SUBURBAN LIFE Your Community Press newspaper serving Blue Ash, Montgomery, Sycamore Township and other Northeast Cincinnati neighborhoods
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK
Byron McCauley Columnist Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Montgomery plans to break ground Oct. 24 on a $140 million development city officials hope will be a regional draw for shopping, dining, working and living. PROVIDED
Montgomery sets groundbreaking for $140M project Jeanne Houck Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Montgomery plans to break ground Oct. 24 on a $140 million development city oﬃcials hope will be a regional draw for shopping, dining, working and living. “Montgomery Quarter” will include a boutique hotel, shops, restaurants, oﬃces, luxury apartments, condominiums and a public park on a 21acre site near where the Ronald Reagan Cross County Highway dead ends by Montgomery Road. The interchange at the south end of Montgomery will be transformed into a two-lane roundabout at Montgomery Road’s street grade. Construction of the roundabout is expected to begin next March. Construction of the Montgomery Quarter — which has been more than 20 years in the making –
may begin late this year. “The Montgomery Quarter has been a priority for the city of Montgomery for many years and will serve as a spectacular gateway into the city that will enhance the entire community for current and future residents, businesses and visitors,” Montgomery Mayor Chris Dobrozsi said. “We are excited to open the door to Montgomery’s future.”
Roundabout to be complete by June 2021 The overpass at the Ronald Reagan Highway and Montgomery Road will be demolished in an $8 million interchange re-do - with the roundabout expected to be ﬁnished by June 2021. Montgomery Quarter will be built just north of See MONTGOMERY, Page 2A
Hometown Hero ﬁghts for sick veterans Former Marine Captain Matt Betley recently took the ﬁeld at Great American Ball Park to be honored as a Cincinnati Bell Reds Hometown Hero. There’s a good reason for that. The Reds honor current or former armed service members at all home games during the second inning. Betley ﬁts the bill. He grew up near Maple Dale Elementary School in Montgomery. He went to St. Xavier High School and Miami University, then he joined the Marines in 1999 after spending ﬁve years working in the private sector. He was a sniper platoon commander and was deployed to Djibouti and Falluja, Iraq, after 9/11. We chatted as he drove home to Cincinnati from the Washington, D.C. area, which meant he had to get through the mountains. It was a struggle. Altitude pressure is hellish on him above the neck. It is why he doesn’t ﬂy anymore. He has lost his equilibrium. Betley has permanent lung damage as a result of breathing in acrid air from burn pits near the Camp Falluja military base in Iraq. He describes his condition as “a type of reactive airway disease that results in the chronic bronchitis type of COPD.” So, it wreaks havoc on his respiratory system. Flareups are the worst. They can lead to pneumonia and put him down for a few days or a month or more. “I missed a month of work a few years ago because I couldn’t stop coughing,” he said. He began doing research. Others suﬀer, too. More began seeking help. But their Department of Veterans Affairs medical beneﬁts did not recognize their particular health problems as a hazard of military service. The VA’s medical coverage spectrum was what soldiers encountered in 1945, things like long-term knee, shoulder and joint pain, Betley said. So he became an advocate. Betley has written extensively See HERO, Page 2A
Montgomery plans to transform the interchange at the Ronald Reagan Cross County Highway and Montgomery Road into a two-lane roundabout. PROVIDED
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Reds announcer Marty Brennaman, right, speaks to Matt Betley before Wednesday’s game with the Brewers at Great American Ball Park. ALBERT CESARE /THE ENQUIRER
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2A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Montgomery Continued from Page 1A
the highway, east of Montgomery Road and south of Cooper Road. It will be built in two phases. The ﬁrst phase will primarily involve vacant land that formerly housed car dealerships. The ﬁnal phase will involve the remaining property and won’t begin until the roundabout is operating. Montgomery Quarter will include: ❚ A hotel with 50 to 60 rooms. ❚ About 38,000 square feet of retail and restaurant space. ❚ About 260,000 square feet of oﬃce space. ❚ Some 128 luxury apartments and 48 condominiums. ❚ About 940 parking spaces in multiple parking garages and on-street parking, in addition to private parking garages that will serve the new apartments and condominiums. Montgomery oﬃcials saidy they cannot announce any tenants now for Montgomery Quarter, which is expected to create about 1,300 jobs. The city is working on the project with the Gateway Partners Montgomery development team, which consists of Brandicorp of Bellevue, Kentucky; Casto, which has one of its ofﬁces in Sycamore Township; and Neyer Properties of Evanston. “We’ve been working on this project for a long time and are so thankful for the many partners that have helped make it possible,” Montgomery City Manager Brian Riblet said. “The Montgomery Quarter project will have an economic impact with the creation of new jobs and will also augment the vitality and experience of the city’s Heritage District.” The Heritage District is the city’s historic downtown on and around Montgomery Road in that area, and features shops, restaurants, oﬃces and residences that oﬃcials expect will complement Montgomery Quarter.
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The Seven Hills School has opened a new, four-court ﬁeld house at its Hillsdale Campus in Madisonville. PROVIDED
Seven Hills School unveils new ﬁeld house Jeanne Houck Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
The Seven Hills School has opened a new, fourcourt ﬁeld house at its Hillsdale Campus in Madisonville. The 31,000-square-foot facility with hardwood courts will be used for basketball and volleyball practice and games. It also will be used for physical-education classes and practice space for winter sports. Seven Hills has more than 100 teams in 21 sports,
Hero Continued from Page 1A
about his ﬁght with the VA to have his health concerns considered under its coverage. Today, the VA lists an Airborne Hazards and Open Burning registry on its website to note possible exposure to burn pits. The site lists periods and locations of deployment where burn pits were used: after September 11, 2001, in Afghanistan or Djibouti, and the Southwest Asia theater of operations on or after August 2, 1990, “This is my generation’s Agent Orange,” Betley told me, referring to the Vietnam-era chemical defoliant that caused a myriad of health problems for veterans exposed to it. Betley said he hopes Congress will pass legislation that will qualify toxic exposure to burn pits as a military hazard for present and possibly future sufferers. Reps. Tulsi Gabbard, D-Hawaii, and Brian Mast, R, Fla., introduced the Burn Pits Accountability Act this summer to require the Department of De-
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involving about 750 students. The private coed school said the new ﬁeld house will reduce overcrowding in its gyms and the need for late-night weekday practices. “The ﬁeld house is a game changer that signiﬁcantly alleviates the high demand on our athletic facilities,” Seven Hills Athletic Director Scott Willard said. Seven Hills’ Hillsdale Campus serves students from the age of 2 through their senior year of high school. Seven Hills’ Doherty Campus in East Walnut Hills serves another section of students from pre-kindergarten to ﬁfth grade.
fense to evaluate and track military personnel’s exposure to burn pits. “The goal is to get legislation passed that guarantees coverage for the lifelong condition we are all going to have no matter what,” he said.
Author! Author! Oh, there is another side to Betley that may qualify him as a Hometown Hero. He’s an author. You may know him from his actionpacked military thrillers. His ﬁrst book, “Overwatch,” was nominated for the Barry Award for Best Overall Thriller in 2016. “Rules of War,” his fourth book, out now, is set in Venezuela. A recovering alcoholic, Betley said he was reading a bad, bestselling thriller when he was six months sober. The protagonist in the novel was tactically inept, he said. “I ﬁgured I could write something better.” With no novel-writing experience and time on his hands, “Overwatch” was birthed. His writing process is simple. “I place you in the middle of the action. I see an epic movie. I hear the dialogue,” he said. An hour or two later, he’s well into writing the book. Fox News’ Dana Perino chose “Rules of War” for her Book Club. And so, four books later, he’s got a contract with Simon & Schuster and on Sept. 25 he began work on his next book (not a military thriller) that anyone living in a comfortable suburban neighborhood in America can relate to, he said. Montgomery, Ohio, perhaps? He’s not telling. Byron McCauley is an Enquirer columnist writing about the intersection of race, politics, social justice and free enterprise. Email: email@example.com. Phone: 513-768-8565. Social: @byronmccauley.
COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 3A
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4A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
The New $1 Cream for Lawsuit: Lyft All Your Neuropathy driver attack ended SCPA grad’s Discomfort music career PAIDADVERTISEMENT
A cream, not a pill, may be the most effective solution yet for neuropathy sufferers; increases sensation in the legs and feet, relieving burning, tingling, and numbness BOSTON − An exciting clinical use survey study shows that a new cream can relieve leg and foot discomfort in just 15 minutes of applying. And according to the study participants, burning, tingling, and numbness were the most common symptoms to be relieved. The cream, called Diabasens, recently developed by scientists in San Diego and became an instant hit among those suffering with neuropathy. It’s patent pending formula works within minutes of contacting the skin, initiating two phenomena’s in the body.
The first phenomenon is known as vasodilation which triggers arteries to expand, improving circulation in the extremities. The second is called TRPA1 activation and this is what really has people excited.
Research Shows Correlation Between Nerve Damage and Sensation Published research shows that neuropathy symptoms arise when the nerves in your legs and feet break down and blood flow is lost to the areas which surround them. As the nerves begin to die, sensation is lost. This lack of sensation is a major cause of burning, tingling, and numbness. Remarkably, Diabasens contains one of the few known substances to activate TRPA1, a special sensory pathway right below the skins surface which controls the sensitivity of nerves. It’s these nerves that allow you to feel hot, cold, and touch. And although this pathway has been known about for years, neither a drug or a pill has been able to target it successfully. That’s why Diabasens is so impressive. “It all comes down to sensation. When sensation is lost the foot feels constantly asleep. It may also burn and tingle. When sensation is increased, these nagging symptoms often go away”, explains Dr. Henry Esber, one of the scientists behind Diabasens. “That’s why Diabasens performed so well in our clinical use survey study. It increases sensation and blood flow wherever it’s applied. It’s impressive to say the least”
A Brilliant Technology Most Failed to Consider Until now, many pharma companies have failed to develop a means of TRPA1 activation to manage neuropathy. Diabasens is one of the first to take full advantage of this amazing discovery. “Today’s treatment methods have focused on minimizing discomfort instead of attacking its underlining cause. That’s why millions of adults are still in excruciating discomfort every single day and are always battling effects” explains Esber “Diabasens is different. Since the most commonly reported symptoms...burning, tingling and numb legs and feet...are
Kevin Grasha Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
By Dr. Henry Esber, Ph.D.
A NEW WEAPON FOR FIGHTING NEUROPATHY DISCOMFORT: Diabasens increases sensation and blood flow wherever its applied. It’s now being used to relieve burning, tingling, numbness among other discomforts. caused by lack of sensation of the nerves, we’ve designed the formula increase their sensitivity. And since these nerves are located right below the skin, we’ve chosen to formulate it as a cream. This allows for the ingredients to get to the site faster and without any serious side effects” he adds.
This is why you may not feel hot or cold and your legs and feet may burn, tingle and go numb. Worse, without proper blood flow, tissues and cells in these areas begin to die, causing pain that seems to never go away.
Study Finds Restoring Sensation the Key To Effective, Long Lasting Relief
The cinnamaldehyde in Diabasens is one of the very few compounds in that can activate TRPA1, a special sensory pathway that runs through your entire body.
With the conclusion of the human clinical use survey trial, the makers of Diabasens are offering it nationwide. And regardless of the market, its sales are exploding.
According to published research, activating this pathway increases the sensitivity of nerves, relieving feelings of tingling and numbness in your legs and feet.
Men and women from all over the country are eager to get their hands on the new cream and according to the results study participants reported, they should be.
Supporting ingredients boost blood flow, support cellular health and stimulate the nerves for increased sensation.
In the trial above, participants taking Diabasens as needed experienced relief in just 15 minutes after applying! Burning, tingling and numbness were the most commonly reported symptoms to improve.
With daily use, Diabasens users report remarkable improvements in their quality of life without of the serious side effects or interactions associated with prescription drugs.
Even more impressive, when asked if this was the best product they used for their legs and feet, 90% gave a resounding “Yes” with all participants concluding they would absolutely recommend it to someone else.
Readers can now enjoy an entirely new level of comfort that’s both safe and affordable.
A breakthrough in neuropathy management and supportive care, Diabasens is shown to provide relief from: • Discomfort • Numbness • Tingling • Swelling • Balance
Targets Nerves Right Below the Skins Surface Diabasens is a topical cream that is to be applied directly the legs and feet. It does not require a prescription. The active ingredient is a compound known as cinnamaldehyde. Studies show that neuropathy and discomfort caused when peripheral nerves breakdown and blood is unable to circulate into your legs and feet. As these nerves deteriorate, sensation is lost.
Amazing Relief Exactly Where You Need It
Users have found is also extremely effective, especially if nothing else has worked with 90% ravings it’s the best leg and foot product they’ve ever tried.
How to Claim a Risk Free Supply of Diabasens This is the official release of Diabasens. As such, the company is offering a special discounted supply to any reader 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 1-800-677-9643 and will only be open for the next 48 hours. Only a limited discounted supply of Diabasens is currently available in your region. Consumers who miss out on our current product inventory will have to wait until more becomes available and that could take weeks. The company advises not to wait. Call 1-800-677-9643 today.
THESE STATEMENTS HAVE NOT BEEN EVALUATED BY THE FDA. THIS PRODUCT IS NOT INTENDED TO DIAGNOSE, TREAT, CURE, OR PREVENT ANY DISEASE. RESULTS MAY VARY. DIABASENS IS NOT A DRUG.
Jonathan Pratt says his music career eﬀectively ended in 2017 after he was attacked by a Lyft driver in New York City. Pratt, a 1997 graduate of the School for Creative and Performing Arts, is a composer, producer and musician who plays numerous instruments. His work has been performed at Lincoln Center, the Kennedy Center, the American Dance Festival and the Brooklyn Academy of Music. He says the attack left him with injuries including a fractured wrist bone and a traumatic brain injury. Even now, two years Pratt later, he said playing an instrument at a professional level remains extremely diﬃcult. “After the incident, I was unable to play or do or make anything,” said Pratt, who underwent multiple surgeries and moved back to the Cincinnati-area after two decades in New York. “It took me out of the game.” Pratt and his Loveland-based attorneys, Matthew Metzger and Steven Wolterman, have sued Lyft in New York state court, saying the ride-hailing company ignores safety when hiring and has resisted measures that would make its service safer. Among the allegations is that Lyft does not conduct background checks of drivers in New York City. Instead, a city agency, the Taxi and Limousine Commission, performs and reviews them. The lawsuit also says the company doesn’t perform ongoing checks and monitoring of its drivers in New York City. But that is unique to New York City, where drivers must be licensed by the commission. Police have not been able to ﬁnd the driver accused of attacking Pratt, Kouame Nguessan, who is a native of the Ivory Coast. The commission’s records, the lawsuit says, show that there were previous complaints about Nguessan “threatening, harassing and abusing riders.” Lyft said in a statement that safety is fundamental: “The incident described is terrifying, and the driver was permanently banned from the Lyft community.” According to the lawsuit, despite a police investigation, Lyft didn’t terminate Nguessan from its platform until eight months after the attack, meaning he gave approximately 730 additional
rides. Pratt’s attorneys say it took Lyft nearly six months to respond to a subpoena from New York City police. Lyft’s policy for handling law enforcement requests, listed on its website, says a subpoena or other valid legal process is required in order to disclose user information. The company says it will produce information without a formal, legal request when there is an immediate threat of death or bodily harm. The incident at the center of the lawsuit happened May 24, 2017. Pratt, who then was living in New York City, requested a ride from a Brooklyn restaurant using the Lyft app on his smartphone. The Lyft driver, Nguessan, got lost, the lawsuit says, and Pratt tried to give him directions to the restaurant. After about 10 minutes, Pratt decided to cancel the ride, but Nguessan refused to accept the cancellation, according to the lawsuit. Ultimately, Nguessan confronted Pratt, demanding that he get into the car. According to the lawsuit: Pratt began using his phone to record video, and Nguessan ran from his vehicle and attacked Pratt, trying to take the phone. The lawsuit says Nguessan slammed Pratt headﬁrst to the concrete, then kicked him repeatedly before smashing the phone on the sidewalk. Also, according to the lawsuit, Nguessan swung at the face of Pratt’s friend, a woman who was “pleading with him to stop.” Part of the attack was captured on the restaurant’s surveillance camera. The lawsuit says Lyft’s high driver turnover rate coupled with the need to ﬁnd drivers to grow market share “incentivizes the company to hire quickly and ignore safety concerns.” The lawsuit blames Lyft for the fact that Nguessan has not been found by police. It says Lyft gave police only his email address and a telephone number, but “refused to provide any other information,” such as his address, driver’s license number and the vehicle driven on the date of the attack. Pratt has moved back to the Cincinnati area. He said he initially believed he’d be able to get through what happened, but the brain trauma and the multiple surgeries on his wrist continue to aﬀect him. “I can only describe it as a nightmare that kept unfolding and getting worse and worse and worse,” he said.
Live in one of Cincinnati's 52 neighborhoods? Check out your new flag Sallee Ann Ruibal Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
From Avondale to Winton Hills, each Cincinnati neighborhood has its own personality. Now, thanks to Cincy Flags, all 52 neighborhoods can wave a ﬂag specially made for them. Cincy Flags is a grant-funded project that partnered professional designers with communities to design neighborhood ﬂags "to reinforce local pride and instill in everyone a better sense of place," according to its site. Each color and symbol has a purpose. For example, the Downtown ﬂag has blue waves symbolizing the Ohio River and the white color represents the unity and solidarity of the city.
This is the flag for Clifton HeightsUniversity Heights-Fairview. IMAGES BY CINCY FLAGS/PROVIDED
A breakdown of each city's ﬂag can be found on CincyFlags.com. The ﬂags can be purchased through The National Flag Co., but the designs are open source, so they can be purchased anywhere, according to the site.
COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 5A
Moeller, Walnut Hills among schools getting a new anti-vape push Anne Saker Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
In life, Ahron Leichtman chased cigarette smoke out of public spaces, oﬀ airplanes, even out of talk-show host Larry King. In death, his crusade now turns to eliminate vaping among young people. Leichtman’s estate has donated $20,000 to the nonproﬁt Cancer Justice Network. The group aims to use the money to promote student-led campaigns at Aiken, Woodward, Walnut Hills and Moeller high schools against vaping and tobacco. The donation was unveiled during a Sept. 25 news conference at Aiken. The Cancer Justice Network provides navigators to cancer patients to move through the medical system as they undergo treatment. Steve Sunderland, the network’s founder and director, pointed out at the news conference that Cincinnati is “the cancer center of Ohio,” especially because of lung cancer caused by smoking. The donation comes as the nation is mobilizing against a mysterious lung disease aﬄicting people who use electronic cigarettes. The devices, called vapes or vape pens, work oﬀ cartridges of liquiﬁed nicotine or cannabis often boosted with fruity ﬂavors. The pen heats the liquid until it becomes a vapor, and the user inhales the vapor. The habit has spread wildly, particularly among teenagers, since vaporized nicotine or cannabis doesn’t leave behind a noticeable smell, as burning cigarettes and joints do. Vaporizers also have been promoted as safer substitutes for cigarettes, although public health oﬃcials have warned that the cartridges also pack a bigger wallop of nicotine or cannabis.
Students at Aiken High School show off the posters they made to help start a new anti-smoking and anti-vape campaign in Cincinnati schools.
Sidra Masto, 14, a freshman at Aiken High School, shows off the poster she made to help kick off a new anti-smoking and anti-vape campaign in four Cincinnati schools. PHOTOS BY THE ENQUIRER/ANNE SAKER
One cartridge can deliver as much nicotine as a pack of cigarettes. About six weeks ago, public health oﬃcials sent out alarms about a lung disease that appears to be caused by vape use. The most recent update from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported 12 deaths in 10 states and at least 805 conﬁrmed cases, 21 of those in Ohio. New York and Michigan now have banned sales of the cartridges. Massachusetts has imposed a four-month ban on the sale of all vaping products. At least one vape-shop owner told The Enquirer that a similar action in Ohio would shut down the industry. Sunderland said the donation from
the estate of Leichtman, who lived in Amberley Village, will support a student-run campaign at the schools to persuade students to quit vaping or smoking and not to take up the habit in the ﬁrst place. Also attending the news conference were about two dozen Aiken students in the English as a Second Language class of teacher Aaron Parker. They had drawn posters to ﬁght smoking and vaping among their peers. Aiken freshman Sidra Masto, 14, said she drew her poster to explain to her friends, “It doesn’t make anything in your life, to smoke or to vape.” Leichtman, who died at 75 nearly a year ago at his home, created the Great-
er Cincinnati Coalition on Smoking and Health and Citizens Against Tobacco Smoke. He appeared frequently on television in the 1980s and 1990s to campaign against cigarette smoking. He lobbied Congress to ban smoking on domestic airlines. Locally, he campaigned to eliminate smoking from commercial establishments and workplaces. In 1987, during an appearance on CNN’s “Larry King Live,” Leichtman argued with the host, then a three-pack-aday smoker. After the show, King suffered a heart attack and quit smoking. Cincinnati lawyer Marlene Penny Manes, a friend of Leichtman, is handling his estate. Leichtman, a heavy news consumer, frequently communicated with local reporters, and Manes said three rooms of his house each had three or four TV sets tuned to news channels around the clock. Manes is closing the two nonproﬁts he operated and consolidating the assets into the $20,000 donation to the Cancer Justice Network. “Ahron would be pleased that this is where the money is going.”
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6A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
5 Ohio stores — 3 near Cincinnati — make list of Forever 21 stores possibly closing that they will honor gift cards and that return and exchange policies remain the same. “Most importantly, our stores are open and it will continue to feel like a normal day – you will not see any changes in our stores, gift cards will continue to be accepted, and our policies, including returns and exchanges, remain the same,” according to the statement.
Briana Rice Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
After ﬁling for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection on Sunday, Sept. 29, fashion retailer Forever 21 has released a list of the store that could close as part of the company’s bankruptcy. The company said it would close “most” of its stores in Asia and Europe and up to 178 stores in the U.S. It’s possible that all of the locations listed may not end up closing if the company can renegotiate leases and rents with landlords. “We ... expect a signiﬁcant number of these stores will remain open and operate as usual, and we do not expect to exit any major markets in the U.S.,” the company said in a statement.
The retail chain that embraces an eternal youthful disposition, Forever 21, may not be around for too much longer after the company voluntarily ﬁled for Chapter 11 bankruptcy over the weekend. WIKIMEDIA COMMONS
Three Forever 21 locations on list to close near and in Cincinnati: ❚ Kenwood Center: 7875 Montgomery Road, Cincinnati, OH, 45236 ❚ Dayton Mall: 2700 MiamisburgCenterville, Dayton, OH, 45459 ❚ Liberty Center: 7530 Bales St., Lib-
Forever 21 oﬃcials have said that stores will remain open for now and
erty Township, OH, 45069
Other Ohio locations that could possibly close: ❚ Eastwood Mall: 5555 Youngstown Warren Road, Niles, OH, 44446 ❚ Tanger Jeﬀersonville: 8000 Factory Shops Blvd., Jeﬀersonville, OH, 43128
Forever 21 locations that did not make the list: ❚ Florence Mall: 2028 Florence Mall, Florence, KY, 41042 You can view the full list of potential closings here. USA TODAY contributed to this report.
Blink announces $350 VIP experience, list of artists tion mappings created by 36 organizations or artist groups and curated by BLINK partner, Brave Berlin of Cincinnati. More than 20 of the artists are from Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky. “Blink will feature nearly double the number of projection mappings of 2017, and we’re thrilled that 50 percent of our projection mapping installations are either led by or exclusively produced by female artists,” said Steve McGowan of Brave Berlin. Sixteen new murals will be created for BLINK in 2019, curated by the AGAR. Including one by Vhils, an internationally known muralist who's Cincinnati mural was covered with concrete in May. Xylene of Cincinnati will also create a
Sarah Brookbank Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
With only a few months left before the highly anticipated return of Blink, the art and light festival has announced its lineup of projection mapping artists and muralists. The event that garnered a million visitors in 2017 will return Oct. 10-13 and it's bigger than ever. Blink will span from Findlay Market to Covington, bridging two states, and spanning 30 city blocks and the Ohio River. Blink will feature large-scale projection mapping, murals by international artists, interactive light sculptures and diverse entertainment. In October 2017, Blink transformed 20 blocks, from the banks of the river to
Jen Lewin Studio produced “The Pool” in Over-the-Rhine’s Washington Park as part of Blink Cincinnati in 2017. ENQUIRER FILE
Findlay Market, with around 70 pieces of light, color and video. There were skyhigh spectacles on our buildings and sculptures on our sidewalks. Blink in 2019 will feature 39 projec-
second mural for Blink. Xylene has done work for Rhinegeist and created the Lookin' Good mural in Over-the-Rhine. "The 16 new murals will join the nine created in Cincinnati’s Findlay Market neighborhood for Blink in 2017,” said Andrew Salzbrun of the AGAR. Keep your ears open, there are more announcements coming. BLINK parade participants and light-based installation artists will be announced by BLINK partner ArtWorks in September. Blink is also oﬀering VIP tickets for $350 each. VIP tickets get a person access to six VIP tents, access to restrooms and a dedicated bar as well as ﬁrst-comeﬁrst-serve VIP viewing area during the Blink parade. It also includes one Architects of Air ticket and four drink tickets.
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COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 7A
Complaint: Justice DeWine still voting from estranged wife’s house Sallee Ann Ruibal Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Ohio Supreme Court Justice Pat DeWine didn’t live at the address where he was registered to vote in the past two elections, including one in which his father was elected governor, a citizen has alleged in an election board complaint. The complaint, which has gained little traction with local election oﬃcials, was lodged this month by Toledo resident Nathaniel Livingston. It asks the Hamilton County Elections Board to investigate the 51-year-old DeWine, the son of Republican Gov. Mike DeWine. Livingston said he based the complaint on information in an Aug. 23 divorce ﬁling by DeWine’s wife of 10 years, Rhonda Dayton DeWine. She told the court that DeWine “abruptly moved Dewine out” of their Hyde Park home in February 2018, which was before last year’s gubernatorial election, and that the couple continues to live “separate and apart.” According to the secretary of state’s oﬃce, falsifying a voter registration record is a ﬁfth-degree felony. A violation can mean six to 12 months in prison. In court documents, his wife accuses Pat DeWine of adultery and says her husband “cut me oﬀ ﬁnancially” — along with her two children, whom he’d parented for a decade — after they separated. Rhonda DeWine says she is without cable and internet services, rarely eats out and has “no money for gas, food, clothing, or to pay expenses for my children.” She declined to comment on the ﬁling, which states that DeWine continues to pay the mortgage and taxes on the house, as well as the gas and electric bills. Hamilton County Elections Director Sherry Poland said Ohioans may list an address on their registrations even if they don’t live there, so long as they intend to return. It’s a situation faced by many college students, as well as married couples who are separated or divorcing, she said. “That seems to be the situation Mr. Livingston is describing,” Poland said. She said, without further information, that it’s unlikely the board will pursue the complaint further. Spokesman Ryan Stubenrauch said that DeWine had always intended to return to that house, but that he now plans to change the address on his registration to the condo where he’s been staying in Franklin County. Justices are elected statewide and so face no residency requirement.
Algal bloom prompts warning on Ohio River Cameron Knight Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
The Cincinnati Health Department is warning residents to use caution around the Ohio River because a "harmful algal bloom" is occurring in the vicinity. Blooms of blue-green algae, known as Cyanobacteria, are happening upstream and downstream of Cincinnati as well. Oﬃcials in Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky said that the city's drinking water is safe, but residents should use caution when swimming or doing other activities on the river. The algae can cause skin and eye irritation, stomach cramps, diarrhea, vomiting, headache, fever, muscle weakness or diﬃculty breathing. The algae is not always visible. If anyone believes they may have come in contact with it, the health department recommends bathing immediately. If symptoms arise, seek medical attention. Avoid water that: ❚ Looks like spilled paint ❚ Has surface scums, mats or ﬁlms ❚ Is discolored or has colored streaks ❚ Has green globs ﬂoating below the surface The bloom is being monitored by multiple state and local agencies.
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8A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Apple cake with caramel topping is seasonal hit Betty’s simple apple cake with caramel topping
Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld
A good keeper covered in refrigerator and brought to room temperature. Since I was gifted with a wheel barrow of pears today, I’ll be subbing in pears for apples.
Some of the cakes that look ordinary turn out to be the best tasting. Take the apple cake recipe with caramel topping I’m sharing. From friend and expert baker, Betty Howell, this is the cake you should make during apple season. Betty, a Clermont County reader, has a home-based business called Bet’s Sweet and Treats (firstname.lastname@example.org or Bet’s sweet and treats on facebook) and has over the years won bests of shows at Ohio State Fair for her baked goods. She and her husband, Dale, are neighbors, living a mile or so up the road. Every once in a while, Betty stops by with baked goods warm from her oven. Wouldn’t you like to have a neighbor like that? Betty made this cake in a cooking class we taught together, and it was a hit. I’ve made similar yummy apple cakes and Betty’s is right up there with mine. It’s everything a simple, moist, ﬂa-
Ingredients 2 cups sugar 4 large eggs 1 cup vegetable oil 3 cups all purpose flour 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon baking soda 2 teaspoons cinnamon 3 cups peeled, cored, very thinly sliced Granny Smith apples (or pears)
Apple cake with caramel topping. RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE ENQUIRER
vorful cake should be. Do me a favor. If you make this cake let me know; if you don’t want to make it yourself, let Betty
1 cup chopped pecans or walnuts
make one for you. Have a recipe you’d like to share or know a good cook? Let me know!
Instructions DO NOT PREHEAT OVEN. (I know that’s counter-intuitive, but that’s how Betty makes this cake.) Spray a 9x13 pan. Set aside.
Sautéed apples or pears ⁄2 cup packed brown sugar
I make these a lot during the fall. Good as is, or to top ice cream. Dice instead of slicing for a pancake or waffle topping.
⁄4to 1 teaspoon cinnamon or apple or pumpkin pie spice
Ingredients 4 large apples or pears, peeled and sliced 1⁄4” thick 2 teaspoons cornstarch whisked into 1/2 cup cold water
Sift flour, salt, soda and cinnamon together.
⁄2 cup each: granulated sugar and ﬁrmly packed light brown sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla
4 tablespoons butter
Stir flour mixture into egg mixture until thoroughly combined.
⁄4 cup evaporated milk
Melt butter in pan, add apples and cook and stir until almost tender. Stir cornstarch water mixture into apples. Stir in sugar, spice and vanilla. Serve warm.
5 tablespoons butter
Add apples and nuts. Stir gently until incorporated. Spread in pan.
1 teaspoon vanilla
Place in cold oven. Turn on to 325 degrees. Bake 50-55 minutes. Let cool in pan.
Instructions Just bring everything but vanilla to boil over medium high heat. Cook and stir constantly for 2 minutes. Remove from heat and stir in vanilla
Pour warm caramel topping over cake in pan. Cut into squares.
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10A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Viewpoints Gathering the facts to make informed decision Amy Crouse Guest Columnist Community Press
As the superintendent of the Loveland City School District, it is my responsibility to ensure that every child in our district has access to quality education while managing our tax dollars wisely and providing a good value to residents. I take this responsibility seriously. Another responsibility I take very seriously is the dissemination of facts. This is why we have been hosting community chats and forums, such as the event held on Sept. 12; it’s why we are constantly updating our website and addressing frequently asked questions; and it’s why we are so intent on engaging with our community. It is imperative that our residents have the facts in order
to make an informed decision at the ballot on Nov. 5. And some of what we’re seeing out there, well, it’s simply not accurate. What is accurate is that Loveland City Schools have reached a critical juncture: We have overcrowding, with some classes being held in hallways and in trailers, we have three old buildings for which repair costs have reached the threshold where industry standards recommend replacement over renovation, and we have a need to secure additional operating dollars. The needs facing our schools are very real and immediate. Over these last several years, we have spent time working with the community on a plan that is cost-eﬃcient and meets the school district’s needs. This is the ballot issue facing voters with the Tuesday, Nov. 5 election. We realize that this ballot issue is no
small ask. We also realize, like the community members who helped identify and prioritize the needs, that it is more cost eﬀective to do the work all at once and that the longer we wait, the more expensive it will be to remedy the needs facing our schools. When considering this ballot issue, it is important to note that there is no zero-cost option with our facilities and the needs do not go away over time if we continue with the status quo. In fact, continuing to do so with our facilities comes at a substantial cost – we would need to divert funds from the classroom to pay for critical repairs, which are still only temporary ﬁxes to problems that don’t go away. We would need to put oﬀ important safety and security updates in the buildings and continue to make do with antiquated science and technology laboratories and learning spaces. Large amounts of money would have to
be spent on other temporary solutions, like trailers, instead of putting the dollars toward real solutions for the long term. These are important considerations for our community — it comes down to how we want our schools to operate. So that you can be informed about the facts regarding the district work, planning and needs, I encourage you to visit the “Frequently Asked Questions” section on our website. Among other facts on this page, we have also included the updated cost information that shows the board’s intent to structure the ﬁnancing so that the overall impact of the tax is phased in for residents over three years. This helps residents and it helps meet the school district’s needs. In service to our Tigers, Dr. Amy Crouse Superintendent, Loveland City School District
Paying oﬀ student loans quickly not always best option Nathan Bachrach and Amy Wagner Guest Columnists Community Press
Q: Roger in Madeira: My son still has about $20,000 in student loan
debt and 6 years left. Are there any ways he can pay it oﬀ faster? A: Your son has a few of the same options as someone’s who trying to pay oﬀ their mortgage faster. For instance, he can apply extra money to his current balance every month. But he must inform his loan servicer of his intentions – otherwise, the extra money just gets applied to the following month’s payment. Another option? He could make two
half-payments a month. Then, within a calendar year, he’ll end up making 13 full payments instead of 12. Again, he would need to check with his loan servicer to see if this is viable. If your son can lockin a lower interest rate, he could also consider reﬁnancing and, if he has multiple loans, consolidating. Additionally, he could choose a shorter loan period. But here’s the caveat: if your son would be stretching his budget to pay oﬀ
these loans – and unable to set aside money for an emergency fund and retirement – then it’s not the best idea. The Simply Money Point is that we understand how much of a burden student loans are to an entire generation of Americans. But paying them oﬀ as fast as possible doesn’t always make sense. Your son needs to assess his student loans within the broader context of his ﬁnancial situation.
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Community Press Northeast
❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019
Sports Former UC kicker Gantz helping area prospects get into college programs Scott Springer
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Editor’s note: Information included reﬂects this article’s original publication date – Sept. 20. GREEN TOWNSHIP - Some of the best kickers in Greater Cincinnati high school football have one thing in common. Kickers like La Salle’s Jake Seibert and Moeller’s Kevin Thibodeaux are among those under the tutelage of Andrew Gantz, the Centerville High School product who kicked at the University of Cincinnati during the Tommy Tuberville years. “I founded Game Winner Kicking in 2014, back when I was actually playing,” Gantz said. “I couldn’t put my name on it due to NCAA regulations. I kicked two game-winners in college, so that’s where I got that from. I started with four guys.” While the 24 year old ﬁelds calls about his own career, Gantz has helped place 13 kickers into college programs. “I worked with him and talked to him a lot about recruiting stuﬀ and training,” Thibodeaux said. “It’s always good to have someone who has been through it
Cincinnati Bearcats kicker Andrew Gantz (16) watches his 4th quarter game winning ﬁeld goal against East Carolina. JAMES GUILLORY/USA TODAY SPORTS
and done the kicking.” Thibodeaux has oﬀers from Navy and Penn State University and a preferred walk-on option at the University of Cincinnati. Seibert, who plays receiver and
kicks, is headed to Ohio State to split the uprights. Prior to that, he has a date Jan. 18, 2020, at the Polynesian Bowl in Hawaii, thanks to his ability to put a cleat on a football. “He’s helped me out for the past year with recruiting,” Seibert said of Gantz. “He’s contacted tons of coaches for me and other guys as well.” Gantz has tried to ﬁll a void by providing regional help for kickers interested in playing in college. Always a conﬁdent one, Gantz tries to add to the physical part of the game by being mentally challenging. Just like in a college practice, he may randomly call on an athlete to kick a ﬁeld goal, with the rest of the class hovered around making noise as a distraction His current clients include college kickers and prep punters. While some ﬂy to him, locally he sees himself as an aﬀordable option for those that can’t span the globe to go to camps to get ranked. Through group training or online training, Gantz has more than 50 clients. This past Wednesday, he trained four kickers from Elder, including the school’s top soccer scorer, senior Connor Ammon. Also present: La Salle’s Jake and Ben Seibert and Mason See GANTZ, Page 2B
La Salle routs Moeller, 41-20 Mark Schmetzer
Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
La Salle’s defense was stingy, as usual. Zach Branam was unusually productive. La Salle’s junior quarterback gained 253 yards and scored ﬁve touchdowns – one more than he’d scored in the ﬁrst ﬁve games – on 19 carries as the Lancers improved to 6-0 for the ﬁrst time since 2015 with a 41-20 Greater Catholic League-South Division win over Moeller on Friday at Princeton High School's Viking Stadium. “That’s just the GCL,” Branam said. “You have to be ready to play every week, and this week was no diﬀerent. We were able to spread them out a little bit, and I rolled with it.” The only thing Branam got wrong was missing the conversion kick following his third touchdown while temporarily ﬁlling in for senior kicker Jake Seibert. Juniors DeVonte Smith and Jaymar HargroveMundy each intercepted passes, and senior linebacker Luke Thiemann ﬁnished with 10 tackles, nine of them unassisted, and a sack for a Lancers defense that limited Moeller to 190 yards of total oﬀense while La Salle was rolling up 510 yards. “Thiemann is all over the ﬁeld,” said Lancers head Coach Pat McLaughlin after being handed a gaudy silver, red and blue trophy. “He’s a physical presence – a calming presence.” Somebody asked him if beating Moeller was worth a trophy. “It’s still a big deal,” he said. “They’ve still got Moeller across their chest.” The win was extra sweet for Branam and the Lancers after they lost in overtime to the Crusaders last season. “It’s nice to come out with a victory,” he said. “We were happy to do this for the fans and alumni. We just wanted to win for them.” La Salle, ranked second in the Associated Press Division II statewide poll, went into the game leading the GCL-South in total, rushing and passing defense and had outscored opponents by a combined 185-20. Moeller, coming oﬀ a narrow 27-24 loss to a St. Xavier team ranked second in the AP Division I poll, had been shutout in its other three losses. The Crusaders' schedule doesn’t get any easier. They are scheduled to play at No. 8 Elder next Friday, followed by a visit from Cleveland St. Ignatius and a trip to No. 3 Lakewood St. Edward. The Lancers are scheduled to play at Covington See FOOTBALL, Page 2B
La Salle quarterback Zach Branam gained 253 yards on 19 carries and scored ﬁve touchdowns Friday. GEOFF BLANKENSHIP FOR THE ENQUIRER
2B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Gantz Continued from Page 1B
Milwaukee Brewers pitcher Brent Suter (35) throws a pitch in the ﬁrst inning against the Washington Nationals at Miller Park. BENNY SIEU/USA TODAY SPORTS
Luensman; Moeller punter Noah Hughes; Graham Nicholson of Summit Country Day, Colerain’s Cameron Ott; Clayton Northmont’s Brandon Goodwin; and Covington Catholic’s Trey Gronotte. Andrew’s little brother, Owen Gantz, made the drive from Centerville and Rory Bell, who has looks from Temple and Toledo, came from Wilmington. Gantz said Bell is a top ﬁve national prospect, hitting kickoﬀs 75 yards with hang time, with range from 60-plus yards oﬀ the ground. “I know that I have what it takes,” Bell said. “That’s why I’m here now.” Nicholson, a junior, is ranked fourth in the country as a punter and 10th as a kicker. His father found Gantz on Twitter and the two connected during an early training session. “He trained me up, we clicked really well and I hit a 63-yard ﬁeld goal that day,” Nicholson said. Trey Gronotte of CovCath has been the Colonels’ kicker since he was a freshman. Though he’s often relegated
Ex-Moeller pitcher Suter named NL Reliever of Football the Month for Brewers
CovCath junior Trey Gronotte follows through on a made ﬁeld goal as Covington Catholic defeated Lexington Catholic last month.
“He’s helped me out for the past year with recruiting. He’s contacted tons of coaches for me and other guys as well,” LaSalle’s Jake Seibert says.
JAMES WEBER/THE ENQUIRER
to PATs, because of Cov Cath’s propensity to score touchdowns, he did nail a 37-yard ﬁeld goal in their recent win over Lexington Catholic. “My freshman year I broke the record with 83 extra points. Last year I was over 70 and this year we’re on pace for a lot,” Gronotte said. “When I get a ﬁeld goal I just do my best to knock it through.” Gronotte exhibits the conﬁdence Gantz had and has been contacted by Cincinnati and Penn for his services.
Like most Gantz clients, Gronotte has received game-day texts saying, “Just go be you. You’re good enough!” This weekend, Gantz will send more texts in between visiting his kickers on site. “It’s relationship building, physical strength building, mental strength building, muscle memory and all of that stuﬀ with exposure,” Gantz said. “I’m trying to change how this works for these guys.”
Continued from Page 1B
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Editor’s note: Information included reﬂects this article’s original publication date – Sept. 30. Despite not beginning his 2019 baseball season until Sept. 2, former Moeller High School pitcher Brent Suter had a good enough ﬁnish to be named the National League Reliever of the Month. The 6-5 lefty made nine appearances with a 0.49 ERA and Milwaukee was 7-2 in games he graced the mound. The 30-year-old Suter ﬁnished with four wins and two holds along with 15 strikeouts in 18. 1 innings. He allowed just one earned run. One of Suter's wins came against the Reds Sept. 24 when the threw three scoreless innings of relief, allowing three hits and striking out three. Several Moeller alumni attended that game as Suter met with fellow Crusader and Reds manager David Bell and current Moeller coach Tim Held. Suter missed the bulk of the season after having Tommy John surgery performed by Dr. Timothy Kremchek of Beacon Orthopaedics. Kremchek is also the Reds medical director. The surgery was well over a year ago. Suter is a 2008 Moeller High School grad.
Catholic next Friday and at St. Xavier the following week, followed by backto-back home games against Winton Woods, the eighth-ranked team in the AP Division II statewide poll, and Elder. Former coach Gerry Faust was on hand to help Moeller honor the 1969 undefeated Crusaders football team as part of Homecoming festivities on a ﬁeld named in honor of Faust’s longtime coaching rival, Pat Mancuso. Branam capped each of the Lancers’ ﬁrst three possessions of the game with touchdown runs before throwing an interception on the Lancers’ fourth drive. The Lancers fumbled the ball on each of their ﬁrst two plays of the game, but sophomore lineman Austin Rack alertly plucked the ﬁrst fumble out of the air and senior running back Cam Porter fell on the second loose ball. Left-footed senior Kevin Thibodeaux gave Moeller a 3-0 lead with a 48yard ﬁeld goal that cleared the crossbar with plenty of room to spare. Moeller scored its ﬁrst touchdown with 6:44 left in the second quarter on a drive kept alive by an unsportsmanlike conduct penalty called on the Lancers following a third-down incomplete pass. Senior quarterback Drew Altemuehle capped the drive with a 17-yard pass to sophomore wide receiver Brandon White in the end zone near the right sideline. Senior defensive back Carrington Valentine blocked Seibert’s 18-yard ﬁeld goal attempt, picked up the loose ball at the 23-yard line and added 25 yards, but Hargrove-Mundy picked oﬀ T.J. Rotello’s halfback pass to stop Moeller’s drive, and Gi’Bran Payne con-
Brandon White (83) of Moeller eyes the ball over the La Salle defense and into his hands for a Crusaders’ touchdown. GEOFF BLANKENSHIP/FOR THE ENQUIRER
verted the turnover with a 78-yard touchdown run for a 34-13 lead with 24 seconds left in the third quarter. La Salle – 7 13 14 7 – 41 Moeller – 3 7 3 7 – 20 M – Thibodeaux 48-yard FG LS – Branam 1-yard run (Seibert kick) LS – Branam 13-yard run (Seibert kick) M – White 17-yard pass from Altemuehle (Thibodeaux kick) LS – Branam 36-yard run (kick
failed) LS – Branam 53-yard run (Seibert kick) M – Thibodeaux 48-yard FG LS – Payne 78-yard run (Seibert kick) LS – Branam 77-yard run (Seibert kick) M – Verdon 25-yard run (Thiobodeauz kick) Records: La Salle 6-0 (1-0 GCLSouth), Moeller 1-5 (0-1 GCL-South)
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COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 3B
COMMUNITY NEWS Annual ‘Bloom’ Gala nets $246K for Stepping Stones It was a perfect late-summer evening for a tented garden party as Stepping Stones celebrated the agency’s 15th annual ‘Bloom’ gala on Sept. 7. The event netted more than $246,000 to support programming for Cincinnati-area individuals with disabilities. Ellen Grossi of Indian Hill served as this year’s Bloom chair, while Anne Shanahan of Hyde Park was the event’s host and hostess chair. The gala’s presenting sponsor was Huntington. More than 400 guests enjoyed the evening at the Greenacres Arts Center in Indian Hill. “I want to commend Ellen and Anne for their dedication and creativity to make the 15th annual Bloom such a success,” Chris Adams, Stepping Stones executive director, said. “In addition to the strong fundraising results, our supporters had the opportunity to talk, dance, and enjoy the new art auction at a well- planned and executed event.” Event highlights included an exclusive “Art from the Heart” auction hosted by Eisele Gallery of Fine Arts, dancing and live music by local band Stays in Vegas, live and silent auctions, and tapas from more than 20 local restaurants and caterers. Major event sponsors were Susie and Neil Bortz, Beth and Doug Brendamour/ Brendamour Warehousing, the Chemed Foundation, the Pettengill Family, the Rendigs Foundation, and Julie and John Richardson/SugarCreek. Stepping Stones, founded n 1963, is a United Way partner agency serving more than 1,000 people with disabilities in day and overnight programs that increase independence and promote individual success. The agency provides educational, recreational and social opportunities at four area locations: Batavia, Indian Hill, Monfort Heights and Norwood. For more information about Stepping
From left: Ellen Grossi, Indian Hill, and Anne Shanahan, Hyde Park, served as 2019 Bloom committee chairwoman and host & hostess chair respectively.
Stepping Stones executive director Chris Adams and daughter, Emma, both of Terrace Park, greet guests at the agency’s annual Bloom gala.
Stones, visit www.SteppingStonesOhio.org. Christine Guillory, Stepping Stones Inc.
‘Exercise For Cancer’ classes begin Oct. 22 at Cincinnati Sports Club
Junior League of Cincinnati hosting 9th annual Tour of Kitchens The Tour of Kitchens is a showcase of some of the ﬁnest homes, restaurants and vendors in the Greater Cincinnati area. During the self-guided tour, attendees are invited to explore local families’ unique kitchens and entertainment spaces, while enjoying small bites and delites prepared by top chefs and caterers from across the region. Proceeds from the tour are vital to the Junior League of Cincinnati’s mission to promote voluntarism, develop the potential of women, and improve communities through the eﬀective action and leadership of trained volunteers. To purchase tickets, please visit www.jlcincinnati.org/tourofkitchens or call the JLC Oﬃce at 513-871-9339 Kristen Gallagher, Junior League of Cincinnati
R G EN
weeks of radiation followed by a few weeks of chemotherapy which left him feeling weak, exhausted and not at all himself. My siblings and I decided that we needed to get him out of the house and moving, so we signed him up for the “60 for 60” program at Cincinnati Sports Club. He came to the Club faithfully every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 10 a.m., and we saw an immediate change in him. He improved his strength and stamina, made a lot of new friends, and his entire mental outlook changed as well. After the initial 60 days in the program had concluded, he decided to enroll as a full member. He died a few years later, but I am a ﬁrm believer that we had an extra 2 years with him due to his regular exercise regime, and am extremely grateful for that time. Exercise not only improves strength and endurance, but it lifts your spirits and builds your selfconﬁdence. For this reason, I decided that I had to be involved in the launch of this exciting, new exercise program in honor of my father, as we are upon the 6th anniversary of his passing. I want to give back to others who have undergone or are undergoing cancer treatments, and show them the diﬀerence that conSee COMMUNITY NEWS , Page 4B
LOCAL ROOFING EXPERTS
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Cincinnati Sports Club will begin holding special “Exercise For Cancer” classes designed speciﬁcally for those who have been weakened by their cancer treatments beginning Tuesday, Oct. 22. The hour-long classes are open to both members and non-members and will be held each Tuesday and Thursday from 1-2 p.m. in sessions that are eight weeks each. The classes will be led by Cincinnati Sports Club Private Trainer and ACE Wellington (American Council of Exercise) Cancer Care Specialist Claire Wellington. Wellington was inspired to teach these classes after witnessing ﬁrsthand the diﬀerence that exercise made in the life of her father after being treated with both chemotherapy and radiation for Stage 4 Lung and Lymph Node Cancer. Says Wellington, “My dad was given a very grim outlook after being diagnosed with Stage 4 cancer. He had 9
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4B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
Hemp Gummies Shown To Relieve Discomfort Hemp Gummies offer users fast acting relief from joint and muscle discomfort that’s absolutely delicious; now available in the U.S. without a prescription
Chris Laufstein Associated Health Press
BOSTON — For millions battling daily discomfort, this news couldn’t be more exciting. A new relief extract found in hemp is available across the nation and can be purchased without a prescription. And the best part, it comes to users in the form of a tasty gummy bear. So you can say goodbye to pills, needles, and creams! Hemp Gummies, contains pure concentrated doses of hemp extract, which can help relieve joint discomfort along with general muscle aches and soreness.
Available Across the Nation Recent developments, like the US Farm Bill, allow Hemp Gummies to be sold in the U.S. without a prescription. And since it can’t get you high it’s flying off the shelves. “Most people have no idea that pure hemp extract, like Hemp Gummies, can be purchased. And that’s because it contains no THC,” explains Dr. Joe Wezensky, who sits on the scientific board at Medici Quest. “Instead, it’s bursting with special relief compounds called cannabinoids. These cannabinoids target special receptor cites all over the body but are most prominent in the brain.” “This system of cannabinoids and the receptors that they bind to are called the Endocannabinoid System and science is just now unlocking its amazing medical potential” “In fact, the initial research has been so impressive that hemp extract is now patented by the US Government (patent #6,630,507).” “It’s also being used by athletes in the NFL, MMA among other physically demanding sports as a safe alternative.”
Clearing Up the Confusion Around Hemp One of the biggest mistakes people make when talking about hemp extract is mixing it up with marijuana. Although the two fall under the same plant category, cannabis sativa, they have completely different effects on the body. Remarkably, hemp extract is available in the U.S. and can’t get you high (ever!). That’s because there is no THC in it, the chemical that makes you feel “buzzed”. “Although you can’t get high from Hemp Gummies, you can start feeling the effective relief,” explains Wezensky. “Most people have very low cannabinoid levels, which is why they constantly ache. Hemp Gummies boosts cannabinoid
sistent exercise can make in their lives.” A typical “Exercise for Cancer” class will include a blood pressure and pulse oximeter test at the onset, followed by a 15-minute warm-up, 20 minutes of strength training and 20 minutes of cardio. Each participant will receive ongoing expertise, guidance and support from Claire Wellington in a structured format along with an exercise band for at-home use, and the accompanying LiveStrong booklet. The cost for Cincinnati Sports Club members to enroll in the eight-week session is $20. Non-members must register to enroll in the “60 for 60” PREP program at a fee of $60. Now in its 29th year, and locally owned and operated, Cincinnati Sports Club has grown steadily across 16 sprawling acres at 3950 Red Bank Road in Fairfax, Ohio. It is accessible by three street entrances – at 3950 Red Bank Road, 5535 Murray Avenue and 3939 Virginia Avenue. For more information on the Exercise for Cancer program or membership, visit www.CincinnatiSportsClub.com, or call 513-527-4000. Julie Whitney, Phillippi-Whitney Communications LLC
Books & Brunch beneﬁts women and children in need A GUMMY A DAY TO KEEP ALL YOUR ACHES AWAY: Hemp Gummies a 10 milligram dose of Hemp Extract that works all day to keep you comfortable. levels extremely fast, helping relieve lingering joint discomfort ...muscle tension...and general soreness. It also eases stress and elicits amazing relaxation without feeling impaired. And what most people really love is they’re delicious and so easy to take on the go.
How it Works Clinical studies show that cannabinoids and the receptors that they bind to are found all over your body. However, they are most concentrated in your brain. That’s why it has such a profound impact on how you feel, especially your level of comfort. These cannabinoids and their receptors work like “lock and key” and bind to each other triggering important biological processes.
Hemp Extract, like Hemp Gummies, may help users with... • Aching joints • Sore muscles • Cramping • Leg and foot discomfort • Restlessness • Stress • Sleep problems Keeps Your Body Balanced... The incredible impact cannabinoids have on your health is directly related to the primary goal of your Endocannabinoid System, which is to maintain a balance in the body, a physiological state known as homeostasis. Research shows that maintaining this balance is a key to vitality and healthy bodily function. The cannabinoids found in Hemp Gummies, hemp extract, replenish your levels quickly, easing discomfort over the entire body. Plus, by keeping your body in balance (homeostasis), Hemp Gummies also helps to relieve stress and tension...improve sleep... and even promote relaxation and calmness.
Not Yet Sold in Stores Hemp extract that is derived from industrial hemp, like Hemp Gummies, is available nationwide. However, several major pharmaceutical companies are currently testing hemp extract in clinical settings, which means it may require a prescription in the future. It’s advised to get Hemp Gummies while you can.
Taking All the Risk Off Consumers A large percentage of men and women using Hemp Gummies experience truly amazing results. That’s why it’s now being sold with a guarantee that goes way beyond the industry standard. “We can only make this guarantee because we are 100% certain our customers will be satisfied,” says Wezensky. We want to take full risk off consumers. So in addition to offering substantial discounts for first time customers, we also make them a huge promise that ensures they don’t have to risk a cent.” Here’s how it works: Take Hemp Gummies exactly as directed and you must be thrilled with the results! Otherwise, simply return the empty bottles within 90 days. Then, the company will refund your money plus give you an extra $10 for having tried the product.
Where To Find Hemp Gummies This is the official nationwide release of Hemp Gummies hemp extract in Ohio. And so, the company is offering a special discount supply to anyone who calls within the next 48 hours. An Order Hotline has been set up for local readers to call. This gives everyone an equal chance to try Hemp Gummies hemp extract. Starting at 7.00AM today, the discount offer will be available for 48 hours. All you have to do is call TOLL FREE at 1-800-891-3612. The company will do the rest. Important: Due to hemp extracts growing popularity and recent media exposure, phone lines are often busy. If you call and do not immediately get through, please be patient and call back.
THESE STATEMENTS HAVE NOT BEEN EVALUATED BY THE FOOD AND DRUG ADMINISTRATION. THIS PRODUCT IS NOT INTENDED TO DIAGNOSE, TREAT, CURE OR PREVENT ANY DISEASE. THIS PRODUCT IS NOT INTENDED FOR USE BY INDIVIDUALS UNDER THE AGE OF 18 “The views and opinions expressed in this advertisement are those of the advertiser and do not reflect the opinions, policy or position of this newspaper or its parent companies or affiliates."
Jessica Strawser, 2019 Writer in Residence for the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County, is one of four authors who will speak at Books & Brunch Oct. 17 at Kenwood Country Club. The fundraiser supports women and children in need through Assistance League of Greater Cincinnati. Strawser is editor-at-large at Writer’s Digest and the author of three novels set in and around Cincinnati, most recently the domestic suspense Forget You Know Me. Her 2018 bestseller, Not That I Could Tell, was a Book of the Month selection praised for its deft handling of the ripple eﬀects of domestic violence. Strawser had previously been honored with a YWCA of Greater Cincinnati Volunteer Service Award for her work on domestic violence awareness, after losing a close friend. Lauren McDuﬃe is a food stylist, photographer, author and creator of an award-winning food blog, Harvest and Honey. “Smoke, Roots, Mountain, Harvest” is a collection of stories, photographs and recipes from southwest Virginia. Michelle Houts authors both ﬁction and non-ﬁction for elementary and middle grade readers. Her diverse sub-
A presenter speaks to a audience at the JDRF Southwest Ohio TypeOneNationSummit. PROVIDED
ject matter, includes biographies, science-based chapter books and children’s ﬁction. “Sea Glass Summer” explores the magic of one of the seaside’s greatest treasures and the bonds that link us through time. Kerrie Hollihan channels her inner sixth grader to write award winning non-ﬁction for kids and teens. Her books, including her latest, “MUMMIES EXPOSED!,” have been honored by VOYA, Smithsonian and other publications. Books & Brunch attendees can meet the authors and purchase signed copies through The Bookshelf in Madeira. Event proceeds and 20 percent of book purchases will beneﬁt women and children in need through Assistance League of Greater Cincinnati. Reservations are $65 and can be made online at www.assistanceleaguecincinnati.org. For 21 years, Assistance League of Greater Cincinnati volunteers have served the unmet needs of adults and children in the community. The all-volunteer organization provides clothing and supplies to those in need by working closely with greater Cincinnati public and parochial schools, colleges, hospitals and women’s shelters. Operation School Bell is one of Assistance League’s biggest initiatives, providing school uniforms to 29,500 local students since 1998. Sara Cullin, Signal Tree Creative Communications
JDRF TypeOneNation Summit scheduled for Nov. 3 On Sunday, Nov. 3, JDRF Southwest Ohio will host its annual TypeOneNation Summit at the Sharonville Convention Center. This community event is an informational all-day conference that provides a day of education, inspiration and hope to the local type 1 diabetes (T1D) community. Featured presenters this year include feature diabetes experts and inﬂuencers including Rob Howe, creator of the popular “Diabetics Doing Things” podSee COMMUNITY , Page 8B
EMAIL: email@example.com or CALL: 877-513-7355, option 7
Hyde Park Baptist Church Michigan & Erie Ave
513-321-5856 Bill Rillo, Pastor Sunday Worship Services: 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday School: 9:45am Wednesday Bible Study: 7:00pm www.hydeparkbaptistchurch.org
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
TRADITIONAL WORSHIP Sunday 8:30 & 11 am CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP Sunday 9:30 & 11 am CE-0000696808
Exciting new scientific research shows that hemp extract contains special relief molecules called cannabinoids which bind to receptor cites in the brain and body. When taken orally, hemp extract activates these receptors, and soothing comfort begins to take form.
Continued from Page 3B
Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.
MADEIRA-SILVERWOOD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
8000 Miami Ave. 513-791-4470 www.madeirachurch.org Sunday Worship 9:00 am - Contemporary Service 10:00am Educational Hour 11:00 am - Traditional Service
7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 • AndersonHills.org
Everyone is welcome! Weekend Worship Saturday: 5 p.m. Sunday: 9 & 10:30 a.m. LIVE STREAMING
go to our website, epiphanhyumc.org and click the link Nursery, Children’s & Youth available 6635 Loveland-Miamiville Rd. Loveland, OH 45140 513.677.9866 • www.epiphanyumc.org
Come, connect, grow & serve
2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301 CE-0000696922
It also calms, relaxes, and eases tension all over the body.
Sunday Worship: 10:30 AM with
Childrens Ministry & Nursery PASTOR PAULA STEWART
TO PLACE AN AD: 513.768.8400
COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 5B
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6B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
REAL ESTATE PROPERTY TRANSFERS Blue Ash 3848 Chimney Hill Dr: Benzaquen Wahnich Sadia & Julie S to Knerr Jacob & Allison; $462,000 4254 Peppermill Ln: Kadayam Sundar to Td Premier Properties LLC; $347,500 4326 Villa Dr: Jiukuan Hao to Winx Ltd; $75,000 8999 Cherry St: Smith Richard & Debby to Shova Amy L; $170,000 9 Muirfield Ln: Schaen Beatrice to Stain Michael G & Lori L Toerner; $240,000 9 Muirfield Ln: Schaen Beatrice to Stain Michael G & Lori L Toerner; $240,000 9507 Conklin Ave: Rebmann Holly L Tr to Gleisinger Melissa M & Nikolaus C; $255,000
Columbia Township 3655 Dogwood Ln: Thacker Thomas P & Wanda L to Sandman Sean & Ann; $103,000 6822 Stewart Rd: 6822stewartroad LLC to Ryan William M; $183,999
Deer Park 4134 Superior Ave: Edgar Construction LLC Tr to Adkins Amie N; $154,400 4394 Oakwood Ave: Craftsman Properties LLC to Ftf Holdings LLC; $106,000 7121 Carnation Ave: Elam Kevin W to Liu Nicholas E & Meaghan; $164,000 7215 Maryland Ave: Holloway Carl Lee to Hunt & Whitaker LLC; $103,100 7731 Monticello Ave: Hunt & Whitaker LLC to Yawit Kristen M; $198,000
East End 2260 Riverside Dr: Paradrome Properties LLC to Romero Frank R & Theresa; $360,000
Fairfax 3719 Simpson Ave: Lam Jennifer & Vincent to Lytlemapes Holly; $159,900 5806 Elder St: Moore Jerry W to Eastham William & Peggy Bishop; $59,900 5813 High St: Knue Janine E to Hyde Toni & David Chapman; $160,000
Hyde Park 2324 Madison Rd: Van Kirk Kathleen Marie & James Nelson Van Kirk to Van Kirk Kathleen Marie & Hugo Tostado; $66,000 2808 Grandin Hollow Ln: Tracy Theodore C & Emma E to Laurens Karen S Tr; $850,000 2823 Erie Ave: Wolfe Martin C Ii to Dager Thomas & Shannon Summers; $727,400 2958 Lower Grandin Rd: Hunter Elizabeth A Tr to Wolf Martin C II & Kelly Anne; $750,000 3546 Pembroke Ave: Fausett Charlotte May to Smith Jennifer; $317,000 3655 Willowlea Ct: Gurusami Aravanan & Subhashini to Srinivasan Sundar; $224,000 3661 Willowlea Ct: Kromme John & Elizabeth to Lucas Kyle; $218,000 3744 Ashworth Dr: Hpp Properties LLC to Abend James A; $240,000
Indian Hill 5250 Ivyfarm Rd: Troendle August J & Susan Burwig to Burwig Susan E; $962,000 5500 Drake Rd: Masters John G & Margaret H to Castellini Robert S; $1,357,500 9 Stirrup Cup Dr: Coffman Craig J & Christina J to Mueller Erik W & Michelle L; $700,000
Loveland 1600 Loveland Ave: Leary Catherine to Leary Timothy G & Jamie M; $200,000 1720 Nimrod Bv: Clifford Margaret F Tr & John E Tr to Kramer Jordan S & Elizabeth S; $280,000 253 Albright Dr: Kien Peter J & Kathleen M to Brisben Contracting LLC; $151,250 310 Carrington Pl: Weaver Creek Ohio LLC to Djumaev Amir; $136,500
Madeira 5813 Woodsway Dr: Edward Jones Trust Company Trustee Of The Neldean Schneider Living Trust Udt 11/14/2005 to Mdi West Properties LLC; $228,000 5813 Woodsway Dr: Edward Jones Trust Company Trustee Of The Neldean Schneider Living Trust Udt 11/14/2005 to Mdi West Properties LLC; $228,000 5813 Woodsway Dr: Edward Jones Trust Company Trustee Of The Neldean Schneider Living Trust Udt 11/14/2005 to Mdi West Properties LLC; $228,000 7246 Osceola Dr: Fuchs Shirley M to 4kids LLC; $220,000 7248 Osceola Dr: Fuchs Shirley M to 4kids LLC; $220,000 7264 Rita Ln: Blanck Michael Jon to Kaanapali Renovations LLC; $175,000 7264 Rita Ln: Kaanapali Renovations LLC to Ohio Premiere Properties LLC; $185,000
Madisonville 3721 Charloe Ct: Thompson Perry C to Aci Properties LLC; $46,500 5730 Carothers St: Smart Moves Property LLC to Neumann Brothers LLC; $39,500 7004 Palmetto St: Crawford Zachary A to Kramer Madison M; $123,500
Mariemont 2 Spring Knoll Dr: Ebel Gregory L & Reed M to Gardner Neven J & Laura B; $552,000 6508 Miami Bluff Dr: Gaietto Jordan & Maria to Broughton Robert & Nikki; $762,500 7005 Wooster Pk: Postler C Douglas to Bhaskar Sheela; $217,500
Montgomery Westbrook Cruse & Lisa M to Paeth Josh & Cheryl; $125,000 Mayfair Of Montgomery Condominium LLC to Westbrook Cruse & Lisa M; $120,000 7829 Shadowhill Wy: Donohue Richard J & Lynn M to Goetz Mary Strickland; $409,000 9200 Montgomery Rd: Montgomery Road Holdings LLC to Hayden Tristate Properties LLC; $196,000 9200 Montgomery Rd: Montgomery Road Holdings LLC to Hayden Tristate Properties LLC; $196,000
Mount Lookout 1231 Grace Ave: Monteith Properties LLC to Lex Eric J & Sarah E; $750,000 1240 Grace Ave: Cameron Phillip F Tr to Gunning Family Properties LLC; $325,000 2925 Griest Ave: Millman Ashley P to Plucinski Mark & Karen; $378,000 3233 Close Ct: Ratermann Kate to Goodwin Sarah B & Thomas L; $250,000 3321 Mannington Ave: Katien Paul J & Kelly B to Curtin Joseph R & Colleen E; $881,500 524 Hoge St: Hoge Properties LLC to Rolfes Valen A; $205,000 551 Missouri Ave: Connelly Laura M Tr to Anderson Thomas L & Virginia J; $325,000 551 Missouri Ave: Connelly Laura M Tr to Anderson Thomas L & Virginia J; $325,000 620 Rushton Rd: Andrew James Custom Builders LLC to Salcedo Alexander & Kathryn M Everett; $810,005 630 Rushton Rd: Gou Ronnie K & Jenny Le to Scharfenberger Geoffrey & Lisa; $431,400
Norwood 1734 Hopkins Ave: Roberts Briana R to Gordo Raymond L; $62,500 1738 Mills Ave: Boehne Jacob A & Adalia I to Steever Zachary D & Carolyn G; $99,000 2044 Mills Ave: Emery Charles S & Thelma L to Neighborhood Enrichment LLC; $345,000 2434 Indian Mound Ave: Demos-bertrand Jennifer & Jacob Andrew Bertrand to Fox John & Emily; $244,000 2749 Harris Ave: Rehab to Rent Inc to Mekonnen Eshete; $128,900 4409 Floral Ave: Realpoint LLC to Johnson Jomarie; $215,000
See SCHOOLS , Page 8B
Oakley Madison Rd: Davis & Davis to Cwi Holdings LLC; $1,650,000 3701 Madison Rd: Davis & Davis to Cwi Holdings LLC; $1,650,000 4227 Appleton St: Turnmyre Gary Kent to Koenig Jorel & Michelle Otto-koenig; $118,000 5062 Eastwood Cr: Miller Catherine M to Giusti Piero Ridoutt; $227,000
Pleasant Ridge 2723 Cypress Wy: Fitzpatrick Kyle L to Watch Point Properties LLC; $215,000 5815 Ridge Ave: Webb Douglas W & Nicole E to West Victoria R & Jacob M; $201,000
Silverton Hampton Dr: Davis & Davis to Cwi Holdings LLC; $1,650,000 3818 Broadlawn Cr: Yelle-krimmer Victoria to Devilbiss Grant & Jessica; $149,500 3918 Cedarwood Pl: Billups Velma H to Larkins Ventures LLC; $58,000 6742 Montgomery Rd: Davis & Davis to Cwi Holdings LLC; $1,650,000
Sycamore Township 12149 Cedarbreaks Ln: Scruggs Thomas H to Cokl Cynthia A & Dennis P Abrams; $167,000 4363 Yakima Dr: Schneider Mary Ann to Malik Anas & Intisar Khanani; $205,000 7752 Montgomery Rd: Li Shang to Lowe Christine Maria & Daniel William Kappes; $128,000 7961 Fawncreek Dr: Goncalves De Oliveira Tonny & Miroslaba Perez Sanchez to Rc Properties Enterprises LLC; $205,000 7998 Autumnwind Dr: Hermes Michael to Kaplan Paige M; $205,000 8580 New England Ct: Hodge E Gest to Wilmington Savings Fund Society Fsb Tr; $324,800 10012 Plantation Pointe Dr: Krieger Benjamin G & Heidi J to Lackey Kelly E & Eric M Arlinghaus; $439,500 10293 Stablehand Dr: Rosen Steven J & Eve C to Iliopoulos Ilias; $517,000 10413 Willow Rd: Pete Griesdorn LLC to Parnin Emily M; $257,000 10429 Hopewell Hills Dr: Parker Paaras & Sean T to Kumar Ravish & Tulika Prasad; $308,000 10480 Beech Rd: Costanzo Eric M & Holly L Connor to Fenimore Stephen & Kristina; $280,000 10497 Brentmoor Dr: Shelly Thomas R Jr & Holly King to Baldwin Nicole R & Bradley J; $500,000 11379 Enyart Rd: Contadino Tony to Nelson Kimberly S & Kevin E; $193,000 11941 Foxgate Wy: Ayres David A to Przybyliski Kevin J & Brittany A Gogluizza; $342,000 12065 Maxim Ave: Mcgovern Laura Jean to Deangelis Carolyn; $139,000 12164 Maple Dr: Costanzo Eric M & Holly L Connor to Fenimore Stephen & Kristina; $280,000 8524 Whisperwoods Ln: Oh Sung Jun & Ji M Jung to Bishop Natasha; $240,601 8737 Windfield Ln: Markley Laurel Ann & Harold C Greenman to Markley Laurel Ann Tr; $150,000 9101 Cummings Farm Ln: Akcadag Can to Onguc Hakan & Benal; $673,000 9205 Mckinney Rd: Alten Mary to Menkedick Kevin; $137,000 9654 Union Cemetery Rd: Heritage Building Group LLC to Sieng Sakada; $147,000
Summit gives Ne Ultra to Mary and Joe Brinkmeyer The Summit Country Day School presented the Ne Ultra Award on Sunday, Sept. 15 to Mary and Joe Brinkmeyer, a Hyde Park couple whose relationship with the school spans six decades. Mary (Foss) Brinkmeyer, a 1967 graduate of The Summit, and her husband were presented the award in The Summit’s picturesque 19th Century St. Cecilia Hall. The Ne Ultra, which means “none higher” in Latin, is given to individuals who make extraordinary contributions to the future progress of The Summit. “The Brinkmeyers have made an indelible mark on the history of The Summit over the past 67 years since Mary ﬁrst started school here as a 3-year-old,” said Rich Wilson, Head of School. “Mary and Joe have been deeply committed to The Summit, as parents and grandparents, faculty, trustees and generous benefac-
5109 Carthage Ave: Burt Brian M & Diane M to Taylor Mandy; $65,000 5250 Waltella Pl: Groh Benjamin to Hobbs Laura E & Bruce D; $234,000 5257 Warren Ave: Gibson Onie C & Judith A to Walters David; $130,000 5310 Carthage Ave: Rehab to Rent Inc to Cfoh LLC; $109,900 5347 Hunter Ave: Fashion Dreams Inc to Bed And Breakfast Property Management Inc; $59,000
Head of School Rich Wilson presents Mary and Joe Brinkmeyer with the Ne Ultra Award. PROVIDED
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COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 7B
YOU ’RE INVITED TO
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8B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
SCHOOL NEWS Continued from Page 6B
tors. Their sustained inﬂuence contributed to The Summit being a place of high ideals where we strive to make the world a better place.” Mary was a teacher at The Summit, a leader in alumni and parent groups and the Assistant Head of School who started The Summit’s signature Character Education Program. Joe was a coach and football announcer. Both Mary and Joe served as trustees, at diﬀerent times, and gave generously to the school’s endowment and capital projects. The couple also gave their children, Lauren and Joseph, the advantage of a Summit education and have two grandchildren currently attending – making theirs a four-generation family that be-
gan with Mary’s mother, Amelia (Hamberg) Foss, a 1924 graduate. After graduating from The Summit in 1967, Mary went to Trinity Washington University in D.C. while Joe studied marketing at the University of Cincinnati. Although they met in high school, they married after college and went on to receive master’s degrees at Xavier University, his in business administration, hers in Montessori education. Mary joined The Summit faculty in 1974 as a Montessori teacher in a classroom for 3year-olds. Taking a break in 1978 to focus on their children, Mary joined the Alumni Board and the Summit Parents Association. She served on the school’s independent Board of Trustees from 1986 to 1992. In 1992, she was appointed Assistant Head of School, a role she held for 17 years until her retirement in 2009. One of her greatest achievements was development of The Summit’s sig-
COMMUNITY NEWS Continued from Page 4B
cast; Dr. Sanjoy Dutta, JDRF VP of Research; and T1D Olympic hopeful and track star Kate Hall; among others. T1D is an autoimmune disease that can strike any person at any age, not just children, and at any time. It is estimated that over 30,000 people in the area are impacted by T1D. The JDRF Southwest Ohio Summit is one of the largest of its kind in the nation and will draw over 1,000 people in total. Because of its size, most events will reach capacity, so participants are encouraged to register early, starting Oct. 1, at www.typeonenationsummit.org. The event is provided at no cost to the community. Melissa Newman, JDRF Southwest Ohio
nature Character Education Program. Inspired by the research of Dr. Tom Lickona, she developed a unique program that impacts Summit students today. She was honored with the McKenzieSargent Distinguished Alumni Award in 2009. She chaired the school’s centennial celebration in 1990, headed building projects and initiated The Summit’s mentor program for new employees. Joe served on the Board of Trustees from 2011 to 2017. When their children were in middle school, Joe coached son Joseph in soccer and daughter Lauren in softball. He was known for organizing a huge winter softball camp. When Joseph played football in high school, Joe was the announcer for the games. The Brinkmeyers have been very generous benefactors: In 1989, they established the Amelia (Hamberg) Foss ’24 Scholarship in memory of Mary’s mother. Nine stu-
dents have been able to attend the Upper School thanks to the Brinkmeyers. During the Cornerstone Campaign, they funded refurbishment of the Bishop’s Parlor in the main building. In 2003, they established the Brinkmeyer Fund for House and Grounds. In 2009, the Mary (Foss) Brinkmeyer ’67 Scholarship was established by family and friends to honor Mary’s service. Seven students have received scholarships so far. Longtime members of the Cornerstone Heritage Society, the couple has included The Summit in their estate plan. The Brinkmeyers also have supported the Cincinnati Art Museum, Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra, Cincinnati Opera, Cincinnati Zoo & Botanical Garden, the YWCA, Catholic Charities and many others. Nancy Berlier, The Summit Country Day School
www.nestclc.org Katherine Dannemiller, NEST Community Learning Center
to The Cincinnati Computer Cooperative nonproﬁt, you get treats just for visiting. Get a coupon for a free treat from some of Cincinnati’s most famous eateries like Skyline, Frisch’s and UDF (quantities limited, so come early for best selection). All guaranteed refurbished computers start at $150 including free software and a one-year guarantee. As a nonprofit, we’re required to sell to those in need, like students, those buying for a student, over 55, on any form of public assistance, schools or a nonproﬁts. Systems come with virus protection, Microsoft Oﬃce Software (Word, Excel, PowerPoint) and a 1 year guarantee. We’re proud to say that everything is pre-installed for you, which means you can use your computer from the very ﬁrst minute you turn it on. ❚ Call 513-771-3262 ❚ http://www.cincinnaticomputercooperative.org/ Amy Vogelgesang, Cincinnati Computer Cooperative
Aviation event coming to Blue Ash
David Vornholt, chairman, Cincinnati Aviation Heritage Society and Museum. PROVIDED
NEST Community Learning Center’s Dancing with the Stars Ready for an evening of glitz, glamour and dance? Come to NEST Community Learning Center’s ﬁrst annual Dancing with the Stars fundraiser, taking place 6 p.m. Friday, Oct. 25 at the Oasis Golf Club and Conference Center in Loveland. Proceeds will beneﬁt NEST Community Learning Center. Step up and out for the kids. Meet our Stars and purchase tickets at: http://
Did you know that Blue Ash was the site of one of the ﬁrst municipal airports in Ohio – ﬁrst called Grisard Field, then Watson Airport, then Blue Ash Airport? Learn the history and importance of aviation and how it helped develop Blue Ash in the early 1900s and beyond. The Blue Ash Historical Society presentsDavid Vornholt of the Cincinnati Aviation Heritage Society and Museum in the North Tower Room in Summit Park, Blue Ash on Saturday, Oct. 12 at 1. The event is free. Elaine Davis, Blue Ash Historical Society
Cincinnati Computer Cooperative’s no tricks, all treats Halloween Now through Oct. 31, when you come
Ends October 31st!
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Renewal by Andersen Midwest is independently owned and operated. Offer expires 10/31/19. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Discount applied by retailer representative at time of contract execution and applies to minimum purchase of four (4) or more windows and/or patio doors between 10/1/19 & 10/31/19. Subject to credit approval. Discount applied to lowest priced window and/or door products in purchase. Interest is billed during the promotional period but all interest is waived if the purchase amount is paid before the expiration of the promotional period. APR is subject to change after promotional period expires. Financing for GreenSky® consumer loan programs is provided by federally insured, federal and state chartered financial institutions without regard to age, race, color, religion, national origin, gender or familial status. Financing not valid with other offers or prior purchases. All financing is provided by third-party lenders unaffiliated with Renewal by Andersen retailers, under terms and conditions arranged directly between the customer and such lender, which are subject to credit requirements. Renewal by Andersen retailers do not assist with, counsel or negotiate financing, other than providing customers an introduction to lenders interested in financing. Savings comparison is based on the purchase of a single unit at regular list price. See your local Renewal by Andersen location for details. All license numbers available upon request. “Renewal by Andersen” and all other marks where denoted are trademarks of Andersen Corporation. ©2019 Andersen Corporation. All rights reserved. ©2019 Lead Surge LLC. All rights reserved.
COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 9B
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10B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS NORTHEAST
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B
No. 1006 NOW WEIGHT JUST A SECOND
BY TOM MCCOY / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
RELEASE DATE: 10/13/2019
1 Short strokes 6 Myriad 10 Habit 14 Pieces of work? 18 End of oyster season 19 Roof part 20 “____ Burr, Sir” (“Hamilton” song) 21 Vault 22 Cruise that specializes in baked alaska, e.g.? 25 Bona ____ 26 Kim to Kourtney, or Kourtney to Khloé 27 Alma mater of George Orwell and Henry Fielding 28 Friend ____ friend 29 Quickly go through the seasons, say 30 Tiffany lampshade, e.g. 33 Like ambitious scientists? 37 Basic skate trick 38 “Yikes!” 40 Brewing one’s morning coffee, e.g. 41 Verano, across the Pyrénées 42 Art ____ 45 Cause of a shocking Amazon charge? Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).
47 ____-V (“paste” on a PC) 48 Go wrong 49 How everyone on this floor is feeling? 55 Lead-in to -ville in children’s literature 56 Beer, slangily 57 Trim, with “down” 58 Protected, as feet 59 “I saw ____ duck” (classic ambiguous sentence) 60 Long hikes 62 Refuse to admit 64 “My word!” 68 “Our lab studies regular dance moves rather than high-kicking”? 74 Architect Lin 75 Bankroll 76 Fire man? 77 “I see it now” 78 Lean 82 Garden plots 84 Indian title 85 The second “p” in p.p.m. 86 Summary of an easy negotiation? 91 Musician Brian 92 Option in an Edit menu 93 Loire filler 94 Coin in the Potterverse 95 Branch 96 Central region of the Roman Empire
99 Last in a series, perhaps 101 Terse summons 105 What a truck driver puts on before a date? 108 Massive weapon of sci-fi 111 The Oligocene, e.g., in geology 112 Big Apple airport code 113 Several of them could be used in a row 114 Dear 115 “____ nobis pacem” (“Grant us peace”: Lat.) 116 The main food served at Walden Pond? 122 End ____ 123 Alnico or chromel 124 ____ Minor 125 5x5 crosswords, e.g. 126 Pops up in France? 127 Co. heads 128 Rough amts. 129 Seize (from) DOWN
1 What one does not do when sent to jail 2 Kind of battle 3 Like some customs 4 Word of advice 5 ____-mo 6 Quarrel 7 Capital of Punjab 8 State of stability
Tom McCoy is in his third year of a Ph.D. program in cognitive science at Johns Hopkins University. His area of research is computational linguistics — in particular, how to get computers to learn language as well as humans do. He got the idea for this puzzle from an undergraduate linguistics class at Yale, remembering a remark by his professor about a certain rarity in English. Tom found just enough examples of it for a Sunday theme, then constructed the grid on his laptop during a long car ride. — W.S.
AC R O S S
9 Tie the knot 10 Flavoring for snack peas 11 Galena, e.g. 12 “… ____ a lender be” 13 Purchase for Wile E. Coyote 14 Diminutive 15 Package deliverers of the present day? 16 Fancy gizmos 17 75+ person? 20 Regarding 23 Not many 24 The Phanerozoic, e.g., in geology 29 Words on an invoice 31 Faction 32 Apparently does 34 Mark indelibly 35 Old strings 36 Habitat for a mallow 39 Not go bad 43 & 44 Judge’s mandate 46 Imperfect cube 49 Angle symbol in geometry 50 Having a long face, say 51 Request from 52 Fuss 53 Rough housing 54 Comics character often kicked off a table 55 Impulse 61 Diver’s accouterments 63 Thirst (for)
65 Hogwarts potions professor 66 Was sore 67 MIX, for one 69 Voice role for Beyoncé in 2019’s “The Lion King” 70 Had down 71 Serving at a pancake house 72 French dialect 73 Hastily
79 Shout from a lottery winner 80 Look after 81 ____ pool 83 Check out 86 Resting 87 One without a title 88 Do a star turn 89 “Great” place to be 90 GPS suggestions: Abbr. 91Became less severe 97 Some brick houses
98 On the warpath 100 Leader in yellow journalism and an inspiration for “Citizen Kane” 102 Simple hydrocarbon 103 Native New Zealanders 104 ____ Rutherford, a.k.a. the Father of Nuclear Physics 106 Words to a dejected friend 107 Down
109 Domains 110 Airport grp. 116 The banker in the Beatles’ “Penny Lane” never wears one in the pouring rain (very strange!) 117 Middle-earth quaff 118 Eponymous 2001 No. 1 album 119 Shade 120 Coal industry org. 121 Tree that starts fires?
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OCTOBER 9, 2019 μ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY μ 1C
great places to live...
PETS & STUFF
To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds
Are you at risk of developing a respiratory tract infection? Learn how you could participate in a research study of an investigational drug for reducing the symptoms associated with respiratory tract infections.
Milford SEM Villa Rent subsidized Voted Best of the East Senior apartments 62 + older Newly renovated apts Secure building Service coordinator Visiting physicians 513-831-3262 TTY 1-800-750-0750
Cincinnati Low Income, Section 8 Apartments. Affordable Housing, Rent Based on Income. 2-3BR. Call 513-929-2402. Ebcon Inc. Mgt. Equal Opportunity Housing
To pre-qualify for this study, you must be: • At least 65 years of age or older, and NOT have one or more of the following conditions: o Current smoker or past smoker with greater than or equal to 10 packs/year (calculated by multiplying the number of packs you smoked a day by the number of years you have smoked) smoking history, or living with someone who currently smokes in the house. o Lung diseases (other than asthma) such as C O P D or emphysema. All study-related visits, tests, and drugs will be provided at no cost. In addition, reimbursement for study-related travel will be provided. To learn more please contact: New Horizons Clinical Research at (713)733-8688 www.nhcr.com
Cincinnati Senior Low Income Apts. Section 8. 1-3BR. 513-929-2402 Equal Opportunity Housing
FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES 859-441-3158 Garrison Place- Felicity Senior Apartments. 62 and over. Rent Subsidized, Free Utilities, Secure Building, On-site laundry,
Pets Allowed 513-876-3590, TTY 800-750-0750
Macarthur Park is accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3 BR apts. 665 Park Ave, Unit K1,Loveland, OH, 45140, 513-683-5081
MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419
Loveland: 9857 Union Cemetery Road - 3 BD / 1 BA Fireplace - 2.5 car garage w/ workshop on 1 acre Laundry hookups in basement - Completely painted and whole house carpeted 2018 - Loveland Schools - 1-year lease 1st mo. rent + 1mo. Sec. Dep. at signing - $1,150/month + utililites - 513-683-6812
Kenner/Hasbro With our 50+ years of combined experience, no one knows toys like we do. APPRAISALS. AUTHENTICATION. CASH PURCHASES. CONSIGNMENT. We have a long list of Kenner referrals. Let us help you get the most out of your rare items. We also pay cash finder’s fees for any referral that leads to a completed transaction. WE PAY TOP DOLLAR! Here are just a few examples of the prices we pay: Kenner business cards - up to $200 Original artwork - up to $75K or more Toy sculpts - up to $100K depending on the line Prototypes -up to $50K Toys in package - Star Wars, Super Powers, Batman, Jurassic Park etc. up to $25K Kenner employee items - up to $2K Paper items - up to $30K If it has the word Kenner on it, let’s talk! firstname.lastname@example.org (937)-361-8763
opportunites, lease, Invest...
Reduction in price $15,000 Carol’s Curls Salon in Deer Park, 40 years at location, it has been a great corner, 7 styling stations, 3 shampoo bowls , 5 dryers & much more. Great parking lot, minutes from Kenwood Town Center. 513-793-6384
Affordable Housing Shelton Gardens Apartments Immediate Occupancy Studio- 3BR units Rent based on income Apply at 1990 Westwood Northern Blvd Cincinnati OH 45225 Equal Housing Opportunity
Homes for Sale-Ohio
BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY LAST SHOW OF SEASON Sunday, October 20 -----------8am-3pm $4.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $6/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com
Homes for Sale-Ohio
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Kentucky Commission on Human Rights 800-292-5566 H.O.M.E. (Housing Opportunities Made Equal) 513-721-4663
Bring a Bid
Auction a deal for you... General Auctions
Double burial plots: Resthaven Memorial Park, 10209 Plainfield Rd. 45241. Everlasting Love sec. 5-6. Incl. 2 vaults. 513-761-5571
AUCTION Sat. Oct. 12th 10am
8744 Tanagerwoods Dr Cincinnatin, OH Baby Grand Piano, Antique Furn, Art, H. Miller Tall clock Rookwood. Silver, Oriental Rugs, Jewelry, Coins, Cut Glass, Canes, China & Crystal, Pool Table, Ex Eqpt., Patio Furn. & Smalls, For lg ad, pics, terms, & way see Auctionzip.com or malletteandassociates.com Call 513-984-0400. M Mallette, Mallette & Associates
#1 ALWAYS BUYING Retired Vet and daughter pays top cash for antiques and vintage items. Single item or complete estate. 513-325-7206
BUYING 35mm Photo Slides primarily railroad & transportation related 1940’s - 1970’s. *Comic Books 1940’s present*. 1920’s -1950’s Detective & Pin-up Pulp Magazines 513-325-4913
Extensive benefits Competitive pay Career growth opportunities
Buying ALL Sports Cards Pre 1970. Please Contact Shane Shoemaker @ 513-477-0553
Apply online at wayfairjobs.com/kentucky
all kinds of things...
Our Kentucky Warehouse Is Hiring!
Seasoned Hardwoods - you view before you buy. Hickory & Cherry. È (513)616-4160 È
HANDYMAN Experienced, Reasonable, No Job Too Big or Too Small. Including electric & plumbing. Steve 513-491-6672
BUYING-Old guitars, & old musical instruments. Any Condition! The older, the better! Call/text: 937-767-2326 BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985
I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMPS, AMPS, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, RECORDS, INSTRUMENTS, ETC (513) 473-5518
$$$ PAID for LPs, CDs, CASSETTES -ROCK, BLUES, INDIE, METAL, JAZZ, ETC + VINTAGE STEREO EQUIP, DVDs & MEMORABILIA. 50 YRS COMBINED BUYING EXPERIENCE! WE CAN COME TO YOU! 513-591-0123 WANTED to Buy- Riding mower & zero turn mower, in need of repairs. Will pay up to $100 - 513-707-2399
WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347 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
Service Directory CALL: 877-513-7355 TO PLACE YOUR AD
Liability Coverage for Occasional Drivers Get Liability Isurance for Occasional Driving. Buy a “Named Driver Auto Policy” for Drivers who are Non-Automobile owners. The policy provides liability coverage for Occasional Drivers. Call 513-805-2320 for a no obligation quote. CE-0000709920
Psychic Reading by Patrick Specializing in reuniting loved ones in all matters of life Call for one Free question 954-394-1061
CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com
Maintenance Position Open Larger Northern Kentucky Apartment Complex All Skills P.O. 1710 Newport Kentucky 41072 or call 859-445-2642
Senior Manager Process Engineering. Schwan’s Shared Services, LLC, a subsidiary of Schwan’s, seeks a Senior Manager Process Engineering in Florence, Kentucky. Responsible for directing and managing the process development engineering process and new product execution to support existing and future business objectives, define and achieve long-range solutions/opportunities, and increase speed to market. Must have proof of legal authority to work in the U.S. Requirements: requires either a Bachelor of science degree (U.S. or foreign) in Mechanical Engineering, Industrial Engineering, Chemical Engineering, or closely related field or a Master of science degree (U.S. or foreign) in Mechanical Engineering, Industrial Engineering, Chemical Engineering, or closely related field is also acceptable. Candidates with a qualifying Bachelor’s degree must have (a) at least six years of experience in a process engineering position in manufacturing a product; (b) at least six years of experience in process engineering, testing, commissioning, and maintaining process operations in the food or pharmaceutical industry; (c) at least two years of experience performing sizing and specification of equipment, and reading and understanding piping and instrumentation diagram (pid) diagrams; and (d) at least two years of experience in applying process engineering techniques to take an idea for manufacturing a product from concept to business case. Experience requirements in (a), (b), (c) and (d) may be gained concurrently in the same six year period. Candidates with a qualifying Master’s degree are required to have four years of experience in (a) and (b) and two years in (c) and (d) and all experience requirements for Master’s candidates may be gained concurrently in the same four year period. Incidental travel required. Interested candidates should apply on-line at www.schwansjobs.com. This position is for full-time employment by Schwan’s Shared Services, LLC for employment in Florence, Kentucky. EOE
Hendel’s Affordable ó Tree Service ó Call today for Autumn & Discount Pricing! ± 513-795-6290 ± ± 513-266-4052 ±
AKC Boston Terrier Pups, 4wks old, Fawn Brindle and Brown Brindle $1200 obo wormed. Ready to go at 8wks old! 606-375-9236 or 606-375-0566
DON’S TREE SERVICE, LLC
Beagles, Shihpoos, Yorkies, Yorkiepoos, Pugs, Poodles, Maltese, Havanese, & Teddy Bears. Shots, Dewormed & Vet Checked. Blanchester, OH. 937-725-9641
Trees Trimmed Topped & Removed Free Estimates - Insured
896-5695 Proprietor, Don Stroud
Cane Corso Italian Mastiff Female Puppies - 8 weeks old $800/each - 513-364-0441
Dog, Labrador Retriever, 2 males & 3 females, $$1200, 8 weeks, Yellow & Fox Red Both parents have OFA hip, elbow, and eye clearances. Parents have clear DNA profiles, UKC & AKC registered, both sire and dam are titled field dogs. These beautiful pups are bred for performance. Available to go home Oct 19th. First shots & dew claws removed. (513)2408914 dbookman1@zoomtow n.com Dog, Springer Spaniel, Male, $750, 6 wks AKC (812)8016865 Woofwoofmom@gmail. com
2C μ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY μ OCTOBER 9, 2019
Find a home that fits your family in a neighborhood that fits your life.
Your dream home should come with a dream neighborhood. That’s why Cincinnati | Homes provides exclusive details on neighborhoods, lifestyles and area amenities with every listing.
OCTOBER 9, 2019 μ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY μ 3C
Extension Staff Assistant/Bookkeeper Campbell County Extension Service
RE20566 The University of Kentucky is accepting applications for the position of Extension Staff Assistant/Bookkeeper for the Campbell County Extension Service. Major duties for this position include Budget Support, Cash Handling, Procurement & Disbursements, Financial Reporting, Audits and Inventory Management. High School Diploma/GED required. Position is 37.5 hours per week - MondayFriday. The salary range is $12.00-14.00 per hour with benefits. Previous experience in bookkeeping is preferred.
To apply for: RE20566 a UK Online Application must be submitted to
http://ukjobs.uky.edu/postings/RE20566 Application deadline is October 21, 2019. Job qualifications and responsibilities can be viewed on the website. The University of Kentucky is an equal opportunity employer and encourages applications from minorities and women.
of the envelope. Each bid must contain the full name of every person(s) or company interested in the same. The successful bidder, upon receipt of acceptance of their proposal, must furnish 100% Performance Bond and 100% Labor and Material Payment Bond to the Owner. All bidders must comply with the prevailing wage rates on Public Improvements in Hamilton County and the Village of Golf Manor as determined by the Ohio Department of Commerce, Bureau of Wage & Hour Administration. The Village of Golf Manor reserves the right to waive irregularities and to reject any or all bids. Ron Hirth, Village Administrator EH, Oct2,9’19 #3811067
NOTICE OF HEARING & MEETING Ohio Revised Code Section 121.22 (F) The Planning Commission of the City of Deer Park, Ohio shall meet on the 29th day of O c t o b e r , 2019, at five thirty p.m., in the Council Chambers of the Deer Park Municipal Building, located at 7777 Blue Ash Rd, Deer Park, Ohio. The Planning & Zoning Commission shall meet to consider the following: 1) HEARING: A Special Permit request for a Wireless Telecommunication Facility at 8351 Plainfield Road. The property (Deer Park High School) is zoned R-1 Single Family Residential. 2) MEETING (Following the hearing): To Discuss the Special Permit request for a Wireless Telecommunication Facility @ 8351 Plainfield. Planning Commission City of Deer Park, Ohio SL,Oct9,’19# 3831630
FORTRESS CASTLE, LLC. SELF STORAGE 697 STATE ROUTE 28 MILFORD, OH 45150 (513) 831-9150
FORTRESS CASTLE, LLC. Self-Storage 1233 Castle Drive Mason, OH 45040 (513) 398-1515 ERPANOS P ANDREAS, LAST KNOWN ADDRESS 12168 FIRST AVE, CINCINNATI, OH BIN H17. MICHAEL KNUCKLES, LAST KNOWN ADDRESS 11323 LEBANON RD LOT 12, CINCINNATI, OH BIN H44/45. PATRICK DENNEY, LAST KNOWN ADDRESS 116 WESTLINE, MASON, OH BIN L11. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOUR PERSONAL PROPERTY NOW IN STORAGE AT FORTRESS CASTLE STORAGE IN MASON, OHIO MAY BE OBTAINED BY YOU FOR THE BALANCE DUE PLUS ALL OTHER EXPENSES WITHIN 15 DAYS OF THIS NOTICE OR THE PROPERTY WILL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC SALE. THE LAST DAY TO OBTAIN YOUR PROPERTY IS OCTOBER 17, 2019 BY 8:30 AM (EST). AUCTION TO BE HELD AT 9:00 AM (EST); THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2019, AT 1233 CASTLE DRIVE, MASON, OH. LH,Oct2,9,’19#3810145 Columbia Township reserves the right to waive irregularities and to reject any or all bids or to accept or reject any part thereof. EHJ,Oct2,9’16 #3811354
OFFICIAL PUBLICATION Pug Puppies Vet checked - Ready to go! $400 - Call 513-305-5528
KENNER / HASBRO TOYS & HISTORICAL MEMORABILIA WANTED! SELL DIRECT TO LOCAL COLLECTORS! Help add to the largest private STAR WARS collection in Ohio! Did you or a family member used to work for Kenner? We are LOCAL paying up to $150,000 CASH for prototypes, packaging samples, displays, artwork, paperwork, and toys in all conditions. STAR WARS, M.A.S.K., Jurassic Park, GI Joe, Alien, Super Powers, The Real Ghostbusters, and most character lines. Let’s keep Kenner history here in Cincinnati! Call or text 513.500.4209
CincyStarWarsCollector@gmail.com. SEE OUR VIRTUAL MUSEUM AT WWW.TOYHOARDERS.COM
Shih-tzu/Poo Pups, Black,white, apricot, cream, Shots, Dewormed, Microchips, Fluffy Coats, $450. 937-515-0265 Shih Tzu Puppies - M/F, some choco $800 / reg. $500 / 1 very rare white $1000. AKC. Vet checked. Ready to go 10/29/19. (812)637-2494 SILVER LABRADOR PUPS M/F 10 weeks old, $300.00 shots , chipped wormed excellent more info/pictures call or text (812)209-9337 email@example.com Yorkie Puppies - blk & gold, bigger size, M/F. $500/each. Call (937)798-0465
tion licensed in the State of Ohio in the full amount of one hundred percent (100%) of the bid amount. A 100% satisfactory performance and payment bond shall be required of the successful bidder. Each bid must be submitted in a sealed envelope plainly marked on the outside with the name of the bidder, his address, and the name of the project for which the bid is submitted. Each bid must contain the full name of the party or parties submitting the same and all persons interested therein. All bidders must comply with the prevailing wage rates on Public Improvements in Hamilton County and Columbia Township as determined by the Ohio Department of Commerce, Bureau of Wage & Hour Administration.
The following individuals are delinquent on their storage rental payments; their personal property will be sold by public sale on Friday October 18th, at LANDEN STORE & LOCK, 2575 W. U.S. Route 22/3, Maineville, OH 45039 at 1:00p.m. TRACIE HENSON: 770 EAST CHURCH ST. XENIA, OH 45385 ALISHA WILSON: 2563 SOUTH HARBOR DR. MAINEVILLE, OH 45039 LHOct9,16,’19#3821523
Rides best deal for you... Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955
LEGAL NOTICE F1 Goldendoodle Puppies UTD shots - Ready to go! $800 OBO. Russell Springs, KY. (270)566-0061
German Shepherd Pups. DOB 7/29, AKC, vet checked, shots, wormed & micro chipped. Bred for beauty, temperament, function & health. Socialized Parents on site. Health guarantee. TnT Pups on FB. $1,000. (937)974-2955 firstname.lastname@example.org Lab Pups, Choc. AKC, UTD shots, ready to go! $500. (270)566-0061 Call/text. Russell Springs, KY. Male Boston Terrier Puppy For Sale. 9 weeks old, $750. 1st round of shots & worming, ACA registered. 937-475-1944
Sealed bids will be received at the Columbia Township Administration Building, 5686 Kenwood Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45227 until 11:00 a.m. local time on October 16, 2019, for all labor, materials, and equipment necessary to complete the project known as U.S. 50 PEDESTRIAN CROSSING & RRFB INSTALLATION and at said time and place, publicly opened and read aloud. Copies of the Plans, Specifications and Contract Documents may be obtained at the Columbia Township Administration Building, 5686 Kenwood Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45227 for a nonrefundable deposit of $50.00 for each set of documents. Each bidder is required to furnish with its proposal, a Bid Guaranty and Contract Bond in accordance with Section 153.54 through 153.571 of the Ohio Revised Code. Bid security, furnished in Bond form, shall be issued by a surety company or corpora-
LEGAL NOTICE Sealed proposals will be received at the Village of Golf Manor, 6450 Wiehe Road, Golf Manor, Ohio 45237 until 11:00 a.m. local time on Thursday, October 17, 2019 and will be publicly opened and read aloud immediately thereafter for furnishing all labor, materials and equipment necessary to complete the project known as STOVER AVENUE IMPROVEMENTS. Copies of the Plans, Specifications and Contract Documents may be obtained at JMA Consultants, Inc., 4357 Harrison Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio 45211 for a nonrefundable fee of $100.00 for each set of documents. Each bidder is required to furnish with its proposal, a Bid Guaranty and Contract Bond in accordance with Section 153.54 of the Ohio Revised Code. Bid security in Bond form shall be issued by a surety company or corporation licensed in the State of Ohio in the full amount of one hundred percent (100%) of the bid amount. Each bid must be submitted in a sealed envelope plainly marked STOVER AVENUE IMPROVEMENTS on the outside
ROGER COOPER, LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: 113 RUTH LN. BETHEL, OH 45106 BIN 338,339 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT YOUR PERSONAL PROPERTY NOW IN STORAGE AT FORTRESS CASTLE STORAGE IN MASON, OHIO MAY BE OBTAINED BY YOU FOR THE BALANCE DUE PLUS ALL OTHER EXPENSES WITHIN 15 DAYS OF THIS NOTICE OR THE PROPERTY WILL BE SOLD AT PUBLIC SALE. THE LAST DAY TO OBTAIN YOUR PROPERTY IS OCTOBER 17, 2019 BY 8:30 AM (EST). AUCTION TO BE HELD AT 9:00 AM(EST); THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2019 AT 697 STATE ROUTE 28, MILFORD, OH. LH,Oct2,9,’19#3810134
1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386
$ ALL VINTAGE MOTORCYCLES WANTED PRE-1980 ANY SHAPE CASH PAID $ ALL MAKES & MODELS CALL 845-389-3239 or email@example.com
We buy junk cars and trucks - CASH on the spot û†û 513-720-7982 û†û
HAND OUT THE CIGARS!
Chevy 2007 Corvette, 69K mi, outstanding condition, Monterrey red/black, VIN#1G1YY26U875107398 $22,800 513-615-2839
Celebrate with a announcement. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
Dodge 2007 Caliber Low Mileage $5,000 - One Owner 513.256.1347
Garage & Yard Sale VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD
Garage Sales neighborly deals... West Chester Estate Sale by CT of Tri-County Estate Sale! 4418 Franklin Ave. Norwood. Fri. & Sat. Oct 4 & 5, 9a-3p Antique bedroom Suite, table & chairs, Pie Safe, new sofa, stove & refrigerator, washer/dryer & misc.
û Fri. Oct. 11th, 9a-12p û û Sat. Oct. 12th, 9a-2p û 7710 Shaker Court West Chester, OH 45069 HUGE Candlewick glass collection, wood worker’s workshop, living rm furn., kitchen items, artist prints, bedroom furn., garden tools, home decor & more!
for the latest...
CYNTHIA SMITH, LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: 1403 LOVELAND MADERIA RD. LOVELAND,OH 45150 BIN 147
Walton KY Estate Sale 10777 Banklick Rd Walton KY 41094 10/12 & 10/13 Sat - 10-4 #’s @ 9:45 Sun-1-4 Contents of 1 story home & garage. Rare 1859 James Thacher MD book “American Revolution”. Mid century modern dining hutch, burled cylinder desk, glass front bookcase, stacked bookcases, marble top furniture, electric fireplace/stereo/bar, kitchen cupboards, dining table/leaves/6 chairs, Lane coffee & end tables, china hutch/server, cedar chest, antique platform rocker, parlor chairs, wood file cabinets, desks, wardrobe, player piano, vanity, ringer washer, books, child’s books, Records, pictures, artwork, holiday, trains, quilts, port. air conditioner, heaters, electronics, lamps, silverplate, China, large store scale, old tools, Hawaiian lap guitar, Ukelin, electric & manual wheelchairs, lots of kitchen items. Too much to list - all priced to sell. Info & pics- hsestatesales.com or 859-468-9468. Dir - Mt Zion Rd (KY 536) - Banklick Rd.
Mt. Washington United Methodist Church Craft Fair Saturday, Oct 12, 9am-2pm. Over 40 Vendors & Crafters, Bake Sale, Concessions and Lots of Shopping. Get your Christmas Shopping Done Early! 6365 Corbly Rd., Cincinnati Call 513-231-3946 for info.
û Quilt Show Craft Fair û October 19, 9am-3:30 Owensville United Methodist Church 2580 US 50 Quilt Raffle, Vendors, Crafts, Silent Auction, Candy & Bake Sale Lunch served! Vendors Call: 513-692-1344
Anderson Township- 7821 Stonehill Dr, Sat Oct 12, 9-3, Chipper shredder, antique band saw, motel refrig, pots & pans, mixing bowls, Orange pans, register covers, caution jackets, window projection kit, lamps, photo light stands, Love Inspired books, 80% items all new in boxes
Cincinnati, OH (Mt. Lookout), Multi-Home Neighborhood Street Sale,1004 Crest Cir, Sat: 8:30am - 12, Multiple homes with various items!, Dir: Glengyle Avg, Crest Cir, Omar Pl., and Lambert Place (just north the Mt. Lookout Sq) New Richmond, Flea & Vintage Market, 1400 Brandie Lane, Sat: 8:00-3:00, Vintage goods, farmhouse and cottage style home decor, "born again" furniture transformations, Fall & Christmas items, handmade cards, antiques and some good ’ole junk INSIDE the big red barn, Dir: Cross street is Wilson-Dunham, sophiemead@fuse. net for directions
HAND OUT THE CIGARS! Celebrate with a announcement. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
4C μ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY μ OCTOBER 9, 2019
Your generous monetary donation provides shoes, coats, glasses and basic necessities to neediest kids right here in the Tri-state. With so many children living in poverty, it’s a great way for you to help the children who need it most. So, step up for Neediest Kids of All and send your donation today!
GIVE TO NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL Yes, I would like to contribute to NKOA. Enclosed is $___________________. Name______________________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________________________________ Apt. No. ___________ City_______________________________________________________ State_________________ Zip___________ Please send this coupon and your check or money order, payable to: NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL, P.O. Box 636666, Cincinnati, OH 45263-6666
Make a credit card contribution online at Neediestkidsofall.com.
Neediest Kids of All is a non-profit corporation now in its 64th year. Its principal place of business is Cincinnati, and it is registered with the Ohio Attorney General as a charitable trust. Contributions are deductible in accordance with applicable tax laws.