, Adoption Fee Incl: Nascar, Case XX, milita- Spay/Neuter, Shots & Microchipping. ry, trains, autographs, entire estates, lots of The League For L A W N TRACTORS -- TELESCOPE-14.5" Animal Welfare is a 14Hp MTD $350; Dobsonian .1/23 others! We pick up. No-Kill Shelter. 10hp wheelhorse $400 513-295-5634. wave optics. 50mm both VGC 513-625-0820 513-735-2299 finder. like new. Best ! ! WWII RELICS machinery offer. 513-553-4314 664 and tools US, German, Japanese. Sell your military wanted 680 to buy items to a veteran/ CONSTRUCTION collector. Top $ paid. ADOPT A Puppy KitEQUIPMENT 859-630-8085 ten Open 7 Days/wk, Sale 8am-7pm Accept ing litwww.usedquality BUYING 35mm Photo ters. Low cost spay & Slides 1940’s - 1960’s neuter. Sycamore Aniprimarily railroad relat- mal Hosp. 513-683665 musical merchandise ed. RR memorabilia 2300; Hamilton Ave. Comic Books 1940’s - 513-825-4011. BBB BABY GRAND PIANO Member 1970’s. 513-325-4913 Knabe, recently tuned, mahogany, w/bench, CASH for RECORDS Adopt Dogs/Puppies Bob Dylan from Save the Animals exc cond, $5000 or 45s & albums. WANTED: March 1965 Taft Theater Cincy obo. 513-896-6365 I can come to you! Foundation. Spayed, Concert Poster neut, vac. 513-752-2718 Willl Pay $3000 cash! Holton B-flat 310-346-1965 great for beginning A+ BUYING CHINA, students joining school Crystal, Silver. Estate Adorable Puppies 1 Buyer of band, w/ music books, & Collectibles. Top $$. WWI & WWII -- US 513-793-3339 $200, 513-984-0133

lawn and 662 garden

German & Japanese

TRUMPET Jetzen Paying top dollar for like new. incl case & any war relics, Pract. book. $200. weapons, helmets, 513-528-3449 uniforms, medals

673 recreation HOT TUB-’09. 6 person, w/lounger, waterfall, lighting, warr, can deliver. $2899, 383-3165.

675 miscellaneous FIREPLACE. free standing, gas. Remote control. Solid oak cab. $150. 513-515-8352

Search ads online any day, any time@

flea 690 markets

50 Different Breeds! 100 Different Pets! Jungle Jim’s Shopping Plaza 5470 Dixie Hwy. Fairfield 513.829.6060

NEW MINI FLEA MARKET South on 75, Richwood exit turn left to US 25, right on BUYING-RECORD AL 11564 US 25, BUMS & CDs, JAZZ, Sat 9a-5p Sun 10a-4p BLUES, ROCK & ROLL, ALTERNA AKC Golden Retriever TIVE, R&B & REG - 705 dogs 4 M $350, 4 F $400 GAE 513-825-6985 7wks, first shot/worm (859) 814-8014 I BUY OLD STEREO ADOPT-- Animal ResEquipment & Guitar cue Fund. Kittens, Cats, AMERICAN BULLDOGPups, sired by OVB Champ Amps, Records & Puppies & Dogs. Jack, 8 wks, M/F, $600Ham Radios, 1950’s513-753-9252. $700 513-485-7017 305-7320 90’s. 513-477-4191

anything military. 513-309-1347. Local firefighter & collector

AMERICAN Bulldog pups 3mos, NKC reg, shots, wormed, vet ck’d $500. 513-5268731, 513-390-8492

705 dogs

PUPS. AKC w/papers. Health guar. Brindle & fawn, vet ck, POP. $400. 513-237-4302

Cockapoo- Coton-detulear-Coton/Poodle Mix Pups- shots, papers, $350-$450 330-763-0478

garage 685 sales

garage 685 sales

garage 685 sales

garage 685 sales

garage 685 sales

garage 685 sales

AMELIA 9/18/19/20 9am 5pm 3623 blackjack trail Huge yard sale, behind the water tower off Lewis to Grants Pass. household items, tvs, chain saws and lawnmover as low as $5-$10 dollars. Games, books, furniture. Tools , mix of everything for home and yard. all must go, make an offer

ANDERSON 9/18-19 9 AM 2 PM 3087 Williams Creek Dr. Huge Sale.Collectibles, h o u s e h o l d items,holiday stuff,golf, sporting equip. electronics, much much more.

A N D E R S O N -Street sale, Kimbee off Little Dry Run, Sat 8:3012:30. Househld, furn, foosball, air hockey, formalwear, dorm eqp, snare drum & toys.

BEECHMONT Community Garage Sale Sat 9/19 9am-1pm 3969 Brandychase Way. Clothing, children, toys, jewelry collectibles house wares

D E E R F I E L D TWP9/19 & 9/20 9-2, 9450 Lark Meadow Ct. 65" TV, furn, wine rack, misc. Rain or shine

LIBERTY Twp 09/19 7:30 am; 7266 Essex Mill Terrace Electronics, furniture, child drum set, keyboard, mantle clock, small pool & foosball tables

ANDERSON T o w n ship MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE!!!! SATURDAY SEPT 19 9:00am to 5:00pm SHANGRILA & TICONDEROGA CT (off Beechmont just west of Five Mile) vintage glassware collectibles, pottery, boyd bears, baby items, clothing, frames, housewares, knick-knacks, furniture One day only, rain or shine

BETHEL 9/18,19,20 9am-6pm 2685 Crane SchoolhouseRdHugeMultifam-old glasswre,frniture,toys, collectbles,electronics, music, &?

MASON 9/18-19 8-3 MILFORD. Fri-Sat 9/185866 Homecrest Lane 19, 8-3. Boating equip, HOME GOODS, FUR- fishing gear, hardware, NITURE, ANTIQUES, tools, womens clothing, COACH, KIDS baby clothes, misc. ITEMS&TOYS, GOLF 5710 Windsong. EQUIP., ETC... MILFORD. Moving Sale. MASON S a t . 9 / 1 9 Fri & Sat 9-2. Riding mow8:00am-3:00pm PEB- er, snow plow, portable BLE CREEK dishwasher & more. C O N D O S - 5712 Willnean Dr. Communitywide YARD SALE.Off SR Milford- Multi Family 741&SR 42 in Mason. Sat 9/19 9-1. Subd off Beechwood on Spyglass Hill/Spanish Terrace Ridge Dr Bay.Furniture, Fishing Boat, Bikes, House- lots of kids stuff, girls hold Items, Antiques & up to 4T, bar stools, ex bike, climber, more! More.

A N D E R S O N 9/19 8:00am 3:00pm 760 Ackley Rd Dishes, toys, small table and AMELIA- Fri 9/18 9-5 chairs, misc. electronic & Sat 9/19 9-3, 1363 items, movies, gas Postcreek Rd Across fireplace logs, misc from Amelia High items

School. Boys clothes, toys, hsewrs & more AMELIA garage sale. 9/18-19, 9a-4p. Hshld items, furn, some computer eqpt, tools & other misc items. 3628 Appomatox Dr.

Anderson, 9/19,9a-2p

830 Ackley Rd. huge multi fam , office desk, gas stove, tools, baby items, toys, home decor, rain or shine.

ANDERSON: Dolls, Vera Bradley, baby ANDERSON 0 9 /1 9 items, frames, 8-1p, 9:00am -2:00pm, 7243 9/18-19, 6783 Sunray Concordridge Dr. ANDERSON-FRI. 9/18 MULTI-FAMILY SALE! 9am-12pm & 9/19 Household items, 8am-12pm 7422 small furniture, chanTowerview Ln. Comdelier, toys: power puter desk, chair, rangers, barbies, brio lamp, couch, trains, children’s clothnighstand, dresser, ing + shoes. kids toys and much more! Items priced to ANDERSON 09/19 sell. 9:00am to 2:00pm. 7243 Concordridge, off Hunley, off Royalgreen. Lots of toys, fisher price kitchen, barn, Happy Family doll house, Thomas the Tank trains, games, bikes, rugs, small furniture, household, patio furniture. No early birds, please!


HUGE SALE! ANDERSON 9 / 1 9 ANDERSON Fri/Sat.18th-19th (9-5) 8:30am 2:00pm 8291 Towerview off Wolfangle Toddler-Bed, Dbl Clough Pk. Family MoStroller,video games tor Coach Assoc. Antique Dresser, Huge Multi-Family Ga- $3/bag-sale, Lots Misc. rage & Bake Sale. ANDERSONHshld items, furn., clthg. Something for Sept 19th 8am-Noon everyone! All pro- 2069 Endovalley Dr. Misc., ceeds to help cover medical costs of our Neons collectibles. dear friend Barb, canSept cer survivor ANDERSON-19th, 9am-2pm. 6707 extraordinare. Salem Rd. 4 Family Sale. keybrd, rocking ANDERSON-- Sept chr, clothes, electron18th & 19th, 9-2. ics, handy items! 816 Farmsworth Ct ANDERSON TWP-Baby off Asbury. Wood furn, kid stuff, desk, signed crafts, clothes, Bistro table/chrs, DR tbl/ chrs, other furn & misc. much more.

ANDERSON TWP 9/18 9-4, 6832 Wetheridge Dr. Household, patio furn, auto parts, 3 pc BR, lamps, toys BATAVIA- 9/18 & 9/19 8-5 Huge! antiques, primitive, collectibles, holiday items hshld, 2212 Elklick Rd BATAVIA - CHURCH WIDE yard sale/bake sale. Sat. Sept. 19. 9-4. No Early Birds. Rain or Shine. Lots of great stuff & lots of yummy goodies. All proceeds to benefit Christmas Food & Gift Dr. Landmark Church 1450 Clough Pk.

BETHEL- 9/18 & 19, 8a-4p, 2212 Bethel Hygiene Rd, hshld goods, glassware, furn, good hunting & fishing equip, some antq!

BLUE ASH-- Farmers Mkt Yard Sale, Bazaar at Sycamore Senior Center. 9/19, 9am3pm. 4455 Carver Woods Drive. Crafts, collectibles, baby items, jewelry & more! BUTLERVILLE Sep 18 & 19, 9a-2p, Butlerville Church of God, Rt 132, rain or shine! CHERRY GROVE - 5 fam 9/19 8-3. Beech mont to Nordyke to L on Vineyard Green

BATAVIA/EASTGATE FRI NITE EARLY BIRD! 09/18 5:30pm8:00pm & SAT 9/19 CHERRY GROVE Vineyard Green 8am-2pm. 1126 Valleywood Drive (in Condos CommunitySHAYLER PARK) Do Wide Garage Sale! Sat 9/19 8-3. your Christmas Shopping here!!! Name Nordyke to Vineyard brand Baby & Toddler Green or Hopper Hill clothing, Newborn+. to enter community GLEN ESTE. Fri 9-5 & Sat TOYS & BOOKSC L I F T O N UHNA YARD 9-3. Good buys & good priGREAT SHAPE, Outces. 4702 Shephard, SALE Sat 9/19, 8-4 p.m. off Tealtown. door Toys-Step 2 CotGeneral items, ex furniture, tage & Roller Coaster, baby clothes, books, elecAvon, Jewelry, Books tronics 530, 627, 630, 650, GOSHEN- 9/18 & 19, & MUCH MORE!! 660 Riddle Rd. 1309 Riddle 9a-5p, 1400 Fay Rd, View ln Duke off Probasco, variety of hshld items, clothes, rims, BATAVIA. Sat 9/19 9-4. 2911 Maisel Dr. & Others Loads of fishing equiplots more!

ment, tons of new beauty products at greatly reduced prices. Beanie Babies, Attic Treasures, Longaberger, Boyds Bears, girls/ boys clothing, shoes & toys. Floor style wooden jewelry cabinet. 1973 console stereo w/record player & radio, antique platform rocker, too many items to mist. 4088 Zagar Rd. off Old 32 between Batavia & Williamsburg. Questions, call 1409 Eight Mile, Fri-Sat 8-? 513-535-3966

DEER PARK--Book Sale Community Center. 7640 Plainfield Rd. Sat. Sept. 13. 9-2. Affordable Prices. Proceeds Deer Park Historical Society.

KENWOOD-8504 Myrtlewood off Kugler Mill betwn Kenwood & Blue Ash Rd. Sat 9/19 9-3 & Sun 9/20, 12-4. Lets make a deal, our loss your gain. Lots of misc. Old & almost new merchandise.

MIAMI TWP. Multi family yard sale. Tools, womens clths, collectibles, hshld items. 131 to Betty to Country to 5448 Cindy Sat 19th, 9-4pm. MILFORD 09/12 8:00 am 2:00 pm 5602 Beech Grove Dr. 2 Family yard sale! 9/111 2 Stove,purses,toys,kids and womans items. Much more.

garage 685 sales

MONTGOMERY 8-3P 9/18-19-20. 8725 TIBURON DR. in Tanager Woods Subd. Furn, sports eqpt & clothes, drum set, toys, vid games, great books, HSM, hshld, Xmas & hween MONTGOMERY- Fri 9/18 & Sat 9/19 8-4, 7893 Cooper Rd. Antiques, collectibles, tools, hshold items & more

MT Lookout 09/12 8:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m. 1311 Suncrest Drive Foosball table, Port basketball hoop, womMILFORD- 9/19 & 20, en’s left hand golf 9a-5p, 1365 Red Bud clubs-new, 2 women’s bikes,hammock-new, Ln, boys & girls lots of misc items. clothes, womens clothes, toys, hshld Rain or shine - no earitems knick knacks, ly birds please!! lots of Barbies & Bratz dolls!

MILFORD/EASTGAT E 9/18 & 19, 8 am to 2pm 680 Brandy Way off Beechwood MULTI FAMILY, Cul de sac Garages.Furn,tools,to ys,household,new,etc

MASON 09/13 3:00 Milford Faith pm 6:00 pm 8936 Church MOPS M A S O N MONTGOMERY RD Baby & Kids Stuff Sale Village SDA Church in Mason Charitable Consignment quality Yard Sale, clothing for sizes Money goes to sup- 0- 12, toys, gear & port an orphanage, Much More! Sale in parking lot be- Sat Sept 19, 9-12p. hind the church build- Admission $1.00. ing 5910 Price Rd MASON. Fri & Sat 8MILFORD12. Huge 12+ Family Multi Family Sale in Greenfield antiques, baby items, Place off Butler handy man tools, Warren,7974 misc. Hedgewood Cir. Everything Must Go! Furniture,toys,home Fri 9/18 9-5 & decor,clothes, too Sat 9/19 9-1 much to list, must see! 5441 Bailey Dr.

males, 513-843-6945 or 728-9346

$200; SHIH-TZU P OO , white, 6 mos $200; LHASA APSA, male, 18 mos. $150. 513-850-9376

To place your BINGO ad call 513.242.4000

Puggle & Pek-A Pug Designer breed, 2 males, 12 wks., com plete shots, $200. 513-317-2253

to place an ad: call 513.242.4000 today!

garage 685 sales

A N D E R S O N 9/19/2009 8:00am 1:00pm 7304 GUNGADIN - Vintage, art, dolls, toys, clothes, hshld.

DACHSHUNDS Mini silver daples, 2m, 1f, CKC, $300, 513-4761267 or 513-625-3744

Jack Russell pups, CKC vet chk’d, POP, short legs, smooth DOBERMAN puppies coat, $150, red,male&females,pop 513-875-3370 ,vetcheckd/wormed,re gistrd, 10wks $350JACK RUSSELL 400 513-553-0095 Pups- Great w/kids, smooth coat, short legs, ENGLISH bulldog NKC, POP $150-$250. Gorgeous Female, 513-625-1312 Neutered, potty trained, Akc/UKC Reg, lab pups AKC- charshot update, 450. coal, beautiful, 10wks 513) 984-2631 old, dews, 1st shots, asking $250, 513-505-0034 English Bulldog LABRADOODLE- Pups- AKC, 1st shots, wrmd, 3 fmls, 1 male, Pups, F1b, M & F, 6 wks, blonde, black, champ bloodlines, rdy shots/wormed, POP, for new home, CHIHUAHUA, Toy. 1 $800. 513-260-7490 DOB 7/1, $1800, male, 8 wks., vet ck, very 513-429-3066 or small. Cute & fluffy. $200. 513-843-4836 703-869-0849 POODLES- AKC, ENGLISH MASTIFF 1st shots, wormed, Chinese Crested Black, 12 wks, $350, no pa(hairlesss other breeds, pers; COCK-A-POOS , 2 females $350, males $250, also Malti Poos some on sale, 513-896- male, 6 wks, $200; 6 females $250 obo.; LHASA - $250, 937-587-2787 5056. Visit our website POO , 5 mos. $200. POO 513-284-3712 DLE, choc, 12 wks., male,

Garage & Yard Sales

Eastgate- Sat 9/19 9-3. furn, 4 wheeler, LOVELAND- 9/19, motorcycle items, toys, 8a-5p, Multi Family, costumes, kitch misc, 6452 Park Wood Ct, prom dresses, bargain boys clothes, age 1-5, tbls, Lots More! toys, much more! 825 Deervalley Dr., Rain or shine! off Rumpke- Rain or Shine- No Earlybirds L O V E L A N D /M I A M I Township Sat., 9/19 9AM-1PM 1313 & 1315 Bedfordshire Dr. Crib, kitchen table, EASTGATEdresser, clothes-kids & Sat, Sept 19, adults, toys, shoes, 8am-4pm, Babson bedding, household Park Subdivision off items and much more! Shayler Rd. Between Bach-Buxton & Old 74. Multi sales throughout neighbor hood, Look for signs & LOVELAND/miami TWP. Paxton So. balloons. 6355 So. Devonshire Rain or shine! Sat 9/ 12 8 am- ? Neighborhood Sale F A I R F A X - SAT 9/19, 9:00 - 3:00. 3717 Simpson Ave. Baby items up to 3 toddler. Very nice LOVELAND shoes, coats etc. High chair and misc. Sat 9/19, 9am-2pm Dishes & Elvis Presley 418 Broadway St (off Rt 48) Ceramic Guitars. Wicker, chairs, rocking chairs, gateleg table, church FAIRFAX VILLAGE pew, baskets, quilts, Semi- Annual Afghans, bedding, Community Wide dishes, games, new Yard Sale! cookbooks, tons of Sat 9/19 9am-4pm pillows, Folk Art, Priced to Sell! FELICITYRAIN or SHINE! Fri, Sat & Sun. Lots of Parking! Sept 18, 19 & 20, NO EARLY BIRDS 9am-4pm 3553 State Route MADISONVILLE Sat 756 (East 1.5 miles 8-?. 4440 Plainville Rd outside of Felicity). speakers, radio, DVD Many good things. & cass player, furn, etc

705 dogs

home raised, rare colors, smooth & long, German Short Hair Will meet Pointers- 12 wks, 606-561-6146 $350 females, $300

Bichon FRISE pupsAbsolutely beautiful, amazing temperment, CHIHUAHUA- CKC, non-allergenic, 2 M, 1F, great family pets, pups long/short coats, Red, tan, tri-color. 513-321-6578 Mt. shots, wormed, Lookout $500/each Very small & adorable, $300-$350. Blue Heelers937-515-0265 2 males, 6 wks old, $125 each, Australian Heeler- 2 yrs old, fml, CHIHUAHUA $100, 937-402-1824 PUPPIES 1st shots & wormed $200 859-8161847 BORDER COLLIE/LAB PUPS10 wks. Brindle & Chihuahuas Various black/white. Smart & colors, various ages. playful. $50. Males& females. $250 513-385-4865 ea 513-876-7507


705 dogs


BOXER Pups- CKC, COLLIE/LAB MIXEnglish Mastiff Pupsfawns $250, blks Sweet puppies to love. AKC, m/f, fawn & apri $300, very nice pup- Multi-colored. 9 wks. cot, also avail 1 yr old pies, DOB July 5, 937- Very friendly! $30/ea. brindle ml $600, 725-5955 or 379-2429 fallsvillemastiffs@ 2 M& 6 F, Call Kim,, 513-300-0015 937-402-1594 CAVALIER KING CORGIS- 2 males, C H A R L E S AKC,Ruby,Black/Tan 6 wks old, tri colored, AKC, current on all German Shepherd males,Shots shots, $300, Imports adults & 2yrgrt.POP. 937-402-1824 puppies $1500 & up 6wk tr class 1100 513www. 295-4716 DACHSHUND MINI 937-477-7735

BEAGLE Puppies 1 female, 2 males, 8 weeks, Tri-color, 1st shots and wormed, 100.00, 859-393-5281

BOXER/ENGLISH MASTIFF MALE PUPFarm raised. Healthy, good looking. Bred for smart,great-minded family pet. Raised with kids Tails docks. White, brown, black $175. 513-282-5914

- Community Classified

Mt. washington- 9/18, 9-4 & 9/19 9-noon. Furn, sports equip & memorabilia, Xmas decor, Avon collectibles, young mens clothes & Something for everyone! 2609 Bonnie Dr

garage 685 sales

garage 685 sales

NORWOOD’S SEMI-ANNUAL YARD SALE Fri., Sept 18th • Sat, Sept 19th 9AM-5PM BOTH DAYS Download directory from or visit Norwood Treasurer’s Office.

Sycamore Twp. 9/189/19, 8-5. Corner of 12182 Conrey Rd & Fields Ertel. Hand tools, lawn & garden equip, glassware, sm kitchen appls & more. SYMMES TWP - 9/19, 8:30-noon, Multi Family, Carrou sel Court Street Sale! Off Lebanon Rd

Pierce TownshipLocust Corner Church. yard sale, Sat 9/19 84pm 917 Locust corner Rd. furn, antiques, SYMMES TWP . Sat House wares, church 9/19, 9-2. Large selec fundraiser. tion of donated items from local estate & PLEASANT PLAIN-- more. Lots of treas Sat Sept 19th, 8am-? ures including McCoy. 9986 SR132. Hi End Roseville, Hull items. baby items (furniture, All priced to sell. Pro toys, clothes), much ceeds benefit Symmes more! Historical Society Log House Project. PLEASANT RIDGE 11887 Lebanon Rd. Presbyterian Ch . No early birds. Rummage Sale. Sat 9/19, 9-2. Lunch 11-1. Lester & Montgomery RENT SPACES AT FALL COMMUNITY SALE! Great visibility, level lots, 10/9 & 10/10 $15 for both days, contact Lynn by 10/7, 859-525-0213 btwn 7:30a & 3:30p Mon-Fri


1099 ST RT 131 ----------Featuring: Xavier professor Bernard Gendreau’s estate collection including: art, philosophy, theology & much more. ---------Wed. Sept 16, 5-7p Thurs. Sept 17, 5-7p Fri. Sept 18, 12-5p Sat. Sept 19, 10-4p

MT WASHINGTON MULTI FAMILY Fri 9/18 9a-3p, Sutton to Cambridge to1634 Longbourne St, Airens snowthrower 3.5hp, Furniture, collectibles, glassware, household, SYCAMORE T o w n holiday items, jewelry, ship 09/26 9:00 am clothing & much more! 2:00 pm Hetz Drive Sycamore Township Community Yard Sale NEWTOWN - Montgomery Towne Fri 9/18 7-7 Condo. If heading W Sat 9/19 7-3. on 275, take Exit 50 7188 Ohio Rt 32. and turn left on Warehouse sale, Mosaic vases, bskets, Mongomery Rd. Right dried flowers, ribbon. on Hetz. If heading E on 275 take Exit 50 & other asst. home and go straight crossdecor items. ing over Montgomery NORWOOD-Sept Rd. onto Hetz. Once 18th & 19th, 9am- on Hetz stay right 2pm. 2013 Cleneay. passing pond. Turn Furn, serving pcs, left after pool into Xmas decor, more parking lot.

WEST Chester 9-1109 3:00 pm 7:00 pm 7514 Joan Drive Everything Must Go! 1940’s Coke Machine, Reds Seats, Antiques, Home Decor, Womens Suits, Game Tables, Toys, Tools Building Supplies and Much More!


WEST Chester Fri 9/11 & Sat 9/12 8 am to 3 pm Rolling Knolls Subdivision. North of Rt. 42 & Fields Ertel. Huge Neighborhood Garage Sale

Withamsville- 9/18 & 19, 9a-4p, 4144 Brookfield Dr, couch, recliners, & misc items


Northeast - Community Classified

705 dogs

705 dogs

Wednesday, September 16, 2009

710 cats

PUG-- AKC puppies, TERRI-POO - Small, RAGDOLL--TICA Reg kittens. Beautiful, POP, fawn, females on- fluffy pups, 7 wks, vet healthy show quality ly, 6 wks old, vet chkd, chkd, 1st shots, fe$395. 513-734-1688 males, choc or black, pets. Ready for adop $250 cash. 513-353- tion. 513-846-5125 PUG- Puppies, AKC, 3204, 513-315-9964 pets/ brindle & blk, 8 wks, 720 accessories 1st shots & wormed, VIZSLA PUPS- AKC, $375 cash. Ready to shots & wrmd, champ go! 513-317-2253 bldlines $350. 5 mos SUGAR Gliders: Pair old- only 2 left. of male sugar gliders-513-344-6209 very friendly and super PUPPIES & cute---6 mns old-SUPPLIES WHEATON TERRIER, soft comes w/cage, coat. Fem, AKC w/papers. YOUR NEW 6 mos. 2nd shots, wormed. tun nels,h amm ocks, PUPPY $675. 513-233-5506 h e a t OPEN 7 DAYS. rock,vines,bowels,bon 7326 Yankee Rd. YORKIE- AKC males ding pouch,travel cage Liberty Township, & females, vet chkd, etc $300.00, 513-375Ohio 45044. 2nd shot, 3 mos old, 6839 Over 50 pups Recreational adorable & lively! $450 available. up. 513-693-2892 horses and



Pure & Designer Mixes Visit our web at: www. yournewpuppyLLC .com 513-755-7576


YORKIEBEAUTIFUL black/tan M puppy, Good Horse hay, non shedding, shots, Alfalfa $3.75 per bale wormed. Sm.6-10# 200 bales. Female Yorkie/dorkie 937-375-6291 2 yrs. b/t great with kids. very loving. GUILDING 4 yr, wht & 859-512-8146 brown paint 13 h, SCHNAUZER MINI $500, brown & wht CKC, M $300, F $350 paint mare, 3 yrs old, cash. Salt & Pepper, $500, wht, blk & brown DOB 7/18, 1st shot, paint 9 yrs old, 15.2 h tails docked, $700, all broke to ride, 937-378-2113 can deliver, 812-534-3819 SCOTTISH Terrier Puppies akc, Adorable, health guaran- YORKIE- Pups, 3 fe teed, ready for their males, 7 wks old, new families. 513-625- CKC, wormed, will be 3414 tiny, cash only, $450 513-625-1057 513-969-6952

Hay for horses- 3rd & 4th cutting, alfalfa & orchard grass mix. No mold, No chemicals 937-515-9734. Delivry

Airplanes Boats/Motors/Equipt. RV’s, Campers, Trailers Off-Road Vehicles Motorcycles

940 vans/ mini-vans

2000 Kawasaki Vulcan 800 Classic, 20K miles, wndshld, black w red n silver accent. Great cond. New batt 09, V&H exhaust. 2K in extra chrome. 3300.00 O.B.O. 513678-9687

FORD E150 Conver- CHEV Impala LS ’05sion Van. ’95 I inherit- luxury Sedan, 6 cyl, ed a van from my fully loaded, 28 mpg, grandfather. Exc cond, lthr, sunrf, 34k mis, No rust, he vacationed 1 owner, $9500, in FLA in winters; fully 513-984-2870 loaded; 95K mi $4,000. 513-899-3637 CHEV Lumina ’99. Exc cond, lthr, well HONDA ODYSSEY equipped. 20K mi. EX/L ’07: white, low $3599. 513-722-8477 mis, gar’d, warr, RES sys, loaded. $25,900. CHRYSLER PT Cruiser Limited ’01 snrf, tint, cd, 513-741-7475 or 55478mi., Silver, org ownr 513-260-1884 $7,800 513-398-7673

20th ANNUAL VINTAGE BIKE RALLY SWAP MEET & BIKE SHOW. Sept 26-27 Boone Co. Fair grounds. 5819 Idle wild Rd., Burlington Ky. American, British, European Japanese classes. Rick 513-734-2548 Proceeds to charity.

YAMAHA 1700: 2005 VW Beetle ’74- con 1700cc Yamaha Mid- vertible, solid car, rdy night Silverado..under for restoration! $2800, 513-652-2813 4,500 miles on it, in excellent condition. Rides nice and very VW Rabbit Pickup 1 owner, solid body, dependable. Lots of ’82. all orig. Good cond. $3250. extras, and won’t be Leave msg. 513-231-3258. disappointed.A lot of bike for the money.513-793-1798 935 trucks/suvs after 6 P.M. please. Price 6,500.00 O.B.O. CHEV Custom ’87good older truck, runs great, good for hauling, $600, 513-284-3217 12-7 CHEV TAHOE ’98. 2-dr. RARE. A-1 Condition. $7700. Call Bob, 513-831-5709

860 810 autos 820 Buying Old Motorcycles 905 wanted 830 1977 & older. BMW, British, Japanese & oth850 ers. 513-604-1402

Automotive Antique/Collector Cars Autos Wanted Automobile Lease Automobile Loans Automobile for Sale Parts, Repairs, Accs. Trucks/Rent, Lease Truck, Tractor/Trailer Commercial Vehicles Trucks/ SUV’s Vans/Mini-Vans Utility Trailers

850 motorcycles 850 motorcycles 930 antique and collector cars

930 905 945 943 950 910 915 920 922 935 940 902

HONDA CB750F ’79. 1 owner, fairing, trunk, back rest, new tires/batt/seals, TLC. Lk new $4000. 513-231-3110 KAWASAKI VULCAN 750 ’03. Low miles (2100). Garage kept. Very good cond., $4000. 513-376-3191

A & A Buys Cars & Trucks CASH ON THE SPOT 513-720-7982 BUYING ALL VEHICLES Any Cond. Any Year. Quick Pick Up. Fair PRICE. CASH on the Spot 513-662-4955 CARS/TRUCKS- will buy unwanted cars/trucks & will tow free. Top $$ paid 513-284-3888.

HONDA ODYSSEY EX-L ’08: 4dr, van, slvr, 22K mis, gray lthr, ht’d seats, 6 disc CD in dash & many other options. Incredible, well maint. vehicle. $25,995 513-367-6109 ask for John

Community Classified

CHEV Aveo LT ’09. 4 dr, 5 spd, new - only 600 mi, pd $13,340, must sell $11,000/obo. 513-615-3628


Cavalier ’01. 5 spd, a/c. Runs great! 1 owner. $2900. 513-474-3944


$28. 513-683-2883

SHIH TZU -- Pups, CKC registered, 3F, 1M, 13 weeks old, shots, wormed, $250 ea. 937-695-0023

! ! ! ! ! ! !


LEAGUE FOR ANIMAL WELFARE A No-Kill Shelter For Dogs & Cats

SHIH tzus, 8 wks, AKC, Shots/Wormed, Cat Adoptions = $75 Exp Breeder, $350- Dog Adoptions = $95 Adoption Fee Incl: 400, 937-779-6690 or Spay/Neuter, Shots 544-6977 & Microchipping 513-735-2299 SHIH-TZU - Toy Pups, ! ! shots up to date, wormed, vet chkd, microchipped, 4 wks-3 Adopt Kittens/ yrs old, M & F, house Cats: broken, 513-490-3261 from Heartt Animal uge. Spayed/ neutered, supeyguy83/ vaccinated. Application & pocketpals1 donation required. Thurs 6-8p Sat & Sun 11-2. SHITZU-POOS - Adora-

ble, cute, designers! Nonshed, hypo all. 6 wks, S&W $199-$225. 937-386-0003

Sharonville 513-368-4568

SIBERIAN Husky 2-5 Himalayan Kittens, M, mos old purebred pup- CFA, dob 7/9/09, 1st shots, pies. One pure white, litter trnd, Flame & lilac. one black/white, both $200. 513-256-2527 crystal blue eyes. Not spayed. CKC reg. $300/each or best offer. 859-485-1341

HIMALAYAN/Persian kittens, CFA, 1st shots, vet ck, hlth guar 513-683-1866. Himalyans & Persians- CFA reg, vet chk’d, 1st shots, many colors, $200 & up, 513-683-3411

Siberian Husky Pups Kittens- $25 each, part POP, Blue eyes, wrmd, blk/wht, 8 wks, symese, tiger striped $400 513-248-8156 /white, tiger striped/w orange tent., de-flea’d ST. BERNARD-Pups, 8 and wormed wks, wormed, m/f long 513-403-4549 & short haired. $300. 513-797-6522 513-432-0274

To Place Legal Advertising Call 513.242.4000 or 859.283.7290 Deadline: Friday at 5 p.m.

950 automobiles for sale

ford FusionSE ’09. 4 cyl,

grey, 1400 miles, showroom new, extra options, $17,300. 513-383-1546

GEO TRACKER ’91’conv, hard top, $1200 very dep, good in snow 513-561-5791

automobiles Dodge Dakota ’96- V6, 950 for sale 50k orig mis, orig ownr, 8ft bed w/ liner, ACURA CLS Type new tires, sliding rear ’01. 2 dr auto, silver, HON DA Accord ’07window, asking $4000, leather, navig, 66k many acc, 33k mis, ofMust See! srs calls onmi, very good cond. ten over 30 mpg on ly, 513-289-5712 $7700. 513-253-6936 hwy, avg 26 mpg in town, 1 owner, $16,500 513-368-3616 FORD 250 Super Duty ALERO ’00 GLS, Diesel ’06. Crew cab, LariBlack, 4dr, Auto, 3.4L at. Has everything! Can HONDA Accord EXL V6, 138,000mi, org take a Gooseneck trailer. ’09- 4dr Sedan, auto, owner, non smoker, 22k mi. $29,000 or may lthr, 6 disc cd, sunrf, w e l l m a i n t a i n e d , take 150 Ford pickup in rear spoiler, sat radio, $2900, (513)368-6127 trade. 513-899-2394 very clean, still looks & smells new! 13,500k BUICK LeSabre ’98: mis, $23,500, GMC ENVOY DENALI fully equipt, white, au513-378-9215 07 Fully loaded, 13k to, cass , good cond. mi, Red Jewel, sunrf. $3000. 859-341-8665 HONDA Accord EX $25,200. V6 ’09. Loaded, navig, 513-752-7359 or BUICK mnrf, lther, dual zone 513 -407-1484 ROADMASTER ’92: climate, premium LEXUS RX330 ’05- 350 eng, V8, 122K sound, XM, more! List over $31,500, sell very good cond, load - mis, DVD, TV, navig, ed, lthr, Sirius radio, cold ac, tilt, pw, pdl, $26,000. Mt Orab, 513-265-9160 114k mis, $17,900obo, new parts incl master cylinder, battery, fuel 513-293-9074 pump, brake pads Honda Accord LX frt/bk, brake line, cali- ’00.Exc cond, 4dr pers, oxygen sensor & Hwy mileage, $4500 TOYOTA Highlander Hybrid ’08. Limited Ed, dual exh. No accidents 513-227-4547 4WD, leather, 3rd row $2500obo For info. seat, 100K mi fact warrty, low mi, $32K. 513-321-2046 513-233-8296

NORTON 750 ’72. 1 owner, collector bike, Combat ent, new MINIATURE HORSES tank/tires/batt/elec ig, (1) Paint w/baby filly lk new. $6000. 930 antique and (1) App stallion boats, motors/ collector cars 810 SHELTIES-AKC, 6 513-231-3110 (1) pregnant mare equip. wks. m & f, tri, YORKIES-CKC, pure Make offer. blk/wht, sable /wht, & mixes, x-sm M $450, BUYING ANY OLD 513-625-0428 ’07 150 cc scooter,blue COBIA 17’ 80HP Ya- TGB Wormed. Cash only. avg sz M $300, M&F 13 inch wheels, CARS CLASSIC maha New bimini EC 2170mi,looks, runs like new, $225. 513-625-3408, mixes, $200-$250. ANTIQUE adult ridden, $1750. Mt. 513-240-3560 513livestock 513-833-5660 Cash. 937-515-1992 740 ’30-’40-50-60-70s Washington 871-6606 240-3560 YAMAHA ’87 razz 50cc Running/not 403-7386 scooter red new tires, batSHELTIES- AKC pups, tery, receipts. Street legal, 24-BLACK HAFERS sable, shots, wormed, Yorkies, CKC, 30mph $300 firm. Mt WashCHEV vet chkd, $400-$450. Snoodles, CKC, males WILL START CALV- 820 rv’s, campers, ington 871-6606 CORVETTE/MUSCLE trailers ING IN SEPTEMBER 937-987-2097. & females $250 & up TOYOTA Highlander CARS/CLASSIC 512-463-2975 Sport ’06. Blue ext, snrf, 513-625-0025 WANTED Private Own- V6, 803-5960 4WD, 3rd row st, 21K NOMAD Skyline ’05 . 24 ft ers Only. 513-608-8121 mi, $19,300 513-300-1976 5th whl w/ slide out, sleeps SHIH A POO/ PE- YORKIES- male, AKC, adults, exc cond., nonMini Donkey- beautiful 6-8 KINGESE Mix- CKC 1st shots, wormed, smoker/no pets. $13,000 brownish grey Jack, obo. 513-309-0397 ELDORADO 1976, all Toyota Tacoma ’90 reg, M & F, $275 & 8 wks, 1 small $500, 19 mo, tame, orig. Bk, red leather. Pickup- ex cab, 4x4, $300. Shots, wormed, 1 tiny $600, loveable & sweet, Parade boot, 58K, 165k mis, 5 spd, V6, balls of fur, many col513-403-3601 seat, $4200, $300, 859-493-0240 If you’re looking for V.G. cond. runs great, ors, 513-625-9170 Sell it quicker $9000 513-325-9458 rear 513-485-2208 buyers, you’re in Yorkies- & yorkie by selling it SHIH TZU- AKC, 8 poos, teacups, M & F, LOST & FOUND the right neighborhood. T O Y O T A TUNDRA SR5 closer to home. LOST & FOUND Dble wks, 1 black& white fe - $375 -$500. 7 wks old, Ads are FREE!! Call Community Classified Cab ’06: 4x2, bedliner, auto, tow pkg. , 49k mis. male, vet chkd, all Ads are FREE!! 513.242.4000 health guar. Call for 513.242.4000 $18,200. 513-702-5622 513.242.4000 shots, wormed, $400 photos.740-820-2460 cash. 513-553-0057 SHIH-TZU Poos ShihTzu Poos 200.00 or 710 cats best offer, males one black one tan very adorable 1st set shots ADOPT-A-KITTEN variety of mixed and have been kittens. Vet ckd, wormed call 614-301healthy, 1st shots 6572

950 automobiles for sale

CHEV Lumina ’98. Pwr drs & wins. Great shape, needs new trans. 1 owner $1000. 513-752-0871

Honda Civic ’92. Only $650! Police Impounds! Listings 800-559-4086 x 2659

KIA Amanti ’05- blk, loaded, lxry, 54k mis, new $30,000, still in warr, compare to Avalon, Accura, Inifinti, Jag, or Mercedes, all lthr, Loveland, Oh, $9995, 714-598-9673 LEXUS ES300 ’97. 108K miles, loaded, silver/gray, excellent cond., newer tires. $5500. 513-469-2596 MERCEDES-BENZ EClass E320 Wagon ’98 110K mi., White, Ex. cond.below book, $7000 513-530-9370 Merc Grand Marquis ’96. red, 88K, 1 ownr, a/c, 26mpg, exc cond, $2900. 513-943-9670 MINI COOPER S ’06. Pristine cond. Less than 4K mi. Under warranty. $22,000. 513-753-9356 NISSAN SENTRA ’94: auto, runs great. $1100. 513-598-2600 or 513-693-3868 OLDS TORONADO Trofeo ’88: 79K mis, 8K on Michelins. exc cond. $3500. 513-777-3270 PONT. BONNEVILLE ’99: $3000. Good cond. CD player, all pwr. 859-341-8665 PORSCHE 911 Targon ’81. Excellent cond., Red w/black T-top, $15,500. 513-600-1776 PORSCHE Boxster S

’04 cd, lthr, 21382mi., Triple Black, Mint Cond. $29,500. 513-594-3288 SAAB 900 Turbo ’92

Conv, auto, low 68K, XCnd, recs,garged, $8,875OBO 513-235-7496

JAGUAR X J 8 ’00. 112K mi, V8, all maint TOYOTA Corolla/ rec, 6disc cd chngr, Prism ’00. Runs good, lthr, sunrf, Runs Grt new tires, tune up, & $6500. 513-312-7576 brakes, like new, auto, beautiful cond, To place your $4400/obo 485-2208

BINGO ad call

To place your BINGO ad call 513.242.4000


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ACROSS 1 Mark your card! 7 Items in an ed.’s in-box 10 Covered, in a way 14 Briefly, after “in” 19 1960s-’70s Ford muscle car 20 On one’s ___ 21 Companion of Artemis whom Zeus changed into a spring 22 It comes after a “long time” 23 The Pequod, e.g. 24 Giggle syllable 25 Mark your card! 27 Slacken (off) 28 Sign off on 31 Emperor who married his stepsister 32 Child of the ’70s, in brief 33 Third year in 31-Across’s reign 34 Like any channel between 30 and 300 MHz 35 Plumbing or heating 37 Endangered Everglades mammal 39 Starbucks size bigger than grande 41 Diagram used for brainstorming 43 Other side 44 Manfred ___, 1967 Chemistry Nobelist 45 Classic Disney film that includes “The Nutcracker Suite” 47 Gravy holder For any three answers, call from a touch-tone phone: 1-900-2855656, $1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800814-5554.

50 Hulu, e.g. 52 Enter 56 Pair 59 The Equality State: Abbr. 60 Mark your card! 61 See 54-Down 63 Parking lot mishap 64 Lose luster 65 State with the least populous capital 70 Raison d’___ 72 Thrown off course 73 Mark your card! 77 Genetic stuff 78 Tailors 79 What “prn” on a prescription means 80 Muscular Charles 82 Any trump 83 Worry words 89 The “it” in the 1990s slogan “Gotta have it” 93 Writer Zora ___ Hurston 97 Opposite of charge 98 Exposed sandbar, maybe 99 Prodded 101 Pigs 102 Golfer Michelle 104 Org. headquartered in Detroit 105 Cover girl Carol 106 Placed 108 Vaughn’s co-star in “The Break-Up,” 2006 110 “This round’s ___” 111 Mark your card! 114 Deuce, e.g. 115 Paris couturier Pierre 117 Occasional 1960s protest 118 Prefix with directional

119 What an aurilave cleans 120 Affirm, with “to” 121 Elates 122 Horse of a different color? 123 Genetic stuff 124 Mark your card! DOWN 1 Mark your card! 2 “Me too” 3 Writing’s opposite 4 Depraved 5 Chemical suffix 6 Singer Jones 7 Jay who once hosted “Last Comic Standing” 8 Better, as an offer 9 Mock 10 Places of worship 11 “___ Wiedersehen” 12 Monopoly token 13 Statement of selfconfidence 14 “Who wants to go next?” 15 With 49-Down, order at a Chinese restaurant 16 Mark your card! 17 “Walk Away ___” (1966 hit by the Left Banke) 18 Combine that makes combines 26 Second-most common Vietnamese family name, after Nguyen 29 Mark your card! 30 Novelist Janowitz 34 Hollywood crosser 36 Prefix with center 38 Circuit 40 Bone attachment 42 World Economic Forum host city


























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No. 0913

46 Base’s opposite 48 Put away 49 See 15-Down 51 Sick 53 Mark your card! 54 With 61-Across, prospectors’ targets 55 The 13th item in a baker’s dozen 56 Banned insecticide 57 Vote for 58 Mo. when the Civil War started 62 Number of wonders of el mundo antiguo 66 Department store department 67 Roar for a toreador

68 Untested 69 Football stat. 71 Within: Prefix 72 Soap opera, e.g. 73 Undergrad degs. 74 The A.C.C.’s Seminoles 75 Mark your card! 76 Celebrated in style 81 “… blackbirds baked in ___” 84 Baseball stat. 85 Skin colorer 86 School near Windsor Castle 87 Went around 88 German mercenary 90 Spoils 91 Sailor’s vision obstructer

92 Mark your card! 94 Popular 1940s radio show “___ Alley” 95 Get ready to fall, maybe 96 Star employee 99 Does perfectly 100 ___ Janis, star of Broadway’s “Puzzles of 1925” 103 Like some pyramids 107 Try it out 109 Trillion: Prefix 110 “___ put it another way …” 112 YouTube clip, for short 113 Bambi’s aunt 116 Agcy. regulating guns

Wednesday, September 16, 2009


- Community Classified


ALL Remaining 09’s have



Stk #9-3080 MSRP $32,415



Stk #9-4053 MSRP $28,430

Stk #9-4064 MSRP $48,410

4x4 You Save $8,000




KIDD Kreams the Kompetition

You Save $10,000




KIDD Kreams the Kompetition

You Save $6,000




KIDD Kreams the Kompetition


Stk #9-4080 MSRP $37,455

Stk #9-5013 MSRP $26.690

Stk #9-4554 4x4 MSRP $28,635

You Save $11,000




KIDD Kreams the Kompetition


Stk #9-5018 MSRP $25,950

4x2 You Save $10,000




You Save $3,000




You Save $5,000




You Save $5,000




KIDD Kreams the Kompetition

KIDD Kreams the Kompetition

KIDD Kreams the Kompetition

KIDD Kreams the Kompetition





Stk #9-5520 MSRP $35,170

Rocky Mountain Package

Stk #9-6028

Stk #9-7026 MSRP $24,595

Stk #9-9020 MSRP $28,540

4x4 You Save $9,171




KIDD Kreams the Kompetition





KIDD Kreams the Kompetition

You Save $7,000




KIDD Kreams the Kompetition

You Save $6,596




KIDD Kreams the Kompetition

*All sale prices reflect all available incentives.

Bill Bennett

Sales Manager

Mike McKeever Business Manager

Ray Perin

Internet Manager

Erin Schultz

Sales Professional

Bill Fish Brunner Sales Professional

Dennis Hewitt

Sales Professional

John Masters

Sales Professional

Jason Richmond Sales Professional

Rick Pennekamp Sales Professional

Certified Buy Back Guarantee

Phone: (513)-564-8766 | Local: (812) 537-2525 | Toll Free: (877) 543-3363


Rob Green

General Sales Mgr.


Northeast - Community Classified

Wednesday, September 16, 2009

When it comes to car shopping, confidence should be automatic.

Go to and become a more confident car shopper. Shift into drive with financial tools like our affordability calculator. Review the latest rebates and incentives. Even use your mobile phone on the go to locate a dealer near you. gets your car buying in gear.

©2009 Classified Ventures, LLC™. All rights reserved.

Wednesday, September 16, 2009


- Community Classified






2010 FORD






$20,995 $18,995 $14,995 $8,995 $8,495 $7,995

I-75 @ Serving Cincinnati for the last 40 years . . . and the next 40 years!!! Mitchell Ave. (513) OUR GOAL IS 100% FINANCING 541-5586 (Exit #6) 1-866-849-9728 HOURS: M-T 9-8 F 9-6 SAT 10-5 SUN 11-4

ti’s inna W c n i C est V old aler de





Available On Every 2009 VW (Except Diesels)

F in a n c e d th ro u g h V C I

4.99% APR

available on all CPO VW’s through VW Credit, Inc. with approved credit through 9/30/09. See dealer for more details.

9 TILLERS IN STOCK! Starting at



2009 Jetta Lease

Starting at



Text “179JETTA” to 724665 for a great lease deal on a 2009 Jetta S

0% APR Available for up to 36 Months on all 2009 New Beetle, New Beetle Convertible, Rabbit, Jetta, Eos, GTI & Tiguan


*0% apr available on all 2009 VW’s except diesels. 0% financingg available for qqualified buyers y through g VVW Credit. Offer ends 9/30/09. See dealer for details.

GENERATOR Starting at

0% APR Available 72 Months & Save an additional $4000on all *0% 0% apr available on all 2009 VW’s VW s except diesels. *0% 0% financing y through g VW Credit.Offer ends 9/30/09. available for qualified buyers See dealer for details.


2009 Routans

0% APR Available for up to 66 Months

Starting at



on all 2009 Passat, Passat Wagon, CC and Touareg

Text “CC” to 724665 for an additional no charge option with the purchase of a CC



for up to




*0% apr available on all 2009 VW’s except diesels. 0% financingg available for qualified q buyers y through g VW Credit. Offer ends 9/30/09. See dealer for details.

513-531-5500 • t Tex LAND” r o RTH 5 f “NO 2466ional t 7 i to add ar an ew c t n oun disc

3813 Montgomery Road (Norwood) 1 block north of Dana

529 Ohio Pike, (Beechmont Ave.) • Cincinnati, Ohio

These prices are on in stock models only. Sale ends 09/23/09



Northeast - Community Classified

Wednesday, September 16, 2009


2009 FORD F250 4x4 DIESEL VIN#IFTSF21R79EA54170

MSRP.......................................$41,480 BF Discount................................$5,081 Ford Factory Rebate..................$5,000


$31,399 2009 FORD F150 4X4 REG CAB VIN#IFTRF14W19KA84065

MSRP.......................................$26,910 BF Discount................................$2,511 Ford Factory Rebate..................$3,000

$21,399 2009 FORD F350 4x4 SC XLT VIN#IFTWX31569EA48796

MSRP.......................................$42,285 BF Discount................................$4,786 Ford Factory Rebate..................$5,500

$31,999 2009 FORD F250 4x2 SC XL VIN#IFTSX20529EA54119

MSRP.......................................$32,235 BF Discount................................$3,336 Ford Factory Rebate..................$5,000

$23,899 *0% Financing is through Ford Credit. Not everyone will qualify. Limited terms apply to certain vehicles. All discounts and rebates deducted from sales price. See your dealer for complete details. Dealer is not responsible for typographical errors in this advertisement. Pictures may not reflect exact make and model dealer has in stock. Sale ends 9/30/09.





Ave. & I-275 % Beechmont 513-752-6611

You’ll LUV Our Prices!

Full Service Department



Oil Change

OFFICIAL OUTLET STORE FOR LORMAR AUTO GROUP ‘03 Ford Explorer...........$11,488 Stock #MB1170

‘99 Ford Ranger...............$5,988 Stock #MB1174, SUPER CAB, 4X4

‘02 Ford Sport Trac.........$10,988 Stock #MB1173

‘07 Dodge Nitro SLT........$14,988

Stock #ME1131

‘01 Chevy Tracker.............$4,988

Stock #MB1133A1

‘08 Ford Fusion SEL........$14,988

‘09 Hyundai Sonata GLS...$14,988

‘08 Pontiac Grand Prix.....$11,988

‘02 Ford Ranger XLT..........$4,988

‘08 Kia Optima LX..........$10,988

‘09 Toyota Avalon XL.......$21,988

‘99 Ford Windstar LX.........$2,988

‘08 Mazda MAZDA6i........$12,988

‘03 Chev Silverado 1500.....$7,988

Stock #ME1144

Stock #MB1079A

Stock #MB1097

‘97 Dodge Dakota.............$3,988

Stock #ME1117

Stock #ME1146

Stock #ME1139

Stock #ML1138

Stock #ME1140

Stock #MB1165, 4x2,EXTRA CAB

Stock #MB1155, LONG BED, 81K MILES

Stock #ML1000

‘80 Mgb Roadster Limited.$29,500

‘08 Honda Civic.............$13,988

‘09 Hyundai Sonata GLS...$14,988

‘08 Pontiac G6 GT...........$12,995

‘00 Toyota Sienna Van.......$6,988

Stock #ME1118



Stock #MB1052

2004 FORD F-250 CC DIESEL 4X4

Stock #ME1116

Stock #ME1147A




1 15,488 15,988 11,988 155,,448888 1 155,,998888 1 111,,998888





Located at the Old Bob Williams & Montgomery Ford Site


9260 MONTGOMERY ROAD • 891-0500




Wednesday, September 16, 2009





31 Years

of the same great service and staff! CARS OVER 20 CARS TO CHOOSE FROM! BUDGET BUYS! 2007 TOYOTA YARIS BLUE, 5 SPD, A/C, STEREO, CD, 35+ MPG, GREAT SCHOOL CAR! #881751.............................. $8,988 2005 CHRYSLER SEBRING LMT., LEATHER, SUNROOF, COUPE, NICE! #81025-1..................................................... $8,998



ORANGE, AUTO, A/C, SUNROOF, #96023-1................................ $4,288


2007 DODGE CALIBER SXT PKG, LOADED!, ONLY 26K MILES, EASY ON GAS! #98240..........................................$12,929

V6, AUTO, A/C, LEATHER, SUNROOF .......................................... $4,788

2006 PONTIAC G6 GT PKG LEATHER, POWER ROOF, ONLYL 49K MILES, SHARP!! #98267................................... $13,698

ONE OF A KIND, ONLY 48K MILES, LOADED! #98189.................. $4,993

2007 DODGE CALIBER RT AUTO, A/C, PW, PL, 12K MILES, STEREO, CD, MARINE BLUE #98230.......................... $13,988



LXI PKG, LEATHER, ONLY 74K, NICE! #98105-1........................... $5,484

2006 CHRYSLER 300 LOADED, CHROME PKG, ONLY 33K MILES, LOOK!!! #98237............................................... $14,221


2007 DODGE MAGNUM SXT PKG LEATHER, ONLY 34K MILES, WON’T LAST LONG!! #98202...............................$14,528


2007 FORD MUSTANG COUPE LOADED, ONLY 25K MILES, NONE NICER! #98269.............................................. $14,924 2007 CHRYSLER PACIFICA 3.8, V6, AUTO, A/C, PW, PL, STEREO, CD, GREAT VALUE #98262............................... $15,974

REGULAR CAB, V6, AUTO, A/C, EXCELLENT CONDITION.............. $6,422 FULL POWER, ONLY58K, EASY ON GAS! #98020-1....................... $7,222


V6, QUADS, PW, PL, ALUM WHEELS............................................ $7,273


FULL POWER, 77K, BACK TO SCHOOL CAR! #93023-1................. $7,910

2005 CHRYSLER 300C HEMI, LEATHER, ALL THE TOYS #98262.......................................................................... $16,972 2009 FORD MUSTANG COUPE FULL POWER, FACTORY WARRANTY, WHY BUY NEW? #98246........................... $16,998 30 TRUCKS & SUVs TO CHOOSE FROM! TRUCKS & SUVs OVER


STK #98255

2004 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 4X4 LAREDO, FULL POWER, ONLY 61K MILES #982432..................................... $10,996 2006 JEEP LIBERTY 4X4 BLACK, SPORT PKG, FULL POWER, ONLY 25K, NOT A MISPRINT #98236....................... $12,984 2007 DODGE RAM 1500 SLT PKG FULL POWER, REG CAB, V8, 33K MILES, #98146...........................................$13,333


2007 JEEP LIBERTY 4X4 SPORT ONLY, 17K MILES, “SUNROOF”, WHY BUY NEW? #98254.................................... $14,852 2006 DODGE DURANGO 4X4 SLT PKG, LOADED, 4.7 V8, ONLKY 30K MILES #98114......................................... $14,996 2007 DODGE NITRO’S 4X4 2 TO CHOOSE FROM, SXT, LOADED, TEEN MILES, FACT WARR, # 9823,98235........... $15,981 2007 JEEP COMMANDER 4x4 SPORT PKG, 4.7 V8,FULL POWER, ONLY 22K #98130........................................... $16,999 2005 DODGE 1500 QUAD CAB 4X4 BLACK, 20” WHEELS, PW, PL, STEREO, CD, NEW TIRES............................... $17,973 2007 DODGE NITRO 4X4 SLT, FACTORY WARRANTY, TRAILER TOW, ONLY 18K #98256....................................... $17,981

2006 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB 4X4 X LT PKG, 5.4 V8, LOADED, SHARP!,#98267.............................................. $18,987 2007 JEEP WRANGLER 4X4 X PKG FAUTO, AIR, HARD TOP, ONLY 23K MILES #98176........................................ $19,990 2007 DODGE RAM 1500 QUAD 4X4 20” WHEELS, ONLY 29K MILES, SLT PKG #98242......................................$20,998 2007 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 4X4 LIMITED, LEATHER, SUN ROOF, ONLY 24K MILES, #98263..........................$22,996 2009 DODGE RAM 1500 CREW CAB, HEMI, SUNBURST ORANGE, 4X4, UNDER 700 MILES ................................ $31,988



STK #98206,98207,98208, 98209,98210




2008 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SE PKG, REAR STOW-N-GO, FULL POWER, 35K MILES #P9161.......................... $13,995 2008 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN REAR STOW-N-GO, SE PKG, FULL POWER #98201........................................... $13,996



Conveniently located 10 Minutes from Anderson Towne Center at 1065 Ohio Pike – Just 3 Miles East of I-275, Exit #65 HOURS: Monday-Thursday 9-8:30 • Friday 9-6 • Saturday 9-5:30 WHY BUY NEW?






Beechmont Ave/Ohio Pike 275







2007 CHRY TOWN & COUNTRY LX, PKG, FULL POWER, REAR STOW-N-GO, 26K MILES #98211........................... $13,333




2007 JEEP COMMANDER 4X4 SPORT PKG, FULL POWER, BLACK, ONLY 20K MILES #98212...............................$18,691




2006 JEEP COMMANDER SPORT 6 CYL, LOADED!, ONLY 21K MILES, NONE NICER! #98259................................$17,211



2007 DODGE 1500 2WD REG CAB, SLT, FULL POWER, LONG BED, ONLY 17K MILES #98136................................ $13,999




FULL POWER, ONLY 70K............................................................. $3,999



4 CYL, 7 PASSENGER, AUTO, A/C............................................... $3,700


2007 CHRYSLER SEBRING TOURING EDITION, LOADED, ONLY 27K MILES #98134............................................ $11,444





1999 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE CONT GS SPYDER FULL POWER, ONLY 52K, #98147.............................................. $9,496

2007 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 4X4 13-14K MILES, TWO TO CHOOSE FROM, FACT WARR, #98171.98172.......... $18,460


- Community Classified



2009 CHEVROLET HHR LTs CHOOSE FROM 2, AUTO, A/C, PW, PL, CD, FACT WARR, #98271,#98272.................. $14,988














Northeast - Community Classified

Wednesday, September 16, 2009

Visit us at




2009 Santa Fe




powered by pricelock®



21,065 21, 0 6 5

* $1.49 guaranteed fuel card for one year, Offer valid for regular unleaded fuel, Allotment of gallons included depends on car model purchased, Annual gallon allotment ends one year after purchase date. You buy or lease a qualifying 2009/2010 Hyundai vehicle between July 1, 2009 and July 31, 2009, and choose the Hyundai Assurance Gas Lock Program Option (Powered by PriceLock). You enroll in the Program through the Enrollment Website or Enrollment Hotline. During enrollment, you will provide a credit card that will be linked and choose a PIN. You will receive a Hyundai Assurance Gas Lock (powered by Pricelock) fuel card in the mail (this can take 4-6 weeks). You begin using your fuel card to buy fuel for $1.49 a gallon, up to your gallon limit or 12 months.

18 MPG*

22 MPG*

2009 Veracruz




28 MPG*

2009 Tucson


$20,995 -$1000 -$552

475 19 ,443 443 29,475 FINAL PRICE



24 MPG*



2009 Elantra



25 MPG*

2009 Accent

5 Speed & More!




OR 5.39% FOR 72 MOS.

OR 5.39% FOR 72 MOS.


26 MPG*

2009 Sonata

2009 Elantra Touring






OR 5.39% FOR 72 MOS.

OR 5.39% FOR 72 MOS.

PLUS GET 4.39% FOR 60 MOS. PLUS GET 4.39% FOR 60 MOS. PLUS GET 4.39% FOR 60 MOS. PLUS GET 4.39% FOR 60 MOS.


2010 Genesis Coupe 2.0T

29 MPG*

20 MPG*


Per Month + Tax 36 Month Lease


2009 Genesis

$1,999 $1,999

Due at lease inception plus tax, title & registration




Per Month + Tax 36 Month Lease

$2,999 $2,999

Due at lease inception plus tax, title & registration

Combined MPG. Some high trim levels shown. All prices plus tax, title, license, registration and documentary fees. All prior sales are final. All rebates to dealer. All offers to qualified buyers through HMFC. Illustration may not represent actual vehicle advertised. *7.99% APR for 78 months to qualified buyers w/ 730 beacon score or better. **33,000 MSRP 12,000 miles per year, $2,699 due at lease inception plus tax, title, documentary fee, registration and license fees, plus customer is responsible for 20 cents per mile for anything over 12,000 miles. To get Owner Loyalty you must still own a Hyundai. Some cars may have to be ordered. Offer expires 9/30/2009.








10 Year/100,000 Mile Powertrain ★ 5 Year/60,000 Mile Bumper to Bumper ★ 5 Year/Unlimited Roadside Assistance

COLUMBIA ACURA ACURA 2010 2 0 10 0 0 9 ACURA 2 0 1 0 ACURA A C U R A 22009 2 0 0 9 ACURA 1 0 ACURA A C U R A 2010 A C U R A 2009





3 99 4 399 4 42 29 36 429 3369 69 39 49 499 99




TB2H2AJNW 2WD, base model

Due at 1999 signing





CU2F6AJW Automatic transmission, Automatic base model







C E RT I F I E D Pre-Owned Vehicles

2006 TL.......................................$22,995 6 Speed, Navigation, Black/Black, 54k #9809


Due at signing

Columbia’s BEST BUYS!

Maroon, 74k #61454

2008 MDX...................................$37,995 2007 CHRYSLER PACIFICA LTD.......$14,595 Navigation, AWD, White, 21k Miles #9765



Due at 1999 signing


Automatic transmission, base model



Due at 2299 signing


Pre-Owned Cars, Trucks, Vans, SUV’s

2008 TL.......................................$29,995 2003 HONDA CR-V EX.......................$14,995

2008 MDX TECH.........................$40,995




Silver, 4x4, 105k #10659-1

Silver, Only 5k Miles #9745



2009 TSX.....................................$26,695 2002 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT...............$8,995 Gray, 18k #9742 15k Miles, Dark Blue, Truly Like New! #9677


Awd, Fully Loaded, Black 66k Miles #30536-5

2004 VW TOUREG AWD....................$16,995 Black, 69k Miles #70173-1


2002 BUICK LE SABRE LIMITED........$5,995 Silver, #91166-1

2000 FORD WINDSTAR.......................$5,995 Green, 88k #70675-1

2002 FORD TAURUS SEL....................$4,995 Maroon, 101k #30380-1

1999 FORD RANGER...........................$4,995 #30374-1

1994 OLDS DELTA ROYALE LSS........$4,995 Gold, 93k #9787


2008 HONDA FIT SPORT...................$16,495 1989 CORVETTE..................................$7,995 Red, 5spd, 9k Miles #80586-1

111k, Red, Spoiler, Restored #9720-1 NOW REDUCED!

Lime Green, 53k, Auto #60837

Hardtop, Black/Black, 28k #106049

2004 VW BEETLE CONVERTIBLE.....$13,995 2004 CORVETTE................................$27,995


05 LEXUS LS 430 PREMIUM....$29,995 Briarwood Pearl, 55k Miles, Beautiful 1-Owner Car.... #70700-1


24-Hour Automated Credit Hotline Pre-qualifying for an auto loan is as easy as pushing a button. 2 Hr. Response During Normal Business Hours

Columbia Hyundai 1-800-615-6483 or speak directly to Robin Faulkner 489-2000

• Bankruptcy • Repossession • No Credit • 1st Time Buyer • Divorce • New Job

CreativeLiving East/Northeast • September 2009

Out in the world

Cedar Village Page 4


Fall Fun

Shaw Farms Make memories

Roof Time Peace of mind

Uno Chicago Grill

Good food, family time

An Advertising-Sponsored Magazine Published by The Community Press/Recorder.

CreativeLiving Features 4 8 15

Retirement planning The ABCs of baby boomer retirement planning.

Fall decor trends Find out about the hottest fall trends in home decorating this season.

Saving your home, life in case of a fire Safety tips on how to keep safe if a fire breaks out in your home.

Editor’s note

Fall is the best time of year. The air is cool, the colors are illuminating, and the home is completely cozy. I love this season – it’s by far my favorite. Inside this issue we celebrate fall and all its wonderfulness with an article about fall decorating trends and more. Be sure to check it out and enjoy the cool weather while it lasts. It’ll be over before you know it.

Specialty Publications Editor

Contact Creative Living is a monthly advertising-sponsored magazine published by the Specialty Publications Department of The Community Press/The Community Recorder.

See page 8

Departments Living 3 Senior Apartments • Care

out 13 Dining Restaurants

Fun 5 Fall Decorations • Farms

14 Health & Fitness

Home 5 At Decorating • Repair

Mind • Body • Spirit

Questions and comments can be sent to Editor Melissa Hayden c/o The Community Press/ 394 Wards Corner/Loveland, OH 45140 or e-mail For advertising call 248-7685.



The ABCs of baby boomer retirement planning


f you are one of America’s 78.2 million baby boomers, you are likely considering what ideal retirement will look like, and the steps required to achieve it. With the current economic downturn, many boomers are finding it necessary to revisit their initial retirement goals. According to the Social Security Administration, today’s retirees count on corporate pensions and Social Security for 56 percent of their retirement income. With a few minor adjustments, some careful planning and a positive attitude, the other 44 percent is attainable. Consider the following ABCs of retirement planning:

A: assess your financial plan and budget. • Begin to assess your basic retirement income sources such as a 401(k) plan, IRA, and life insurance plans. • How much will you need to retire? Determine this by creating a budget that will enable you to pay your monthly expenses such

as food, heat, rent and transportation. Consider expenses that may increase such as health insurance and prescription medicines. At the same time, consider those that may decrease, such as work-related and educational spending. • Health care coverage is necessary in supplementing your financial foundation and these costs can add up fast. It’s important to have an adequate plan both before and after retirement. After age 65 you are eligible for Medicare coverage. But what if you want to retire before then? Your employer may offer a plan for retiring employees, or you may have to look into private coverage, so be sure to consider this. • Take into account variable expenses such as tax liabilities on your home, illness or the care of elderly parents. Other, often underestimated, variables include gifts, clothing, recreational expenses, and increases in costs of living. For valuable retirement planning resources

and projected trends in costs of living visit

B: begin to explore other retirement income options. • Determine the amount of guaranteed retirement income you already have. Examples of these are cash savings, corporate pension plans, home equity, or annuity-type investments. • Are you married? If so, how will that affect your retirement budget? • Pay attention to how your retirement funds are earning money. Are they structured for maximum returns? It’s crucial that you continually assess these funds. • Decide when to begin Social Security benefits. According to AARP, for each year you put off collecting your benefits between ages 62 and 70, you increase your payments by 8 percent. • Calculate your potential monthly retirement budget based on your estimated income weighed against your expenses. At minimum, you need enough

retirement income to cover basic living expenses for your lifetime. • If your initial assessment requires additional income, consider part-time work during retirement, or perhaps selling your larger home for a more comfortable, carefree condo.

C: consider life insurance - the foundation of a solid retirement plan. • f you don’t have a life insurance policy, get one. Life insurance not only helps to leave a legacy for generations to come, it will protect your loved ones and help provide them with financial security once you’re gone. • Consult an expert in order to find the right life insurance for you. Start planning your retirement today. With a little strategy and the right attitude, you can build the financial security you need to live a successful, happy retirement. Courtesy of ARAcontent

Personal, compassionate service

East | Northeast

honor all of their requests. To take some of the burden off of loved ones and for peace of mind that their family members’ wishes be granted, Mihovk-Rosenacker offers advanced funeral planning and services. Preplanning your funeral guarantees today’s funeral prices, making it a smart financial move, as well. They have two state-ofthe-art facilities that they are constantly improving for increased family comfort. On the West side of Cincinnati, they are located in White Oak/Monfort Heights area on Cheviot Road near North Bend. In the Blue Ash/Evendale/

Sept. 16-17, 2009

Sharonville area on Plainfield Road they are located on the grounds of the Rest Haven Memorial Park and have a formal chapel and a large community room for luncheons after services. The compassionate, friendly staff at MihovkRosenacker is dedicated to providing high quality services at affordable prices. For four generations they have been building the trust of families and are dedicated to the dignity of funeral service. To learn more or to schedule an appointment, call 513385-0511 or visit

At Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Homes, our purpose is to provide professional, considerate services that merit your trust. Call us at (513) 385-0511 for a free consultation or to schedule an appointment.

5527 Cheviot Road

White Oak/Monfort Heights

(near North Bend Rd.)



or more than 100 years, MihovkRosenacker Funeral Homes has been providing families with personal, compassionate funeral services. Family-owned and operated, they are dedicated to serving families in their time of need. Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Homes offers total service from Preneed to After Care. They have a complete selection of all funeral and cremation products including caskets, cremation urns, grave markers, and printing services. They offer several packages for families to choose from and work with each family to

10211 Plainfield Road

Evendale/Blue Ash/Sharonville

(on the grounds of Rest Haven Memorial Park)







Cedar Village goes into the world


It’s about caring. It’s at the core of everything we do. It’s the gentle touch of a hand, the soft words of comfort. It’s reaching out to steady and support, to encourage and console. It’s the hallmark of all that we do at Cedar Village.





............................................ • Driving Assessment Program • Cedar Village Home Care • Independent and Assisted Living • Rehabilitation After Hospitalization • Nursing Care • Specialized Dementia Care

Cedar Village Retirement Community 5467 Cedar Village Drive, Mason, Ohio 45040 Telephone 513.754.3100, Fax 513.336.3174

Jewish tradition, we recognized that is the time CEO/President of Cedar Village that young people have a Bar or Bat Mitzvah, conn 2007, Cedar Village firming their commitment became the third senior to their faith. care facility in the Why not, we thought, nation to undertake a 10make the ceremony of Bar day mission to Israel. of Bat Mitzvah, B’nai It was an extraordinary Mitzvah, available to our undertaking to take senresidents? iors, with an average age On Oct. 12, nine resiof 85, traveling internadents, both from our tionally and maintaining Health Care Center and the same intense schedule apartments, will begin this of missions done with unprecedented journey. younger participants. And on Oct. 15, at From the top of Robinson’s Arch in Masada to floating in the Jerusalem, they will take Dead Sea and from a visit part in the B’nai Mitzvah to Yad Vashem to a priceremony. Some of the vate audience with the participants did not have U.S. ambassador, the team the opportunity to do this from Cedar Village was in when they were young constant motion and had people, others will be constant learning. doing it for the second Just weeks from now, time. Cedar Village will become All will have a chance the first anywhere to to say the blessings over undertake an entirely new the Torah, to read or chant kind of mission – a B’nai a section and to deliver Mitzvah Mission to Israel. their own words of comWhat does that mean? mentary. Cedar Village is curThe B’nai Mitzvah cerrently in its 13th year and emony will be broadcast as we thought about the live, via U-Stream, to famsignificance of that year in ilies here at home and will By Carol Silver Elliott

Welcome to Cedar Village. We are a retirement community located in Mason, Ohio, featuring 105 independent and assisted living apartments and 162 healthcare beds. Formed by the merger of two longtime Cincinnati Jewish nursing homes, Cedar Village opened its doors in March 1997.


Sept. 16-17, 2009

be recorded for future viewing. It will be followed by a special luncheon which will certainly celebrate this incredible achievement. Of course, this is not all that will happen during the Mission. There is a full schedule for the rest of the trip including visits to the Knesset, Masada, the Dead Sea, Yad Vashem and more. Residents will be in Jerusalem, Haifa and spend two nights on a kibbutz. Throughout the mission, we will be sending photos and blogging daily. Why? Because this mission is not just about those who are a part of it, rather it is for everyone at Cedar Village. Those who cannot travel are still engaged and involved in the experience and they will have the opportunity to participate to whatever extent is possible for them. You can follow the B’nai Mitzvah Mission too at

East | Northeast


Evergreen is a special place for your retirement

L I V I N G / F A L L


serving cincinnati’s families for over 20 years

Retirement Living...


Nurturing your spirit Preserving the charm of the he past p in harmony with the amenities and convenience of the present.

wall carpeting, large closets and special senior living features. Full-time nurses and the medical professional staff at Evergreen and Wellspring Health Center provide round-the-clock care for Assisted Living and skilled nursing needs. Come in for a visit, open seven days a week for tours. See how Evergreen Retirement Community can change your life!

Make memories at Shaw Farms


ollow the “yellow brick road” with your children and grandchildren this year at Shaw Farms. In celebration of the 70th anniversary of the “Wizard of Oz,” Shaw Farms has put together their own version of the classic tale. The display is fantastic with original renderings of the loveable characters. For 32 years the Shaw Family, in Milford, has been helping your family make memories. Everywhere you look there’s a cartoon character and a display waiting for your child’s imagination. Best of all there’s no admission or parking fee. Whether you visit during

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& Respite Care & Outstanding Short-Term Rehab Available

Mention this ad to save $9,000 or more annually (limited time only)


vergreen is here to offer a beautiful opportunity for a life of continued growth and fulfillment with freedom, privacy and security. A rental community with no entrance fee offering a complete range of services to create a better senior lifestyle for you. The good life: courtyards, gardens, three-hole golf course, bowling on the green, heated swimming pool, transportation and a dining room offers delightful culinary experiences in a classic and elegant setting. No wonder residents and guests alike look forward to an Evergreen dining experience. All one-bedroom, two-bedroom apartments and the country cottages include individually-controlled central air conditioning and heating, wall-to-

230 West Galbraith Road Cincinnati, OH 45215 (513) 948-2308 |

Fall In Love With The Shaw Family Tradition! Open Daily Sept. 9-6, Oct. 9-7


• Pumpkin Characters • Hands-on Entertainment • Pumpkins/Gourds/ Squash • Corn Stalks • Decorative Items



• Scenic Horse-Drawn or Tractor-Drawn Hayrides • Face Painting • 20 Acre Cornfield Maze • Bluegrass Bands 3538


Oct. 3 & 4 • 1pm

Pumpkin Sculpting Class - TEACHERS 0000

Interactive Playground FREE 1737 St. Rt. 131 • MILFORD

MIAMI TOWNSHIP DAYS 10/17/09 12 Noon-3pm

Ask about our educational field trips!


the week or weekend, there will be plenty of activities to keep your family busy. Weekends offer face painting, a bluegrass band, an on-site bee keeper, and horse- or tractordrawn hay rides. And don’t forget about the 20-acre corn maze. The maze stands about 10

Sept. 16-17, 2009

to 12 feet tall and sports a giant spider web! Shaw Farms will be selling pumpkins, straw, corn stalks, gourds and squash along with many other items. So stop by for all your fall decorating needs. For more information visit or call 575-2022.

Spooky Pumpkin

With purchase of $15 or more Not valid with any other offers or discounts. Expires 10/31/09.

Oct. 24 • 2pm Costume Parade!

Call 248-7685 to advertise in Creative Living.







Fall decor trends feature rustic charm T with homespun elegance

he air is becoming crisp, colors are changing and cozy sweaters are starting to make their way back into your wardrobe’s rotation. Autumn has arrived, and its natural beauty shines radiantly to warm the heart and inspire fresh crafting ideas.

Clever crafts can help to create an autumn atmosphere that is simply elegant or pure fun for the family. When thinking about your fall DIY projects, try some of these ideas to capture your creative spirit when decorating your home or planning your next festive get-together:

1. Fabulous fall decor with versatility and value

Start by decorating your table with exceptionally affordable wool felt. Available in plenty of mix-andmatch autumn colors, felt can be sewn, glued, colored or cut – the sky is the limit. One easy option that provides a beautiful visu“Food is a must at any al presentation fall gathering. When the is to cut out shapes on a temperature cools, many of us felt cloth. For example, are turning on our ovens draw scattered to bake delightful maple leaves all over two must-taste treats.” different colors of felt and cut out the pieces. Layer the two felt squares together on your table for a windblown, just-fallen look. What to do with the felt leaves you just cut out? Create a harvest-themed wreath with a classic yet contemporary look. Decorate an18-inch grapevine wreath with miniature lights, felt leaves and any other favorite fall items you have around your house or yard.

2. Classic adornments with surprising details

Need a great fall centerpiece? Rethink the classic pumpkin and try decorating with unique embellishments. For a beautiful fallthemed pumpkin, choose gold-toned wire and bend to create fun leaves and vines, attaching to the pumpkin’s top. If you’re looking for a Halloween theme, decorate the face of the pumpkin with masks and feathers to create different characters like a witch, owl or masquerader. One way to save money and create a cherished piece of decor you can use year after year is to decorate a reusable pumpkin like Fun-Kins. These light artificial pumpkins are easy to work with and sure to become wonderful works of art.

3. Fall food made fantastically fun

ies are tantalizing no matter what, but how about taking them a step further? Serve them kabob-style with marshmallows, fruit and a drizzle of icing to make them irresistible. Arrange on a tray for a beautiful presentation and watch them disappear in minutes. If you’re looking for a dessert with a theme, use uniquely shaped silicone baking pans. Try baking brownies in a jack-o’-lantern muffin pan. After they cool, pop them out, turn over and decorate their faces.

4. Double your fun with homemade costumes

If a costume party is in your future, you’ll need something fun that stands out. The homemade costume is officially back and allows your creativity to shine. Brainstorm with your child to figure out what you both want to be for Halloween and then hit up a craft store to get the necessary supplies. What’s the newest trend for costumes? Two-in-one options that have the ability to quickly convert from one character to the next. For example, a sparkling dress can serve as the base for both an astronaut and a robot. With simple accessories and removable changes, your little girl can attend one party as a robot and then zoom off to another as an astronaut. Plus this is a fun alternative to traditional girls’ costumes without losing the glitz. Reversible options also work for double-duty costumes. For example, try keeping one side of a cape black so you can be a witch and the other side gold. Add a feathered boa and you can become a queen in an instant.

Food is a must at any fall gathering. When the temperature cools, many of us are turning on our ovens to bake delightful must-taste treats. Rich and decadent brown-





September 16-17, 2009

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Courtesy of ARAcontent






Roofs with peace of mind


any people remember hurricane Ike that blew through the tri-state last September, causing widespread damage from trees and peeling shingles from roofs. Ike was just the first of five major storms that have caused damage to homes, keeping insurance companies as well as roofing companies busy. But homeowners need to be cautious about who they have bid the work. Because of the extreme volume in work the

storms have produced, many “storm-chasing” companies have moved into the area. These companies hire men to canvass neighborhoods knocking on doors and promising “free” roofs with no out of pocket deductibles. That is a form of insurance fraud and should be avoided at all costs. These men work on commission only and will seldom climb onto a roof. A homeowner can never be sure of the exact extent of damage or the true cost, due to the fact

Thank you for voting us winners of the

that if this type of estimator does not sell a roof, he does not get paid! Your insurance company will have an approved vendor list of reputable local roofers that you can call on for an estimate. In addition, Angie’s List and the Better Business Bureau can also be an excellent source for a roofers name and number. One such reputable and local roofer is; Rooftime, winners of the Press Communities Readers Choice award for 2009. “We have been repair-

ing and taking care of residential roofs since 1995,” says Sandy Feltner of Rooftime, who has a full showroom and office complex located on Burlington Pike. “We come out right away and get onto your roof to inspect for any damage, and then prepare a written estimate. All of our estimates are free and include color digital pictures of what we find. We are on most insurance companies approved vendor lists, meaning our work and bids are pre-

approved in most cases.” The family owned and operated company utilizes the same storm estimating computer software that most of the insurance companies use, meaning a Rooftime storm quote will match the adjuster’s figures, cutting through the red tape and speeding up the process of getting a storm damaged roof repaired correctly and quickly! Rooftime will also complete a roofing project and then invoices the insurRoof Time see page 9


513-528-TIME(8463) (8463) 859-344-TIME

24 HR SERVICE When You Need Us We’re There! • New Roof • Repairs

• Shingles • Slate

• Asbestos • Box Gutters

• Skylights • Chimneys

V SH ISIT O O U 162 WRO R 0 Bu O M rling t Our Sales Force Is Non-Commissioned Based To Ensure You Get The Best Service Possible




on P k

Sept. 16-17, 2009



Call 248-7685 today to learn how to advertise in CreativeLiving.

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Decorators Workroom gives windows the treatment


o you love those beautiful custom window treatments in model homes and on HGTV? Don’t let the high price of custom-made window treatments keep you from enjoying superb quality in your home. Go direct to the skilled craftsmen at The Decorators Workroom. They create exceptional window treatments at surprisingly affordable prices... direct to you, with no middleman adding extra charges. “I priced custom cornices with an interior designer and also at a shop specializing in window treatments,” said Anna Rumsey of Anderson. “The prices were just too high. Then a friend of mine told me about The Decorators Workroom. Their prices were so reasonable and the quality

Decorators Workroom!” In addition to cornices and valances, The Decorators Workroom can create any type of window fashion for your home including draperies, side panels, Roman shades and more. They also design upholstered headboards and ottomans to add that truly custom

“Each window creation from The Decorators Workroom is made by hand right here in Cincinnati with top-of-the-line fabrics, expert construction, and quality dressmaker-style details like covered buttons, lush fringe, covered piping and contrasting borders.” was top-notch. Best of all, everything was tailormade for my windows!” A designer from The Decorators Workroom will come to your home for a no-cost consultation. She’ll listen to what you want, offer lots of ideas and fabrics to choose from, and show you samples of their beautiful workmanship. Check out the beautiful results for Anna’s kitchen window in the ad on this page. Her fully upholstered classic cornice fea-

tures two fabrics in coordinating checks and stripes with jute rope trim and a playful tassel detail at the bottom edge. Anna’s total cost for fabrics, trims and labor was just $199. Compare that to her quote of $425 from a retail store. “I was almost ready to settle for readymade window treatments, but they looked like everyone else’s windows and were really a bit skimpy,” said Anna. “Then I discovered The

touch... all at surprisingly affordable prices. Each window creation from The Decorators Workroom is made by hand right here in Cincinnati with top-ofthe-line fabrics, expert construction, and quality dressmaker-style details like covered buttons, lush fringe, covered piping and contrasting borders. Call 515-1138 today to schedule a free, no-obligation appointment with an interior designer from The Decorators Workroom.

owners thousands if a worker were to get hurt on their property because hosance company for the remaining balance pitals now go after homeowner insurance policies. due, saving homeowners from out of Rooftime invests in shingle certificapocket expenses. tion classes for its installers and are Roofing contractors who insist on payment when the job is complete leave members of local area chambers, as well as the Home Builders Association, and homeowners no choice but to let their the National, the Ohio, and the homes leak, or scramble to find a way to Kentucky, Roofing Contractors cover the thousands of dollars it can Associations. Their ten year membership take to install a new roof or siding. in the Professional Roofers Advisory At Rooftime, they will do the work and then send an invoice and pctures of Council and their five year status as Shinglemaster’s represents a huge the finished project to the insurance company. “We always try to put our cus- investment in time and money; so that a Rooftime customer can be secure in tomers first,” Feltner says. knowing they will receive a text-book Rooftime uses their own trained and installation. shingle certified crews and is fully Visit Rooftime’s Web site for informainsured with workers compensation and tive (and funny) information about all liability protection. Feltner warns that things roofing, at, some roofing companies that employ or call and speak to Sandy right now at foreign workers (without social security 513-528-TIME or 859-341-TIME. numbers) can cost unsuspecting home-

Roof Time from page 8

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Sept. 16-17, 2009






Increase value of home with quality yard elements from Brentwood Landscape & Design


ith fall-like weather bringing out the beauty of flowers, trees and shrubs, it is time to look into professional landscaping to highlight the investment that is your home. “Quality landscaping is the No. 1 factor for increasing the value of your home,” stated Bob Petracco, designer and owner of Brentwood Landscape and Design Inc., located on the AA Highway in Alexandria. “We specialize in exceptional, one-of-akind landscape installation and design services.” Brentwood is unique in that they display at their nursery many of the hardscape elements that can be incorporated into a residential design. “We have on-site displays of arbors, pergolas, paving stones, various retaining walls, stonework and boulders to show the client exactly how these ele-

ments will look in their landscape,” Petracco explained. “We

ments. Petracco or his co-designer, Derek Archer, can visit the customer’s property and after discussing the project with the client, present design concepts, plant recommendations – DESIGNER AND OWNER, and relative BRENTWOOD LANDSCAPE budgets. AND DESIGN INC. Detailed, scaled plans can be carry an extensive inventory of drawn upon request for an trees, shrubs, perennials, and hourly fee. grasses so our clients can see the “My definition of a great landactual plant we are recommendscape designer is one who coming for their plan.” bines the aesthetic elements of a Brentwood Landscape and project, including the architecDesign Inc., has been in business ture, color and size of the resi26 years, originating in Fort dence with the practical considerThomas, and moving to its presations of plant selection, cusent location in Alexandria tomer budget, and desired mainbecause Petracco wanted more tenance in a concept that capland to showcase design eletures the hopes and ideas the

“We strive to create a landscape that reflects your own personal lifestyle.” Bob Petracco

client has for the perfect landscape,” he stated. Petracco started his company because he saw a definite need for quality landscaping in the Greater Cincinnati area, and he set about to fill that need. Although 90 percent of his business is residential, he does do some commercial installation. Potential clients can visit to get more information about Brentwood Landscape & Design Inc. and to review the company’s portfolio. “We strive to create a landscape that reflects your own personal lifestyle,” said Petracco. “Call us at 859-635-0711 to schedule a complimentary consultation with either myself or Derek. We would be happy to meet on site to discuss your project, and make recommendations about your landscape design.”

Legendary Landscaping, Prestigious Design


Landscape Design Installation Maintenance Unusual And Native Plants Paving Stones Retaining Walls Arbors and Trellises

Call 248-7685 today to advertise in CreativeLiving.

Mention this ad for a

15% Discount

Exceptional, one-of-a-kind landscape & design services.

on plants and labor for projects booked by 10/31/09.




Sept. 16-17, 2009

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O U T / H E A L T H

Uno serves up unselfish service


natives and believe it is important to be part of the community that so generously supports their business. New general manager Phil Frost feels the same way. “My philosophy matches Uno’s philosophy,” he said. The Beechmont location will celebrate its second anniversary in

January. The beautiful Chicago warehouse-style restaurant boasts 14 high definition plaza TVs and has the NFL ticket. “It’s a comfortable place to watch the game,” said Phil. “We’re very family-oriented.” For more information visit Uno Chicago Grill at 7578 Beechmont Avenue, or call 231-5357.


no Chicago Grill is about more than serving up good food – they’re about serving up unselfish service to the community. The originator of the deep dish pizza is involved in various community activities and organizations from the Anderson Chamber of Commerce to local schools. Uno is also proud to support the community it serves with their hugely popular Dough Raisers program where members of an organization can join the Uno staff in serving for a day and 20 percent of the proceeds made benefits their cause. Franchise owners Becky and Todd Wilbur are proud Cincinnati

Tips to save your home, life in case of fire

Every year more than 500,000 fires occur in homes across the nation. To help protect your home and your loved ones, the experts have come up with the following easy-to-follow tips that could make all the difference.

Protect your home


ny home is susceptible to fire, and the first step to keeping your family safe is to purchase two essential items. • Fire alarms: Fire alarms are your first line of defense when it comes to fires. Make sure that you have one installed on every level of your home even the attic. To get the most protection, install one in, or near, every bedroom. Fire alarms use three different methods to detect fire: photoelectric, which responds to smoke; ionization, which responds to smoke and gas; and thermal, which responds to heat. When choosing an alarm, select one that utilizes more than one of the above methods. Once the fire alarms are installed, be

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sure to test them once a month and change the batteries twice a year. A good reminder is to change the batteries when you change your clocks for daylight savings. • Fire extinguisher: Every home should have a fire extinguisher, specifically one that is labeled as “ABC” which means it can be used on all types of fires. Additionally, bigger is not always better when it comes to these products. It is important to select a size that fits within your appropriate storage location. Experts suggest keeping a fire extinguisher within 10 feet of the stove, on the same side of the kitchen that has the exit. Many fires occur in the kitchen, such and keeping an extinguisher nearby can help you contain the damage. Once you have selected your fire extinguisher purchase the desired number plus one additional extinguisher for you to try out. Remember, you don’t want to have to learn how to use the extinguisher while there is a fire. Courtesy of ARAcontent

Sept. 16-17, 2009

Call 248-7685 today to learn how to advertise in CreativeLiving.





Think your snoring is just a pain to her?

Snoring can often be a symptom of Obstructive Sleep Apnea, a sometimes life-threatening sleep disorder that negatively impacts the health and quality of life of millions of Americans.

Symptoms include: Snoring • Daytime Fatigue • Morning Headaches • Depression Restless Sleep • High Blood Pressure • Lack of Concentration Sleeping in Separate Rooms

Dr. Kitzmiller and his team have been uniquely trained in state of the art dental sleep medicine to effectively treat Sleep Apnea with Oral Appliance Therapy. Visit for more information and take a quiz to see if you or someone you know may have Obstructive Sleep Apnea and benefit from Oral Appliance Therapy!


Cincinnati Dental Sleep Medicine

Call Dr. Kitzmiller today!

513.248.8848 5722 SIGNAL HILL COURT





Don’t let this happen to you or a loved one


f you snore and have excessive daytime sleepiness, there is a high probability that you have Obstructive Sleep Apnea, a sometimes lifethreatening sleep disorder. According to the National Sleep Foundation’s “Sleep in America” poll, 60 percent of Americans have driven while feeling sleepy and 37 percent admit to actually having fallen asleep behind the wheel in the past year. It has been reported that drowsy drivers are up to 10 times more likely to have an automobile accident, more dangerous than drunk drivers. An estimated 1 in 20 Americans have sleep apnea, a condition where the airway collapses during sleep, causing the person to stop breathing and awaken multiple times every hour with a gasp. This leads to chronic daytime sleepiness and if untreated, greatly increases chances of a heart attack or stroke. How do you know if you have sleep apnea? At Cincinnati Dental Sleep Medicine, Dr. Timothy Kitzmiller uses a number of screening tools to assess the likelihood of sleep disordered breathing. During your initial consultation you will be asked the following questions: • Do you snore on most nights? • Has anyone reported that you stop breathing or gasp in your sleep? • Is your neck size


If you aren’t treating your sleep apnea, drowsy driving can kill.

large (men 17 inches/women 16 inches or greater) • Have you had, or are you currently being treated for high blood pressure? They will also review your score on the Epworth Sleepiness Scale to determine your level of daytime sleepiness. If you answer yes to two or more of these screening questions and score a 10 or greater on the Epworth, Dr. Kitzmiller will put together a plan for your proper diagnosis and treatment including CPAP alternative Oral Appliance Therapy. The Epworth Sleepiness Scale

How likely are you to doze off or fall asleep in the following situations? Rate on a scale of 0 being no chance of dozing, and 3 being a high chance of

Sept. 16-17, 2009

dozing, then add up your total. 1. Sitting and reading 2. Watching TV 3. Sitting inactive in a public place (e.g. a theater or a meeting) 4. As a passenger in a car for an hour without a break 5. Lying down to rest in the afternoon when circumstances permit 6. Sitting and talking to someone 7. Sitting quietly after a lunch without alcohol 8. In a car while stopped for a few minutes in traffic Save a life – share this survey with a family member or friend and then call Dr. Kitzmiller’s office at 248-8848 with your results. He and his team are here to help you feel the difference a healthy night’s sleep can make!

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