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LOVELAND HERALD

Your Community Press newspaper serving Loveland, Miami Township and other Northeast Cincinnati neighborhoods

WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK

Farmer’s market opening is sure sign of summer Chuck Gibson Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

LOVELAND – A bright blue sunlit sky greeted patrons for the opening of the Loveland Farmer’s Market on the first Tuesday in May offering a sure sign summer has arrived in Loveland, Ohio.

A sign points the way to the Loveland Farmer's Market at the Linda Cox parking area next to the canoe rental in Loveland on Tuesdays May through October.

Vendors kept busy with a steady flow of foot traffic during the official opening day of Loveland Farmer’s Market Tuesday, May 1. After a mostly cold and wintry spring, vendors were happy to greet old friends, and new friends, as temperatures reached into the 80s with clear

skies and bright sunshine at Linda Cox Parking area near the Scenic Little Miami River Trail and next to Loveland Canoe & Kayak. Loveland Farmer’s Market is open 36:30 p.m. every Tuesday afternoon beginning the first week of May and running through October.

Vendors offer a variety of locally grown produce, baked and other home goods. The market also offers live music, entertainment, educational activities and fun for people of all ages. Learn All about Loveland Farmer’s Market at: www.lovelandfm.com

Loveland Farmer's Market vendors and patrons enjoyed a warm sunny opening day Tuesday, May 1, in Loveland. PHOTOS BY CHUCK GIBSON FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Developer back to drawing board in Kenwood Jeanne Houck Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

A developer is revising its plans for a $90 million, mixed-use project near the Kenwood Towne Centre. Capital Investment Group has withdrawn its request for a zone change to build apartments, a hotel, offices, restaurants and more on 6.7 acres of land off Kenwood Road. The developer will submit a “slightly modified plan” within days, David Bastos, president of Capital Investment Group, told Sycamore Township officials in an email.

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Capital Investment’s proposal had been scheduled for a hearing before the Sycamore Township Zoning Commission on Monday, May 14. Bastos said it will likely go before the zoning commission June 11 instead. Representatives of Capital Investment Group, which is based in Downtown Cincinnati, could not be reached for comment on the revisions. So, it is unknown whether the change is good news for residents with concerns and questions about the project proposed for property across from the Kenwood Towne Centre at Kenwood and Montgomery roads.

Capital Investment Group asked for a zone change to construct a building with 262 apartments, a hotel with 130 rooms and an office building with 108,000 square feet. The developer also said it wanted to build three or four restaurants, about 3,000 square feet of retail space and two parking garages. To pursue that plan, Capital Investment Group would have to raze 20 multifamily homes now on the Kenwood Road property between the Kenwood Theatre at 7815 Kenwood Road and The Jewish Hospital – Mercy Health at 4777 E. Galbraith Road.

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“The present owners have let the properties go downhill, so a new development would improve the area,” said Rita Lambers of Frolic Drive. But, “I do not know anyone who likes the current plan.” Lambers estimates the project would funnel 1,200 cars onto an already-clogged Kenwood Road. She wants to see a traffic study and said it should include side streets that would be affected. For example, “They are proposing to close Happiness Way. Doing so would See PROJECTS, Page 1A

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2A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST

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force the residents onto other residential, two-lane streets where children live and parking is permitted,” Lambers said. “For residents to go south on Kenwood, we would have to get over to Orchard Lane and then to Kenwood Road (at the bad intersection by Trio Bistro) or continue through more streets to Montgomery Road.” Mike Herrel of Duneden Avenue is not opposed to development on the Kenwood Road site. But even though Capital Investment Group has held informational meetings with residents, “My neighbors and I have questions about the size/height of the buildings, proximity to the property line, the amount they are trying to fit in the area, traffic and their willingness to listen to residents,” Herrel said. “When Midland Atlantic Properties did the development where the Kenwood Theatre resides, they listened to neighbor requests and made compromises to make it a win-win (situation). “We are hoping for the same from Capital, but have yet to see many substantial adjustments,” Herrel said. “The only adjustment so far was to remove 15 apartments which would have been less than 10 feet from my neighbor’s property line.” John Rising of Frolic Drive also believes Capital Investment Group hasn’t

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A developer is revising its plans for a $90 million, mixed-use project off Kenwood Road near the Kenwood Towne Centre in Sycamore Township. Some neighbors have questions and concerns about the development, including whether it is too big and whether it will increase traffic problems in the area. PROVIDED

satisfactorily answered questions raised by residents. Rising takes exception to this comment the developer made in a letter submitted to Sycamore Township officials with its zoning request: “Obviously, residents who currently live next to any proposed new development are generally opposed to any change.” Said Rising: Wouldn’t you be? “A huge office complex that displaces lots of families, two years of constant construction noise, pollution, fumes, new road configuration, increase in traffic in a generally quiet neighborhood, etc.,” Rising said. “My backyard view goes from lots of mature trees to a parking garage or the back of luxury apartments.” Meanwhile, to appease concerned Hyde Park residents, Capital Investment Group continues to revise its plans to build a similar mixed-use project in that Cincinnati neighborhood off Madison Road near its intersection with Zumstein Avenue.

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COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 3A

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Elevator going into old silo at The Barn Thanks to thedonations of several regional foundations, The Barn, also known as The Woman’s Art Cultural Center, has started the construction of an elevator within the rounded features of its old silo. Under the supervision of the Hudepohl Construction Company, the lift is just one facet of a renovation project that also includes restrooms, updated utilities and skylights. The elevator is set to be available for use this June. The Barn is located at 6980 Cambridge Avenue in Mariemont. For more information, visit artatthebarn.org. Kym Schneider Kuenning, Woman’s Art Cultural Center

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Adult Diapers May No Longer Be Needed Thanks To Amazing New Pill Clinical studies show new pill may be effective enough to replace adult diapers for bladder control; initial users show dramatic reduction in trips to the bathroom, embarrassing leaking, and nighttime urgency. Robert Ward, Associated Health Press AHP− Adult diaper sales are expected to plummet as results from a clinical trial on a new, patented bladder control pill have finally been released. Sold under the brand name UriVarx™, the new pill contains key ingredients that keeps the bladder from releasing voluntarily, which reduces accidents and frequent bathroom trips. Perhaps more impressive, it also targets the tiny muscles around the bladder, which helps the bladder to create a tighter seal. This would explain why the average UriVarx™ user in clinical trials experiences a 66% reduction in urinary incontinence symptoms, such as day and night leaking and sudden urges to urinate.

An elevator going into old silo at The Barn. From left: project manager Walt Hudepohl and Amberley Village resident Jan Boone, who serves on The Barn’s financial committee. PROVIDED/KYM SCHNEIDER KUENNING

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IMPRESSIVE CLINICAL RESULTS The exciting clinical results published on the government clinical website clinicaltrials. gov show that UriVarx™ can strengthen your bladder fast, significantly reducing the urine urgency and leaks. In a new double-blind, placebo-controlled clinical study, 142 men and women with bladder control issues were separated into two groups. The first group was given a placebo while the other received UriVarx™. The results were incredible. The participants who received UriVarx™ saw major improvements in leaking, pressure, and the urgency to go − all without the usual side effects seen in prescription drugs! They also reported fewer trips to the bathroom both day and night. Overall, the UriVarx™ group experienced: • 56% Reduction in Urge Incontinence • 66% Reduction in Stress Incontinence • 61% Reduction in Urgency • 33% Reduction in Frequency • 46% Reduction in Nighttime Bathroom Trips Additionally, at the end of clinical trial and after seeing the results, 84% of the participants taking UriVarx™ said it significantly improved their quality of life. “The clinical findings are incredible, but people still wonder if it will really work” explains Dr. Bassam Damaj. “It’s normal to be skeptical,

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HOW IT WORKS UriVarx™ is a pill that’s taken just once daily. It does not require a prescription. The active ingredients are patented natural extracts. Research shows that as we get older, the muscles which surround the bladder weaken. This is caused by hormonal changes in the body that causes the muscles to atrophy and weaken. When they become too small and weak, they cannot seal your bladder shut, which causes leaking, accidents, among other incontinence symptoms. It also prevents your bladder from fully emptying, which can result in persistent bacterial infections and UTIs. UriVarx’s™ active ingredient targets the muscles around the bladder, making them stronger. Supporting ingredients in UriVarx™ support kidney function and overall urinary health.

BLADDER PROBLEMS GONE With daily use, UriVarx™ can restore strong bladder control and help users overcome leakage without the negative side effects or interactions associated with drugs. Leakage sufferers can now put an end to the uncontrollable urges, the embarrassing accidents, and enjoy an entirely new level of comfort and confidence.

HOW TO GET URIVARX IN OHIO This is the official release of UriVarx™ in Ohio. As such, the company is offering a special discounted supply to anyone suffering from bladder issues who calls within the next 48 hours. A special hotline number and discounted pricing has been created for all Ohio residents. Discounts will be available starting today at 6:00AM and will automatically be applied to all callers. Your Toll-Free Hotline number is 1-800-515-2960 and will only be open for the next 48 hours. Only a limited discounted supply of UriVarx™ is currently available in your region.

THESE STATEMENTS HAVE NOT BEEN EVALUATED BY THE FDA. THIS PRODUCT IS NOT INTENDED TO DIAGNOSE, TREAT, CURE, OR PREVENT ANY DISEASE. RESULTS MAY VARY.CONSULT YOUR PHYSICIAN BEFORE TAKING THIS SUPPLEMENT. URIVARX IS NOT A DRUG.


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The Greater Cincinnati Energy Alliance shepherds people through the assessment processes of both the Solarize Cincy and Get Efficient programs. The energy alliance helps residents come up with plans to improve energy efficiency in their homes, find financing for improvements and get discounts in equipment costs because of buying in bulk. The alliance plans to expand its Solarize Cincy program regionally and approach businesses next. “We are in the process of meeting with other local governments so that we can continue to expand the program,” said Robert McCracken, director of operations for Greater Cincinnati Energy Alliance. “We believe that by working closely with governments and businesses which are viewed as trusted messengers by their employees and residents, we will be able to overcome some of the barriers that prevent people from making energy efficiency improvements.” Solarize Cincy oversaw the installation of 37 solar projects in 2016 and 66 in 2017, McCracken said. “By expanding the Solarize Cincy program to the entire region this year, we believe this number will increase significantly again this year,” McCracken said. Rose Stertz, president of the Delhi Township Board of Trustees, said the board “is excited to take advantage of this opportunity to partner with the Greater Cincinnati Energy Alliance in providing our residents opportunities to save money on their utility bills and to encourage energy efficiency in the township.” Residents of Wyoming and of Sycamore and Delhi townships can visit getefficient.organd solarizecincy.com to participate in Greater Cincinnati Energy Alliance programs. See www.greatercea.orgfor more information about the energy alliance.

Jeanne Houck Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Could your home be more energy-efficient? Ever consider making solar-energy improvements? Now could be the best time yet for residents of three suburban Hamilton County communities to investigate whether there are in fact wallet- and environment-friendly energy initiatives available that benefit them. Local governments in Wyoming and in Sycamore and Delhi townships have agreed to support the Greater Cincinnati Energy Alliance’s efforts to sign up their residents for the energy alliance’s “Get Efficient” and “Solarize Cincy” programs. Get Efficient is a new program in which residents use an online assessment tool to review the energy efficiency of their homes and find qualified contractors to make desired improvements. “The Get Efficient program provides a great way for residents – especially those living in older homes – to learn how energy efficient or inefficient their homes are and what actions they can take to reduce their monthly utility bills,” Kevin Tolan said. Tolan is product development manager for the Greater Cincinnati Energy Alliance, a nonprofit group formed in 2009 to promote energy efficiency and renewable energy to reduce carbon emissions in Greater Cincinnati. Solarize Cincy offers residents another online assessment tool – in this case to determine whether roofs on their houses could handle a solar installation, how much the installation likely would cost and how much money the installation likely would save every year. The program, which has been operating in Cincinnati for three years, also helps people who make solar installations take advantage of a 30 percent federal tax credit that will end in 2019.

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COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 5A

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It was just after 7 a.m. April 10 when Courtland Gundling’s air conditioner was stolen. It wasn’t the first time one of Gundling’s HVAC units left the premises. He has five buildings in the Roselawn area, rental units he operates as part of Dearborn Properties. A few weeks before, Gundling and a neighbor had air conditioners stolen. He replaced his and was hit again. The second one, he said, really made him mad. So he replaced the unit and waited. It didn’t take long, just two weeks. But this time, Gundling knew as soon as it left the property on Glen Orchard Drive. The AC unit told him it was leaving. At 7:17 a.m., he got a text: “I’m on the move.” Someone was stealing the air conditioner at the rental properties. A small GPS he secreted inside the workings of the unit began transmitting when it crossed a geofence set up by the property owner. A geofence is a virtual geographic boundary defined by GPS technology that enables software to trigger a response when a mobile device enters or leaves a particular area. The Okeana landlord called a friend and followed the trail. The GPS updated every 60 seconds, so they remained about a minute behind. He called police who eventually caught up with the unit and a suspect at the McDonald’s on Reading Road. Cincinnati Police arrested David Lester Walls, 50, of Linden Street, and charged him with theft and criminal damaging. He was arraigned April 11, pleaded not guilty, and is set to return to

Cincinnati Police handcuff a man they charged with theft and criminal damaging after he was tracked down by a GPS. PROVIDED/COURTLAND GUNDLING

court May 15. Gundling, a retired pilot, said he was surprised at the thefts initially. “Air-conditioning thefts are down because the price of scrap metal is down,” he said. “I didn’t expect that.” He said police were surprised the GPS in the AC worked. Gundling was glad it did. “I lost $4,000 in air conditioners,” he said. “But in eight years, that’s the first major theft we’ve had.” Gundling said his technology has helped police in the past, with security cameras capturing a shooting and a break-in. “I have to admit, it felt good. The technology is out there,” Gundling said. “I think the guy was shocked. I’m just glad it worked.”

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6A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST

Madeira eighth-graders are mountain climbers

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Mark Pfetzer wrote a book about becoming the youngest climber ever to attempt the summit of Mount Everest, at 16 years old. Eighth grade Language Arts classes at Madeira Middle School (MMS) learned what that was like on a much smaller scale, right outside their classroom. For her students to better understand Pfetzer’s book “Within Reach: My Everest Story,” eighth grade language arts teacher Kathleen Margraf prepared real-life simulations. Wearing a heavily packed backpack, students ran up flights of stairs at Madeira Middle School, then pitched tents in the hallway. “The students wrote how the activity gave them insight into the characters in the book and gave them some perspective of how difficult it is,” Margraf said. “They also identified central ideas of texts about mountain climbing.” Honors’ classes read Peter Zuckerman and Amanda Padoan’s book “Buried in the Sky,” about a tragedy on the mountain range K2. All classes wrote argumentative essays debating if there’s too great a risk for the Himalayan Mountains to be climbed when so many get frostbite, become sick, and even lose their lives.

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“It would take a while to train,” eighth-grader Adam Konieczny said at the top of his Madeira Middle School staircase ascent. PROVIDED/DIANE NICHOLS

Margraf also incorporated Tour Builder into the lesson - a website using Google Earth. Students virtually visited Kathmandu, the city the climbers fly into before climbing, then toured base camp and saw parts of the mountain. Diane Nichols, Madeira City Schools

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The American Heart Association/ American Stroke Association’s successful Northern Kentucky event, HeartChase, has launched a new companion event called HeartChase UrbanRace for participants who are interested in an athletic, competitive challenge. Both events will take place at 10 a.m. Saturday, May 19, at Newport on the Levee. Teams compete in challenges de-

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8A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST

Quick, almost-homemade pizza, Olive Garden copycat Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld Food columnist

I’m late submitting this column to my editors. But I have a good reason: Mother Nature has been cooperating here on my little patch of heaven (and yours, too). That means being outside and spending time getting the gardens in shape by tilling and planting. That’s just what granddaughter, Ellery, and I did. Ellery helped plant a row of lettuces and greens. Granted, her seed sprinkling skills were those of a three year old, and I had to spread her

seeds out a little, but you know what? That was a teeny price to pay for what she learned. Later, she helped water the herb garden and tasted the tangy French sorrel that was growing abundantly. What is it about sour flavors that kids love? Anyway, I didn’t have a lot of time to make supper. The recipe for pizza I’m sharing was easy and a nice end to a busy day. I had some marinated peppers to serve alongside. I’m giving you that recipe, too. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Email her at rita@com munitypress.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line.

Like Olive Garden’s marinated peppers These are so yummy alongside a pizza, or just as an appetizer. Go to taste on the marinade. Ingredients 4 bell peppers, red, yellow, orange, green - mix them up Marinade 1 generous tablespoon garlic, minced 3 tablespoons balsamic vinegar ⁄3 cup extra virgin olive oil

1

Palmful each fresh basil and parsley, chopped Salt and pepper to taste 1 loaf Italian bread, sliced Extra virgin olive oil to drizzle

Pizza with spinach, Fontina and goat cheese

Instructions Whisk marinade ingredients together and set aside.

Using a pre-baked pizza shell like Boboli makes this fast and easy to prepare.

Preheat oven to 450. Cut peppers in half from stem end down. Remove seeds.

I like to use a whole-wheat shell, which gives a good mouth “chew” and is a healthy alternative.

Place halves, skin side up, on sprayed pan. Smoosh the halves down with your hand to flatten a bit. Roast until skin blisters and gets black in spots, about 10-15 minutes.

Ingredients 1 prebaked whole wheat or favorite pizza shell, 12 oz. 2-3 teaspoons minced garlic

Remove from pan. Place in bowl and cover with plastic wrap until cool enough to handle.

3-4 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil

Store bought crust and sauce makes home-baked pizza possible on busy days.

1/2 cup pizza sauce Enough small spinach leaves to cover pizza (or large leaves, cut into ribbons)

RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

6 oz. Fontina cheese, shredded

on top if you like. Bake 10 minutes or until cheese melts. Garnish with chopped chives.

3-4 oz. crumbled goat cheese

Tip:

Optional: sliced tomatoes, chives Instructions Preheat oven to 450 degrees. Stir garlic into olive oil. Brush over crust. Top with pizza sauce and spinach leaves, overlapping leaves if necessary so that the entire surface is covered. Sprinkle with Fontina and goat cheese. Slice a few cherry tomatoes in half or slice regular tomatoes and lay

Substitute Gorgonzola or your favorite cheese for the goat cheese. Swiss chard is a good spinach substitute. Why this recipe is good for you: Spinach contains nutrients essential for tissue growth and repair, and including it in a pizza like this insures that even your picky spinach eaters will enjoy it.

Remove skins as best as you can. Slice into strips and toss with marinade. Serve with grilled Italian bread that has been drizzled with olive oil before grilling or broiling.

Readers want to know Why are red bell peppers more expensive than green? Red bells take longer to ripen. Time is money. Nutritionally, red bells are superior. Red bells boost your immune system due to high vitamin A, C and antioxidant properties, including beta carotene, which helps maintain healthy skin and vision.

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10A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST

Viewpoints Clean out your data and keep it personal Sandra Guile Guest Columnist Community Press

The recent news stories about data breaches or a third party accessing data without the users' permission are leaving many people asking the question: who is safeguarding my personal data when I’m online? The answer lies within the online user. Think about the number of apps used every day to place a food order, shop for clothes or get directions. Within each of these actions, the user leaves a digital footprint traceable not only by the app that is downloaded to the device but also any other service casually surfing the web. Then, when the app is downloaded, think about the number of times a privacy policy screen popped up warning about sharing personal information or allowing the creator of the app to access contacts, photos or even the device location. How many of us have actually taken the time to read it? With so much data being transmitted across what is considered a public internet landscape, it’s becoming crucial for users to take a proactive approach to keeping personal information safe. Keep a clean machine Update the software on any devices connected to the Internet to the most current

With so much data being transmitted across what is considered a public internet landscape, it’s becoming crucial for users to take a proactive approach to keeping personal information safe. malware protection program. This will provide protection against a host of different computer viruses. Delete any unused apps on your mobile devices and update and review any app permissions from the ones you use frequently. Be socially aware Social media has completely changed the way we interact with one another. Instant Messenger, SnapChat, text message or email replaced the days of a handwritten letter. It’s easy to forget there are people out there who would prefer to do more harm than good. Protect yourself by refusing friend requests or private messages from people you don’t know. Block people who send inappropriate messages and avoid including overly personal details about yourself or family in a social media post. Lockdown your login Make sure your connection is secure by

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using a two-factor authentication any critical accounts - like your email, banking, or social media accounts. Create a strong password using a phrase unrelated to you and not easily guessed, comprised of a combination of uppercase letters, lowercase letters, numbers and symbols to secure your Wi-Fi router. More importantly, store all of your passwords separately in a safe place away from your computer or mobile devices. Update and back it up Once you’ve protected the important files, updated the software and created secure passwords, tend to your digital records just as you would for paper files by properly disposing of sensitive materials such as hard drives, disks, and memory cards. Back up old messages to an archive or cloud storage then unsubscribe from newsletters, email alerts and updates you no longer read. To clear out additional space, backup or delete old or less-flattering photos from online photo albums. Additional tips to continue your spring clean-up can be found on staysafeonline.org. Sandra Guile is the Community Outreach Specialist for BBB. She promotes BBB’s message of marketplace ethics through public speaking engagements, presentations, media relations, press releases, web content, and other written materials. The BBB is at 1 East Fourth St., Suite 600 Cincinnati, Ohio OH 45202. To reach the office, call 421-3015.

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


Community Press Northeast

❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 1B

Sports 16 STRONG SECONDS FOR DAVID MOSKOWITZ Scott Springer Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

SYCAMORE TOWNSHIP - Though he has rarely missed a Sycamore High School lacrosse practice or game since his prep career was ended by a neurological condition, David Moskowitz has been a supportive teammate in his No. 16 jersey. His diligence and determination was rewarded on Sycamore’s Senior Night May 9 with a brief return to the field, approximately 16 seconds. True sportsmanship between Sycamore coach Greg Cole and Turpin coach Gary Pottebaum allowed Moskowitz one last appearance on the field in full uniform. As the sun appeared after a rain delay, those who have supported Moskowitz with signs of #16Strong and #DavidStrong were cheering as the senior midfielder was permitted to take the opening face-off on Senior Night from teammate Matt Monahan. Monahan has also missed time this season with an ACL injury. Monohan took the face-off from his Turpin counterpart and flipped it on the ground to Moskowitz who scooped it up to record a ground ball in the stat book. Unable to have any contact, David’s playing night was over but his smile was not. “It felt amazing, like the first time I (ever) took the field,” Moskowitz said after triumphantly returning to the sideline. “It’s in the stat book. It feels good to have a stat this season. I never thought I was going to get one.” His inoperable neurological condition HHT (hereditary hemorrhagic telangiectasia) has kept Moskowitz restricted and in rehabilitation since first discovered at the end of last year. He has an AVM (arteriovenous malformation) that he describes as an aneurysm where a vein and artery meet and form a bubble. It potentially could rupture at any time. On instinct, Moskowitz was tempted to run with the ground ball, but understanding his condition, he happily ran off the field. “My doctor and parents were in the stands and they probably wouldn’t be too happy,” Moskowitz said. “I just stick to the plan and take it slow every day. There will be that point again where I

Sycamore senior David Moskowitz cheers on his teammates from the sideline on Sycamore LAX Senior Night at Sycamore High School.

will be able to run down the field.” David’s positive attitude has been remarkable as he’s chosen to get educated and educate others of his condition. “I wish we could take all the credit (but) he’s been amazing,” father Jimmy Moskowitz said. “He amazed me. He’s been positive through this whole thing. I don’t know where he gets it from. He’s been an inspiration to all of us.” Added mother Sara Moskowitz, “It’s bittersweet. We’re so happy Coach Cole made arrangements for David to be part of this night. What keeps him going is lacrosse, his teammates, the coach, the Sycamore community. He loves coming to practice and loves coming to all the games. We’re just grateful he’s here to do this.” David’s twin Jack is also susceptible to the condition but has been cleared by a recent MRI. It all started when David went to take a December exam and began experiencing numbness in his face, followed by the inability to write or think clearly. Later he was faced with a loss of vision and was wheelchairbound. Since then, he’s made great strides through physical therapy and has helped his family be proactive in creat-

Sycamore senior David Moskowitz takes control of the ball from the opening face off against Turpin on Sycamore LAX Senior Night at Sycamore High School. PHOTOS BY JIM OWENS/FOR THE ENQUIRER

ing awareness for the ailment. The Aviator lacrosse team rallied around him at an appearance at the Cincinnati Heart Mini-Marathon and other squads have shown tremendous class recognizing David throughout the season. Sara and Jim Moskowitz accompanied David on the field for Senior Night recognition prior to the Sycamore/Turpin game. It was a moment they weren’t sure would happen just a few months ago.

Without Coach Cole and Coach Pottebaum’s collaboration, the few seconds of joy might not have happened. “They were two seniors we were counting on this season (Monohan and Moskowitz),” Cole said. “Coach Pottebaum is a good friend of mine, so we worked something out for the opening face-off.” Pottebaum, who formerly coached at See MOSKOWITZ, Page 2B

Moeller lacrosse honors past as they seek another May run Scott Springer Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

KENWOOD - They likely won’t duplicate last year’s 10-game win streak but Moeller High School found themselves in a familiar predicament May 2. Like last year, they lost a close game to Loveland (12-10 this spring, 11-10 in 2017). As Crusader fans know, Moeller didn’t lose again in 2017, bringing home the Division I state championship with a 9-8 double-overtime win over Cleveland St. Ignatius last June 3. The same scenario was set up after this spring’s Loveland loss. In their next game against Division II state champion Mariemont, Moeller rolled 11-7. However, “patsies” rarely appear on any Moeller schedule and

the next night the lads were at Upper Arlington, just falling short 7-6 in overtime. Still, with a roster full of players that will play in college, coach Sean McGinnis hopes to put up a fierce battle defending Moeller’s crown. Along the way, he hopes to honor Moeller lacrosse players past and present. In their victory May 4 at Roettger Stadium against Mariemont, many former players were recognized. Moeller won back-to-back state titles in 1992 and 1993, but the sport wasn’t sanctioned then. Their dramatic run to the title last spring was the school’s first in 24 years and the firstever “official” OHSAA lacrosse championship. Actually, Greater Cincinnati cleaned up well during that first OHSAA-recog-

nized season as Moeller won DI, Mariemont DII, and the Indian Hill girls were DII champions. “The skill level of lacrosse is growing in Cincinnati,” McGinnis said. “Mariemont has a really good system and feeder program. Same thing on our end. We have kids that come from the Junior Crusaders and from other outlying middle school programs. They understand when they come to Moeller it’s all about being your best and winning championships. So, I wasn’t too surprised about the Cincinnati representation last year.” McGinnis credits great senior leadership for last year’s run and hopes to get the same this month from 16 Crusaders who will hang up their prep cleats soon. Several are going to play at the college level.

Captain and four-year varsity defender Jack Stahanczyk is headed to the Big Ten and Rutgers, while captain and midfielder Logan Dieball goes to Syracuse. Another captain, midfielder Justin Miller is headed to Cleveland State along with attack Brendan Sigurdson and attack Dylan Warner. Long stick middie Luke Zimmer will attend Palm Beach Atlantic, with defenders Tristan Holly and Donnie Ginnetti off to Wheeling Jesuit. Still deciding are goalie Joey Koehne (Capital or Hanover) and midfielder Ronald Fisher (Syracuse, Hobart or Brown). There could be more commitments, but already it’s been a record year in that department for the blue and gold. From last year, Lucas Klever made AllSee MOELLER, Page 3B


2B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST

SHORT HOPS Shelby Dermer

sdermer@enquirer.com

Baseball ❚ St. Xavier dropped to 14-7 after a 7-0 loss to Mason May. 3. Tyler Dellerman went 2-for-2 with a double and a pair of walks in the Bombers 7-5 comeback win over Lakota East May. 7. ❚ Taylor Hopkins went 2-for-4 with two RBI and a walk-off single in Moeller’s 8-7 win over Highlands May. 7. ❚ Seth Henderson hit a three-run homer in MVCA’s 6-5 win over Lockland May. 7. ❚ Ryan Lamb improved to 3-2 after pitching Purcell Marian to a 3-2 win over Mariemont May. 7. ❚ Zach Stith went 2-for-3 in Mariemont’s 3-2 loss to Purcell Marian May. 7. ❚ Loveland edged La Salle 2-1 May. 8 behind Zach Segal’s strong outing on the mound.

❚ Withrow fell to Milford 7-0 May. 8 in a Division I sectional. ❚ Walnut Hills fell to Northwest 9-8 May. 8. ❚ Sycamore beat Talawanda 13-2 May. 8. ❚ A.J. King went yard in Indian Hill’s 6-4 win over Wilmington in the Division II sectional May. 8. ❚ Matt Megois went 3-for-4 with a triple and four RBI in Madeira’s 25-1 win over Aiken May. 9. ❚ T.J. Brock struck out 11 and went 2for-3 with a homer and three RBI in Cincinnati Country Day’s 11-1 sectional win over Fayetteville Perry May. 9. ❚ Luke Keller had two hits and an RBI in Seven Hills’ 5-0 win over MVCA May. 9.

Softball ❚ Mary Newton knocked in four runs and picked up her 11th victory of the sea-

University of Cincinnati (UC) is seeking comments from the public about the university in preparation for its periodic evaluation by its regional accrediting agency. UC will host a visit on September 24–25, 2018 from a team of peer reviewers representing the Higher Learning Commission. The team will review the institution’s ongoing ability to meet HLC’s Criteria for Accreditation. UC has been accredited by HLC since 1967. Comments must be in writing and must address substantive matters related to the quality of the institution or its academic programs. Submit comments to HLC at hlcommission.org/comment or mail them to the address below. All comments must be received by August 25, 2018. Public Comment on University of Cincinnati Higher Learning Commission 230 South LaSalle Street, Suite 7-500 Chicago, IL 60604-1411

son in Ursuline’s 17-1 win over St. Ursula May. 3. Emily Young went 2-for-3 with a homer and three RBI in Ursuline’s 7-6 win over Highlands May. 7. ❚ St. Ursula fell to Ursuline 17-1 May. 3. St. Ursula fell to West Clermont 10-0 May. 7. ❚ Walnut Hills bowed to Oak Hills 14-3 May. 7. ❚ Cincinnati Country Day handled Middletown Christian 16-6 May. 8 in the Division IV sectionals. ❚ Joelle Zielinksi collected three hits, including a double, in Mount Notre Dame’s 7-6, extra-inning sectional loss to Lakota East May. 9.

Tournament May. 8. ❚ Mariemont fell to Wyoming 3-2 May. 3. ❚ Mariemont handled Summit Country Day 4-1 May. 8.

Boys Lacrosse ❚ Marracco, Holcomb and Alf combined for 10 goals in St. Xavier’s 12-6 win over Mariemont May. 3. ❚ Cole Harden scored three goals in Mariemont’s 12-6 loss to St. Xavier May. 3. ❚ Brendan Sigurdson and Griffin Horter scored five goals each in Moeller’s 19-8 win over Centerville May. 9.

Boys Tennis

Girls Lacrosse

❚ St. Xavier blanked Indian Hill 5-0 and Sycamore 4-1 May. 3. ❚ Sycamore fell to St. Xavier 4-1 May. 3. Sycamore fell to Mason 4-1 May. 7. Sycamore finished second in the GMC

❚ Tessa Robinson scored five goals in Seven Hills’ 15-4 win over Clark Montessori May. 7.

Moskowitz Continued from Page 1B

Sycamore, was more than willing to accommodate Moskowitz and Monohan. “Ultimately what we do is for the young people we’re out here with,” Turpin Coach Pottebaum said. “We’re not going to turn out too many pro lacrosse players. If we can do something to make a difference in somebody’s life and help them to smile, we’re going to do that.” Meantime, David Moskowitz marches on after winning his final faceoff. Following the example of “paying forward,” he will be attending the University of Cincinnati’s College of Nursing in an effort to comfort someone else as he has been comforted. “He still has a lot of medical stuff he’s dealing with, but every time he comes to a practice or game, he’s such an upbeat positive kid,” Cole said. “He’s the

Sycamore senior David Moskowitz [center] with family members [left to right] brother Jack, Mom Sara, Dad Jimmy, and sister Hannah take the field on Sycamore LAX Senior Night at Sycamore High School. JIM OWENS/FOR THE ENQUIRER

type of kid you want around your kid, because you know your kid’s going to be better.” It’s what the strong do.

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COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 3B

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The Moeller Crusaders gather for the National Anthem prior to face-off against Mariemont Friday, May 4th at Roettger Field ALEX VEHR FOR THE ENQUIRER

Moeller Continued from Page 1B

NCAC in his freshman year at Wittenburg and McGinnis expects Stahanczyk from this year’s heralded defense to get time next season with the Scarlet Knights of Rutgers. Ditto with Dieball, who could turn to a defensive mid or LSM at Syracuse. More titles equals more commitments and interest from schools with lacrosse programs. “We made history last year as the first OHSAA champion, now we want to make history as the two-time Division I state title holder,” McGinnis said. “Everyone that we play, it’s their Super Bowl, their national championship game. Our guys have to learn how to keep responding to the intensity and pressure the other team brings every night when we play.” In their 30-year celebration May 4,

former lacrosse members were on the field with the latest crew soaking up the adulation they also worked for with stick in hand. “A lot of the guys started out in 1988 and ‘89 and feel like they were the first guys to play high school lacrosse in Cincinnati,” McGinnis said. “They really like the fact we were the first OHSAA state champion. As a whole, the alumni base is glad to see we’re back in the mix throughout the state as one of the top programs.” The night was complete with a tailgate, a picturesque sunset, a halftime celebration and a quality win over a top-notch opponent in Mariemont. After closing out the regular season at home with Centerville May 9, the Crusaders started the tournament against Little Miami May 15 at Moeller High School. “They just don’t represent Moeller lacrosse in 2018,” McGinnis said of his Crusaders. “They represent Moeller lacrosse for the past 30 years.”

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4B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST

YOUR HEALTH with Dr. Owens

Reduce stigma of mental health We need to think more broadly about health.The World Health Organization uses a wide-angle lens, defining health as a state of complete physical, mental and social well-being and not merely the absence of disease or infirmity.

Dr. O’dell M. Owens, MD, MPH President & CEO

Many of our friends and neighbors struggle with emotional or mental health concerns each day, ranging from depression to substance abuse. According to the 2017 Community Health Status Survey, 1 in 5 adults in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky said that a doctor or health care provider told them they had depression—and that’s just one of many mental health conditions. Our minds and our bodies must function together to achieve health, which is why our health promotion efforts at Interact for Health incorporate projects around social and emotional health, including substance abuse. But to truly move forward in this area, we need to address stigma. If people feel ashamed, they are less likely to seek the mental health care and services that they need. Some strategies, based on recommendations from the National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI):

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• Educate yourself and others. Mental health conditions are not the result of personal weakness, lack of character or poor upbringing.

• Take action. Help ensure that policies and systems in our region allow people who need treatment and recovery services to access the care they need. resources for people livFor information about local resour ing with mental illness and their families, please visit www.nami.org/Find-Support and NAMI’s website at www.nami.or to learn more about reducing the stigma around www.nami.org/stigmafree. mental illness visit www.nami.or

Indian Hill 8765 Old Indian Hill Road: Brookfield Relocation Inc.to Snyder Christopher R & Kelly Tassos; $1,200,000. 8835 Old Indian Hill Road: Brookfield Relocation Inc.to Snyder Christopher R & Kelly Tassos; $1,200,000.

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513-321-5856 Bill Rillo, Pastor Sunday Worship Services: 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday School: 9:45am Wednesday Bible Study: 7:00pm www.hydeparkbaptistchurch.org

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

Dr. O’dell Moreno Owens is the president and chief executive officer of Interact for Health and InterAct for Change. reproductive endocrinologist. He earned Dr. Owens is a reproductiv an MD, an OB/GYN residency and a master’s of public health degree from Yale University School of Medicine. fellowship in reproductive enHe also obtained a fello Harvard Medical School. In recent docrinology at Harva years, Dr. Owens has served as the Hamilton County Coroner, Cincinnati State Technical and Community College President, and Interim Health Commissioner and Medical Director of the Cincinnati Health Department.

Paul A Schultz, Senior Pastor Sunday services 9 am Convergent worship 10 am Sunday School—all ages 11 am Traditional worship

www.interactforhealth.org

2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301

Faith Lutheran Church, NALC 8265 Winton Rd

TRADITIONAL WORSHIP Sunday 8:30 & 11 am CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP Sunday 9:30 & 11 am

CE-0000692230

• See the person, not the condition. Get to know people and treat them with kindness and empathy.

3737 Ashworth Drive: Orton J Robert III Tr to Reichert Lisa A; $240,000. 3649 Bellecrest Ave.: Presley Danielle L to Hemm Stephanie M; $348,000. 2350 Dana Ave.: Gao Xu to Cummins Bruce & Katherine Mak; $226,000. 1325 Edwards Road: Freed Lauren E & Christopher to Faris Matthew V & Jessica D; $389,900. 2835 Linwood Ave.: Dunning Nathan & Rebekah to Krauss Michael & Leah; $343,000. 2324 Madison Road: Waterfield Kathryn M to Notforthree LLC; $75,000. 3068 Observatory Ave.: Frankel Marvin & Audrey Linn Lozares to Dullea Ryan & Lauren; $820,300. 1343 Paxton Ave.: 1343 Paxton LLC to Selembo David J & Janelle L; $790,000. 3570 Saybrook Ave.: Ellis Amber Marie to Brunk Timothy R; $264,000. 2975 Springer Ave.: Cappel Cara K & Timothy J to Rath Properties LLC; $421,280. 3578 Zumstein Ave.: Conte Joseph A & Christine M to Molleson Elizabeth A & Sean M; $595,000.

Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.

Solid Bible preaching and study; committed to world missions and discipleship. Worship Sunday mornings at 10:30 a.m. at Receptions, 10681 Loveland- Madeira Rd., Loveland, Ohio 45140. RADIO BROADCAST on Christian Talk Radio, AM 1160, at 5:30 p.m. Sundays and 6:30 p.m. on Wednesdays. Write us at P.O. Box 5325, Cincinnati, Ohio 45205. Lead Pastor Rev. Dr. Ed Bonniwell. Please join us at 7 p.m. on March 28th for a solemn Service of Diminishing Lights in preparation for Easter. This is a very moving experience of Holy Week. CE-0000701294

7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 • AndersonHills.org

931-6100 www.faithcinci.org

Everyone is welcome! Come, connect, grow & serve

Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 10:15 AM with

Childrens Ministry & Nursery PASTOR PAULA STEWART

www.cloughchurch.org

Weekend Worship Saturday: 5 p.m. Sunday: 9 & 10:30 a.m.

Nursery, Children’s & Youth available 6635 Loveland-Miamiville Rd. Loveland, OH 45140 513.677.9866 • www.epiphanyumc.org

MADEIRA-SILVERWOOD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 8000 Miami Ave. 513-791-4470 www.madeirachurch.org Sunday Worship 9:00 am - Contemporary Service 10:00am Educational Hour 11:00 am - Traditional Service


COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 5B

40

TH

ANNIVERSARY SALE! Look, Mom just posted a pic of our new Gilkey Windows.

She used to post pictures of us.

LIMITED TIME OFFER!

1000 700 OFF OFF

$ ,

$

Fiberglass & Vinyl Windows

Sliding Patio Doors

(5 or more)

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Interest for 12 months

MINIMUM OF 5 WINDOWS. Cannot be combined with previous sales and quotes. Not valid with any other discounts or offers. 0% APR for 12 months available to well qualified buyers on approved credit. Financing not valid on prior purchases. No finance charges will be assessed if promo balance is paid in full in 12 months. Discount applies to retail list price. Other restrictions may apply.

Mike Gilkey has been the face of Gilkey Windows for 40 years. But you may not know some of the other faces of Gilkey, like Vince Gilkey and Augie Quirch. They share Mike’s passion for building the nation’s best window. Choose vinyl or choose fiberglass—just

HURRY!s Sale End8 5/31/1

40 YEARS & 60,000 Over

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be sure to choose Gilkey.

TO FIND A GILKEY HOME NEAR YOU, VISIT: www.Gilkey.com/customer_locator

Agustin Quirch SVP of Marketing & Sales

4 0 Mike Gilkey President/Owner

Vincent Gilkey Chief Operating Officer

T H

A N N I V E R S A RY

Since 1978

VISIT GILKEY.com | CALL 513-306-4989


6B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST

It’s time for the Ole Fisherman to get in the garden Ole Fisherman George Rooks Guest columnist

Howdy folks, The weather is warmer. The fish are biting good. The crappie at East Fork are doing good. Some are big around 10-12 inches long. The temperature is just right for the fish to spawn so you can catch a good bunch of fish. A buddy of mine went to Grant Lake last week and his friend caught eight bass. One of the ones he caught was five pounds. Last Sunday Paula and I went to Georgetown with the folks from the Bethel Nazarene church for a revival. It was very good. We both enjoyed the sermon and music. After the service, they had some food and a time for fellowship. The plant sale that the Monroe Grange held on May 5, was a good success. The folks sure enjoyed all the

plants. We got them from the Grants Farm and Greenhouse. All the plants were very healthy. It’s time to start planting. I have blueberries that I got from Grants and some strawberries to plant. The deer ate the strawberries I had so it is time to plant some more and I put a fence around these. I have tomatoes in the walls of water. I had one tomato plant here in the house that is three feet tall with a tomato on it and several blooms. This one will be put in the tractor tire I use. The first Monday of the month, I go to Poochie’s with Dan Iding, the retired Catholic priest, and Denis for the noon meal. I just got home from that meal. I will set out some tomatoes – the chocolate cherry tomato, red cherry tomato, sun cherry along with other tomatoes like the big boy, big beef and also bush tomatoes. I got a flat of marigold flowers to try to keep the deer away. I will put fence around the tomatoes to make sure the deer don’t eat them. The deer are plentiful here as well as the squirrels. The pilated woodpecker has been busy and the hummingbirds are here. Also

the bluebirds are building their nest and laying eggs. The honeybees are bringing in lots of pollen. If you have a swarm of honeybees give me a call. They are starting to swarm. In the past, I have gotten them out of a bathtub, mailboxes, bird houses and other different places. The honeybees are so important to us. The National Day of Prayer held at Batavia was very good. The service held at the Baptist Church here in Bethel was also very good. All of the preachers but one were there. Reverend Ben Hurst was in the hospital. I am sure he would have been happy to have been there. I hope all of you folks got out to vote. That is important. I have worked the voting places for over 20 years. Now Mr. Chester is asleep on my bed. Start your week by going to the house of worship of your choice and praising the good Lord. God bless all . . . More later . . . George Rooks is a retired park ranger, Rooks served for 28 years with the last five as manager of East Fork State Park.

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD

THURSDAY, MAY 17 Art Events TAP Graduation Ceremony, 5 p.m.-8 p.m., Visionarium, 3054 Madison Road, The V+V Teaching Artist Program expands opportunities for artists who have interest in teaching and public leadership in visual arts. Graduation ceremony and student exhibition marks end of year-long training program and recognizes achievements. Free. Presented by Visionaries + Voices. 513-417-8491; visionariesandvoices.com. Oakley.

Art Exhibits Vista, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Greenwich House Gallery, 2124 Madison Road, Features land and seascapes highlighting 22 gallery artists. Exhibition continues through June 2. Free. 513-871-8787; greenwichhousegallery.com. O’Bryonville. Oil & Water and Twigs: Art by Judy Stewart, Bobbi Thies and Bev Stewart, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Works of 3 friends and artists bonded by love of art and nature. Free. Through May 27. 513-272-3700; artatthebarn.org. Mariemont. Merle Rosen Exhibit Benefitting Brain Cancer Research at UC, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, 3668 Erie Ave., Exhibit by late artist who died in 2017 of brain cancer. Proceeds from sales benefit UC’s Gardner Neuroscience Institute. For over 40 years Rosen created experimental abstract works in variety of mediums. Exhibit continues through May 26. Free. Through May 26. 513871-5604; maryrangallery.com. Hyde Park.

Art Openings Oil & Water and Twigs: Art by Judy Stewart, Bobbi Thies and Bev Seibert, 6 p.m.-9 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Works by 3 friends and artists bonded by love of art and nature. Softee truck on site. Free. 513-272-3700;

artatthebarn.org. Mariemont.

Auditions Superman and Santa Claus: The Musical Auditions, 5:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m., The Children’s Theatre of Cincinnati, 4015 Red Bank Road, All roles are paid. Only 1 audition needed even if interested in both productions. Ages 9-17 and adults 18-up. Free. 513-569-8080 ext. 21; thechildrenstheatre.com. Oakley.

Dining Events Shavout Cheese Fest, 7 p.m.-9:30 p.m., Mayerson JCC, 8485 Ridge Road, Celebrate Shavuot by partaking in custom of eating dairy during holiday. Kosher cheeses paired with choice of beer or wine. Ages 21 and up. $40, $35 members. Reservations required. 513761-7500; mayersonjcc.org. Amberley Village.

Exercise Classes

About Calendar To submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in and click on “submit an event.” Send digital photos to kynews@communitypress.com along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to Cincinnati.com/calendar.

Seminar: How Much Should a Good Kitchen Cost?, 6:30 a.m.-8 a.m., Kitchen Concepts, 10868 Kenwood Road, Learn 4 major factors that directly impact cost, get tips on cutting cost without sacrificing quality and more. Free. Reservations required. 513-531-3838; kconcepts.com/seminars. Blue Ash.

Literary - Story Times Story Time with Miss Alicia, 10 a.m.-10:30 a.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3094 Madison Road, Free. 513-7312665; www.bluemanateebooks.com. Oakley.

FRIDAY, MAY 18 Art Exhibits Vista, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Greenwich House Gallery, Free. 513-871-8787; greenwichhousegallery.com. O’Bryonville. Oil & Water and Twigs: Art by Judy Stewart, Bobbi Thies and Bev Stewart, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 513-2723700; artatthebarn.org. Mariemont. Merle Rosen Exhibit Benefitting Brain Cancer Research at UC, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, Free. 513-871-5604; maryrangallery.com. Hyde Park.

great food from Cincinnati area food trucks. Ages 21 and up. $20-$50. Registration recommended. Presented by ColdIron Enterprises Inc.. 513-8822951; www.oakleyontap.com. Oakley.

Retreat and Program Center, 931 O’Bannonville Road, Afternoon of introspective labyrinth walking, followed by spring picnic (weather permitting). Free. Presented by Cancer Support Community. 513-683-2340; cancersupportcincinnati.org. Loveland.

Literary - Story Times ManaTots, 10 a.m.-10:30 a.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3094 Madison Road, Stories and songs for children up to age 4. Free. Through June 2. 513-731-2665; www.bluemanateebooks.com. Oakley.

SATURDAY, MAY 19 Art Exhibits

Nature Astronomy Night, 8:30 p.m.-10 p.m., Cincinnati Observatory Center, $7, $5 ages under 18. Reservations required. 513321-5186; cincinnatiobservatory.org. Mount Lookout.

On Stage Theater

Vision Board Workshop, noon-2 p.m., Microsoft Store, 7875 Montgomery Road, Create vision board for personal and business life. Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration recommended. 513-826-9630. Kenwood.

Don’t Drink the Water, 7:30 p.m.-10 p.m., Loveland Stage Company Theatre, 111 S. Second St., Play by Woody Allen set behind Iron Curtain tells story of American Embassy and what can happen when ambassador must leave for business. Rated PG. $20. Presented by Loveland Stage Company. 513-607-9595; lovelandstagecompany.org. Loveland.

Recreation

Drink Tastings

Support Groups

Friday Night Tasting: French Rose, 5 p.m.-7 p.m., The Wine Merchant, 3972 Edwards Road, Try 8 dry, crisp and refreshing Rose wines. Casual, stand-up tasting. Space limited. Pre-paid reservations required. Ages 21 and up. $10. 513-7311515; winemerchantcincinnati.com. Oakley.

Grailville Labyrinth, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Grailville

Madeira Farmers Market, 3:30 p.m.-7 p.m., Madeira Farmers Market, Dawson Ave., Wide variety of locally and sustainably grown foods, made-fromscratch goodies and various artisan products. No phone; madeirafarmersmarket.com. Madeira.

Trivia Night with NameThat-Tune, 7 p.m., MVP Sports Bar and Grille, 6923 Plainfield Road, Live trivia with music name that tune rounds. Prizes for top 3 teams. Food and beer specials during trivia. Free. Presented by MVP Sports Bar & Grille. 513-794-1400; mvpsportsbarandgrille.com. Silverton.

Home & Garden

Support Groups

Stroller Barre, 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m., Weller Park, 8832 Weller Road, Shelter near playground. Bring baby or young child in stroller or carrier for this unique blend of ballet, pilates, barre, yoga and stroller-based exercises designed to help moms build strength and muscle tone and improve posture. $65 monthly, $15 drop in, other pass options available. Presented by Fit4Mom Central Cincinnati. 513-818-3484. Montgomery.

Farmers Market

Hot Kitchens and Cool Baths Seminar, 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m., Neal’s Design Remodel, 7770 E. Kemper Road, Project consultants and designers discuss trends in kitchen and bath design. Light fare provided. Free. 513-489-7700; www.neals.com. Sharonville. Free Kitchen Remodel

Nature Astronomy Night, 8:30 p.m.-10 p.m., Cincinnati Observatory Center, 3489 Observatory Place, Short talk, astro Q&A, tour and stargazing. $7, $5 ages under 18. Reservations required. 513-321-5186; cincinnatiobservatory.org. Mount Lookout.

Creative Writing Workshop: New Session Starting, 1 p.m.-3 p.m., Cancer Support Community, 4918 Cooper Road, Opportunity to tease idea into story, collection of poems or other creative writing form. Free. Reservations required. 513-791-4060; www.cancersupportcincinnati.org. Blue Ash.

Business Classes

Festivals Oakley On Tap Beer Festival, 4:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m. 7 p.m.-10:30 p.m., Oakley Square, 2980 Madison Road, Presented by Ballast Point Brewing and features 5 different exclusive sessions. Each ticketed session features live music, over 100 beer selections on tap, local and national beer experts to talk beer as well as

Vista, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Greenwich House Gallery, Free. 513-871-8787; greenwichhousegallery.com. O’Bryonville. Oil & Water and Twigs: Art by Judy Stewart, Bobbi Thies and Bev Stewart, 1 p.m.-4 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 513-2723700; artatthebarn.org. Mariemont. Merle Rosen Exhibit Benefitting Brain Cancer Research at UC, noon-3 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, Free. 513-871-5604; maryrangallery.com. Hyde Park.

Community Event Public Input for Great Parks Comprehensive Master Plan, 1 p.m.-3 p.m., Lake Isabella, 10174 Loveland-Madeira Road, Chart Room. Public feedback needed for creating 10-year plan for parks. Free. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 513-521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Symmes Township.

PUZZLE ANSWERS N S F W

B A R R E E L P E A D

A T E A L O N E

F A C E

A P A C H E

A M A S S

Z I P P O

W E S T E R N U N I O N

J I N P I N G B E T T I E A R E N T

A M P R E R C H C O S O N O C T B O O U I N S T U D E S T I D B P A S C A R O N I T S E O T R I N N A S E M I R S T O R G R O U T O Y

S U N R A Y

A N N E

A S F I E E R T A M E M P E I D

M E O O A N T S

S S T I E C T P E A O R H E A N N D E R U B Y L T R A S O S F N F L A D P A C H T S I I C C C A L K N E

W A I T S B R B

A M G O O N O O D R E A H E R N A S H

I N L I P A M E M O T E N E N S E S H E M E O E B

S E P E H Y E A N O M M A S T R B O O N S N D A T P A I S N E A T

B O A R D M E E T I N G

A L T A R

T E S S A

R E C E S S

A C H S

M A K E I T S O

E V I L G R I N

T I N E Y E S


WANTED

COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 7B

Local Miracle-Ear Centers are looking for qualified people to test their latest product, The Miracle-Ear® GENIUS RIC for FREE*! TM

Here's the catch: You must have slight or moderate hearing loss and must have difficulty understanding speech in background noise situations. People who are selected will evaluate Miracle-Ear’s latest advanced digital hearing solution - the Miracle-Ear GENIUS RIC. You will be able to walk in to our office and try on Miracle-Ears that are customized just for you. Candidates will be asked to evaluate the instruments for 30 days to prove the manufacturer’s claims of up to 25% better speech recognition in challenging listening environments than people with normal hearing**. At the end of the 30 days, if you are satisfied with the results and wish to keep the instruments, you may do so at tremendous savings. But this is only for a limited time! You must schedule your appointment before May 26, 2018. Don't wait!

MIRACLE-EAR CENTERS ARE NOW OFFERING HEARING AIDS AT NO COST TO FEDERAL WORKERS AND RETIREES That's Right! No Co-Pay! No Exam Fee! No Adjustment Fee! BCBS federal insurance pays the total cost of Miracle-Ear Audiotone Pro series aids. Most federal government employees and retirees are eligible You may even be covered if you have other non-federal insurance coverage. Special factory pricing is available for non-qualifiers. See store for details & accurate coverage.

Miracle-Ear® Introduces our SMALLEST Hearing Aid EVER! 100% INVISIBLE Don’t be fooled by the small size. The Miracle-Ear Mirage features amazingly advanced and powerful micro-technology, all wrapped up in our tiniest hearing aid ever!

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Local Testing Area Hearing Tests are given for the purpose of selection and adjustment of hearing instrumentation. Early detection is important.

Miracle-Ear Hearing Aid Centers Cold Spring

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Eastgate

Erlanger

Florence

Georgetown

4200 Alexandria Pk.

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3405 Dixie Hwy.

7901 Mall Rd.

Thurs. 10am-2pm

(859) 740-0337

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*No other offers or discounts applies. Offer can not be combined and does not apply to prior sales. Risk free offer, the aids must be returned within 30 days of delivery if not completely satisfied and 100% of purchase price will be refunded. Supplies may very per office. Hearing aids do not restore natural hearing. Individual experiences vary depending on severity of loss, accuracy of evaluation, proper fit and ability to adapt to amplification. Blue Cross Blue Shield is a registered trademarks of Blue Cross Blue Shield Association. Blue Cross Blue Shield is not affiliated with, nor does it endorse or sponsor, the contents of this advertisement. Trademarks referring to specific providers are used by Miracle-Ear for nominative purposes only: to truthfully identify the source of the services about which information is provided. Such trademarks are solely the property of their respective owners. **Studies conducted at the University of Northern Colorado (2014) and Oldenburg Horzentrum (2013) showed that Speech Reception Thresholds (SRT) in cocktail-party situations improved up to 2.9 dB for wearers with mild to moderate hearing loss using GENIUS with Directional Focus, compared to people with normal hearing. This corresponds to over 25% improvement in speech understanding. ©2018 Hearing Services, LLC


8B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST

TRANSFERS Continued from Page 4B

$390,000. 6529 Willowhollow Lane: Spry Mark F to Rowe Matthew A & Kaitlyn S; $507,000.

Madisonville 4523 Butterfield Place: Hull Robert V & Kathleen M to Martin Kyle;

$289,000. 6021 Clephane Ave.: Newton Sylvia to Mddrents LLC; $17,790. 5514 Davies Place: Knox Sharon D to Cincy Living LLC; $106,000. 5514 Davies Place: Knox Sharon D to Cincy Living LLC; $106,000. 6115 Erie Ave.: Santel Donald to Miami Valley Village Property LLC; $39,000. 5349 Grand Vista Court:

Takas Gregory J Tr to Sampath Raman K & Shubba K; $669,000. 4807 Jameson St.: Rolfes Carolyn & Greg Jodrey to Katt Jon-Michael & Kaitlyn; $207,000. 5614 Madison Road: Plunkett Meredith to Mason Matthew; $180,000. 5431 Whetsel Ave.: Ndm Properties LLC to Schmit Selena; $147,500.

Montgomery

10619 Convo Court: Ringenbach Thomas John & Tiffany Marie Moledor to Commons Julie Ann Tr; $422,000. 10386 Deerfield Road: Zach Gregory & Susan Diaz to Hal Homes Inc.; $250,000. 7525 Fourwinds Drive: Frey Sandra L Tr to Wortman Craig M & Erin M; $409,000. 8939 Kemper Road: Stephens Cheri D to Parkinson Michael D & Cynda T; $255,000. 9500 Main St.: Abbas Kristin R to Gardner Joseph H; $612,500. 7585 Shadowhill Way: Bates Lance G to Gruen Eric D & Lucy E; $434,000. 7480 Thumbelina Lane: Reinersten LLC to Cipollone Domenic & Kato Hatsumi; $445,000. 10029 Wimbledon Court: Scott Tyler N & Anita L to Beutel Eric S & Kimberly S; $502,000.

Mount Lookout 3475 Ault View Ave.: Lehmkuhl Karen A & Thomas J to Zureick Brandon A & Kelley; $565,000. 661 Chardonnay Ridge: Morgan Thomas B & Luanne to Mccarthy Timothy & Cynthia J; $590,000.

Hear Haley’s story and learn more at

ucblueash.edu/appliedadmin

3732 Andrew Ave.: Ebetino Laura B to Zorn Stuart Gibson; $263,500. 3234 Bach Ave.: Brambert Ernest J to Pescovitz Eric & Kelly J Mahan; $172,000. 4201 Eileen Drive: Rdn Properties Limited Partnership to Lang Spenser Cole & Lyndsey Ann; $448,000. 2830 Minot Ave.: Polaski Evan T & Nicole M to Zawalich Christina G & Zawalich Jason T; $315,000. 3879 Mt Vernon Ave.: Souders Michael A to Furbay Christian A; $325,922. 4168 Paxton Woods Drive:

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1014 Crest Circle: Hautzenroeder Avery & Lauren Gillette to Rudy Eric & Stephanie; $563,000. 1262 Delta Ave.: Malone Roderick A & Karen to Kirby Kevin G & Bob Kyung Kim Kirby; $430,000. 1243 Isis Ave.: Schiering Katherine A to Vance Michael; $293,000. 3107 Linwood Ave.: Holmes Scott A to Barnette Andrew Michael; $192,000. 1101 Paxton Ave.: Wirtz Bryan R & Julie Oberschmidt to Geers Michael & Jennifer; $530,000.

LIMITED OFFER SUPER CD SPECIAL

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Preferred Checking .60% APY* Minimum balance of $5000 required .15% APY* Balances under $5000 .60% APY* for accounts with a balance of $5000 or more; and .15% APY* for accounts with a balance under $5000. Minimum of $2,500 to open this account. New Deposits Only

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Where the choice . for hospice is

yours

Hao Qiuli to Slavik Evan Michael; $292,000. 3376 Wasson Road: Lowther John L & Robert J Jr to Dixon Marcus & Lisa; $305,000.

Sycamore Township 8935 Applewood Drive: Deiters Kellie & Alexander Madyda to Jeffers Brenda J; $155,000. 8115 Burkhart Drive: Gibson Janice L to Goodwin Lynn H; $30,000. 5714 Charteroak Drive: Meng Yue & Shanhong Zhou to Liu Yan & Yi Li; $433,000. 5714 Charteroak Drive: Meng Yue & Shanhong Zhou to Liu Yan & Yi Li; $433,000. 3561 Glengary Ave.: Christopher Cory C & Elizabeth Dame to Templeton Holly J; $190,000. 8045 Highfield Court: Stiffler Julie G to Singh Varun & Astha Malik; $150,000. 6580 Kugler Mill Road: Cobblestone Street II LLC to Boyd Heather & Joesph James III; $390,000. 10835 Lakehurst Court: Russo Timothy M to Dai Honghao; $117,500. 4501 Taylor Ave.: Arbino Mark W & Pamela T to Luther Luke R & Matthew; $115,000. 8711 Tudor Court: Scheetz Anthony M to Busler Anna Katherine & Michael Janack; $134,000.

Symmes Township 11830 Carter Grove Court: Dyson Robert & Susan to Leu Bogdan & Molly; $297,000. 9148 Dominion Circle: Mckenna Felicie to Adams Tracy & Patrick Miller; $132,000. 8805-8845 Governors Hill Drive: New York Life Insurance Co. to Acabay Gov Hill LP; $17,075,000. Mason Road: New York Life Insurance Co. to Acabay Gov Hill LP; $17,075,000. 9056 Symmesview Court: Nader Michelle M & Elli A Workum to Yackey Joseph C & Amanda; $310,000.

Referral Support: 513.770.0820

When it comes to hospice care, you have a voice. And you have a choice. Talk to your physician about when hospice care is right for your loved one, and then choose the hospice team that’s right for you. It’s your choice. And your right. For over a decade, this community has chosen Hospice of Southwest Ohio because it’s the hands of the people in this community who provide the care and compassion we all deserve in life’s journey. When it’s time for end-of-life care, care enough to choose Hospice of Southwest Ohio. Call us when you have questions or need our hospice services.

We are here. We are ready. We are Hospice of Southwest Ohio.

of Southwest Ohio A Servant Leadership Organization

7625 Camargo Road | Cincinnati, Ohio 45243 | 513.770.0820 | www.hswo.org

Proud to be part of the Community Health Accreditation Program


COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 9B

2 ,000,000

$

INVENTORY LIQUIDATION

Second grader Harrison Zimmerman of Indian Hill strokes his way across the new pool at CCDS.

Ray Chen, a second grader from Madeira, uses a kickboard as he crosses the swimming pool.

Sale

New Levinson pool opens with a splash at CCDS Cincinnati Country Day School students are making waves again since the opening of the new Peter Levinson pool in the Leonard Athletic Center. The long-awaited opening was celebrated during a small ceremony with donors Mike ‘83 and Susie Leonard of Madeira and their family cutting the ribbon. Earlier in the day, lower and middle school students gleefully jumped in their pool for swim lessons, followed by free swim time. “What a great day for Country Day. Our students are back in the water!” Head of School Tony Jaccaci told the crowd of 40. “As we know, special days like these don’t just happen. It starts with a vision. Six years ago, Mike and Susie Leonard shared their vision. They saw the potential, recognized the need, and put a plan into action. And today, we’re the beneficiaries of their foresight and generosity. Thanks to the Leonard family, our students will progress from swim bubbles to swim champions in this magnificent venue, the Leonard Athletic Center.” Mike Leonard then introduced his granddaughter, Hailey, who was the first member of the Leonard family to swim in the new pool. “It’s a special day for everyone. Being in this building brings back wonderful memories. It looks great. I’ve never seen it look better. It’s hard to believe it’s the same room.

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Sashti Subramaniam of West Chester jumps into the new pool at CCDS as Anthony Kim of Symmes Township and Madison Lee of Forest Park wait their turn. All are second graders.

OFF RETAIL PRICES ON SELECTED MERCHANDISE

PHOTOS PROVIDED/CINDY KRANZ

“Cincinnati Country Day holds a special place in my heart. Four generations of the Leonard family have attended Country Day. My father started the tradition, which continued with my stepdaughter Erin, my daughter Katie, my daughter Meghan started here in the Pre-K program, and now Josie is a senior, Jessica is a freshman and Hailey started in the House and is now in Pre-K I and had her swim lesson today.” Leonard has been director of Competitive Swimming and head coach at Powel Crosley,Jr. YMCA for 32 years. Work on theLeonard Athletic Center complex is targeted for completion in July. Cindy Kranz, Cincinnati Country Day School

2692 Madison Road

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10B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B

No. 0513 LOVE AT FIRST SITE BY NEVILLE FOGARTY AND ERIK AGARD / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ AC R O S S

RELEASE DATE: 5/20/2018

1 Arcade hoops game 7 Some TV ads, for short 11 Went through channels? 15 Hitter’s hitter 18 “The Simpsons” or “Futurama” 19 Litter’s littlest 20 To whom Brabantio says “Thou art a villain” 21 Singular 22 Good name for a deep kissers’ dating site? 25 Vittles 26 A shroud of secrecy, idiomatically 27 Endlessly starting over 28 Performances at Paris’s Palais Garnier 30 Manning with the second-longest QB starting streak in N.F.L. history 31 Numerical prefix 32 “Ish” 34 Monster slain by Hercules 35 North Carolina university 36 Victor’s shout 39 It’s all in the head 41 Member of a southern colony 43 Actor whose first and last names look like they rhyme, but don’t Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).

47 Slice of a timeline 50 Fruit drink 51 Good name for a dating site full of hot dudes? 54 Obsolescent high school course, informally 56 Number one pal 57 Good name for a dating site of massage therapists? 59 In amazement 61 Emerald or aquamarine 63 Revolting sorts 64 Kitty-cat, e.g. 65 Carbo-loading dish 67 Patty alternative? 70 IV checkers 71 1988 top 10 hit for Tracy Chapman 73 George ____ University 75 Swamps 76 Good name for an extreme sports dating site? 79 Be traitorous to 82 Burger topper 83 Good name for a nonmonogamist dating site? 85 Big Apple cultural site, with “the” 88 Alway 89 Southernmost of the Lesser Antilles 91 Napa Valley vintner Robert 93 Grannies 95 Previous name for an athletic conference now with 12 members

98 Comparable (to) 99 Sky-blue 101 Performer in makeup, typically 105 Certain layers 106 ____ Aviv 107 UTEP team 109 First things to go into jammies 112 “Trading Spaces” host Davis 114 Neat as ____ 115 Good name for a dating site for lovers of natural foods? 118 Ad 119 Big loss 120 John of the Velvet Underground 121 Tot’s wear 122 Junior 123 Lincoln Logs and such 124 Something taken on a field? 125 Ones passed on a track

11 Instrument plucked with a mezrab 12 Cools one’s heels 13 Back in time 14 Like early Elvis recordings 15 Good name for a carpentry dating site? 16 The rite place? 17 Thompson of “Selma” 21 “Toodles!” 23 Noggin 24 Chairman and ____ (common title) 29 Ones to watch 31 Back-of-newspaper section 33 Poetic tribute 35 Org. with a flower logo 37 “Just ____ suspected” 38 1940s vice president Wallace 40 Enthusiastic 42 Not new 44 Chaperones, usually 45 Lincoln’s home: Abbr. 46 “I’ll return shortly,” in DOWN a text 1 [Avoid watching this in 48 Swing time? front of the boss] 49 German interjections 2 Sped (along) 52 “That’s mine!” 3 Had a table for one 53 ‘ 4 Chinese leader Xi 55 Dignified lady 5 Rainbows, e.g. 56 Model Page known 6 “That doesn’t impress as “The Queen of me much” Pinups” 7 Immediately 58 Naval officer: Abbr. 8 Natural light beam 59 Geronimo, for one 9 One of the Brontës 60 Good name for a 10 Group dance with “High Noon”-themed stomps and claps dating site?

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62 Hit hard 65 ____ Bread (cafe chain) 66 NPR host Shapiro 68 “2 funny!!!” 69 “To Live and Die ____” 71 Visage 72 Player of Robin Hood in 1991 74 Like child’s play

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75 Nautical title, informally 77 Whole lot 78 Prefix with center 80 Ginormous 81 Lowly workers 84 O.T.C. O.K.’er 85 Command of Captain Jean-Luc Picard 86 Satanic look 87 Cookie holder

90 Movement

103 Deep defenses

92 Statistician’s grouping 104 Long span 94 “____ you the clever one!”

108 Put in order

96 Gum ingredient

111 Digitize, in a way

97 Titter

112 ____ colada

99 Stockpile

113 Real lookers?

100 Nada

116 Down Under hopper

102 Certain computer whiz

117 Gather around, as an idol

110 Camping menace

Le t u s k n ow yo u r th o u g h t s a b o u t G re a t Pa rk s M a y 1 7 – Wo o d l a n d M o u n d , S e a s o n g o o d N at u re C e n t e r M a y 1 8 – L a ke I s a b e l l a , C h a r t R o o m

c o m p re h e n s i v e

m a s te r pl a n workshops

m y g r e at p a r k s . c o m


Classifieds

MAY 16, 2018 µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ 1C

cincinnati.com

Homes of Distinction

B BO UYE UG R HT

118 PHEASANTLAKE DRIVE The Deutsch Team just found this beautiful home for our customers. If you want a change this spring contact us for exceptional service. We have 4 agents available to help you with all of your real estate needs in Ohio, Kentucky or Indiana. Call today so we can get started!

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

513-460-5302 Homes for Sale-Ohio

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

Real Estate

Careers

Rentals

Jobs

great places to live...

Milford SEM Villa SPRING SPECIAL 2 mo free meals must sign a lease by 5/31/18 Rent subsidized Voted Best of the East Senior apartments 62 + older Immediate Occupancy Newly renovated apts Secure building Service coordinator Visiting physicians 513-831-3262 TTY 1-800-750-0750

Cincinnati Family & Senior Low Income Apts. Section 8. 1-3BR. 513-929-2402 Equal Opportunity Housing

FELICITY Garrison Place Senior Apts. 62 and over, Rent Subsidized Free Utilities, Secure Building On-site laundry Pets Allowed 513-876-3590 TTY 800-750-0750

FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES 859-441-3158

LOVELAND-2 BR+GAR, 55 & OVER, SECURE QUIET NEWER BLDG, 1,100 SQ FT, LG ROOMS, VERY NICE! $875. 513-891-0623

new beginnings...

MEDICAL DELIVERY Well est. medical delivery co. sks 1 FT and PT dependable, honest, non smoker, independent contractor w/ van or SUV. Great pay & earning potential. Must pass background checks and drug screen. Call 513-841-1159

NEW CONSTRUCTION Hamilton West 4 BR Homes - $1545/Mo. (Ask about any move in specials!) NEW CONSTRUCTION Liberty Township 4 BR Home - $1795/mo ($1000 of first month’s rent!) 513-737-2640 OR www.BBRENTS.com

Kenner & Hasbro

Stuff all kinds of things...

BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY Sunday, May 20 -----------8am-3pm $4.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $6/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com

WANTED to buy- Riding mower & zero turn mower, in need of repairs. Will pay up to $75 û 513-313-5349 WANTED Used Furniture Antiques, Estate & Moving Sale Items, Old Toys, costume jewelry. û 513-821-1604 WILL BUY USED FURNITURE & APPLIACES 937-798-1257

WW2 GERMAN BELT BUCKLES

Veteran/Collector Paying TOP $ 859-630-8085

WE SERVICE ALL APPLIANCES Also Selling Washers & Dryers w/ 1 year warranty. 513-429-1091

WE SERVICE ALL APPLIANCES Also Selling Washers & Dryers w/ 1 year warranty. 513-429-1091

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

Yard and Outdoor Hendel’s Affordable Tree Service Call today for Winter and Discount Pricing 513-738-9913/266-4052

Wanted someone for weeding & Light yard work. Kenwood. 513-984-5235

    VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

∂ PROTOTYPES ∂ PACKAGINIG SAMPLES ∂ TOY BLUEPRINTS ∂ EMPLOYEE PAPERWORK

∂ PLAYSETS/VEHICLES ∂ PHOTOGRAPHY ∂ CONCEPT DRAWINGS ∂ TOY PATTERNS

Adopt Me

Pets find a new friend... ADOPT- Animal Rescue Fund. Open Mon-Sat 11-5; Closed Sun & Holidays 513-753-9252 www.petfinder.com AKC English Cream retriever pups come w/full AKC papers, house certificate, up to date on vacs & wormer. Shipping offered at customer expense. You are sure to fall in love with them at first sight as they are adorable and like to cuddle! Call today to take one home 330-275-6079 $1100-1300 Dog, Dachshunds, Female, $600.00, 4 months, black and tan longhair, sweet Two Female puppies. We had some no shows so these girls are available now. Shots and worming up to date (513)235-1821 armbecky@ya hoo.com

Coton de Tulear Puppies; AKC, hypoallergenic family friendly, unconditional ! 1st shots & wormed, dew claws removed M/F $1200 CC/CA 937-212-9684 English bulldog puppies, 4 males, 2 females, $1500 & up, AKC, champion blood lines, vet checked. 727-623-7577 513-413-6649 Great Dane Puppies 2 Females 3 Males $450 10weeks old Mantle & Black with white (513)448-7707 muench michele@gmail.com HAVANESE pups, AKC, home raised, best health guarantee, 614-610-1515 www.noahslittleark.com LAB Pups: AKC, Yellow, POP, dew claws, shots, wormed, vet æ storykennels.com 513-604-5721 or 513-941-5935

26" FUJI Saratoga Step Through Bicycle. $125 513-792-9490

Panelists sought to participate in Focus Group. Hear legal case facts and give opinions. Must be 18. Call 502-339-8890 for application. One day employment opportunity $60 for 3 hours Cash paid.

Business

Commercial opportunites, lease, Invest...

8050 Hosbrook Rd, Suite 111 (1,837 sq ft), Cincinnati, OH. Great location in Kenwood 1st floor. Easy access to I-71, incls on-site property mgt & ample parking. Sub-lease offer until 2/28/19: 12 mo. at $16/sq ft (around a $4 savings/sq ft). Please contact Mark Mathews: 513-351-1525

Mt Washington- 2 BR, 1 BA, 4 Family, quiet cul-de-sac, H/W incld, $550+ dep È 513-231-8690

Destin, FL, Gulf front, 2BR, Condo Rentals, in Beautiful Destin, Local owner. 513-528-9800 Office., 513-752-1735 H

We are collectors seeking toys, prototypes & tools relating to toy development and production! If you were a vendor for any of the major toy companies including Kenner, Mattel, Hasbro, or LJN throughout the 70’s, 80’s, or 90’s please contact us!! ∂ STAR WARS ∂ REAL GHOSTBUSTERS ∂ SUPERPOWERS ∂ M.A.S.K. ∂ MILLION DOLLAR MAN ∂ BATMAN ∂ ALIEN ∂ CARE BEARS CALL OR TEXT 937-361-8763

Assorted

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 !

BUYING CHINA, Crystal, Silverware,DownsizingMoving Estate 513-793-3339 INDUSTRIAL BUILDING FOR LEASE Mount Orab:10,000 Sq. ft. steel building on 4 acres. Incls 6000 sw ft shop w/ 16’ overhead clearance, 5 overhead doors, shop office & restroom. First Floor office area incl 4 furnished offices & 2 rest rooms . 2000 sw ft second floor incl 1 office w/ restroom & 2 storage areas. Propane shop & office heat, 220 volt power & plenty of parking. Multi-year, triple-net lease required @ $5.50/Sq. Ft/Yr. Call 513-503-6463 to schedule a showing.

GOT EXTRA STUFF?      VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

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!

MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419

Beechmont NR 275. 2 BR luxury twnhme. 2.5 BA, w/d hk-up, eat-in kit, garage, patio $975 513-943-7800

WANTED! TOYS & PROTOTYPES

The City of Dayton, Kentucky is now accepting applications for one full-time employee in the public work’s department. Under the direction of the Superintendent of Public Works, this candidate will help in the maintenance of roads, sidewalks, parks, city buildings and property. Applicant must have a valid driver’s license. Applications available at the City Building, 514 Sixth Ave., Dayton, KY 41074. Applications must be submitted by May 25th, 2018 at 5:00PM

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.

PETS & STUFF

RIDES

HOMES

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

PUBLIC WORKS LABORER

VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD

LOVELAND

JOBS

BUYING Comic Books 1940’spresent, 1920’s - 1950’s Dectective & Pin-up Pulp Magazines, 35mm Photo Slides, 1940’s - 1970’s primarily railroad & transportation related. 513-325-4913 BUYING-Old guitars, old saxophones, & old musical instruments. Any condition. The older, the better. Call/text: 937-767-2326

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.

BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985 I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMP, AMP, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, ETC. RECORDS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS (513) 473-5518

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.


2C µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ MAY 16, 2018

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

Your dream home should come with a dream neighborhood. That’s why Cincinnati | Homes provides exclusive details on neighborhoods, lifestyles and area amenities with every listing.

cincinnati.com/Homes


MAY 16, 2018 Âľ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY Âľ 3C

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

NOTICE OF SYMMES TOWNSHIP BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS Notice is hereby given that the Board of Zoning Appeals of Symmes Township, Hamilton, County, Ohio will hear Symmes case #ZVSM2018-07, at its meeting scheduled for June 4, 2018 at 7:00 p.m. The Board of Zoning Appeals will review an application received for a variance from Section 41, Section 281, Section 346.1, Section 51.1-1, and Section 143.4 of the Symmes Township Zoning Resolution to install a 6’ privacy fence in the front yard of a house on a corner lot in the Residence C District and to have occupancy in an RV while such RV is so parked or stored in the rear yard. The subject property is located at 12007 Rich Road, Symmes Township, Ohio 45140, which is located at the intersection of Rich Road and Willow Drive (Parcel #620-00600063). This hearing will be held at the Symmes Township Administration Building, 9323 Union Cemetery Road. Plans are on file and open for the public to inspect. Carol A. Sims, Fiscal Officer Symmes Township LH,May16’18#2904067 Legal Notice

LEGAL NOTICE

The City of Loveland Planning & Zoning Commission will conduct a public hearing on May 29, 2018, at and around 7:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers located at Loveland City "Hall, 120 W. Loveland Ave., Loveland, Ohio 45140. The purpose of the hearing is to receive public comments on a Planning and Zoning Commission Application for a Conditional Use submitted by Troy VanHook, 7034 State Route 48, Loveland, OH 45140. Information about the proposed conditional use request is available for review in the City’s Building & Zoning Department during business hours, Monday through Friday during the permit window hours of 10AM-3PM. Interested persons may appear and be heard with respect to the proposed amendment. Comments may also be submitted in writing to Eva Sigel, Building and Zoning Supervisor, 120 W. Loveland Avenue, Loveland, OH 45140 or emailed to csigcl@1ovelandoh.gov. Individuals with disabilities requiring special accommodations that are participating in or wish to attend this hearing should call 513-6830150 at least seven (7) days in advance so arrangements can be made. LH,May16,’18#2911411

Notice is hereby given that pursuant to ORC 505.373, the Board of Trustees of Symmes Township on April 3, 2018, enacted Resolution G2018-35 adopting the 2017 Ohio Fire Code. This resolution will become effective June 1, 2018. A copy of Resolution G201835 and the 2017 Ohio Fire Code is on file with the Symmes Township Fiscal Officer and is available for review and inspection by the public. A copy is also on file with the Hamilton County Law Library. Copies are also available from the Symmes Township Fiscal Officer at no cost to the public. As required, this notice shall be published in a newspaper of general circulation in the Township for three consecutive weeks and shall be posted in five conspicuous public places in the Township for thirty days. Carol A. Sims Fiscal Officer LH,May2,9,16’18#2880779

Automotive

Rides best deal for you...

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

The hearing will be held in the Council Chamber of the Village Administration Building, 6525 Drake Road, at 7:00 p.m., Tuesday, June 19, 2018. INDIAN HILL PLANNING COMMISSION By:Dina Minneci, Secretary NSL,May16’18#2915797

Pug PuppIES, AKC Fawn, Black & silver Simply Beautiful! Call 513-305-5528

Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955

Chevy 2001 S-10, 4dr crew cab, LS, 4X4, same as new

859-525-6363

DALEHOLLOWRVLOTS.COM Annual or nightly rentals, full hookup, minutes from state park, 317-502-6999

Chevy 2001 S-10, 4dr crew cab, LS, 4X4, same as new

859-525-6363

Ford 2013 F150, 88000 mi., 4 dr., Automatic, 06 Cylinders, 4WD, 2013 Ford F-150 King Ranch, 4X4 Supercrew 3.5L V6, 88k miles, Price $8976. More info at : (330) 9997709, $8976. (330)999-7709

Olds 1992 Silhouette, Pass Van, 123K mi., Automatic, Excellent cond., 3.8L V-6, $2450.00. (513)315-0990

FIND GOOD HELP!   VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

Toy Fox Terrier Pups Adorable Excl family pets, luv to cuddle, play & quick to learn, ready now. $350-$400; 513-328-8751

DON’S TREE SERVICE, LLC

Trees Trimmed Topped & Removed

Lawn Mowing Service. Owner operator on-site. Insured, competitive price. Since 1990. Call Rodger @ 513-248-2568

Shih-poos, Yorkiepoos, Shihpzu, Schnauzer mix, Shorkie Shots, wormed & vet @. Blanchester, OH. F 937-725-9641 E

ESTATE AUCTION

Saturday, May 19, 10am. 10141 Lochcrest Dr., Cinn., OH ’92 Lin. Town Car, Ý Furn. Ý Guns & Knives Ý Coins Ý Jewelry Ý Rookwood Ý Silver Ý China Ý Lenox Ý Art Ý Tools Ý Crystal & Glass Ý Rx Misc. Ý Glass ÝToro riding Mower For terms, pics, ad & dir see malletteandassociates.com 513.984-0400 M Mallette, Auctioneer Mallette & Associates Cinncinnati, OH

CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD

A.B.C. Lawn Service Mowing-Walk Edging Fertilizing - Seeding 513-738-4410

Rottweiler puppies, AKC REG. 8 weeks in June .. Male and Female available, European blood line champion blood line, raised around kids and other pets Black/Mahogany Pick of the litter $1000 rest of litter $850 each (513)544-9593 Am ohanna73@gmail.com

General Auctions

Service Directory

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

VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD

Great Buys CINCY STREET RODS 48 Annual Car Show & Swap Meet, Sun 5/20, 9a-4p, Butler co. Fairgrounds, Rt 4, Hamilton, OH Open to all years. Pre-registrations & cruisein, Sat 5/19, 5p-9p, 513-235-3978, cincystreetrods.com

PUBLIC NOTICE The Village of Indian Hill Planning Commission will consider an application for consolidated approval of a Concept Plan and Final Plat for a Minor Subdivision to create a separate parcel for the existing carriage house (the plat does not create any additional building sites); Special Exception approval for a lot area reduction per Section 86 Green Area Development; and a Variance to reduce the width of the access easement. The subject property is located at 8835 Old Indian Hill Road.

Garage & Yard Sale

Free Estimates - Insured

896-5695 Proprietor, Don Stroud

CE-0000704129

    

                     

Garage Sales

Evendale Yard Sale, Sat May 19th 8a-2p Syrian Shrine Center, 9730 Reading Rd. 513-751-3800.

neighborly deals...

Anderson OH Estate Sale 3316 Hickory Creek Dr Cincinnati OH 45244 5/19 SAT ONLY: 9am-3pm Contents of home, basement & garage. Marble dining table/6 chairs/buffet, marble sofa table/end table/coffee tables, day bed, hall coat stand, curio cabinet, dressers, barstools, upholstered lounger, chair & ottoman, desk, sm cabinets & shelves, TV stands, file cabinet, rugs, electronics, holiday, pictures, mirrors, lamps, sewing machine in case, pedestals, Weider home gym, lifestyle rowing machine, Bose speakers, micd, chords & stands, saxophone, flute, Stella guitar, harmonicas, Peavey amplifier, Hot rod slot machine, Vtg games & dolls, bar fridge, hard rock cafÊ beer glass coll., beer taps, motorcycle figurines, new triangular windows, lawnmower, weedeater, shop vac, ladder, lawn seeder, some tools, fishing poles & box, Harley Davidson parts in box, Kerker motorcycle muffler pipes, patio furniture, lots of glassware & dishes. Too much to list – All priced to sell! Info & pics – hsestatesales.com or 859– 992-0212. Directions – I 275 SR 32 W. – left on Hickory Creek Drive.

Florence: 995 Golden Grove Ln. Ăť May 19, 8-3 Ăť Lawn mower, pressure washer, BR furniture & misc. items!

Fri. 5/18, 9-2; Sat. 5/19, 9-12 Northern Hills U.M.C. 6700 Winton Rd., Finneytown . Household, clothing, books, small furniture, decorations, toys. $5 Bag Sale, Sat. 5/18, 10:30a; Bake Sale Friday 5/19, 9-12 ÝÝ GARAGE SALE ÝÝ 1606 LONGBOURN ST. (off Cambridge). FRI/SAT May 1819, 9-3. Too much to list! GOSHEN:1675 Hill Station Rd HUGE CHURCH SALE Goshen Church of God (located in the back gym) All Proceeds Go To Upcoming Missions Trip Thur. May 17 9-3, Fri. May 18 9-3; Sat May 19 9-2 Multiple vendor indoor sale, tons of antiques, collectibles, crafts, sporting goods, video games, musical equip, tools, coca-cola memoribilia, & much more! Huge Moving Sale! Tools, Furniture, Carpets, household items, & misc. No clothing. All priced to sell. Cash Only. May 18th & 19th 8a-1p 6276 Swanbrook Ln. 45233 Locust Corner, Barn Sale! 841 Locust Corner Rd, May 18th & 19th; Fri: 8 AM 6 PM & Sat: 8 AM - 6 PM. Unusual pieces of furniture, tables, chairs, quilt rack, picture frames, mirrors, puzzles, books, tool box, running board ice box from about 1915. Rain or shine. Dir: Pierce Township.

Glendale, 825 Greenville Ave, Thur: 9-4, Fri: 9-4, Sat: 9-4, Antiques, Collectibles, Furniture, Clothing, Riding mower, Outdoor furniture too much to list., Dir: 75N Sharon Rd. Greenville Ave is along RR track in Village of Glendale

Larrison Estate Sales, LLC 753 Wooster Pike, Terrace Park, Oh 45174 Sat. May 19 (10 -4:00) & Sun. May 20 (11-4) Numbers will be give out 30 minutes prior to the sale This lovely well-kept home w/3 car garage in the quaint area of Terrace Park is filled with superb custom pieces & quality collectables! Furniture : Thomasville dining room set, veg colonial drop leaf table, Wesley hall sofa, early English style drop leaf table, marble top Victorian washstand, wing back chairs & recliners, leather chair and ottoman, iron bed, Atq bedroom suit, marble top bar, brass bed, Karastan oriental rugs & runners, counter stools, several flat screen TV’s. Collectables: Sports memorabilia - tons of autographs such as; Shaq,Otto Graham, Oscar Robertson, Gale Sayers, Troy Aikman, Anthony Munoz, Tiger woods framed poster , Bearcats jacket, POW MIA Flag Men’s watches & knives, Match Box Cars, ntique Toys ,Lance Venice & Piaggio Fly Motor Scooters, Birdhouses. Glassware/China/Pottery: Valenti Pitcher, Hand blown Glass orbs, Nitto Cluny Lace , Royal Winsor, Cut Crystal, Joahan Vohen ,Lifton, Atq Delft Bleau Art/Music/Misc: Thomas Quinn, batik, Alevizon, George Wright, Thomas blinks, g Harvey, NY graphic society, Corvette accessories, fishing poles & lures, tackle boxes, boat motor, power washer, snow blower, Kobalt Stackable tool boxes, vtg playboys, power tools, hand tools, yard tools, ardening items, beanie babies, antique collectibles, antique advertisements, Hockey Table, tons of electronics, stereo equipment, CD’s, Vinyl, DVD’s, home decor, kitchen supplies, Freezer, New in bx Patio heater, dehumidifier, Men’s clothing: Jos Banks, ties, & so much more‌ A Sale that’s worth the time to venture out to enjoy!!! Look for the Estate Sales signs. ALL parking is located on SIDE streets. Please bring HELP to remove heavy items. Visit Larrison Estate Sales on Facebook or www.LarrisonEstateSales.com, for photos see: Estatesales.net goo.gl/rcdow4

2 Families - 4 houses decluttering! Too many really cool items to list. Sat Only! 8am-2pm. 3982 Pharo Dr., 45245 No early birds! BeechmontVineyard Green Condo Community Wide Garage Sale 3810 VINEYARD GREEN DR, Saturday., May 19, 8a-3pm

Loveland/Milford Garage sale 548 Kickapoo Cir. Sat. May 19 8-2 Multiple households, furniture., dishes, household items more ! Loveland, OH: 970 Arnold Palmer Dr. Oasis. Garage/Moving Sale! SAT/SUN, MAY 19 & 20, 9A-5P. Patio furniture set, HH items, furniture, clothing, pictures, ladder.

GOT EXTRA STUFF? Put it up for sale. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

Loveland: The Knolls-3 sales! 106 Knoll Wind Dr. & 113 & 109 Whispering Knolls Ct. Antiques: chairs, tables, train & pictures. Grill, Kerosun, F. Price toys, file cabinet, tools, sewing machine, shelves, Wedding gown, FREE-TV & much more misc! Sat 19, 8-2 Loveland: Winfield Hill Multi Family Garage Sale! Sat May 19, 8a-3p (Winfield Dr, off of Branch Hill-Guinea Pike) Madeira: FRI 5/18 & SAT 5/19, 9-3pm 5539 MAPLERIDGE DR. 45227 HUGE 4-FAMILY SALE Costume jewelry, designer shoes & purses, hummels, Royal Doulton, Lenox, bicycles, DVDs, CDs, baseball cards, books, much misc. Rain or Shine!

MADEIRA: Saturday, May 19th HUGE COMMUNITY-WIDE garage and yard sale. Dozens of families participating. Furniture, home accessories, tools, bikes, sports equipment, clothing, collectibles, toys, and just about anything you can imagine. Participating homes will have signs and/or balloons for identification. The city’s requirement of a temporary sign permit is waived for this day only.

Mariemont: Village of Mariemont Saturday, May 19th 8a-4p Village Wide Sale at home throughout the Village. Call 271-3246 b/f 4pm on Friday for info.

Mason, Fairways at Pine Run HOA Community Wide Garage Sale, 6225 Cloverwood Dr, Fri & Sat: 9-2 Household, toys, clothes, misc items A community map listing all participants can be picked up at the Community Pool House, 6225 Cloverfield Dr. Dir: The community is located off of Tylersville Rd & Fairways Dr in Mason, OH.

Middletown:8211 ASCOT GLEN, May 11 & 12, 8-2, Huge Sale! Something for everyone. collectibles, clothes, decor and household items Moving Sale, 6258 Kaywood Dr., Madeira. May 19th, 9am-4pm. Antiques, jewelry, collectibles, furn, tools and household items.

Mt Washington- 17th Annual Huge Street Sale, 1600 Block of Beacon, Sat. 5/19, 8a-2p; (Rain Date, 5/26). 12+ Families! Bob jogging stroller, baby items, electronics, furniture, tools & more. Something for Everyone!

Sat 5/19, 7am-6pm 1388 Lela Ln, Milford Whatever you’re looking for, I probably have it!

Sharonville, Community Garage Sale, 10990 Thornview Drive, Sat: 8am-1pm WESTERN HILL GREEN TOWNSHIP: Timberchase/Deer Run Neighborhood Annual Street Sale. Sat 5/19 9am-2pm W. on Work Rd to Left on South, Right on Pickway & Side Streets

Yard Sale 58 West Villa Pl., Ft. Thomas. Fri 5/18, 10-3 Sat 5/19, 9-4. Nichols & Stone windsor chairs, 200 solid wood cabinet doors - great for projects, antiques, metal peacock chairs & table, over 100 designer clothing items sz S, white wicker chairs, marble & tiles for mosaic projects, glassware, artwork, home decor/accessories, & more! Visit studioeastonmain.com for more info & pics. Weather permitting. 859-992-7607 Yard Sale Friday May 18, 8-4 1478 Clough Ln, household items and tools,

H ND O HE IG ! Celebrate with a announcement. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com


4C µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ MAY 16, 2018

FROM

“NO FOOD ALLOWED.” TO

“HOW OLD ARE THESE FRIES?”

You know us for shopping, and now Cars.com is the site for the entire life of your car. So for every turn, turn to Cars.com.

Loveland herald 051618  
Loveland herald 051618