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Fenwick Hall, the Archdiocese of Cincinnati's $12M building project, to be dedicated Oct. 13 Madeline Mitchell Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Leslie Rasmussen, a Xavier University professor who teaches classes on social media sits inside her office on Sept. 24, at Xavier University in Evanston. Leslie Rasmussen is running for Forest Hills School Board in Anderson Township. ALBERT CESARE / THE ENQUIRER

She thought she was a trolling expert until she ran for school board Scott Wartman Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Leslie Rasmussen teaches a class on trolling and social media. She’s published papers on it. Lists herself as an expert on it. This fall the Xavier University professor decided to run for her local school board in suburban Cincinnati, her first run for office. “How bad could it be?” she wondered when she launched her run for Forest Hills Board of Education. It didn’t take long for her phone to start buzzing. “Here we go!” the 39-year-old mother of two posted July 12 on a newly created Facebook page for her campaign. . “I am officially announcing my candidacy for the Forest Hills Board of Education.” Within hours came the questions about the Anderson High School mascot, the Redskins. Where did she stand on the controversy that swirled around the school in 2018 about changing the mascot to something not seen as derogatory toward American Indians? When she didn’t respond right away, people wanted to

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know why she wasn’t responding. “I expected I’d need to have tough skin, which I generally do,” Rasmussen told The Enquirer. “This is a nonpartisan race. We’re a suburb. How bad could it be?”

‘I never felt that sense of rage in my life’ This summer, accusations of online trolling have been fired back between the supporters of the two sides. Three people are vying for two seats on the Forest Hills School District Board of Education, which oversees a school district of 7,400 students in nine schools spread across the eastern suburbs of Cincinnati in Anderson Township and Newtown. The other two candidates, Tom Turchiano and Patty Taylor, are running as a ticket and have been endorsed by the Hamilton County Republican Party. The top two candidates will join the five-member board. It’s a conservative area. Two of the three township trustees are Republicans. And President Trump won the township in 2016 with 60 percent of the vote. See TROLLING, Page 2B

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TREATS AND TOYS Anderson Township

The Archdiocese of Cincinnati seminary announced Thursday that their new $12 million building will be unveiled on Oct. 13. After two years of construction, Fenwick Hall will add 30 individual residential suites for seminarians and visiting guests to the Mount Washington campus. According to a release from the Archdiocese of Cincinnati, this is the first new building at the seminary since 1959. The Athenaeum of Ohio/Mount St. Mary's Seminary of the West is responsible for educating and forming the Catholic Church's future priests, deacons and lay ecclesial ministers. The building was constructed to meet the needs of growing enrollment, the release states. Enrollment has risen from 37 to 90 men in 10 years. “This is truly a historical project in the history of the seminary,” said Anthony Brausch, Athenaeum president and rector. “Along with every parish in the Archdiocese of Cincinnati, we have prayed for an increase in vocations. We’re excited to see what the Lord does with this.” Cincinnati's school of theology and ministerial formation is one of the only in the country to be building residence halls at this time due to its demand, according to the release. Fenwick Hall will not only support the addition of new seminarians, but will also provide a space for hosting ongoing or secondary formation throughout the summer months with two additional meeting and classrooms. Archbishop of Cincinnati Dennis M. Schnurr will dedicate and bless Fenwick Hall on Sunday, Oct. 13 at 2 p.m.

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2A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

An Anderson High School teacher is the subject of a "serious accusation" made by a student in the Forest Hills School District. FILE PHOTO

‘Serious accusation’ made against Forest Hills teacher Max Londberg Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Editor’s note: Information included reflects this article’s original publication date – Sept. 27. A “serious accusation” has been lodged by a student against a teacher in the Forest Hills School District, according to a notice sent to parents and shared with The Enquirer. The teacher, who has not been identified by the district, works at Anderson COMMUNITY PRESS & RECORDER NEWSPAPERS ❚ 312 Elm Street, Cincinnati, OH 45202 ❚ 2116 Chamber Center Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 NEWS TIPS.........................................513-248-8600 HOME DELIVERY ..............................513-576-8240 ADVERTISING ...................................513-768-8404 CLASSIFIEDS .....................................513-242-4000

High School, according to a district spokeswoman. Superintendent Scot Prebles wrote that the district has shared the accusation with the Hamilton County Sheriff ’s Office and is “fully cooperating with them to see what, if any, truth there may be to this accusation.” A spokesman at the sheriff ’s office did not immediately return a request for more information. The teacher has been placed on paid administrative leave, meaning the teacher “will not have contact with the district or students during the investigation,” Prebles wrote. Forest Hills is also conducting an internal investigation. “I can commit to you that I will be as open and honest as I can throughout this entire process,” Prebles wrote. “As details become available, I will be sure to share them with you.”

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Leslie Rasmussen, a Xavier University professor who teaches classes on social media sits inside her office on Sept. 24,at Xavier University in Evanston. Leslie Rasmussen is running for Forest Hills School Board in Anderson Township. ALBERT CESARE / THE ENQUIRER

Trolling Continued from Page 1A

The bitter debate over whether to change the name of the Anderson High School mascot convinced Rasmussen to run. She supports changing the mascot from the Redskins. She said she hoped to bring civility to the debate. To hardened, cynical politicos, the race for school board might seem tame, even on Facebook or Twitter. Rasmussen herself had first-hand experience with trolls, having been the target of online wrath before thanks to a case of mistaken identity. In 2016, death threats and obscene messaged deluged her inbox and social media feeds. People questioned whether she liked rape and said her kids would get raped. The online mobs had mistaken her for another Leslie Rasmussen, who was childhood friends with Brock Turner, the former Stanford University student convicted of sexually assaulting an unconscious woman in 2016. Turner’s sixmonth sentence prompted a national outcry. After the other Leslie Rasmussen penned a letter defending Turner, the Leslie Rasmussen in Cincinnati received hate mail for about two weeks and had to be escorted to her work by security at Xavier University. “I never felt that sense of rage in my life,” Rasmussen said. “These were threats of sexual violence against my daughter.” But people moved on. The comments stopped. Rasmussen used her experience in her social media classes. She’s also become a national expert on the Internet landscape being featured in an upcoming documentary narrated by Dan Rather. Then came the school board race. The comments don’t rise to the level of animosity seen in online discussions of President Donald Trump or members of Congress, particularly as it relates to the daily controversies coming out of the White House. But as a candidate, the posts stung.

‘These are people too’ For Rasmussen, the little race in Anderson Township represents what’s wrong with politics across the nation, “a microcosm of the national landscape in our little township.” She hopes people can stop dehumanizing each other online. “I too have seen some of these comments and thought, well I need to stop and remind myself that these are people too,” Rasmussen said. “I don’t know what the motivating factor is to act the way that they do.” One man, Joe Hunt, left a negative comment on the review section of her campaign Facebook page, complaining about Rasmussen blocking him. “I’m sorry to see that Leslie has so

much animosity already built up in her toward so many Anderson Township residents,” Hunt wrote. She believes it crossed a line when people started getting personal. One poster on her Facebook page asked whether she was using her students or her children to post under another Twitter account. It was an account critical of Turchiano and Taylor. Rasmussen said she has nothing to do with that account. “In order to have my students doing that, I would have to have behaved unethically in my profession,” Rasmussen said. “I’d have to abuse my power and position to convince students to do that. She’s entering libelous territory.” Then came the signs on a dry cleaner in Anderson Township. For one day, the digital signs at Cleaner Concepts owned by Anderson Township Trustee Andrew Pappas said “Say No to Educrats, Turchiano and Taylor for School Board.” Educrat is a portmanteau of educator and bureaucrat. Pappas has endorsed Turchiano and Taylor. He’s known for getting into scrapes online with political rivals. Rasmussen and her supporters decried the sign, saying it’s derogatory to teachers. Nonsense, says Pappas. He said Rasmussen tagged him first in a tweet. “I’ve never called her any mean names,” Pappas said. “I question her tactics, making everything into victimhood. I don’t troll anybody. I am the victim of trolling.” Pappas took the sign down at the request of Turchiano. Pappas said he came up with the sign without the consent or knowledge of Turchiano and Taylor. He didn’t see it as derogatory. He thought he made the word up. “What do you call somebody who has spent their whole life in education now wanting to be in the bureaucracy?” Pappas said. “I would call them an educrat.” Pappas said he’s the victim of harassment from Rasmussen and her supporters. He said he only weighed in on the race when one of Rasmussen’s supporters, Bonnie Dunkelman, posted on Facebook Turchiano and Taylor were calling themselves, “TNT” and are “making no secret of their plan to blow up our schools.” Pappas said Rasmussen should renounce the comment. Rasmussen said she had nothing to do with the comment. Dunkelman told The Enquirer the comment was not meant to be taken literal. The Enquirer reached out to Turchiano and Taylor for this story. Turchiano declined to be interviewed. Taylor responded in a message on Facebook to The Enquirer. “I am focused on the schools, issues and our community,” Taylor said in the message. “I post and respond with my opinions and with honesty, transparency and integrity.”


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4A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

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West Clermont enters the field on Sept. 6 wearing Camouflage uniforms for the National Guard Game of the Week. JIM KEARNS

Football teams wear Army National Guard camouflage Alex Harrison

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Mason High School ❚ Sept. 13 against Lakota East

More than 70 high schools across Ohio partnered with the Ohio Army National Guard to take part in the National Guard Game of the Week program complete with camouflage uniforms provided for the game. Fairfield High School joined Cuyahoga Falls, River View and Warren high schools in week one of the football season as the first batch of schools to wear the uniforms. West Clermont High School and Mason High School followed Fairfield in wearing the uniforms, which are shared and passed around from team-to-team. Several schools combined the night with military appreciation celebrations and drives to collect items for care packages.

Bethel-Tate High School

Fairfield High School

❚ Oct. 18 against Elder ❚ Warrior Community Tailgate before the game

❚ Aug. 30 against Centerville ❚ Hosted Military/First Responder Appreciation Night

West Clermont High School ❚ Sept. 6 against Winton Woods ❚ Hosted annual Military Appreciation Night

❚ Sept. 27 against Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy ❚ National Honor Society will be collecting care package items ❚ Service members will walk with the team into the stadium and line up at the goal line for the National Anthem

Edgewood High School ❚ Oct. 4 against Ross

Summit Country Day School ❚ Oct. 12 against Norwood

Winton Woods High School

Talawanda High School ❚ Oct. 25 against Northwest

Oak Hills High School ❚ Nov. 1 against Sycamore ❚ Military Appreciation Night

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THESE STATEMENTS HAVE NOT BEEN EVALUATED BY THE FDA. THIS PRODUCT IS NOT INTENDED TO DIAGNOSE, TREAT, CURE, OR PREVENT ANY DISEASE. RESULTS MAY VARY. DIABASENS IS NOT A DRUG.

Bethel-Tate wearing the Ohio Army National Guard camouflage football uniforms. JEFF ESSIG / BETHEL-TATE FOOTBALL


EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 5A

CNE’s ‘Rocket Way’ gaining attention across state of Ohio Clermont Northeastern is becoming a “destination district” for others wanting to learn from and model its approach to student behavior. Later this fall, CNE will be honored for district-level implementation of its Positive Behaviors and Intervention Support program. This is the second consecutive year Clermont Northeastern has been so recognized. It is the only district in Southwest Ohio to achieve that distinction. The designation means the school and/or district has implemented tier one of PBIS with “fidelity of 80 percent or better” at the high school, middle school and elementary school. Dean of Students Travis Dorsey has led the PBIS program since the district adopted it five years ago. CNE’s success has been noted by districts as far away as Dayton that want more information on PBIS. “We actually have about five districts that come and talk to us or send emails requesting support or wanting to come and meet and see the things we’re doing. We’ve had about five or six since this last spring come out here and see what we’re doing. The district is full of phenomenal people willing to focus systems work and are vital to our current and future success,” Dorsey said. What they are doing is continuing to stress building relationships, with the goal of maximizing the time students spend in class instead of sitting in an office because of poor behavior. The intervention system, branded, as “The Rocket Way,” is doing just that. “By implementing the program with fidelity we have seen a decrease in the amount of time students spend out of class,” high school Principal T.J. Glassmeyer said. “We have also seen a positive shift in our culture. Our teachers are rewarding and acknowledging students for positive things rather than focusing on the negative. Our students love being able to trade the points they earn for positive behavior for prizes in our Rocket Way Store.” Alicia Lateer-Huhn, a PBIS consultant with the Hamilton County Educational Service Center and a member of the State Support Team for Region 13, said CNE is successful because of its approach. “They have approached it that district-wide is the best way to go. It’s tied to district goals,” Huhn said, adding that being a smaller district gives CNE an advantage in implementation. “It’s important because it’s a way to create a positive school culture for everyone,” Lateer-Huhn said. Dorsey said getting ahead and being prepared when the school year starts is crucial. This year, staff training included a talk from consultant and motivational speaker Nick Jackson, along with a series of games and activities for staff and students over four days – Aug. 16 for staff, and Aug. 19-21 – the first three days of school – for students. “Even seeing students in the very first week building that kind of relationship with staff before there were any damaged relationships I thought was really needed for the district,” Dorsey said. “Sometimes those things are done in reaction to something, but doing them before any students have had a negative reaction with a staff member is just a different concept. “Normally you frontload your rules and say ‘Here is my expectation,’ but we frontloaded rapport-building and then after that we can lay the foundation of what expectations we’re setting, so I think the first week had one referral. I don’t know how that compares to years prior, but I know it’s definitely been a reduction over the first five days for us as a district.” October, November and December can be hectic times for schools as the excitement of returning to class fades and students face exams and start thinking about the holidays, “so putting this kind of groundwork in with relationship-building, our goal is to see it pay off over and over again into the future because referrals should be down because the relationships are in place from a healthy standpoint when it starts,” Dorsey said. Middle School Principal Laura Nazzarine credits PBIS for the positive culture in her building. “Whether it is through a positive office referral, getting your name on the wheel of cheer for our Rocket Rewards Room for hard academic work in ELA and math, Student of the Month lunch, shopping in our PBIS store or end of quarter PBIS Rewards Assembly, kids feel special,” Nazzarine said. “They are empowered by working hard and being recognized for their accomplishments. It has driven membership in our Be the Difference Club. Kids need to know that they have the power to build a culture that they want to live in at school.” CNE will continue to work toward silver and gold level implementation. Dorsey describes the PBIS framework as “cone shapes.” See ROCKET WAY, Page 6A

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6A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

Algal bloom prompts warning on Ohio River Cameron Knight Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

The Cincinnati Health Department is warning residents to use caution around the Ohio River because a "harmful algal bloom" is occurring in the vicinity. Blooms of blue-green algae, known as Cyanobacteria, are happening upstream and downstream of Cincinnati as well. Officials in Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky said that the city's drinking water is safe, but residents should use caution when swimming or doing other activities on the river. The algae can cause skin and eye irritation, stomach cramps, diarrhea, vomiting, headache, fever, muscle weakness or difficulty breathing. The algae is not always visible. If anyone believes they may have come in contact with it, the health department recommends bathing immediately. If symptoms arise, seek medical attention.

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Continued from Page 5A

Tier one – the bottom of the cone – addresses 80 to 85 percent of the student body who respond to the teaching of expectations, positive reinforcement, and some curriculum based character education work. Tier two is students who might need an additional layer of support such as, check-in or check-out, maybe help from a support person reminding them of the expectations. Tier three is the “1 to 5 percent” group that may need some intensive supports that may include mental health support, additional behavior instructional resources, and in some cases working

with an intensive family team as well as an intervention specialist for higher needs. “We still have some system work to do as a district, but in Southwest Ohio … we’re the only district where all of the buildings were recognized at a bronze level or a point where we were actually given a district-level award again,” Dorsey said. “There’s a whole rubric they use for areas of implementation. It all comes down to how well you’re doing what they say you’re supposed to be doing.” Superintendent Michael Brandt said the program has had a “very beneficial effect on our district. I congratulate our various staff members for their willingness to embrace this critical program.” Dick Maloney, Clermont Northeastern Schools

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EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 7A

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8A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

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A portion of Old State Route 74 in Union Township will be closed for more than two months beginning Monday, Sept. 30, as part of a road-widening project. CLERMONT COUNTY TRANSPORTATION IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT/PROVIDED

Portion of Union Township road temporarily closed Jeanne Houck Cincinnati Enquirer

Old State Route 74 widening project

A 1,000-foot portion of Old State Route 74 in Clermont County’s Union Township is closed for more than two months, which began Monday, Sept. 30, as part of a road-widening project. Old State Route 74 will be closed between Glen Este-Withamsville Road and English Creek Drive through Friday, Dec. 13. The intersection of Old State Route 74 and Glen Este-Withamsville will remain open during this time and local access to the Glen Este Church of Christ will be maintained. A detour using Eastgate Boulevard, Eastgate North Drive and Glen EsteWithamsville will be marked with signs. The closure is needed to widen Old State Route 74, build retaining walls and install storm sewer and water systems in that area.

Overall, about one mile of Old State Route 74 will be widened from three to five lanes from west of Glen Este-Withamsville to Tealtown Road, and from two to three lanes between Tealtown and east of Schoolhouse Road. “The Old SR 74 widening project is part of the comprehensive program of projects to improve safety and connectivity along the SR 32 Corridor,” the Clermont County Transportation Improvement District says on its website. “Specifically, these improvements will provide better traffic flow north of SR 32, and along with the improvements being made on Clepper Lane, help alleviate significant traffic pressure along SR 32 by providing drivers with an alternate east-west travel route.”

USA TODAY NETWORK

Live in one of Cincinnati’s 52 neighborhoods? Check out your new flag Sallee Ann Ruibal Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

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EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 9A

After 23 years as a food critic, Polly Campbell goes to Olive Garden; here’s her review Olive Garden

Polly Campbell

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Six Cincinnati locations: Oakley, Florence, Beechmont, Fairfield, Mason, Northgate

Apparently, there are two kinds of people in the world: People who love Olive Garden and people who love to make fun of people who love Olive Garden. That’s the impression I got from social media after it was announced that an Olive Garden would open on the west side. (Turns out it’s not happening after all.) Some people were pretty excited, others expressed contempt for their excitement. This is not new: Does anyone remember the flap of 2012 when Marilyn Hagerty of Grand Forks, ND, reviewed the first Olive Garden in town and got rotten tomatoes thrown at her from around the country? What I thought was, “I really ought to go to an OG.” I had never been. Well, I’d never had dinner there. Once, I went for lunch because they had something called stuffed spaghetti and I had to see what that could possibly be. But this is the 9th most popular restaurant chain in the country. Applebee’s is the only casual dinner chain that’s more popular. I write about restaurants, I should have had dinner there by now. I didn’t quite do this on purpose, but I went with two people who spend a lot of time in Italy. “What exactly are we doing here?” my Latin-teacher friend asked. They brought a friend who actually is from Italy. He was a very polite Italian, and we had a wonderful time, yes, partly laughing at the Italian nachos made with pasta chips, meat sauce and jalapenos and the incredibly sweet moscato wine we were offered a taste of, but also the good feeling you get when eating and drinking and having someone wait on you. I can certainly say that I’m not one of that first kind of people. Given the choice, I would never spend my own money at an Olive Garden, unless friends wanted to. But I can’t really bring myself to be part of that other group. Because isn’t disdain for each other part of what’s gone wrong lately all around us? A constant judging of each other, elites vs. regular

Hours: 11 a.m -10 p.m. More info:www.olivegarden.com

Joes, fancy pants people who like escarole vs. people who think they’re Real Americans who eat burgers from the drive-through. People who think they’re foodies because they watch “Top Chef ” and eat out a lot vs. people who cook dinner for their families but use convenience foods to do it. People who look down on others, and people who just suspect others are looking down on them. There are plenty of things to divide us, let’s just leave food out of it. Maybe we could all sit down over pasta fagioli, the salad that is, yes, iceberg, but has a nice light dressing on it, big plates of pappardelle with Bolognese, because it’s pretty good, and eat endless soft, garlicbrushed breadsticks together, find some common ground and end up sharing their good tiramisu. Because everybody likes comfort and carbohydrates and fresh-grated parmesan cheese. And that’s the bedrock appeal of Olive Garden. We’ll just have to stay away from the fried lasagna and the “make your own lasagna rollatini.” Maybe the difference is just between people who like to think about what they’re eating, reading, watching; then put it in context and apply their principles to it ... and people who just take each thing as it comes. I’m a thinker, and I can’t quite get over OG’s elaborate phony attempts to seem like it’s actually an Italian restaurant. It is not, and I thought we could all agree on that. But my new Italian friend told me this story as we drank our sweet spiked strawberry lemonades. When he first moved here, an Italian couple who’d been here awhile invited him for dinner and gave him advice about living here. They told him that, eventually, someone was going to say, “Oh, you’re Italian? I

should take you to Olive Garden.” Don’t go there, they said. It’s a trap. That has, in fact, happened to him. I’m totally down with spaghetti and meatballs and huge bowls of pasta and other Italian-American dishes, which also get foodie shade. Those were created in the real cultural context of Italian immigration. OG’s menu comes from the context of a marketing department. No number of photos of the Tuscan countryside can change that. It’s not even trying to recreate something, like, say, Buca di Beppo does. Nothing at OG is touched by the recent thinking of people who think about food. There’s no local sourcing, there’s no respect for a food culture, and Lord knows, no concession to healthy eating. Except the calorie counts are on the menu, so you know just how unhealthy it is. (Independent restaurants don’t have to do this, so I’m not saying they’re definitely better on this count.) They do have an under-600 calories section of the menu from which I ordered shrimp scampi on angel hair (boiled well past al dente) with a lot of garlic and lemon. It had good flavor. Unlike the chicken marsala, which didn’t yield any flavor at all to my chewing I’d like to suggest some locally-owned Italian restaurants to try instead of Olive Garden. Forno, Sotto, A Tavola are all so good. But each one offers a certain challenge or barrier to someone just looking for something comfortable to eat. It’s not just the parking or the price. (OG is not notably cheap, though it may be perceived as cheaper.) It’s that there are no words you can’t understand on the Olive Garden menu. There is no chance the server will intimidate you. You can ask for sweet wine without embarrassment. There are lots of comfortable tables, and if you bring your kids, that’s fine, though they also do a nice job of making it feel upscale enough for a date. So let’s just let everyone like what they like. And maybe independent restaurants should learn a thing or two from the popular chains.

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10A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

Apple cake with caramel topping is seasonal hit Betty’s simple apple cake with caramel topping

Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld

A good keeper covered in refrigerator and brought to room temperature. Since I was gifted with a wheel barrow of pears today, I’ll be subbing in pears for apples.

Some of the cakes that look ordinary turn out to be the best tasting. Take the apple cake recipe with caramel topping I’m sharing. From friend and expert baker, Betty Howell, this is the cake you should make during apple season. Betty, a Clermont County reader, has a home-based business called Bet’s Sweet and Treats (bettyhowell@hotmail.com or Bet’s sweet and treats on facebook) and has over the years won bests of shows at Ohio State Fair for her baked goods. She and her husband, Dale, are neighbors, living a mile or so up the road. Every once in a while, Betty stops by with baked goods warm from her oven. Wouldn’t you like to have a neighbor like that? Betty made this cake in a cooking class we taught together, and it was a hit. I’ve made similar yummy apple cakes and Betty’s is right up there with mine. It’s everything a simple, moist, fla-

Ingredients 2 cups sugar 4 large eggs 1 cup vegetable oil 3 cups all purpose flour 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon baking soda 2 teaspoons cinnamon 3 cups peeled, cored, very thinly sliced Granny Smith apples (or pears)

Apple cake with caramel topping. RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE ENQUIRER

vorful cake should be. Do me a favor. If you make this cake let me know; if you don’t want to make it yourself, let Betty

1 cup chopped pecans or walnuts

make one for you. Have a recipe you’d like to share or know a good cook? Let me know!

Instructions DO NOT PREHEAT OVEN. (I know that’s counter-intuitive, but that’s how Betty makes this cake.) Spray a 9x13 pan. Set aside.

Sautéed apples or pears ⁄2 cup packed brown sugar

I make these a lot during the fall. Good as is, or to top ice cream. Dice instead of slicing for a pancake or waffle topping.

Ingredients

1

⁄4to 1 teaspoon cinnamon or apple or pumpkin pie spice

Ingredients 4 large apples or pears, peeled and sliced 1⁄4” thick 2 teaspoons cornstarch whisked into 1/2 cup cold water

Sift flour, salt, soda and cinnamon together.

⁄2 cup each: granulated sugar and firmly packed light brown sugar

3

1

1 teaspoon vanilla

4 tablespoons butter

Instructions

1

Stir flour mixture into egg mixture until thoroughly combined.

⁄4 cup evaporated milk

Melt butter in pan, add apples and cook and stir until almost tender. Stir cornstarch water mixture into apples. Stir in sugar, spice and vanilla. Serve warm.

5 tablespoons butter

Add apples and nuts. Stir gently until incorporated. Spread in pan.

1 teaspoon vanilla

Place in cold oven. Turn on to 325 degrees. Bake 50-55 minutes. Let cool in pan.

Instructions Just bring everything but vanilla to boil over medium high heat. Cook and stir constantly for 2 minutes. Remove from heat and stir in vanilla

Pour warm caramel topping over cake in pan. Cut into squares.

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12A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

Viewpoints Great schools require private and public support Bill Lyon Guest Columnist Community Press

Private support for public schools is important, but it is not sufficient. School foundation boards like ours (The Forest Hills Foundation for Education) are independent of the school districts they serve. They raise private funds through donations that supplement the vital work of public schools in educating our kids. The responsibility for supporting operations in a school district, however, lies with its residents. Like it or not, in Ohio, the primary funding method is through tax levies. The Forest Hills School District has been blessed by generous, informed citizens who have demonstrated that they value

the excellent education offered in our nine schools. The mere existence of a school foundation provides evidence that a community values the education of its youth enough to provide more than is required. A handful of other communities can say the same. It is not something to be taken for granted. School foundations (along with booster organizations and PTA/PTOs) help provide a lot of “extras.” In our case, we look to enhance the learning experience in and beyond the classroom. We seek to provide opportunities beyond the mandate of the school district. We raise and contribute funds to keep kids safe and healthy – especially mentally healthy. Such efforts complement the work of the school district. They do not replace it. Although school foundations seldom wade into the waters of advocacy, our

board unanimously endorsed the upcoming operating levy for Forest Hills School District. Here’s why we did so. It is Reasonable. When the levy passes, our community will still be paying less (by millage rate) than the district average in Hamilton County while delivering nationally-ranked education results. Voters should expect a good return on their investment. In and out of the classroom, Forest Hills is delivering. It is Responsible. Deferring adequate funding an additional year would cost taxpayers much more (estimated to be 50% more) and imperil core programming and staffing ratios that are our hallmarks. There are significant financial costs to “kicking the can” down the road. Operating costs and human costs do not vanish; they magnify with delay. It is Relevant. Our community is generous. Our Foundation has seen that in

response to our appeals to help support mental health initiatives. Last year, we saw the best in people (our students, staff, and community) as they came together in the face of tragedy. But private donations through a school foundation cannot replace adequate tax revenue. Importantly, as we debate and advocate for and against issues and candidates this year, let us do so as role models for the young people who will be the leaders of tomorrow. We encourage all citizens to educate themselves and make informed, forward-thinking decisions about the issues before them. For those in the Forest Hills School District, you can find important facts at https://www.foresthills.edu/levy.html. We hope you will join us in maintaining the great schools that are the foundation of our community.

rallies and field trips and class trips to some interesting (and not so interesting) places. I took AP classes and finance classes. Caring and educated counselors helped me get into the college of my choice. What I didn’t know then, but realize now, is that there were thousands of voters – men and women

who I didn’t know and didn’t know me – that supported my education by voting yes to school levies that probably stretched their budgets. Now it’s my turn to stretch the budget to help pay for the things that today’s children – mine included – need to get the 21st century education they deserve.

Things like computers and flexible learning spaces and curriculums that I didn’t even conceive of when I was a student myself. Please join me in supporting Issue 14 to ensure the future success of our children. Jay Berliner, Turpin High School Class of 1986

LETTER TO THE EDITOR It’s our turn to pay it forward I grew up in the Forest Hills School District. I attended Turpin Middle School and Turpin High School. During my time as a student, I participated in chorus, football, basketball, and baseball. I enjoyed dances and pep

Why trees matter: Seeing the forest and trees Dr. Jeffrey Corney Cincinnati Nature Center

Imagine hiking through an autumn Ohio forest. Trees are draped in brightly colored leaves and your steps crunch on half-eaten acorns. It’s easy to think this is how the forest has always been. But that’s not the case. The towering trees in Ohio’s — and in this country’s — forests may seem old, but they’re actually relatively young. That’s because most of our forests were cut down and cleared for timber, farming, mining, and other developments more than a century ago. In reality, only a couple of thousand acres of old-growth forests remain scattered among a dozen or so pockets. Every other woodland you walk through today is actually second or even third generation tree growth that has occurred only over the past hundred years — and often much younger than that. Bringing back the woods Before the Europeans began to settle here, about 95% of Ohio was forest. But, by the late 1800s, only about 10% of the state had woodlands left. Concerned by this massive loss of trees, the U.S. government began their first true conservation efforts, ultimately leading to the establishment of the United States Forest Service in 1905. With that, people actively began work to conserve and recover forests. In Ohio, people began protecting the remaining forests by setting up reserves and planting new trees on unused farmland and former strip-mines. And, while logging continued in forests around Ohio, new methods of removing trees

were used which were less damaging and more sustainable for the woodland ecosystem. These changes were transformative — not just for the culture at the time, but for the woods and all of the life within them. In less than one century, Ohio’s depleted woodlands doubled, from less than four million acres in the 1930s to more than eight million acres today. Recovering a forest isn’t the same as saving one Forests, like any living ecosystem, go through cycles of life and death. Old trees fall and young saplings grow to take their place. This cycle is usually slow and steady — a few old trees die, creating a patch for new growth and a few years later the same happens elsewhere in the woods. Through this gradual progression, the forest slowly regenerates itself. This natural ecosystem tends to be stable as a whole. Potential physical threats, such as strong winds, may knock down the older trees, but the younger ones grow to take their place. Diseases can be species or age-dependent, which means one type of tree or only trees of a certain age can be infected. The forest as a whole recovers and sustains. However, when a natural woodland is completely cleared in a single season — such as what happened with logging in the 1800s — the trees that eventually regrow are likely going to be about the same age. Additionally, early replanting efforts were often more concerned with planting trees than with planting different species of trees. So, they might plant only one or two species to reforest an

area, instead of the dozens of species that once lived there. Altogether, those changes make forests much less resilient to threats, such as severe storms, diseases, or even invasive species. Because of this, many of the recovered woodlands in Ohio are more susceptible to disease, invasive species (like the emerald ash borer beetle), and climate change. The future of forests Fortunately, our understanding of what makes a healthy, thriving forest has come a long way. Today, we know that ecology, agriculture, wildlife, and forestry sciences need to work together to create better foundations for the forests of tomorrow. More importantly, we now know how important it is that we not only have diverse tree species, not just for the health of the trees, but to provide critical habitat for all kinds of wildlife. We also need to balance the ecological benefits of forests with our economic needs, particularly timber — and that’s where “sustainable forestry” comes in. These practices work to help us ensure that woodlands become more diverse — both in tree species and age — even as they’re used for human needs. It’s a more holistic and complex way of managing forests, with the overall goal of making sure that they remain healthy and vibrant now and into the future. Today, thanks to these efforts, Ohio’s forests are healthier, more diverse, and produce more timber than ever before. In fact, Ohio’s key economic timber species (maples, poplar, hickory, and red oak) are growing twice as fast as they are being harvested.

While our woodlands may not be back to their original glory of “trees so thick and plentiful that a squirrel could cross Ohio without ever touching the ground,” we’re considerably better than we were a century ago. The future of Ohio woodlands is looking exceptionally brighter as we learn more about how interconnected we are with our forests. Not long ago, Ohio was mostly clearcut and now that trend seems to be in full reverse. It’s a state-wide conservation success story and one interested groups are dedicated to continuing. One thing we’ve learned in our work is that a healthy, biodiverse forest impacts our communities as much as it does the wildlife that live within the woods. Our, water, soil, and air quality are all impacted by trees. For instance: • Studies are showing that forest regrowth in the Midwest is likely absorbing as much as 10% of our carbon dioxide emissions. • Forest ecosystems also help to stabilize soil, especially on hillsides, preventing erosion and disasters like mudslides. • Tree roots allow more rainwater to be absorbed by the soil, recharging our groundwater resources. • Lowland forests, especially those along stream and river edges, take in pollutants that would normally seep into our waterways. Long story short... healthy forests mean healthy communities. For more information, visit www.cincynature.org. Dr. Jeffrey Corney, Cincinnati Nature Center

SUBMIT YOUR LETTERS, COLUMNS The Community Press & Recorder newspapers have a new email address you can use to send in letters to the editor and guest columns. Send your letters (200 words or less) or guest columns (500 words or less) to: viewpoints@communitypress.com As before, please include your first and last name on letters to the editor, along with the name of your community. Include your phone number as well. With guest columns, include your headshot (a photo of you from shoulders up) along with your column. Include a few sentences giving your community and describing any expertise you have on the subject of your column.


Eastside Community Press

❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019

❚ 1B

Sports ABA’s Ohio Kings to start play this year J.L. Kirven Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

The Kings are coming back to Cincinnati. No, not the Sacramento Kings who were the Cincinnati Royals from 19571972, it’s an entirely new team hoping to fill a void and benefit the community. A three man ownership group unveiled details of a new basketball squad called the Ohio Kings to friends, family and dozens of successful black business owners Thursday night at Mardi Gras on Madison — a Cajun food restaurant in Walnut Hills. About 70 people listened to the trio of owners as they introduced themselves, coaches and a few players. While also treating those in attendance to a jersey reveal and first dibs at season tickets. Here’s all you need to know about Cincinnati’s newest sports team: The Ohio Kings

Who are they? The Kings are an expansion team that will play in the American Basketball Association, which after merging with the NBA in1976, reformed into a semi-pro league in 1999. Today the ABA is the largest basketball league in the world with over 100 teams even spanning to countries like Canada and Mexico. They’ll play in North Central region with teams from Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Pennsylvania Michigan and Maryland. Home games will be played at Cincinnati State. And yes, they’ll be playing with the red, white and blue ball.

Turpin player Julie Wittekind (3) during the Spartans volleyball game against Loveland on Oct. 1. PHOTOS BY TONY TRIBBLE FOR THE ENQUIRER

LOVELAND VOLLEYBALL PLAYS TURPIN OCT. 1

Meet the team’s owners The triumvirate of owners is unique. Two years in the making, two cousins and their friend used to wonder what it’d be like to run a team. After many conversations that dream became a passion and that passion became a reality. “We looked at each other and said ‘hey, I think we can do this, but if we do this we gotta take the necessary steps it can’t be a play thing,’” team owner Kevin L. Aldridge said Thursday. Kevin L. Adridge is a pastor, coach and CEO of KingdomVisonOutreach – a non-profit that focuses on the empowerment of young people. His cousin Kevin S. Aldridge, why they share the same name is a story we hope to tell another time, is the opinion editor at the Cincinnati Enquirer and also works very closely with his cousin’s ministry as the vice president of community partnerships. Kelven J Moss is the associate director at Marshall High School, a charter school located in Middletown. He also serves as the team’s general manager. See ABA, Page 2B

Turpin player Emma Pegram (9) blocks a kill attempt by a Loveland player.

Above, Turpin player Jamison Naehring (2) during the Spartans volleyball game against Loveland. Right, Turpin players Elena Dubuc and Audrey Armbruster try a block attempt against Loveland.

Turpin player Audrey Armbruster (8) serves during the Spartans volleyballgame against Loveland.

Loveland player Kate Garry (12) during the Tigers volleyball game against Turpin.


2B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

Enquirer names prep athletes of week, Oct. 4 Melanie Laughman Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

In a vote ending Oct. 4, cincinnati. com readers voted for the Cincinnati Enquirer athletes of the week winners, Sept. 23-29, presented by TriHealth. You do not have to be a subscriber to vote for athlete of the week, a period that runs Monday to Friday at 5 p.m. each week. Please submit any nominees by Monday morning for the previous week’s performances to mlaughman@enquirer.com. The new ballot will be posted Monday evening. You can vote once an hour from any device. * A glitch in the poll software produced double names in some categories. The following winners are based on tallying both sets of votes for each nominee to determine the winner. This glitch did not give an unfair advantage or disadvantage, as people were only allowed one vote per ballot each hour per device. This week’s winners are: Ohio football team of the week: Reading - Reading came from behind to pick up its first victory of the season.

The Blue Devils scored 21 fourth-quarter points, including the final 14 of the game, to defeat Finneytown, 33-32. Northern Kentucky/Indiana football team of the week: Dixie Heights The Colonels won their second game of the year with a 38-23 win on the road over Madison Central, who was a 6A state semifinalist this year. Fall team of the week: St. Xavier water polo – The Bombers placed 8th in a 40-team field in the Beast of the East Tournament in Reading, PA. The competitors included all of the top teams on the east coast, including the #15 and #25 teams in the country. This is one of the highest finished ever for an Ohio team. Boys cross country: Sam Frondorf, Bethel-Tate – The senior took second place at the Blanchester Cross Country Invitational Sept. 25, helping the Tigers to a first-place team finish. Girls cross country: Morgan Cravens, Batavia – The junior won the Blanchester Cross Country Invitational Sept. 25 with a time of 22:14. Boys golf: * Rylan Wotherspoon, Cooper (249 votes) – He won the

Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference boys tournament Sept. 25, with a low round of -2 (70). Girls golf: Caitlyn Richardson, Ryle – She won the Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference Tournament Sept. 23. Field hockey: Annie Peloquin, Mount Notre Dame – She scored the goal in a 1-0 win over Liberty Sept. 28. Ohio football: Gage Bullock, West Clermont - The junior had two sacks and a forced fumble in West Clermont’s 24-14 victory over Walnut Hills. Northern Kentucky/Indiana football: Jordan Marksberry, Dayton - He rushed for 188 yards and a touchdowns, and caught two passes for 88 yards and a score to give Dayton its fourth win in a row. Boys soccer: RJ Linenkugel, Oak Hills – The junior scored 4 goals last week including his second hat trick of the season - his first was against Hamilton. He scored three goals against Middletown and one against Fairfield. Girls soccer: Mckenzie Hanson, Talawanda – In a 5-1 win over Harrison, the freshman scored 2 goals and an as-

sist Sept. 26. Tennis: Alana Lambers, Mercy McAuley - She picked up first singles victories over Anderson and Badin. Volleyball: Mikaela Coffey, Mount Notre Dame – The senior defensive specialist/outside hitter rallied her team to a 3-2 win over SUA. Her near-perfect hitting percentage demonstrated her use of precision and proper execution to outsmart her opponent. Boys water polo: Zach Vogeler, St. Xavier - The senior played a major role in the Bombers strong showing in the Beast of the East tournament. He scored 6 goals, including one in each of the 4 games, and his strong defense prevented numerous scoring opportunities. He has been one of the Bombers top all around players all season in leading them to their current #2 ranking in Ohio. Girls water polo: Gabbi Godenzi, Mason – The senior is a fierce and versatile component of the girls team, which beat Princeton 6-5 on Sept. 24. Gabbi often brings movement to the offense, allowing teammates opportunities to shoot, and plays a solid defense.

Kelli Prather poses proudly with her Ohio Kings T-shirt she received after she proclaimed that she’d be the first VIP season ticket holder during the Kings meet and greet event at Mardi Gras on Madison restaurant.

Ohio Kings owners (left to right) Kevin S. Aldridge, Kelven J. Moss and Kevin L Aldridge pose in front of Mardi Gras on Madison restaurant Sept.19

ABA Continued from Page 1B

After a lot of work and preparation, the trio is on the cusp of their first season and hope that their team can not only provide entertainment but also be a pillar for the community. “We wanted to be an example for young African Americans,” Kevin S Aldridge said. “If you have a dream you can make that dream become real if you’re willing to work or willing to partner with others in the community.to try to make it happen.”

The man on the sidelines The Kings are coached by Lannis Timmons a former Cincinnati Public Schools board member and basketball coach. Throughout Timmons 40 years of basketball experience he’s coached nearly every level from third-grade all the to the collegiate ranks coaching two years at Akron. “I like to run it (the team) with a lot of discipline, a lot of team spirit, effort,” Timmons said.”I want to see guys reach the highest level they can reach”

The Players When looking for players, the Kings ownership wanted talent and young men they felt had high morale. Many of the players introduced at the meet and greet were college graduates. And guys like Wilmington graduate and guard Kevin Lewis and Alfredo Peters look to not only excel on the court but off it. “I love passing on knowledge of the game to kids that are interested in the

PHOTOS BY J.L. KIRVEN FOR THE ENQUIRER

game,” Peters said. “I’m sure we’ll get a basketball camp going on.” “We’re trying to make them good men, good sons and good fathers,” Kevin S. Aldridge said.

What will they look like? While simple, the Kings will look sleek on the court in a black, white and hint of gold color scheme. The uniforms are by Nike and give off a clean but intimidating look that garnered a positive reception from the crowd.

Why should I go to games? Other than the fact that winter is a tough time to be a Cincinnati sports

fans, the Kings offer an array of gameday events that may peak viewers interests. ❚ Free haircuts for kids. ❚ An arts and craft kids’ zone ❚ Concessions ❚ Potential opportunities at the $10,000 “hotshot” for every home game ❚ Tickets are $10 Season tickets are $90 and VIP season tickets which include: tickets to all home games discounts off merchandise and a special meal each home game. The cost is $175 The Kings even found the first season ticket holder already. “I feel like this region is prime territory for a new basketball team,” Kelli Prather, who didn’t hesitate to get her

tickets, said. “I think that’s what brings our community together.” Prather plans to bring her many nieces and nephews to the game were she’ll be sporting her Kings t-shirt.

What to expect Expect a good time. With sports slowing down in the winter the Kings hope to provide a good atmosphere for the family. And to win. If you’d like to keep up with King’s news, the team website is theohiokings.com and their on twitter @ohkingbasketb1 Instagram @ohkingsbasketball

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EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 3B

COMMUNITY NEWS Batavia Rotary welcomes new member Aaron Nicolette is the newest member of the Batavia Rotary Club. Nicolette is a financial adviser with AXA Advisors. He first became interested in Rotary when his son was recognized as a Rotary Student of the Month. During the new member ceremony, Club President Cliff Bailey explained the object of Rotary, which is to encourage and foster the ideal of service as a basis of worthy enterprise and high ethical standards. Sigrid Solomon, Governor of Rotary District 6670, joined Batavia club members in welcoming Nicolette to the organization. The Batavia Rotary Club meets every Tuesday, 7 a.m., at the Clermont County Airport, 4184 Taylor Road, Batavia. For more information, visit bataviaohiorotary.org. Lisa Davis, Public Relations, Batavia Rotary Club, Batavia Rotary Club

Stay connected and engaged through senior center activities Whether it is taking up a new hobby or getting back to an old one, Anderson Township Senior Center offers many options for learning and aging well. Learn more about their classes at an open house set for 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2 at the center, 7970 Beechmont Ave. Also attending the open house is a representative of the Cincinnati Area Senior Services Program (CASS) which contracts with Anderson Township to provide daily meals, transportation services, and senior support services. The center offers a wide variety of programs and activities, including exercise classes, opportunities for creative expression, health services like screenings, as well as vital information about health and aging. Many social and learning opportunities are scheduled

Aaron Nicolette (left) is the newest member of the Batavia Rotary Club. PROVIDED

each week, both of which can help improve mental health and keep your mind sharp. Claire O’Connell, activities manager, said she looks forward to meeting new seniors in the area. “You are never too old try some new things and to start taking care of yourself,” she said. The event includes light bites and opportunity to meet the staff. Anderson Township

Day Heights Firefighter Memorial Association needs new members! Located in Miami Twp. Ohio Day Heights is located in northwestern Clermont County, south of the geographic center of Miami Township. It is bordered to the north by the community of Mount Repose. Ohio State Route 131 passes through the center of Day Heights, leading west 3.5 miles (5.6 km)

down the hill into Milford. Downtown Cincinnati is 19 miles (31 km) west of Day Heights. Originally known as Pleasant Hill the area began in the area of the present intersection of Pleasant Hill-Wolfpen Road and S. R. 131. It is believed it received its name from the pleasant location atop this Miami Township Hill. By See COMMUNITY, Page 6B

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4B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

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lose some weight so she got some cat food so the cat could lose some weight. She noticed the cat bowl didn’t seem to be eaten but the cat is not hungry. She finally found out her dad was feeding the cat its regular food when she was at work. That is kind of like my two cats. They only eat the food from certain stores and the same kind so I take the food they don’t like up to some folks who have cats that eat any kind. She said when her dad is outside walking and he stops to look at something, the cat stops and waits till he starts walking and if the cat stops to look at something he stops and waits until the cat starts walking. Animals are wonderful. I got a card from my friend Gloria, who attends the Laurel United Methodist Church. They will be having a revival from Oct. 13-16 at 7 p.m. with Reverend Ed Danley bringing the message each night. There will be a Sunday evening carry in meal at 5:30 p.m. That church does so much for Laurel and for the Lord so mark your calendar and try to attend the meal and the services. That is an old church and the folks that attend won’t let you get out without shaking your hand and saying hello. Now Mr. Chester and Miss Chessie are getting more friendly to each other. If Chessie is hiding in the house, Chester is looking for her. She is special. They both now set on my lap – that is good. Start your week by going to the house of worship of your choice and praising the good Lord. God bless all... More later...

DIRECTORY

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Howdy folks, The Grange folks went up to the Veterans Home in Georgetown to play bingo with them. There were 12 or 15 veterans that played the game. They sure like for the Grange to come up there. The home has a cart full of prizes for the winners to choose from. As a rule, Paula calls the numbers but she was not able to be there, so I called the numbers and Bob Lytle put the little balls in the bingo number box. The folks that work there sure take good care of the veterans. That is a big place. My friend, Joe Witt, is there so I got to see him and talk to him before the bingo game started. The Grange sure enjoys going up there to spend time with the veterans. When I got there, there was a large bunch of school children helping clean the parking lot. Some girls were painting the curbs of the parking lot. That really touched me to see the young folks doing this for the Veterans Home. The veterans that are able work in the garden and help raise produce to use. They have a raised garden so that folks can get close in their wheelchairs. They enjoy doing this and their flowers are beautiful. If you have the time you should stop and say hello. Now, something I found interesting. I was talking to a lady about our cats and she said her dad had a cat that was like one of the kids. The veterinarian told her it needed to

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6B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

COMMUNITY NEWS Continued from Page 3B

about 1820 a Methodist Episcopal Church had its beginning in the area. The recently used name of Day Heights came about because the Day family moved to the area and became well-known farm land owners in the early 1960s. Pleasant Hill-Wolfpen Road is believed to have received its name from the connection of the road between the community and a pen (den) of wolves that lived in the hills at the south end of the present road. The Day Heights Fire Department was created in 1962 to serve the area in fire and emergency events. These volunteer members of the community brought service and protection to those in the community during times of adverse stress. In the early 1990’s the Miami Twp. Trustees combined all private fire services into one professional Township Fire Department. Members of the Day Heights Fire Association dedicated their building and members to service in other capacity to the community by revision of the building into a community center rental. For more than 20 years residents have made use of the building holding events and social for family and seniors as well as theatre and arts. Many rental events are for fund raisers for animal welfare and area nonprofit foundations. Our members are made up of retired fire fighters and community members who wish to serve our residents in a humanitarian way. The American Red Cross has certified the location a disaster service site and training of our members was completed. Due to the immense amount of usage we are seeking new members from our community to join our association (free) and assist in the upkeep and continued service to the community as a place for residents to come together for parties, fund raisers, senior events and memorial services. For information on how to join or what we do please contact us at 513-576-6255 Or visit our Facebook page DHFMA.com Donna Hausermann, Day Heights Memorial Firefighters Association

Union Township Fall Junk Days set for Oct. 17-19 Union Township will hold its Fall Junk Days from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday and Friday, Oct. 17 and 18, and from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19, at the Service Department complex behind the police department, 4312 Glen Este-Withamsville Road. Items can include furniture, clothing and appliances such as refrigerators and air conditioners. Items that cannot be accepted are tires, batteries, used motor oil, paints, hazardous waste, yard waste, home oil tanks and insulation. Please contact the Union Township Service Department at 753-2221 with any questions. Gina DiMrio, Union Township

Wagon Wheels Women’s Club fundraiser Wagon Wheels Women’s Club will hold a fundraiser on Oct. 16 at City BBQ, 873 Eastgate N Drive, in front of Meyers in Eastgate. Through the generosity of City BBQ, WWWC will receive a percentage of each check identified as support for Wagon Wheels Women’s Club during City BBQ’s hours of operation on the above date. A replica of the “Batmobile” will be on site for children and adults to view. This event is open to the public. Please mention you are supporting Wagon Wheels Women’s Club when you pay your check. All funds received from this fundraiser are added to their Endowment Fund which supports local charities. Wagon Wheels Women’s Club has been an active philanthropic organization for more than 50 years. Ruth Wolfangel, Wagon Wheels Women’s Club

Political thriller is echo of current contest “I’m sick of politics! Why would I want to see a play about a bitterly contested presidential primary when I can just turn on the TV and see the real thing?” Well, for one thing, the play is shorter and neater. The whole thing is wrapped up in about two hours. You’re more likely to like the way it turns out, and even if you don’t, at least you won’t have to live with the consequences! And maybe it’s a good idea to remind ourselves that the more things change, the more they remain the same. “The Best Man” (Oct. 4-12, Anderson Center Theater, www.BeechmontPlayers.org) premiered in 1960. At the time, it was widely recognized that the play was written as a deliberate parallel of the upcoming 1960 Democratic Convention (oh, the irony…). The principal characters in the play represent playwright Gore Vidal’s view of the main players in the Democratic Party at the time, only with different names. Vidal’s main character and hero, the very patrician and intellectual William Russell, is an homage to Adlai Stevenson. The other character the despicable Senator Joe Cantwell represent Vidal’s view of John F. Kennedy (as well as Richard Nixon, Joseph McCarthy and Estes Kefauver, all of whom — like Cantwell — rose to national prominence via publicity-seeking Senate investigative committees). At the presidential primaries in the summer of 1960,

A previous Mt. Washington United Methodist Church Craft Fair. PROVIDED

Secretary of State William Russell lives by his principles, but is haunted by old health problems, which if revealed will threaten his candidacy. Opponent Senator Joe Cantwell presents himself as the people’s candidate; his determination to win at all costs is also his great flaw. Cantwell is faced with a questionable accusation of homosexuality, threatening both his marriage and his candidacy. These two frontrunners for their party’s presidential nomination fight for the support of the outgoing president and resort to mudslinging in a very public contest. Beechmont Players, Inc presents The Best Man by Gore Vidal. Show dates are Oct. 4-12 at the Anderson Center Theater on Five Mile Road. Tickets are available by calling 513-233-2468 or by visiting www.beechmontplayers.org Steve Phelan, Beechmont Players, Inc

Mt. Washington United Methodist Church Craft Fair set for Oct. 12 The Mt. Washington United Methodist Church Craft Fair will be on Saturday Oct. 12 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the church fellowship hall. There will be over 40 vendors and crafters, a bake sale, concessions, and lots of shopping. Get your Christmas shopping done early. The Church is located at 6365 Corbly Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45230. Call 513-231-3946 or email mtwashumc@gmail.com or visit www.mtwashumc.org Donna Hindman Glaser, Mt. Washington United Methodist Church

Greater Cincinnati Foundation’s 2019 Animal Welfare Giving Circle awards $92,500 in grants

Greater Cincinnati Foundation’s (GCF) 2019 Animal Welfare Giving Circle has awarded a total of $92,500 in grants to nine nonprofit organizations with initiatives and projects that protect, respect and nurture the well-being of pets, neglected animals and the entire animal kingdom. The grantees include: ❚ Animal Friends Humane Society $10,000 ❚ Boone County Animal Care & Control $10,000 ❚ Clermont Animal CARE Humane Society $10,000 ❚ Homeless Animal Rescue Team (HART) of Cincinnati, Inc. $10,500 ❚ Interfaith Hospitality Network of Greater Cincinnati $7,000 ❚ League for Animal Welfare $10,500 ❚ Ohio Alleycat Resource and Spay/Neuter Clinic $14,000 ❚ Pets In Need of Greater Cincinnati, Inc. $10,000 ❚ Stray Animal Adoption Program $10,500 GCF provided a 2:1 match on the contributions made by giving circle participants. “The Animal Welfare Giving Circle consists of GCF’s compassionate donors and community members who have a big heart for our furry friends,” said GCF Philanthropic Advisor Mary R. Pitcairn. “Whether it’s addressing overpopulation of stray animals or assisting with medical care, these funds will go a long way in helping our region’s pets and the humans who love

them.” The Animal Welfare Giving Circle is one of five GCF Giving Circle opportunities this year, including Northern Kentucky, Giving Black, Arts and Culture and the NEXT Fund for young people. Giving Circles provide hands-on opportunities to like-minded people to pool their resources, explore together how to best support causes they care about and, as a group, decided how to allocate their combined resources. Giving Circles foster a deepened sense of ownership in the progress of our community, and participants often develop ongoing relationships — with each other and with their grantee organizations. To learn more about additional GCF 2019 Giving Circle opportunities, visit www.gcfdn.org/givingcircles. Darcy Schwass, Vehr Communications

Cincinnati Computer Cooperative’s no tricks, all treats Halloween Now through Oct. 31, when you come to The Cincinnati Computer Cooperative nonprofit, you get treats just for visiting. Get a coupon for a free treat from some of Cincinnati’s most famous eateries like Skyline, Frisch’s and UDF (quantities limited, so come early for best selection). All guaranteed refurbished computers start at $150 including free software and a 1 year guarantee. As a nonprofit, we’re required to sell to those in need, like students, those buying for a student, over 55, on any form of public assistance, schools or a nonprofits. Systems come with virus protection, Microsoft Office Software (Word, Excel, PowerPoint) and a 1 year guarantee. We’re proud to say that everything is preinstalled for you, which means you can use your computer from the very first minute you turn it on. ❚ Call 513-771-3262 ❚ cincinnaticomputercooperative.org Amy Vogelgesang, Cincinnati Computer Cooperative

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8B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

SCHOOL NEWS New Richmond teacher calls summer in Uganda humbling, life-changing Negativity seems to be all around these days. To cope, some folks temporarily abandon social media. Others turn to health-focused activities like yoga. New Richmond Exempted Village School District teacher Karen Cahall took another approach. This past summer Cahall, the mother of two adult children and a high school senior, traveled to Africa to take part in a month-long teacher training fellowship through Limited Resource Teacher Training. The experience, she said, was enriching, humbling, life-changing and perspective-shifting. The focus of Cahall’s trip was to share teaching methods with Ugandan colleagues. The goal was to help Ugandan educators to improve their teaching skills. Cahall had many skills to offer her Ugandan counterparts. Her experience includes not only teaching at Monroe Elementary School. She has taught adults as part of a continuing education class through the Communicate Institute (a math and technology

Mt. Washington American Legion Post 484 American Legion Auxiliary Unit 484 Sons of the American Legion (SAL) Squadron 484 1837 Sutton Avenue Cincinnati, Ohio 45230 • 513-231-7351 www.ohiolegionpost484.org Sunday Breakfast Buffet October 13th – 9:00 a.m. – 12:00 (2nd Sunday of the Month Except July & August) Eggs / Sausage / Bacon / Pancakes / Fruit Breads & Coffeecakes / Coffee / Milk / Juices Enjoy Bluegrass music with Old Coney Bluegrass Band Adults - $8.00 & Children - $4.00

Craft Boutique – October 19th – 9:00 – 3:00 American Legion Auxiliary Unit 484 Crafts / Lunch / Bake Sale / Split-the-Pot For more information call Vicki Monroe 231-3572

course) and is a volunteer for the Ohio Department of Education on the curriculum advisory council. The dirt-floored Ugandan classroom where Cahall spent her time was about a third of the size of her own at Monroe Elementary School. It was located in a small village. The teacher had a piece of chalk and a chalkboard. The one eraser was shared by all 12 classrooms. “So we come in, I went in thinking ‘oh, I love math and I’d love to show them how to use all these great materials,’” Cahall said. The reality was the Ugandan teachers have limited resources. Despite this, they were open to hearing suggestions and not at all put off by the fact that there are these strange people coming in trying to tell them how to do their job better, she said.

Military Wrap Party – October 25th – 6:00

American Legion Auxiliary Unit 484 Men and women serving in the military worldwide enjoy receiving gifts from home. Join us in wrapping items for our troops overseas for Christmas! Donated items are welcome! (personal hygiene items, socks, books, non-perishable items, etc.)

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Karen Cahall surrounded by the four teachers she worked with while in Uganda. PROVIDED

Karen Cahall (pictured in a hat) on a boat with other members of the teaching group from the United States that traveled to Uganda this summer as part of a month-long teacher training fellowship with Limited Resource Teacher Training. PROVIDED

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The trip wasn’t all work for Cahall. There was an opportunity to go bird watching. It was during this activity with her guide, Nick, that she had the most profound experience. The excursion lasted six hours. It was just Cahall and Nick out in his boat on Lake Bunyonyi. Nick, like many people Cahall met, had a special project. His project was an orphanage that he established. His business provided money to support his project. In order to make a better future for his children, Nick told Cahall that there must be sacrifice. The sacrifice for him was the cost of equipment, binoculars and a field guide, and his time to earn money as an expert guide and thus have more resources for his project. This discussion also included a question to Cahall from Nick. He asked about the cost of her binoculars. “I had to think a bit before giving him an estimate of $300,” Cahall shared in an essay about her experience. “His next question to me stopped me a bit short. ‘Yes,’ he said, “but how much did you have to sacrifice for it?” It was a fair question coming from a man living in a country where the average annual income is less than $150, she wrote. For Cahall, there were a couple of significant takeaways from the trip. The first was the importance of improving your mind. The other was the importance of growing your heart. “I really can’t say that when I was in Africa that I learned any new excellent teaching technique. I can’t say that. But what I can say is it grew my heart,” she said. See SCHOOL , Page 10B

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10B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

SCHOOL NEWS Continued from Page 8B

She’s more aware of the situations other people in the world face daily, Cahall said. She’s also more aware of the world beyond the United States. “I think it has changed how I act in the classroom. I mean, I’ve always tried to be the very best teacher I can be,” Cahall said. “And I’ve spent a whole lot of time trying to improve my mind.” She now has a greater appreciation for “heart” in teaching. “I think that’s what the teachers showed me, that is even more important than teaching technique, which I think is something all teachers know,” Cahall said. “It really kind of smacked me across the face in Uganda. “It’s not about the fanciest or the best. It’s about doing the best with what you have with love.” To learn more about Cahall’s Uganda trip, read her Google document at: https://docs.google.com/document/ d/1xmq3yk4zi2P1rAY5AbSiRkALSvfsGonEOoH1T_r8nTY/edit?usp=sharing Sheila Vilvens, New Richmond Exempted Village School District

Hope Squad offers support for students

Back row, from left: Cathy Sherrick, Andy Hittle, Lily Clare Hines, Ellie Olson, Saige Smith, Sylvie O'Connor, Luci Hittle, Yasmeen Porter, Abby More, Gretchen Fesenmeier, Peyton Allen and Mark Simcoe. Front row: Stephanie Ahrnsen, Isabella Glynn, Nicola Settle, Rose Widmeyer, Maya Goertemoeller, Avery Glynn, Adreanna Oelrich, Sophia Nugent and Kathy Hammond. Absent/missing: Anna Voelkerding and Arielle Balz. PROVIDED

in the health field and I am passionate about treating people holistically. I think it is important to make sure others are doing okay, not only physically, but mentally as well,” says Goertemoeller. The SUA Hope Squad recently launched a social media campaign to share positivity among their peers via Instagram. Additionally, in order to help raise awareness for suicide prevention and mental health issues, the Hope Squad will participate in the “Out of the Darkness Walk” to be held on Oct. 13 at Sawyer Point. Saint Ursula Academy recognizes the importance of student mental health and is fortunate to be among more than 50 schools in the Greater Cincinnati area to implement this national schoolbased peer-to-peer suicide prevention program. For more information visit: https:// www.grantushope.org/ or https://hopesquad.com/. Saint Ursula Academy is a Catholic, college-preparatory, secondary school for young women known for academic excellence and rich tradition. Saint Ursula welcomes students from more than 90 grade schools in the Greater Cincinnati area. The Academy is recognized by the U.S. Department of Education as a Blue Ribbon School. The campus, located at 1339 E. McMillan Street in East Walnut Hills has been the home of Saint Ursula Academy and Convent since 1910. The Class of

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Available at these locations: Anderson Area Chamber of Commerce 7850 Five Mile Rd. Cincinnati, OH 45230 (513) 474-4802 Monday - Friday 10:00am - 4:00pm

2019 earned college scholarships totaling more than $25-million. Misha Bell, Saint Ursula Academy

Local teams named semifinalists in National Merit Scholarship Program More than 200 of the nation’s smartest teenagers reside in Ohio or Kentucky and have been named semifinalists in the 2020 National Merit Scholarship Program. Six of the region’s high schools had at least 10 students named semifinalists with Mason leading the charge with 32 semifinalists – up four from last year’s competition. Close behind Mason was Walnut Hills with 28, followed by St. Xavier, 15; Sycamore, 14; Indian Hill, 11; and Seven Hills, 10. Lakota’s two high schools had a total of 11, with nine at Lakota East and two at West. The students are among 16,000 semifinalists who entered the competition by taking the Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying test as juniors. The semifinalists represent less than one-half percent of high school seniors. They are among 1.5 million seniors who took the qualifying test. Locally, 192 of the semifinalists reside in southwest Ohio and 24 go to Northern Kentucky high schools. Almost 90 percent of the semifinalists will be named finalists in February. That makes them eligible for $2,500 scholarships awarded by National Merit and other scholarships awarded to semifinalists by colleges, universities, and businesses. The winners will be announced next year between April and July. OHIO SEMIFINALISTS Butler County ❚ Fairfield: Jackson Bowling, Sarah Dance, Lindsay Wilson ❚ Lakota East: Alexander Bastin, Eve Beiting, Eric Coons, Megan Hoke, Tanya Kukreja, Colin McQueen, Abigail Niehaus, Anne Pachuk, Kaya West

Still only $25

PNC Bank Anderson Towne Center 7500 Beechmont Ave. Cincinnati, OH 45255

❚ Lakota West: Rebecca Horwatt, Caroline Rice Clermont County ❚ Goshen: Benjamin Bross ❚ Homeschool: Daniel Hite, Lucas Hung ❚ Milford: Isaiah Flannery, Reddick Herbert, William Kroeger, Ali ZieglerKhan ❚ West Clermont: Kayleigh Pawlowicz Hamilton ❚ Anderson: McKenzie Halpert, Audra Stump ❚ Cincinnati Country Day: Neil Badlani, William Beyreis, Eashwar Kantemneni, Anushka Nair, Sylvia Nica, Renee Twyford ❚ Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy: Jonathan Edgington, Ryan Keenan, Lillian McNutt, Evan Phelps, William Reinberger ❚ Elder: Samuel Harmeyer, Evan Vollmer, Jared Vomhagen ❚ Indian Hill: Sean Bridge, Lynn Choi, Nicholas Gillan, ethan Horton, Margaret Jutze, Charles Lindberg, Alison Ma, Kathy Ning, Jonah Sorscher, William Taylor, Kimberly Zwolshen ❚ Madeira: Elizabeth Bellayuto, Samuel Bemicke, Grant Breit, Olivia Hopkin, Zhuo-Nan Huang ❚ Mariemont: Jillian Teeters ❚ McNicholas: Dominic Daley, Madison Kouche, Jack Munzel, Tara Reich ❚ Mercy McAuley: Erin Toon ❚ Moeller: Kyle Peters ❚ Oak Hills: Alaina Broughton ❚ Seven Hills: Kayzad Bharucha, Madeleine Creech, Yash Gaitonde, Madeleine Magruder, Nina Martinez Diers, Rajiv Raman, Andrea Stancescu, Stephen Walsh, Kevin Wang, Chase Young ❚ St. Ursula Academy: Lily ValentinoVilaboy, Grace Yi ❚ St. Xavier: Robert Castaneros, Jonathan Chiu, Robert Frazee, Maxwell Fritsch, Ronit Hiyur,Paul Jacobs, Pranav Jois, Andrew Lu, Lucas Meyer, RobSee SCHOOL , Page 11B

Fall

CE-GCI0110995-02^_03

Every day at Saint Ursula Academy, students are encouraged to build a better world. The Hope Squad, a new initiative beginning with the current 20192020 school year, works daily to support this goal by providing a framework for students to reach out to peers if they are struggling with mental health. Saint Ursula Academy worked with the Greater Cincinnati Grant Us Hope Organization to bring the Hope Squad to SUA. Hope Squad is an evidence-based peer-to-peer suicide prevention program that teaches students, staff, and community members to recognize the signs of suicide and equips them with the tools to connect at-risk students with appropriate mental health resources. Hope Squad members were nominated by their peers as individuals who are empathetic, helpful, trustworthy, good listeners, and confident young women. Rose Widmeyer ’20 of Madeira was honored to be selected as a Hope Squad member. "I have friends and family who have been affected by mental health issues. I think that, as a member of the Hope Squad, I can help alleviate some of the pain of dealing with mental illness by promoting self-worth and a positive self-image,” said Widmeyer. All members of the Hope Squad are supported by trained staff members, SUA counselor Cathy Sherrick, Assistant Principal Sara Utecht and teachers Arielle Balz, Kathy Hammond, Andy Hittle and Mark Simcoe. The Hope Squad was introduced to the entire student body as members of the SUA Community who are willing to listen and support anyone who needs encouragement or motivation during the difficult teenage years. Maya Goertemoeller ’20 of Monfort Heights is happy to be part of the SUA Hope Squad. "I want to pursue a career

Inventory Sale October 1st – Nov 15 Save up to 30% on select inventory items! 832 St. Rt. 28 Milford OH 45150 (513)-248-2124 doddsmemorials.com

Find us on


EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 11B

SCHOOL NEWS zun ❚ Ursuline Academy: Claire Hall, Chidinma Kanu, Claire Ramsay, Olivia Roth, Emily Tkacz, Dahilia Wang ❚ Walnut Hills: Noah Bigger, Edgar Byars, Rowan Chatterjee, Gabrielle Grace Chiong, Julia Grace Dunn, Tylor Epperson, Bettina Ernst, Anna Fan, Bridget Fuller, Tamir Gray, Benjamin Holm-Bertelsen, Colin Howard, Alan Jay, Gibson Kirsch, Tobias Knueven, Nigel Krekeler, Iris LeCates, Louis Martini, Yocheved Ocho, Nathan Remotigue, Dhruv Rungta, Alma Russell, Sebastian Schemmel, Andrea Scheper, Ryan

Continued from Page 10B

ert Myers, Aiden Powers, Phillip Ricke, Kellen Roddy, Mason Seitz, Scott Sobolewski ❚ Summit Country Day: Maria Luiso, Rebecca Smith, Stephen Sougstad, Kathryn Sullivan ❚ Sycamore: Deeptangshu Chatterjee, Sahchit Chundur, Elias Cohen, Foster Dawson, Athena Eborall, Deniz Gorur, James Hanus, Andre Harte, Shaan Hershey, Hari Iyer, Anisa Khatana, Caroline Skwara, Jacob Smilg, Brian Vogt ❚ Turpin: Mccoy Reynolds, Serra Tu-

Schrenk, Adam Smyth, Oliver Vockell, Alan Zhang ❚ Wyoming: Ken Chen, Sophie Flem, Michael Ford, John Nice, Peyton Osha Warren County ❚ Fenwick: Gareth Fultz, Jake Gallagher, Jacob Short, Davis Zearley ❚ Lebanon: Logan Moore ❚ Mason: Priya Bandaru, Emma Bishop, Leon Chang, Pranav Cherukuri, June Chung, Nicholas Comatas, Siddarth Dasari, Yash Deshpande, Eric Enuen, Ishana Galgali, Naomie Gao, Lily Geiser, Jack Gerus, Christine Giberson, Shreya Gundavarpu, Andrea Hefferan,

Claire Hu, Nina Kisanga, Jacquelyn Kraimer, Alexandra Madaras, tanushri Madishetti, Grace Marten, Maanasa Mendu, Sruthi Pathasarathi, Ashk Shah, Lucas Shen, Eric Sun, Anusha Vadlamani, Soumya, Jessica Wang, Christopher Zhang, Grace Zhang ❚ Springboro: Adam Anspach, Alexander Berardi, Ryan Lin, Karoline Shellhause, Eva Singh, Carly Titus ❚ Waynesville: Brandon Blair Sue Kiesewetter, Enquirer contributor

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Anderson Township 1027 Wittshire Cr: Quinn Marilyn L to Mischler John V; $185,000 1251 Nordica Ln: Pitstick Laura H Tr to Lowe Brian J; $137,500 1395 Dyer Ave: Daniel Trena N to Vb One LLC; $79,000 1486 Greatoak Dr: Cropenbaker John & Brittany Finn Cropenbaker to Harlow Andrew L & Danielle N; $289,500 1504 Vancross Ct: Hascher Michael S & Nancy A to Burgess Douglas; $410,000 1598 Cohasset Dr: Wyenandt James R & Kathleen D to Bennett Stephan M & Julie A; $213,250 1691 Eight Mile Rd: Adams Jeremy P to 1627 Rockhurst LLC; $215,000 2050 Fox Brook Pl: Scull Barbara M Tr to Tsurov Dalia & Akhmed Aoushev; $305,000 2576 Little Dry Run Rd: Player Brandi L & Brannon A to Corsaro Nicholas & Agnieszka; $125,000 2720 Lawyers Pointe Dr: Coil Daniel & Kathryn to Habermehl Billy J Jr & Ellice E; $415,000 2754 Lawyers Pointe Dr: Smith Parker C & Haley Fritz to Gibby Noah W & Kelsey E; $350,000 3051 Williams Creek Dr: Taylor Jeffrey T & Janet M to Uhl Jess Michael & Sara Lynn; $413,000 3400 Mt Carmel Rd: Sutherland Lisa D & Angela J Smith to Baer William T; $142,000 430 Fifth Ave: Brock Mark V to Ormsbee Marilyn; $27,000 6228 Autumnleaf Ln: Tri-state Homes LLC to Pauly Charles Dade III & Paige; $267,500

your

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1720 Nimrod Bv: Clifford Margaret F Tr & John E Tr to Kramer Jordan S & Elizabeth S; $280,000 253 Albright Dr: Kien Peter J & Kathleen M to Brisben Contracting LLC; $151,250 310 Carrington Pl: Weaver Creek Ohio LLC to Djumaev Amir; $136,500

Columbia Township

Newtown

3655 Dogwood Ln: Thacker Thomas P & Wanda L to Sandman Sean & Ann; $103,000 6822 Stewart Rd: 6822stewartroad LLC to Ryan William M; $183,999

3202 Harriet Ln: Turner Judith M & David E to Roshon David M & Amanda R; $207,000

Mount Washington 1266 Moonkist Ct: Troup James Edward Jr to Kuper Michael L & Laura A; $160,000 1283 Cristway Ct: Howard Serge N & Emily S to Lam Vincent W & Jennifer; $175,000 1728 Brachman Ave: Hein Daniel D & Amber N to Crooks Andrew & Terri Renee; $199,000 6015 Wayside Ave: Dell Brian & Suzanne to Roundpoint Mortgage Servicing Corporation; $126,920 6609 Echo Ln: Royse Philip N & Mary M to Aproject LLC; $132,000

Terrace Park

East End 2260 Riverside Dr: Paradrome Properties LLC to Romero Frank R & Theresa; $360,000

Loveland 1600 Loveland Ave: Leary Catherine to Leary Timothy G & Jamie M; $200,000

311 Harvard Ave: Burgess Douglas J & Debra K to Roe William H & Amy Hackett; $700,000 624 Yale Ave: Gundlach Kathy Royce to Rose Taylor & Steven Adams; $300,000 714 Yale Ave: Cavallo Daniele & Jessica to Cartwright Enryn & Daniel; $600,000

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SERVING THE GREATER CINCINNATI AREA *Must mention coupon when appointment is set. Limited time offer. Call for details. **Must present coupon at time of estimate. Not valid on previous sales. Minimum $500 repair, maximum discount of $350. Limited time offer. Call for details. ***Minimum spend $5,000. Not valid on previous sales. Limited time offer. Some restrictions apply. Call for details. Coupon must be presented at time of sale.


12B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ EASTSIDE COMMUNITY PRESS

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B

No. 1006 NOW WEIGHT JUST A SECOND

1

BY TOM MCCOY / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ

47 ____-V (“paste” on a PC) 1 Short strokes 48 Go wrong 6 Myriad 49 How everyone on this 10 Habit floor is feeling? 14 Pieces of work? 55 Lead-in to -ville in 18 End of oyster season children’s literature 19 Roof part 56 Beer, slangily 20 “____ Burr, Sir” 57 Trim, with “down” (“Hamilton” song) 58 Protected, as feet 21 Vault 59 “I saw ____ duck” 22 Cruise that specializes (classic ambiguous in baked alaska, sentence) e.g.? 60 Long hikes 25 Bona ____ 62 Refuse to admit 26 Kim to Kourtney, or 64 “My word!” Kourtney to Khloé 68 “Our lab studies 27 Alma mater of George regular dance moves Orwell and Henry rather Fielding than high-kicking”? 28 Friend ____ friend 74 Architect Lin 29 Quickly go through 75 Bankroll the seasons, say 76 Fire man? 30 Tiffany lampshade, 77 “I see it now” e.g. 78 Lean 33 Like ambitious 82 Garden plots scientists? 84 Indian title 37 Basic skate trick 85 The second “p” in 38 “Yikes!” p.p.m. 40 Brewing one’s morning coffee, e.g. 86 Summary of an easy negotiation? 41 Verano, across the 91 Musician Brian Pyrénées 92 Option in an Edit 42 Art ____ menu 45 Cause of a shocking 93 Loire filler Amazon charge? 94 Coin in the Potterverse Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more 95 Branch than 4,000 past puzzles, 96 Central region of the nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Roman Empire

RELEASE DATE: 10/13/2019

99 Last in a series, perhaps 101 Terse summons 105 What a truck driver puts on before a date? 108 Massive weapon of sci-fi 111 The Oligocene, e.g., in geology 112 Big Apple airport code 113 Several of them could be used in a row 114 Dear 115 “____ nobis pacem” (“Grant us peace”: Lat.) 116 The main food served at Walden Pond? 122 End ____ 123 Alnico or chromel 124 ____ Minor 125 5x5 crosswords, e.g. 126 Pops up in France? 127 Co. heads 128 Rough amts. 129 Seize (from) DOWN

1 What one does not do when sent to jail 2 Kind of battle 3 Like some customs 4 Word of advice 5 ____-mo 6 Quarrel 7 Capital of Punjab 8 State of stability

3

4

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18

Tom McCoy is in his third year of a Ph.D. program in cognitive science at Johns Hopkins University. His area of research is computational linguistics — in particular, how to get computers to learn language as well as humans do. He got the idea for this puzzle from an undergraduate linguistics class at Yale, remembering a remark by his professor about a certain rarity in English. Tom found just enough examples of it for a Sunday theme, then constructed the grid on his laptop during a long car ride. — W.S.

AC R O S S

2

9 Tie the knot 10 Flavoring for snack peas 11 Galena, e.g. 12 “… ____ a lender be” 13 Purchase for Wile E. Coyote 14 Diminutive 15 Package deliverers of the present day? 16 Fancy gizmos 17 75+ person? 20 Regarding 23 Not many 24 The Phanerozoic, e.g., in geology 29 Words on an invoice 31 Faction 32 Apparently does 34 Mark indelibly 35 Old strings 36 Habitat for a mallow 39 Not go bad 43 & 44 Judge’s mandate 46 Imperfect cube 49 Angle symbol in geometry 50 Having a long face, say 51 Request from 52 Fuss 53 Rough housing 54 Comics character often kicked off a table 55 Impulse 61 Diver’s accouterments 63 Thirst (for)

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79 Shout from a lottery winner 80 Look after 81 ____ pool 83 Check out 86 Resting 87 One without a title 88 Do a star turn 89 “Great” place to be 90 GPS suggestions: Abbr. 91Became less severe 97 Some brick houses

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65 Hogwarts potions professor 66 Was sore 67 MIX, for one 69 Voice role for Beyoncé in 2019’s “The Lion King” 70 Had down 71 Serving at a pancake house 72 French dialect 73 Hastily

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98 On the warpath 100 Leader in yellow journalism and an inspiration for “Citizen Kane” 102 Simple hydrocarbon 103 Native New Zealanders 104 ____ Rutherford, a.k.a. the Father of Nuclear Physics 106 Words to a dejected friend 107 Down

121

109 Domains 110 Airport grp. 116 The banker in the Beatles’ “Penny Lane” never wears one in the pouring rain (very strange!) 117 Middle-earth quaff 118 Eponymous 2001 No. 1 album 119 Shade 120 Coal industry org. 121 Tree that starts fires?

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Classifieds

OCTOBER 9, 2019 μ EAST - COMMUNITY μ 1C

cincinnati.com

Homes for Sale-Ohio

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

Real Estate

Business

Rentals

Commercial

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

BUYING 35mm Photo Slides primarily railroad & transportation related 1940’s - 1970’s. *Comic Books 1940’s present*. 1920’s -1950’s Detective & Pin-up Pulp Magazines 513-325-4913

Pets Allowed 513-876-3590, TTY 800-750-0750

Macarthur Park is accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3 BR apts. 665 Park Ave, Unit K1,Loveland, OH, 45140, 513-683-5081

Extension Staff Assistant/Bookkeeper Campbell County Extension Service

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

opportunites, lease, Invest...

Reduction in price $15,000 Carol’s Curls Salon in Deer Park, 40 years at location, it has been a great corner, 7 styling stations, 3 shampoo bowls , 5 dryers & much more. Great parking lot, minutes from Kenwood Town Center. 513-793-6384

Assorted

BUYING-Old guitars, & old musical instruments. Any Condition! The older, the better! Call/text: 937-767-2326 BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985

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

RE20566 The University of Kentucky is accepting applications for the position of Extension Staff Assistant/Bookkeeper for the Campbell County Extension Service. Major duties for this position include Budget Support, Cash Handling, Procurement & Disbursements, Financial Reporting, Audits and Inventory Management. High School Diploma/GED required. Position is 37.5 hours per week - MondayFriday. The salary range is $12.00-14.00 per hour with benefits. Previous experience in bookkeeping is preferred.

To apply for: RE20566 a UK Online Application must be submitted to

all kinds of things...

62 and over. Rent Subsidized, Free Utilities, Secure Building, On-site laundry,

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

#1 ALWAYS BUYING Retired Vet and daughter pays top cash for antiques and vintage items. Single item or complete estate. 513-325-7206

Stuff Garrison Place- Felicity Senior Apartments.

PETS & STUFF

RIDES

Homes for Sale-Ohio

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.

great places to live...

HOMES

JOBS

http://ukjobs.uky.edu/postings/RE20566 BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY LAST SHOW OF SEASON Sunday, October 20 -----------8am-3pm $4.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $6/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com

KENNER / HASBRO TOYS & HISTORICAL MEMORABILIA WANTED! SELL DIRECT TO LOCAL COLLECTORS! Help add to the largest private STAR WARS collection in Ohio! Did you or a family member used to work for Kenner? We are LOCAL paying up to $150,000 CASH for prototypes, packaging samples, displays, artwork, paperwork, and toys in all conditions. STAR WARS, M.A.S.K., Jurassic Park, GI Joe, Alien, Super Powers, The Real Ghostbusters, and most character lines. Let’s keep Kenner history here in Cincinnati! Call or text 513.500.4209

Application deadline is October 21, 2019. Job qualifications and responsibilities can be viewed on the website. The University of Kentucky is an equal opportunity employer and encourages applications from minorities and women.

CincyStarWarsCollector@gmail.com.

Loveland: 9857 Union Cemetery Road - 3 BD / 1 BA Fireplace - 2.5 car garage w/ workshop on 1 acre Laundry hookups in basement - Completely painted and whole house carpeted 2018 - Loveland Schools - 1-year lease 1st mo. rent + 1mo. Sec. Dep. at signing - $1,150/month + utililites - 513-683-6812

Double burial plots: Resthaven Memorial Park, 10209 Plainfield Rd. 45241. Everlasting Love sec. 5-6. Incl. 2 vaults. 513-761-5571

Seasoned Hardwoods - you view before you buy. Hickory & Cherry. È (513)616-4160 È

Real Estate

Homes

starting fresh...

Affordable Housing Shelton Gardens Apartments Immediate Occupancy Studio- 3BR units Rent based on income Apply at 1990 Westwood Northern Blvd Cincinnati OH 45225 Equal Housing Opportunity

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

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Special Notices-Clas

SEE OUR VIRTUAL MUSEUM AT WWW.TOYHOARDERS.COM

$$$ PAID for LPs, CDs, CASSETTES -ROCK, BLUES, INDIE, METAL, JAZZ, ETC + VINTAGE STEREO EQUIP, DVDs & MEMORABILIA. 50 YRS COMBINED BUYING EXPERIENCE! WE CAN COME TO YOU! 513-591-0123 WANTED to Buy- Riding mower & zero turn mower, in need of repairs. Will pay up to $100 - 513-707-2399

Special Notices-Clas

Are you at risk of developing a respiratory tract infection? Learn how you could participate in a research study of an investigational drug for reducing the symptoms associated with respiratory tract infections.

Bring a Bid

Auction a deal for you... General Auctions AUCTION NOTICE Rt. 52 Ripley, Oh. 45167 Sun. Oct. 13th 10:00 2, 2013 Club Car Golf Carts03’ Ford F-150- 07’ Starwood 32.5’ 5th Wheel Camper2004’ Grand Marquee 1 Owner 59,000 Miles- Chuck Wagon UTV- Oliver Tractor w/3pt.- Antiques- Collectables & Items of Interest- ToolsNew Building Material All Sold As Is- 1st Time Writing a Check Bring Bank Letter of Guarantee or Cash No Exceptions- Items Maybe Picked up Later-

Towler’s Auction Service Randy Myers Auctioneer 513-315-4360 www.towlersauctioninc.com AUCTION Sat. Oct. 12th 10am

8744 Tanagerwoods Dr Cincinnatin, OH Baby Grand Piano, Antique Furn, Art, H. Miller Tall clock Rookwood. Silver, Oriental Rugs, Jewelry, Coins, Cut Glass, Canes, China & Crystal, Pool Table, Ex Eqpt., Patio Furn. & Smalls, For lg ad, pics, terms, & way see Auctionzip.com or malletteandassociates.com Call 513-984-0400. M Mallette, Mallette & Associates

To pre-qualify for this study, you must be: • At least 65 years of age or older, and NOT have one or more of the following conditions: o Current smoker or past smoker with greater than or equal to 10 packs/year (calculated by multiplying the number of packs you smoked a day by the number of years you have smoked) smoking history, or living with someone who currently smokes in the house. o Lung diseases (other than asthma) such as C O P D or emphysema. All study-related visits, tests, and drugs will be provided at no cost. In addition, reimbursement for study-related travel will be provided. To learn more please contact: New Horizons Clinical Research at (713)733-8688 www.nhcr.com

Kenner/Hasbro With our 50+ years of combined experience, no one knows toys like we do. APPRAISALS. AUTHENTICATION. CASH PURCHASES. CONSIGNMENT. We have a long list of Kenner referrals. Let us help you get the most out of your rare items. We also pay cash finder’s fees for any referral that leads to a completed transaction. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR! Here are just a few examples of the prices we pay: Kenner business cards - up to $200 Original artwork - up to $75K or more Toy sculpts - up to $100K depending on the line Prototypes -up to $50K Toys in package - Star Wars, Super Powers, Batman, Jurassic Park etc. up to $25K Kenner employee items - up to $2K Paper items - up to $30K If it has the word Kenner on it, let’s talk! thekennerguy@gmail.com (937)-361-8763

CE-GCI0285832-02

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

Pets find a new friend... ADOPT- Animal Rescue Fund. Open Mon-Sat 11-5; Closed Sun & Holidays 513-753-9252 www.petfinder.com AKC Boston Terrier Pups, 4wks old, Fawn Brindle and Brown Brindle $1200 obo wormed. Ready to go at 8wks old! 606-375-9236 or 606-375-0566 Beagles, Shihpoos, Yorkies, Yorkiepoos, Pugs, Poodles, Maltese, Havanese, & Teddy Bears. Shots, Dewormed & Vet Checked. Blanchester, OH. 937-725-9641

Maintenance Position Open Larger Northern Kentucky Apartment Complex All Skills P.O. 1710 Newport Kentucky 41072 or call 859-445-2642

Senior Manager Process Engineering. Schwan’s Shared Services, LLC, a subsidiary of Schwan’s, seeks a Senior Manager Process Engineering in Florence, Kentucky. Responsible for directing and managing the process development engineering process and new product execution to support existing and future business objectives, define and achieve long-range solutions/opportunities, and increase speed to market. Must have proof of legal authority to work in the U.S. Requirements: requires either a Bachelor of science degree (U.S. or foreign) in Mechanical Engineering, Industrial Engineering, Chemical Engineering, or closely related field or a Master of science degree (U.S. or foreign) in Mechanical Engineering, Industrial Engineering, Chemical Engineering, or closely related field is also acceptable. Candidates with a qualifying Bachelor’s degree must have (a) at least six years of experience in a process engineering position in manufacturing a product; (b) at least six years of experience in process engineering, testing, commissioning, and maintaining process operations in the food or pharmaceutical industry; (c) at least two years of experience performing sizing and specification of equipment, and reading and understanding piping and instrumentation diagram (pid) diagrams; and (d) at least two years of experience in applying process engineering techniques to take an idea for manufacturing a product from concept to business case. Experience requirements in (a), (b), (c) and (d) may be gained concurrently in the same six year period. Candidates with a qualifying Master’s degree are required to have four years of experience in (a) and (b) and two years in (c) and (d) and all experience requirements for Master’s candidates may be gained concurrently in the same four year period. Incidental travel required. Interested candidates should apply on-line at www.schwansjobs.com. This position is for full-time employment by Schwan’s Shared Services, LLC for employment in Florence, Kentucky. EOE

Cane Corso Italian Mastiff Female Puppies - 8 weeks old $800/each - 513-364-0441 Dog, Labrador Retriever, 2 males & 3 females, $$1200, 8 weeks, Yellow & Fox Red Both parents have OFA hip, elbow, and eye clearances. Parents have clear DNA profiles, UKC & AKC registered, both sire and dam are titled field dogs. These beautiful pups are bred for performance. Available to go home Oct 19th. First shots & dew claws removed. (513)2408914 dbookman1@zoomtow n.com Dog, Springer Spaniel, Male, $750, 6 wks AKC (812)8016865 Woofwoofmom@gmail. com

F1 Goldendoodle Puppies UTD shots - Ready to go! $800 OBO. Russell Springs, KY. (270)566-0061

NEED TO RENT? Post your listing. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

German Shepherd Pups. DOB 7/29, AKC, vet checked, shots, wormed & micro chipped. Bred for beauty, temperament, function & health. Socialized Parents on site. Health guarantee. TnT Pups on FB. $1,000. (937)974-2955 blondcritter@hotmail.com


2C μ EAST - COMMUNITY μ OCTOBER 9, 2019

Find a home that fits your family in a neighborhood that fits your life.

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cincinnati.com/Homes


OCTOBER 9, 2019 μ EAST - COMMUNITY μ 3C

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

The following parties have household/misc. items with Milford Self Storage 874 St RT 28 Milford, OH 45150 and these items will be sold at public sale on Oct 25, 2019 at 10 a.m.

Our Kentucky Warehouse Is Hiring!

Unit 673-I Boaz Sebastain 1217 Deblin Dr Milford, OH 45150

Unit 752-L Patrick Merritt 506 Garfield St Middletown, OH 45044

Unit 698-J Dennis Branham 5728 Buckwheat Rd Milford, OH 45150

Unit 238-D, 217-D Robert Morris 731 Bramblewood Dr Loveland, OH 45140

Unit 219-C Gary Kalb 5883 Elm Ave Milford, OH 45150

Unit 313-D Christopher Walker Complete Custom Painting LLC 947 St Rt 28 Apt 29 Milford, Oh 45150

Unit 847-N Heather Scott 6599 McCopin St 31 Hillsboro, OH 45133 Unit 625-I Brnadon Hughes 465 East Pike St Apt 1 Morrow, OH 45152 Unit 333-D Andrea Kidwell 2362 St Rt 131 Goshen, OH 45122 EP,Oct9,16,’19#3830111

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION LEGAL NOTICE In accordance with the provisions of State law, there being due and unpaid charges for which the undersigned is entitled to satisfy an owner’s lien of the goods hereafter described and stored at First Security Storage located at: 2189 East Ohio Pike, Amelia, OH 45102, 513-797-5508.

Perks Include: Extensive benefits Competitive pay Career growth opportunities

Apply online at wayfairjobs.com/kentucky

And due notice having been given to the owner of said property and all parties know to claim an interest therein, and the time specified in such notice for payment of such having expired, the goods will be sold at public auction at the above stated address to the highest bidder or otherwise disposed of on Saturday, 10/12/19 at 9:00 AM. Unit 118 Christopher Hedger 6742 Smith Road Loveland, OH 45102 Unit 180 Timothy Tomak 2191 East Ohio Pike #180 Amelia, OH 45140

CE-GCI0272579-02

Automotive Lab Pups, Choc. AKC, UTD shots, ready to go! $500. (270)566-0061 Call/text. Russell Springs, KY. Male Boston Terrier Puppy For Sale. 9 weeks old, $750. 1st round of shots & worming, ACA registered. 937-475-1944 Pug Puppies Vet checked - Ready to go! $400 - Call 513-305-5528 Shih-tzu/Poo Pups, Black,white, apricot, cream, Shots, Dewormed, Microchips, Fluffy Coats, $450. 937-515-0265

Shih Tzu Puppies - M/F, some choco $800 / reg. $500 / 1 very rare white $1000. AKC. Vet checked. Ready to go 10/29/19. (812)637-2494 SILVER LABRADOR PUPS M/F 10 weeks old, $300.00 shots , chipped wormed excellent more info/pictures call or text (812)209-9337 larrbear_54@yahoo.com Yorkie Puppies - blk & gold, bigger size, M/F. $500/each. Call (937)798-0465

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Rides best deal for you... Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955 We buy junk cars and trucks - CASH on the spot û†û 513-720-7982 û†û

Chevy 2007 Corvette, 69K mi, outstanding condition, Monterrey red/black, VIN#1G1YY26U875107398 $22,800 513-615-2839

Requests for a

Legal Notice for the Enquirer or Community Press/Recorder should be emailed to: legalads@enquirer.com

Dodge 2007 Caliber Low Mileage $5,000 - One Owner 513.256.1347

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION Legal Notice Milford Board of Zoning Appeals Date: Thursday, October 24, 2019 at 6:00 p.m. Place: Council Chambers, 745 Center Street, Milford, Ohio. The Milford BZA will review the following variance request: VAR 19-03 Clark Heating & Cooling Electronic Message Center, 28 Glendale Milford Rd. The BZA will review an application submitted by Justen Scalf who is requesting a variance from Section 1191.09.G, Regulation of OnPremise Signs By Zone, Electronic and Manual Changeable Copy Signs, of the Milford Zoning Ordinance which specifies that Electronic Message Centers (EMC) are not permitted in the B-2 Downtown Mixed Use zoning District. The applicant is proposing to install a 24 square foot freestanding sign in which 12 square feet would be an EMC. The application and accompanying documents may be viewed at City Hall-745 Center Street, Milford, Ohiofrom 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. weekdays. If you have any questions, please call Pam Holbrook, Assistant City Manager, at 248-5093. MMA,Oct.9’19# 3822801

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

Put it up for sale. $ ALL VINTAGE MOTORCYCLES WANTED PRE-1980 ANY SHAPE CASH PAID $ ALL MAKES & MODELS CALL 845-389-3239 or cyclesndmore10@gmail.com

VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

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

Psychic Reading by Patrick Specializing in reuniting loved ones in all matters of life Call for one Free question 954-394-1061

Boxes, furniture, appliances, household items, tools and miscellaneous items. CCJ,Sept25,Oct2,9,’19 #3801363

Hendel’s Affordable ó Tree Service ó Call today for Autumn & Discount Pricing! ± 513-795-6290 ± ± 513-266-4052 ±

Garage & Yard Sale VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD

Great Buys

Garage Sales

Garage Sales neighborly deals... West Chester Estate Sale by CT of Tri-County Estate Sale! 4418 Franklin Ave. Norwood. Fri. & Sat. Oct 4 & 5, 9a-3p Antique bedroom Suite, table & chairs, Pie Safe, new sofa, stove & refrigerator, washer/dryer & misc.

Walton KY Estate Sale 10777 Banklick Rd Walton KY 41094 10/12 & 10/13 Sat - 10-4 #’s @ 9:45 Sun-1-4 Contents of 1 story home & garage. Rare 1859 James Thacher MD book “American Revolution”. Mid century modern dining hutch, burled cylinder desk, glass front bookcase, stacked bookcases, marble top furniture, electric fireplace/stereo/bar, kitchen cupboards, dining table/leaves/6 chairs, Lane coffee & end tables, china hutch/server, cedar chest, antique platform rocker, parlor chairs, wood file cabinets, desks, wardrobe, player piano, vanity, ringer washer, books, child’s books, Records, pictures, artwork, holiday, trains, quilts, port. air conditioner, heaters, electronics, lamps, silverplate, China, large store scale, old tools, Hawaiian lap guitar, Ukelin, electric & manual wheelchairs, lots of kitchen items. Too much to list - all priced to sell. Info & pics- hsestatesales.com or 859-468-9468. Dir - Mt Zion Rd (KY 536) - Banklick Rd.

û Fri. Oct. 11th, 9a-12p û û Sat. Oct. 12th, 9a-2p û 7710 Shaker Court West Chester, OH 45069 HUGE Candlewick glass collection, wood worker’s workshop, living rm furn., kitchen items, artist prints, bedroom furn., garden tools, home decor & more!

Mt. Washington United Methodist Church Craft Fair Saturday, Oct 12, 9am-2pm. Over 40 Vendors & Crafters, Bake Sale, Concessions and Lots of Shopping. Get your Christmas Shopping Done Early! 6365 Corbly Rd., Cincinnati Call 513-231-3946 for info.

û Quilt Show Craft Fair û October 19, 9am-3:30 Owensville United Methodist Church 2580 US 50 Quilt Raffle, Vendors, Crafts, Silent Auction, Candy & Bake Sale Lunch served! Vendors Call: 513-692-1344

Anderson Township- 7821 Stonehill Dr, Sat Oct 12, 9-3, Chipper shredder, antique band saw, motel refrig, pots & pans, mixing bowls, Orange pans, register covers, caution jackets, window projection kit, lamps, photo light stands, Love Inspired books, 80% items all new in boxes

Cincinnati, OH (Mt. Lookout), Multi-Home Neighborhood Street Sale,1004 Crest Cir, Sat: 8:30am - 12, Multiple homes with various items!, Dir: Glengyle Avg, Crest Cir, Omar Pl., and Lambert Place (just north the Mt. Lookout Sq) New Richmond, Flea & Vintage Market, 1400 Brandie Lane, Sat: 8:00-3:00, Vintage goods, farmhouse and cottage style home decor, "born again" furniture transformations, Fall & Christmas items, handmade cards, antiques and some good ’ole junk INSIDE the big red barn, Dir: Cross street is Wilson-Dunham, sophiemead@fuse. net for directions

HAND OUT THE CIGARS! Celebrate with a announcement. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com


4C μ EAST - COMMUNITY μ OCTOBER 9, 2019

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

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

Make a credit card contribution online at Neediestkidsofall.com.

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

Profile for Enquirer Media

Eastside Press 10/09/19  

Eastside Press 10/09/19