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

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK

Is this the end of Colerain football? NW schools say levy passage needed to keep programs running Cameron Knight

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Kenneth Hodge, left, stands with John Hancock Jr. outside the offices of the Ohio Justice and Policy Center on Thursday, Sept. 26, 2019 in downtown Cincinnati. In 2007, Hancock, a friend and their fathers were selling Christmas trees in North College Hill for their Boy Scout troop when Hodge and two others robbed them. Now 24, Hancock has forgiven Hodge and the others. They exchanged numerous letters while Hodge was in prison. Hancock spoke on Hodge's behalf at a court hearing where a Hamilton County judge released Hodge from prison six years early. PHOTOS BY ALBERT CESARE

12 years after Boy Scout robbery, an unlikely friendship develops Kevin Grasha Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

When John Hancock Jr. met recently with Kenneth Hodge, the man who punched him in the face during a robbery 12 years ago, they embraced. They talked about their jobs. Hancock, 24, works third shift at a substance abuse facility. The 30-year-old Hodge, who had been out of prison less than a week, said he’d landed a temp job cleaning Great American Ball Park. They talked about going to a Bengals game together. It was an unlikely reunion. The last time they were this close to each other was Dec. 3, 2007. Hodge, then 18, and two others robbed Hancock, another boy and their fathers as they were selling Christmas trees in a North College Hill parking lot to raise money for their Boy Scout troop. Hancock was 13 years old. The other boy was 10. Hancock recalls one of the robbers –he later learned it was Hodge – punching him in the left side of the face. “I go down, and the next thing I know, I see a sawed-off shotgun,” Hancock said. One of the other robbers had the shotgun. The incident left Hancock shaken and angry. He wanted the death penalty for the three robbers. A lot happened between that day and now. There was forgiveness. Intervention by the Ohio Justice and Policy Center. And the evolution of Hodge from an anger-filled, wayward teenager to a man with a new mindset. At 18, Hodge said he valued the approval of his friends above everything else. His mindset, at the time, he wrote in a letter to Hancock, “was that of a sad boy who did not know how to be a man, the reason being I was not around any men, only boys.”

Boy Scout robbery In an interview, Hodge said there was no true decision made to commit a robbery. They were bored. They had free time. “It just kind of happened,” he said. When they saw the tree sale in the parking lot, Hodge said, they didn’t know they were robbing Boy Scouts. The case drew national attention because of the circumstances – Boy Scouts and Christmas trees. Court documents say the robbers got away with $130, but prosecutors sought

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Hodge, left, embraces John Hancock Jr. as they meet each other in person for the first time since 2007, when Hodge robbed Hancock. Now 24, Hancock has forgiven Hodge.

lengthy sentences for Hodge and his two co-defendants. In sentencing Hodge to 18 years in prison and his co-defendants – who had prior felony records – to 19 years, Hamilton County Common Pleas Judge David Davis called it “a very heinous crime.” “How could you even think about robbing a bunch of Boy Scouts selling Christmas trees?” Davis asked, according to Enquirer archives. For several years, Hancock harbored hatred toward Hodge and the others. But when he was about 17, his outlook changed. He had gone through family and personal upheaval and eventually came out of wanting to find “a way to peace and joy.” He credits faith. “I was asking myself, do I forgive them?” Hancock said. “I forgave them, and then it was, just like that, over.” Meanwhile, Hodge was going through his own personal transformation in prison. His thinking “evolved,” he said. Among the most important changes was coming to the realization that being in prison is not a normal life, he said. See FRIENDSHIP, Page 2A

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Northwest Locals Schools say if a school levy on the November ballot doesn’t pass, all sports and music extracurriculars will be cut in the district, including Colerain High School football. The Northwest High School Knights would also see their stadium go dark. It’s more than sports and music, though. The cuts will include teachers, meaning class sizes will get bigger. Transportation is not on the table now, but officials said moving back to the 2mile, state-mandated transportation limit could be on the table if the district doesn’t pass a levy. The cuts approved by the board of education if the Nov. 5 levy fails total $9.1 million. The plan for reductions if the levy fails includes: ❚ A reduction of at least 20 administrative position ❚ A reduction of 24 middle and high school teachers ❚ A reduction of 20 elementary school teachers ❚ A reduction of nurses, librarians, assistants and school resource officers ❚ Elimination of all sports and music extracurriculars at middle schools and high schools ❚ Art, PE, Music, gifted classes and advanced placement class could also be eliminated. If it passes, the 7.5-mil levy will cost the owner of a $100,000 home an additional $262.56 a year or about $22 a month. District officials have said a levy failure would be “catastrophic” because the district would face an $8.5 million deficit. “All sports will be eliminated, no exceptions will be made,” district officials say. This is a new levy which will run side-by-side with an existing operatSee LEVY, Page 2A

Colerain quarterback Tyler Prather sets to pass against Lakota West during their scrimmage in West Chester Twp. in August. E.L. HUBBARD/FOR THE ENQUIRER

Vol. 2 No. 38 © 2019 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED $1.00

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2A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

Green Twp hotel is getting closer to being a done deal Jennie Key Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Green Township officials are working with a development group that wants to bring a 94-room hotel to the community. Hamilton County Rural Zoning Commission staff recommended approval of a zone change on about 4 acres at 6336 Harrison Ave. from residential to planned retail at the commission's Sept. 16 meeting. Brandicorp, a development company based in Bellvue, Kentucky, is spearheading the zone change for the property. The plan also includes a 6,200-

Friendship Continued from Page 1A

“Once I did that, I think I succeeded,” he said. “I understood where I was. And I understood where I need to develop.” Hodge learned job skills like plumbing and carpentry. He put his mind to work. He earned a GED. He completed classes on victim awareness and anger management. He developed a work ethic that he said had been dormant. “I developed the tools to get what I want,” he said. “I had to understand what’s yours is yours and what’s mine is mine. And I can’t be that type of person who takes what you have just because I don’t have it.” He also gained new values, no longer COMMUNITY PRESS & RECORDER NEWSPAPERS ❚ 312 Elm Street, Cincinnati, OH 45202 ❚ 2116 Chamber Center Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 NEWS TIPS ........................................513-248-8600 HOME DELIVERY .............................513-853-6277 ADVERTISING...................................513-768-8404 CLASSIFIEDS ....................................513-242-4000

square-foot, one-story commercial building. Township officials said the hotel would develop under Shaun Pan, president of NKY Hospitality LLC, Hampton Inn & Suites Newport Ky. Brandicorp would develop the remaining commercial building. There were a number of conditions, including limiting signs, screening mechanical equipment and dumpsters and connecting the building to proposed sidewalks. Green Township Administrator Frank Birkenhauer isn't ready to celebrate just yet, as he said the proposed

zone change still must go before the Hamilton County Commissioners, likely in October. In addition, there are other site duediligence issues that must be wrapped up before the project can move forward, he said. Birkenhauer said the township has had high hopes before on development projects, only to have the deals unravel before they can be signed. But he's hopeful the township is about to get a second hotel. If it does, it's good for the community, according to Green Township Trustee Tony Rosiello.

He said finding the right location was a challenge for developers, but the location they selected is centrally located and near the township's other hotel, the Holiday Inn Express on Rybolt Road. He said the hotel can help residents house out-of-town guests for holidays, serve medical and corporate visitors as well as host people in town for weddings or other events. “Another advantage Green Township provides is the close proximity to downtown Cincinnati,“ he said. Rosiello said the hotel could also generate restaurants and retail development along the Harrison Road corridor.

seeking the approval of his friends over everything else. “The things that I valued before that day – the day I robbed those people – changed,” he said. “Once I did that, my prior issues went out the window.”

tice and Policy Center, decided to pursue a judicial release for Hodge. He became eligible last year after serving 101⁄2 years. But a judge would have to make the decision partly based on whether the victims supported it. JohnsonGrove tried to contact the four victims, and heard back from two, including Hancock Jr., who he said was “incredibly receptive.” JohnsonGrove encouraged Hodge to write Hancock. Hodge said writing the letters with sincerity was easy because of the changes he’d made within himself. In the first letter, sent in August 2016, Hodge wrote: “I know saying sorry may or may not change things, but I want you and your family to know that I am very sorry and that the things I have done were, are, still wrong. And I know I have hurt you and your family in ways I might not ever know.” That letter led to about 20 they exchanged, Hancock estimated. In one, Hancock, who led a church ministry for young adults, thanked Hodge for his apology and let him know he forgave Hodge and the others. “I want to be friends with you, as weird as that may sound,” he wrote. Hancock also didn’t know it was Hodge who had punched him, until Hodge told him in a letter. “I can laugh at it now,” Hancock wrote. “You had a good throw because I had pain in my jaw for almost three days

and a bruise for almost two weeks. I haven’t been hit a lot in my life, but I can tell that was a good punch.”

An unlikely friendship By 2016, Hodge had been in prison for eight years. His attorneys had earlier appealed his sentence to the Ohio Supreme Court, challenging how Hodge’s sentence was structured. Hodge’s 18-year prison term is made up of six separate three-year sentences. He was convicted of a gun charge and five counts of aggravated robbery – one count for the two boys and their fathers and another count for the Boy Scouts of America. The court’s ruling wasn’t entirely favorable, but in 2011 the state legislature – citing the Supreme Court case bearing Hodge’s name, in State v. Hodge – brought back some limits on consecutive sentences, which the state had used before Hodge was sentenced. But the law was not applied retroactively, meaning it didn’t impact him. Attorney Stephen JohnsonGrove, who at the time was with the Ohio Jus-

Levy Continued from Page 1A

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ing levy. The district has not raised taxes since 2007. The existing levy, last renewed in 2017 by more than 75% of voters, is for 5.04 mills. Renewal levies have a set dollar amount and that amount never changes. The amount of funds received in 2012 and in 2017, were based on the 2007 amount. So if the new levy passes, the owner of a $100,000 home will be paying a total of $411 a year in property taxes for the school district. Other than the cuts, officials do have

‘A free man’ Hancock was able to convince his father to support Hodge’s early release. And eventually, all four victims supported it. The Hamilton County Prosecutor’s Office ultimately decided not to oppose releasing him. At a Sept. 19 hearing, Common Pleas Judge Patrick Foley III ordered Hodge’s prison sentence to be suspended and he was let out of jail that day. Hodge had spent the previous 4,292 days incarcerated. By 2:30 in the afternoon, he was outside. “Felt the sun on my skin as a free man,” he said. “I couldn’t beat that.” David Singleton, who heads the Ohio Justice and Policy Center, said Hodge’s case fits with the organization’s goal of reducing mass incarceration. Part of that involves finding prisoners who don’t present a danger to society, have served a significant portion of their sentence and can demonstrate they have been rehabilitated. He calls the project, “Beyond Guilt.” Singleton said too many people, like Hodge, are locked up too long for offenses that don’t warrant it. “That’s an injustice that we need to fix,” he said.

a back-up plan if the levy fails: ask for an even bigger levy in March. If the November levy fails, officials say no cuts will be made immediately. The cuts will happen in August 2020, after the backstop levy campaign, which could make many cuts unnecessary if it passes. The Colerain High School football team has gone undefeated in six seasons since 1994 and won a state championship in 2004. The team hasn’t had a losing season in 28 years. The team has a 4-1 record so far this school year. The Northwest Knights, whose Boosters helped rehab the Castle, the high school’s stadium, in 2016, had its last winning season that year.

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NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 3A

Colerain trustee candidate accused of choking woman Cameron Knight

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

A man running for Colerain Township trustee has been accused of throwing a woman from a moving car and choking her until she passed out, according to a police report. Colerain Township police arrested Kylen Peck, 27, Friday morning. He is charged with two counts of domestic violence after an incident that began driving home from Kenny's Sports Bar. The Enquirer does not identify victims of domestic violence. The report says Peck was driving home with his girlfriend at 1:48 a.m. when the two began to argue about politics. The woman said Peck hit her in the face twice in the car. She told police that when they arrived home, Peck removed her from the car by her neck and she lost consciousness. When she regained consciousness, she said, she tried to call police, at which time she said Peck took her phone and Apple Watch and threw

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the phone into the woods. According to the report, she went inside and asked her son to call the police. She said Peck took Peck her son's phone, as well. The youngster reported his phone and iPad were taken and he was choked. The woman was eventually able to get the attention of a neighbor, who called police. The report says Peck fled to a family member's home, where he was arrested. Peck is on the ballot against Todd Allen, Matt Wahlert and Joseph Wolterman in this November's election for trustee. There is one open seat on the board. This is Peck's first time running for office. Peck was being held at the Hamilton County Justice Center at the time this article was originally published. He was scheduled to be arraigned Saturday morning in Hamilton County Municipal Court.

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Rep. Blessing picked to replace Sen. Terhar Jessie Balmert

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

COLUMBUS - Republicans in the Ohio Senate selected Rep. Bill Blessing to replace resigning Sen. Lou Terhar. Blessing, R-Colerain Township, has served in the Ohio House of Representatives since 2013. He filled the seat held by his father, Lou Blessing. The younger Blessing faces term limits in 2020. He was chosen over former Rep. Jon-

athan Dever, R-Madeira, and former municipal clerk Judith Boyce of Cleves. Terhar, R-Green Township, is stepping Blessing down on the advice of doctors. He won the Senate seat in 2016 after serving six years in the Ohio House of Representatives. The district includes western and parts of northern Hamilton County.

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Hemp Gummies, contains pure concentrated doses of hemp extract, which can help relieve joint discomfort along with general muscle aches and soreness. It also calms, relaxes, and eases tension all over the body. Exciting new scientific research shows that hemp extract contains special relief molecules called cannabinoids which bind to receptor cites in the brain and body. When taken orally, hemp extract activates these receptors, and soothing comfort begins to take form.

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THESE STATEMENTS HAVE NOT BEEN EVALUATED BY THE FOOD AND DRUG ADMINISTRATION. THIS PRODUCT IS NOT INTENDED TO DIAGNOSE, TREAT, CURE OR PREVENT ANY DISEASE. THIS PRODUCT IS NOT INTENDED FOR USE BY INDIVIDUALS UNDER THE AGE OF 18 “The views and opinions expressed in this advertisement are those of the advertiser and do not reflect the opinions, policy or position of this newspaper or its parent companies or affiliates."


NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 5A

COMMUNITY NEWS

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Volunteers at a Habitat Rock the Block event in 2018. PROVIDED

Call for ‘Rock the Block’ volunteers Habitat for Humanity’s “Rock the Block” (Lincoln Heights) will take place on Saturday, Oct. 12 from 9-3. For further information and to sign up: call 513482-5614 or visit www.habitatcincinnati.org/rocktheblock. Pepper Peale, Habitat for Humanity of Greater Cincinnati

‘Bubbles and Brew at the Barn’ benefits Franciscan Ministries Designed as an evening of “fun for a cause,” the event features craft beer, silent auction, wine pairing station and live music, with proceeds benefiting the various Franciscan Ministries’ programs. “Bubbles and Brew at the Barn” will be held Saturday, Oct. 19 from 6-9 p.m. at Centennial Barn, 110 Compton Road, Cincinnati. Tickets are $25 person and include open bar with beer and wine, hors d’oeuvres and carving station. Plus, there will be live music by Cincinnati favorite Lady Joya Rhythm and Blues Band. Purchase tickets online until Oct. 19 at https:// bubbles-and-brew-at-the-barn.eventbrite.com; tickets will also be available, as space allows, at the event for $30 per person. “This event is a great way to have fun while also supporting a great cause,” states Elaine Ward, Executive Director for Franciscan Ministries. She explains, “Proceeds from the evening will help support our work, including Tamar’s Center serving women on the streets, Haircuts from the Heart providing haircare for people in need, the Community Garden helping refugees feed their families, and Tau House proving youth groups a chance to volunteer and give back to those in need.” For more information about the event, contact Franciscan Ministries at (513) 761-1697. Ginny Hizer, Franciscan Ministries

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Attention shoppers The United Methodist Women are sponsoring a Mini-Sale to be held on Saturday, Oct. 19 in the upper level of the education wing of the church, from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. The church is located at 7612 Perry Street. the corner of Perry and Compton. Items for sale will be craft supplies, fabric, household goods and small furniture. All are invited. Mary Reep

Greater Cincinnati Foundation’s 2019 Animal Welfare Giving Circle awards $92,500 in grants Greater Cincinnati Foundation’s (GCF) 2019 Animal Welfare Giving Circle has awarded a total of $92,500 in grants to nine nonprofit organizations with initiatives and projects that protect, respect and nurture the well-being of pets, neglected animals and the entire animal kingdom. The grantees include: ❚ Animal Friends Humane Society $10,000 ❚ Boone County Animal Care & Control $10,000 ❚ Clermont Animal CARE Humane Society $10,000 ❚ Homeless Animal Rescue Team (HART) of Cincinnati, Inc. $10,500 ❚ Interfaith Hospitality Network of Greater Cincinnati $7,000 ❚ League for Animal Welfare $10,500 ❚ Ohio Alleycat Resource and Spay/Neuter Clinic $14,000 ❚ Pets In Need of Greater Cincinnati, Inc. $10,000 ❚ Stray Animal Adoption Program $10,500 GCF provided a 2:1 match on the contributions made by giving circle participants. “The Animal Welfare Giving Circle consists of GCF’s compassionate donors and community memSee COMMUNITY, Page 6A

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6A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

COMMUNITY NEWS Continued from Page 5A

bers who have a big heart for our furry friends,” said GCF Philanthropic Advisor Mary R. Pitcairn. “Whether it’s addressing overpopulation of stray animals or assisting with medical care, these funds will go a long way in helping our region’s pets and the humans who

love them.” The Animal Welfare Giving Circle is one of five GCF Giving Circle opportunities this year, including Northern Kentucky, Giving Black, Arts and Culture and the NEXT Fund for young people. Giving Circles provide hands-on opportunities to like-minded people to pool their resources, explore together

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how to best support causes they care about and, as a group, decided how to allocate their combined resources. Giving Circles foster a deepened sense of ownership in the progress of our community, and participants often develop ongoing relationships – with each other and with their grantee organizations. To learn more about additional GCF 2019 Giving Circle opportunities, visit www.gcfdn.org/givingcircles. Darcy Schwass, Vehr Communications

Cincinnati Computer Cooperative’s no tricks, all treats Halloween Now through Oct. 31, when you come to The Cincinnati Computer Cooperative nonprofit, you get treats just for visiting. Get a coupon for a free treat from

some of Cincinnati’s most famous eateries like Skyline, Frisch’s and UDF (quantities limited, so come early for best selection). All guaranteed refurbished computers start at $150 including free software and a 1 year guarantee. As a nonprofit, we’re required to sell to those in need, like students, those buying for a student, over 55, on any form of public assistance, schools or a nonprofits. Systems come with virus protection, Microsoft Office Software (Word, Excel, PowerPoint) and a 1 year guarantee. We’re proud to say that everything is pre-installed for you, which means you can use your computer from the very first minute you turn it on. ❚ Call 513-771-3262 ❚ http://www.cincinnaticomputercooperative.org/ Amy Vogelgesang, Cincinnati Computer Cooperative

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Chuck E. Cheese confirms the Colerain store is closed Madeline Mitchell Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Chuck E. Cheese confirmed Tuesday, Sept. 24 that their store in Colerain has closed. The store at 8801 Colerain Ave. closed Sunday, Sept. 22, management said. The reason for the store's closure has not yet been released. The store's Facebook page, website and Yelp site have all been taken down. The Chuck E. Cheese stores at 1429 East Kemper Road in Sharonville, 4394 Eastgate Square Drive east of Cincinnati and 7635 Mall Road in Florence remain open.

Chuck E. Cheese has confirmed that their store in Colerain has closed. The Sharonville location is still open. FOX19

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8A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

Apple cake with caramel topping is seasonal hit Betty’s simple apple cake with caramel topping

Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld

A good keeper covered in refrigerator and brought to room temperature. Since I was gifted with a wheel barrow of pears today, I’ll be subbing in pears for apples.

Some of the cakes that look ordinary turn out to be the best tasting. Take the apple cake recipe with caramel topping I’m sharing. From friend and expert baker, Betty Howell, this is the cake you should make during apple season. Betty, a Clermont County reader, has a home-based business called Bet’s Sweet and Treats (bettyhowell@hotmail.com or Bet’s sweet and treats on facebook) and has over the years won bests of shows at Ohio State Fair for her baked goods. She and her husband, Dale, are neighbors, living a mile or so up the road. Every once in a while, Betty stops by with baked goods warm from her oven. Wouldn’t you like to have a neighbor like that? Betty made this cake in a cooking class we taught together, and it was a hit. I’ve made similar yummy apple cakes and Betty’s is right up there with mine. It’s everything a simple, moist, fla-

Ingredients 2 cups sugar 4 large eggs 1 cup vegetable oil 3 cups all purpose flour 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon baking soda 2 teaspoons cinnamon 3 cups peeled, cored, very thinly sliced Granny Smith apples (or pears)

Apple cake with caramel topping. RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE ENQUIRER

vorful cake should be. Do me a favor. If you make this cake let me know; if you don’t want to make it yourself, let Betty

1 cup chopped pecans or walnuts

make one for you. Have a recipe you’d like to share or know a good cook? Let me know!

Instructions DO NOT PREHEAT OVEN. (I know that’s counter-intuitive, but that’s how Betty makes this cake.) Spray a 9x13 pan. Set aside.

Sautéed apples or pears ⁄2 cup packed brown sugar

I make these a lot during the fall. Good as is, or to top ice cream. Dice instead of slicing for a pancake or waffle topping.

Ingredients

1

⁄4to 1 teaspoon cinnamon or apple or pumpkin pie spice

Ingredients 4 large apples or pears, peeled and sliced 1⁄4” thick 2 teaspoons cornstarch whisked into 1/2 cup cold water

Sift flour, salt, soda and cinnamon together.

⁄2 cup each: granulated sugar and firmly packed light brown sugar

3

1

1 teaspoon vanilla

4 tablespoons butter

Instructions

1

Stir flour mixture into egg mixture until thoroughly combined.

⁄4 cup evaporated milk

Melt butter in pan, add apples and cook and stir until almost tender. Stir cornstarch water mixture into apples. Stir in sugar, spice and vanilla. Serve warm.

5 tablespoons butter

Add apples and nuts. Stir gently until incorporated. Spread in pan.

1 teaspoon vanilla

Place in cold oven. Turn on to 325 degrees. Bake 50-55 minutes. Let cool in pan.

Instructions Just bring everything but vanilla to boil over medium high heat. Cook and stir constantly for 2 minutes. Remove from heat and stir in vanilla

Pour warm caramel topping over cake in pan. Cut into squares.

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10A ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

Viewpoints In Finneytown, it’s too hot for class - in October Byron McCauley Columnist Cincinnati Enquirer

By the time you read this, perhaps fall will begin to look and feel like it’s supposed to – cool days and even cooler nights. Soon all the big hardwoods will begin to explode with color, reds, burnt oranges, and bright yellows. Forecasters listed Thursday’s high temperature as 92 degrees, continuing a trend that has gone on for more than two weeks. Friday’s low was expected to be 47 degrees. That’s more like it. At Finneytown Public Schools, though, fall has been nothing short of miserable for students and teachers. Classrooms have felt like ovens. Record-breaking heat led Superintendent Teri Noe to close schools Wednesday and Thursday of last week. Students were released from school early on Monday and Tuesday. “This weather is breaking all the records with temps 20+ degrees above normal. It is only going to be a couple of degrees cooler tomorrow. It is also not going to cool down a whole lot tonight. I sound like a broken record, but it will be too hot in the classrooms to have school tomorrow so we will be closed,” Noe wrote to parents and on the school district website. I know what many of you of a certain age

are thinking. Back in my day, we didn’t have air conditioners. I worked all day in the sun. We fanned ourselves with cardboard and we were happy about it. Toughen up! Guilty as charged. But here’s the thing. This is not your day. Today, almost every building has air conditioning – homes, cars, your local coffee shop. So to go from an air-conditioned environment to a non-air-conditioned environment and expect a child to learn well is not prudent. A Finneytown spokesman told me kids are more susceptible to heat-related illnesses and the district has a responsibility to make sure school is a safe environment. Plus, shouldn’t our kids deserve the best we can offer if we expect them to achieve in the classroom? So, let’s pivot. We can’t predict the weather, but unseasonably hot days are trending. Last year, Finneytown closed school for two days because of heat, but that was in August, when it was supposed to be hot. Never, has the district had to call a “calamity” day this late – for heat. It’s not just for heat, though. Buildings need infrastructure upgrades like more exits for safety and more capacity for electricity and wireless capabilities. Next month, Finneytown is asking voters to approve a bond issue that seeks to raise $27.87 million to build two new schools. The

SUBMIT YOUR LETTERS, COLUMNS

owner of that ever-fleeting $100,000 home would pay an extra $266 per year in property taxes. The state of Ohio will pay for 60 percent of the new construction, which makes more fiscal sense that more renovations. According to the district, Finneytown Elementary was built in 1935. It has undergone three additions over 44 years. The secondary campus was built in the 1950s, and Brent Elementary was built in 1964. I have not a bit of skin in the game in Finneytown Local School District. But I have great friends and acquaintances who do. Finneytown Schools look as much like the United Nations as any public school in Cincinnati. In recent years, it has welcomed new immigrants and families into the community, along with folks migrating to the area for its solid, affordable housing with a welcoming environment. If I did have skin in the game, it would be a no-brainer for me to vote “yes” for a tax increase if it means fewer calamity days for heat, better technology access and safer buildings. And that’s just for starters. Meanwhile, the fall weather to which we are generally accustomed can’t get here soon enough. It has been too danged hot. Byron McCauley is an Enquirer columnist writing about the intersection of race, politics, social justice and free enterprise. Email: bmccauley@enquirer.com. Phone: 513-7688565. Social: @byronmccauley.

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.

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Northwest Community Press

❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019

❚ 1B

Sports ABA’s Ohio Kings to start play this year J.L. Kirven

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

The Kings are coming back to Cincinnati. No, not the Sacramento Kings who were the Cincinnati Royals from 19571972, it’s an entirely new team hoping to fill a void and benefit the community. A three man ownership group unveiled details of a new basketball squad called the Ohio Kings to friends, family and dozens of successful black business owners Thursday night at Mardi Gras on Madison — a Cajun food restaurant in Walnut Hills. About 70 people listened to the trio of owners as they introduced themselves, coaches and a few players. While also treating those in attendance to a jersey reveal and first dibs at season tickets. Here’s all you need to know about Cincinnati’s newest sports team: The Ohio Kings

Who are they? The Kings are an expansion team that will play in the American Basketball Association, which after merging with the NBA in1976, reformed into a semi-pro league in 1999. Today the ABA is the largest basketball league See KINGS, Page 2B

Kelli Prather poses proudly with her Ohio Kings T-shirt she received after she proclaimed that she’d be the first V.i.P season ticket holder during the Kings meet and greet event at Mardi Gras on Madison restaurant Sept. 19. J.L. KIRVEN FOR THE ENQUIRER

Roger Bacon RB Corey Kiner says, “If that was my father. I would be torn apart, too. He chose to be here with us, he didn’t have to be with us.” TONY TRIBBLE FOR THE ENQUIRER

Standing together Roger Bacon football reaches out to grieving teammate Scott Springer

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Editor’s note: Information included reflects this article’s original publication date – Oct. 1. ST. BERNARD - Off to their best start in nine years after a recent 36-13 win over McNicholas, Roger Bacon High School coach Mike Blaut could have given the game ball to any number of players. Highly sought-after junior running back Corey Kiner had 255 yards rushing and three touchdowns. Quarterback Tyler Bullock ran for a score and threw for a score. Wisconsin commit James Thompson blew open holes for Kiner and was a thorn in the Rockets side on defense. But, football is only part of why

young men gather on Fridays around gridirons. Bonds are formed and teammates talk of days gone by for years to come. Many teams are a support group for those going through struggles. Though freshman running back/ linebacker Richard Allen is a junior varsity player, everyone practices together. Allen had a week no youngster should have to endure. On Thursday, Sept. 26, his father (also Richard Allen) passed away at just 45 years of age from a sudden ailment. Young Richard wasn’t expected at school or the football game the next day but came to both. Blaut had him walk with the captains for the coin flip to start the game, and when the contest was over, he was presented the game ball. “It was a rough couple of days at the end of last week,” Blaut said. “A lot of my older guys kind of feel like Richard’s a little brother to them. We found out Thursday night that his Dad wasn’t going to make it. Friday we found out the family refused life support systems for him.”

Allen wanted to come back and be with the team and the Spartans were glad to have him on the sideline. “Our slogan is faith, family, football and our guys really rallied behind that,” Blaut said. “I tell our kids all the time, you might not remember who your science teacher was 25 years from now, or your English teacher or who sat next to you, but you’re going to remember all the goofy stuff you did in the locker room. You’re going to remember this game and that play and that kind of stuff. Hopefully, they get some positive out of this and realize we’re one big family and we’re going to back each other up no matter what.” Allen also had the courage to play the junior varsity game the next day. “It helped me get the situation down better and calm myself down,” Allen said of being with his teammates. “They’ve been checking on me, making sure I’m alright and making sure I’m doing right in school, making sure I stay on track.” See TEAMMATES, Page 2B

Rose Lavelle named one of the 11 best players in the world Pat Brennan

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Cincinnati native and Mount Notre Dame soccer product Rose Lavelle’s 2019 just keeps getting better and better. During a Monday, Sept. 23 ceremony in Milan titled “The Best FIFA Football Awards,” Lavelle was named to the inaugural FIFA FIFPro Women’s World11. The award was acknowledgement of Lavelle’s status as one of the best players at her position (forward) in the world. The honor came via a vote staged by FIFPro, a kind of players union, in which thousands of professional players from around the world participated.

Lavelle, a goalscorer in this past summer’s United States women’s national team’s FIFA World Cup final victory against the Netherlands, was one of five Americans named to the World11. Lavelle was joined by “USWNT” teammates Kelley O’Hara, Julie Ertz, Alex Morgan and Megan Rapinoe, who was also named the The Best FIFA Women’s Player for 2019 at the ceremony. The full women’s FIFA FIFPRO Women’s World11: Sari van Veenendaal; Lucy Bronze, Nilla Fischer, Kelley O’Hara, Wendie Renard; Julie Ertz, Amandine Henry, Rose Lavelle; Marta, Alex Morgan, Megan Rapinoe. It was a big night for the United States women across the board in Milan

on Monday, Sept. 23 as outgoing head coach Jill Ellis named World Coach of the Year Lavelle was honored by the City of Cincinnati for her World Cup exploits July 19. There, she was presented with a key to the city during an event staged at Fountain Square. Lavelle scored three goals in six appearances at the World Cup in France last summer. Lavelle returns to Ohio in November for a USWNT Victory Tour friendly match in Columbus against Sweden, one of the clubs that opposed the U.S. in the group stage of the World Cup. The match is scheduled to be played Nov. 7 at MAPFRE Stadium (7:30 p.m.).

United States women’s national soccer team member Rose Lavelle reacts to the crowd as she is honored during a game. AARON DOSTER/USA TODAY SPORTS


2B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

Kings Continued from Page 1B

in the world with over 100 teams even spanning to countries like Canada and Mexico. They’ll play in North Central region with teams from Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Pennsylvania Michigan and Maryland. Home games will be played at Cincinnati State. And yes, they’ll be playing with the red, white and blue ball.

Meet the team's owners The triumvirate of owners is unique. Two years in the making, two cousins and their friend used to wonder what it’d be like to run a team. After many conversations that dream became a passion and that passion became a reality. “We looked at each other and said ‘hey, I think we can do this, but if we do this we gotta take the necessary steps it can’t be a play thing,’” team owner Kevin L. Aldridge said Thursday. Kevin L. Adridge is a pastor, coach and CEO of KingdomVisonOutreach– a non-profit that focuses on the empowerment of young people. His cousin Kevin S. Aldridge, why they share the same name is a story we hope to tell another time, is the opinion editor at the Cincinnati Enquirer and also works very closely with his cousin’s ministry as the vice president of community partnerships. Kelven J Moss is the associate director at Marshall High School, a charter school located in Middletown. He also serves as the team’s general manager. After a lot of work and preparation, the trio is on the cusp of their first season and hope that their team can not only provide entertainment but also be a pillar for the community. “We wanted to be an example for young African Americans,” Kevin S Aldridge said. “If you have a dream you can make that dream become real if you’re willing to work or willing to partner with others in the community.to try to make it happen.”

The man on the sidelines The Kings are coached by Lannis Timmons a former Cincinnati Public Schools board member and basketball coach. Throughout Timmons 40 years of basketball experience he’s coached nearly every level from third-grade all

Teammates Continued from Page 1B

Kiner who has his pick of Division I suitors was happy the Spartans could earn a key win against McNicholas. What happened with Allen put the victory and its significance into perspec-

Ohio Kings owners (left to right) Kevin S. Aldridge, Kelven J. Moss and Kevin L Aldridge pose in front of Mardi Gras on Madison restaurant following their new team’s meet and greet on Sept. 19. J.L. KIRVEN FOR THE ENQURIER

the to the collegiate ranks coaching two years at Akron. “I like to run it (the team) with a lot of discipline, a lot of team spirit, effort,” Timmons said.”I want to see guys reach the highest level they can reach”

The Players

What will they look like? While simple, the Kings will look sleek on the court in a black, white and hint of gold color scheme. The uniforms are by Nike and give off a clean but intimidating look that garnered a positive reception from the crowd.

When looking for players, the Kings ownership wanted talent and young men they felt had high morale. Many of the players introduced at the meet and greet were college graduates. And guys like Wilmington graduate and guard Kevin Lewis and Alfredo Peters look to not only excel on the court but off it. “I love passing on knowledge of the game to kids that are interested in the game,” Peters said. “I’m sure we’ll get a basketball camp going on.” “We’re trying to make them good men, good sons and good fathers,” Kevin S. Aldridge said.

Why should I go to games?

tive. “We’re all family,” Kiner said. “I don’t call this a team, I call this a football family. If that was my father. I would be torn apart too. He chose to be here with us, he didn’t have to be with us. He chose to be around us because we make him happy and he makes us happy. He’s part of our family. You’ve got to show love to your family.”

James Thompson is a senior lineman who remembers being a freshman at 5-11 and 175. Now at 6-5 and 255, he not only looks mature but has shown his maturity around Allen and others. “Being a freshman in that type of situation is sad,” Thompson said. “He’s like a little brother to me too. I try to take care of him and be there to emotionally support him. Him coming Friday, that

Other than the fact that winter is a tough time to be a Cincinnati sports fans, the Kings offer an array of gameday events that may peak viewers interests. ❚ Free haircuts for kids. ❚ An arts and craft kids’ zone ❚ Concessions ❚ Potential opportunities at the $10,000 “hotshot” for every home game ❚ Tickets are $10 Season tickets are $90 and VIP season tickets which include: tickets to all home games discounts off merchandise

and a special meal each home game. The cost is $175 The Kings even found the first season ticket holder already. “I feel like this region is prime territory for a new basketball team,” Kelli Prather, who didn’t hesitate to get her tickets, said. “I think that’s what brings our community together.” Prather plans to bring her many nieces and nephews to the game were she’ll be sporting her Kings t-shirt.

What to expect Expect a good time. With sports slowing down in the winter the Kings hope to provide a good atmosphere for the family. And to win. If you’d like to keep up with King’s news, the team website is theohiokings.com and their on twitter @ohkingbasketb1 Instagram @ohkingsbasketball

meant a lot to me, so I tried to support him.” Thompson committed to the Wisconsin Badgers over the summer. Kiner recently received a Notre Dame offer and is coveted by most of the teams in college football. Allen is committed to his Spartan family who rallied around him with faith, family and football.

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NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 3B

SCHOOL NEWS Charlie Fredrick honored at Winton Woods board meeting Charlie Fredrick invested his time in doing what he loved, and the people who knew him would say he loved Winton Woods City Schools. It was where his wife Mary Jo, daughter Maureen and three sons Chuck, Joe, and Mike, spent a lot of their time as a family. On August 26, Winton Woods expressed to the family its deep appreciation for Mr. Frederick’s dedication to the district by honoring him posthumously at its regular board of education meeting. Members of the community, staff, and family members reminisced through heartwarming stories and testimonials that spoke of the impact Mr. Fredrick had on the Winton Woods community and athletic department. “I am a product of Charlie Fredrick fighting for me,” said Athletic Director David Lumpkin. “He was a tremendous leader and a hall of fame athletic director who led by example.” Superintendent Anthony G. Smith acknowledged Mr. Fredrick for being “a catalyst in the community, not only in sports but also in the field of education.” In 2018, the Fredrick family started a scholarship fund for two Winton Woods students to receive $500 every year. “My dad loved his job,” said Mike after mentioning a time his dad took him to drag baseball fields. “It really spoke to the passion he had for his job.” His younger brother Joe expressed his appreciation for Winton Woods after naming their football-track stadium in his honor. “I don’t think anyone spent more time at the stadium than Dad did,” said Joe. “We cannot be more grateful for how kind you have been to my father. Thank you.” On Friday, Sept. 13, the Warriors hosted Upper Arlington High School in the Charlie Fredrick Stadium. It was the first home football game of the season in honor of Mr. Frederick’s dedication, commitment to and love of Winton Woods City Schools.

Shown (from left) at an August board meeting are Joe Fredrick, Mike Fredrick, Mary Joe Fredrick, board member John Cuppoletti, and Athletic Director David Lumpkin. DREW JACKSON/PROVIDED

Drew Jackson, Winton Woods City Schools

Roger Bacon’s Kelly Brenner is a LaRosa’s MVP One of the area’s best two-sport athletes is Roger Bacon senior Kelly Brenner, an all-star in volleyball and basketball. A volleyball middle hitter, Kelly helped lead last season’s Spartans to an impressive 26-1 record, winning league and SWO District championships in Div. II while finishing as regional runnersup. She recorded a league-leading 319 kills last season, with 75 blocks (second in the league) and 49 digs. She was named 1st team all-GCL Co-Ed Central, 1st team all-city and 1st team all-SWO District. She also was a finalist for Cincinnati.com Sports Awards Volleyball Player of the Year. In basketball, Kelly, a shooting guard, will likely go over 1,000 career points this upcoming season. She helped lead

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last year’s team to the GCL Co-Ed championship, going 8-2 in league play and 20-5 over all. She averaged 11.4 points a game with three rebounds and 1.2 assists per game. Big games included vs. Chaminade Julienne (24 points), Purcell Marian (19), McNicholas (18) and

Taft (18). Her club team is the Cincy Swish. Her honors included being named 1st team all-GCL Co-Ed Central for the third straight year and 1st team SWO District. She already holds the school record for most three-point shots made (135), and her 879 career points rank third in school history. A great student who is active in community service, Kelly likely will play basketball at the next level but has not yet selected a college. “Kelly is the complete student-athlete,” says Basketball Coach Joe Finnegan. She works incredibly hard and has great success on the court and in the classroom which is proven by her GPA and all her athletic accomplishments.” Her favorite athlete is Steph Curry, favorite entertainer is Ellen DeGeneres, favorite book is the Harry Potter series, favorite move is The Notebook and most-like-to-meet is Ryan Reynolds. “Kelly is all business. When she is on the volleyball court, in the classroom or running the floor you can be sure she will get the job done.” – Alyssa Flading, Volleyball Coach Bill Mefford, LaRosa’s MVP Program

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4B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

SCHOOL NEWS Continued from Page 3B

MND announces National Merit Commended Students Mount Notre Dame (MND) is proud to recognize three Commended Students in the 2020 National Merit Scholarship Program. Congratulations to Ava Berger (Wyoming), Jessica Mitsch (Evendale) and Rachael Wilson (Sharonville). Commended Students placed among the top 50,000 scorers of more than 1.5 million students who entered the 2020 competition by taking the 2018 Preliminary SAT/

National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. About 34,000 Commended Students throughout the nation are being recognized for their exceptional academic promise. MND Principal Mrs. Karen Day commented, “Ava, Jessica and Rachael are excellent academic role models. Above and beyond their success in their courses, they are empowered young women who are poised to impact our communities and world. We are so proud of them.” Jen Thamann, Mount Notre Dame

Mercy McAuley High School launches The Ann Buenger Ardú Program Mercy McAuley High School is pleased to announce the launch of The Ann Buenger Ardú Program, made possible by The Clement and Ann Buenger Foundation. The Ann Buenger Ardú Program will provide transformational opportunities to students who may be facing complex life challenges both inside and outside of school – opportunities that foster holistic personal development, better preparing them for academic

MND National Merit Commended Students (from left): Jessica Mitsch, Rachael Wilson and Ava Berger. PROVIDED

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success in high school, and ultimately, for college and rich, rewarding lives. The word Ardú is the Irish word for “rise,” which as an acronym in this case defines the program as “Route to Individual Success and Excellence.” The Irish word is a nod to the common Irish heritage of both Ann Buenger and Catherine McAuley, foundress of the Sisters of Mercy. “We are incredibly grateful to The Clement and Ann Buenger Foundation for providing Mercy McAuley with the funding to support this very unique, and very necessary program,” says Patty Ragio, President, Mercy McAuley High School. “Ann Buenger’s passion for helping women achieve success is very much aligned with the mission of our foundress, Catherine McAuley. At Mercy McAuley, student success is our top priority, and we know that care for a student’s whole self is necessary for her to be successful. This invaluable program will provide an extra level of care for students, guiding them on their path to personal success.” “We believe this new and innovative program

at Mercy McAuley is wellaligned with Ann’s vision and lifelong passion of supporting and nurturing young women to their fullest potential, while also developing strong future leaders. We are proud to honor Ann by supporting the Ardú Program,” says Alma Helpling, a McAuley alumna and Senior Advisor to The Clement and Ann Buenger Foundation. Over the next few months, Mercy McAuley will work with an expert in the field to define the program’s specific services. A search will also begin for the program’s director, who will be a licensed school social worker or therapist, to enhance the school’s ability to address the increasingly more complex and individualized social and emotional needs of students. The director will guide the program’s students to success during their high school experience in collaboration with teachers, counselors, administrators, intervention specialists and other external resources. A team will be meeting in the coming months to solidify the details and plan for the program’s launch later this

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academic year. Patty Thelen, Mercy McAuley High School

Hope Squad offers support for students Every day at Saint Ursula Academy, students are encouraged to build a better world. The Hope Squad, a new initiative beginning with the current 2019-2020 school year, works daily to support this goal by providing a framework for students to reach out to peers if they are struggling with mental health. Saint Ursula Academy worked with the Greater Cincinnati Grant Us Hope Organization to bring the Hope Squad to SUA. Hope Squad is an evidencebased peer-to-peer suicide prevention program that teaches students, staff, and community members to recognize the signs of suicide and equips them with the tools to connect at-risk students with appropriate mental health resources. Hope Squad members were nominated by their peers as individuals who are empathetic, helpful, trustworthy, good listeners, and confident young women. Rose Widmeyer ’20 of Madeira was honored to be selected as a Hope Squad member. "I have friends and family who have been affected by mental health issues. I think that, as a member of the Hope Squad, I can help alleviate some of the pain of dealing with mental illness by promoting self-worth and a positive self-image,” said Widmeyer. Maya Goertemoeller ’20 of Monfort Heights is happy to be part of the SUA Hope Squad. "I want to pursue a career in the health field and I am passionate about treating people holistically. I think it is important to make sure others are doing okay, not only physically, but mentally as well,” says Goertemoeller. For more information visit: https://www.grantushope.org/ or https:// hopesquad.com/. Misha Bell, Saint Ursula Academy See SCHOOL, Page 6B


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6B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

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SCHOOL NEWS Continued from Page 4B

Information on Child and Adult Care Food Program - Fiscal Year 2020 The Mt. Healthy City School District will continue to participate with the sponsorship of the USDA-funded Child and Adult Care Food Program (CACFP) during the 2019-2020 school year. CACFP provides aid to child and adult care institutions for the provision of nutritious foods that contribute to the wellness, healthy growth, and development of young children. Free dinners will be served to all students who stay after school for sports and extracurricular activities at Mt. Healthy Jr/Sr High Schoolat 8101 Hamilton Avenue, Cincinnati. Missy Knight, Mt. Healthy City Schools

Local teams named semifinalists in National Merit Scholarship Program More than 200 of the nation’s smartest teenagers reside in Ohio or Kentucky and have been named semifinalists in the 2020 National Merit Scholarship Program. Six of the region’s high schools had at least 10 students named semifinalists with Mason leading the charge with 32 semifinalists – up four from last year’s competition. Close behind Mason was Walnut Hills with 28, followed by St. Xavier, 15; Sycamore, 14; Indian Hill, 11; and Seven Hills, 10. Lakota’s two high schools had a total of 11, with nine at Lakota East and two at West. The students are among 16,000 semifinalists who entered the competition by taking the Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying test as juniors. The semifinalists represent less than one-half percent of high school seniors. They are among 1.5 million seniors who took the qualifying test. Locally, 192 of the semifinalists reside in southwest Ohio and 24 go to Northern Kentucky high schools. The winners will be announced next year i between April and July. OHIO SEMIFINALISTS Butler County *Fairfield: Jackson Bowling, Sarah Dance, Lindsay Wilson *Lakota East: Alexander Bastin, Eve Beiting, Eric Coons, Megan Hoke, Tanya Kukreja, Colin McQueen, Abigail Niehaus, Anne Pachuk, Kaya West *Lakota West: Rebecca Horwatt, Caroline Rice

Clermont County *Goshen: Benjamin Bross *Homeschool: Daniel Hite, Lucas Hung *Milford: Isaiah Flannery, Reddick Herbert, William Kroeger, Ali Ziegler-Khan *West Clermont: Kayleigh Pawlowicz Hamilton *Anderson: McKenzie Halpert, Audra Stump *Cincinnati Country Day: Neil Badlani, William Beyreis, Eashwar Kantemneni, Anushka Nair, Sylvia Nica, Renee Twyford *Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy: Jonathan Edgington, Ryan Keenan, Lillian McNutt, Evan Phelps, William Reinberger *Elder: Samuel Harmeyer, Evan Vollmer, Jared Vomhagen *Indian Hill: Sean Bridge, Lynn Choi, Nicholas Gillan, ethan Horton, Margaret Jutze, Charles Lindberg, Alison Ma, Kathy Ning, Jonah Sorscher, William Taylor, Kimberly Zwolshen *Madeira: Elizabeth Bellayuto, Samuel Bemicke, Grant Breit, Olivia Hopkin, Zhuo-Nan Huang *Mariemont: Jillian Teeters *McNicholas: Dominic Daley, Madison Kouche, Jack Munzel, Tara Reich *Mercy McAuley: Erin Toon *Moeller: Kyle Peters *Oak Hills: Alaina Broughton *Seven Hills: Kayzad Bharucha, Madeleine Creech, Yash Gaitonde, Madeleine Magruder, Nina Martinez Diers, Rajiv Raman, Andrea Stancescu, Stephen Walsh, Kevin Wang, Chase Young *St. Ursula Academy: Lily Valentino-Vilaboy, Grace Yi *St. Xavier: Robert Castaneros, Jonathan Chiu, Robert Frazee, Maxwell Fritsch, Ronit Hiyur,Paul Jacobs, Pranav Jois, Andrew Lu, Lucas Meyer, Robert Myers, Aiden Powers, Phillip Ricke, Kellen Roddy, Mason Seitz, Scott Sobolewski *Summit Country Day: Maria Luiso, Rebecca Smith, Stephen Sougstad, Kathryn Sullivan *Sycamore: Deeptangshu Chatterjee, Sahchit Chundur, Elias Cohen, Foster Dawson, Athena Eborall, Deniz Gorur, James Hanus, Andre Harte, Shaan Hershey, Hari Iyer, Anisa Khatana, Caroline Skwara, Jacob Smilg, Brian Vogt *Turpin: Mccoy Reynolds, Serra Tuzun *Ursuline Academy: Claire Hall, Chidinma Kanu, Claire Ramsay, Olivia Roth, Emily Tkacz, Dahilia Wang *Walnut Hills: Noah Bigger, Edgar Byars, Rowan Chatterjee, Gabrielle Grace Chiong, Julia Grace Dunn, Tylor Epperson, Bettina Ernst, Anna Fan, Bridget Full-

er, Tamir Gray, Benjamin Holm-Bertelsen, Colin Howard, Alan Jay, Gibson Kirsch, Tobias Knueven, Nigel Krekeler, Iris LeCates, Louis Martini, Yocheved Ocho, Nathan Remotigue, Dhruv Rungta, Alma Russell, Sebastian Schemmel, Andrea Scheper, Ryan Schrenk, Adam Smyth, Oliver Vockell, Alan Zhang *Wyoming: Ken Chen, Sophie Flem, Michael Ford, John Nice, Peyton Osha Warren County *Fenwick: Gareth Fultz, Jake Gallagher, Jacob Short, Davis Zearley *Lebanon: Logan Moore *Mason: Priya Bandaru, Emma Bishop, Leon Chang, Pranav Cherukuri, June Chung, Nicholas Comatas, Siddarth Dasari, Yash Deshpande, Eric Enuen, Ishana Galgali, Naomie Gao, Lily Geiser, Jack Gerus, Christine Giberson, Shreya Gundavarpu, Andrea Hefferan, Claire Hu, Nina Kisanga, Jacquelyn Kraimer, Alexandra Madaras, tanushri Madishetti, Grace Marten, Maanasa Mendu, Sruthi Pathasarathi, Ashk Shah, Lucas Shen, Eric Sun, Anusha Vadlamani, Soumya, Jessica Wang, Christopher Zhang, Grace Zhang *Springboro: Adam Anspach, Alexander Berardi, Ryan Lin, Karoline Shellhause, Eva Singh, Carly Titus *Waynesville: Brandon Blair Sue Kiesewetter, Enquirer contributor

PUZZLE ANSWERS P A S S G O

U P H I L L

T R I B A L

W H I M

T H E T A

H O R S Y

E A S E D U P

I N R E P O S E

C O M M O N E R

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

S E T T O O R D E R T I D A L A L E

L A H O R E

E V E N K E E A L S K S O C F U B S A O L I O G L J O L O O S

W E D E O N K E L E O P A D K E N D E D W I E A N E G A R T Y

A S F O R F R E T S C A N H U E

W A S A B I

O N T R O N E R T

E T C T H E N Y T E S A R O N U T H D E O A O R R S S T

L U T E S S T A C K A R E A S

E L F B I M I N A L R L S T O H O D I C I E A N J A U R R N U T S E T H S S A U F M I W R

R E I N D E E R

G A D G E T R Y

S P E E D E R

S N A P E

A C H E D

Y E A R

E T H A N E

M A O R I S

E R N E S T


NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 7B

Overhead Door Company of Northern KentuckyTM Proudly Servicing Cincinnati & Northern Kentucky

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8B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Continued from Page 6B

Chad D Loveless; $163,500 5710 Woodhaven Dr: Quinn John Pierce & Maria Jeanine Mauntel to Braun Ryan G@4; $187,300 5759 Bridgetown Rd: Craftsman Properties LLC to Vb One LLC; $59,900 5765 Whistling Elk Run: Grubenhoff Nicholas & Anna M to Meek Kristofor J & Alissa; $419,500 5933 Leeside Tl: Davis Michael & Susan to Fairbanks Kimberly Rebecca; $246,000 5970 Colerain Ave: Hessling Kelly to Living Solutions LLC; $50,000 6040 Eden Roc Pl: Eden Roc LLC to Arrabal Peter J & Karen P; $180,000 6607 Hearne Rd: Cook Jim L to Wilson Don; $45,000 6615 Hearne Rd: Cook James to Wilson Don; $40,000 6730 Kelseys Oak Ct: Dattilo William A to Herbers Mary E; $139,000 7122 Cleves Warsaw Pk: Kroth Christopher J & Juli A to Vanderyt Colin; $30,000 7134 Cleves Warsaw Pk: Kroth Christopher J & Juli A to Vanderyt Colin; $30,000

Greenhills 117 Burley Cr: Bess Tempest B to Davis Kia E; $96,000 133 Ireland Ave: Schoch E Harold & Rebecca S to Jones Dorman G Jr & Gail M; $113,500 38 Damon Rd: Stoddard Dan to Mckeehan Linda S; $52,000 46 Handel Ln: Petrey Michael L & Josephine D to Ramsey Richard & Yvonne; $183,500 74 Illona Dr: Kerby Robert L to Moussa Hind El Hajj; $133,000 817 Carini Ln: Drees Glenn A & Barbara A to Vires Alexandra & Robert; $201,500

Lockland 305 Park Ave: Rauch Melinda J to Luna Garrett; $129,900 332 Arlington Ave: Silva Barbara A Tr to Drury Caleb A; $68,000 514 Cooper Ave: Crawford Jason to

Mckeever Michael P & Bonnie A; $20,000 514 Cooper Ave: Crawford Jason to Mckeever Michael P & Bonnie A; $20,000

Mount Airy 5617 Regimental Pl: Clark Barbara Tr to Zaffiro Justin; $114,000

Mount Healthy 1436 Adams Rd: White Wall Home Rehabilitation LLC to Rowe Kara M; $147,000 1559 Adams Rd: Wilborn Tracy to Talley Timothy & Briana; $118,500 1812 Compton Rd: Zephyr C Properties LLC@2 to Glas Strategies LLC; $300,000 1849 Madison Ave: Snyder Lydia to Williams Kayla; $115,000

North College Hill Pippin Rd: Lakeridge Hall LLC to Kuikel Properties LLC; $280,000 1511 Balfour Ln: Courage Properties LLC to Hindsman Javan; $159,900 1525 Northridge Dr: Payne Eric S & Amanda H to Senior Shelly R; $116,900 1534 Clovernoll Dr: Johnson Martin L to Johnson Shavonte; $129,300 1561 Oak Knoll Dr: Schaefer Thomas M & Kathleen to Allison David M; $192,500 1825 Catalpa Ave: Pohlman John H to Neumann Brothers LLC; $53,000 1825 Catalpa Ave: Neumann Brothers LLC to Vb One LLC; $59,000 1901 Acorn Dr: Wahlert Matthew H to Thompson Marcus Lane; $100,000 2037 Dallas Ave: Burnett Group LLC to Vb One LLC; $70,000 6508 Meis Ave: Rahn Dolores to Bridgewater Construction LLC; $25,000 7108 Bobwood Ave: Wabnitz Denny to Roberts Drewcilla; $159,000

Reading Benson St: Adleta Dolores A to Kevorkian Ana Gil; $122,370 121 Siebenthaler Ave: Kern Susan M to Lusebrink Rebecca & Tyler; $240,000 2365 Galbraith Rd: Neumann Brothers LLC to Vb One LLC; $51,000 2592 Petworth Ct: Mcleod Danielle O &

Michael G to Ferrell Brittany; $190,000 405 Pearl St: Brinker Carl M to Doty Craig V & Peggy L; $72,000

Sharonville 10741 Sharondale Rd: New 4 You LLC to Mcgillis John E; $138,000 3749 Creek Rd: Simpson Blanche Tr & Patricia A Tr to Thatcher Shawn; $175,000 3749 Creek Rd: Simpson Blanche Tr & Patricia A Tr to Thatcher Shawn; $175,000 4170 Wenbrook Dr: Torres Lee & Carolyn S to Gillis Christina; $226,000

Springdale 1199 Castro Circlefield: Irvine Jeremy Tr to Cristobal-perez Edwar; $149,000 12009 Marwood Ln: Bashford Dora E to Hardin Christopher; $125,000

Springfield Township Trapp Ln: Whiteker William D & Linda K to Cochrum Milton & Veronica P; $7,000 10826 Maplehill Dr: Oaks Property Group LLC to Vb One LLC; $52,000 12117 Doe Run Ct: Khatiwada Jeet & Dal to Khatiwada Jeet; $112,500 12183 Elkwood Dr: Fernando Ann T to Boykin Marjorie Eccleston; $164,001 1313 Aldrich Ave: Smith Kimberly L to Mola Real Esate LLC; $34,101 1389 Randomhill Rd: Morris Sherman to Scott Bobbie; $130,000 1686 Aspenhill Dr: Lakes Charles L & Jackie to Gurung Tula M & Bal B Rai; $195,000 1987 Bluehill Dr: Mackell Monica to Conrex Ml Sma 2019-01 Operating Company LLC; $77,000 2242 Lincoln Ave: Waite Nina to Burgess Deborah; $67,000 2248 Lincoln Ave: Waite Nina to Burgess Deborah; $67,000 463 Ballyclare Te: Us Bank National Association to Vb One LLC; $70,500 612 Fleming Rd: Your Cinci Home LLC to Neumann Brothers LLC; $40,000 612 Fleming Rd: Neumann Brothers LLC to Vb One LLC; $64,650 6258 Stella Ave: Oaktree Properties LLC to Neumann Brothers LLC; $37,500

6270 Simpson Ave: Gordon Timothy R to Daylight Homes LLC; $45,715 6270 Simpson Ave: Gordon Timothy R to Daylight Homes LLC; $45,715 6459 Mona Lisa Ct: Sifri Michelle S & Brad Wells to Craftsman Properties LLC; $56,805 6600 Golfway Dr: Canning Ryan M & Jennifer L to Bryant Shanda; $135,000 7921 Fairhope Ct: Equity Trust Co Cusd Fbo Darrell Brandenburg Ira to Benedict David; $121,500 874 North Bend Rd: Wesley Phyllis to Aci Properties LLC; $80,000 8764 Balboa Dr: Pohlman John & Sharon to Neumann Brothers LLC; $47,000 8764 Balboa Dr: Neumann Brothers LLC to Vb One LLC; $51,250 8811 Grenada Dr: Pohlman John & Sharon to Neumann Brothers LLC; $48,000 8811 Grenada Dr: Neumann Brothers LLC to Vb One LLC; $51,250 9012 Cherry Blossom Ln: Schoenhoft David R to Brooks Theodore C; $157,000 9117 MiLLCliff Dr: Equity Trust Co Custodian Fbo Darrell Brandenburg Ira to Magar Partiman & Ganga; $158,500 9995 Winlake Dr: Demerle Catherine L to Berling Simmons Sandra Rae; $175,000

St. Bernard 224 Harvey Ct: Saylor Karen L to Papucci Angelo & Beverly; $75,000 29 Bertus St: Vaughn Matthew Tr to Fries Jeffrey P & Michelle A; $80,500 4215 Leonard Ave: Hodge Leroy C Iii to Hilton Capital Group LLC; $68,700 4404 Vine St: Lyons Development LLC to Duymaz LLC; $165,000

Woodlawn 10079 Springfield Pk: Accelerated Creditors Services Inc to Ka Associates LLC; $70,000 111 Terrace Dr: Anchor Brothers Properties Ltd to Anya Investments LLC; $485,000

Wyoming 217 Bonham Rd: Ferrell Gregory K & Jennifer S to Basham Jeremy R; $265,000 40 Burns Ave: Appleton Gregory R to Smith Kelsey A; $330,000

Ends October 31st!

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Renewal by Andersen Midwest is independently owned and operated. Offer expires 10/31/19. Not valid with other offers or prior purchases. Discount applied by retailer representative at time of contract execution and applies to minimum purchase of four (4) or more windows and/or patio doors between 10/1/19 & 10/31/19. Subject to credit approval. Discount applied to lowest priced window and/or door products in purchase. Interest is billed during the promotional period but all interest is waived if the purchase amount is paid before the expiration of the promotional period. APR is subject to change after promotional period expires. Financing for GreenSky® consumer loan programs is provided by federally insured, federal and state chartered financial institutions without regard to age, race, color, religion, national origin, gender or familial status. Financing not valid with other offers or prior purchases. All financing is provided by third-party lenders unaffiliated with Renewal by Andersen retailers, under terms and conditions arranged directly between the customer and such lender, which are subject to credit requirements. Renewal by Andersen retailers do not assist with, counsel or negotiate financing, other than providing customers an introduction to lenders interested in financing. Savings comparison is based on the purchase of a single unit at regular list price. See your local Renewal by Andersen location for details. All license numbers available upon request. “Renewal by Andersen” and all other marks where denoted are trademarks of Andersen Corporation. ©2019 Andersen Corporation. All rights reserved. ©2019 Lead Surge LLC. All rights reserved.

1


NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ 9B

YOU ’RE INVITED TO

FALL PAR T Y

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RSVP BY OCTOBER 10TH


10B ❚ WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 2019 ❚ NORTHWEST COMMUNITY PRESS

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B

No. 1006 NOW WEIGHT JUST A SECOND

1

BY TOM MCCOY / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ

47 ____-V (“paste” on a PC) 1 Short strokes 48 Go wrong 6 Myriad 49 How everyone on this 10 Habit floor is feeling? 14 Pieces of work? 55 Lead-in to -ville in 18 End of oyster season children’s literature 19 Roof part 56 Beer, slangily 20 “____ Burr, Sir” 57 Trim, with “down” (“Hamilton” song) 58 Protected, as feet 21 Vault 59 “I saw ____ duck” 22 Cruise that specializes (classic ambiguous in baked alaska, sentence) e.g.? 60 Long hikes 25 Bona ____ 62 Refuse to admit 26 Kim to Kourtney, or 64 “My word!” Kourtney to Khloé 68 “Our lab studies 27 Alma mater of George regular dance moves Orwell and Henry rather Fielding than high-kicking”? 28 Friend ____ friend 74 Architect Lin 29 Quickly go through 75 Bankroll the seasons, say 76 Fire man? 30 Tiffany lampshade, 77 “I see it now” e.g. 78 Lean 33 Like ambitious 82 Garden plots scientists? 84 Indian title 37 Basic skate trick 85 The second “p” in 38 “Yikes!” p.p.m. 40 Brewing one’s morning coffee, e.g. 86 Summary of an easy negotiation? 41 Verano, across the 91 Musician Brian Pyrénées 92 Option in an Edit 42 Art ____ menu 45 Cause of a shocking 93 Loire filler Amazon charge? 94 Coin in the Potterverse Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more 95 Branch than 4,000 past puzzles, 96 Central region of the nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Roman Empire

RELEASE DATE: 10/13/2019

99 Last in a series, perhaps 101 Terse summons 105 What a truck driver puts on before a date? 108 Massive weapon of sci-fi 111 The Oligocene, e.g., in geology 112 Big Apple airport code 113 Several of them could be used in a row 114 Dear 115 “____ nobis pacem” (“Grant us peace”: Lat.) 116 The main food served at Walden Pond? 122 End ____ 123 Alnico or chromel 124 ____ Minor 125 5x5 crosswords, e.g. 126 Pops up in France? 127 Co. heads 128 Rough amts. 129 Seize (from) DOWN

1 What one does not do when sent to jail 2 Kind of battle 3 Like some customs 4 Word of advice 5 ____-mo 6 Quarrel 7 Capital of Punjab 8 State of stability

3

4

5

6

18

Tom McCoy is in his third year of a Ph.D. program in cognitive science at Johns Hopkins University. His area of research is computational linguistics — in particular, how to get computers to learn language as well as humans do. He got the idea for this puzzle from an undergraduate linguistics class at Yale, remembering a remark by his professor about a certain rarity in English. Tom found just enough examples of it for a Sunday theme, then constructed the grid on his laptop during a long car ride. — W.S.

AC R O S S

2

9 Tie the knot 10 Flavoring for snack peas 11 Galena, e.g. 12 “… ____ a lender be” 13 Purchase for Wile E. Coyote 14 Diminutive 15 Package deliverers of the present day? 16 Fancy gizmos 17 75+ person? 20 Regarding 23 Not many 24 The Phanerozoic, e.g., in geology 29 Words on an invoice 31 Faction 32 Apparently does 34 Mark indelibly 35 Old strings 36 Habitat for a mallow 39 Not go bad 43 & 44 Judge’s mandate 46 Imperfect cube 49 Angle symbol in geometry 50 Having a long face, say 51 Request from 52 Fuss 53 Rough housing 54 Comics character often kicked off a table 55 Impulse 61 Diver’s accouterments 63 Thirst (for)

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79 Shout from a lottery winner 80 Look after 81 ____ pool 83 Check out 86 Resting 87 One without a title 88 Do a star turn 89 “Great” place to be 90 GPS suggestions: Abbr. 91Became less severe 97 Some brick houses

104

85

100 108

112

65 Hogwarts potions professor 66 Was sore 67 MIX, for one 69 Voice role for Beyoncé in 2019’s “The Lion King” 70 Had down 71 Serving at a pancake house 72 French dialect 73 Hastily

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98 On the warpath 100 Leader in yellow journalism and an inspiration for “Citizen Kane” 102 Simple hydrocarbon 103 Native New Zealanders 104 ____ Rutherford, a.k.a. the Father of Nuclear Physics 106 Words to a dejected friend 107 Down

121

109 Domains 110 Airport grp. 116 The banker in the Beatles’ “Penny Lane” never wears one in the pouring rain (very strange!) 117 Middle-earth quaff 118 Eponymous 2001 No. 1 album 119 Shade 120 Coal industry org. 121 Tree that starts fires?

TAKE AN EXTRA

10% O F F OR

48 & NO MONEY DOWN! UP TO

No credit needed 90 day option available!

MONTHS NO INTEREST

On purchases $3499 or more with your Furniture Fair credit card through 10/14/2019. Equal monthly payments are required for 48 months. Discount excludes Doorbusters, Clearance, and Hot Buys. See store for details.

ENTIRE DINING COLLECTION STOCKED IN 3 FINISHES!

The Low Price $698.88 - 10%

628

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FINAL SALE PRICE

Madison Co. 5 Piece Oval Dining Set THE LOW PRICE • $997.77 - 10%

Madison Co. 5 Piece Dining Set THE LOW PRICE • $1197.77 - 10%

Madison Co. 5 Piece Pub Dining Set THE LOW PRICE • $1297.77 - 10%

FINAL SALE PRICE

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Classifieds

OCTOBER 9, 2019 μ NORTHWEST - COMMUNITY μ 1C

cincinnati.com

Homes of Distinction

VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD

LIS JUS TE T D

COLERAIN TWP

I just listed this great ranch with 4 bedrooms and 4 bathrooms. You’ll have to see this one to believe it! For more information give Tom a call!

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

LIS JUS TE T D

HAMILTON

3827 CHARFIELD LANE

I just listed this great 3 bedroom, 3 bathroom with potential for a 4th bedroom! Don’t wait on this one! It won’t last long! Tom Deutsch, Jr.

Homes for Sale-Ohio

Auction

Cincinnati Low Income, Section 8 Apartments. Affordable Housing, Rent Based on Income. 2-3BR. Call 513-929-2402. Ebcon Inc. Mgt. Equal Opportunity Housing Cincinnati Senior Low Income Apts. Section 8. 1-3BR. 513-929-2402 Equal Opportunity Housing

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

Homes for Sale-Ohio

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.

Post jobs.

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

VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

AUCTION Sat. Oct. 12th 10am

8744 Tanagerwoods Dr Cincinnatin, OH Baby Grand Piano, Antique Furn, Art, H. Miller Tall clock Rookwood. Silver, Oriental Rugs, Jewelry, Coins, Cut Glass, Canes, China & Crystal, Pool Table, Ex Eqpt., Patio Furn. & Smalls, For lg ad, pics, terms, & way see Auctionzip.com or malletteandassociates.com Call 513-984-0400. M Mallette, Mallette & Associates

OPEN SUNDAY 12-2

Cleves - 528 N. Miami Ave. 3 Bdrm/1.5 ba Bridgetown to North on Miami.$116,900 H-1188

To pre-qualify for this study, you must be: • At least 65 years of age or older, and NOT have one or more of the following conditions: o Current smoker or past smoker with greater than or equal to 10 packs/year (calculated by multiplying the number of packs you smoked a day by the number of years you have smoked) smoking history, or living with someone who currently smokes in the house. o Lung diseases (other than asthma) such as C O P D or emphysema. All study-related visits, tests, and drugs will be provided at no cost. In addition, reimbursement for study-related travel will be provided. To learn more please contact: New Horizons Clinical Research at (713)733-8688 www.nhcr.com

Business

Commercial

opportunites, lease, Invest...

1575 sq. ft of Professional Office Space. 5 private offices, sunny reception room, central working/filing space, lower-level meeting room. Easy access, on-site parking lot, 1 mile from Ronald Reagan Hwy visible from Hamilton Ave. Utilities Included. Dutch Mushroom Properties (513) 541-7764

Two cemetery plots in Resthaven Memorial Park in Blue Ash, OH. Valued at $5,500. Make Offer. Details: 513-791-3224

Assorted

Stuff

PRIME SPLIT FIREWOOD Free delivery and stacked 513-275-8565

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

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

OPEN SUNDAY 2-4

Medical equipment, 5 months old, (2) Invacare Reliant 450 hoyer lifts, wheel chair, commode chair, hospital bed with air mattress/regular mattress and air pump. $2500 513-633-5654

OPEN SUNDAY 11:30-1

OPEN SUNDAY 11-1

Harrison - 142 Timepiece 2 Bdrm/2.5 ba $199,900 Dir: Harrison Ave. to Lyness to Legacy Community to Timepiece. H-1165

∂ Need someone to do one time LAWN CARE: Small trees, weeds, brush, shrubs cleared, hauled away. ∂ ALSO NEED: Someone to do major housecleaning & organizing, one time only. Will pay. 513-931-4448

BUYING 35mm Photo Slides primarily railroad & transportation related 1940’s - 1970’s. *Comic Books 1940’s present*. 1920’s -1950’s Detective & Pin-up Pulp Magazines 513-325-4913 BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985

I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMPS, AMPS, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, RECORDS, INSTRUMENTS, ETC (513) 473-5518

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

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Covedale - 1135 Beechmeadow 3 Bdrm/4 ba $159,900 Dir: Cleves Warsaw to Beechmeadow. H-1211

Special Notices-Clas

Learn how you could participate in a research study of an investigational drug for reducing the symptoms associated with respiratory tract infections.

all kinds of things... Elmwood, Madisonville, Avondale: Refrig, cable, laundry, utilities, bus, kitchen, $90/wk & up. 513-444-2056 or text 513-383-7480

PETS & STUFF

Are you at risk of developing a respiratory tract infection?

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

Price Hill, Jamestown. Quiet, Nice Neigborhood! 4 Rm, 3rd flr. ht/wtr incl. laundry. $375. 513-922-0913

Cheviot - 4311 Marlin 3 Bdrm/3 ba $119,900 Dir: Bridgetown Rd.to RobbAve. to street. H-1199

Special Notices-Clas

a deal for you...

Middletown Monroe Lebanon Trenton West Chester Hamilton Fairfield Loveland Cincinnati 1-4BR $525-$1995 (ASK ABOUT SPECIALS) 513-737-2640 OR WWW.BBRENTS.COM

513-460-5302

CE-0000710033

Rentals

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

513-460-5302

CE-0000710032

Bring a Bid

General Auctions

5780 DAY ROAD

RIDES

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

Real Estate

great places to live...

HOMES

JOBS

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1

Harrison - 10350 West Rd. #44 2 Bdrm/2 ba $99,900 Dir:HarrisonAve.toWest Rd. to Falcon Trace Condos on left. H-1229

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

Monfort Heights. - 2913 Orchardknoll 4 Bdrm/2.5 ba $209,900 Dir: North Bend to S on Edger to right on Orchardknoll. H-1234

OPEN SUNDAY 1:30-3

Westwood - 3293 Pickbury Dr.2 Bdrm/1.5 ba $119,900 Dir: Glenmore to R Hanna to L Pickbury. H-1207

Karen Pangburn

Steve Florian

Bridgetown - Private wooded 2.6 acres on Benken Ln! Beautiful setting next to the new Green Twp park. Soil & site evaluation for sewer is att. $69,900 H-9889

Bridgetown - Ranch with 2 bedrooms. Pegged hdwd flrs, repl winds, roof’16, newr furn, remod bath, 1 car gar, rear deck & cov porch! $123,900 H-1239

Cheviot - 2 Family in super convenient location. Separate furnaces, 1- 2 bedroom + 1 -1bedroom. Value Priced. $72,000 H-1214

Steve Florian

Doug Rolfes

Doug Rolfes

Mike Wright

Cheviot - Exciting business opportunity to run a restaurant, bar or entertainment facility. Existing business up for sale with RE $179,900 H-9916

Colerain - Move in ready Townhome. Huge Master, new carpet, fresh paint,walk-out to patio. Att gar. Minimal steps.Close to everything. $139,900 H-1233

Delhi - Ranch on quiet st! 3 bdrm, 2 bath,equip kit,hdwd flrs,FP, LL rec rm, sprinkler system, 3 Season Rm off kit, deck & 1 car det gar. $149,000 H-1237

Fairfield - Stunning 4 bd, 2.5 ba 2 sty. Kitchen w/walkout. Mst. Bdrm w/adj ba & walkin closet. Landscaped & fen yd great for entertaining. $225,000 H-1232

HoetingWisselDattilo

Dave Dwyer

Doug Rolfes

Dave Dwyer

Harrison - Like New! Level entry, no steps,2 car att gar,walk-out patio.New Hdwd and carpet, granite kit,bookshelves & FP upgrades.$224,900 H-1187

Harrison - Rare opportunity.Big views of Harrison. I-74 frontage. 15 Acres. Don’t miss this opportunity $219,900 H-9983

Logan Twp - 3 Bdrm 2.5 Ba 2 Stry 2 car ga 1 acre lot fin LL. Well cared for home, large rms, level lot walkout bsmt.Close to highways and schools. $269,900 H-1114

Middletown South - 3 Bedroom, 1 ½ Bath Bi-Level. Cul-desac. New hardwood floors, kitchen/granite. Remodeled master bath. $149,900 H-1221

Springfield Twp. - Large, open, end-unit, private entry! Cathedral ceiling, FP. Eat-in stainless kit; 1st fl laundry. 25’ versatile loft. Full bsmt, attach gar.$159,900 H-1047

Springfield Twp. - 4 BD, 2 full-2 half ba 2 sty backs up to Golf Course. Mstrbd w/ba, wlkin closet, dressing area. FR w/WBFP with w/o to 3 tier deck. $228,500 H-1208

Westwood - Great business potential. 5 Priv offices,reception area, conference rm,pkg for up to 8 cars.Perfect for start up or growing operation.$149,900 H-1184

HoetingWisselDattilo

Dave Dwyer

Rick Hoeting

Karen Pangburn

Sylvia Kalker

Art Chaney

HoetingWisselDattilo

Mike Wright

OPEN SUNDAY 3:30-5

Westwood - 2944 FeltzAve. 2 Bdrm/1.5 ba $122,900 Dir: Epworth to street. H-1209

Dick Schneider

Steve Florian

Mike Wright

Lisa Ibold


2C μ NORTHWEST - COMMUNITY μ OCTOBER 9, 2019

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

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

cincinnati.com/Homes


OCTOBER 9, 2019 μ NORTHWEST - COMMUNITY μ 3C

Extension Staff Assistant/Bookkeeper Campbell County Extension Service

Our Kentucky Warehouse Is Hiring!

RE20566 The University of Kentucky is accepting applications for the position of Extension Staff Assistant/Bookkeeper for the Campbell County Extension Service. Major duties for this position include Budget Support, Cash Handling, Procurement & Disbursements, Financial Reporting, Audits and Inventory Management. High School Diploma/GED required. Position is 37.5 hours per week - MondayFriday. The salary range is $12.00-14.00 per hour with benefits. Previous experience in bookkeeping is preferred.

To apply for: RE20566 a UK Online Application must be submitted to

http://ukjobs.uky.edu/postings/RE20566 Application deadline is October 21, 2019. Job qualifications and responsibilities can be viewed on the website.

Perks Include: Extensive benefits

The University of Kentucky is an equal opportunity employer and encourages applications from minorities and women.

Competitive pay Career growth opportunities

Apply online at wayfairjobs.com/kentucky CE-GCI0272579-02

CE-GCI0285832-02

Maintenance Position Open Larger Northern Kentucky Apartment Complex All Skills P.O. 1710 Newport Kentucky 41072 or call 859-445-2642

Senior Manager Process Engineering. Schwan’s Shared Services, LLC, a subsidiary of Schwan’s, seeks a Senior Manager Process Engineering in Florence, Kentucky. Responsible for directing and managing the process development engineering process and new product execution to support existing and future business objectives, define and achieve long-range solutions/opportunities, and increase speed to market. Must have proof of legal authority to work in the U.S. Requirements: requires either a Bachelor of science degree (U.S. or foreign) in Mechanical Engineering, Industrial Engineering, Chemical Engineering, or closely related field or a Master of science degree (U.S. or foreign) in Mechanical Engineering, Industrial Engineering, Chemical Engineering, or closely related field is also acceptable. Candidates with a qualifying Bachelor’s degree must have (a) at least six years of experience in a process engineering position in manufacturing a product; (b) at least six years of experience in process engineering, testing, commissioning, and maintaining process operations in the food or pharmaceutical industry; (c) at least two years of experience performing sizing and specification of equipment, and reading and understanding piping and instrumentation diagram (pid) diagrams; and (d) at least two years of experience in applying process engineering techniques to take an idea for manufacturing a product from concept to business case. Experience requirements in (a), (b), (c) and (d) may be gained concurrently in the same six year period. Candidates with a qualifying Master’s degree are required to have four years of experience in (a) and (b) and two years in (c) and (d) and all experience requirements for Master’s candidates may be gained concurrently in the same four year period. Incidental travel required. Interested candidates should apply on-line at www.schwansjobs.com. This position is for full-time employment by Schwan’s Shared Services, LLC for employment in Florence, Kentucky. EOE

INSTANT CASH PAID For Baseball Cards Coins, Gold, Silver, Antiques, Old Toys, Watches, Comics, Case Knives Military, Trains, Autographs, Many Others! We Pick-up. 513-295-5634

$$$ PAID for LPs, CDs, CASSETTES -ROCK, BLUES, INDIE, METAL, JAZZ, ETC + VINTAGE STEREO EQUIP, DVDs & MEMORABILIA. 50 YRS COMBINED BUYING EXPERIENCE! WE CAN COME TO YOU! 513-591-0123 WANTED FREON: We pay CA$H. R12 R500 R11. Convenient. Certified professionals. 312-291-9169 RefrigerantFinders.com

Award Winning Dog Walking, & Pet Sitting Company Professional Pet Nanny,Inc. Pet Sitting, Dog Walking & Overnight Home & Pet Care 20 yrs in Cincinnati & NKY *Bonded, Insured, Pet CPR & Pet First Aid Certified *BBB Accredited & Angies List Super Service for 10 Years *Voted "Best of Cincinnati" - Cincinnati Magazine *Dedicated Office located near DT Cincinnati *24/7 Reservations & QuickBooks Online *Profitable all 20 Years Published: www.bizbuysell.com Ad: 1649414 Scheduling buyer appointments: Saturday 10/26 & Sunday 10/27 Accepting offers on or after: Monday 10/28

WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347 WE BUY COMIC BOOKS! Top Prices Paid Will Come To You 1-888-88-COMIC ComicBuyingCenter.com

Adopt Me

Pets find a new friend... AKC Boston Terrier Pups, 4wks old, Fawn Brindle and Brown Brindle $1200 obo wormed. Ready to go at 8wks old! 606-375-9236 or 606-375-0566

Your generous monetary donation provides shoes, coats, glasses and basic necessities to neediest kids right here in the Tri-state. With so many children living in poverty, it’s a great way for you to help the children who need it most. So, step up for Neediest Kids of All and send your donation today!

GIVE TO NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL Yes, I would like to contribute to NKOA. Enclosed is $___________________. Name______________________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________________________________ Apt. No. ___________ City_______________________________________________________ State_________________ Zip___________

Beagles, Shihpoos, Yorkies, Yorkiepoos, Pugs, Poodles, Maltese, Havanese, & Teddy Bears. Shots, Dewormed & Vet Checked. Blanchester, OH. 937-725-9641

Please send this coupon and your check or money order, payable to: NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL, P.O. Box 636666, Cincinnati, OH 45263-6666

Make a credit card contribution online at Neediestkidsofall.com.

Black & Yellow Lab PupsDOB 7/2, very adorable! Health papers & vet checked. $250 each. 765-886-5752 Cane Corso Italian Mastiff Female Puppies - 8 weeks old $800/each - 513-364-0441

Neediest Kids of All is a non-profit corporation now in its 64th year. Its principal place of business is Cincinnati, and it is registered with the Ohio Attorney General as a charitable trust. Contributions are deductible in accordance with applicable tax laws.


4C μ NORTHWEST - COMMUNITY μ OCTOBER 9, 2019

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

PUBLIC AUCTION In accordance with the provisions of State law, there being due and unpaid charges for which the undersigned is entitled to satisfy an owner and/or manager’s lien of the goods hereinafter described and stored at the Life Storage Self Storage location(s) listed below. And, due notice having been given,to the owner of said property and all parties know to claim an interest therein, and the time specified in such notice for payment of such having expired, the goods will be sold at public auction at the below stated location(s) to the highest bidder or otherwise disposed of on Monday, 1028-19 @ 10 AM, 11378 Springfield Pike, Springdale OH 45246, (513) 771-5311.

PUBLIC NOTICE In accordance with the provisions of State law, there being due and unpaid charges for which the undersigned is entitled to satisfy an owner and/or manager’s lien of the goods hereinafter described and stored at the Life Storage location(s) listed below. And, due notice having been given, to the owner of said property and all parties known to claim an interest therein, and the time specified in such notice for payment of such having expired, the goods will be sold at public auction at the below stated location(s) to the highest bidder or otherwise disposed of on Monday, October 28, 2019 @ 10:00AM 2950 Robertson Avenue Cincinnati, Ohio 45209 (513)6310290

Richard Taylor 2955 W McMicken Ave apt 5 Cincinnati, OH 45225 Hsld Gds/Furn

Jesse Wilhoit 2625 Roberson Ave. Cincinnati, Ohio 45212 Hsld gds/Furn.

Deon Wilder 4600 South Pennsylvannia Ave. Apt E50 Lansing, MI 48910 Hsld Gds/Furn

Marcus McKenzie 1019 Weller Ave. Hamilton, Ohio 45015 Hsld gds/Furn. TV/Stereo Equip.Tools/Applnces. Lndscpng/Constrctn equip.

Vonya Harrison 53 Sioux CT Cincinnati, OH 45103 Hsld Gds/Furn Vonya Harrison 53 Sioux CT Cincinnati, OH 45103 Hsld Gds/Furn Abe Person 21 Aspen Ct Cinti OH, 45246 Hsld Gds/Furn Shrita Farmer 7771 Pippin Road Cincinnati, OH 45239 Hsld Gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Applnces Enjoli Cleveland 4234 Meadow Creek Ct. Liberty Township, OH 45011 Hsld Gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Tools/Applnces, Off Furn/Mach/Equip June Caha 217 Droxford Ct. Cincinnati, OH 45246 Hsld Gds/Furn, Tools/Applnces June Caha 217 Droxford Ct. Cincinnati, OH 45246 Hsld Gds/Furn, Tools/Applnces Ahmad Steward 112 Versailles Apt E Cincinnati, OH 45240 Hsld Gds/Furn Shirley Tedford 7027 Vine St. Apt. 210 Cincinnati, OH 45216 Hsld Gds/Furn, TV/Stereo Equip, Off Furn/Mach/Equip, Acctng rcrds/Sales Samples Ashley Bell-Flannigan 5476 Camelot Drive Farfield OH 45014 Hsld Gds/Furn TRI,Oct9,16,’19#3800746 The Colerain Township Board of Zoning Appeals will hold a public hearing on Wed., October 23, 2019 at 6:30 p.m. at the Colerain Township Government Complex, 4200 Springdale Rd., Cincinnati, OH for the following cases: BZA2019-012 – 8500 Pippin Road: Request to seek a Conditional Use Permit to allow for a change of use on the site in question. The applicant proposes to return the use of the site to a recreational and meeting space along with a place of worship. The site is currently being used as a place of worship. The applications may be examined Mon. - Fri., 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. at the Colerain Township Planning & Zoning Dept., 4200 Springdale Rd., Cincinnati, OH 45251. NWP,Oct9,2019#3831842

Dog, Labrador Retriever, 2 males & 3 females, $$1200, 8 weeks, Yellow & Fox Red Both parents have OFA hip, elbow, and eye clearances. Parents have clear DNA profiles, UKC & AKC registered, both sire and dam are titled field dogs. These beautiful pups are bred for performance. Available to go home Oct 19th. First shots & dew claws removed. (513)2408914 dbookman1@zoomtow n.com Dog, Springer Spaniel, Male, $750, 6 wks AKC (812)8016865 Woofwoofmom@gmail. com

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Patricia Vater 4042 Crosley Ave. Cincinnati, Ohio 45212 Hsld gds/Furn. TV/Stereo Equip. Morgan Hinkle 4001 Ivanhoe Ave. Norwood, Ohio 45212 Hsld gds/Furn. Jesse Black 4203 Smith Rd. Apt. 1 Cincinnati, Ohio 45212 Hsld gds/Furn. Rachel Giesman 5220 Caryhage Ave. #1 Norwood, Ohio 45212 Hsld gds/Furn. TV/Stereo Equip. Tools/Applnces. Off Furn/Mach/Equip. Michael L. Nixon 4358 Sideway Ave. Columbus, Ohio 43227 Hsld gds/Furn. TV/Stereo Equip. Other: Unknown. NWP,Oct.9,16’19 #3795092

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Wyoming City Council received an application from the City Manager to establish a Designated Outdoor Refreshment Area pursuant to R.C. Section 4301.82 in the City of Wyoming. The Designated Outdoor Refreshment Area Application is on file with the Clerk of Council and is available for viewing between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at the City Building, 800 Oak Avenue, Wyoming, OH 45215. The Wyoming City Council will hold a public meeting on Monday, November 18, 2019 at 7:30 p.m. in the City Council Chambers located at 800 Oak Avenue, Wyoming, OH 45215 to consider the proposed application. The public is invited to attend and comment. Individuals requiring special accommodations to participate or attend should contact the City Building 72 hours prior to the meeting. Large type copies and other accommodations are available upon request. TRI,Oct9,16,’19#3823034

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

Great Buys KENNER / HASBRO TOYS & HISTORICAL MEMORABILIA WANTED! SELL DIRECT TO LOCAL COLLECTORS! Help add to the largest private STAR WARS collection in Ohio! Did you or a family member used to work for Kenner? We are LOCAL paying up to $150,000 CASH for prototypes, packaging samples, displays, artwork, paperwork, and toys in all conditions. STAR WARS, M.A.S.K., Jurassic Park, GI Joe, Alien, Super Powers, The Real Ghostbusters, and most character lines. Let’s keep Kenner history here in Cincinnati! Call or text 513.500.4209

CincyStarWarsCollector@gmail.com. SEE OUR VIRTUAL MUSEUM AT WWW.TOYHOARDERS.COM

F1 Goldendoodle Puppies UTD shots - Ready to go! $800 OBO. Russell Springs, KY. (270)566-0061 Lab Pups, Choc. AKC, UTD shots, ready to go! $500. (270)566-0061 Call/text. Russell Springs, KY. Male Boston Terrier Puppy For Sale. 9 weeks old, $750. 1st round of shots & worming, ACA registered. 937-475-1944 Old English Sheep dog pups AKC Reg, parents onsite, dad 95 lbs, mom 80 lbs, $800. 317-642-9727

Pug Puppies Vet checked - Ready to go! $400 - Call 513-305-5528 SILVER LABRADOR PUPS M/F 10 weeks old, $300.00 shots , chipped wormed excellent more info/pictures call or text (812)209-9337 larrbear_54@yahoo.com

Automotive

Rides

Garage Sales

Garage Sales neighborly deals... Large Total Estate Sale, 7019 Morris Rd, Hamilton, OH 45011, Fri & Sat, Oct 11 & 12, 9am-5pm. Sunday Oct 13, 10am-4pm. Contents of house, basement, workshop garage, 3 out buildings. Large home workshop, tools, hardware, power tools, household items, furniture, many crafts, Avon bottles, Christmas, much more.

Multi Family Sale: 6 display cases worth $950 each now $85. Picture frames $3-$20; books a case each on movies & stars; world war, travel, paintings, etc. Stamps: mint sheets 20% off face value. 100’s of VHS, organ, Lennox Xmas dishes, adj. twin beds $500 ea. craft supplies, etc. Fri. Sat. Sun. 7:30am-4:00pm 1826 Ebenezer Rd

NEED TO RENT? Post your listing.

VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

Walton KY Estate Sale 10777 Banklick Rd Walton KY 41094 10/12 & 10/13 Sat - 10-4 #’s @ 9:45 Sun-1-4 Contents of 1 story home & garage. Rare 1859 James Thacher MD book “American Revolution”. Mid century modern dining hutch, burled cylinder desk, glass front bookcase, stacked bookcases, marble top furniture, electric fireplace/stereo/bar, kitchen cupboards, dining table/leaves/6 chairs, Lane coffee & end tables, china hutch/server, cedar chest, antique platform rocker, parlor chairs, wood file cabinets, desks, wardrobe, player piano, vanity, ringer washer, books, child’s books, Records, pictures, artwork, holiday, trains, quilts, port. air conditioner, heaters, electronics, lamps, silverplate, China, large store scale, old tools, Hawaiian lap guitar, Ukelin, electric & manual wheelchairs, lots of kitchen items. Too much to list - all priced to sell. Info & pics- hsestatesales.com or 859-468-9468. Dir - Mt Zion Rd (KY 536) - Banklick Rd.

West Chester Estate Sale by CT of Tri-County û Fri. Oct. 11th, 9a-12p û û Sat. Oct. 12th, 9a-2p û 7710 Shaker Court West Chester, OH 45069 HUGE Candlewick glass collection, wood worker’s workshop, living rm furn., kitchen items, artist prints, bedroom furn., garden tools, home decor & more!

3 Family Sale, 10/12, 8a-3p, 6074 Benken Ln, off Hutchinson Rd., antiques, furn, toys, clothes & household items Cheviot-HUGE YARD SALE, 3719 ST MARTIN’S PLACE, Oct 10, 11 & 13, 8-5, Lots of Everything!!!

College Apparial most major colleges Fri Sat and Sun in Oct 9am-2pm. 326 Glenn Oaks Dr.

COLLEGE HILL RUMMAGE SALE FIRST UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST ~ 5808 GLENVIEW AVENUE ~ SATURDAY, 10/12 - 9A-1P $3 BAG SALE 12PM-1PM Household items, clothing, books, jewelry, toys, furn., holiday items

Lakewood Baptist Church Rummage Sale, 4008 Westwood Northern Blvd, Sat Oct. 12th, 7am-3pm; Free magic show at 2pm

Sat 10/12 8am-12pm 710 Genenbill Dr 45238 Household items, bikes, and clothes, and more!

Celebrate it. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

best deal for you... Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955 We buy junk cars and trucks - CASH on the spot û†û 513-720-7982 û†û

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

$ ALL VINTAGE MOTORCYCLES WANTED PRE-1980 ANY SHAPE CASH PAID $ ALL MAKES & MODELS CALL 845-389-3239 or cyclesndmore10@gmail.com

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

Yamaha R1, 2013 15,600 mi, new tires, with window shield special exhaust, $7 ,000 obo 513-484-4463 or 513-451-1212

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

Liability Coverage for Occasional Drivers Get Liability Isurance for Occasional Driving. Buy a “Named Driver Auto Policy” for Drivers who are Non-Automobile owners. The policy provides liability coverage for Occasional Drivers. Call 513-805-2320 for a no obligation quote. CE-0000709920

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

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

That’s why Cincinnati | Homes provides exclusive details on neighborhoods, lifestyles and area amenities with every listing.

DON’S TREE SERVICE, LLC

Trees Trimmed Topped & Removed Free Estimates - Insured

896-5695 Proprietor, Don Stroud

Hendel’s Affordable ó Tree Service ó

Your dream home should come with a dream neighborhood.

CE-0000709798

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Northwest Press 10/09/19  

Northwest Press 10/09/19