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

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

New angle on policestudent incident in Colerain Jennie Key

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

also known as Jin Xue Song; Tony Kim, also known as Kim Sang-Duk;

New footage released Thursday shows a new perspective of the May 8 incident at Northwest Passage in which a taser was used on a student. Colerain Police Chief Mark Denney said it brings a different perspective and context to the police response to the incident, which also included breaking up a fight in the school’s parking lot. Nineteen Colerain officers responded to an “officer in need of assistance call” to help break up the fight from Hamilton County Sheriff Deputy William Gaffney, who has an off-duty detail as the school resource officer at Northwest Passage. Gaffney used a taser on a student who police said became combatant after being told to leave the school and after threatening to spit on a teacher. During the Northwest Passage incident, Denney said a crowd gathered, requiring officers to address both the original incident with the student and the potentially volatile crowd. The incident happened as one session of the Northwest Passage was ending and the next session was set to begin, which meant there were a lot of people picking up and dropping off students. Denney said situations like the one on May 8 are when officers are most atrisk for injuries. He said the state-mandated training for such occurrences includes pushing back aggressive bystanders who may pose a risk of injury to an officer who has his back turned to the bystander when necessary. “Policing is dangerous work and we are well-trained to minimize potential danger to officers, suspects, and bystanders,” Denney said in a statement. “That includes keeping crowds a safe distance back, especially when officers are otherwise engaged and unable to track what’s happening around them.” Denney said keeping bystanders at a distance is both a best practice and a fundamental part of police training. He said the woman with the camera at Northwest Passage refused multiple orders to back away from the officers. Video shows police pushing the woman away from other officers.

See WARMBIERS, Page 2A

See VIDEO, Page 3A

People watch a TV news report on screen, showing portraits of three Americans, Kim Dong Chul, left, Tony Kim and Kim Hak Song, right, detained in the North Korea at the Seoul Railway Station in Seoul, South Korea, May 3. AHN YOUNG-JOON/AP

Warmbiers: ‘We miss Otto’ as N. Korea frees 3 men Sarah Brookbank Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Three American citizens detained in North Korea are on their way home. President Donald Trump announced on Twitter that the three men “seem to be in good health.” The move comes almost a year after the release and June 19 death of Otto Warmbier, a Wyoming High School graduate. Warmbier, a 22-year-old University of Virginia student, was detained by North Korea in January 2016 as he was leaving with his college tour group. A statement from Warmbier’s parents, Fred and Cindy Warmbier, was released. “We are happy for the hostages and their families. We miss Otto,” they said. The Warmbiers have remained outspoken against the communist country and have filed a lawsuit alleging the regime is responsible for the death of their son. The release of the detainees is the communist country’s latest gesture of goodwill toward the United States in

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This file photo shows Otto Warmbier (front, center) with other Wyoming High seniors named National Merit Scholarship semifinalists. PROVIDED

advance of an unprecedented summit between leaders Kim Jong Un and President Trump. The three men — Kim Hak-Song,

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

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Warmbiers Continued from Page 1A

and Kim Dong-Chul — were seized between 2015 and 2017, and accused of a variety of anti-state offenses. All traveled to the isolated nation to help its 25 million citizens. All were sentenced to years in the North’s brutal camps, according to USA Today. In 2014, Jeffrey Fowle, a Miamisburg man was released after he was detained for six months. Fowle, a municipal worker, husband and father of three children, became the center of an international incident when he left a Bible in North Korea. “I welcome the news that North Korea released the three remaining U.S. citizens it was detaining,” Senator Rob Portman, R-Ohio, said in a statement. “It is a shame that this couldn’t have come to fruition in time for Otto Warmbier’s safe release.” Vice President Mike Pence, who has been in touch with the family in the past, said that he had talked to the family Wednesday. Fred and Cindy Warmbier filed the suit in U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia. It says the Warmbiers are seeking “to obtain justice” and that North Korea’s conduct was criminal, extreme and malicious. “North Korea, which is a rogue regime, took Otto hostage for its own wrongful ends and brutally tortured

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and murdered him,” the lawsuit says. “Otto was taken hostage, kept as a prisoner for political purposes, used as a pawn and singled out for exceptionally harsh and brutal treatment by Kim Jong Un,” Warmbier’s father, Fred, said in a statement. “Kim and his regime have portrayed themselves as innocent, while they intentionally destroyed our son’s life. This lawsuit is another step in holding North Korea accountable for its barbaric treatment of Otto and our family.” Two months after Otto Warmbier was taken into custody, he was convicted of state subversion and sentenced to 15 years of hard labor. The hour-long trial was called a “kangaroo court” by Human Rights Watch. Warmbier was detained for an additional 15 months after the trial. He arrived home in Cincinnati on June 13, 2017, with severe brain damage and in a nonresponsive state. According to the lawsuit, he was blind and deaf and had been in a coma for a year before being released. He died less than a week later. During the Olympics, Fred Warmbier joined Pence when he met with met with four North Korean defectors, some of whom have been tortured and abused. The visit drew criticism from a North Korean official, the Washington Post reported. “The United States is again kicking up a defamation campaign against the DPRK, intentionally attributing Warmbier’s death to the latter,” the official from the North Korean Foreign Ministry’s Institute for American Studies was quoted by The Post as saying. In May, Cindy Warmbier told a U.N. symposium on the human rights situation in North Korea: “I can’t let Otto die in vain. ... We’re not special, but we’re Americans and we know what freedom’s like, and we have to stand up for this. We have to.” USA Today contributed to this report.

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

The Little Sisters of the Poor honor Humanitarian and Volunteer of the Year An elegant evening at the Powel Crosley Mansion in Mount Airy was held in April. Guests enjoyed tours of Pinecroft, Crosley’s home, Crosley cars and Crosley memorabilia. The evening was a benefit for the Little Sisters of the Poor-Cincinnati who care for the elderly poor in our community. The late Edgar L. Willig, owner of Parkway Products, was honored as the Humanitarian of the Year. “My grandfather who began the company in 1946, wrote two checks when he first started the business,” his son John said. “The first check was for $52 to buy a truck for the company; the second was written to the Little Sisters of the Poor in gratitude for their caring for the elderly in need.” A screen capture from the May 8 incident in Colerain Township.

Screen capture of the May 8 incident in Colerain Township.

PROVIDED, COLERAIN POLICE

PROVIDED, COLERAIN POLICE

Continued from Page 1A

Denney said bystanders trying to record incidents is a growing issue and when they refuse orders to stay back they risk becoming part of the incident. “In the most egregious cases, a bystander can become a second physical threat to the officer who is trying to contain the original fight,” he said in the statement. “The responding officers followed procedure and repeatedly gave clear instructions to the crowd, but the person recording the incident refused to com-

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4A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

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Pizza Hut store manager Michelle Kramer knows her way around the kitchen and has a heart of gold. In April, Kramer hosted a bake sale at her Colerain store to benefit Stepping Stones’ programs for people with disabilities. When picking up pizzas, local customers were in for an added treat with a selection of buckeyes, truffles, a variety of fudge and gourmet cheesecakes available for purchase. Volunteering her time and talent, every item at the bake sale was made using Kramer’s personal recipes. “Everything took about four days to prepare,” she said. “I took some vacation days and got to work in the kitchen. I love Stepping Stones and am happy to help.” The three-day bake sale raised more than $830 and is just part of the work Kramer and her team are doing to support Stepping Stones this spring. Through May 31, the Colerain Pizza Hut and 29 other Cincinnati locations are inviting customers to add $1, $3, $5 and $10 donations to in-store and phone orders. Beyond fundraising,

stores are opening their doors to tour adults with disabilities through their pizza kitchens and host cooking demonstrations. With several volunteer dates scheduled, employees will also complete maintenance projects at Stepping Stones’ locations and join children and teens at summer day camp. “Every time I leave a function where I’m with the Pizza Hut team I say the same thing: those are truly the nicest people with the biggest hearts,” said Stepping Stones Director of Development Kelly Crow. “They go above and beyond every single time. It is an honor and a privilege to work with them and we are so very grateful each and every day that they have chosen Stepping Stones as a recipient of their kindness.” Founded in 1963, Stepping Stones is a nonprofit, United Way partner agency serving more than 1,000 children, teens and adults with disabilities annually. For more information,visit SteppingStonesOhio.org. Kelly Lund, Stepping Stones

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

BRIEFLY EVENDALE Traffic restrictions continue on interstate project The Ohio Department of Transportation said the Interstate 75/Thru the Valley project requires various restrictions next week. There are lane closures on east and west Glendale Milford Road daily from 8:30 a.m. until 3 p.m. and nightly from 7 p.m. until 6:30 a.m. beginning Monday, May 14,through Sunday, May 20. The project will close the shoulder of south I-75 between Sharon Road and the Shepherd Avenue exit daily from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. Monday, May 14, through Sunday, May 20. For traffic, construction and weatherrelated information, check www.OHGO.com.

FOREST PARK Large appliance pickup service is available Forest Park residents can contact the Environmental Awareness Program to schedule large appliance pickups now through the end of August. The program will pick up a maximum of two appliances per household per summer. The city will pick up appliances containing freon. Refrigerators and freezers must be empty with doors removed or taped shut and only window units will be picked up. The city will also pick up dehumidifers, stoves, dishwashers, clothes washers, dryers and water heaters. All appliances will be recycled. Appliances containing freon will be drained. For information, call 513-595-5263 or visit http://bit.ly/2K1sdC4.

GLENDALE Volunteer gas lamp restoration completed In 2015, longtime residents Rachel and David Schmid were having their driveway repaved and noticed the vin-

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tage Glendale gas lamp in front of their Greenville Avenue home was in need of painting. Rachel Schmid reached out to Glendale Public Works supervisor Tom Alderfer and agreed to volunteer her time to strip the many layers of vintage paint off of the lamp post and globe and repaint it to match Glendale’s dark bottlegreen color. It was time consuming, taking seven hours just to strip it. But the finished project drew a lot of attention from area residents. Several houses down the way, Rachel Schmid saw another lamp in need of restoration and thus the story of this multiyear project began. She approached Nancy Macenko, then president of Glendale Heritage Preservation, which was looking for a worthy historic preservation project to fund. GHP committed $15,000 to fund materials, supplies and contractor sandblasting of 117 original gas lamps in the village, most dating to the 1890s. Glendale street department employees helped by removing, cleaning and replacing the fragile glass light protectors. The next step was to find a core volunteer group that would commit to working over several years to prime and paint the lamp poles and globe assemblies. Also helping on the project were Mike and Carolyn Beaugrand, Bob Denny, Bill Skyllingstad, Carol Beaird, Jenny Mor, Ralph Hoop, Don and Mary Lofty, Ralph Goode, Mark Godbey, Jim Galbraith, Frank Auciello, and Jack and Sue

Buescher. The work has taken three years and just short of 500 hours to sandblast, prime and paint gas lamp poles and globe heads. The project is now finished. “Once again Glendale residents saw a need and stepped forward to meet it. This spirit is what makes our community such a wonderful place to live in and raise a family” Mayor Don Lofty said, “and on behalf of the village, our deepest thanks go out to all of the gas lamp restoration volunteers and the GHP.”

HAMILTON COUNTY Solid Waste Policy Committee Seeks Student Representative The Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Policy Committee is seeking a high school junior or senior to join the committee. This is a non-voting position that allows the student to learn more about local environmental issues and how a government agency operates. Prospective Hamilton County students are required to complete an appli-

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PRINCETON Superintendent leaving, search begins for new leadership Princeton City School District Superintendent Dr. Thomas S. Tucker is leaving for the Douglas County School District in Denver, Colorado’s third-largest school district. Associate Superintendent Tom Burton is the interim superintendent. He took on the role of associate superintendent in August 2015. Burton has more than 31 years of experience in education. Mari Phillips will serve as interim associate superintendent as she retires from her role of director of special education at Princeton City Schools.

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

‘New life’ comes to one neighborhood Group acquires historic Hollywood Theatre site in College Hill Randy Tucker Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

It’s showtime once again for the historic Hollywood Theatre in College Hill. A neighborhood group recently purchased the theater and five other buildings as part of an ongoing effort to revitalize the neighborhood’s mid-business district stretching along Hamilton Avenue from Llanfair Avenue north to West North Bend Road. The College Hill Community Urban Redevelopment Corp. (CHCURC) bought the buildings and seven parcels of land from The House of Joy Christian

Ministries, which plans to relocate closer to Downtown at 3220 Central Parkway. CHCURC, which has been scooping up properties in College Hill for at least the past four years, doesn’t have immediate redevelopment plans for the newly acquired properties, according to CHCURC President Michael Cappel. But the group hopes to eventually restore the theater to its former glory as the centerpiece of a once-vibrant business district in the 1930s and 1940s. “The whole goal is to preserve and revitalize our historic buildings, and one of the key buildings in the area is It’s showtime once again for the old Hollywood Theatre. PROVIDED

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

the old Hollywood Theatre,” Cappel said. The single-screen theater opened in 1925 and was later remodeled in 1948. The building, now used as the main building for House of Joy church services, hearkens back to a time when people would go out for dinner and a movie and then treat themselves to Graeter’s ice cream across the street from the theater, Cappel said. The business district began to decline in the 1970s, and today many of the historic buildings are vacant or in disrepair. CHCURC has slowly but surely brought many of the stately buildings back to life, re-purposing them as retail and residential mixed-use properties, surrounded by bars and restaurants, even a brewery. The Brink Brewing Co., for example, opened in the business district about a year ago in a building adjacent to the

Dow Corner Building at 5901 Hamilton Ave. The brewery has already had spillover effects on long-established businesses in the area, including Bacalls Cafe a few blocks north at 6118 Hamilton Ave. “With Brink opening down the street that’s kind of paving the way for a lot of new businesses to come and bring in some new life,” said Alex Nesbitt, Bacalls’ General Manager. Nesbitt said Bacalls’ has already seen increased foot traffic from the brewery, which currently doesn’t serve food but hires food trucks for special events and also orders catering from Bacalls. Brink Brewing is soon to be joined by Kiki Japanese bar and restaurant in the former National City Building on Hamilton Avenue, and Tortilleria Garcia Mexican restaurant, according to CHCURC’s Cappel.

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

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

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

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

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

1

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

Pizza with spinach, Fontina and goat cheese

Instructions Whisk marinade ingredients together and set aside.

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

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

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

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

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

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

3-4 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil

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

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

RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

6 oz. Fontina cheese, shredded

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

3-4 oz. crumbled goat cheese

Tip:

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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


Northwest Community Press

❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 1B

Sports Joe Voegele: A lifetime of baseball memories Adam Baum Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

MONFORT HEIGHTS – Baseball’s a game that’s handed down from father to son. That’s how Joe Voegele fell in love with it. And a big reason why he spent 43 years coaching high school baseball at Aiken, his alma mater, then Wyoming, and most recently, at La Salle, where he’s tied for the most wins (151) in program history. “Baseball was a big part of the Voegele family. My cousins all loved it. My uncles loved it. My aunts loved it. Some of them never played baseball in high school but I still get together with them and they still talk about baseball. They love baseball,” said Voegele, who May 9 announced his retirement from coaching. “My dad had the most influence on me, though. He might have been one of the best coaches I ever had. He did some things other people didn’t think of until recently.” He loved it so much that Voegele's first coaching job was as an unpaid assistant at Aiken in 1972. Back then, Voegele said, a lot of baseball coaches were head football or basketball coaches who took on baseball as a second job to try and make a little more money. “This was a football guy who knew nothing about baseball so he hired me to help him that year,” said Voegele. “His name was Bill Meloy … really one of the greatest people I’ve come in contact with and I didn’t even get paid. They didn’t have a position for me at that time and he just asked if I would like to help. Well, he stepped down after that year and I took over.” Since then, a lot’s changed. Voegele said the demands and requirements of the job have grown and he’d like to spend more time with his family. “I’m 68 years old,” he said. “I believed I had a lot of energy. It’s just getting harder. I’ve got seven grandkids and my three kids I want to spend more time with.”

Joe Voegele spent 43 years coaching baseball at Aiken, Wyoming and La Salle high schools.

The people, though, haven't changed. That’s why a coach sticks around for 43 years. “I guess it was November,” said Voegele. “One of the guys I coached at Aiken, Tim Goff, called me and said, ‘Hey, I’m gonna be in town, would you like to have lunch?’ Tim had four brothers that I coached at Aiken, and he said, ‘I’m gonna bring Vic along,’ that was his oldest brother. We went up to Crossroads and had a great time. We probably talked for well over an hour. “During that conversation, Tim got up and left for the restroom and he went and called one of the other players I coached at Aiken and after an hour he comes in, then in 15 minutes another

guy comes in, and in 20 minutes another guy comes in. We kind of had our own reunion.” As Voegele recalls that story, emotion floods into his voice. “It was important for me,” he said. “I could tell it was important for them.” A high school baseball season goes by fast. It’s a couple months every spring, but no matter how fast it seems to fly by, it sticks with people. That’s why decades after Voegele coached them, his former players still want to see him and talk to him. I met Voegele for the first time three years ago, about six months after my father passed away. “I knew your dad,” he said when I in-

troduced myself. He talked about my dad’s swing from when he played at Oak Hills more than 40 years ago. Now, when we talk, he always asks how my mom's doing. That's who he is. He cares about people, and that's why they care about him. “I value my friendship with your dad even though it was two years,” Voegele said. “Teammates and guys you coach become a big part of your life. There’s no doubt I’ve been impacted by the guys I’ve coached and I guess that story kind of tell you that I impacted them.” Baseball’s a hard habit to shake. The people, the relationships, all of it creates this thing that’s hard to describe and even harder to forget.

Big Moe’s Mo Schaffer throws key no-no against Elder Scott Springer Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

KENWOOD - The first no-hitter of Mo Schaffer’s high school career was the 24th in Moeller history, but may have been the biggest. The senior pitcher/first baseman put goose eggs on the scoreboard at the Panther Athletic Complex April 30 as the Crusaders blanked Elder 10-0 to clinch the Greater Catholic League-South. It was Moeller’s sixth GCL-South title since 2010, but their first since 2015 (La Salle and St. Xavier won the past two seasons). Pitching the decisive game is one thing, tossing a no-hitter to win one of the toughest leagues around is monumental. “To go over and do it at Elder in their stadium in a big GCL game is just a huge performance,” Moeller coach Tim Held said of Schaffer who was named GCLSouth PItcher of the Year May 8.

Moeller pitcher Mo Schaffer opens up the game on the hill for the Crusaders as they take on LaSalle at UC Health Stadium, April 25, 2018. GEOFF BLANKENSHIP FOR THE ENQUIRER

Added Schaffer, “I wasn’t nervous. I had never faced Elder before, but I knew what their hitters were capable of. I had an approach going in to keep the ball

down because they’re a doubles-hitting team. It seemed to work out for me.” As prep baseball has evolved, a school of Moeller’s size and reputation usually doesn’t have many “two-way” players. Talent-rich teams often have “position players” and “POs” (pitcher onlies). On occasion, there’s a player that can swing the bat just as sure as he can throw the white pill past the opposing team’s bats. Moeller, in recent years, has found their share on their way to eight Division I titles. “Sebastian Fabik (Ohio University) started in center and batted third and Mo’s following off where he left off with him graduating,” Held said. Fabik led the GCL-South in wins (6), strikeouts (49) and was first in ERA among those with significant innings at 0.31 last season. When not dealing on the mound, he drove in 24 runs to lead the league. Comparatively, Mo Schaffer now leads the league with 6 wins, 43 strike-

outs, a 0.17 ERA and is fifth in hitting at .385. Prior to Fabik and Schaffer, there was Grant Macciochi who led the GCL-South in wins and strikeouts and hit .415; Zach Logue who led in wins, strikeouts and runs batted in; Robby Sunderman who led in wins, home runs and drove in 39 runs and Alex Wimmer who could pitch and poke. Over history, there’s more, but the point is it’s hard enough to start at Moeller. let alone start and pitch. “Sebastian (Fabik) paved the way for me,” Schaffer said. “He was a good role model last year. He threw the shutouts in the GCL so I had something to live up to. That’s what I was focusing on this whole year. If you can bat in the middle of the lineup, great. If you can pinch-hit, great. If you can do both, that’s something.” As a junior, Schaffer was 2-1 with a See SCHAFFER, Page 2B


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

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

SHORT HOPS Shelby Dermer

sdermer@enquirer.com

Baseball ❚ St. Xavier dropped to 14-7 after a 7-0 loss to Mason May. 3. Tyler Dellerman went 2-for-2 with a double and a pair of walks in the Bombers 7-5 comeback win over Lakota East May. 7. ❚ Roger Bacon bowed to ChaminadeJulienne 10-7 May. 3. Tyler Bullock got the win in Roger Bacon’s 2-1 victory over Batavia May. 8. ❚ Taylor Hopkins went 2-for-4 with two RBI and a walk-off single in Moeller’s 8-7 win over Highlands May. 7. ❚ Clayton Lewis went 2-for-3 in Princeton’s 8-4 sectional loss to Harrison May. 8. ❚ Winton Woods fell to Lakota West in five innings May. 8. ❚ La Salle fell to Loveland in a Division I sectional 3-2 May. 8. ❚ Colerain fell in extras to Hamilton 4-3 May. 8. ❚ Northwest edged Walnut Hills 9-8 May. 8. ❚ Wyoming fell to Northwest 11-0 May. 8. ❚ Mount Healthy fell to Norwood 10-4 May. 8. ❚ Aiken managed just one hit in its sectional tournament loss to Madeira May. 9.

Softball ❚ Baylee Hobeika went 2-for-3 in Colerain’s 9-3 loss to Oak Hills May. 3. » Princeton fell to Harrison 19-1 May. 7. ❚ Winton Woods fell to Lakota East

13-0 May. 7. ❚ North College Hill managed just one hit in its first-round playoff loss to Williamsburg May. 7. ❚ McAuley beat Mount Healthy 12-5 May. 7. ❚ Mount Healthy fell to McAuley 12-5 May. 7. ❚ Kylie Hiser, Shelby Hartness and Alaina Maddy each went deep in Northwest’s 11-0 win over Wyoming May. 8.

Boys Tennis ❚ Princeton fell to Middletown 3-2 May. 3. ❚ Northwest handled Finneytown 4-1 May. 3. Northwest beat Winton Woods 4-1 May. 8. ❚ Finneytown fell to Northwest 4-1 May. 3. ❚ St. Xavier blanked Indian Hill 5-0 and Sycamore 4-1 May. 3. ❚ Wyoming edged Mariemont 3-2 May. 3. ❚ Colerain finished sixth in the GMC Tournament May. 8.

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

Boys Volleyball ❚ Roger Bacon fell in straight sets to Fenwick May. 7. ❚ Colerain fell to Oak Hills in straight sets May. 8

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

KENWOOD - They likely won’t duplicate last year’s 10-game win streak but Moeller High School found themselves in a familiar predicament May 2. Like last year, they lost a close game to Loveland (12-10 this spring, 11-10 in 2017). As Crusader fans know, Moeller didn’t lose again in 2017, bringing home the Division I state championship with a 9-8 double-overtime win over Cleveland St. Ignatius last June 3. The same scenario was set up after this spring’s Loveland loss. In their next game against Division II state champion Mariemont, Moeller rolled 11-7. However, the next night the lads were at Upper Arlington, just falling short 7-6 in overtime. Still, with a roster full of players that will play in college, coach Sean McGinnis hopes to put up a fierce battle defending Moeller’s crown. Along the way, he hopes to honor Moeller lacrosse players past and present. In their victory May 4 at Roettger Stadium against Mariemont, many former players were recognized. Moeller won back-to-back state titles in 1992 and 1993, but the sport wasn’t sanctioned then. Their dramatic run to the title last spring was the school’s first in 24 years and the first “official” OHSAA lacrosse championship. Actually, Greater Cincinnati cleaned up well during that first OHSAA-recognized season as Moeller won DI, Marie-

Schaffer Continued from Page 1B

1.62 ERA. At the plate, he hit .300 and drove in 12 runs. Held doesn’t recall pitching him against GCL competition. Either way, he’s enjoyed the progression and there may be more to come. Schaffer originally planned to just attend the University of Cincinnati, but his spring numbers have turned some heads and he plans to explore walk-on opportunities with the Bearcats, where a few former Moeller guys are on staff.

mont DII, and the Indian Hill girls were DII champions. McGinnis credits great senior leadership for last year’s run and hopes to get the same this month from 16 Crusaders who will hang up their prep cleats soon. Captain and four-year varsity defender Jack Stahanczyk is headed to the Big Ten and Rutgers, while captain and midfielder Logan Dieball goes to Syracuse. Another captain, midfielder Justin Miller is headed to Cleveland State along with attack Brendan Sigurdson and attack Dylan Warner. Long stick middie Luke Zimmer will attend Palm Beach Atlantic, with defenders Tristan Holly and Donnie Ginnetti off to Wheeling Jesuit. Still deciding are goalie Joey Koehne (Capital or Hanover) and midfielder Ronald Fisher (Syracuse, Hobart or Brown). “We made history last year as the first OHSAA champion, now we want to make history as the two-time Division I state title holder,” McGinnis said. “Everyone that we play, it’s their Super Bowl, their national championship game. Our guys have to learn how to keep responding to the intensity and pressure the other team brings every night when we play.” After closing out the regular season at home with Centerville May 9, the Crusaders started the tournament against Little Miami May 15 at Moeller High School. “They just don’t represent Moeller lacrosse in 2018,” McGinnis said of his Crusaders. “They represent Moeller lacrosse for the past 30 years.”

“I have a good buddy over at La Salle, Griffin Merritt (UC baseball recruit) who has talked to me about trying to walk on there,” Schaffer said. “There’s obviously three Moeller alumni who are assistants down there. I’m going to do my best.” A GCL-South no-hitter might warrant an interview. After an uncharacteristic early second-round exit against Milford last season, the Crusaders are eager to have an extended run this season. Barring the unforeseen, they’ll play for a sectional title back at the site of Schaffer’s no-hitter, the Panther Athletic Complex May 17.


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

NKYVC signs 19 volleyball seniors to college James Weber Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Northern Kentucky Volleyball Club announces every athlete in its 2018 graduating class will, for the first time in club history, compete at the collegiate level. This is not only unprecedented for NKYVC but possibly a first for the sport in the Greater Cincinnati area, according to a release. Division I Faith Cobaugh, a libero from Ryle, signed with Belmont. Grace Hauck, a hitter from Mount Notre Dame, signed with Wright State. Aja Knott, an outside hitter from Princeton, signed with Cleveland State. Alexis Kontsis, a libero from Walnut Hills, signed with Massachusetts. Nicole Legg, a middle from Ryle, signed with South Florida. Danielle MaHaffey, an outside hitter from Northwest, signed with Tennessee. Lynsey Steffen, an outside hitter from Boone County, signed with Eastern Illinois. Natalie Steibel, an outside hitter from Mount Notre Dame, signed with Pittsburgh. Lainey Stephenson, a setter from Notre Dame, signed with Wright State. Division II Riley Kizer, an outside hitter from Mason, signed with Ohio Dominican. Sophia Schivone, an outside hitter from Lakota West, signed with Lake Erie. Aubree Story, an outside hitter from New Richmond, signed with West Liberty. Teresa Weickert, a setter from Roger Bacon, signed with Seton Hill. Division III Emma Haglage, an outside hitter from Mason, signed with Union College.

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Audrey Hardig, an opposite from Walnut Hills, signed with John Carroll. Lydia Kurtz, a libero from Wyoming, signed with Williams College. Payton McElfresh, an outside hitter/ setter from Miami Valley Christian, signed with Denison. Jordan Zulli, a libero from McAuley, signed with Thomas More. NAIA Emily Cooper, a setter from Western Brown, signed with Shawnee State. The club, located at Town & Country Athletic Center in Wilder, was founded in 1999. Since that year, with one team of 12 year olds, the club steadily grew each year by one age division, experiencing unparalleled success along the way. Currently, the club boasts teams from 8U to 18U, National and Regional levels, training programs, non travel teams, camps for individuals, teams and coaches, lessons, etc....we truly offer something for anyone who wants to play volleyball. Since 2006, the club has helped more than 170 young women commit to colleges across the country to continue their academic and athletic careers. 2016 alumna, Morgan Hentzo is c the starting Libero for Stanford volleyball and a 2016 National Champion, and Emily Schmahl, (2012) played at Murray State and is now accomplishing her goal of becoming a physical therapist.

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

YOUR HEALTH with Dr. Owens

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

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

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

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS

Colerain Township 3352 Alexis Road: Ulrich Thomas S & Shelby L Fry to Mcclendon Estella L; $133,000. 2519 Arroka Drive: Barnard Brenda F to Bob R Properties LLC; $25,000. 8406 Ashhollow Drive: Bosse Robert to Geer Jason Robert & Deanna; $157,000. 8794 Carrousel Park Circle: Clark James W Jr to Coombs Kerry & Coombs Holly; $96,500. 6360 Cheviot Road: Hamilton Ashley P to Whitacre Darren C; $72,500. 6364 Cheviot Road: Hannan Mildred M Tr to Krass Patricia; $94,000. 10293 Deerhollow Drive: Hartmann Bruce E & Jennifer M to Hartmann Adam C & Andrea; $305,195. 4221 Endeavor Drive: Roll Deborah A to Munarriz Lourdes & David Roll; $68,200. 6758 Forest Ridge Drive: Stone Ridge Property Development LLC to Nvr Inc.; $51,352. 8655 Forfeit Run Road: French Michael R & Christine M to Hayes Alexander R & Patricia I; $229,000. 2420 Garrison Drive: Usreeb Dayton LLC to Moore Caleb & Shannon; $103,000. 2414 Golf Drive: Hayes Alexander R to Smith Anna & Craig; $145,000. 3389 Lakemeadow Court: Hartmann Adam C & Andrea M to Geers Clifford F III & Devynn C Geers; $139,900. 9723 Manhattan Drive: Vandegraft James E to Pfaller Lindsey J; $58,900. 3385 March Terrace: Strauss Kevi N A to White Angela Christine; $125,000. 7241 Pippin Road: Kellogg Properties & Services LLC to Riegsecker Randy & Teresa A; $35,000.

• Educate yourself and others. Mental health conditions are not the result of personal weakness, lack of character or poor upbringing. • See the person, not the condition. Get to know people and treat them with kindness and empathy. • Take action. Help ensure that policies and systems in our region allow people who need treatment and recovery services to access the care they need. resources for people livFor information about local resour ing with mental illness and their families, please visit www.nami.org/Find-Support and NAMI’s website at www.nami.or to learn more about reducing the stigma around www.nami.org/stigmafree. mental illness visit www.nami.or Dr. O’dell Moreno Owens is the president and chief executive officer of Interact for Health and InterAct for Change. reproductive endocrinologist. He earned Dr. Owens is a reproductiv an MD, an OB/GYN residency and a master’s of public health degree from Yale University School of Medicine. fellowship in reproductive enHe also obtained a fello Harvard Medical School. In recent docrinology at Harva years, Dr. Owens has served as the Hamilton County Coroner, Cincinnati State Technical and Community College President, and Interim Health Commissioner and Medical Director of the Cincinnati Health Department.

College Hill 1310 Cedar Ave.: Working In Neighborhoods to Dixie Cory; $139,900. 6235 Collegevue Place: 6235 Collegevue LLC to Lavender Tikeitha; $76,500. 6630 Orleans Court: Jacobs Johnnie M to Home Point Financial Corp.; $99,560. 5730 Wintrop Ave.: 4d Management Holdings Inc.to Mejia Oralia Soto; $72,000.

Evendale 10288 Claxton Trail: Ash Amy L to Eagen Deborah L; $215,000. 10355 Kingsport Drive: Kendeigh Anneliese to Hannah Kurt J & Shannon M; $212,000.

Forest Park 779 Cascade Road: Varnum Sarah E Tr to Bienz Stephanie Lynne; $90,000. 956 Harkin Drive: Lynch Mary Anne to Aguilar Graciela Perez; $90,000. 942 Havensport Drive: Woodward Edwin K & Stephanie to Dickerson Matthew; $145,000. 11714 Holgate Drive: Pro Foundation to Jackson Eric Tr; $39,900. 797 Holyoke Drive: Jameen Willis Inernational

DIRECTORY

EMAIL: servicedirectory@gannett.com or CALL: 877-513-7355, option 7

FRIENDSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH 8580 Cheviot Rd., Colerain Twp 741-7017 www.ourfbc.com Gary Jackson, Senior Pastor Sunday School (all ages) 9:30am Sunday Morning Service 10:30am Sunday Evening Service 6:30pm Wedn. Service/Awana 7:00pm RUI Addiction Recovery (Fri.) 7:00pm Active Youth, College, Senior Groups Exciting Music Dept, Deaf Ministry, Nursery

Faith Lutheran Church, NALC 8265 Winton Rd Paul A Schultz, Senior Pastor Sunday services 9 am Convergent worship 10 am Sunday School—all ages 11 am Traditional worship

931-6100 www.faithcinci.org

Trinity Lutheran Church, LCMS Bread From Heaven Outreach Ministry C.O.G.I.C.

2929 Springdale Road 45251 Phone#(513) 742-9400 Sunday School - 9:45am Sunday Morning Service - 11:00am Bible Study Thurs. - 7:00pm Pantry Tuesday - 11am-2pm

Christ Church Glendale Episcopal Church 965 Forest Ave - 771-1544

www.christchurchglendale.org The Rev. David A. Pfaff 8am Holy Eucharist I 9am Holy Eucharist II 11am Holy Eucharist II Child Care 9-12

The Rev. Eric L. Miller Holy Eucharist:

www.interactforhealth.org

10703 Pottinger Road: Four50 LLC to Robinson Donald L Sr; $44,000. 9882 Prechtel Road: Piening Matthew A & Amy E to Poetter Thomas S & Christine C; $290,000. 3283 Rinda Lane: Couch John J to Flanders David G; $84,000. 3020 Snowvalley Court: Dd & D Properties to Richardson Bradford A; $152,500. Thompson Road: French Michael R & Christine M to Hayes Alexander R & Patricia I; $229,000. 8106 Valley Crossing Drive: Nvr Inc.to Garrett Fredric E Jr Tr & Kimberly Ann Tr; $377,990.

Wednesday at 10am Sundays: 8am spoken and 10am with music Guided Meditation Tuesdays 7pm and Wednesdays 9am Ascension & Holy Trinity Episcopal Church 334 Burns Ave., Wyoming, 45215 WWW.ASCENSIONHOLYTRINITY.COM

5921 Springdale Rd

Rev. Richard Davenport, Pastor Worship & Sunday School 10:30 a.m, Bible Study 9:15 a.m. Sundays

Classic Service and Hymnbook

www.trinitylutherancincinnati.com

385-7024

Mt. Healthy United Methodist Church Corner of Compton and Perry Streets 513-931-5827 Sunday School 8:45-9:45am Traditional Worship 10:00-11:00am Nursery Available Handicap Access “Come as a guest. Leave as a friend.”

FLEMING ROAD United Church of Christ 691 Fleming Rd 522-2780 Rev. Rich Jones

Sunday School - All Ages - 9:15am Sunday Worship - 10:30am

Nursery Provided

LLC to Timber Vista Homes LLC; $78,000. 894 Kemper Road: Terry Cynthia Karen to Ortiz Sandra Del Carmen Solis & Elias Agustin Solis; $170,000. 1569 Winford Court: Pennington Rudolph A to Ngong Godfrey S & Matilda S Avwontom; $255,000.

Glendale 352 Cleveland Ave.: Irwin Nancy J to Sadler Michelle; $125,000. 1075 Willow Ave.: Rieman Darin C & Patricia S to Gallini Malissa M & Grgory P Dahman; $357,000.

Green Township 3850 Biehl Ave.: Donges Meredith to Spain Benjamin R & Allison R Kaufman; $143,000. 4230 Boomer Road: Trinity Management Group LLC to King Jaime; $207,500. 5656 Bridgetown Road: Danzinger Daniel E to Trotta Kathleen M; $92,900. 5869 Bridgetown Road: Nvision Capital Advisors LLC to Kilburn Ray; $124,900. 7026 Bridgetown Road: Oder Douglas L to West Jacob & Katherine Tucker; $114,900. 3361 Diehl Road: Pieper Janet F to Warren Peggy E; $167,500. 6253 Eagles Lake Drive: Stone Samuel to Ballew Claree; $129,900. 6314 Eagles Lake Drive: Lavatori Edward A to Woerner Carl; $80,000. 5277 Eaglesnest Drive: Feth Russell J III & Amy E Piening to Ackerman Julie S; $110,000. 5536 Edger Drive: Wiedenbein Mary to Lauch Scott Richard; $149,100. 3302 Emerald Lakes Drive: Cappel Harriet G to Hastie Margaret N; $83,500. 3383 Emerald Lakes Drive: Stalf Stephanie A to Schapker Christian A; $80,000. 3370 Emerald Ridge: Lupp Irene to Fuller Lawrence G; $185,000. 5554 Eula Ave.: Sweeney Ryan P to Montag Taylor; $110,000. 5560 Eula Ave.: Mosher Margaret to Krimmer Michelle L; $100,000. 5632 Fox Ridge Court: Unkrich David N & Deborah S to Herbster Walter A & Mary Ann; $485,000. 3461 Hader Ave.: Tully Thomas N & Kristina to Pennington Renee; $80,000. 4031 Hutchinson Road: Loechel Christopher R to Loechel April; $87,000. 6815 Jennifer Lynn Drive: Steele Donna M & Robert Kahles to Four 50 LLC; $294,600. 5603 Jessup Road: Smith Daphne L to Carlson Melissa M & Zachary J; $220,000. 4926 Kleeman Green Drive: Waltner John Lambert & Allison Marie Waltner to Sipe Kimberly A & John A; $193,500. 3589 Lakewood Drive: Irongate Properties LLC to Kemme Sarah; $129,900. 6901 Mary Joy Court: See TRANSFERS, Page 6B


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

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

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD

THURSDAY, MAY 17 Art Exhibits Coming Together: Art, Family and Friends, 3 p.m.-7 p.m., Sharonville Cultural Arts Center, 11165 Reading Road, Westheimer Gallery. Exhibit connects many people and ideas important to Angie Meehan, Grand Prize Winner of Art North 2017. Free. 513-554-1014; www.sharonvilleculturalarts.org. Sharonville.

Benefits The Circuit Annual Fundraiser, 4:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m., Full Throttle Indoor Karting, 11725 Commons Drive, Includes racing, food, alcohol and competitive game of Trivia. Benefits The Circuit. $60$100. Reservations required. Presented by The Circuit. No phone; bit.ly/2FjYzKg. Springdale.

Civic Great Parks of Hamilton County Board Meeting, 1 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Free. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 513521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Springfield Township.

Clubs & Organizations CiNPA Security SIG, 6:30 p.m.-9 p.m., Pictoria Tower Conference Center, 225 Pictoria Drive, Tower I, First Floor. Cincinnati Networking Professionals Association Security Spe-

cial Interest Group meets monthly featuring one or two main information security topics with live presentations or demonstrations. Information security news, announcements, and round-table discussions follow main meeting topics. Free. Reservations required. Presented by CiNPA Security SIG. 513-426-7100; www.cinpa.org/security. Springdale.

Dining Events BBQ Rib Dinner, 5 p.m.-9 p.m., Vinoklet Winery and Restaurant, 11069 Colerain Ave., Half slab BBQ ribs, glass of wine, baked potato or rice, broccoli or corn. $19.95. Reservations required. 513-3859309; vinokletwines.com. Colerain Township.

Nature Pirates, 10:45 a.m. 1 p.m., Glenwood Gardens, 10397 Springfield Pike, Highfield Discovery. Learn about nature’s pirates, who they are, what they are after and how to stop them. $5. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 513-771-8733; www.greatparks.org. Woodlawn.

Recreation Synchro De Mayo: Free Synchronized Swimming Clinic, 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m., Gamble-Nippert YMCA, 3159 Montana Ave., Beginner’s clinic. Bring swim suit, towel and goggles to learn about synchronized swimming. For boys and girls ages 6 and up who are comfortable in deep water. Ages 6-12. Free.

Presented by YMCA Cincinnati Synchrogators. 513-661-1105; cincinnatisynchrogators.org. Westwood.

FRIDAY, MAY 18 Art & Craft Classes Portrait Workshop, 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m., Evendale Cultural Arts Center, 10500 Reading Road, Upper Art Studio. Learn techniques of Old Masters in 3-day workshop led by artist Carin Hebenstreit. Material list and workshop details sent upon receipt of registration. $300. Registration required. Presented by Carin Hebenstreit. 513681-8995. Evendale.

Art Exhibits Coming Together: Art, Family and Friends, 3 p.m.-7 p.m., Sharonville Cultural Arts Center, Free. 513-554-1014; www.sharonvilleculturalarts.org. Sharonville.

Exercise Classes Balanced for Life, 11 a.m.noon, Springdale Community Center, 11999 Lawnview Ave., Wellness class for those who wish to increase balance, reduce risk of falls, and maintain independence. Class combines balance and endurance exercises. , 8-week class runs Fridays April 6-May 25. Ages 21 and up. Free. Presented by Springdale Parks and Recreation. Through May 25. 513-346-3910; www.springdale.org/ goplay. Springdale.

Music - Classic Rock Mamb, 8 p.m.-midnight, Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, 513-759-0208; www.clubtriolounge.com. Colerain Township.

Music - Religious Tasha Cobbs Leonard, 8 p.m., Inspirational Baptist Church, 11450 Sebring Drive, Featuring: VaShawn Mitchell, Kelontae Gavin, Lexi, Morris Mingo and the One Voice Ensemble, Brian Courtney Wilson and BET “Sunday’s Best Winner” Joshua Rogers. Doors open 7 p.m. $30$50. Reservations required. Presented by I Hear Music In The Air. 513-229-0502; bit.ly/2JupIYO. Springfield Township.

Nature Pirates, 10:45 a.m. 1 p.m., Glenwood Gardens, $5. 513-771-8733; www.greatparks.org. Woodlawn.

On Stage Children’s Theater Disney’s 101 Dalmatians Kids, 6 p.m.-7 p.m. Kibbles Cast., 7:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Bits Cast., Sharonville Cultural Arts Center, 11165 Reading Road, Theater. Lots of cute ‘puppies’ romp on stage in this Disney classic featuring 2 separate casts. $10. Reservations required. Presented by Performing Arts, Inc. 513-554-1014; sharonvilleculturalarts.org. Sharonville.

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

On Stage Theater

Recreation

The Sting, 8 p.m.-10:30 p.m., Glenmore Playhouse, 3716 Glenmore Ave., In 1936 Chicago, small-time grifter joins forces with master con man to exact revenge on powerful racketeer. $18. Presented by The Drama Workshop. 513-598-8303; www.thedramaworkshop.org. Cheviot.

Pioneer Pastimes, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Parky’s Farm, 10073 Daly Road, Ages 4-8 can play games, take wagon ride to campsite, garden and have fun in Playbarn.$7 children, $3 adults; vehicle permit required. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. Through May 25. 513-521-3276, ext. 100; www.greatparks.org. Springfield Township.

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T I N E Y E S

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Continued from Page 4B

Inverness Group Inc.to Hoff Joseph J & Linda R; $405,375. 3641 Moonridge Drive: Cslm Properties LLC to Weber Jennifer T; $115,000. 2957 Orchardtree Court: Harvey Julie A & Jeremy R to Augustitus Kyle F; $160,000. 2866 Parkwalk Drive: John Henry Homes Inc.to Bailey Linda A & Robert Oberding; $278,694. 7039 Pickway Drive: DS & S Ventures LLC to Flach Josh & Flach Gina; $186,500. 4551 Ruebel Place: Haussler Dennis L & Nancy L to Covington Donuts I LLC; $105,000. 4274 Runningfawn Drive: Gehrum Robert J Jr & Linda M to Goodwin Gregory L; $195,000. 5210 Rybolt Road: Hayes Bobbie to Terry Jenna N; $105,000. 6311 Sharlene Drive: Schinkal Andrew C to Taylor Daniel J & Laurie L; $179,000. 6031 Sheed Road: Roell Michael J & Matthew G to Hartmann William L; $95,000. 5174 Sidney Road: Bayview Loan Servicing LLC to Rehab to Rent Inc.; $53,000. 3822 Springoak Drive: Collins Daniel G to Salvaggio Samantha T &

Jeremy; $128,000. 5592 Sprucewood Drive: Parsons Daniel & Linda Plucinik to Elsen Andrew James; $161,000. 5083 Valley Ridge Road: Miles Deanna to Weber Duffy P; $123,459. 2208 Van Blaricum Road: Klein Kyle D & Lindsey T to Brown Scott J & Deborah L; $385,000. 5340 Werk Road: Daria Corey F to Moore Leon; $54,000. 6341 Werk Road: Nationstar Hecm Acquistion Trust 2018-1 to Wall Jonathan P & Lauren E; $195,000. 3445 Westport Court: Hilsinger Shay to Korte Janet C; $156,000. 1329 Wexford Lane: Willis Beverly A Tr to Meyer Mary K; $282,000. 6178 Wilmer Road: Stecher Mark J to Mause Brittany A; $139,000.

Greenhills 35 Burley Circle: Harris Family Trust to Raab Nikolaus J & Rachel M; $81,000. 838 Carini Lane: Parkview Communities LLC to Arnold Tracy; $224,000. 838 Carini Lane: Parkview Communities LLC to Arnold Tracy; $224,000. 34 Imbler Drive: Muldoon John P III & Loraine A to Harris Shawna N; $138,000. 13 Joywood Drive: Gran-

ville William A & Michelle Y to Songer Paula J; $147,500.

Mount Airy 5667 Buttercup Lane: Bryant John & Tanya to Chappell Travis L; $111,700. 2609 Chesterfield Court: Harris Whitney to Sanders Gerald; $100,000. 2619 Chesterfield Court: Jdm Capital Holdings LLC to Venture One Properties LLC; $105,000. 5311 Colerain Ave.: Crauder Betty Jane to Chiefs Sgb LLC; $28,000. 5649 Glenview Ave.: Robertson Ryan M to Ozbek Furuzan; $136,000. 1 Tanglewood Lane: Hawkins Wendy E & Jeffrey D to Zurick John T & Jacqueline Pham; $270,000.

Mount Healthy 1466 Hoffner St.: Erez Roy Tr & Ravit Tr to Gutierrez Samhar Mehretu; $74,000.

North College Hill 1809 Dallas Ave.: Cjd Property Management LLC to Blue Ribbon Investment Management LLC; $30,000. 7011 Ellen Ave.: Copper Creek Properties LLC to Generation Two Properties LLC; $51,000. 7019 Noble Court:

Schenk Kenneth J Tr to Katz Gerald; $92,600. 1505 Oak Knoll Drive: Property Neighbors LLC to Kettler Barbara M; $196,000. 6817 Tarawa Drive: South Patricia A to Larkins Ventures LLC; $47,500.

Sharonville 3988 Beavercreek Circle: Burnett Group LLC to Santiago-jewell Eminette Rebecca & Jewell Thomas J; $155,000. 4195 Carriagelite Drive: Renz Carolin S to Hall Dawn R & Arturo V E Hall; $216,000. 3848 Creek Road: Four50 LLC to Schmitt David J & Lindsey C; $185,000. 1518 Fawnvista Lane: Wright Shawn E & Lorraine to Ford Eric A; $138,000. Kemper Road: Procter & Gamble Co The to Reed Hartman Grooms Development LLC; $7,264,800. 4989 Lord Alfred Court: Medgansis Susan to Kane David W; $159,900. 5035 Lord Alfred Court: Chang Sanders & Lenisa to Tippets Scott D & Angela S; $240,000. 11480 Rockfield Court: Rockfield Court Dev Co to Rockfield LLC; $970,000. Williamson Road: Procter & Gamble Co The to Reed Hartman Grooms Development LLC; $7,264,800.

Springdale 301 Bern Lane: Kielau Joan L & Walter M to Fenner Carol L & John R; $138,000. 256 Centerbury Court: Thodiyil Joseph A & Bindu J to Akkawi Amer A; $112,500. 700 Cloverdale Ave.: Moore Diane B & Terry W to Moore Diane B; $62,500. 1003 Pilgrim Place: Obrien Gabrielle M to Threatts Casandra N; $136,000.

Springfield Township 546 Clemray Drive: Raabe Kevin W & Joellen C to Weiser Daniel J & Carissa M; $286,750. 933 Conca St.: Brandenburg Darrell to Jones Latricia L Kali R Jones; $154,000. 8495 Foxcroft Drive: Gloria Properties LLC to Scriven Michael A & Veronica M; $162,500. 1967 John Gray Road: Hinkle Josh & Angela L to Emerson Karen M; $165,000. 9982 Lakeside Drive: Critzer Andrew T & Gina E to Gwilliam Paul & Candice; $214,500. 8344 Marley St.: Bilyeu Suzanne & Mark Anthony Blaha to Benge Julie; $75,500. 8425 Mayfair St.: Trapp

Casey to Oake Properties LLC; $30,000. 10093 Mill Road: East Clifton Properties LLC to Mathews Jermaine; $25,000. 9575 Millbrook Drive: Westermann Margie A to Meister Eugene C & Mary A; $200,000. 950 Misty Stream Drive: Drees Co. The to Howard Jeanier A; $197,712. 964 Misty Stream Drive: Drees Co. The to Blake James R & Susan M; $169,245. 8264 Springdew Drive: Hill Candice L to Harrison Jerome & Tina L; $139,900. 6921 Terrylynn Court: U.S. Bank Trust Na to Cutter Josh; $124,900.

Woodlawn 243 Brookhaven Ave.: Venture Real Estate Group LLC to White Wall Home Rehabilitation LLC; $46,000.

Wyoming 337 Hilltop Lane: Smith Robert L & Kathleen to Potts Sara E & Brian M; $315,000. 900 Springfield Pike: Martin Joshua S & Amanda C to Morris Aaron & Kathryn; $417,500. 338 Wentworth Ave.: Towne Mortgage Co. to Wietmarschen Paul K; $125,000.


WANTED

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

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

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

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

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

Just * $ 595

Get a Custom, Fully Digital Audiotone Pro ITE Hearing Aid for just $595! Offer valid on Audiotone Pro model ITE (1 aid). See store for details. Offer expires 05/26/18.

LIMITED TIME ONLY! COME JOIN OUR

OPEN HOUSE!!

Now through May 26

th

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

Miracle-Ear Hearing Aid Centers Cold Spring

Colerain Twp.

Cynthiana

Eastgate

Erlanger

Florence

Georgetown

4200 Alexandria Pk.

9592 Colerain Ave.

Weds. 9am-5pm

4530 Eastgate Blvd.

3405 Dixie Hwy.

7901 Mall Rd.

Thurs. 10am-2pm

(859) 740-0337

(513) 427-0067

(859) 474-7261

(513) 273-7085

(859) 935-1024

(859) 488-6891

(513) 299-8329

Springdale

Western Hills

Hamilton

Lawrenceburg

Lebanon

Maysville

Middletown

1355 Main St.

Tues. 10am-5pm

Weds. 9am-3pm

Weds. 11am-5pm

Towne Mall

(513) 436-4347

(812) 308-1284

(513) 427-0478

(606) 259-0182

(513) 461-0069

11554 Springfield Pk. 6210 Glenway Ave.

(513) 428-1302

(513) 726-3684

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


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

Winton Lake cleanups by canoe or kayak Great Parks is excited to parter with Rivers Unlimited, a statewide organization created to protect and restore rivers, for Leaving No Trace: Winton Lake Cleanups on Fridays, June 1, July 6 and Aug. 3 from 6-8:30 p.m. in Winton Woods. This will be a free, fun and impactful opportunity for participants to learn proper canoe and kayak paddling skills with certified instructors while also collecting trash and learning the Leave No Trace mission of enjoying nature responsibly.

All equipment will be provided. Participants must fit properly in provided life jackets. The program is for adults and children ages 12 and up. Children must be accompanied by an adult. Winton Woods is located at 10245 Winton Road. More information and registration at greatparks.org/recreation/paddling. More information about Rivers Unlimited at http://www.riversunlimited.org/. Kimberly Whitton, Great Parks of Hamilton County

Learn proper kayaking and canoing technique while helping to clean up Winton Lake this summer. PROVIDED/KIMBERLY WHITTON

Referral Support: 513.770.0820

Where the choice . for hospice is

yours

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

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

of Southwest Ohio A Servant Leadership Organization

Proud to be part of the Community Health Accreditation Program

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

WINDOW

&

DOOR

REPLACEMENT

+

Call Today! Renewal by Andersen of Cincinnati is Giving Back! We are making a donation to Cincinnati Children’s for every window sold this month. A minimum donation of $5,000 for the month!

DON’T MAKE THE VINYL VINYL WINDOW MISTAKE! ™

Call Now For A FREE In-Home Consultation

RbACincy.com

With our exclusive composite window material, you’ll have absolute peace-of-mind! • 2x STRONGER THAN VINYL • RESISTS ROTTING, CRACKING, & PEELING • 9 BEAUTIFUL COLORS AVAILABLE

513-268-1186

We put the “WOW” in WINDOWS & Patio Doors!

Renewal by Andersen Midwest is independently owned and operated. *Offer expires 5/31/2018. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Buy one (1) window, get the next one (1) at 30% off and 12 months no payments, no interest when you purchase four (4) or more windows or patio doors between 5/1/2018 & 5/31/2018 with approved credit. 30% off windows are of equal or lesser value than the lowest cost window in the project. ~Subject to credit approval. 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. Financing for GreenSky(r) 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. 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. ^SmartSun Glass not available on patio doors. +Based on 2016 homeowner brand survey. Andersen family of brands aggregated: Andersen, Renewal by Andersen, Silver Line and American Craftsman. "Renewal by Andersen" and all other marks where denoted are trademarks of Andersen Corporation. (c) 2018 Andersen Corporation. All rights reserved.


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

Suspense, murder combine in Sunset Players’ ‘Angel Street’ Did he or didn’t he? You’ll be asking yourself that question at Sunset Players’ production of “Angel Street” by Peter Hamilton and directed by Ivory Mazur with assistant director Tatiana Godfrey.

A Broadway hit that was made into the Academy Award winning film “Gaslight” with Ingrid Bergman and Angela Lansbury, “Angel Street” focuses on the Manninghams who live on Angel Street

in 19th century London. While everything begins with Victorian tranquility, it becomes apparent the suavely handsome Mr. Manningham is slowly driving his devoted wife Bella to the brink of insanity with a cunning kindness that masks sinister motives. While he is out, Bella has an unexpected caller: Inspector Rough from Scotland Yard. The Inspector is convinced that her husband is a homicidal maniac who committed murder 15 years ago in the same house. The cast includes: Rob Bucher as Jack Manningham; Carrie Mees as Bella Manningham; Jeff Carter as Inspector Roughy; Erica Brady as Nancy; Kat Reynolds as Elizabeth; Jack Miskimens as the Policeman/Muffin Man. Performance dates are May 17, 18 and 19 at the Arts Center at Dunham, 1945 Dunham Way. All shows are at 8 p.m.,

except Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $14 general admission or $12 for seniors, students or groups of 10 or more and can be purchased online at the Sunset Players website (www.sunsetplayers.org) or at the door. Tickets can also be reserved by calling 513-5884988. Sunset Players, Inc. is a community theater group located on the west side of Cincinnati. Founded in 1979, the group performs at the Arts Center at Dunham and has produced more than 120 plays. Its mission is to bring a smile, and its plays include comedies, farces, dramatic comedies and musical comedies—as long as there is some “comedy” in the performance somewhere. For more information about the 38th season, visit www.sunsetplayers.org or on Facebook. Deb Case, Arts Center at Dunham

This is a GREAT TIME to bring in your lawn equipment for our SPECIAL PRICES and 15 POINT CHECK LIST Pre-Season Service Special 15 POINT CHECKLIST

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Plus Parts

Expires April 21, 2018

Carrie Mees (front) and Rob Bucher (back) star in Sunset Players’ “Angel Street” at the Arts Center at Dunham.PROVIDED/DEB CASE, ARTS CENTER AT DUNHAM

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

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B

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

RELEASE DATE: 5/20/2018

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

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

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

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

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

109

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117

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

Wine Food

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90 Movement

103 Deep defenses

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

108 Put in order

96 Gum ingredient

111 Digitize, in a way

97 Titter

112 ____ colada

99 Stockpile

113 Real lookers?

100 Nada

116 Down Under hopper

102 Certain computer whiz

117 Gather around, as an idol

110 Camping menace

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Classifieds

MAY 16, 2018 µ NORTHWEST - COMMUNITY µ 1C

cincinnati.com

Homes for Sale-Ohio

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

Homes for Sale-Ohio

Stuff

PUBLIC WORKS LABORER

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

Real Estate

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

Destin, FL, Gulf front, 2BR, Condo Rentals, in Beautiful Destin, Local owner. 513-528-9800 Office., 513-752-1735 H Westwood, 1BR or 2BR, 800-1200 sq ft elevator, w/d, inside pkg, $675-875/mo. 859-802-5910

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

Hamilton Apts 1 BR $350 Cincinnati 2 BR $1245 Hamilton 2-4 BR $595-$1475 Middleton 2 BR $845-$1045 513-737-2640 OR WWW.BBRENTS.COM

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

West Chester-4BR-3BA Ranch. 7208 Skyline Dr. 45069 $1,500/mo, 513-869-1248

Hartwell - 1BR, $540/mo All util paid, cute, quiet building. Background check required. Les 513-512-9459 MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419

Price Hill, 1 BR. balcony, AC, heat & water included. No pets, no Sec. 8. $475/mo 513-451-3191

Assorted

Stuff Real Estate

all kinds of things... Washer, dryer, freezer, fridge and day bed, all in good condition, best offer, 513-931-6850

Homes starting fresh...

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

Business

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

HARTWELL/ELMWOOD Furnished rooms on busline. $95$105/week with $100 dep. 513-6177923, 513-617-7924, 513-919-9926

all kinds of things...

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

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

Commercial opportunites, lease, Invest...

WE DO LAWN CARE & MOWING 15 YRS EXPERIENCE 513-429-1091

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

Commercial equip.: 1 Vulcan convection oven, holds 8 pans. 2 Masters deep fryers. 1 6 burner stove/oven. 3 SS tables. 1 converter toaster. 1 4 slice toaster. 1 standing salad bar. 1 Hobart mixer. 1 lg Berkely slicer. 513-907-1564

BUYING Comic Books 1940’spresent, 1920’s - 1950’s Dectective & Pin-up Pulp Magazines, 35mm Photo Slides, 1940’s - 1970’s primarily railroad & transportation related. 513-325-4913 BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985 I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMP, AMP, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, ETC. RECORDS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS (513) 473-5518

INSTANT CASH PAID For Baseball Cards Coins, Gold,

Wyoming, nr- Newly remod Lrg 1 & 2 BR, a/c, coin lndry, new crpt, nice area, pvt prkg, mins to 75, Secure bldg, security door, 2nd floor, $510 & $685. 513-678-8882

For Sale: 1/2 acre, bldg. site, wooded w/ views, city util, $8,000 513-490-3064

Pull out red sofa bed tan and white large stuffed chair, brand new, whoever comes gets them can have them for free! 513-922-1151

PETS & STUFF

RIDES

HOMES

JOBS

Silver, Antiques, Old Toys, Watches, Comics, Case Knives Military, Trains, Autographs, Many Others! We Pick-up. 513-295-5634

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

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 !

WW2 GERMAN BELT BUCKLES

Veteran/Collector Paying TOP $ 859-630-8085

Adopt Me

Pets find a new friend... Dog, Dachshunds, Female, $600.00, 4 months, black and tan longhair, sweet Two Female puppies. We had some no shows so these girls are available now. Shots and worming up to date (513)235-1821 armbecky@ya hoo.com

WILL BUY USED FURNITURE & APPLIACES 937-798-1257

SERVING OHIO, INDIANA & KENTUCKY

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

Bridgetown - 6704 Jimjon 3 Bdrm/3 ba $349,900 Dir: Rybolt to Hearne to Garmar to R on St. H-9627

Jeanne Rieder

OPEN SUNDAY 1:30-3

Green Twp. - 4481 Andreas 4 Bdrm/2 ba $139,900 Dir: North Bend to Ridgewood to Andreas. H-9655

Jeanne Rieder

OPEN SUNDAY 2:30-4

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

Bridgetown - 6762 Hayes 4 Bdrm/5 ba $629,900 Dir: Rybolt Rd. to dead end part of Hayes. H-9634

Jeanne Rieder

OPEN SUNDAY 1-2:30

Bridgetown - 6893 Hearne 3 Bdrm/3 ba $324,900 Dir: Rybolt to Hearne to L on private dr. H-9676

Jeanne Rieder

OPEN SUNDAY 11:30-1

Bridgetown - 5222 Clearlake 2 Bdrm/1 ba $109,900 Dir: Harrison to Belclare to R Blue Lake to R on Lakefront to R on st. H-9701 Jeanne Rieder

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

Bridgetown - 6230 Eagles Lake 2 Bdrm/2 ba $117,500 Dir: Harrison to Eagles Nest to L Eagles Nest to L on Eagles Lake. H-9710

Marilyn Hoehne

OPEN SUNDAY 3:30-5

Cheviot - 3740 Herbert 4 Bdrm/2 ba $119,900 Dir: Glenmore to west on street. H-9703

Steve Florian

OPEN SUNDAY 2-3:30

OPEN SUNDAY 3:30-5

Hyde Park - 3651 Columbus 2 Bdrm/1 ba $249,900 Dir: Edwards exit to Wasson, R on Paxton, R Portsmouth, R on st. H-9681

Groesbeck - 8300 Coghill 2 Bdrm/2 ba $112,500 Dir: Galbraith to Firshade to Smithfield to street. H-9722

Melissa Leurck

Karen Pangburn

OPEN SUNDAY 2-3:30

OPEN SUNDAY 1:30-3

Springfield Twp. - 9485 Shadyoak 5 Bdrm/4ba $249,900 Dir: Winton to Fleming L Leebrook, R Allencrest to R on street. H-9712 Jeanne Rieder

Westwood - 3148 Montana 4 Bdrm/2 ba $139,900 Dir: Glenway to Boudinot to left on street H-9693

Bridgetown - Secluded custom brick/ stone manor; Spacious, open! 1st flr Master, 5BR, 4.5BA. Pub bar, theater, 3 season, workshop. car. $675,000

Carthage - Rare side-by-side duplex in Carthage.Great for investors or owner occupied.Each unit has sep entrances & their own backyard. $74,900 H-9670

Cheviot - Brick 2 story on large lot. Fireplace with Bookshelves. Newer tile floor in dining room and kitchen $59,900 H-9629

Covedale - 2 Fam on quiet st! Dual – 2 bd units w/bonus 3rd flr Fam & Bd.Nat wdwk & hdwd flrs. Updated kit & 2 ba! Many upgrades! $215,000 H-9628

Sylvia Kalker

Hamad - Doyle

Brian Bazeley

Hoeting - Wissel

White Oak - 3802 Hubble 4 Bdrm/4 ba $359,000 Dir: Cheviot Rd. to Hubble, R on Private Dr, Home at end of pvt dr. H-9613

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

Delhi - 838 Glen Cove 2 Bdrm/3 ba $189,900 Dir: Anderson Ferry to Glens of Delhi just South of Rapid Run. H-9642

Mike Wright

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

Miami Twp. - 5034 Tanglewood Park 4 Bdrm/4 ba $725,000 Dir: Rybolt R Wesselman, L Zion Hill R Tanglewood Park Estates. H-9682 Jeanne Rieder

Aurora - Well updated 3 br Ranch on 1 AC. Easy access to highways and shopping. $139,900 H-9702

Jeanne Rieder

Rick Hoeting

Covedale - Sharp updated 4 bd 2 full bath Brick cape! Covedale Garden District! 1 car gar! New Kit! Updated wind/ mech!All appl incl.$114,900 H-9699

Delhi - Spacious 4 Bdrm on quiet culdesac! New furn-updted kit w/walkout to deck, 2.5 ba,2 car gar,FP,fin LL,2500 Sq Ft-needs TLC. $199,900 H-9720

Sayler Park - Charming 3 bdrm Brick Ranch. Lg eat-in kit w/wlkout to beautiful back yard w/ deck & pergola! Upded bath! Near Fernbank. $99,900 H-9714

Jeanne Rieder

Doug Rolfes

Hoeting-Wissel

Karen Pangburn


2C µ NORTHWEST - COMMUNITY µ MAY 16, 2018

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

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

cincinnati.com/Homes


MAY 16, 2018 Âľ NORTHWEST - COMMUNITY Âľ 3C

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

CITY OF SHARONVILLE ORDINANCE 2018 – 15 – E AUTHORIZING THE SAFETY SERVICE DIRECTOR TO ENTER INTO A CONTRACT TO PURCHASE HIGHWAY ROCK SALT FOR THE 2018-2019 WINTER SEASON TO REPLENISH THE CITY’S SALT INVENTORY AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY CITY OF SHARONVILLE ORDINANCE 2018 – 16 – E AN ORDINANCE PROVIDING FOR THE ISSUANCE AND SALE OF A CONSOLIDATED ISSUE OF VARIOUS PURPOSE NOTES OF THE CITY OF SHARONVILLE, OHIO, IN THE MAXIMUM AGGREGATE PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF $2,000,000, IN ANTICIPATION OF THE ISSUANCE OF BONDS FOR THE PURPOSE OF PAYING AT MATURITY BOND ANTICIPATION NOTES HERETOFORE ISSUED FOR THE PURPOSE OF (I) PAYING A PORTION OF THE COSTS OF RENOVATING AND ENLARGING THE SHARONVILLE CONVENTION CENTER BY CONSTRUCTING IMPROVEMENTS THERETO, TOGETHER WITH ALL NECESSARY APPURTENANCES, (II) PAYING A PORTION OF THE COSTS OF CONSTRUCTING CHESTER ROAD PHASE 3 IMPROVEMENTS, TOGETHER WITH ALL NECESSARY AND RELATED APPURTENANCES, AND (III) PAYING RELATED LAWFUL COSTS; AUTHORIZING A PURCHASE AGREEMENT AND A REGISTRAR AGREEMENT; AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY CITY OF SHARONVILLE ORDINANCE 2018 – 17 – E AMENDING 2018 APPROPRIATIONS FOR THE GENERAL FUND AND AUTHORIZING THE SAFETY/SERVICE DIRECTOR TO ENTER INTO AN AGREEMENT FOR PROFESSIONAL SERVICES ABOVE LEGISLATIONS: Vicki Hoppe, President of Council. Passed: May 8, 2018. Attest: Teresa Bucheit, Clerk of Council. Approved: Mayor Kevin Hardman. Please be advised that the complete text of this legislation may be viewed or purchased during regular business hours at the Sharonville Municipal Building, 10900 Reading Rd., Sharonville, Ohio 45241. NWP,May16’18#2915306 LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT VILLAGE OF GLENDALE NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY The Village of Glendale Village Council has determined that it is in the best interests of the Village to sell the real property located at 42 Washington Avenue in Glendale, Ohio, known as the Eckstein School Property. The terms and conditions of the sale, minimum bid requirements, use and zoning restrictions, rehabilitation responsibilities and deadlines for this property and a sample purchase agreement are provided in the bid packet. Interested persons may obtain a bid packet during regular business hours at the Village of Glendale Administrative Offices, 30 Village Square, Glendale, Ohio 45246. Bid packets will not be faxed, emailed or shipped to persons requesting them by telephone. Sealed bids will be received until 12:00 p.m. on Monday, June 4, 2018 and opened and read aloud at that time at the Village of Glendale Administrative Offices, 30 Village Square, Glendale, Ohio. Council may announce the award of bid at their regular meeting on July 2, 2018. The Village of Glendale Village Council intends to award and enter into a purchase agreement with the bidder offering the highest price, on terms which are most advantageous to the Village and which will best serve the public interests of the Village, but reserves the right to reject any or all bids, to waive any formalities or informalities in bidding, to withhold finalizing the purchase agreement for sixty (60) days after the bid opening, or to decline to sell the real property in the event it determines that such actions are in the best interests of the Village. Walter Cordes Village Administrator 30 Village Square, Glendale OH 45246 (513) 771-7200 wcordes@glendaleohio.org NWP,Apr18,25,May2,9,16’18

#2860085

Village of Glendale 30 Village Square Glendale, Ohio 45246 Applications for Additional Interim Depository Designation Applications will be received by the Treasurer of the Village of Glendale, Hamilton County, State of Ohio, until noon on Monday, June 25, 2018 for consideration of eligible financial institutions desiring to be an additional depository of the Village’s interim deposits. Each application must be sealed in an envelope marked, “The Village of Glendale Additional Interim Deposits Application, current to 2021,� and contain 4 bound copies and 1 electronic copy on a flash drive. Each application must specify the maximum amount of interim deposits the applicant desires to accept and be accompanied by a sworn financial statement of applicant’s capital funds as of its last official report. A signed affidavit stating the applicant is current in the payment of their state and local taxes is additionally required. All applications must be received prior to noon on Monday, June 25, 2018 and will publicly opened at 12:10 p.m. Minimum serv ices and specifications

are on file in the Glendale Municipal Office, 30 Village Sq., Glendale, Ohio 45246. The Village of Glendale reserves the right to reject any or all applications. Michael Beaugrand Village of Glendale, Treasurer NWP,May16,23’18#2916210

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

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

VILLAGE OF EVENDALE ADOPTED ORDINANCES AND RESOLUTIONS The following ordinances and resolutions were adopted by the Council of the Village of Evendale at its Regular Council Meeting on May 8th, 2018. ORD. #18-25 ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING MAYOR TO HIRE SEASONAL EMPLOYEES AND SETTING PAY RATES AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY. Unanimously approved ORD. #18-26 AN ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING THE PAYMENT OF AMOUNTS DUE UPON CERTAIN CONTRACTS REQUIRING CERTIFICATION OF AVAILABILTY OF FUNDS AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY. Unanimously approved ORD. #18-28 ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING MAYOR TO EXECUTE A DEED CONVEYING PROPERTY TO SMART REAL ESTATE INVESTORS, LLC AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY. Unanimously approved ORD. #18-29 AN ORDINANCE TO APPROPRIATE TO PUBLIC USE PROPERTY REQUIRED FOR THE CONSTRUCTION OF A PORTION OF AEROHUB ROAD, A PUBLIC ROADWAY, BETWEEN OAK ROAD ON THE NORTH AND THE CURRENT TERMINUS OF ST. RITA’S LANE ON THE SOUTH AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY. Approved

Great Dane Puppies 2 Females 3 Males $450 10weeks old Mantle & Black with white (513)448-7707 muench michele@gmail.com

ORD. #18-31 ORDINANCE APPROVING THE REZONING OF 1.6583¹ ACRES OF PROPERTY CURRENTLY OWNED BY FORMICA AND BEING TRANSFERRED TO EVENDALE COMMONS FROM THE CURRENT GENERAL INDUSTRIAL ZONING TO THE EVENDALE COMMONS BUSINESS PARK HEAVY COMMERCIAL PBD OVERLAY DISTRICT, AREA D AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY. Unanimously approved Barb Rohs, Village Clerk TRI,May16’18#2917455

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

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

Automotive

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

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

859-525-6363

Saturn 2009 Aura XR, mature driver 61k mi, new tires, battery, brakes, no leaks and no sun damage $7,250, 513777-2475 Toyota 2001 Camry, Sedan, 138,000 mi., 4-door, Automatic, Very Good Cond., Silver ext., Gray int., Non-Smoker, 6 Cyl, FWD, A/C: Front, Power Seats, Power Windows, Premium Sound, Remote Keyless Entry, Sunroof, New Struts & Springs, Remote Start, 1 Owner, Maintenance Log $3,000/OBO. (513)777-5323

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

LAB Pups: AKC, Yellow, POP, dew claws, shots, wormed, vet ĂŚ storykennels.com 513-604-5721 or 513-941-5935

CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD

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

Masonry RNH CONCRETE

Light construction. Driveways, Patios, Stamped concrete, Sidewalks, Remodeling, Pole Barns, Free Est. 513.658.5795 / 513.520.4974

DALEHOLLOWRVLOTS.COM Annual or nightly rentals, full hookup, minutes from state park, 317-502-6999 Newmar 2000 Dutchstar, 300 HP cat. 8 diesel pusher. 38 ft, 1 long galley slide, newer tires & batteries, nonsmoker, no pets, Like NEW! $42,500. F 513-825-2993 E

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

859-525-6363

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

DON’S TREE SERVICE, LLC

Trees Trimmed Topped & Removed Free Estimates - Insured

896-5695 Proprietor, Don Stroud

CE-0000704129

LOW Cost Tree Service - Trim, Top & Removal. 30 yrs exp. Free est. Sr disc. George 513-477-2716

ESTATE AUCTION

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

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

    

ORD. #18-30 AN ORDINANCE APPOINTING MAYOR RICHARD FINAN AND CHIEF FISCAL AND ACCOUNTING OFFICER, CYNTHIA CARACCI TO THE HAMILTON COUNTY TAX INCENTIVE REVIEW COUNCIL AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY. Unanimously approved

Service Directory German Shepherd Puppies. Imported Champion Bloodlines. Leash trained & sitting. 812-936-5254

General Auctions

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

                     

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

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

Great Buys

Garage Sales neighborly deals...

Anderson OH Estate Sale 3316 Hickory Creek Dr Cincinnati OH 45244 5/19 SAT ONLY: 9am-3pm Contents of home, basement & garage. Marble dining table/6 chairs/buffet, marble sofa table/end table/coffee tables, day bed, hall coat stand, curio cabinet, dressers, barstools, upholstered lounger, chair & ottoman, desk, sm cabinets & shelves, TV stands, file cabinet, rugs, electronics, holiday, pictures, mirrors, lamps, sewing machine in case, pedestals, Weider home gym, lifestyle rowing machine, Bose speakers, micd, chords & stands, saxophone, flute, Stella guitar, harmonicas, Peavey amplifier, Hot rod slot machine, Vtg games & dolls, bar fridge, hard rock cafÊ beer glass coll., beer taps, motorcycle figurines, new triangular windows, lawnmower, weedeater, shop vac, ladder, lawn seeder, some tools, fishing poles & box, Harley Davidson parts in box, Kerker motorcycle muffler pipes, patio furniture, lots of glassware & dishes. Too much to list – All priced to sell! Info & pics – hsestatesales.com or 859– 992-0212. Directions – I 275 SR 32 W. – left on Hickory Creek Drive. Glendale, 825 Greenville Ave, Thur: 9-4, Fri: 9-4, Sat: 9-4, Antiques, Collectibles, Furniture, Clothing, Riding mower, Outdoor furniture too much to list., Dir: 75N Sharon Rd. Greenville Ave is along RR track in Village of Glendale

Garage Sales BridgetownHuge Multi Family Sale! Benefits PURRFECT FRIENDS CAT RESCUE. Tins & so much of everything! 5967 Childs Ave. (By Coral Gables) Sat 5/19, 9a-2p

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

Bridgetown, Multi-Family Sale, Springmyer Dr, Sat May 19 from 8-1, Furniture Antiques -household itemstools and much more.

Indoor Yard Sale! Sat. May 19, 10a-? 7718 Harrison Ave. Mt Healthy. Large variety of collectibles.

Dehli 5/19 830a-230p. 224 Jupiter Dr. Baby exersaucer, bounce chair gate, small swing, bumbo seat, bassenett, sheets, blankets, bottles, sleepers etc. Summer clothes- girls 3 mo to size 18, ladies also. Boys 3mo-mens size 3X. Shoes/childen and adult, kids books, puzzles, games, trucks, dolls, small bike, tricycles, scooter,writing toys, chalk board, play kitchen, kids table and chairs, slide, musical and educational toys, dinasours and more! Lego table, cabinet, large and small bricks, sets, mega blocks, kids blue car bed, misc. Rain date 5/26. Delhi twp, Garage sale, 5358 Sultana Dr., Fri: 8-2 May 18, Sat: 8-2May 19, Misc household-crafts-booksKayak pool, Dir: Anderson Ferry to Cannas-left on Happy-Right on Sultana Dr. Florence: 995 Golden Grove Ln. Ăť May 19, 8-3 Ăť Lawn mower, pressure washer, BR furniture & misc. items! Forest Park- Perennial Plant Sale. Some plants $1 & misc garden items. at Forest Chapel, 680 W. Sharon Rd, Sat May 19th, 9am to 1pm

Fri. 5/18, 9-2; Sat. 5/19, 9-12 Northern Hills U.M.C. 6700 Winton Rd., Finneytown . Household, clothing, books, small furniture, decorations, toys. $5 Bag Sale, Sat. 5/18, 10:30a; Bake Sale Friday 5/19, 9-12 Furniture, couch, chairs, tables, boots, jars, glass items, misc. Sat. May 19, 9-2. 3510 Alvera Dr. Cancel if rain Huge Moving Sale! Tools, Furniture, Carpets, household items, & misc. No clothing. All priced to sell. Cash Only. May 18th & 19th 8a-1p 6276 Swanbrook Ln. 45233 Huge Multi Family Yard Sale! At Delhi Swim Club! Sat May 19th 9a-1p. 202 Felicia Dr. Cincinnati All sales all to support DC trip!!

MADEIRA: Saturday, May 19th HUGE COMMUNITY-WIDE garage and yard sale. Dozens of families participating. Furniture, home accessories, tools, bikes, sports equipment, clothing, collectibles, toys, and just about anything you can imagine. Participating homes will have signs and/or balloons for identification. The city’s requirement of a temporary sign permit is waived for this day only. Miami Heights: 3838 Deerpath Ln ,May 18 & 19th, 9am-2pm, household items, kids clothes, toys, wooden kitchen & din rm chairs, throw rugs, round jute pottery barn rug and round wooden kitchen table

Moving Sale! 440 HILLTOP LANE, May 18 & 19 8am-2pm, white wicker furniture, toys, household items, bike s and misc Multi Family Sale! 3967 Washington Ave. Sat 5/19 & Sun 5/20: 9a-2p No early birds, something for everyone!

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

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

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com


4C µ NORTHWEST - COMMUNITY µ MAY 16, 2018

FROM

“NO FOOD ALLOWED.” TO

“HOW OLD ARE THESE FRIES?”

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Northwest press 051618  
Northwest press 051618