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NORTHWEST PRESS Your Community Press newspaper serving Colerain Township, Green Township, Sharonville, Springdale, Wyoming and other Northwest Cincinnati neighborhoods

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 2019 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK

Greater Cincinnati students toured Notre Dame Cathedral hours before fire Sarah Brookbank Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Cincinnati Police and SWAT responded to a home in North College Hill after reports of shots fired. PROVIDED/FOX19

Suspect under arrest after SWAT situation in North College Hill Briana Rice Fox19

Cincinnati Police and SWAT responded to a home in North College Hill after reports of domestic violence and shots fired. North College Hill Police were called to the 6800 block of Bake Avenue, near Goodman Avenue around 9:30 a.m. on Saturday, April 13. North College Hill police responded to the scene after reports of a domestic violence issue, potential shots fired, and a suspect on scene with a gun, according to North College Hill Chief of Police Ryan Schrand. The suspect Kelly Richards, 38, threatened his girlfriend with a gun, telling her that he was going to shoot and kill her, and that he was going to kill all of the kids, said police. His girlfriend’s 5 children, including a pregnant 19-year-old, were inside the home when the incident started. A 17year-old son did try to intervene before

the mother and her 5 children escaped the home safely. Richards tried to fire several shots at the 17-year-old as the family escaped. “When the officers got there, there were people running out of the house saying that they thought that the gentleman that was inside the house was going to kill them,” said Chief Shrand. He also said the officers did hear several gunshots from inside the house when they arrived on scene. Richards then barricaded himself inside and SWAT were called to the scene. 911 dispatchers were on the phone with Richards for around 2 hours, according to Schrand. Once Richards ended the phone call, officers breached several windows and used gas to try to urge him out of the home. “We believe that he was on drugs at the time this morning, and he was coming off of that and we’re not really sure what exactly precipitated this event,” said Chief Shrand.

Police say that Richards was upset because his mother was in Good Samaritan Hospital and he is under a no contact order and was unable to visit her. Richards has a criminal history that includes domestic violence, violating protection orders, aggravated robbery and a history of mental illness, according to Chief Shrand. “One of the things the community really needs to know is that we have a really professional police department, fire department, and a really professional SWAT team and they did an excellent job,” said Chief Shrand. The stand-off ended around 6 p.m. Richards is now in police custody, but headed to the hospital first for a minor self-inflicted gunshot to the leg. The family is shaken, but happy to be together and working with the Red Cross to find housing for themselves and their dogs, according to Shrand. Enquirer media partner Fox19 provided this report.

Students from Greater Cincinnati were some of the last people to tour the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris before fire gutted the 850-year-old landmark in the French capital. Secondary students from the Calvary Academy in Springdale are on a tour of Europe and on Monday, April 15 they toured the Cathedral just hours before fire destroyed large portions of the structure, school officials confirmed. The group of about a dozen students were eating dinner about a block away from the Cathedral when they started seeing smoke, according to school officials. Officials said the students were "heartbroken." The fire raged for more than 12 hours, destroying the roof and the spire. The cathedral's iconic twin bell towers were visibly intact, USA TODAY reported. The 18th-century organ that boasts 8,000 pipes also appeared to have survived, along with other treasures inside the structure, officials said. Stephanie Bienz, one of the school's chaperones, posted that the students had been there nine hours before the fire. "My full heart has turned to sadness as I witnessed first hand the burning of Notre Dame cathedral tonight. Only 9 hours earlier I had rushed my students through the echoing halls and briefly admired the incredible gothic architecture that makes up the most recognizable cathedral in all of France and arguably the world," Stephanie Bienz wrote. See NOTRE DAME, Page 2A

Video shows woman throwing bottles, dollar bills in pony keg Chris Mayhew Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

A 29-year-old Cincinnati woman is accused in court documents of a threestore vandalizing spree Friday, April 12, including a Colerain Township pony keg she was charged with setting on fire. Witness video shows a woman breaking liquor bottles inside Airy Pony Keg in Colerain Township and tossing bills from the cash register into the air. Falicia Ford walked outside when police arrived at the pony keg at 7549 Colerain Ave., said James Love, spokesperson for Colerain Township Police Department. Ford asked police, "Are you finally here to arrest me?" according to the arrest report. Several small fires were set inside the store that officers could see when they got there shortly before 5:30 p.m., Love said.

How to submit news

Ford is charged with aggravated arson, vandalism and two warrant charges of criminal damaging at a West End liquor mini-mart and a Family Dollar earlier the same day, according to court records. Tiffany Lynne took phone video that she shared with The Enquirer of what happened inside the Colerain Township pony keg. Video shows the woman throwing bottles and knocking bottles off shelves. At one point the woman tosses bills from behind a counter in the air yelling, "Free, free, free" before screaming "Money, money." "She was getting more upset because the bottles wouldn’t break and because she got locked in, so she set the place on fire," Lynne said. "It was very scary because my kid was outside in the car." Lynne said she didn't hear any exSee VANDAL, Page 2A

To submit news and photos to the Community Press/Recorder, visit the Cincinnati Enquirer’s Share website: http://bit.ly/2FjtKoF

Contact The Press

Felicia Ford, 29, was arrested Saturday. Court documents reveal she is accused of vandalizing this Colerain Township liquor store and two others. PROVIDED/TIFFANY LYNNE

News: 513-248-8600, Retail advertising: 768-8404, Classified advertising: 242-4000, Delivery: 513-853-6277. See page A2 for additonal information

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2A ❚ WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

Duke gas pipeline could get OK this summer Jackie Borchardt Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Inspectors are seen on the roof of the landmark Notre Dame Cathedral in central Paris on April 16, the day after a fire ripped through its main roof. LIONEL BONAVENTURE, AFP/GETTY IMAGES

Notre Dame Continued from Page 1A

The school confirmed that all the students were safe and were gone before the fire began. The school's principal is on the trip with students and was unavailable for comment. According to USA TODAY, Notre Dame, the most famous of Gothic cathedral of the Middle Ages, was built

Vandal Continued from Page 1A

change of words between the owner and the bottle-tossing woman. "She just came in the store and trashed it," Lynne said. The woman was upset about something, but never said why, Lynne said. "She never explained why she was doing it. She just said that she was go-

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over a 100-year span beginning in 1163. It has survived the French Revolution, World World I and the Nazi occupation of France during World War II. Paris prosecutor Remy Heitz said there’s no evidence of arson in blaze and that they believe it was an accident. The inferno could be linked to the $6.8 million renovation project underway. Heitz said the investigation will be “long and complex,” and that 50 investigators are involved in the probe. USA TODAY contributed.

ing to Walmart up the street next." Lynne said the fire did get bigger before police arrived at the Colerain Township pony keg where Ford was arrested. "It was wild," Lynne said. "Yeah, I was just a little stressed and needed some wine and boom, crazy lady tried to kill us." The Airy Pony Keg owner was not immediately available Monday, April 15 to answer questions by phone. Arrest warrants filed for two other April 13 incidents charge Ford with damaging two other stores. About $400 in damage was done to the Family Dollar at 1801 Central Parkway, causing the store to close for several hours, according to an arrest warrant. The owner of Amir Mini Mart in West End reported about $200 in lost goods to police, according to an arrest warrant. "Suspect entered store and began breaking numerous items in store then fled to her vehicle," according to court documents.

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COLUMBUS – In the middle of the summer, when the pavement crumbles in the heat, Justin Feldman estimates as many as 100 truckloads of asphalt pass his home in Reading. Feldman fears the weight of those trucks, often filled to the brim, could cause a rupture in a high-pressure natural gas pipeline planned to run through his front yard. He fears an explosion from a break in the pipeline would incinerate him and his wife in seconds. "How do you feel comfortable knowing that?" Feldman said. "How do you sleep at night?" That thought brought Feldman to Columbus for a week of courtroom-style hearings on Duke Energy of Ohio's proposed central corridor pipeline extension. Attorneys on both sides of the issue called witnesses and asked ques-

tions of them. The hearings cap a years-long effort to start building the pipeline – one that's changed as residents voiced concerns about the project. Here's where things stand and what happens next.

Who decides what happens next? The Ohio Power Siting Board, a division of the Public Utilities Commission of Ohio, will decide to grant Duke's request – under certain terms – or reject it. The 11-member board includes the chairman of the Public Utilities Commission of Ohio, an engineer appointed by the governor and directors of the Ohio Department of Agriculture, Development Services Agency, Environmental Protection Agency, Department of Health and Department of Natural ReSee PIPELINE, Page 4A

The Anthony Muñoz Foundation is hosting its 9th annual Impact For Eternity Camp at Camp Chautauqua in Miamisburg. PROVIDED/ANTHONY MUÑOZ FOUNDATION

Anthony Muñoz Foundation camp ‘more than just a football camp’ Sarah Brookbank Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

More than 150 young students will attend the Anthony Muñoz Foundation's Impact For Eternity Camp later this month and organizers say it's "more than just a football camp." The free, invitation-only opportunity for students in grades five through eight will take place April 26 to April 28 at Camp Chautauqua. "This three-day, two-night camp is more than just a football camp. Students run football drills and scrimmages to not only improve on the field, but to develop leadership and teamwork skills off the field," organizers said. Campers also experience Character Talks where influential speakers including Anthony Muñoz share their personal stories. The camp hopes to instill the Foundation’s eight character traits: faith, gratefulness, honor, integrity, loyalty, responsibility, self-control and

truthfulness. “Our camp’s mission is to build men of character,” Anthony Muñoz said. “With the support of longtime partners and Board Members Tom and Francie Hiltz of the Harold C. Schott Foundation, we’re able to bring local kids together to teach them their circumstances don’t define who they are, while giving them experiences, mentorship and encouragement they wouldn’t receive otherwise.” Coaches from schools in area communities including Waynesville, Forest Hills and North College Hill give their time to mentor campers, according to a statement. This year, the Foundation invited students from the Dayton area, Hamilton School District, Middletown School District, Newport Intermediate, Princeton Local Schools, and Cincinnati Public Schools District, as well as students from the Cincinnati Recreation Center and City Gospel Mission.

NEWS BRIEFS HAMILTON COUNTY Board of health elects officers The Hamilton County Board of Health completed its annual reorganization, electing Jim Brett, of Whitewater Township as president of the board and Mark Rippe, Sycamore Township as vice president. The five-member Board of Health is the governing body of Hamilton County Public Health. In addition to Brett and Rippe, board members includeDr. Kenneth Amend, of Green Township, Tracey A. Puthoff, of Anderson Township, and

Dr. Elizabeth Kelly, of Hyde Park. The board has the authority to adopt public health rules and regulations, which have the same status as law, and to enact policies within Hamilton County Public Health’s jurisdiction. The Board of Health’s regular meeting schedule through March, 2020 will be on the second Monday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at Hamilton County Public Health, 250 William Howard Taft. For more information about the Hamilton County Board of Health, including minutes of Board of Health meetings, visit www.hamiltoncountyhealth.org.


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4A ❚ WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

Pipeline

how to manage them if they happen. "Distribution pipelines do not rupture. Distribution pipelines do not explode," Bruce Paskett, a safety expert from consultant Structural Integrity Associates, said. "With enough force, they can have a leak from an outside force like a backhoe but not a rupture. Important distinction." In addition to safety concerns, locals governments are concerned about pipeline construction, which will involve digging trenches at least 4 feet deep, causing traffic problems and destroying trees and other landscaping. Duke’s preferred pipeline route passes by homes, churches, schools, the Kenwood Towne Center shopping mall and Jewish Hospital - Mercy Health in addition to more industrial areas. “We have to look at the entire route, so you may not agree or like the fact the route was located close to the sensitive land use, it’s the totality of sensitive land uses we have to consider,” James Nicholas, director of transmission siting for Louis Berger Group and a consultant on the project said during a hearing. Nicholas officials said many of those details would be worked out with project engineers as the project gets underway.

Continued from Page 2A

sources. Four lawmakers serve as nonvoting members.

What's on the table? The proposed pipeline would measure 20 inches in diameter and stretch about 13 miles through the middle of Hamilton County. Duke proposed an alternate route west of its first-choice plan , which runs the length of Reading, and also touches Amberley Village, Blue Ash, Bond Hill, Evendale, Golf Manor, Pleasant Ridge, Sharonville and Norwood. Staff for the Power Siting Board, a panel of state officials that approves utility projects, recommended in March that the siting board approve the alternate route. Duke says the pipeline is needed to reduce a reliance on gas from southern stations, relieve propane peaking plants that supply gas in cold weather and other peak times and help replace aging infrastructure. The power siting board bases its decision on three factors: the company's need for the project, how it serves the public interest and the project's environmental impact.

What happens next?

Why are people opposed to the project? Opponents of the pipeline say the risk of the pipeline exploding or leaking is greater than Duke’s anticipated benefits. For example, Duke says there's an imbalance between the stations at the start and end points of the pipeline extension: Foster Station serves about 55 percent of Duke's Ohio customer load and a loss of supply there would result in widespread outages. But the pipeline extension only reduces that to about 50 percent, which

Duke Energy has proposed two routes for its pipeline. The preferred route for the company is in orange, with an alternate route shown in green. PROVIDED/DUKE ENERGY

would still be considered a large service disruption. Gary Hebbeler, Duke's general manager of gas field & system operations, said the balance would have been greater with a 30-inch diameter pipeline, as initially proposed, but Duke reduced the

size in response to customer concerns. Hebbeler and other Duke officials testified this week that the pipeline is designed to leak instead of rupture, even if struck by an excavator. Hebbeler said leaks can be hazardous or non-hazardous and the company has a plan for

Attorneys for Duke Energy and pipeline opponents – communities where the line crosses and a group of citizens called Neighbors Opposing Pipeline Extension – argued their cases last week in Columbus. They'll exchange briefs over the coming months, with replies due June 10. Then a pair of administrative law judges will issue a decision. The power siting board will review that, the staff report and the three years of public comments and other records entered into the docket. It could be several months more before the board makes a decision. The decision can be appealed first to the board and then to the Ohio Supreme Court.

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6A ❚ WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

Roasted carrots, asparagus taste of spring Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld

Spring has definitely sprung here on my little patch of heaven. Erin, my neighbor across the road, asked if I had time to pick dandelions. My answer? I’d make time. We both picked baskets of dandelion flowers for jellies. A few leaves got tossed in, too, for salads. The wild violets were growing in profusion right alongside. Those make a lovely jelly or jam. So many delicious, nutritious wild edibles to pick, and when Mother Nature says they’re ready, there’s no dallying to be had. Anyway, my dandelion jelly making got “nipped in the bud” when I accidentally dropped the colander with the flowers into a soapy casserole dish in the sink. Lucky for me, there’s still plenty of dandelions in flower. The “girls”/ chickens got the benefit of my labor, so

I’m thinking all was not lost. Maybe the yolks in their eggs will be a brighter yellow from the dandelion flowers! We finished tilling the vegetable garden today and we’re planning on sowing carrots next week. My asparagus should be poking through the soil any day, as well. That’s why I’m sharing two of my favorite spring recipes for, guess what: carrots and asparagus. They were a hit in my recent classes. Tips from readers’ kitchens: Mary and Pat Ashcroft, Kenwood readers, stopped to chat while I was at Natorp’s garden outlet. Mary loves to cook, and has many recipes from family and friends. She told me every time she uses someone’s recipe, she says a prayer for them.

Coming soon: Carnitas! A request from Kristie D. to share this recipe again for Cinco de Mayo.

Roasted carrots with red onion, mint and cumin. RITA HEIKENFELD/PROVIDED

Roasted carrots with red onion, mint and cumin

Simple roasted asparagus with thyme and Mizithra No “real” recipe, but here’s my newest twist.The cheese is optional but really good. Ingredients and instructions

I like to mix the different-colored carrots together. Ingredients

Garnish Chopped mint to taste Zest of 1 large or 2 small lemons

Break or cut off tough ends of asparagus (save for soup).

2 bunches smaller carrots, peeled (or about 1 pound larger ones, cut in half vertically)

Drizzle a little olive oil over spears and place in single layer on baking sheet.

1 red or sweet onion, cut into wedges

Toss carrots and onions together.

Sprinkle chopped thyme leaves on top. Thyme has a peppery, distinctive flavor.

Sauce

Season with salt and roast just until bright green and starting to wrinkle. This won’t take but a few minutes.

1

Whisk sauce ingredients and mix with vegetables.

Preheat oven 425-475.

Squeeze some lemon juice over asparagus and finish with shavings of Mizithra (Greek hard cheese). Tip: No thyme at your house? Sub freshly ground pepper to taste.

⁄4 cup olive oil

2-3 tablespoons red wine vinegar 1 tablespoon cumin Salt and freshly ground pepper to taste

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Instructions Preheat oven to 400.

Place on sprayed baking sheet in single layer. Roast until tender, about 35-40 minutes. Sprinkle with mint and zest.

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8A ❚ WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

Viewpoints LETTER TO THE EDITOR A book entitled “Downhill From Here” by Katherine S. Newman has recently become available. My husband and I were included in the hundreds of retirees that were interviewed prior to its publication. A local widow, Rita Lewis, is quoted often in the first chapter that is devoted to “Teamsters in Trouble.” The book explains the blue-collar and white-collar crisis in America as the promise of pensions is evaporating. Rita was recently interviewed by a Japanese reporter, as the Japanese are following America’s pension crisis and are keenly interested in preserving their own retirement security. “Gray Labor” is explored along with the uncertainty for GenX and Millennium workers. So you see that this is not simply a matter of a few unfortunate families. Now is a time that is critical to speak to our elected officials about the future of America. Retirement security in the form of pensions, social security, and home equity are being challenged. This will affect not only you but your children and grandchildren. I urge everyone to become informed and to become involved in this crisis. It is not something that we can ignore. Linda Krekeler, of Colerain Township, has been a resident of Peach Grove for over 30 years. She served on the Zoning Commission and the Land Use & Planning Commission for Colerain Township. Her family’s property is registered with the Conservationist Program in the Township.

Planning to retire soon? Try these 5 strategies Kevin Webb Guest Columnist Community Press

Retirement brings financial opportunity for those who plan ahead. Older workers planning for retirement and new retirees have the ability to control their tax brackets by engaging in a number of tax strategies that can help them preserve their nest eggs and maximize retirement dollars. Here are my five top ideas to make your Golden Years shine a little brighter: Convert Traditional IRAS to Roths If you own a traditional IRA and are able to keep taxable income low, you may want to consider a Roth IRA conversion. While each dollar you convert adds to your taxable income, paying that tax now may result in fewer taxes paid overall. Also, the money now in a Roth is not subject to required minimum distributions at age 70.5. Coordinate Charitable Giving with QCDs Planning for charitable gift donations as you near the age of 70.5 years old can yield extra tax benefits. Under current tax rules, most people will take the standard deduction, preventing them from deducting charitable gifts; however, taking a Qualified Charitable Distribution from your IRA could help

get the best tax savings on a charitable contribution. Focus on Zero Percent Capital Gains When you stop taking a salary, you’re more likely to be eligible to pay zero taxes on long-term capital gains. Low-income taxpayers, who are individuals with taxable income below $38,600 and couples filing jointly with taxable income below $77,200 in 2019, are eligible for this zero-percent long term capital gains rate. With advanced planning – even with significant assets – you can intentionally find yourself in lower brackets for the first couple years of retirement and take advantage of the zero-percent, long-term capital gains tax. Take Advantage of 401(k) Net Unrealized Appreciation If you retire with a 401(k) plan containing company stock, here’s an important decision to make that will impact future taxes. If you qualify and follow IRS guidelines, you may be able to take advantage of special tax treatment for the net unrealized appreciation (NUA) of the company stock. NUA is the difference between the company’s current stock price and the amount you paid for it. If the NUA makes up most of the account value with a minimal cost basis, this can result in significant tax savings. Plan for Investment Withdrawals Investment accounts can be sepa-

rated into three tax categories: taxable accounts (investments), tax-deferred accounts (traditional IRAs and 401(k)s); and tax-exempt accounts (Roth IRAs). Conventional wisdom says to withdraw first from taxable accounts, then taxdeferred accounts, while leaving taxexempt accounts last. This allows taxadvantaged accounts to continue growing, but this solution may be too simple. A better idea may be to take strategic withdrawals from whichever account best suits your taxable situation each year. This tax diversification can also be helpful in responding to future tax law changes. Strategic tax planning can help you get more from your investments, especially when you are able to better control income sources. A sound investment strategy, coupled with efficient tax planning, will maximize after-tax money, resulting in a more financiallysecure retirement for you and your loved ones. Kevin Webb of Fairfield is a Certified Financial Planner with Kehoe Financial Advisors in Cincinnati. Kehoe is a 36year-old financial advising and services practice, assisting clients in developing and implementing financial strategies to help meet retirement, estate and business planning objectives, business continuation and succession planning, and real estate investment. For more information, visit www.kehoe-financial.com or call (513) 481-8555. Submitted by Melinda Zemper

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Northwest Community Press

❚ WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 2019

❚ 1B

Sports SHORT HOPS Jon Richardson Cincinnati Enquirer

Baseball

From left: St. Xavier’s national champion triathlon team members are Alex Baier, Liam Dwyer, Christian Wall (captain,) Ted Lockett, Christopher Langenderfer (captain,) Sam Hinnenkamp, Sam Beutel, Caleb Schmidt and Nate Baier (captain). PROVIDED

St. Xavier triathlon team evolved to national champs Adam Turer Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

St. Xavier High School’s triathlon team grew from an idea, to a vision, to a club, to a national championship in less than four years. The Bombers claimed the 2019 independent club high school national championship on April 5 in Tempe, Arizona. This was the first year such a division existed, and St. Xavier can forever claim its title as the first even independent high school national champions. “They started announcing teams and the next thing you know, we heard our name and it was immediate euphoria. It was pretty cool,” said Jim Murphy Jr.,

the program’s founder and director. Many of the top teams competing on the national stage are regional clubs, not confined to one high school. Even against such top-tier programs casting a far wider net, the Bombers held their own. “We also finished third in the country against the elite regional teams, which was shocking,” said Murphy. “They appreciate the fact that collectively as a team they were able to go up against the big boys.” Ohio is not thought of as a triathlon hotbed, but there is no better time to be a triathlete in the Midwest. This year will be the ninth in a row that USA Triathlon holds its Youth & Junior Na-

tional Championships in West Chester, in August. The Ohio State age group and high school championship is in Columbus in July. The USA Triathlon Age Group National Championships will be in Cleveland for the second straight year in 2019. The passion for the sport continues to grow locally. While the Bombers are the only high school team in the area, there has been interest at St. Ursula, Sycamore, Indian Hill, and Wyoming. “We worked closely with USA Triathlon as they launched this (high school) program. We wanted to do it the right way and make a blueprint so See ST. XAVIER, Page 2B

❚ CHCA handled Norwood 10-0 in five innings April 15 and beat the Indians again, 8-1, April 16. The Eagles defeated Goshen 6-0 as C. Brock pitched a complete game and hit a home run April 17. C. Ames struck out 15 in CHCA’s 11-0, five inning win over North College Hill April 18. ❚ Wyoming defeated Madeira 15-6 as Stickney homered and drove four runs April 15. The Cowboys fell to Walnut Hills 10-5 April 16 but defeated Deer Park 5-3 behind 2 RBI from Kadish April 17. ❚ Hoffman knocked in five runs as Roger Bacon beat Purcell Marian 15-1 April 15. ❚ Finneytown fell to Deer Park 6-5 April 15. ❚ Mount Healthy lost to Talawanda 24-0 April 15 and again, 20-0, April 17. ❚ Northwest lost to Ross 4-0 April 15. ❚ Juan drove in three runs as St. Xavier defeated 11-10 April 16 and beat the Lancers again, 3-2, April 17. The Bombers fell to Turpin 11-9 April 18. ❚ Princeton fell to Lakota East 8-0 April 17. ❚ Colerain lost to Sycamore 6-3 April 17.

Softball ❚ Roger Bacon handled Purcell Marian 20-1 behind a home run and six RBI from Walker April 15. The Spartans also beat Purcell Marian 19-3 April 17. ❚ Wyoming overcame Madeira 6-2 April 15. ❚ Northwest lost to Ross 13-3 April 15 and 12-2 April 17. ❚ Mercy McAuley fell to Ursuline 6-5 April 17. ❚ Colerain lost to Lakota West 17-0 April 17. ❚ Princeton was defeated by Hamilton 16-5 April 17. ❚ Mount Healthy fell to Talawanda 10-0 April 17 and lost to Winton Woods 5-4 April 18.

Colerain tabs Patrick Cosgrove as next boys basketball coach Scott Springer Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

COLERAIN TOWNSHIP – Make it two new faces of Colerain High School sports next school year. Thursday, Colerain Athletic Director Craig Ulland announced the hiring of boys basketball coach Patrick Cosgrove, who previously had been head coach at Summit Country Day the past five seasons. Cosgrove replaces Tyrone Gibert who recently stepped down. He'll join new football coach Shawn Cutright, who took over the Cardinals in January after long-time coach Tom Bolden left for Lakota West. Cosgrove led the Silver Knights to 94 wins in five seasons. Summit won three Miami Valley Conference championships, two district championships and made two regional final appearances. "We're really excited about the direction of the program," Ulland said. In 2017, Summit Country Day was 26-1 with Cosgrove named Division III Southwest Ohio Coach of the Year. Now 36-years-old, Cosgrove has coached at Summit since he was 20. Be-

fore moving to the head coach seat, Cosgrove was a 10-year assistant which included the 2012 team that won the Division III Ohio state championship under head coach Michael Bradley. That team featured former University of Cincinnati guard Kevin Johnson. "He (Cosgrove) brings instant credibility to the program," Ulland said. "He really stood out throughout the interview process and really impressed everyone on the committee. We're really looking forward to the next direction of the basketball program." Added Cosgrove, "For me, it's an opportunity you really can't pass up. Colerain has the athletes obviously. I love the athletic director, I love the principal, they were totally invested. It's a really cool place." Cosgrove is a 2001 graduate of Summit and holds a pair of bachelor's degrees from Xavier University. He's expected to finish his masters degree from Xavier this year. Cosgrove has already been in touch with Cardinals football coach Shawn Cutright about sharing some of Colerain's finest on the hardwood.

New Colerain coach Patrick Cosgrove helps Summit cut down the nets in a tournament appearance PROVIDED BY SUMMIT COUNTRY DAY/COLERAIN HIGH SCHOOL

"It was a very positive discussion about the two-sport guys and how it benefits everybody," Cosgrove said. "The administration is all about the effect a good basketball team can have on a school and school spirit." Colerain was 10-14 this past season. The Cardinals last winning season was 19-5 in 2010 and they've never won a GMC championship.

Cosgrove hopes to change that and is ready for the bigger gyms and competition of the league. "Hamilton and Middletown are ridiculous!" Cosgrove said of the arenas of the GMC. "I won't have a wall behind me when I'm coaching anymore. Some of those gyms are just amazing. I'd love to see that place (Colerain) packed. That would be really cool!"


2B ❚ WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

COMMUNITY NEWS

SCHOOL NEWS

Colored Pencil Society of America District Chapter 119 meeting set

New York Times best-selling author speaks to Primary South students

The Colored Pencil Society of America, District Chapter 119 meeting is April 27 at the Springdale Nazarene Church classroom,11177 Springfield Pike, Cincinnati, OH 45246. Opened Board meeting begins at 10 a.m. followed at noon with the member meeting. Guests are welcome. Chapter 119 members are from Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky and the CPSA is a way to for colored pencil artists to meet and to make new friends. Guest speaker for the April 27 meeting is Stefan Lohrer of Caran d’Ache. Caran d’Ache offers multiple colored pencil products that include Supracolor, Pablo, Museum Aquarelle and Luminous. Stefan will present an informative and interesting

March 5 was a special day for the students attending Winton Woods Primary South. The wee warriors enjoyed a complimentary visit with New York Times best-selling author Sherri Duskey Rinker, courtesy of Joseph-Beth Booksellers and the outstanding effort of district media specialist Michelle Sisk. The author shared her love of books, how she became an author and the process of turning her story into a published book. She also left the students with an important message based on her experiences as an author: “practice, practice, practice makes perfect or at least better.” Following the presentation, Mrs. Rinker autographed copies of her books for students and teachers who purchased copies of her incredible story. Drew Jackson

See COMMUNITY, Page 4B

Djidjeu selected as Kiwanis Student of the Month

The April 27 guest speaker Stefan Lohrer of Caran d’Ache to speak about the multiple products that Caran d’Ache offer. PROVIDED

Winton Woods High School Counselor Brad Tash says Franck Djidjeu is in tenth grade but is ahead of his time. “If you were to speak to Mr. Djidjeu and observe his actions, you would think he is already a college student,” said Tash. “Franck’s maturity and good nature are apparent to everyone he meets. Teachers have commented on how nice it is to have such a positive influence in their classes. I challenge you to find a harder working young person. During his time at Winton Woods, Franck has distinguished himself as a top scholar. He has a demanding all honors schedule and has never earned a grade less than an A.” “Franck is not just impressive in the classroom. While earning perfect grades, he is also a two-sport athlete and works part-time in his mother’s daycare. Franck is from Cameroon and speaks

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two languages. He has been very valuable in assisting us with French-speaking students who are learning English. Currently, Franck’s mother is in Cameroon for an extended stay, leaving Franck at home to care for his two younger siblings while his father works two jobs.” “As you can see, Franck is impressive on a variety of levels. His goal is to one day attend medical school, and he is well on his way. I cannot think of a more deserving recipient for the Student of the Month Award.” Drew Jackson

St. Xavier

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that other schools in the GCL or in public school districts could start their own. Someone has to have that passion to get it off the ground,” Murphy said. “As we put the word out, we found parents who were triathletes, kids who had some interest, and it really has just gone from there. “Now we’re seeing younger siblings and middle school kids who are thinking about triathlon who weren’t before. This is starting to have an impact. We’ve had several parents who knew nothing about triathlon watch their kids do it, then they go do one. It’s become a really feel-good story in that way.” The Bombers have benefited from the coaching of Colin Riley, a professional triathlete and former amateur national champion. They also have the support of the Cincinnati Triathlon Club, run by St. Xavier alums Chris Macke and Justin Bifro. Still, it takes a special mental toughness to compete in a grueling sport with little payoff. “This is a sport where you don’t get to play every weekend or twice a week. You’re going to practice, practice, practice, and build up to one race,” said Murphy. “They get it. They’re in it for the camaraderie of it. It’s something new. They’re loving it.” While they traveled to Tuscaloosa, Alabama, for the national championships the past two years, Murphy did not expect to pull off the trip to Tempe this season. But the team’s five seniors and the team parents were committed to the experience. Nine Bombers made the trip. The national championship was a pleasant surprise. “We had a blast,” said Murphy. “This was a really fun cherry on top.” The program had a breakthrough when the school allowed the triathletes to convert an old storage closet into a

Active role in the community, Charlie will attend a Straight “A” Luncheon in April where they will name the winner. Charlie was nominated by Mrs. Amanda Havlin for his high–performing academic achievements and strong performance in Honors and Accelerated Programs courses over the last four years. In addition, he maintains high honors while participating in multiple sports and earning a varsity letter in soccer as well as performing community service in the areas where he lives and holding a part-time job. Charlie’s strong ambition to succeed in life is visible through his ability to overcome adversity and his great attitude in his approach to life. “Charlie is an outstanding role model for the students at Mt. Healthy High School and his younger siblings. He has a constant smile on his face and a positive attitude,” stated Mrs. Havlin in her recommendation of Charlie. Charlie will enter the U.S. Navy this Summer after graduation. He plans to pursue nursing while training in the Navy. Missy Knight

training studio. The program has expanded to allow middle school aged students to train with them, even those who may not end up attending St. Xavier. Growing a new sport at the high school ranks takes a committed effort. “I’ll give a lot of credit to the schools themselves. They acknowledge that there are only so many spots on the basketball, soccer, football team. They’re trying to find new things, so when something like this comes along, they embrace it,” said Murphy. “We have this really feel-good thing where everybody is working together to help the kids out and provide equipment.” There was not a concerted effort to recruit from the already successful St. Xavier athletic programs. Naturally, swimmers and runners decided they wanted to challenge themselves for more than one season. Even the eventual national champions had a steep learning curve. “Our swimmers are animals as far as their endurance. By far, it was the easiest for them. Cross country runners had limited swimming experience. Nobody had a cycling background, which I was kind of surprised by. They all had to learn how to bike,” said Murphy. “We commonly referred to ourselves as the Bad News Bears of triathlon. Everybody went through a learning phase.” The passion for competition and camaraderie is what has fueled the TriBombers. The college club national championships occur in conjunction with the high school championships, and will be held in Tempe again next year. The Bombers seniors, who four years ago had not competed in a triathlon, are looking forward to continuing to compete. Someday, Murphy expects, a TriBombers alum will come back to direct the program. “Our older kids are already talking about coming back in the summers and training with us, competing at the collegiate club event and seeing us there.”


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4B ❚ WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

COMMUNITY NEWS Continued from Page 2B

presentation on Caran d’Ache products. Members and guests are encouraged to bring either a completed colored pencil art piece or colored pencil work in progress to share following the meeting. This is an opportunity to give/receive constructive advice; share tips and techniques and to share completed art work with fellow colored pencil members and guests.

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Reading Church Council invites kids to Athens VBS READING - A Vacation Bible School event called “Athens: Paul’s Dangerous Journey to Share the Truth” will be hosted at St. Paul Lutheran Church, Reading, from July 22 to July 26. It’s a step back in time to ancient Athens, exploring some of the adventures the Apostle Paul faced. Kids will participate in a memorable Bible-times Marketplace, sing catchy songs, play teamwork-building games, dig into Bible-times snacks, visit Paul, and collect Bible Memory Makers to remind them of God’s Word. Plus, everyone learns to look for evidence of God all around them through something called God Sightings. Each day concludes at Celebration—a time of upbeat worship that gets everyone involved. Kids and adults at Athens VBS will join nearly a million participants reaching out to needy kids through a hands-on mission project called Operation Kid-toKid, in which families will help moms and kids in Zambia. The event is sponsored by the Reading Council of Churches. All kids in Reading and Lockland ages 3 through rising 5th grade are welcome – church membership not required. There is no charge to attend. Junior and senior high school students may apply to serve as group leaders. Athens VBS will run from 9 a.m. to noon each day. For more information, call 513-821-0987 or email mail@stpaulreading.org. Online registration opens May 1 at https://vbspro.events/p/events/2019readingchurchesvbs. Jane Owen

Cincinnati Baptist Ministers Conference to host revival, fundraiser The Cincinnati Baptist Ministers Conference will host a revival and fundraiser Sunday, April 28, to Thursday, May 2. The combination revival/fundraiser is designed to raise funds for the organization’s new “Second Chance Program,” an urban outreach program to teens and other millennials scheduled to start this summer. The event will run Sunday through Thursday, kick-

ing off Sunday at 6 p.m., at Zion Baptist Church, 630 Glenwood, 45229, with a concert of the 100 Plus African American Men’s Chorus. The revival is free, but a free will offering will be taken. From Monday through Thursday, the revival will take place at 7 p.m., at New Jerusalem Baptist Church, 26 W. North Bend Rd., 45216, and feature a different guest preacher each night: ❚ Monday - New Jerusalem’s pastor Rev. Damon Lynch Jr. ❚ Tuesday - Rev. Allen Middleton, Pastor of Galilee Baptist Church ❚ Wednesday – Rev. Marcus Brown, Pastor of New Hope Baptist Church in Hamilton, Ohio and Gospel vocalist P. Ann Everson Price. ❚ Thursday – Rev. Dock Foster, Pastor of Unity Baptist Church, as guest preacher, along with the Charles Fold Singers and Gospel vocalist Teresa Teri. “We are expecting capacity crowds every night,” said Rev. Mark Bomar, President of the Cincinnati Baptist Ministers Conference. “This is the Lord’s vision – a week of spiritual awakening and renewal, followed by an outreach this summer where we go out into the streets to reach out to young people who are unemployed, on drugs, selling drugs or just need a second chance in life. The funds from this revival will be used to kick off the Baptist Ministers Conference Second Chance Program this spring and summer.” The Second Chance Program will include underserved and urban areas across Greater Cincinnati – from Avondale, Walnut Hills and Cumminsville to Mt. Healthy and College Hill. The target population will be teens and millennials, but any person who needs help getting their lives back on track will be welcome. The program will include job training for construction, truck driving, plumbing, HVAC and other wellpaying jobs with benefits. For those who need to polish their reading, writing and math skills, Dohn High School is partnering with the conference to provide instruction and computer training. Second Chance Program will also reach out to those with drug problems, partnering with Center for Addiction Treatment, the CAT House, to provide in-patient and outpatient treatment. “We’re going to put out heart and soul into each one of the people we serve,” said Rev. Bomar, who is Associate Minister at Morningstar Baptist Church. “We’ll also have trauma counselors, a sports program, and other activities that minister to the whole person.” For more information, call 513-275-9906. Linda Wright

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6B â?š WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 2019 â?š NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Colerain Township 10242 Storm Dr: Mill Properties Llc to Vanpelt David; $104,500 10551 Breedshill Dr: Reckelhoff Ken to Conrex Homes Llc; $84,000 12157 Huntergreen Dr: Pringle Kecia to Lapid Raymond B & Amanda B; $255,000 2302 Galbraith Rd: F & L Properties Ohio Llc to Oxer Enterprises Llc; $632,500 2316 Roosevelt Ave: Bolser Mason S & Hoeffe Jaclyn V to Stewart Brittany; $77,500 2585 Dolphin Dr: Jarvis Jamie to Higgins Justin; $25,000 2585 Fulbourne Dr: Engleman Tranel D to Keaton Daniel Paul & Tiffany; $157,501 3095 Struble Rd: Mason Shelley Tr to Susshine Christopher James; $149,900 3293 Sienna Dr: Aguilar Yuridiana to Stehura Benjamin J; $119,900 3300 Dolomar Dr: Siciliano Christine to Hollenbeck Susan J & Roland L; $112,000 3420 Dolomar Dr: Obrien Daniel J & Jennifer C to Grawe Bryan; $170,000 3525 Blue Rock Rd: Baltes Ricki S & Lynn P to Clark Alexander J; $119,900 5172 Sheits Rd: Blust Bradley A Tr to Rosenberg Adam; $175,000 5546 Annamarie Ct: Temming Jane L to Asic Jason N & Asic Sara J; $422,000 5816 Ravens Ridge Ln: Eglseder Joseph Jude & Kerry A Broderick to Otto Benjamin A; $274,000 6027 Springdale Rd: Thompson Chelsea & Mackenzie to Thompson Hunter & Heidi Bergeron; $112,400 6408 Springdale Rd: Losacker James E to Workman Darrel E & Tonya Funk-workman; $157,500 6408 Springdale Rd: Losacker James E to Workman Darrel E & Tonya Funk-workman; $157,500 7005 Daybreak Dr: Fishcer Single Family Homes Iv Llc to Gyimah Yaw A & Kiara L; $318,752 7213 Creekview Dr: Sullivan Sally to Macke Lance Joseph; $64,000 7300 Hunters Ridge Ln: Williams Benjamin E & Trisha M to Bueter David & Devon; $310,000 7531 Barjo Ln: Hellweg Gregory Paul to Hellwig Michael Edward; $97,830 7864 Dennler Ln: Magyar John Jr & Judith M to Ostenkamp Edward L & Jill M; $325,000 7911 Livingston Rd: Deitschel Lois A Tr & Charles H Jr Tr to Ramstetter Mark J & Maria; $360,000 8070 Valley Crossing Dr: Nvr Inc to Brandon Yolanda & Ronald Albert Reese Jr; $281,185 8229 Georgianna Dr: Plaza Home Mortgage Inc to Benchmark Property Consultants Llc; $49,000 8329 Coghill Ln: Hartmann Katie P to Hutchison Helen J & Roy A; $128,000 8445 Flamingo Ln: Dhaurali Kewal K & Kaushila to Rai Dhan K; $85,000 9036 Coogan Dr: Armbruster Thomas J & Gina to Stueve Laura E; $96,000 9439 Haddington Ct: Eep Properties Llc to Sweet William L & Patricia A; $63,500 9885 Pippin Rd: Curnett Tonya to Metts Zachery; $40,000

College Hill 1095 North Bend Rd: Hagedorn Joe to Vb One Llc; $43,000 1170 Atwood Ave: Silent Storm Holdings Llc & Sffu Llc to Mitchum Robert G Ll; $25,500 1535 Marlowe Ave: Equity Trust Co Fbo Patricia Moore to Kuchenmeister Savannah B & Wesley S Fleming; $110,110 1535 Marlowe Ave: Equity Trust Co Fbo Patricia Moore to Kuchenmeister Savannah B & Wesley S Fleming; $110,110

Forest Park 10941 Corona Rd: Miller Timothy P Tr & Sue A Lake Tr to Victory Property Llc; $56,000 569 Bessinger Dr: Towd Point Mortgage Trust 2015-6 Us Bank Na Tr to Tri-state Home Llc; $87,000 741 Waycross Rd: Turner Chester C to Nyra Paras Real Estate Llc; $200,000

Green Township 1838 Forest View Ct: Hudephol Zachary H to Hudepohl Stacy & David; $138,000 1890 Linneman Rd: Tyahur Nathan to Morenz Nicholas & Brittany; $185,500 2254 Fairgreen Dr: Weinewuth Joyce E to Balzano Matthew; $124,000 3336 Bellehaven Ct: Nicholas Lisa M to Hollandsworth James M & Rebecca; $135,000 3436 Tolland Ct: Lehan Lauren to Drummond Matthew; $162,000 3507 West Fork Rd: Locore Martin G to Snyder Susan; $62,900 4331 Regency Ridge Ct: Trierweiler Helen K to Huwel Susanne R; $115,000 4424 Harding Ave: Farrell J Timothy & Jonna K to Schmidt Matthew Wade; $94,525 4510 Clearwater Pl: Weddington Robert G Tr & Beverly J Tr to Tucker Sara M; $126,500 4510 Clearwater Pl: Weddington Robert G Tr & Beverly J Tr to Tucker Sara M; $126,500 5016 Casa Loma Bv: Volkerding Megan L & Brandon T Kleeman to Williams Tyanna; $134,500 5182 Eaglesnest Dr: Smith Melissa N to Famble Kirby; $57,900 5255 Boomer Rd: Lies Patricia A Tr to Lecher Matthew

Charles & Alison Marianne; $248,000 5383 Sidney Rd: Barbara Peter A to Kreimer Mark E; $40,015 5425 Michelles Oak Ct: Gates Mark to Elkins Jerome Louis Jr; $120,000 5444 Bluesky Dr: Ratterree Suzanne R to Pitz William A Jr & Debbie J; $65,000 5452 North Glen Rd: Kramer Jenna M & Guy O Beck to Beck Jenna M & Guy O; $153,420 5477 Edalbert Dr: Mercier Kevin R & Savun Sok to Wullenweber Cady C; $112,000 5517 Vogel Rd: Mapes Tara T to Eliopulos Alexander T; $149,500 5521 Pine Brook Cr: Fleming Daniel T & Melissa A to Dagenbach Kyle Aaron & Nicole Elizabeth; $419,900 5528 Surrey Ave: Jivoin John M Jr to Burns Robert & Christina Thomann; $102,000 5544 Hickory Ridge Ln: Ottaway Michael T to Clements Corinne & Timothy Clark Ii; $143,000 5578 Surrey Ave: Doyle Paul J & Rose M to Doyle Shawn; $95,000 5586 Hickory Ridge Ln: Byrd Elizabeth J to Hagos Hiriti & Yossief Haileab; $152,000 5588 Hickory Ridge Ln: Byrd Elizabeth J to Hagos Hiriti & Yossief Haileab; $152,000 5772 Cedaridge Dr: Kodrich Donald R & Lisa J to Adams Dana J & Andrew G Vehr; $260,000 5938 Harrison Ave: Spohr Angela Tr & Paul M Tr to Schlachter Steven T; $69,500 5976 Ramblingridge Dr: Lemmink Deborah & Ronald Feldkamp to Tunnat Nancy L & Richard Teepen; $177,500 5992 Ramblingridge Dr: Arnult Marie J to Fleming Daniel T & Melissa A; $143,250 6020 Ranlyn Ave: Hall Margaret Mary to Rai Prem & Bishnu K; $165,000 6060 Werk Rd: Strasser Michael J & Dawn A to Kramer Anthony & Lauren Vanagasem; $197,000 6060 Werk Rd: Strasser Michael J & Dawn A to Kramer Anthony & Lauren Vanagasem; $197,000 6290 Glenway Ave: Dillards Realty Associates Llc-receiver to Us Bank National Association; $5,000 7915 Oakbridge Way: Taylor Robert E to Mcmanus Gregory M; $209,900

Greenhills 3 Beckford Dr: Potterhill Homes Llc to Carter Robert M; $625 77 Handel Ln: Marihugh Lynelle & Loren S Crisp to Rai Thuli & Meena Tamang; $145,000

Lockland Herbert Ave: Westview Development Llc to Cristo Homes Inc; $40,000 219 Cooper Ave: Creative Flair Marketing & Publishing Llc to Denham Ryan & Elizabeth; $89,000

Mount Airy 5575 Little Flower Ave: Rehab to Rent Inc to Weiss James R; $150,900 5817 Shadymist Ln: Wells Fargo Bank N A Tr to Moktan Nima Dorji; $78,492

Mount Healthy 1363 Adams Rd: Gallaher Brent C & Vanessa D to Hamilton Tonya; $97,900 1441 Rambler Pl: Pitcher Lance D & Jacquelyn A Thomas to Jones David & Keyasha; $169,900 1560 St Clair Ave: Posey Kiara to Sanchez Miguel; $92,500

North College Hill 1511 Balfour Ln: Central Bank & Trust Co % Special Assets Manager to Courage Properties Llc; $67,000 1521 Oak Knoll Dr: Tunnat Nancy L to Kettler Shannon; $174,900 1929 Dallas Ave: Lee Chee Low & Petr Blazevic to Lee Chee Low; $30,060 1929 Dallas Ave: Lee Chee Low & Petr Blazevic to Lee Chee Low; $30,060 6915 Dianna Dr: Mahaffey Charles J to Winbush Alexis J; $103,000 6919 Lois Dr: Vollner Robert E to Bolger John; $35,000 6927 Dianna Dr: Hauser Jeremy to Cranford James L; $92,000 6939 Dianna Dr: Fatora Diana L & Thomas R to Feuchter Christian M; $108,500

Reading

11174 Macar Dr: Flowers Sean T to Ehrlich David S; $225,000 11651 Sharonwoods Ct: Vonderhaar Richard A & Janice A to Vonderhaar Nichlaus A; $215,000 11777 Caerleon Ct: Bennett Mary E to Reese Shaun & Jenna; $159,499 5384 Gantzfield Ct: Dudley Diane M to Weir Laura; $150,000

Spring Grove Village 552 Flatt Te: Secured Development Llc to Green Deborah; $75,000

Springdale 1090 Ledro St: Davis J Nadine to Conrex Homes Llc; $105,500 11916 Lawnview Ave: Sites Joyce to Xu Eric; $111,200 267 Nelson Ln: Subramaniam Ranjiv to Stander Carol; $131,900 267 Nelson Ln: Subramaniam Ranjiv to Stander Carol; $131,900 350 Cameron Rd: Hussey Paul R to Loudon Donna; $97,000 366 Cameron Rd: Merz L William & Lori A to Evans Tyler R; $98,000 583 Cloverdale Ave: Lykins Eric Geoffrey & Christina H to Lumzel Punam @3; $152,000 694 Castro Ln: Emerson Martha to Patten Samra J; $120,000 832 Yorkhaven Rd: Spencer William Ralph to Knueven Marie E; $180,000 897 Ledro St: Temmesfeld Daniel J to Perez Ulises; $100,000

Springfield Township Huffman Ct: Heyward Earnest Peter Iii to Johnson Anthony; $500 1016 Misty Stream Dr: Drees Company The to Meyer Evan & Michelle; $200,998 1018 Misty Stream Dr: Drees Company The to Russell Lillette Y Tr; $239,230 1022 Misty Stream Dr: Drees Company The to Summers Theresa; $229,928 10698 Stargate Ln: Kester John C & Luella J to Marquis Ryan J & Elizabeth A; $214,000 1074 Peachtree Ct: Rothan Walter P & Emily N to Sanders Artesha; $197,000 11994 Mill Rd: Kunkel David J & Jane W to Liberty Venture Funding Llc; $140,500 1785 Fallbrook Ln: Bruce Lawrence C to Tall Tall Properties Llc; $115,000 1937 Bluehill Dr: Brooks Kittie to Conrex Homes Llc; $69,000 2330 Adams Creek Dr: Larson Mikel F to Otero Roberto Y Dominguez; $144,400 434 Riddle Rd: Noffke Stephen Thomas & Mark Louis to Noffke Stephen Thomas; $70,600 838 Crowden Dr: Greene Valerie M to Satterwhite George W & Marcella; $124,000 8585 Mockingbird Ln: Asc Investments Llc to Schrand Iii Raymond Pierce & Taylor Marie; $134,900 944 Valleywatch Dr: Drees Company The to Parthenakis Angie & Nicholas; $258,098 952 Valleywatch Dr: Drees Company The to Thomas Stephanie; $244,700

St. Bernard 4208 Tower Ave: Gilliam Louis & Juanita to Jones Benjamin; $195,000 511 Delmar Ave: Fossaluzza David V & Philip A to Trick Lisa M & Andrew; $75,000

Wyoming 1016 Brayton Ave: Cordes Carter Good to Cordes Brandon M Iii & Karla M; $309,000 1378 Camberly Dr: Burton Meredith L Tr to Mann Monica K; $500,000 322 Springfield Pk: Anbil Catherine Tr to Apd Capital Associates; $223,000 405 Flembrook Ct: Parthenakis Angie to Mischell Charles J & Melissa J Lobaugh; $345,000 921 Oregon Tl: Smith Kelsey A to Nathaniel Steven A & Heather N; $332,000 9355 Flemington Dr: Steininger Andrew M & Caitlin M to Boehm Emily & Andrew; $366,500

PUZZLE ANSWERS S I T A R

N E H R U

A B C S

H O L A

Sharonville

A C M E

10863 Willfleet Dr: Wittmer Virginia G Tr & Charles George Tr to 4th Street Capital Llc; $155,000 10863 Willfleet Dr: Wittmer Virginia G Tr & Charles George Tr to 4th Street Capital Llc; $155,000 11043 Main St: Gopher Reo Llc to Ark Rentals Llc; $290,000

S H O P S

M E A D

I S L E

1206 Oldwick Dr: Burnett Group Llc to Stringham Lena L & Anthony J Sucato; $229,900 158 West Crest Dr: Craftsman Properties to Woodward Will; $82,900 235 Riesenberg Av: Peters David L to Champlin Christopher R & Ritu Narayan; $195,000 710 Lory Ln: Fahr Carl A to H Cubed Llc; $126,500 812 Lory Ln: Becker Susan G to Petrella Matthew & Lindsay Delvecchio; $171,000 8629 Reading Rd: Schmidt Dhonau Co The to Spring Grove Funeral Homes Inc; $41,600 95 Waxwing Dr: Imm Matthew T & Angela F to Nickson Amanda E; $222,500

O V E R S T A T E D P E T I T E R P A N

R E L I S H

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

P B A N V O L A T L E M T S E A D S R O S T W I P I N G R E N O S P O T T U R E P A I R N U P S B E A M E D W A S S N S L O C T O R P E G R P S

D J R E E T E S L I K E M I N E A A T N E T R O I N P D H I H A G E T I S R S I T S P M S W A A O R W E T

P H R A S I N G M I M O S A S A L T O

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

C R A Y O N T A C T F R O N T L I N E S

D E L I

S P I T

S E G U E

T S P S

A G U A

T E T E

A N G S T

B E E T S


NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 2019 ❚ 7B

Imagine Your Home Totally Organized

40 OFF %

1SP2 MONTH EC IAL FINANCING*

On purchases of $2 more made with ,000 or your Home Design credit ca rd.

TWO WAYS TO SCHEDULE YOUR FREE IN-HOME DESIGN CONSULTATION.

CALL: 513.394.6015

Design Center Hours: M -F 9 - 5 | SAT 10 -3 Independently Owned & Operated

11275 Deerfield Rd., Cincinnati, OH 45242 40% off any order of $1000 or more. 30% off an order $700 - $999. *Subject to credit approval. Minimum monthly payments required. See store for details. Free installation valid only on complete systems of $700 or more. Coupon valid on new orders only and must be presented at initial design consultation. May not be applied to a previously placed order. Financing available.


8B ❚ WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B

No. 0421 THE INSIDE STORY

1

BY GRANT THACKRAY / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ

AC R O S S

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5

100 Preceder of “And that’s final!” 101 Laddie’s refusal 102 Initiated global conflicts? [1977, 2012] 106 Visits during a vacation 108 Bendy blades 109 Huffs 111 Singer Sumac 112 Spill something 115 Sister of Moses 117 School-cafeteria food, pejoratively 118 Chart 120 Broad Australian accent, informally 122 Unexplained ability 123 Selection of billfolds for medical professionals? [2016, 2008] 127 Chicken ____ king 128 Let float, as a currency 129 Ticker lines? 130 That is 131 “Dragons’ ____” (British equivalent to “Shark Tank”) 132 Ones picked out of lineups 133 Slobbery kiss 134 Flies in the face of someone?

5 Chicago paper, informally 6 Beetle Bailey’s rank: Abbr. 7 Eat quickly 8 Draft picks 9 Demand from a police interrogator 10 “Black-ish” father 11 “Boatercycle” 12 That of this clue is awkward 13 Blowout 14 Santa ____ winds 15 “Is the risk worth it?” 16 Carnivora and Rodentia 17 Good manners in kindergarten drawing? [1997, 2004] 18 Supermarket section 19 Command from a dentist 25 Meddles (with) 26 Justice Kagan 32 Superior to a 6-Down 35 Most bohemian 37 “Uh, that is to say …” 38 A brigantine has two 40 Actor Bremner of “Wonder Woman” 41 Mona Lisa, for one 43 Org. based in Langley, Va. 44 “That reminds me …” is one 45 Fundamentals DOWN 46 Spanish greeting 1 Its name means 48 Muscle builder “three strings,” but it 51 Recipe amts. can have up to 21 53 Plucky sort? 2 ____ jacket 54 “Leave no ____ 3 Blew out of proportion unstoned” (jocular 4 Enjoy phrase)

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up to 15-year Carefree parts & labor warranty free estimates and second opinions

up to 2-year parts & labor warranty on repairs

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89 50 before 90 Where to be among Hmong 93 ____ Xing 94 Snores 96 Urban layout 98 Agenda topper 99 Stately residence 103 Bee: Prefix 104 Do research (on) 105 It cuts along the grain 107 Wear down 110 “Good thinking!”

113 Bad feeling 114 Borscht base 115 Drink at Valhalla 116 Catalina, e.g. 117 Flight part before a landing 119 Lead-in to stratus or cumulus 121 Take a fall 124 Nurse’s training, for short 125 “____ is me!” 126 Suffix with legal

Early Bird Special $47 A/C Tune-Up No Breakdown Guaranteed

513-327-2592 New clients only please. No breakdown this season. Must be able to start unit. One unit only. Not valid on boilers or oil. Normal business hours only. See ** C36

$100 Off A/C Repair 513-327-2592 Valid with repair. See ** C23

Free HVAC or Plumbing Diagnostic with Repair 513-327-2592 Valid with repair. $94 value. See** C54

Unclog Any Drain $93 or FREE We’ll open your drain or you don’t pay. We’ll keep it open for 1 year.

513-327-2592 Valid on any drain. Owner-occupied homes only. One additional visit included to re-open the same drain within one year. Reasonable access to a clean-out required and up to 100 ft restriction for main sewer drains. Camera inspection required for 1 year guarantee on main sewer drain. See** C03

See * &**

schedule your free estimate on new equipment

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Save up to $2,067 on a Carrier HVAC System plus a Free Connected Wi-Fi Thermostat

125

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74 Russia, once 75 Fictional company behind earthquake pills and dehydrated boulders 76 Outlets, of a sort 77 Smaller piece of cookware [1953, 2017] 81 Where the action is 82 Contents of the Rio Grande 83 Head to France? 85 Unsophisticated sorts 87 Bank job

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56 Hershey toffee bar 57 “Yoo-hoo!” 60 Accompaniers of canes 62 Prefix with puncture 65 Young seal 67 Popular brunch options 68 Prefix with terrorism 71 : 72 “Weekend Update” co-anchor beginning in 2014 73 “Sounds good!”

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***

*Valid on Carrier 3 ton 16 SEER A/C or heat pump when matched with a high efficiency furnace (up to $1,069). Includes up to $1,069 Thomas & Galbraith discount and up to 15-year Carefree parts & labor warranty valued at $998. Up to $1,069 equipment discount can be applied to other select models. Free WiFi programmable thermostat with qualifying purchase.Wi-Fi signal must be compatible. Some restrictions apply. Rebates, credits & financing vary by model. Financing with approved credit. Minimum monthly payments required. Interest accrues at time of purchase unless paid in full during promotional period. For regular term purchases, APR is based on US prime rate and is subject to change. ***Up to 72 months 0% financing option valid on Optimum and Optimum Plus systems and cannot be combined with other discounts. Customer responsible for filing utility rebates if applicable. **Must be presented at time of service. Cannot combine with other discounts. Not valid on previous purchases. Existing residential only. See dealer for details on discounts, warranties and guarantees. Homeowner authorization needed. Must be in service area. Expires 5/15/19. IN HVAC License #: H0010016 KY HVAC License #: HM01276 KY HVAC License # : HM05814 OH HVAC License #: HV48412 KY Plumbing License #: M5308 OH Plumbing License #: PL47812 IN Plumbing License #: CO50800249

35

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upfront pricing

11

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up to 72 months 0% financing available

24 – 7 emergency service

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We’ve been earning trust with our clients for 42 years. Integrity, commitment, character and ethics aren’t just words for our team, they are actions.

(513) 327-2592

6 21

Your Client Experience is Our Top Priority

CE-GCI0166151-03

RELEASE DATE: 4/28/2019

Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).

49 Flavorer of much black candy 50 Vietnamese New Year 52 Traitor who gets on one’s nerves? [2006, 2002] 55 Noir weapon 56 Catches flies 58 Detox 59 The planets, before 2006 61 Item that may accompany chopsticks and a ramen bowl 63 Baghdad’s ____ City 64 TV ad 66 Long building project, in a cliché 69 Montezuma’s foe 70 Small screen superimposed on a large screen … or a hint to this puzzle’s shaded squares 75 Venomously biting 78 Forked over 79 Med. plans 80 “____ first you don’t succeed …” 84 Cheetah mascot of Cheetos 86 Chinese greeting 88 Still not caught 91 Line often in Latin 92 Big ____ (praise, slangily) 95 Prepares for guests who don’t like their coffee black? [2017, 1996] 97 Lead-in to Pen 98 Seat in the classic photograph “Lunch Atop a Skyscraper”

3

20

Grant Thackray (rhymes with “daiquiri”) is 25 and lives in Portland, Ore. He lists his day jobs as writing pub trivia, designing T-shirts and house-managing live theater. To create this puzzle’s theme, he spent countless hours poring over lists of (well, you’ll see) to find combinations that worked. This is Grant’s fourth crossword for The Times. — W.S.

1 [Hah!] 6 Something that might be packed with juice, informally 12 Home of Velázquez’s “Las Meninas” 17 Forerunners of MP3s 20 “Do ____!” (emphatic agreement) 21 1958 No. 1 hit in a foreign language 22 Concern for a samurai 23 One situp, e.g. 24 Who has trouble reaching a windshield to place a ticket? [1989, 1982] 27 Who once boasted, “I’m so mean, I make medicine sick!” 28 Enthusiastic Spanish cry 29 Lao-____ 30 Smack 31 Protest any involvement 33 Former Wisconsin senator Feingold 34 Sore 36 Bill ____, “Oliver Twist” thief 38 Shout at a pool 39 Major leagues 42 Talk show host Johnny’s children? [2015, 2006] 45 “There’s the catch!” 47 Moist towelette

2

513-327-2592


Classifieds

APRIL 24, 2019 μ NORTHWEST - COMMUNITY μ 1C

cincinnati.com

Homes for Sale-Ohio

HOMES

JOBS

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

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.

The Kentucky Cancer Program (University of KY) has a position available for a Cancer Control Specialist II to provide cancer prevention, education and outreach in the Northern Kentucky ADD. This position is community-based and requires that the candidate reside within the Northern Kentucky ADD and work from a home office. This position provides cancer prevention and control education and outreach working in collaboration with community cancer coalitions, partnerships and network. Frequent travel and some evening or weekend work is required. Organization, good communication (both written and oral), initiative, dependability, teamwork, problem solving and professional demeanor are some of the skill sets required. To apply for this position (RE17944 Regional Cancer Control Specialist II), submit a UK online application at www.uky.edu/ukjobs. If you have any questions, contact HR/Employment, phone (859) 257-9555 or email ukjobs@email.uky.edu. Application deadline is 5/15/19. The University of Kentucky is an Equal Opportunity Employer that values diversity and inclusion. Individuals with disabilities, minorities, veterans, women, and members of other underrepresented groups are encouraged to apply.

–– NOW HIRING –– LPN - Full & Part Time - 2nd & 3rd Shiftssssss CNA - Full & Part Time - All Shifts

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

Private Duty CNA - Part Time 2nd Shift Housekeeper - Full Time 3rd Shift

Real Estate

Rentals

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

Cincinnati Low Income, Section 8 Apartments. Affordable Housing, Rent Based on Income. 2-3BR. Call 513-929-2402. Ebcon Inc. Mgt. Equal Opportunity Housing

Colerain, 2BR, heat/water pd. Carpet, A/C, No sect. 8. No dogs. $300 dep. Rent $715. 513-521-3753

PRICE HILL, W- 1BR, 1BA, kit, patio, yard, w & d hkup, wtr incl, $595 + utils & dep. No sec 8. approved Call 513-885-3139, between 10am - 8pm

Quiet 4 Family Apt. in Cheviot, 2BA. On busline. Near shopping. Heat & Water inclu 513-607-9496

Please call for more information

Community

St. Charles Community 600 Farrell Drive • Covington Kentucky 859-331-3224

We are seeking Part-time Banking Customer Service Representatives at our Cold Spring, KY location to provide excellent customer service in daily transactions, customer inquiries, and problem resolution in accordance with Bank policies. No evenings or weekends required.

stcharlescommunity.org CE-0000708835

Careers

Sayler Park. 1br Gracely Dr. Key-access door. $475/mo. No pets. No section 8. 513-451-3191

Jobs

new beginnings... Western Hills: Lrg 1 or 2 BR in 4 Fam, on Anderson Ferry Rd -off Glenway. Lndry, nice, quiet, secure. Ht/wtr pd Assistance avail. Owner occupied $550-$650. 513-312-4375

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

HARRISON Remodeled Deluxe 1 & 2BR, $610-$685, d/w, a/c, balc, No pets. Sec. dep. 513-574-4400

PETS & STUFF

RIDES

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

HILTON HEAD ISLAND, SC Sea Pines. 3BR, 3 1/2BA Townhome on golf course & near Sea Pines beach club. Rented only by the owners. 513-314-7987

Preferred requirements for the Banking Customer Service Rep include: - High School Education or equivalent experience - Computer proficiency - Prior cash handling and customer service experience

DEPENDABLE, Honest & Hardworking w/refs. Home Health Aide w/over 30+ yrs exp. Available 24/7.Call:51 3-658-1413, 513-704-5551.

Direct inquiries to: denise.sigmon@cdbt.com EOE/AAP

Middletown Monroe Lebanon Trenton West Chester Hamilton Fairfield Loveland Cincinnati 1-4BR $575-$1925. (ASK ABOUT SPECIALS) 513-737-2640 OR WWW.BBRENTS.COM

Announce

announcements, novena... Special Notices-Clas

Special Seminar May 4th & 5th at the Cosmic Mysteries School in KY, Convergence:Empowering & Transforming Our Light Body. In this seminar with William Henry and Producer of "ANCIENT ALIENS," we will learn the tools needed to transform our Light Body and move towards Ascension. Available LIVE or via TELECONFERENCE. CosmicMysteries.com, (859)749-7146

Put it up for sale. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

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

SERVING OHIO, INDIANA & KENTUCKY

OPEN SUNDAY 12:30-2

Bridgetown - 6427 Bridgetown #5 2 Bdrm/2 ba Bridgetown near J.F. Dulles. $124,900 H-9913

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

Cheviot - 3918 Delmar 2 Bdrm/2 ba $129,000 Dir: Glenmore to street. H-1038

OPEN SUNDAY 12-2

Green Twp. - 3246 Bridgeknoll 4 Bdrm/4 ba $369,900 Dir: Werk to Bridgestone to L Bridgeview to R Bridgeknoll H-9982

OPEN SUNDAY 12:30-1:30

Miami Twp. - 7680 Dog Trot 4 Bdrm/4 ba $197,500 Dir: Bridgetown or Taylor to Dog Trot.

Brian Bazeley

Marilyn Hoehne

Heather Claypool

Lisa Ibold

Bridgetown - Beautiful private setting on over 5 AC! Lg 4 Bd, 2.5 BA w/ingr pool, new decks, Newer HWH & roof. Unique Lg GR w/WBFP! $299,900 H-9951

Cheviot - Zoned Commercial, can be used as single occupant or multi occupant. Great off street pkg. 1653 SF plus finished LL.$57,900 H-9946

Cheviot - Exciting business opportunity to run a restaurant, bar, entertainment facility. Existing business up for sale w/ real estate.Be own Boss! $239,900 H-9916

Cheviot - 2 Buildings zoned Retail & 5 -1 bd apts.Great cash flow & rental history. Cap rate approx 7.5%. Retail is fully rented. $250,000 H-9898

HoetingWisselDattilo

HoetingWisselDattilo

HoetingWisselDattilo

HoetingWisselDattilo

Bridgetown - Private wooded 2.6 AC on Benken Ln! Beautiful setting next to the new Green Township park. Soil & site evaluation for sewer is att. $74,900 H-9889

Bridgetown - 4 bdrm 2 stry in cul de sac! New kit! Cozy 1st flr fam rm WBFP.Big Composit Deck O’lkg prvt lot/Creek! W/o bsmnt - paver patio. $249,900 H-1032

Bridgetown - Outstanding 4 bdrm 3½ ba Br 2 sty on Cul de sac st! Fin LL w w/o to Ingr Pool w/ Outside Bar! Side Entry Gar! New Mech! $424,900 H-9997

Doug Rolfes

Jeanne Rieder

Jeanne Rieder

Well

Covedale - Large 2 family w/2 –bed, 1-bath units & sep utilities including C/A. Located on quiet dead-end st. $89,900 H-9745

Covedale - Impressive 1900+sfTudor in Cul-de-sac! Rookwd Gas FP! Gorgeous Hdwd Flrs! Arched Drwys! Updtd kit/ baths, frml DR. Fin LL. Patio. $139,900 H-1007

Jeanne Rieder

Doug Rolfes

Jeanne Rieder

Colerain - 10921 Penarth maintained 3 bedroom ranch with full basement & 1 car garage! Level fenced yard! New roof/HVAC/Appliances! $107,500 H-9998 1

Covedale - Brick beauty, detach 2 car gar! LL family room addition, brick FP, game rm, walkout! Neat*clean gleaming hdwd flr, 4BR 2 BA.LL kit. $142,500 H-1046

East West Chester - Outstanding Brick 4 bd 4 ba 2 sty on cul-desac! Open flrplan. Bright Kit/ SS apl. Flat yd/wood view! Big deck, Fin LL. Ovrszd garage. $349,900 H-1043

Green Twp. - Large 3 bdrm, 1.5 ba Bi-Level Home! Move-in ready w/LL fam rm, study and much more! Hdwd floors, big deck, fen in yd. $144,900 H-1028

Green Twp. - Prime location for Retail Office Development. Almost anAcre on busy intersection. $675,000 H-1045

Harrison Twp - Rare opportunity. Big views of Harrison. 1-74 frontage. 15 acres. Don’t miss this opportunity $249,900 H-9983

Miami Twp. - Custom 5 bd, 4 ba, Ranch w/vaul ceil,hdwd flrs, 2 FP, eat in kit. Newer roof & furn. Tankls HWH. Many updates, tons of storage. $329,900 H-9825

Miami Twp. - Many options.Beatiful 3 + acres for bldg. with a 3 bd Mobile Home included.Home has new deck. Could divide into 3 lots. $52,000 H-9728

Sylvia Kalker

Jeanne Rieder

HoetingWisselDattilo

Brian Bazeley

Dave Dwyer

Jeff Obermeyer

Dan Nieman

Miami Twp. - 8091 Jordan Vacant 0.54 AC lot w/ Country Setting! Electric & water at street. Needs private sewer system due to no pubic sewer available. $20,000 H-9919 Jeff Obermeyer

Monfort Heights - Build what YOU want w/Builder YOU want! Prime ½ ac lot w/rear wds view in Eckert Wds! HOA & Grn Tnshp appr’d bldg plan avail. $59,900 H-9967

Monfort Heights - Build your dream hm! Dble lot of 4.459 ac.150 X 1,333 ft. rolling wooded acerage.Former hm/gar has been razed. Utilities avail at st. $105,000 H-9995

Springfield Twp. - Large, open, end-unit, private entry! Cathedral ceiling, FP. Eat-in stainless kit; 1st fl laundry. 25’ versatile loft. Full bsmt, attach gar.$178,000 H-1047

St.Bernard - 2 Family,both spacious 4 room, 1 bedroom units. Sep furnaces,2 car garage.Ideal location, 2 minutes to I-75. $99,900 H-1031

Westwood - Must see! Elevator, heated pkg gar, safe and secure. 2 bd, 2 ba, newer mech,washer & dryer hookup in unit.Pets under 30# OK. $68,900 H-9999

Jeanne Rieder

Jeanne Rieder

Monfort Heights - Mixed usage. Residential, office, could be 5 separate residential lots. Would make great Medical Office.Public sewer available. Level. $199,900 H-9147 Steve Florian

Sylvia Kalker

Mike Wright

Hamad - Doyle


2C μ NORTHWEST - COMMUNITY μ APRIL 24, 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.

cincinnati.com/Homes


APRIL 24, 2019 μ NORTHWEST - COMMUNITY μ 3C

Assorted

Stuff

Garage & Yard Sale

CASH FOR RECORDS Private collector buying 45’s & LP’s Up to $10 per record, small & large collections. Roger 513-575-2718 I can come to you!

all kinds of things...

Antiques & Vintage Market Lawrenceburg Fairgrounds U.S. 50, Exit 16 I-275 Season Begins Sunday, May 5th! 7 am-3pm Over 200 dealers 513-353-4135 lawrenceburgantiqueshow. com

INSTANT CASH PAID For Baseball Cards Coins, Gold, Silver, Antiques, Old Toys, Watches, Comics, Case Knives Military, Trains,

Golden Retriever Puppies, Vet Checked, Shots, Wormed, Ready to Go! POP, Papers on Hand $700 - 513-205-2949 Havanese, Yorkies, YorkiePoos, Beagle, Shelties. Shots, Wormed & Vet Checked. Blanchester, OH. 937-725-9641

Autographs, Many Others! We Pick-up. 513-295-5634

Old Advertising/Gas Station Related Items, Pre1970 | Signs, Gas Pumps, Air Meters, Soda Coolers, Etc. Call 937-321-7154

$$$ 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

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

2-ABOVE GROUND BURIAL CRYPTS, ST. JOSEPH NEW CEMETERY. $5,498 FOR BOTH; 513-518-8268 4 Burial Plots with Vaults and Markers in Rose Hill Burial Park Hamilton, Ohio, 4 adjoining burial plots in Rose Hill Burial Park Praying Hands Section. Includes 4 Burial Vaults and 2 Bronze Double Companion Markers with Granite Base Foundations. Current value approximately $16,000. Selling for $8,000. For additional information call 513-680-1012., $$8,000. (513)680-1012 norm antaylor1948@gmail.com

Cemetery Lots - Crown Hill Memorial Park - Pippin Rd, Cinncinati. Very Desirable Location - Serenity Gardens Sect B Spaces 1 & 2 Discounted $500! $4,695 for Both Spaces + $155 Transfer Fee 513-293-6139

Irish Setter Puppies, 10 weeks old, males & females, current on vaccines & dewormed, $400 740-225-0332

Morkies beautiful black and white F & M, tiny 1-2 lbs, 9 wks old, first shots, $800-$900. 513-324-9642

Automotive

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

We buy junk cars and trucks cash on the spot û†û 513-720-7982 û†û

Adopt Me

Pets find a new friend...

37 ft ft., Delta Clipper, 1972 Gray color, 302 twin ford motors, flybridge, new batteries, new motor wiring, much more, etc. condition, tube for fun $11000.00 will consider offers (513)3683200 ddonnellon1@gmail.co m AKC English Golden Retrievers 6 wks old, shots, dewormed, & vet checked, Health Guarantee, Asking $1,500. Call or Text 937-6032272

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

AKC Siberian Husky Pups., Pics & Info everbluekennels.com 513-227-1657 Travel Trailer - 2014 Shasta Revere RV. 28Ft. Queen and Bunk Beds. Sleeps 6 Blue Tooth, Slide out, TV, extras. Photos Price reduced to $11,500. (513) 659-3996

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

Doberman Pups AKC - Red & Blacks M/F - Dew claws/tails Farm-raised / handled daily; $950 - 513-330-3339 BUYING ALL TYPES OF KENNER TOYS & HISTORICAL MEMORABILIA. Help add to the largest private STAR WARS collection in Ohio! Did you or a family member used to work for Kenner? We are LOCAL paying CASH for prototypes, packaging samples, displays, artwork, paperwork, and toys in all conditions. Heck, we will even buy your KENNER business card! Looking specifically for STAR WARS, M.A.S.K., Jurassic Park, GI Joe, Alien, Stretch Armstrong, The Real Ghostbusters, and most character lines. 1980’s and older only please. Help keep Kenner history here in Cincinnati! Call or text 513.500.4209 - Please leave a voicemail if we don’t answer, or email us at CincyStarWarsCollector@gmail.com . Save this ad- we buy all year !

HAND OUT THE CIGARS! Celebrate it. VISITCLASSIFIEDS onlineatcincinnati.com

VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD

Great Buys

Garage Sales

Garage Sales neighborly deals... 4922 Cleves Warsaw Pike Friday & Saturday April 26th and 27th - 9a- 5p ESTATE SALE + GARAGE SALE! ELDERLY PARENTS MOVING! LIFETIME’S WORTH OF SAVING! 2538 Smith Road Fri., 4/26 and Sat., 4/27 9am-3:30pm Sunday, 4/28 - 11am-3pm Furniture, hardware, tools, garden, lift chair, small fridge, & lots more!

Kenwood Estate Sale 6538 Kugler Mill Rd Kenwood, OH 4/26 & 4/27 & 4/28 Fri-10-4 #’s @ 9:45 Sat-10-4 Sun-1-4 Contents of a very large estate 2 generations of 60 years. Antiques & collectibles, Roseville, Rockwood, scout items, Hummels, old toys, old banks, costume jewelry, old viewmasters, slag glass lamp, old quilts, watches, lighters, pins, old photos, old games, marble top furniture, empire glass front bookcase, empire drop front desk, corner cupboard, dining hutch, old marbles, old trunks, old wood boxes, Glass front bookcases, metal stack bookcases, Electric wheelchairs, full-size bed, large purse collection many NWT, desk, metal wardrobes, linens, sm kitchen appliances, refrigerator, porcelain top tables, cedar chest, old tools, old wheelbarrow, ladders, yard tools, old luggage, old holiday, flatscreen TVs, Waverly Glen P 600 ceiling transport system, 2015 TOWN & Country wheelchair accessible van, large amount of personal & medical supplies, Vtg Corning Ware in original boxes, too much to list-all priced to sell. Info & pics-hsestatesales.com or 859-468-9468 Dir- kenwood Rd - Kugler Mill or Montgomery Rd Kugler Mill PARKING ON WETHERFIELD LN -side street

Newtown Estate Sale 3208 Harriet Ln Newtown OH 4/27 & 4/28 Sat-9-4 #’s @ 8:45 Sun-9-4 Contents of house, basement & garage. 2 sectionals 1 w/ hide-a-bed, Recliner, Bunk beds, 60’s bedroom set, Farm style table & hutch, Round table & chairs,Ping pong table, Wheel barrow, Lawn mower , Grinder, Drill press, Vacuum system, Shop vac, Band saw, Disc sander, Timing light, Tools, Table saw, Vtg video games, Vtg children’s toys, Quilt rack, Patio chairs, Vanity, Dress form, Lamps, Pictures, Work tables, Bench chest, Sm Organ, Sewing machines, Bar items, China, lots of kitchen items, pictures, lamps, books, Vtg hats, linens, too much to list – all priced to sell! Info & pics – hsestatesales.com or 859-992-0212. Dir- SR-32(Newtown RD) Ragland RD - Harriet LN

Garage Sales 4273 & 4279 Delridge Dr April 27th, Saturday 10a-5p Something old, something new, lots of good stuff too!

CHEVIOT. Sat, 4/27, 9a-2p. û 3904 Meyerfeld Ave û Decorative & Household, Records, Disney VHS, Vintage Items, Boys clothes 2T-4T Something For All!

MULTI FAMILY YARD SALE 4191 Valwood Dr, Fri & Sat 9 am-4 pm & Sun 9 am-2 pm. Furniture, baby, toys, Step2 fort w/slide, plastic playhouse, bikes, bow & more!!!

Parkside Community Yard Sale - Parkside Dr, Alexandria Ky - SAT April 27th 8:00am to 1:00pm, multiple houses, rain or shine.

Plant sale! April 25th, 26th and 27th 930am-230pm Costumes, ferns, perennials, native wild flowers, house plants, dollar table, free garden magazines, 3506 Jessup Rd 45239 Sharonville United Methodist Church, 3751 Creek Rd, 45241 Rummage Sale Saturday, April 27, 9a-3p Springdale, Furniture and Art Sale, 11100 Springfield Pike, Fri: 9am-4pm, An entire auditorium will be filled with furniture, artwork, home goods, antiques, collectibles and more. , WHITE OAK-St. James PTO Rummage Sale, 3565 Hubble Rd (in church hall bsmt) Sat. April 27 9am-12:30pm $5.00 (clothing) bag sale at Noon.

DELHI GARAGE SALE! 4994 Bonaventure Court Saturday ONLY, 4/27 - 9a-3p Cobalt glass, miniature Toby mugs, designer purses, seasonal decorations, Christmas dishes, bike accessories, household items! Delhi- River Oaks Street Sale, Sat. April 27; 8a-12p; Variety of Items. Anderson Ferry to Whitmore to River Oaks. Delhi, yard sale,1143 Neeb Rd, Sat: 4/27, 9-5, books pictures nicknacks housewares misc. snow blower, more

theus entire life of your car. So Cars.com for every turn, You know for shopping, and now is theturn site to forCars.com. theYou entire lifeus offor your car. So for every turn toisCars.com. know shopping, and nowturn, Cars.com the site for

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

Hendel’s Affordable ó Tree Service ó

CE-0000708867

VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

FROM FROM “NO FOOD ALLOWED.” FROM “NO FOOD ALLOWED.” FROM TOFOOD ALLOWED.” “NO TOFOOD “NO “HOW OLDALLOWED.” ARE THESE FRIES?” TO“HOW OLD ARE THESE FRIES?” TO “HOW OLD ARE THESE FRIES?”

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DON’S TREE SERVICE, LLC

Trees Trimmed Topped & Removed Free Estimates - Insured

LOW Cost Tree Service - Trim, Top & Removal. 35+ yrs exp. Free est. Sr disc. George 513-477-2716

Post jobs.

“HOW OLD ARE THESE FRIES?”

BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985

Cost EffECtivE ConCrEtE thE nEw & improvEd mEthods drivEways-sidEwalks-patios EtC.. Just Call Calvin 513-307-3502 spring forward-frEE QuotEs

FIND GOOD HELP!

MOVING SALE! 5349 Foley Road Saturday, April 27th - 8am

You know us for shopping, and now Cars.com is the site for

Call today for Autumn & Discount Pricing! ± 513-795-6290 ± ± 513-266-4052 ±

Yard Sale: Sat. May 4th 8a -1p Quinn Chapel AME Church 10998 Southland Road Forest Park OH Clothes, shoes, computers, household items, toys, bicycles etc. Food trucks & more! Free water etc.

896-5695 Proprietor, Don Stroud

CE-0000708592


4C μ NORTHWEST - COMMUNITY μ APRIL 24, 2019

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

PUBLIC HEARING May 14th, 2019 7:00 PM The Village of Evendale council will hold a public hearing prior to the Regular Council Meeting regarding: 1.Applicant, Martini on Ice, LLC, 10765 Reading Road, appealing the decision of the VOE Zoning Board regarding the request for a variance from Schedule 1248.07 of the Village of Evendale Zoning Code requiring a total minimum lot area of two acres and is seeking a variance as per Section 1284.01 of the Village of Evendale Zoning Code. Copies of all documents related to the public hearing are on file in the Evendale Building Department. The public is invited to attend and comment at the public hearing. TCP,April24,May1,’19#34698 22

LEGAL NOTICE The Board of Zoning Appeals of the City of Wyoming, OH gives notice that a public hearing will be held on May 14, 2019 at 6:00 p.m. in the City Building Council Chambers, 800 Oak Avenue, Wyoming, OH, to hear and decide the following request: An application requesting a permit to construct a storage shed in the rear yard at 640 Oak Avenue, Wyoming, OH 45215 was denied as the proposal violates the provisions of Section 1183.06(a) of the Zoning Code which regulate the rear yard setbacks of accessory structures and Section 1153.05 which requires that homes located in the A, Single-Family Residence District maintain a minimum of two off-street parking spaces. Case #4-19 City of Wyoming Board of Zoning Appeals NW,Apr24,’19# 3512535

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Wyoming City Council will hold a public hearing on Monday, May 20, 2019 at 7:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers located at 800 Oak Avenue, Wyoming, OH 45215 on the Special Use Permits for day care and nursery school facilities in the City, the group home facility, the Interfaith Hospitality Network and the Wyoming Healing Center. The public is invited to attend and comment. Individuals requiring special accommodations to participate or attend should contact the City Building 72 hours prior to the meeting. Large type copies and other accommodations are available upon request. Lynn Tetley City Manager NW,Apr24,’19#3508498

ORDINANCE NO. 10-2019 AUTHORIZING THE MAYOR AND CLERK OF COUNCIL/FINANCE DIRECTOR TO ENTER INTO AN AGREEMENT WITH TEC ENGINEERING, INC. FOR THE PROVISION OF PROFESSIONAL SERVICES FOR THE OPERATIONS AND MAINTENANCE OF THE CITY OF SPRINGDALE’S TRAFFIC CONTROL SYSTEM AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Kathy McNear Clerk of Council/Finance Director CIN,Apr24,’19 #3512571

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Wyoming City Council will hold a public hearing on Monday, May 20, 2019 at 7:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers located at 800 Oak Avenue, Wyoming, OH 45215 on the proposed demolition of the garage located at 215 Wentworth Avenue, Wyoming OH 45215. The public is invited to attend and comment. Individuals requiring special accommodations to participate or attend should contact the City Building 72 hours prior to the meeting. Large type copies and other accommodations are available upon request. Lynn Tetley City Manager NW,Apr24,’19#3512727

Requestsfora

LegalNotice fortheEnquireror CommunityPress/Recorder should beemailedto: legalads@enquirer.com

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NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Wyoming City Council will hold a public hearing on Monday, May 20, 2019 at 7:30 p.m. in the Wyoming Council Chambers located at 800 Oak Avenue, Wyoming, OH 45215 on legislation amending Sections 1177.07 (b), 1177.07 (c), and 1177.07 (c) (1) of the Planning and Zoning Code pertaining to restoring a non-conforming use or structure. The public is invited to attend and comment. Individuals requiring special accommodations to participate or attend should contact the Administration Office 72 hours prior to the meeting. Large type copies and other accommodations are available upon request. Lynn Tetley City Manager NW,Apr24,’19# 3508526

Profile for Enquirer Media

Northwest Press 04/24/19  

Northwest Press 04/24/19