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WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 2019 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK
Bombings leave local executive from Sri Lanka with ‘huge sadness’ Mark Curnutte Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Children participating in a Microsoft Store Harry Potter Creative Coding Workshop. MICROSOFT/PROVIDED
Microsoft oﬀering free summer day camps at Kenwood Sheila Vilvens Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Microsoft Stores are adding a little magic to the free lineup of summer camps for kids. The magical world of Harry Potter comes to life in the new Harry Potter Creative Coding Workshop and Camp. Also new to the Microsoft Store camps in 2019 are: Design and Create Your Own Video Games with MakeCode Arcade” (ages 8+ and ages 13+), and “Gaming Summer Camp: Grow Your Passion for Gaming and Learn Positive Life Skills” (ages 8+). The camps combine the best of two worlds, technology and imagination. Children can have fun while gaining technical and life skills needed for gaming, coding and beyond, according to a release from Microsoft Stores. This year’s Microsoft Store Summer Camps are: ❚ Gaming Summer Camp: Grow Your Passion for Gaming and Learn Positive Life Skills (Ages 8+ and Ages 13+) ❚ Design and Create Your Own Video Games with MakeCode Arcade (Ages 8+) ❚ Harry Potter Creative Coding Workshop (Ages 6+) ❚ Harry Potter Creative Coding Camp (Ages 8+) ❚ Code a Talking Robot with OhBot (Ages 8+) ❚ Make Hustle Happen, Start Your Own Business or Champion a Cause (Ages 13+) ❚ Creating Connections with Dear Evan Hansen (Ages 13+) Details about each camp can be found on the Microsoft Store website. The camps will be oﬀered May through August at various Microsoft Store locations including the one at Kenwood Towne Centre. Camp registration can be done online at the Kenwood Towne Centre's Microsoft Store website or in person.
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Children participating in a Microsoft Store camp for Design and Create Your Own Video Games with MakeCode Arcade. MICHAEL NAKAMURA/PROVIDED
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Arlene de Silva awoke Sunday, April 21 to a text message from an international delivery company. We are unable to deliver your packages due to the situation in Sri Lanka. What situation? she thought. She’d sent Easter gifts to family members and friends in her native Sri Lanka. De Silva went to her news feed to read preliminary reports that a series of bombs had exploded in her hometown of Colombo, killing and De Silva injuring several hundred, including at St. Anthony’s Shrine, where her mother took her as a child. “I had just spoken to my brother, 24 hours earlier,” said de Silva, 64, of Mount Lookout. “I know my family members are safe, but I do not know about my friends.” On April 23, the Islamic State on claimed responsibility for a series of bombings at churches and luxury hotels in Sri Lanka that killed 321 and injured 500. The group made the claim through its Amaq News Agency, USA TODAY reported. “It is a huge sadness because this is a country that has known peace for the past 10 years, after a 30-year civil war,” said de Silva, who completed college study in accounting and music in Sri Lanka and came to the United States and Cincinnati in 1978 for an extended visit with her sister, who studied at the time at Xavier University. “It was a whole diﬀerent world here, and I liked the look and feel of it,” she said. Yet Sri Lanka was never far from her mind and heart. She visits at least once a year and attended Mass at St. Anthony’s during the Christmas season in 2018. “It is a beautiful place of great meaning,” de Silva said of St. Anthony’s. “We belonged to another parish growing up, but my mother had a devotion to Mary, so she would drag us to St. Anthony’s all the time.” Colombo is the capital of Sri Lanka, and its diversity – the land was ruled in succession by the Portuguese, Dutch and British – is reﬂected in St. Anthony’s. The shrine, built over 22 years before opening in 1828, is considered a holy place by not only Catholics. “Buddhists and Hindus recognize it, as well,” See SRI LANKA, Page 2A
Vol. 100 No. 49 © 2019 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
2A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Remember man on beer-only Lent fast? Here’s how that went Sarah Brookbank Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Editor’s note: Information included reﬂects this article’s original publication date: April 18. On Wednesday, Del Hall’s ﬁrst meal of the day is a yuzu ginger sour. More than 40 days into his beer-only Lenten fast, Hall says his palate is incredible. The Pleasant Ridge man describes the yuzu, a citrus popular in Asia, as delicate and the ﬁrst sip of the beer is tart and bright. The beer, called Twelfth & Central, is a 50 West Brewing Company collaboration with Zundo Ramen and Donburi. “I feel like I’m in my 20s,” the 43-year-old Army veteran said. After 40 days, Hall said: ❚ He needs less sleep ❚ His mind is clear ❚ He said he feels like there’s no inﬂammation in his body “I knew there were going to be challenges doing this and I welcomed them,” Hall said. “I jumped headﬁrst into the deep end.” Over the course of his fast, he’s lost more than 40 lbs. “My family thought ‘Oh, that’s just Del being Del.’ No one really believed me. To me it’s not that big of a deal. I’ve done all kinds of crazy things in my life,” Hall said. “I know when I put my mind to it, I’m going to do it.” For those worried about excessive alcohol consumption, Hall said he’s only had about two to ﬁve beers a day.
“Beer isn’t as bad a people think. People really vilify beer. Everything in excess is bad for you and really, the average American diet will kill you faster than craft beer will.” Dell Hall
Unfortunately for Hall,
he hasn’t been able to avoid food completely because this is the 21st century. He also still has to cook for his daughter, 12year-old Natalie. And because he has to cook for Natalie, he has to go to Kroger and get food. He said people have recognized him at the grocery store now that his fast has garnered him a bit of celebrity and ask about his cart full of food. Also, for the past week, Hall was in Denver for the Craft Brewers Convention and even though everything was covered in delicious chili verde, he didn’t “touch a morsel of food.” “Dive bars were like my safe space,” Hall said. Hall isn’t sick of drinking beers, but he is a bit sick of doppelbocks – beers traditionally associated with the monks Hall wanted to imitate. “They’re too sweet,” Hall told The Enquirer on Wednesday. Hall’s fast was inspired, in part, by monks. “Just like the monks used to do it back in the 1600s, I’m going to do the same thing,” Hall said in a Youtube video announcing the fast. “It’s not necessarily about the weight loss as it is the challenge of replicating what the monks did.”
Hall was also inspired by the active lifestyle and culture around 50 West Brewing, where he is the director of sales. They have canoeing, sand volleyball and have a marathon training group. He said founder Bobby Slattery embodies that health conscious and active culture. Hall tells a story about being at a nice burger joint in Nashville and watching Slattery take the “beautiful” brioche bun oﬀ of a burger. “That display of willpower really resonated with me,” Hall said. “He doesn’t just talk the talk, he walks the walk.” So Hall wanted to, as well. He felt that he had to do something to change, so he jumped right into the deep end. “Once I make a habit, I’m dedicated,” Hall said. “This was my jumping oﬀ point.” On Day 43, Hall was oﬃcially down 41.5 pounds. He said the fast has deﬁnitely helped break his unhealthy relationship with food. “When I thought I was hungry, I wasn’t. True hunger isn’t that rumbling in your tummy,” Hall said. “If I didn’t eat for 46 days, missing one meal isn’t going to kill me.”
tered. She said international tourist organizations had begun to rank Sri Lanka high on lists of must-see vacation spots. The bombings occurred near the 10-year anniversary of the declaration of peace.
It was on May 16, 2009, that the Sri Lankan government declared victory over the Tamil Tigers. The civil war that had started in 1983 had ﬁnally ended but not before 100,000 lives were lost. As war dragged on, Sri
Lanka suﬀered more than 30,000 deaths when a catastrophic Indian Ocean earthquake on Dec. 26, 2004 created a tsunami that struck its southern coast. “This is a country that has gone through so much devastation,” said de Silva, who worked for many years at the Council on Aging of Southwestern Ohio, ﬁnally as interim CEO before her retirement from the agency in 2009. She also was executive director of the Asian Community Alliance, based in Mason. De Silva is a professional photographer, and her book, “Faces in Aging,” (2009) includes stories and portraits of people ages 40 through 106, including people in Sri Lanka. “I just keep thinking about the people and how much they’ve endured,” she said. USA TODAY contributed.
Del Hall, director of sales at Fifty West Brewing Company, gave up everything for his Lenten fast. Except beer. PROVIDED/ DEL HALL
“Beer isn’t as bad a people think. People really vilify beer. Everything in excess is bad for you and really, the average American diet will kill you faster than craft beer will,” Hall said.
What do you eat after a beer fast? In a few days, Hall will be able to eat real food again but he isn’t going to break out a steak on Easter Sunday. He’ll start with broth,
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then move up to steamed vegetables, then meat. He says it will take about ﬁve to six days before he’s back to being able to eat whatever he wants. Hall has done his research. Over “lunch” at 50 West Brewing, Hall talks about his previous experiences with fasting and specialized diets. He said often when he does interviews, people expect him to come oﬀ as a “frat bro.” At the onset of his fast, Hall researched fasts and
Sri Lanka Continued from Page 1A
she said. De Silva said she laments that the decadeold peace has been shat-
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talked to his doctor. He said he initially thought of doing a water fast for Lent, but picked beer because he “wanted to keep sane and interested in the fast.” So back to the real question. What does a man who has only been drinking beer want to eat more than anything? Sushi.
He isn’t sick of drinking beers yet
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4A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Accused pain-pill doc says he’s broke, not guilty Dan Horn Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
A Cincinnati-area doctor told a federal magistrate Thursday, April 18 he can’t aﬀord to defend himself against charges of illegally prescribing pain pills to his patients. Raymond Noschang, an internal medicine specialist in Sycamore Township, faces eight counts of unlawfully providing high-powered opioids to patients between 2015 and 2018. He was charged Wednesday, April 17 along with dozens of others as part of the largest-ever federal crackdown on medical professionals who prescribe opioids.
U.S. District Court Magistrate Karen Litkovitz told Noschang he could remain free pending his trial and could continue to practice medicine, but she ordered him to surrender the federal license that allows him to prescribe drugs. Federal prosecutors had asked Litkovitz to take Noschang’s medical license to prevent him from signing oﬀ on illicit prescriptions. “Right now, the public’s interest is paramount,” said Karl Kadon, an assistant U.S. Attorney. But Noschang’s court-appointed lawyer said his client was struggling ﬁnancially and needed to work. “He has been practicing. That is his
livelihood,” said Richard Monahan. “It’s a big leap today to take away his medical license and his livelihood.” Noschang, 59, used a walker when he appeared in court Thursday, April 18. Monahan said the doctor’s poor physical condition and lack of a criminal history supported his argument to release him pending his trial. Although the court released no details about Noschang’s ﬁnances, Magistrate Karen Litkovitz said her review of his ﬁnancial records indicated he could not aﬀord to hire a lawyer. Monahan, a public defender, will represent him from now on. Noschang and Monahan declined comment after the hearing.
The charges this week are not the ﬁrst time authorities have questioned Noschang’s prescription practices. State Medical Board of Ohio records show it also is investigating whether he improperly prescribed opioids. The board said Noschang prescribed one patient 440 methadone tablets and gave another patient 60 Adderall tablets every three to four weeks. The federal indictment unsealed Wednesday accused Noschang of illegally prescribing oxycodone and OxyContin, two powerful opioids, eight times to four diﬀerent patients. The indictment states the prescriptions were “not for a legitimate medical purpose.”
Cincinnati police target pedestrian safety Jeanne Houck Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Over-the-Rhine and Hyde Park are among 18 neighborhoods the Cincinnati Police Department is targeting in a trafﬁc-safety blitz enforcing pedestrian, aggressive driving and speeding laws through May 3. “(Cincinnati police) worked with neighborhood shareholders in all ﬁve (police) districts to identify high visibility areas to improve traﬃc safety using an integrated approach involving the three Es of safety: Education, Enforcement, and Engineering,” police said in a press release. “The department will provide traﬃc safety information to the public, as well as focused enforcement to curtail pedestrian accidents and fatalities. District traﬃc cars will augment the eﬀorts of Traﬃc Unit personnel in a coordinated blitz.”
Cincinnati police said oﬃcers will monitor the busiest roads in the following neighborhoods: ❚ District One: Over-the-Rhine and the West End. ❚ District Two: Hyde Park and Pleasant Ridge. ❚ District Three: East Price Hill, Lower Price Hill, East Westwood and Westwood. ❚ District Four: Avondale, Bond Hill, Paddock Hills, Roselawn and Walnut Hills. ❚ District Five: Clifton Gaslight District, College Hill, Mount Airy, Northside and Winton Terrace. At least 428 pedestrians were hit by a vehicle in Cincinnati in 2018, according to an Enquirer analysis of police crash reports. As recently as March 31, a 16-yearold-pedestrian from Delhi Township died after being struck by a car in Westwood.
Memorial items are set out at the spot where Gabriella Christine Rodriguez, 15, a Western Hills University High School student, was killed after being struck last September by two vehicles on Harrison Avenue. ALBERT CESARE / THE ENQUIRER,
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6A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Cincinnati election: Here’s what’s on ballot Jacob Fisher Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
May 7 is an election day in Ohio. Several Greater Cincinnati school districts are seeking money for construction, improvements or operations. Additionally, the cities of Harrison and Sharonville are holding primaries for mayoral and council seats. Polls will be open 6:30 a.m.-7:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 7. You can also submit an early in-person vote or mail in an absentee ballot between now and May 6. Here’s what’s on the ballot:
Hamilton County Issue 1: Lockland Local School District — Bond issue and tax levy ❚ Total value: $11,153,275 (9.33 mill) for 38 years, plus 1.00 mills continual ❚ What it will fund: Construction and improvements ❚ Cost to property owners: $361.55 per $100,000 Issue 2: Milford Exempted Village School District — Bond issue ❚ Total value: $97,790,000 (4.7 mill) for 37 years ❚ What it will fund: Construction
and improvements ❚ Cost to property owners: $164.50 per $100,000 Issue 3: Little Miami Joint Fire & Rescue District — Additional tax levy ❚ Total value: 2.00 mill continual ❚ What it will fund: Fire and emergency medical services ❚ Cost to property owners: $70.00 per $100,000 Issue 4: City of Springdale — Income tax increase ❚ What it will fund: General operations, facilities and permanent improvements ❚ Cost to taxpayers: 0.5 percent income tax increase Residents in some areas may vote for mayoral and council leadership. Here are the candidates for the 2019 Hamilton County primaries: City of Harrison Mayoral candidates — choose one; four-year term (uncontested): ❚ William A. Neyer (R-Ohio) Council candidates — choose three; four-year term (uncontested): ❚ Anthony Egner (R-Ohio) ❚ Ryan Samuels (R-Ohio) ❚ Jean L. Wilson (R-Ohio) City of Sharonville Council candidates (choose one;
two-year term): ❚ Doug Blomer (R-Ohio) ❚ Robert D. Tankersley (R-Ohio)
Butler County Issue 1: Ross Local Schools — Earned income tax levy ❚ What it will fund: Maintaining and developing programming, cover operating expenses, implement safety improvements, enhance bussing, more. Click or tap here for more details. ❚ Cost to taxpayers: 0.5 percent income tax increase
Clermont County Bond issue: Milford Exempted Village School District ❚ Total value: $97,790,000 (4.7 mill) for 37 years ❚ What it will fund: Construction and improvements ❚ Cost to property owners: $164.50 per $100,000
Warren County Issue 1: Proposed zoning amendment ❚ What it will do: Amendment to
40.7-acre parcel at 5615 Lytle Road; convert from Residence Single Family (R-1) to Village Transition PUD (VTPUD). Additionally, split zoning map on part of a 1.29-acre contiguous parcel at 5621 Lytle Road from Residence Single Family (R-1) to Village Transition PUD (VT-PUD). Issue 2: Bellbrook-Sugarcreek Local School District — Replacement tax levy ❚ Total value: $4,120,000 annually (7.5 mill) continual ❚ What it will fund: Current operating expenses ❚ Cost to property owners: $211.59 per $100,000 Issue 3: Clinton-Massie Local School District — Income tax increase ❚ What it will fund: Current expenses ❚ Cost to taxpayers: 0.5 percent earned income tax increase for ﬁve years Issue 4: Lebanon City School District — Additional tax levy ❚ Total value: $5,000,000 (4.99 mill) for four years ❚ What it will fund: Avoiding an operating deﬁcit ❚ Cost to property owners: $175.00 per $100,000 (per the Dayton Daily News)
1 charged with prostitution in massage parlor investigation Sarah Brookbank Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Police have arrested and charged one person after a search warrant was executed at a Blue Ash massage parlor. According to oﬃcials, Blue Ash police
entered Relax Massage Parlor at 9662 Kenwood Road at 9:30 a.m to execute a search warrant Tuesday, April 23. Xiaoying Zheng, 41, was arrested and charged with two counts of prostitution. According to court documents, a conﬁdential informant went to Relax
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Oﬃcials said the investigation is ongoing and the Cincinnati Police Department and the FBI are assisting. "The Blue Ash Police Department conducted a month-long, undercover, investigation of the business after citizen complaints," city oﬃcials said in a news release.
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8A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
NEWS BRIEFS HAMILTON COUNTY Board of health elects officers The Hamilton County Board of Health completed its annual reorganization, electing Jim Brett, of Whitewater Township as president of the board and Mark Rippe, Sycamore Township as vice president. The ﬁve-member Board of Health is the governing body of Hamilton County Public Health. In addition to Brett and Rippe, board members includeDr. Kenneth Amend, of Green Township, Tracey A. Puthoﬀ, of Anderson Township, and Dr. Elizabeth Kelly, of Hyde Park. The board has the authority to adopt public health rules and regulations, which have the same status as law, and to enact policies within Hamilton County Public Health’s jurisdiction. The Board of Health’s regular meeting schedule through March, 2020 will be on the second Monday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at Hamilton County Public Health, 250 William Howard Taft. For more information about the Hamilton County Board of Health, including minutes of Board of Health meetings, visit www.hamiltoncountyhealth.org.
KENWOOD Best Buy may come to Kenwood Square The owner of Kenwood Square wants Best Buy to take over 46,000 square feet of space previously occupied by Toys “R” Us at 7800 Montgomery Road. The information is in an application for signage approval ﬁled with the Sycamore Township Department of Planning and Zoning on behalf of BRE DDR Crocodile Sycamore Plaza LLC of Beachwood, Ohio. “In order to create a space that is appropriate for Best Buy, the owner intends to remodel the interior and update the existing façade to include (Best Buy’s) trade dress,” a letter submitted with the application said.
The owner of Kenwood Square wants Best Buy to take over 46,000 square feet of space previously occupied by Toys “R” Us at 7800 Montgomery Road. PROVIDED
SYMMES TOWNSHIP Free residential solar workshop in Symmes Township June 3 The Greater Cincinnati Energy Alliance will present a free workshop on residential solar-power systems Monday, June 3, in Symmes Township. The hour-long event will begin at 7 p.m. at the Symmes Township branch of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County at 11850 Enyart Road. Participants will learn whether their roof is a good ﬁt for solar energy, how solar energy could work in their home and how tax credits and the energy alliance’s discounts make solar aﬀordable, organizers said. This is the last year for the 30 percent federal-tax credit.
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Celebrate traditions with carnitas, mint juleps from Kern’s Kitchen, Louisville. (derbypie.com). I do have, though, my family’s pecan pie on my site. You can add chocolate chips and sub in walnuts for the pecans if you like. That’s as close as I can go. Can you help?
Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld
Some weeks I can just about predict what recipes will be requested. This week it’s all about Cinco de Mayo and the Kentucky Derby. The recipes I’m sharing for both can be made ahead, which makes the party even more fun. Some of you asked for the recipe for the iconic Derby-pie. The name is federally copyrighted so it’s not a recipe I would have or be allowed to share. You can order the authentic pie
Clone of sweet cabbage soup from Decent Deli in Blue Ash Reader Ken W., a Pierce Township reader, enjoyed this weekly at the restaurant, which is now closed. “I’ve tried to recreate it without success,” he said. Do any of you have a good recipe to share?
Kentucky Colonel Spearmint.
Kentucky Derby style mint julep Here’s my home made version of this famous drink. First you have to make a spearmint simple syrup.
Best slow cooker pork carnitas From daughter-in-law, Jessie, this recipe has reached “hall of fame” status. Reader Kristi Drout suggested I share the recipe again.Yes, it’s that popular.
Mint simple syrup Good in other drinks, or stirred into fresh fruit.
Jessie's suggestions: "Serve with lime tortillas chips and Tostitos white queso, black beans, Spanish rice, and guacamole."
Ingredients 1 cup each sugar and water
Prep this the night before, pull it from refrigerator in the morning. You might have to cook it a bit longer. Ingredients
1 packed cup spearmint leaves or more to taste, smooshed with wooden spoon to release volatile oils
1 tablespoon chili powder blend
2 teaspoons ground cumin
Bring sugar and water to a boil. Pour over mint which you’ve placed in a heat proof jar. Cover, refrigerate overnight and strain. Keeps a month refrigerated.
2 teaspoons dried oregano 2 teaspoons salt, or more, to taste
Carnitas with rice and toppings. PHOTOS BY RITA HEIKENFELD
1 teaspoon ground black pepper 4 pounds fresh pork shoulder, excess fat trimmed (Don’t trim it all off)
spice mixture, rubbing in thoroughly on all sides. Place garlic, onions, orange juice, lime juice and seasoned shoulder into sprayed slow cooker. Cover and cook on low 8 hours or high 4-5.
4 nice sized cloves garlic, peeled 2 onions, quartered 2 oranges, juiced 2 limes, juiced Instructions Combine spices, salt and pepper. Season shoulder with
Make a mint julep Ideally, the ice will start melting, creating a memorable drink. Fill a julep cup or 12 oz. glass with crushed ice.
Remove shoulder and shred meat before returning to slow cooker with juices. Season with salt and pepper, to taste. Cover and keep warm for 30 minutes.
Add up to 3 oz. Kentucky bourbon
Preheat oven to broil. Spread carnitas onto sprayed baking sheet and broil until crisp and crusty, a few minutes. Enjoy.
Stir until very well mixed. Garnish with mint sprig and insert straw.
Stir in 2 tablespoons or more of mint simple syrup
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10A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Viewpoints The legend of local powerlifter Terry Bryan Paul Daugherty Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
This is a story about a man named Terry, who in 2000 spent three weeks in Pittsburgh Steelers training camp, beating up defensive linemen. Well, not exactly beating them, and certainly not on purpose. He just bent them a little. At the time, Terry was 31 years old, stood 6 feet tall and weighed 410 pounds. An electric box, with feet. He had played football, ﬁrst at Conner High School in Hebron, then brieﬂy at UC. But he wasn’t a football player. He was a powerlifter. A few months after his Steelers experience – after the team thanked Terry for his time and said it could no longer risk him really hurting one of its players – Terry squatted 1,055 pounds to break the world record. He did 1,100 the following year. “They wanted to humble their linemen. I wasn’t a football player. But I was big,’’ Terry explained Saturday. I’d heard about Terry Bryan before Saturday. I’d heard the stories about his Steelers “tryout’’ and the damage he’d done in his early 20s, as a bouncer at an old Clifton bar named Mr. K’s. I chalked it up to urban legend. Until Saturday. Here is how Bryan remembers his Steelers encounter: “‘We have guys coming in who think they’re the (greatest),’’ the Steelers told Bryan. “They don’t know who you are. They don’t even know you’re not a football player. Just go out there and do what you do.’’ So, Terry lined up on the oﬀensive line and did as ordered. Bryan was there at the request of an undrafted free agent running back named Michael Basnight. Bryan trained Basnight, who went on to play one season for the Bengals, and another for the Houston Texans. “I wasn’t there to try out. I was there to hang out. I was too big to play football,’’ Bryan said. “The Steelers wanted me to practice and manhandle their guys. They didn’t want me to hurt ‘em, though, so I couldn’t really go all out.’’ Did you hurt them, Terry? “Yeah, I did. Fingers, hands, shoulders. I would snatch ‘em up by the skin of their bellies and throw ‘em aside.’’ Was it legal, the snatching? “No,’’ Terry said. “It was not.’’ Terry said he never pondered a career change. “You don’t need to toss (players) around to be a great football
Terry Bryan owns Terry Bryan Ftiness. THE ENQUIRER/PAUL DAUGHERTY
player. You need to move them around,’’ he explained. “I’m not out there focused on the play, on opening a hole. I’m focused on throwing the guy in front of me around.” And in the morning, with the team. “I’d give ‘em a 945-pound ‘Good morning’!’’ Terry said. He’d drop to his haunches with 945 pounds of metal on his shoulders, behind his neck. Then he’d rise up. “They’d be in awe,’’ he said. Bryan started lifting heavy weights when he was 17. His father’s suicide prompted it. Terry was angry. Furious, in fact. He poured his anger into conquering the weights. On the frequent nights he couldn’t sleep, Terry would retreat to a room beneath Nippert Stadium known as The Pit, and lift all night. He’s 50 now. He runs Terry Bryan Fitness. It’s in a nondescript building set back from busy Montgomery Road, near Kenwood Towne Center. Terry’s clients include former Red Paul O’ Neill, more than 20 doctors and the Ben-Gals.
Terry doesn’t see himself as just a weight-lifting guru. He’s educated in nutrition and diet as well. “The holistic approach,’’ he said. “I change people’s lives. I’d rather do that than make an athlete faster or stronger.’’ He called over a client, 36-year-old Sean Kissee. Kissee served in Afghanistan, Special Forces, until he was hit by a falling wall. Kissee spent three months in traction. In 2016, he underwent surgery to relieve back and leg pain. It helped, temporarily. The pain was “godawful,’’ Kissee said. He became hooked on opioids. A friend introduced him to Terry about a month ago. Terry took him on, pro bono. Kissee said Saturday his pain and his psyche have improved noticeably since then. Meantime, 50-year-old Terry Bryan still works out 60-90 minutes, several times a week. The urban legend exists, now 290 pounds. Big enough to manhandle Steelers D-lineman, if he wanted to. He doesn’t want to. Never did.
To accomplish this, Madeira Planning and City Council are poised to recommend the purchase and funding of a “Corporation” to acquire, hold, and assemble real estate. This “Corporation,” using public tax revenue, would not be subject to public oversight or public records request. Commissioner Barry Feist described it as “a way for people in the community to get some control over property development.” Public engagement meetings have been held. According to Planning Commission, the community wishes have been tallied and quantiﬁed. I disagreewho would support Madeira Government’s control of private property ownership? Who would support the identiﬁcation and deconcentration of “persons of lower income?” Why is public policy driven to attract only “persons of higher incomes?”
Who are these people of “lower income?” Elderly on a ﬁxed income? New family with children working two jobs? A family member with health issues? These are our neighbors. They are not deﬁned by their income or net worth. Who are the persons with businesses in Madeira? People working to support their families, not pawns to be used by our elected oﬃcials. To cast a shadow on one’s sacred right to be secure in their home or business reveals the intentions of those promoting this Comprehensive Plan. A tipping point has arrived – the good name and reputation of our community lies in the balance. Final meeting of Planning Commission to review Comprehensive Plan is May 9 at 7 p.m. – Madeira City Building, 7141 Miami Ave. Exercise your right to be heard. Todd E. Woellner
LETTER TO THE EDITOR The death of property rights in Madeira Madeira’s incessant attempt to raise unnecessary new tax revenue (garbage tax, earnings tax, admission tax) has been met with substantial opposition. It now appears that revenue is intended for the City’s acquisition of commercial and residential real estate. Madeira taxpayers should recognize the correlation of the Comprehensive Plan, legislating a method by which Madeira can “take” property, and the recent agreement Madeira made with the Federal agency H.U.D. (Housing Urban Development). Madeira’s agreement with H.U.D. stipulates “the spacial deconcentration of housing opportunities for persons of lower income and the revitalization of deteriorating or deteriorated neighborhoods to attract persons of higher income”
Sandra Guile Guest Columnist USA TODAY NETWORK
‘Unknown, leave it alone’ is recommended advice for incoming phone calls When was the last time you received a phone call from someone you actually wanted to hear from? Or, the phone number on the Caller ID was from a person or place that you recognized? Experts are saying cell phone owners are drowning in a sea of robo-calls: U.S. phones were inundated with 26.3 billion robo-calls last year, that’s a 46 percent increase from the 18 billion spam calls placed in 2017. The technology used for Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) to make such calls has become easy (and cheap, just $0.01 per call) to access and is a quick way to make billions of automated calls all at once. The availability of the technology along with the lucrative opportunity of making money allowed scammers to ring up $430 per successful phone call last year, according to the FTC. However, with the ability to hide the origination of the call, the freedom to assign a phone number to whatever the scammer feels like, including your own phone number, it makes it more of a challenge for law enforcement to go after the group behind every single robocall. These junk calls are driving people to avoid the phone altogether resulting in 52 percent of cell phone calls going unanswered, the preferred method of avoiding being spoofed, spammed or scammed. And, if it seemed like the number of calls was more frequent during the recent shutdown, you’re probably right. Agencies such as the Federal Trade Commission which oversees the Do Not Call Registry were part of the shutdown. In fact, the site was inactive making it impossible for consumers to register their number. Fortunately, those requests should have been added to the list by now, but beware, that won’t be a deterrent for scammers. Rounds of bogus IRS imposter calls and government grant oﬀers are coming into BBB’s Scamtracker tool. Until the FTC, cell phone providers and FCC come up with a way to outsmart the methodology and inﬂux of robocalls, the best advice remains the same, if a phone number shows up in the Caller ID that is not familiar to you, don’t answer. Instead, let it go to voicemail. Consider using the blocking features available from the phone provider and research call blocking apps that are available for download. There may be a small fee associated with these apps but it may be worth the peace of mind. Remember, report any suspicious activities to scamtracker.org or to ftc.gov Sandra Guile is the Public Relations Specialist for BBB promoting BBB’s message of marketplace ethics through public speaking engagements, presentations, media relations, press releases, web content, and other written materials. Your BBB is located at 1 East 4th Street Suite 600 Cincinnati, Ohio 45202 - to reach the oﬃce, call (513) 421-3015.
Community Press Northeast
❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 2019
Sports Former Sycamore pitcher Kyle Hart combines for minor league no-hitter Shelby Dermer Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Moeller senior forward Jordan Walter reacts, with Parker Grinstead and Sam Hegge behind him, after scoring the winning goal in the 1-0 overtime win over Olentangy Liberty in their state semiﬁnal game last November. PHOTOS BY TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE ENQUIRER
Moeller, club soccer use AI for college recruiting, development Shelby Dermer Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Greater Cincinnati high school soccer has ventured into new artiﬁcial intelligence technology that oﬀers precise tools for coaches and parents to save time and money in player development and replace the traditional highlight reel for college recruiting. Moeller head soccer coach Mike Welker announced March 25 a threeyear partnership with Trace, a newly formed company that uses a robot camera, sensors and AI to automatically generate game clips for every player, according to its website. Moeller is the ﬁrst Greater Cincinnati high school to work with the company, according to Trace Business Developer Nathan Connell. The Huntington Beach, California-based company also works with the Cincinnati Developmental Academy and Total Futbol Academy (Cincinnati). “The challenge we have at Moeller is providing an environment that is as close to a collegiate or developmental academy experience as possible,” Welker said. “We want to give a high-level high-school option for players that may See MOELLER, Page 2B
Moeller head soccer coach Mike Welker announced March 25 a three-year partnership with Trace, a newly formed company that uses a robot camera, sensors and AI to automatically generate game clips for every player, according to its website.
Former Sycamore High School pitcher Kyle Hart was a part of history Thursday night, when he was the starting pitcher in a combined no-hitter for the Portland Sea Dogs, the Double-A aﬃliate of the Boston Red Sox. The left-hander tossed 62⁄3 hitless innings, striking out six and walking one in Portland’s 2-0 victory over the Binghamton Rumble Ponies. It was the fourth no- Hart hitter in Portland’s 26year franchise history and the ﬁrst since August 2001, when three-time MLB All-Star and two-time World Series Champion Josh Beckett started a combined no-no eﬀort. From Chris Bumbaco of MiLB.com: “To do it as a team is always really cool because it’s so rare to do it on your own, especially this early in the season. ... It almost makes it more fun. I’ve never even come close in a nine-inning outing. You always get those rainshortened ones or doubleheaders, but that doesn’t even feel real. It’s better with the combined teamwork involved. ... Doesn’t happen every day, does it?” Hart, a 2011 Sycamore High School graduate, was 10-3 with 120 strikeouts over 90-plus innings in two years with the Aviators. Hart played one year of collegiate summer ball in 2012 with the Cincinnati Steam of the Great Lakes Summer Collegiate League, tallying a 3-1 record and a 3.66 ERA over seven starts. Over a ﬁve-year career at Indiana University, Hart had a 2.89 ERA and led the Big 10 Conference in wins with 10 in 2016. He was also the roommate of current Chicago Cubs outﬁelder and Middletown, Ohio native Kyle Schwarber. The southpaw left Indiana with the second-most victories (31) in program history after he was drafted in the 19th round of the 2016 MLB June Amateur Draft by the Boston Red Sox. After a year in rookie ball, Hart spent 2017 with Boston single-A aﬃliates Greenville and Salem, combining for a 6-5 record and 2.23 ERA over 117 innings. Last season for Portland, Hart went 7-9 with 3.57 ERA over 24 starts.
SHORT HOPS Jon Richardson
Baseball ❚ CHCA handled New Miami 13-0 behind a four RBI performance from DJ Ames April 22. The Eagles beat New Miami 11-1 April 23 and edged Ross 4-3 April 24. CHCA handled Lockland 25-1 in ﬁve innings as Caden Crawford notched ﬁve RBI April 25. ❚ Ethan Howard drove in four runs to lead Cincinnati Country Day to a 9-1 win over Norwood April 22. The Indians overcame Norwood 6-0 as Shane Jones and Zach Delbello registered two RBI each. ❚ Sycamore lost to Lakota East 8-2 April 22 and 13-3 in six innings April
24. The Aviators overcame Indian Hill 12-8 April 25. ❚ Moeller overcame Elder 6-0 behind a pair of homeruns by Michael Tennie and Michael O’Callaghan April 22. The Crusaders beat Elder 10-1 as Eric Bronner drove in two runs April 24. Moeller beat Highlands 2-0 April 25. ❚ Deer Park fell to Wyoming 18-1 April 22 but beat Withrow 17-2 April 23. ❚ Summit Country Day handled Clark Montessori 11-0 in ﬁve innings as Andrew Averill knocked in four runs April 23. The Silver Knights beat Clark Montessori, once again, 11-1 in ﬁve innings April 24. Brady Ray hit two RBI in a 11-0, ﬁve-inning win over St. Bernard April 26.
❚ Walnut Hills edged Turpin 12-9 as Loren Williams homered April 24 but lost to New Richmond 14-7 April 25. ❚ St. Xavier defeated Newport Central Catholic 12-0 April 24. ❚ Indian Hill lost to Taylor 5-1 April 24. ❚ Loveland overcame Milford 5-2 April 24.
Softball ❚ Walnut Hills handled Western Hills 19-6 April 23 but lost to Milford 13-0 April 24. ❚ Cincinnati Country Day beat North College Hill 13-0 April 23 and Lockland 13-1 in ﬁve innings April 24. ❚ Seven Hills overcame Lockland 13-2 April 23 but lost to Seton 11-4 April 24.
❚ Loveland defeated Withrow 14-0 April 24. ❚ CHCA beat St. Ursula 12-2 April 24. ❚ Mount Notre Dame lost to Mercy McAuley 13-3 April 24. ❚ Sycamore fell to Lakota West 16-1 April 24. ❚ Ursuline Academy beat Rowan County 1-0 as pitcher Mary Newton fanned 13 April 27.
Madeira High School hires Wright as girls golf coach Madeira High School is excited to announce Christine Wright as the next Amazons Golf Coach. Ms. Wright bring many years of playing experience and love of the game to the Amazon program.
2B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Moeller Continued from Page 1B
not want to be at a developmental academy. In order to do that, we have to provide top-of-the-line stuﬀ. The next step with that is technology.” Moeller picked two “Elite” packages of the three Trace oﬀers for the varsity and junior varsity teams using money from their operational budget funded by donations, private donors and player fees, Welker said. That oﬀers 20 sensors, the cam, tripod and case for 30 games at $3,000 per year. There are choice- (10 games) and club-level packages (5 teams/90 games) for $1,750 and $9,000 respectively. It’s common practice for high school parents, assistant coaches or players to ﬁlm games. Coaches break down that ﬁlm with an eyeball test. Trace, which lists Legends FC, LA Galaxy and the Mexican National Team among its top customers, takes that to the next level by making it easier to uncover layers of data the game ﬁlm has to oﬀer. All players on the ﬁeld, whether it’s a practice or a game, wear a chip on the inside of their sock. That chip captures player movements, overall shape of a team, maximum eﬀorts, stamina, top sprint speed and more. The company uses an elevated tri-pod and camera system that ﬁlms from 20 feet high and provides a tactical view for the players. “It will allow us to really look at performance, like how they do for FC Cincinnati or developmental academies,” Welker said. “Where I think it takes us to the next level is that it provides instant video clips after every game. Within an hour or so, every parent and player receives an email from Trace. The ﬁlm is automatically broken down to every touch of the ball.” Millions of high school athletes pay top dollar to create highlight reels for college coaches. With this technology, players can instantly share clips, onﬁeld breakdowns and metrics with
Moeller coach Mike Welker announced March 25 a three-year partnership with the Trace company to use a robot camera, sensors and AI to automatically generate game clips for every play, replacing the traditional highlight reel for college recruiting. SCOTT SPRINGER/THE ENQUIRER
coaches at no cost through Moeller’s partnership. “People are spending hundreds, even thousands, of dollars to make recruitment ﬁlm. Moeller is doing it through Trace for our players,” Welker said. “What colleges like to see is every touch. It’s not just the good touches; it’s the bad touches, too. Colleges think that’s important. They get highlight ﬁlms all the time and they only show the good. If you can send 40 clips where they see your heat map, your touches, your max speed - it’s really next-level recruiting.” Connell added: “College coaches are requesting Trace playlists from players because it’s an actual representation of their games. It’s not just their highlights, it’s every time they’re on the ball and gives a way for the college coach to watch a player’s match in two to three minutes. A highlight video is kind of a facade; it’s just your best plays. You can do that in 10 games or 20 games. We see this technology replacing the highlight video.” Andy Fleming, the winningest coach in Xavier University men’s soccer history, said these recruiting beneﬁts will ultimately cut down on time and give
Just because you’d spare no expense to see her thrive, doesn’t mean you should have to. When it comes to choosing a senior living community, your
coaches a better feel for a player. “It’s almost like everybody sends out a resume now, but this is like having a Skype interview because the resume doesn’t always match the person’s personality and performance in the work world,” Fleming said. “A lot of kids just send out emails with their resume, but now you’re able to substantiate it a little bit. I do think this day in age it does help - it’s kinda like an appetizer rather than eating a three-course meal.” Welker and ﬁrst-year Technical Director Niro Wimalasena are stressing ﬁlm studies and scouting to get Moeller to new heights. “(He) and I were on a two-hour demo with Trace just peppering them with questions. They agreed to sit down with us after the season and take in all of our feedback and try to implement it,” Welker said. “We signed a three-year deal, so for the next two years, we’ll be a part of this program and they’re listening to our feedback to kinda develop any changes we may see or need.” David Robertson, the academy director for the Cincinnati Developmental Academy, which also uses Trace technology, said the coaching advantages of Trace are second-to-none. “We’re able to see every touch individually, every time they’re involved in a passing train, in addition to providing the full game,” Robertson said. “Typically what we’ve done (at Cincinnati DA) is go through every game and we cut
and we clip it, then ask the players to do the same. So Trace takes a lot of that leg work out, which is awesome for the coaches and the kids. It really helps kids focus on their involvement in the game and developmentally what we’re asking them to do.” Trace, which went public in December 2018, is focusing on goalkeepers as one of its major improvements in the upcoming year, Connell said. “For goalies, we’re tracking all of their distributions right now. We’re continuing to develop the AI for it. Right now there is a manual way you can clip ingame (for goalies) so a coach can basically see what a goalkeeper is saving, but we’re still getting their G.P.S data. We plan to have a lot better solution for the goalkeepers by the end of G2.” Aside from the player beneﬁts on the recruiting side, Welker is conﬁdent Trace will beneﬁt his coaching staﬀ as Moeller chases a state championship. They were Division I state runner-ups last year and are 33-4-6 combined over the last two seasons. “Selﬁshly my staﬀ and I beneﬁt from it because it monitors corner kicks and PKs and that will really help,” Welker said. “If we can provide an avenue for our guys by playing top-level soccer at really cool stadiums against some of the best in the state and in the country, and allowing it to be easy to share highlight ﬁlm, that’s pretty cool.”
West Virginia forward Lamont West (15) dunks while defended by Texas Tech guard Matt Mooney (13) during the second half of a game in Morgantown, W.Va. West reportedly is transferring to Missouri State. THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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Reports: Ex-Withrow star headed to Missouri St. Dave Clark Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Former Withrow High School standout Lamont West is headed to Missouri State to continue his college basketball career, according to multiple reports. Last week, reports indicated that West would transfer from West Virginia University. Before committing to WVU, the Cincinnati native transferred after three seasons at Withrow to Miller Grove High School in Lithonia, Georgia.
Last month, James “Beetle” Bolden, who starred at Holmes High School before playing for the past 21⁄2 seasons for legendary former Cincinnati Bearcats head coach Bob Huggins at West Virginia, announced via Twitter that he’s transferring. Both West and Bolden are juniors. Both averaged in double ﬁgures in scoring for the Mountaineers this past season. Huggins’ WVU squad ﬁnished in last place in the Big 12, 4-14 in the conference and 15-21 overall.
COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 2019 ❚ 3B
INDEPENDENT & ASSISTED LIVING Everything you want, without costing you everything you have.
LADIES YOU’RE INVITED
Ladies’ Day Tea AT THE ASHFORD May 11, 2pm to 4pm
Celebrate women & Tour The Ashford + Enjoy a variety of teas + Delicious ﬁnger sandwiches & deserts + Live music
RESERVATIONS REQUIRED BY 5/9 513-538-1817
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4B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Sugarbush Cafe is a pop-up breakfast cafe located at the old Speckled Bird Cafe. JOE SIMON/PROVIDED
From left: Robert Lockridge, Lyric Morris-Latchlaw and Matt Latchlaw at Morah Pie. JOE SIMON/PROVIDED
Sugarbush Cafe celebrates the Spirit of Spring in Norwood
Sugarbush Cafe, which uses the paywhat-you-can system, is open Monday through Thursday, 6:30-11 a.m. on 1766 Mills Ave, until May 2. Dyah and David Miller
Norwood and the collection of experiences for those who choose to move there become the fabric of who the people are. It is not rare that we ﬁnd creative people who have chosen to move to Norwood and proudly call it home. At the corner of Mills Ave. and Carter Ave. is a building that has maintained a strong presence in the neighborhood as it has continued to meet the everchanging needs of the neighborhood. At ﬁrst, it was a bank with a vault. Next, it was a police sub-station. It has also been a café that served coﬀee to commuters and fed and attracted others to the neighborhood. About seven years ago, Erin and Robert Lockridge started Moriah Pie, a Friday-night-only, homegrown pizza joint, located in the space Speckled Bird Cafe on Mills Avenue. Moriah Pie uses ingredients grown and harvested in the yards of neighbors and friends around the area. To embrace the locality, they implemented a model of “pay what you can” in which customers leave what they think is a fair price for the meal and service in a small, fabric envelope. Over the years, Moriah Pie has grown into a neighborhood favorite, from spring through fall. Lyric Morris-Latchlaw and Matt Latchlaw moved from Oskaloosa, Iowa, four years ago, to attend an internship that Erin and Robert Lockridge led at the time, the Parish Farming of Eucharist Discipleship. Lyric and Matt, along with other interns, helped to run Moriah Pie.
Just about two years ago, they bought a house in Norwood and chose to live here indeﬁnitely. Recently, they both decided to leave their full time jobs and manage Moriah Pie, the garden work, and continue to work full time with the neighborhood kids through Norwood Grows, an integrative educational experiences for Norwood’s youth run by Woven Oak Initiatives. Aside from being a gardener, Lyric is an artist, working mostly with abstract on wood medium. Her most recent exhibit was titled “Sacred Approach” at Indigo Hippo. West Norwood, as Lyric likes to call her corner of the town, has a small town feel for her. She likes to take her dog for a walk, especially when the kids are getting out of school, since they are the same kids who come to the restaurant and help out in the gardens. It is another opportunity to interact and engage with the neighborhood. Continuing the tradition of Moriah Pie, Lyric and Matt, along with Robert Lockridge, host a pop-up breakfast cafe called Sugarbush Cafe. A sugarbush is a grove of Sugar Maples, and the hosts have tapped a cluster of Sugar Maples in Lower Millcrest Park as well as Crab Apple, Mulberry, and other trees in the yards of neighbors and their friends. The “sugarbush” appears on the plate on top of cinnamon buns and along with other dishes such as egg-in-the-hole topped by paneer butternut squash masala and other familiar tastes around Moriah Pie.
EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org or CALL: 877-513-7355, option 7
Hyde Park Baptist Church Michigan & Erie Ave
513-321-5856 Bill Rillo, Pastor Sunday Worship Services: 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday School: 9:45am Wednesday Bible Study: 7:00pm www.hydeparkbaptistchurch.org
Sunday Service and Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 7:30pm Reading Room 3035 Erie Ave
CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP Sunday 9:30 & 11 am CE-0000696808
First Church of Christ, Scientist 3035 Erie Ave 871-0245
TRADITIONAL WORSHIP Sunday 8:30 & 11 am
Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.
MADEIRA-SILVERWOOD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
8000 Miami Ave. 513-791-4470 www.madeirachurch.org Sunday Worship 9:00 am - Contemporary Service 10:00am Educational Hour 11:00 am - Traditional Service
7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 • AndersonHills.org
Everyone is welcome!
go to our website, epiphanhyumc.org and click the link Nursery, Children’s & Youth available 6635 Loveland-Miamiville Rd. Loveland, OH 45140 513.677.9866 • www.epiphanyumc.org
Come, connect, grow & serve
2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301 CE-0000696922
Weekend Worship Saturday: 5 p.m. Sunday: 9 & 10:30 a.m. LIVE STREAMING
Sunday Worship: 10:30 AM with
Childrens Ministry & Nursery PASTOR PAULA STEWART
TO PLACE AN AD: 513.768.8400
Cincinnati Christian Women’s Connection to host ‘Story Marks’ dinner The Cincinnati Christian Women’s Connection is hosting a dinner on June 14 at 6:30 p.m. at the Doubletree Suites by Hilton in Blue Ash and is currently looking for female volunteers who have a tattoo with a special story behind it who would be willing to get up in front of a group of ladies and tell the story about their tattoo. The event is called “Story Marks.” Each volunteer will have no more than two minutes to tell the story behind their tattoo as we are trying to get in as many stories as possible in the time allotted. Tattoos are becoming more and more popular and we are interested in hearing your stories. If you would like to volunteer to be a part of our program to tell your story, please contact me at your earliest convenience at Laurie_Sternberg@yahoo.com. This will be on a ﬁrst come, ﬁrst serve basis. The cost of the dinner is $20 which includes a delicious buﬀet dinner, and gratuity and if you have some lady friends who would like to attend to hear the stories, but not necessarily have a story to tell, invite them to come as well. The more the merrier. I just need names of each attendee for a headcount for food planning purposes and for making name tags. The venue address is 6300 E. Kemper Road, Cincinnati, OH 45241. Laurie Sternberg
Indian Hill woman to be honored as JDRF Volunteer of the Year Petra Vester, Indian Hill resident and community volunteer, has been selected as the 2019 Cynthia Marver Marmer Volunteer of the Year for JDRF Southwest Ohio and will be honored at the Cincinnatians of the Year Gala, a blacktie event which will be held Saturday, May 11 at the Duke Energy Convention Center. The event draws over 850 community and business leaders from the greater Cincinnati area each year, and in 2018 raised a record of nearly $4 million, making it one of the premier nonproﬁt fundraising galas in the tri-state. This year’s theme of “Wouldn’t it be Nice... to Find a Cure for T1D?” will incorporate elements of the 60’s Beach Boys surf sounds and aesthetic. Vester is an integral part of the JDRF Southwest Ohio chapter volunteer team. In 2019 she is serving as overall gala co-chair, a role that she has ﬁlled several times in the past, and she is also a long-term coach of the JDRF Ride to Cure Diabetes program. During the most recent ride season, Vester also held the esteemed position as JDRF national ride event emcee, leading the onstage programming for all six destination rides held across the country last year. She is slated to join the JDRF
2019 JDRF Volunteer of the Year recipient Petra Vester will be honored at the annual Cincinnatians of the Year Gala on May 11. PROVIDED
Southwest Ohio board of directors on July 1. Not only does Vester give generously of her time to JDRF, but she is also heavily involved in other local causes; namely La Soupe. Vester and her family got involved with JDRF not long after daughter Hannah was diagnosed in 2011. “When Hannah was diagnosed I felt I had to get involved. It became Hannah’s job to take care of herself and I was going to everything I could to help improve her life and all those living with type 1 diabetes, and ultimately ﬁnd a cure,” says Vester. “After I attended my ﬁrst JDRF event, the gala in 2011, I knew that JDRF was where I would focus my energy because it is leading the ﬁght against T1D. I ﬁrmly believe that with all JDRF does to fund research, advocate for policy changes and provide a network for the T1D community, we will one day turn type one in to type none.” The Cynthia Marver Marmer Volunteer of the Year is named is honor and memory of a long-term volunteer who was one of the founders the JDRF Southwest Ohio chapter. JDRF is the world’s leading funder for type 1 diabetes (T1D) research, and each year the Southwest Ohio chapter, which covers 43 counties in Kentucky, Indiana and Ohio. Last year, the chapter realized its fourth consecutive year of record fundraising achievement, bringing in nearly $6M to fund research to cure T1D, which is an autoimmune disease where the body’s immune system attacks and destroys certain cells in the pancreas. “Petra is the kind of volunteer who truly sets the gold standard for others,” said JDRF Executive Director Melissa Newman. “She not only lives and breathes the JDRF mission, but she is an absolute pleasure to work with. Even when times are challenging are stressful, Petra is an exceptional leader who perseveres through anything with an See COMMUNITY, Page 7B
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Law-enforcement agencies win body armor grants Jeanne Houck Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
A group of 320 law-enforcement agencies in Ohio will split nearly $2.7 million in state grants for body armor. That’s according to a press release ifrom Ohio Attorney General Dave Yost about the new program in which agencies – primarily police departments – can receive up to $40,000 each with 25 percent of matching funds. Local agencies got grants totaling more than $130,000. The program started last August and is funded by the Ohio Bureau of Workers’ Compensation. An interactive map on the attorney general's web-
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
site shows participating law-enforcement agencies and the size of their grants. “Law enforcement happens at the local level,” Yost said. “Seeing that these grants are being used in every corner of our state helps me rest easier at night knowing that our peace oﬃcers are better equipped to return home safely to their loved ones at the conclusion of each shift.” More body armor grant money is available now, and the attorney general’s oﬃce and the Ohio Bureau of Workers’ Compensation are ﬁnalizing an agreement to substantially expand the program, Yost said. Local agencies and their grants include: • Bethel Police Department - $469. • Blue Ash Police Department - $1,776
4126 Gosling Aly: M/i Homes Of Cincinnati LLC to Mclaughlin John F & Gale M; $741,253 9460 Wynnecrest Dr: Smith Dolores P to Planck Tytus & Kelsey L; $196,000 9551 West Ave: Sinclair Anthony to Sylvester Steve; $125,000
7124 Summit Ave: Vanacora Michael & Katrina to Sexton Krystal R & Philip Howard; $550,000 7210 Mar Del Dr: Murdock Michael J & Constance C to Little Justin D & Jennifer; $575,000 7271 Redondo Ct: Ebel William J to Wagner J Christopher & Jennifer E; $302,000 7410 Shewango Wy: Orme Gloria Linn to Pennington Brian R & Steffani D; $314,670 7816 Tances Dr: Chesterman Cove Holdings LLC to Niemczura Colin T & Alexandra C; $275,000
3735 Dogwood Ln: Tye Jacqueline F & Bryan D to Chipps Christopher J & Andrea; $478,500 7235 Mariemont Crescent: Ryan Stephanie L & Steven A to Burns Nicole E & Corde L Skinner; $315,000
3736 Sonoma Ct: Zarnoch Melissa to Morgan Luke & Ana; $277,000 4021 La Crosse Ave: Borton Sarah J & Alex W Hennessey to Cardone Elizabeth A; $215,000 5205 Ravenna St: Madisonville Community Urban Redevelopment Corporation to Stevens Matthew; $173,029 5526 Dunning Pl: 5526 Dunning Place LLC to 5526 Dunning Place LLC @3; $182,500 5600 Arnsby Pl: Coons Timothy to Bradley John P; $215,000 5733 Whitney Ave: Mdt Investment Properties LLC to Mayer Michelle; $222,500 5807 Peabody Ave: Fallegur Homes LLC to Dewey Nicholas & Lauryn; $193,000
Columbia Tusculum 412 Stanley Ave: Freedman Elizabeth A to Goldberg Sara C & Michael Edward Neltner; $210,000
Deer Park 3858 Oleary Ave: Story Rob to Wallace Real Estate Llc; $70,000 4141 Orchard Ln: Ranels Joshua M to Barket Aaron J & Erin K Donohue; $158,000 4260 Orchard Ln: Hrovatjennifer M to Lyman Jeffrey Thomas & Erica Catherine; $157,000 4303 Clifford Rd: Martin Patricia to Curee Lisa B; $53,000 4310 Duneden Ave: Paskal Theodore to Baggott Stephen J; $169,500 4380 Matson Ave: Purnell Doug to Downs Kathy L; $82,100 4408 Orchard Ln: Roth Timothy J to Broda Taylor R; $137,000 7702 Blue Ash Rd: Clark Richard E & Michelle L to Hrovat Jennifer & Alexandria; $208,000 7815 Dearborn Ct: Flannery Laura to Bosse Monica; $127,000
East End 3244 Walworth Ave: George Zackary Thomas & Brooke Catherine Yungmann to Sponseller Sidney; $250,000
Fairfax 3764 Nightingale Dr: Gose Toby & Lacy Horton to Hundley Gregory Joseph Jr; $188,000 3806 Simpson Ave: Weis Randall D & Kimberly A Francis to Drees Barbara L & Stephen A; $115,000
Hyde Park 2324 Madison Rd: Oseas Hollis S Tr & Eric S Tr to Koppenhoefer Katherine L; $150,000 2376 Madison Rd: Herron Michael W to Hummel Kelly M; $117,500 2541 Erie Ave: Notting Hill LLC to Dailey Keith G & Katie E; $880,500 3574 Burch Ave: Hilton Capital Group LLC to Knippen Charles T & George N Moster; $835,000 3766 Aylesboro Ave: Klein Steven J & Julie A to Falco Marticia; $450,000
Indian Hill 8050 Kugler Mill Rd: Getachew Christina Noelle T & Mekasha Mikael Tr to Ernest Nicholas D & Elizabeth M; $1,295,000 8195 Clippinger Dr: Larkin John J Jr Tr to Ison Kevin J & Nellie C; $1,950,000
Loveland 160 Pheasantlake Dr: Berkemeyer Bonnie S to Ferrer Charles & Lara; $458,000 213 Sioux Dr: Cordine John D to Mccall Julie; $126,900 5089 White Chapel Ln: Weyman Mary F to Richards Scott; $180,000
Madeira 6383 Kenwood Rd: Heeney Thomas & Karen J Keatingheeney to Myles Rebecca & Brandon; $377,650 6613 Apache Cr: Westbrook Robert L Iii to Boronyak Steven & Angela; $454,500 6795 Eleck Pl: Home Equity Corp to Piller Paul Raymond & Gay Flook; $289,900 6895 Meadowdale Cr: 6895 Meadowdale LLC to Farago Orsolya & Andras; $365,000 7108 Fowler Ave: Sanders Steven M to Whitted Caleb & Jodi; $305,000
Montgomery 10610 Buttercreek Ln: Sand Robert C & Jane F to Thompson Joseph & Jacyln R; $425,000 7355 Huckleberry Ln: Sylvester Steve to Christophers Financial Inc; $274,734 7389 Baywind Dr: Fritz Laura Powell & Joseph F Iii to Demo Stephen & Laura; $279,000 7707 Cooper Rd: Daoud Jordan T & Jennifer M Fonesca to Brown Lee & Jennifer; $915,000
Mount Lookout 3216 Grischy Ln: Bronzie Angela to Feinerer Lee Jonathan & Elizabeth Lodge Dolle; $304,500
Norwood Lysle Ln: Brothers Keeper Properties LLC to Vb One Llc; $357,000 1847 Sherman Ave: Shoemaker Jeffrey A & Sara L to Stallo Andrew; $40,000 2050 Weyer Ave: Prime Capital Group LLC to Keegan Alexander & Allyson; $90,000 2071 Lawrence Ave: Wyoming Remodeling & Redesign LLC to Shifflett Christopher & Theresa; $355,000 2073 Lawrence Ave: Wyoming Remodeling & Redesign LLC to Shifflett Christopher & Theresa; $355,000 2532 Marsh Ave: Pointer Family Properties LLC to Pointer Phillip A & Rebecca M; $96,000 2538 Moundview Dr: Schmittauer Robert B & Shannon R to Sullivan Laura L & Thomas E; $165,000 3822 Forest Ave: Emerick Austin to Lumsden David & Savanna Zappasodi; $265,000 5115 Warren Ave: Roemerman Geoffrey W to Incline Property Group Llc; $33,500 5354 Rolston Ave: Alnes Properties LLC to Genesis Silver Oak Llc; $50,000 5635 Alvina Ave: Brothers Keeper Properties LLC to Vb One Llc; $357,000 5637 Alvina Ave: Brothers Keeper Properties LLC to Vb One Llc; $357,000
Oakley 2725 Minot Ave: Wbh Cincinnati LLC to Jones Valerie R & Everett N III; $339,900 2883 Markbreit Ave: Pietzuch Jason E to Pfeiffer Adam J; $197,500 3650 Brotherton Rd: Jackson Maria E to Trick Justin M & Haley A Mccarthy; $187,300 3716 Michigan Ave: Michigan Avenue Properties LLC to Morgan Jennifer Lynn; $287,500 3858 Drake Ave: Redinger Larimore A & Sarah J to Cac Real Estate Ventures Llc; $329,900
Pleasant Ridge Seymour Ave: Drees Company The to Fischer Kevin E & Inna O; $199,900 2055 Seymour Ave: Hill Susan Denise to U S Bank National Association; $95,760 3243 Orion Ave: Graham Sara E & Ryan M Hisey to Hag Prop-r Llc; $125,000 6009 Elbrook Ave: Brugh Michael & Maria H to Sherrill
• Butler County Sheriﬀ ’s Oﬃce - $15,566. • Cheviot Police Department - $13,963. • Colerain Township Police Department - $7,334. • Elmwood Place Police Department - $7,276. • Glendale Police Department - $6,668. • Goshen Township Police Department - $2,574. • Great Parks of Hamilton County - $12,690. • Greenhills Police Department - $6,129. • MetroParks of Butler County - $4,394. • Mount Healthy Police Department - $2,603. • New Richmond Police Department - $10,200. • Ross Township Police Department - $8,159. • Sharonville Police Department - $10,322. • Springdale Police Department - $8,145. • Springﬁeld Township Police Department - $2,371. • Xavier University Police Department - $10,760.
Ronnell & Nina Moats; $105,000 6012 Hammel Ave: Lainhart Ramona R to Powell Richard T & Judy M; $48,000 6235 Cortelyou Ave: Aja Investments LLC to Quinn Collin & Grace; $215,000
Sycamore Township 12133 Fifth Ave: Looper Mary to Rasnick Kathy; $53,650 3958 Larchview Dr: Flinchum Kristine C to Simmons James M Ii & Theresa K; $217,000 4213 Widhoff Ln: Broerman Evelyn M to Hoerlein Donald J & Mary L; $115,000 4225 Kugler Mill Rd: Nahal LLC to Greber Drew W & Jacob A; $127,400 4606 Sycamore Rd: Laughlin Brian & Claire to Watts Maurice & Lauren; $285,000 5951 Vyvette Pl: Columbia Julie K to Wilmington Trust National Association Tr; $260,000 7300 Tiki Ave: Collins Michael A to Jansen B Matthew & Jacqueline R; $175,000 7752 Montgomery Rd: Nashco Inc to Nguyen Tam V; $125,000 7796 Columbia Ave: Howard Francis C to U S Bank National Association; $47,680 8343 Miami Rd: Sodergren Andrew J & Elanor G to Lakshmanadoss Umashankar & Gunjan Choudhary; $317,500 8457 Vorhees Ln: Burns John J Tr & Judy Tr to R R R U Haus Llc; $105,000 8803 Morganraiders Ln: Lippincott Diane E Tr to Epcke Karen & Bradford; $320,000
Symmes Township Southport Ln: Gunning Family Properties LLC to Fischer Single Family Homes Iv Llc; $285,000 Southport Ln: Gunning Family Properties LLC to Fischer Single Family Homes Iv Llc; $285,000 Southport Ln: Gunning Family Properties LLC to Fischer Single Family Homes Iv Llc; $285,000 11584 Symmescreek Dr: Hohenberger Martin W & Joan M to Murray Brian J & Bhavisa; $341,000 11971 Olde Dominion Dr: Alsip Alma to Cheung Hiu C & Suwen Tao; $142,000 9185 Geromes Wy: Robert Lucke Homes Inc to Backscheider Amy Marie; $981,809 9435 Fields Ertel Rd: Navigator Real Estate Holdings LLC to Lenore O Stulbarg Family Limited Partnership; $750,000 9523 Kemper Rd: Du Fang Fang to Crema Iii Richard T & Lyndsey M; $450,000 9970 Bentcreek Dr: Sutton Mark B Tr to Bond Justin A & Adrianne; $330,000 9991 Walnutridge Ct: Zins Teresa E Tr to Benham Alissa J; $415,000
Terrace Park 716 Myrtle Ave: Skrzypczak Mathiew & Barbara Josseron to Sprovach Steven & Ann; $369,000 716 Myrtle Ave: Skrzypczak Mathiew & Barbara Josseron to Sprovach Steven & Ann; $369,000
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COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 2019 ❚ 7B
COMMUNITY NEWS Continued from Page 4B
unﬂinchingly positive attitude.”” In addition to the Volunteer of the Year award, JDRF will also at the gala present the Cincinnatians of the Year honor to the Laura and David Cramer Family. Laura Cramer herself is a prior recipient of the prestigious Volunteer of the Year award. Susan Mustian and Carla Palmore are joining Vester as overall co-chairs of the event. Tickets for the event can be purchased online or by contacting the JDRF Southwest Ohio chapter oﬃce at 513793-3223. Tickets are $250 and sponsorships start at $2,500. Melissa Newman
Protect yourself from identity theft Faith Financial Advisors, a Registered Investment Advisory located in Loveland, wants to help you by sponsoring a free Document Shredding Event Saturday, May 11. We will have a Shred-it truck on site from 10 a.m. to noon at the Wards Corner Business Center, 6281 Tri-Ridge Blvd. Start Spring cleaning oﬀ right by bringing old statements, documents, anything with personal information on it that you would like destroyed. Sandra Faith Hall
The Barn to present its last ARTflix of the season Two of the most recognized artists of the modern era come together on the screen for The Barn’s last ARTﬂix of the 2018-19 season. Matisse/Picasso, a 60-minute documentary, celebrates the magniﬁcent mediums of both painting and sculpture, as well as the relationship of the two avant-garde personalities of the twentieth century and how they enlightened each other’s work.
Warren Harding IV (second from left) is welcomed into the Society of Colonial Wars. From left: Samuel Todd III, Warren Harding IV, Jessica Harding, Warren Harding III and John Roberts. PROVIDED
Henri Matisse (1869-1954) and Pablo Picasso (1881-1973) are shown live in archival footage, including photos of their pieces. The evening includes an undisclosed second feature. The big barn doors open at 6:30 p.m. The ﬁlm, written and directed by Philippe Kohl, begins at 7 p.m. Artist and educator Dave Laug of Terrace Park will lead a discussion following the ﬁlm. As always, ARTﬂix oﬀers door prizes, snacks and soft drinks. BYOB. The event occurs on May 9. To register, please visit thebarn.cincyregister.com/artﬂix. The Barn is located at 6980 Cambridge Avenue in Mariemont. Kym Schneider Kuenning
Society of Colonial Wars welcomes new members Six new members were welcomed to the Society of Colonial Wars in the State of Ohio (SCW) at the organization’s annual Governor’s Reception in March at the Kenwood Country Club. The new members include Ross Corbin, Steven Early Jr., Warren Harding IV,
Garrison Todd, Alexander Wieler, and James Wieler. The society, which is a nationwide lineage organization, consists of men descended from military and civic leaders of America’s Colonial era from 1607 to 1775. The society’s mission is to honor and celebrate their ancestors as well as promote the colonial era in schools. At the reception, members and their guests also enjoyed a presentation by SCW Historian and Membership Chairman William Montgomery about the life of “Dr. Henry Woodward, The First Settler of South Carolina.” In addition to being the ﬁrst English settler in the area, Woodward also established many trade agreements with Native Americans, explored much of the territory, and established a foothold for the English further into the Southeast interior. Among many other contributions, Woodward is also credited as the ﬁrst settler to cultivate rice in the South. “Woodward embodied the heart and soul of all colonial settlers who under-
took tremendous risk and faced danger in their eﬀorts that would ultimately lead to the founding of our great nation,” said Montgomery who is a descendent of Woodward. On April 27, in keeping with SCW’s mission to honor America’s colonial history, the group is sponsoring the dedication of a historical marker at the Columbia Presbyterian Cemetery near Lunken Airport. The plaque will commemorate Sgt. William Brown who was awarded the Badge of Merit, the predecessor to today’s Medal of Honor, by Gen. George Washington for his actions in the Battle of Yorktown. Under the command of Alexander Hamilton, Brown led a dangerous but successful assault on British defenses. After the revolution, he settled in Cincinnati and worked as a surveyor. To learn more about the Society of Colonial Wars, visit colonialwarsoh.org. For SCW membership information, contact William Montgomery at email@example.com. Debora Del Valle
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8B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
New Horizons in concert with the LHS Orchestras at Loveland High School. PROVIDED
Music collaboration across generations Loveland High School orchestras recently hosted Cincinnati’s New Horizons Orchestra in concert. New Horizons, a music program at the University of Cincinnati College Conservatory of Music (CCM), provides an entry point to music making for adults over 50, including those with no musical experience and others who played an instrument in their youth. The New Horizons Orchestra oﬀers ensemble instruction under the direction of UC Assistant Professor BettyAnne Gottlieb. “This was such an exciting opportunity for the musicians in both ensembles,” said Loveland Orchestra Director Rachel Bierkan. “The collaboration across generations oﬀered insight, perspective and a wealth of life knowledge sharing for both groups.” The New Horizons program at CCM is tied to the New Horizons International Music Association, which supports similar music groups across the United States, Canada and the world. Susanne Quigley
Indian Hill singing Braves soar at All-State Choir If singing is part sport, the Indian Hill High School (IHHS) Braves, who recent-
Indian Hill singing Braves with their commemorative medallions presented by the Foundation for Music Education. First row, from left: Louisa Klaserner, Elizabeth Donnelly, Caroline Sullivan, Reilly Grace, Kennedy Frost. Second row: Luke Castellini, Jonah Sorscher, Nicolas Hollander, and Gheric Lindberg. PROVIDED
Kristy Wanstrath and some of her students (from left) Madison Grimsley, Isabelle Oyler, Rylan Starr and Emerson Short. PROVIDED
ly took the stage at the 2019 Ohio AllState Choir at the Grand Ballroom of the Cleveland Convention Center, can claim victory. Indian Hill High School had a record number of nine vocalists selected for this honor – more than any other high school in the state of Ohio. “Singing really is a sport and not just an art,” said IHHS student Kennedy Frost following the performance. Frost would know about the preparation it takes to perform at the state level. From arriving in Cleveland up until taking the stage, Braves joined the 165member group gathered in large ballroom spaces to rehearse under the guidance of guest conductor Dr. Kellori Dower. The singers performed a varied set of challenging repertoire from the Renaissance up to recently released choral compositions. “It’s more than a hobby, it’s a way of life,” said IHHS Vocal Music Director
cator of the Year program through its Celebrate Excellence Program. The Celebrate Excellence Award recognizes and honors excellent educators throughout the public school districts of Hamilton County by providing scholarships to teachers and educational professionals. Madeira staﬀ, parents and community members were asked to nominate a district educator who possesses a high commitment to student achievement, has the ability to challenge students at all levels, and extends him or herself to make a positive diﬀerence. Wanstrath was surprised with the announcement when Superintendent Kenji Matsudo and MES Principal Chris Flanagan visited her classroom on April 11. She will represent Madeira at the 13th annual Celebrate Excellence Breakfast in May. Madeira began participating in the HCEF’s annual educator recognition event in 2015; Wanstrath is the ﬁfth educator to represent the district. Diane Nichols
Jeﬀ Clark. “You play on a team, but you sing in a choir. It takes so much collaborative work to reach the pinnacle of high art, and I’m so very proud of our vocalists.” “To see these exceptional vocalists representing the best of the best at the state level is simply inspirational,” said IHHS Assistant Principal Mike Hayes, who traveled to the event. “Congratulations to all of our talented students as well as Mr. Clark and our music department.” Heather Higdon
Madeira City School District’s Educator of the Year Madeira Elementary School second grade teacher Kristy Wanstrath is the Madeira City Schools Educator of the Year and will represent the district at the 2019 Celebrate Excellence event in May. The Hamilton County Education Foundation (HCEF) sponsors the Edu-
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10B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B
No. 0428 PAPER WORK
BY SAMUEL A. DONALDSON AND DOUG PETERSON / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
RELEASE DATE: 5/5/2019
1 Measure of a stone 6 Purchase of proof? 13 Takes up a lot of space 20 “Don’t cry for me” singer 21 Enchant 22 Mine transport 23 Scratch paper? 25 Hangs around 26 Most stylish 27 2013 film whose lead actress is never seen 28 Liquid paper? 29 Acted as 30 What Oberon orbits 32 Relay closer 36 Construction paper? 44 Bugs from the underworld 45 Jane Austen heroine 46 Grp. that usually meets in the evening 47 Veiled criticism, in slang 48 Fly paper? 52 Assn. 54 That stinks! 55 Mormon Church, for short 56 Spreads in the kitchen 57 Hyundai model 60 Horror director Roth 61 K-12 Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).
63 Broadway’s Cariou 64 Periods of note 65 Pop group whose name derives from the initials of its members’ first names 67 Wax paper? 70 Note paper? 75 Bygone auto whose name sounds like a command 76 “I want details!” 78 506, in old Rome 79 Trade jabs (with) 80 Ending with body or spy 82 Expresses exasperation toward 85 Some trumpeters 87 Size above med. 88 Bygone sitcom set around Houston 90 La-la lead-in 91 Position paper? 94 Competitor of Reach 96 Settings for some TV dramas, for short 98 First place? 99 Prophet who inveighed against the “sins of Israel” 100 Wall paper? 103 Segue to the next part of a story 104 Contribute 105 Warhol subject 106 Term paper? 110 Exclamation that’s usually doubled
16 Human rights lawyer Clooney 17 Depression follower, for short 18 Office PC connections 19 Routine: Abbr. 24 Body part whose name contains another body part 28 Deliberate and unprovoked 31 Grave letters 32 Unhurried walker DOWN 33 Noggin 1 Hanna-Barbera 34 Drum kit component collectibles 35 Half a laugh? 2 Profess 36 “Shoo!” 3 Singer Ora with three 37 Ones making calls, solo #1 hits in informally Britain 38 “____ Pepper …” 4 Abbr. on an envelope (classic soda jingle) 5 Class one might take 39 Eye surgeon’s tool for kicks? 40 π + 1? 6 Deep hole 41 Debuted to great 7 Baltic dweller acclaim 8 It helped bring dinos 42 Talent show that to life in “Jurassic jumped networks, Park” familiarly 9 “That’s a good burn!” 43 Actress Polo 10 Take a walk on the 49 Volunteer’s offer wild side? 50 Grant factor, 11 John ____, three-time sometimes Gold Glove first 51 Symbol in many a baseman URL 12 Authorize to 53 Harsh 13 Craft created on a 58 Neutral color board with nails 14 Rules of engagement? 59 SALT subject, for short 15 “The Ten 62 Marker, informally Commandments” 64 Inventor Howe villain
Samuel A. Donaldson is a law professor, specializing in taxes and estates, at Georgia State University in Atlanta. Doug Peterson is a professional crossword constructor in Pasadena, Calif. They met at the 2008 American Crossword Puzzle Tournament, became friends and started making puzzles together — working back and forth by email. Doug attended Sam’s wedding in 2012. They are prolific contributors both individually and with others. – W.S.
AC R O S S
72 79 86
66 Part of an after-school lineup 68 Some N.F.L. linemen: Abbr. 69 App annoyances 71 Actress Findley 72 Welsh “John” 73 “What she said” 74 El Greco, e.g. 77 Symbol of strength 80 Critter that likes to lie in the sun 81 Prefix with -naut
113 Doggy treat 118 The least little bit 119 Crepe paper? 121 Terrapin catcher 122 Humanitarian operation 123 Trap at a ski lodge, perhaps 124 Wound 125 Chilean catch 126 Bridge positions
83 Immigrant’s desire 84 Really busy doing 85 Modern education acronym 86 Clothing symbol for a graduate of Oxford or Cambridge 89 Exclusively 92 Running around 93 Sexy 95 Portable place to sleep 97 Take a load off
101 Relative of a Vandyke 102 Family name on “The Dick Van Dyke Show” 103 “Do the Right Thing” pizzeria 105 Butcher’s stock 106 Portable places to sleep 107 “Movin’ ____” (“The Jeffersons” theme) 108 Old Roman autocrat 109 One of the Jacksons
111 Hospital fluids 112 Former “Meet the Press” host Marvin 113 People who are totes close 114 Often-pantomimed hit song of the 1970s 115 “Cheers” actor Roger 116 Soldier’s assignment 117 Tush 119 Some undergrad degs. 120 Soul from Seoul?
Save up to $2,067 on a Carrier HVAC System plus get a Free Duct Cleaning up to 15-year Carefree parts & labor warranty up to 72 months 0% financing available
See* & **
schedule your free estimate on new equipment
See* & **
$304 Off Battery
Backup Sump Pump
Discount on select battery backup models only. Some restrictions apply See** C43
Unclog Any Drain $93 or Free We’ll open your drain or you don’t pay. We’ll keep it open for 1 year. (513) 327-2572
Valid on any drain. Owner-occupied homes only. One additional visit included to re-open the same drain within one year. Reasonable access to a clean-out required and up to 100 ft restriction for main sewer drains. See** C03
24 – 7
$100 Off A/C
or Plumbing Repair (513) 327-2572
Valid with repair. See** C23
trusted, licensed HVAC and plumbing experts for 42 years
Tune-Up No Breakdown Guaranteed (513) 327-2572
New clients only please. No breakdown this season.Must be able to start unit.One unit only.Not valid on boilers or oil. Normal business hours only. See ** C36
up to 2-year parts & labor warranty on repairs
*Valid on Carrier 3 ton 16 SEER A/C or heat pump when matched with a high efficiency furnace (up to $1,069). Includes up to $1,069 Thomas & Galbraith discount and up to 15-year Carefree parts & labor warranty valued at $998. Up to $1,069 equipment discount can be applied to other select models. Free duct cleaning with qualifying purchase. Some restrictions apply. Rebates, credits & financing vary by model. Financing with approved credit. Minimum monthly payments required. Interest accrues at time of purchase unless paid in full during promotional period. For regular term purchases, APR is based on US prime rate and is subject to change. ***Up to 72 months 0% financing option valid on Optimum and Optimum Plus systems and cannot be combined with other discounts. Customer responsible for filing utility rebates if applicable. **Must be presented at time of service. Cannot combine with other discounts. Not valid on previous purchases. Existing residential only. See dealer for details on discounts, warranties and guarantees. Homeowner authorization needed. Must be in service area. Expires 6/15/19. IN HVAC License #: H0010016 KY HVAC License #: HM01276 KY HVAC License # : HM05814 OH HVAC License #: HV48412 KY Plumbing License #: M5308 OH Plumbing License #: PL47812 IN Plumbing License #: CO50800249
MAY 1, 2019 μ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY μ 1C
LSIS JUS OTLE T DD
495 GENNIE LANE The Deutsch Team just raced to get this outstanding 2 story home SOLD in only 1 day on the market! Our purpose is to deliver successful results so let us sell your home. One of our 5 agents can help you with all of your real estate needs in Ohio, Kentucky, or Indiana. Call today so we can get started.
Tom Deutsch, Jr.
Homes for Sale-Ohio
513-460-5302 Homes for Sale-Ohio
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Kentucky Commission on Human Rights 800-292-5566 H.O.M.E. (Housing Opportunities Made Equal) 513-721-4663
Great career opportunity for a bright, dedicated professional in a leading personal injury law firm in Cincinnati that only handles plaintiff serious injury and wrongful death cases, med mal, product liability, truck and auto crashes, fire/explosion. We only represent deserving people who truly need our help. We strive for the highest standards of professional excellence. We now have an opening for the right professional. We are offering: • Top pay • 401(k) • Employer funded profit-sharing • Real opportunity assisting clients and attorneys • Genuine fulfillment helping truly deserving people who need help • Professional atmosphere • Anderson Township office, short commute for Eastsiders, free parking The eligible candidate will have: • Ability to produce (keyboarding 65 wpm) • Computer/Microsoft knowledge • Legal office experience a plus • An excellent work history • Organized and a self-starter • A passion to help the seriously injured • A history of responsibility and good character If you believe this opportunity is right for you, send your resume to firstname.lastname@example.org, Attention: Personnel.
great places to live...
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
HILTON HEAD ISLAND, SC Sea Pines. 3BR, 3 1/2BA Townhome on golf course & near Sea Pines beach club. Rented only by the owners. 513-314-7987
Oakley- Home for Rent, 1st floor, new remodel, furnished, 1 BR, 1 BA., $700 per/mo + dep. Call for more info: 513-731-4008
Careers Amelia: Lrg 2 bdrm apartment , heat water & waste paid. Quiet area near shopping $575 513-207-8246 Cincinnati Family & Senior Low Income Apts. Section 8. 1-3BR. 513-929-2402 Equal Opportunity Housing
FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES 859-441-3158
Garrison Place- Felicity Senior Apartments. 62 and over. Rent Subsidized, Free Utilities, Secure Building, On-site laundry,
Pets Allowed 513-876-3590, TTY 800-750-0750
Extension Staff Assistant/Receptionist Boone County Extension Service RE18128 The University of Kentucky is accepting applications for the position of Extension Staff Assistant/ Receptionist located in Boone County. Major duties of this position include face to face and multiple-line telephone interaction with the general public; word processing including Microsoft Office, Access & Publisher; filing, maintaining databases, meeting room reservations, & mailing lists, and providing support for county agents and staff. High school diploma or GED required. Previous experience as a receptionist in an office setting preferred. The salary range is $12.00-15.00 per hour. To apply for RE#18128 a UK Online Application must be submitted to http://ukjobs.uky.edu/ postings/227322. Application deadline is May 15, 2019. For more information or assistance call 859-586-6101. The University of Kentucky is an equal opportunity employer and encourages applications from minorities and women.
Solutions Engineer Advisor Senior sought by Anthem, Inc, in Mason, OH to design the application and document the high level architecture diagrams, SOA reference architecture and deployment diagrams, security and service models. Requires domestic travel up to 5% of the time. Apply at www.jobpostingto day.com, Ref# 96339.
Old Advertising/Gas Station Related Items, Pre1970 | Signs, Gas Pumps, Air Meters, Soda Coolers, Etc. Call 937-321-7154
HANDYMAN Experienced, Reasonable, No Job Too Big or Too Small. Including electric & plumbing. Steve 513-491-6672
MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419
announcements, novena... Special Notices-Clas
Amish Country Tour May 7th, Transportation, Meals, Sightseeing www.tuttletours .co m /a m i s h _ c o u n t r y .h t m , (859)341-4284
Assorted Mt. Washington - 1 BR / 1 BA ~ Clean, Quiet Building ~ H/W included $475/month + deposit 513-231-8690
Stuff all kinds of things...
I buy pre-1980’s home contents: bikes, stereo, records, jewelry, keyboards, guitars, etc. Call: 513-4735518 I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMPS, AMPS, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, RECORDS, INSTRUMENTS, ETC (513) 473-5518 $$$ 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
WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347
Dachshund mini CKC & AKC pups wormed, shots, vet checked, M & F’s. 937-6614185 or 937-661-7611
Dog, Labradors, M/F, , 6 weeks, black-chocolate, calm AKC LABRADOR PUPS 6 weeks old Chocolate/Black, 500.00 and 400.00 Wormed, 1st shots, microchipped and limited registration, farm raised, more information or pictures, (812)209-9337 (812)209-9337 larrbear_54@y ahoo.com Shih Tzu Pups, 1 red choco M $800, 8 wks, vet checked, 1st shots, AKC, ready to go. 812637-2494
Siberian Husky puppies nice variety of colors can txt pictures 700-850 (937)423-0545
Yellow Lab Pups P.O.P M/F, shots & wormed! Call: 513-293-6660 or 513-941-5935 Yorkie Pups: Female $600 Male - $500 - Black, gold, & silver. 9 weeks. First shots û 937-798-0465 û
best deal for you...
Pets ADOPT- Animal Rescue Fund. Open Mon-Sat 11-5; Closed Sun & Holidays 513-753-9252 www.petfinder.com
Bernedoodle F1B Pups, great personalities, smart, family friendly, 10wks, 1st shots/wormed, vet checked, no-shed, M/F, $600-$750 CA/CC 937-212-9684 Couch & Loveseat (Flexsteel), Taupe, 2.5 yrs old. Very good condition. Couch 87"L x 37"D & Ottoman 23"Wx37"L. Must sell this week! $350 OBO. (513)405-8385
WE DO LAWN CARE & MOWING 15 YRS EXPERIENCE 513-429-1091
Destin, FL, Gulf front, 2BR, Condo Rentals, in Beautiful Destin, Local owner. 513-528-9800 Office., 513-752-1735 H
CASH FOR RECORDS Private collector buying 45’s & LP’s Up to $10 per record, small & large collections. Roger 513-575-2718 I can come to you!
Buying ALL Sports Cards Pre 1970. Please Contact Shane Shoemaker @ 513-477-0553
Community Macarthur Park is accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3 BR apts. 665 Park Ave, Unit K1, Loveland, OH, 45140, 513-683-5081
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! email@example.com (937)-361-8763
find a new friend...
DEPENDABLE, Honest & Hardworking w/refs. Home Health Aide w/over 30+ yrs exp. Available 24/7.Call:51 3-658-1413, 513-704-5551.
Cincinnati Low Income, Section 8 Apartments. Affordable Housing, Rent Based on Income. 2-3BR. Call 513-929-2402. Ebcon Inc. Mgt. Equal Opportunity Housing
PETS & STUFF
To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds
Share/Part-Time Legal Secretary/Receptionist Needed for Mornings (9am to 1pm)
VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD
BUYING ALL TYPES OF KENNER TOYS & HISTORICAL MEMORABILIA. Help add to the largest private STAR WARS collection in Ohio! Did you or a family member used to work for Kenner? We are LOCAL paying CASH for prototypes, packaging samples, displays, artwork, paperwork, and toys in all conditions. Heck, we will even buy your KENNER business card! Looking specifically for STAR WARS, M.A.S.K., Jurassic Park, GI Joe, Alien, Stretch Armstrong, The Real Ghostbusters, and most character lines. 1980’s and older only please. Help keep Kenner history here in Cincinnati! Call or text 513.500.4209 - Please leave a voicemail if we don’t answer, or email us at CincyStarWarsCollector@gmail.com . Save this ad- we buy all year !
We buy junk cars and trucks cash on the spot û†û 513-720-7982 û†û
1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386
CALL: 877-513-7355 TO PLACE YOUR AD
LAWN MOWING SERVICE
Owner operator on-site. Insured, competitive price. Since 1990, Neighbor Discount.
CALL ROGER @
Antiques & Vintage Market Lawrenceburg Fairgrounds U.S. 50, Exit 16 I-275 Season Begins Sunday, May 5th! 7 am-3pm Over 200 dealers 513-353-4135 lawrenceburgantiqueshow. com
Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955
Homes of Distinction
Hendel’s Affordable ó Tree Service ó Call today for Autumn & Discount Pricing! ± 513-795-6290 ± ± 513-266-4052 ±
DON’S TREE SERVICE, LLC
Trees Trimmed Topped & Removed Free Estimates - Insured K.Kawai baby grand polished ebony piano. $4,500. Annual tuning by Bill Blank. Call: 513-984-0773
BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985
896-5695 Proprietor, Don Stroud
2C μ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY μ MAY 1, 2019
Find a home that fits your family in a neighborhood that fits your life.
Your dream home should come with a dream neighborhood. That’s why Cincinnati | Homes provides exclusive details on neighborhoods, lifestyles and area amenities with every listing.
MAY 1, 2019 μ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY μ 3C
PUBLIC 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 and/or manager’s lien of the goods hereinafter described and stored at the Life Storage location(s) listed below. And, due notice having been given, to the owner of said property and all parties known to claim an interest therein, and the time specified in such notice for payment of such having expired, the goods will be sold at public auction at the below stated location(s) to the highest bidder or otherwise disposed of on Monday, May, 20-2019 @ 10:00 AM
NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING OF SYMMES TOWNSHIP Notice is hereby given that the Board of Trustees of Symmes Township, Hamilton, County, Ohio, will hold a special meeting on Tuesday, May 7th at 6:00 p.m. for the purpose of meeting in executive session to interview candidates for open positions on committees. This meeting will be held at the Township Administration building located at 9323 Union Cemetery Road, Symmes Township, Ohio 45140. Carol A. Sims, Fiscal Officer Symmes Township LH,May1,’19# 3526160
Colleen Lamb 3953 Millsbrae Ave. Apt. #3 Cincinnati, Ohio 4520 Hsld gds/Fur, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Applnces, Off Furn/Mach/Equip
05 Chevy Trailblazer EXT, 6 cyld, auto, LOADED, 109,865 mi, clean and good condition, asking $3,500. Call: 513-742-2521
1991 Ford F-350 automatic, flatbed, 351 V-8 engine, 187K miles . Runs great! $5,950. 513-607-2096
Put it up for sale. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
Rob Stein 3309 Monteith Ave Cincinnati, Ohio 45208 Boxes EHJ,May1,8,’19#3496381
Garage & Yard Sale VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD
Garage Sales neighborly deals...
27th Annual Morrow Ohio Yard Sale, Presented by the Little Miami Area Chamber of Commerce, Will be held on Sat. May 4, 9am to 3pm, Rain or Shine! Call Julia Hayes: 513-899-2551 3784 Winter Hill Dr., Fairfield Twnshp, May 3 & 4, 9am4pm, Antiques, furn, tools. No Early Birds!
Anderson Community Sales Anderson Center Station 7832 Five Mile Road, Sat. May 4, 8 am-noon , For Other Communitywide Sales Listing/Times go to: AndersonTownship.org
Anderson Twp.- Multi Family Sale Fri. & Sat., May 3-4; 8:30a-2p. Anderson Greens Townhomes (Corner of Wolfangel & State) 1682 Emerald Glade Ln, 45255: Downsizing! Collectibles, Holiday, Misc. Colerain Township MultiFamily Indoor Yard Sale! May 5, 9a-3p. 3504 Beavis Lane, 45251. IWLA Hall. 513-923-2262, prior to sale. ü û Space Available! û ü Community Wide Yard Sale & Plant Sale at Lake Lorelei , Fayetteville, OH Sat. 5/4 & Sun. 5/5 9a-4p St Rt 131, 1 mile W of St Rt 50 Eastgate Lg Multi Family Sale Saturday, 5/4 from 8a-12p 653 Parkland Dr. Summerside Great Items Bargain Prices!!!
GRAND ANTIQUE MALL 9701 Reading Rd., Cinti,
OH 45215 513-554-1919 www.grandantiquemall.com
JOIN US FOR OUR ANNUAL TENT/ YARD SALE Multi-Dealers, DJ, concessions 9:00am-6:00pm Saturday, Oct. 13th Rain Date: Oct. 14th
Hartzell United Methodist Church MAY 4, 9AM-1PM 8999 Applewood Dr. Blue Ash 45236 LOTS OF EVERYTHING, incl. BAKE SALE! 12-1PM, Fill a Bag $2 at 12PM! Liberty Twp- 3 Large Neighborhoods Logsdon’s Ridge & Woods of Logsdon’s Ridge & Logsdon’s Woods. (Enter at Highpoint Blvd. or Crown Point Blvd. off HamiltonMason Rd. just West of St. Rt. 747 or Logsdons Woods Dr. off Liberty-Fairfield Rd), Fri. 5/3 & Sat. 5/4, 9am-2pm. Furniture, electronics, toys, household items, clothes, seasonal items & more. Madisonville- St Paul Lutheran Church Rummage Sale; 5433 Madison Rd. Fri., May 3, 9a-4p, Sat., May 4, 9a-12p Furniture, clothes & lots of misc. MARIEMONT NR.- Calvary Presby. Rummage Sale. Fri.,5/3, 9-2, Sat., 5/4, 9-12p 7416 Elm Street, off Walton Creek LOTS OF GOOD STUFF! Milford- 1173 Deblin Dr, Fri 5/3 & Sat 5/4 9a-? kitch, linens, generator, strobe lts, sm applcs, more! Montgomery, Garage/Yard, 8001 Deershadow Lane, Fri: 9-3, Sat: 9-3, Sun: 9-1. Nice vintage, furniture, & household. Dir: 71 to Pfeiffer East, N. on Deerfield 1 mile. Moving Sale. 4591 Lakeland Drive Batavia, OH 45103. Friday May 3rd-Sunday May 5th 8-3. All must go! Lawn furniture, tools, other outdoor items, furniture, collectables, books, toys, unused picture frames, clothing, & more.
MT. WASHINGTON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH SPRING RUMMAGE SALE Fri, May 3, 9am-5pm Sat, May 4, 9am-2pm Bag sale Sat. Noon-2pm Shop for clothing, household items, furn., books, jewelry, toys. Lunch for Sale Fri. 11am-3pm Sat. 11am-2pm A bake sale will be held during the rummage sale. 6365 Corbly Rd., 45230 Call 513-231-3946 for information
Multi-Family Garage Sale benefiting Kindervelt of Cincy Children’s 7104 Ravens Run May 4th 8a-3p Lots of Great Stuff. Something for Everyone! Multi Family Garage Sale Fri 5/4 & Sat 5/5 8a-1p Household items, holiday & other misc. 7988 Blairhouse Dr. (off Little Dry Run Rd.)
RUMMAGE SALE FRIDAY, MAY 3rd 9:00am-6:00pm "Early Entry” 8:30-9:00am for ($2.00 donation) SATURDAY, MAY 4th 9:00-1:00pm “Early Entry” 8:30-9:00am for ($2.00 donation) $5.00 Bag Sale! Sponsored by the United Methodist Women of Anderson Hills United Methodist Church at: 7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45255 Items Available for Sale: Boutique, Furniture, Books, Glassware, Disshes, Baskets Women’s and Men’s Clothing, Children’s Clothing and Toys.
Springfield Township, Golf View Yard Sale, May 4, 9am-2pm, Electronics, Clothes, Furniture, Dishes, Crafts, Pictures, Jewelry, Books, Shoes, Floral, Games, Toys, Books and much, much more! Dir: Take Mill Road next to the Winton Woods Golf Course to Acreview Dr., or Sharon Rd. to Mill Rd. to Acreview Dr. Look for the Golf View Sign.
YARD SALE AND COOKOUT! Saturday, 5/4 - 10am-4pm 3663 Reading Road Cincinnati, OH 45229 Furniture, clothes, dishes, cookware, records, books, jewelry, and more! Bargain & hard to find items!
GOT EXTRA STUFF? Put it up for sale. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com
Post your rental. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
2950 Robertson Avenue Cincinnati, Ohio 45209 (513)631-0290
The following individuals are delinquent on their storage rental payments; their personal property will be sold by public sale on Thursday, May 2nd, at LANDEN STORE & LOCK, 2575 W. U.S. Route 22/3, Maineville, OH 45039 at 1:00p.m. AARON JUILLERAT; 8039 ZOAR RD. LOVELAND, OH 45140 LH,Apr24,May1,’19#3510724
2003 Exiss XT/308LQ, All aluminum, full finished living quarters, furnace, air conditioner, queen bed surrounded with storage cabinets, kitchen & table converts to extra bed, bathroom with shower and door entry to 3 horse slant load with stud gates. Exit door also in first stall. Tack room in rear left of loading gate., $20,000.00. (859)472-7420
4C μ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY μ MAY 1, 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.