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PRICE HILL PRESS Your Community Press newspaper Price Hill and other West Cincinnati neighborhoods

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EPA to test sports field for lead, arsenic Jennie Key Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

The Environmental Protection Agency announced it would take soil samples from the Taylor Creek Youth Organization property on Furlong Drive. The sampling will take place this week, but the agency did not give a timeline on when it would make recommendations for the land. The Hamilton County Health Department will be party to any of those recommendations, EPA officials said. Hundreds of youngsters who played sports at the Taylor Creek Youth Organization complex in Whitewater Township may have been exposed to lead and arsenic. Health Commissioner Tim Ingram said the potential risks to children who have played on these fields are believed to be small but parents with concerns can have children tested for exposure to both metals. Taylor Creek Youth Organization is a nonprofit sports organization with a sports complex at 8015 Furlong Road. The TCYO has baseball, softball and soccer fields and sponsors a weekly turkey shoot during the winter months. Hamilton County Public Health spokesman Mike Samet said a parent filed a complaint with the Ohio EPA concerned that lead from the turkey shoots could potentially contaminate playing fields and children and other individuals using the playing fields might potentially be exposed to unsafe levels. The Ohio EPA referred the case to Hamilton County Public Health. Health department staff made a visual inspection of Field 5, which is closest to the field used for the turkey shoots.

Kids were playing soccer on the grassy area between two fields closed at the Taylor Creek Youth Organization complex in Whitewater Township. The Hamilton County Health Department closed the field after finding lead contamination. The U.S. EPA is now taking samples to determine the extent of the contamination. THE ENQUIRER/JENNIE KEY

Samat said debris from shotgun shells littered the field, and particles of a gray metallic substance were seen. Inspectors suspected the substance

was lead. The health department hired a licensed lead risk assessor to sample soil from the field and a water sample was collected from a faucet on the west

side of the facility’s concession stand. Test results for soil were returned See FIELD, Page 1A

Celebrating five years of making veterinary care affordable to low-income pet owners Sheila Vilvens Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

If you’re an animal person, you can most likely relate. One night Valerie Lindsay of Western Hills had a problem. Her dog, Papito, was sick and in need of medical care. Options were limited so Lindsay took her canine pal to an emergency clinic. The medical team helped her chorkie, Yorkshire terrier and chihuahua mix, but the cost was $200 – a small fortune for Lindsay who is disabled and living on a fixed income. She borrowed the money from a friend to pay the vet bill. Not one to let finances stand in the way of pet care, Lindsay turned to the In-

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ternet to search for free or low-cost clinics for dogs. That’s when she found Pets in Need, a nonprofit that provides lowcost veterinary care and food for pets from homes with an income below the federal poverty level. It’s where Lindsay takes her dog and two cats for all their medical needs. Thanks to Pets In Need, for Lindsay and hundreds of other low-income pet owners, money is no longer a barrier for veterinary care. Pets In Need recently celebrated its fifth anniversary. The building it occupies on Wyoming Avenue in Lockland is its first official home and once served as a bank. The space was completely renovated.

The front lobby where tellers once greeted customers is now a reception area for pets, their humans and Pets In Need volunteers and workers. Two very spacious exam rooms were created and serve a rotating shift of about seven veterinarians and a team of veterinary technical assistants. Today the clinic serves upwards of 1,700 clients annually – a huge jump from the 200 to 300 served when Pets In Need got its start in 2009 as a program of UCAN Nonprofit Spay Neuter Clinic and the Freestore Foodbank. In its early days, Pets In Need offered bi-weekly clinics delivering wellness See PETS, Page 1A

Contact The Press

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

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Valerie Lindsay and her canine pal Papito. PROVIDED

Vol. 91 No. 21 © 2018 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

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

SEWER BACKUP? Report your sewer backup to MSD 24/7 within 24 hours of discovery

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Pets In Need Veterinarian Dr. Jennifer Wells with vet assistant Cortney Hogue. PROVIDED

Pets

The clinic is not a free service, but it is low cost, Hill emphasized. Grants and donations along with partnerships such as the one with the UC Blue Ash veterinary technology program keep the clinic going and growing. Poverty should not be a deterrent to pet ownership, Hill said. “There will always be people who can’t afford pets, and we don’t think that should prohibit them from having them,” she said. “In fact, we think those are the people who need a pet most.” As Pets In Need celebrated its fifth anniversary, its leaders were looking to the future. Remodeling is on the list of things to do. Priority will be given to an additional exam room. The clinic serves patients throughout the region. The only qualifier is financial, Hill said. “We’re really here to serve the people who need us,” she said. “We’re good stewards of donations and make the most of what we can with what we have.” For more information about Pets In Need, visit them at pincincinnati.org.

Continued from Page 1A

services were offered on Sundays at UCAN, Pets In Need Executive Director and Founder Ann Hill said. About 500 pets were served in each of 2010 and 2011. By then, Hill said, it was clear that the demand had outpaced the capacity. That’s when Hill, who was a UCAN director, decided it was time for Pets In Need to become a standalone nonprofit.

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

Elder High School wins 27th Annual Literacy Network Spelling Bee The Literacy Network of Greater Cincinnati raised more than $5,000 for literacy services at their 27th Annual Spelling Bee for Literacy on Thursday, April 19, at the Holy Grail. Elder High School competed against eight other teams and walked away with the title of “Best Spellers in Cincinnati.” Teams from local businesses, organizations and groups of friends participated in the bee. Teams included: City of Cincinnati Mayor’s Office, Dewey’s Pizza, Elder High School, Graydon, LPK, MidAmerican Financial Group, Ohio National Financial Services, Seton High School, and “To Bee or Not to Bee.” Each team was given a word with one minute to work together and spell it correctly. Elder High School, the 2015 champs, was awarded first place. Last year’s champions, Seton High School, came in second place and also won the most spirited award. Big Dave, Chelsie and Statt from the B-105 Morning Show welcomed guests and emceed the evening. Hubbard Radio employee Heather Rousch kicked off the event with her rousing rendition of the national anthem. Mr. Red was a crowd favorite and helped rally the teams. Teams were challenged with words like onchocerciasis, pipsissewa, and barukhzy. Literacy Network President Michelle Otten Guenther stated, “All the teams certainly brought their Agame to this year’s bee. It is such a fun way for our organization to raise awareness about the importance of literacy. Although Elder was crowned the

The 2018 Spelling Bee for Literacy champions from Elder High School pose with Mr. Red. From left: John Ploehs, Doug Guenther and Mike Briede. PROVIDED/SHANNON LIENEMANN

2018 Spelling Bee Champions, the real winner of this event is literacy.” Sponsors included: B-105, Cincinnati Reds, Jay and Susan Cranley, Elder High School, Ken and Cathy Feldmann, Graydon Law Firm, Great American Insurance Group, the Holy Grail, LPK, Katy Meinhardt, Mid-American Financial Group, Ohio National Financial Services, Prestige AV & Creative Services and Seton High School. The Literacy Network champions the development of literacy in the indi-

vidual, the family, the workplace, the school and the community by raising awareness, improving access and serving as a catalyst for literacy efforts. The Literacy Network is also the home of Winners Walk Tall, a character building program for youth. All of the programs offered to adults and children are free and funded from private grants, donations and fundraising efforts. Shannon Lienemann, Literacy Network of Greater Cincinnati

Look what’s coming: happenings in Cheviot, Westwood When people take pride in their community it tends to be contagious. Granted it doesn’t always happen overnight. Given effort by several groups ,we are starting to see some positive change in Cheviot Westwood. The spring, summer and fall’s list of activities is an example: Westwood works is holding Second Saturdays at Harrison and Montana: ❚ June 9 - The theme is Chow (food). ❚ July 14 - The theme is Move (dancing, play, games). ❚ Aug. 11 - The theme is Go (cars, motorcycles, bikes and skateboards). ❚ Sept. 8- The theme is Make (art and creativity). All of the events run from 5-10 p.m. and will be on Harrison Avenue between Epworth and Montclair. New is Westside Market, which will be held on the first Saturday of each month, May – September. It will take place in the municipal parking lot on Harrison Avenue in Cheviot. Featured will be businesses, vendors, food trucks and brews from West Side Brewing. Through donations from LaRosas, Tri Health, Ohio Nature Works, Saint Martin’s and the Cheviot Charitable Foundation Cheviot will add a slash park at the Harvest Home Pool facility. The opening will take place Monday, June 2. The Harvest Home parade and Fair will be the weekend after Labor Day. The Cheviot Westwood Community Association will be hosting “Brews on The Block” Sept. 28-29. Raymond Kroner, Kroner Dry Cleaners

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

Kilgour Elementary wins Brain Bowl Tournament Fourth to sixth-grade students across the Cincinnati Public Schools District suited up and competed against their peers in the 2018 Brain Bowl Tournament. The day-long academic competition was organized in rounds and subject categories, including science, math, literature and history. “With 10 teams competing this year, this is the largest Brain Bowl Tournament we’ve had in recent history,” said Betsy Singh, gifted programs coordinator at CPS and moderator of the tournament.

Congratulations to the winning teams, and all teams who competed this year: ❚ Kilgour Elementary School – First Place. ❚ Covedale Elementary School – Second Place. ❚ Spencer Center for Gifted and Exceptional Students – Third Place. ❚ Fairview-Clifton German Language School – Fourth Place. Read the full story and see photos at https:// bit.ly/2vQ7Up5 Suzanne Buzek

Congratulations to Kilgour Elementary for winning the 2018 districtwide Brain Bowl Tournament. PROVIDED/SUZANNE BUZEK

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Field 5 at the Taylor Creek Youth Organization sports complex in Whitewater Township has been closed since March while health and environmental agencies investigate lead contamination from turkey shoot fundraisers. THE ENQUIRER/JENNIE KEY

Field Continued from Page 1A

confirming soil contamination with lead and arsenic. Water sample results showed no contamination. Samet said lead poisoning is caused by swallowing or breathing lead. Unborn babies and children under six years old are most at risk. Arsenic occurs naturally in soil and minerals and may enter the air, water and land from wind-blown dust and may get into water from runoff and leaching. Breathing high levels of inorganic arsenic can give you a sore throat or irritated lungs. Samet said the TCYO staff is cooperating and the EPA is collecting additional samples. Further soil sampling will be conducted to better understand the extent of the contamination.

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

BRIEFLY HAMILTON COUNTY Solid waste committee seeks student representative The Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Policy Committee is seeking a high school junior or senior to join the committee. This is a non-voting position that allows the student to learn more about local environmental issues and how a government agency operates. Hamilton County students are required to complete an application, provide a letter of recommendation, and secure both parental/guardian and principal permission to participate. The student’s term begins in September with six bimonthly meetings and ends in July 2019. The application is available at HamiltonCounty Recycles.org. Applications are due June 14. Responsibilities include reviewing and providing guidance on programs, reviewing and approving annual budgets, writing and implementing a 15year solid waste management plan, and making recommendations to the Hamilton County Board of County Commissioners on solid waste management policies. For more information, visit HamiltonCountyRecycles.org.

MIAMI TOWNSHIP Gum Run Road closing The Hamilton County Engineer’s Office is closing Gum Run Road, near the intersection of Gum Run Road and East Miami River Road in Miami Township. The closure is for a pier wall installation repair beginning Monday, June 4, through Friday, June 22. Traffic will be detoured over Buffalo Ridge Road to East Miami River Road and vice versa. For information on other projects, visit www.hamilton-co.org/engineer.

WESTWOOD Active transportation study begins A kickoff meeting to identify problem

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areas in the community for pedestrian and bike traffic will be from 7 to 9 p.m. Monday, May 21, at Westwood Town Hall, 3017 Harrison Ave., for the neighborhood to identify problem areas for pedestrians and bicycles. Consultant Toole Design group is hired by the Ohio Department of Transportation for the project. Following the kickoff, the consultants will review conditions and meet with small groups. From 7 to 9 p.m. Thursday, May 24, there will be a meeting and presentation at the town hall and the consultants will summarize their findings and collect feedback. An Active Transportation Study in the area bounded by Epworth Avenue/ Ferguson Road to the west, Harrison Avenue to the east, Urweiler Avenue to the north and Dunham Recreation Center/ Sunset Avenue to the south. ODOT is piloting four studies to identify locations that need pedestrian and bicycling improvements.

PRICE HILL Price Hill Will looking for executive director Price Hill Will is looking for a new executive director. Ken Smith has stepped down from the position to pursue another opportunity. Anyone interested in helming the nonprofit organization that works for the good of Lower, East and West Price Hill is invited to visit https://pricehillwill.org/careers/.

LOCKLAND Pets in Need gets $28,500 donation The Kenneth A. Scott Charitable Trust has awarded $28,500 to Pets in Need of Greater Cincinnati for its work providing affordable veterinary care for the pets of low-income people. That brings to $130,000 the total in donations the trust has made to Pets in Need – which operates in Lockland – in the past five years.

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

Francesca Loeb lives in Delhi Township.

Loeb ranked nationally in Le Grand Concours Francesca Loeb, a second-grade student at Villa Madonna Academy in Villa Hills, has ranked nationally in the 83rd annual event, according to Lisa Narug, National Director of Le Grand Concours. Le Grand Concours is a national competition sponsored by the American Association of Teachers of French. Students were evaluated for their written, oral and listening comprehension skills in French. More than 75,000 students in all 50 states competed in the 2018 event. Francesca – who lives in Delhi Township – was ranked in the 85th percentile in the country. AATF President Catherine Danièlou said French students who rank nationally in Le Grand Concours demonstrate a superior level of global responsibility, integrative cultural competence, lan-

guage skills, and commitment to excellence and dedication. They significantly increase their community’s international profile. Their French teachers, whom they honor, work hard to produce responsible world citizens with multilingual capabilities. Le Grand Concours participants and winners all embrace an appreciation for other cultures, strive to continually learn and improve, and value the study of French. We are very proud of them and admire their commitment to both contributing to a better world and serving as exceptional ambassadors for their schools. For more information about the National French Contest, visit our website: www.frenchteachers.org/concours. Amy Holtzman| Communications

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

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

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

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

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

1

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

Pizza with spinach, Fontina and goat cheese

Instructions Whisk marinade ingredients together and set aside.

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

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

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

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

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

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

3-4 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil

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

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

RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

6 oz. Fontina cheese, shredded

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

3-4 oz. crumbled goat cheese

Tip:

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

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

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

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

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12A ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST

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

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

Keep a clean machine Update the software on any devices connected to the Internet to the most current malware protection program. This will provide protection against a host of different computer viruses. Delete any unused apps on your mobile devices and update and review any app permissions from the ones you use frequently. Be socially aware Social media has completely changed the way we interact with one another. Instant Messenger, SnapChat, text message or email replaced the days of a handwritten letter. It’s easy to forget there are people out there who would prefer to do more harm than good. Protect yourself by refusing friend requests or private messages from people you don’t know. Block people who send inappropriate messages and avoid including overly personal details about yourself or family in a social media post. Lockdown your login Make sure your connection is secure by using a two-factor authentication any critical accounts - like your email, banking, or social media accounts. Create a strong password using a phrase unrelated to you and not easily guessed, comprised of a combination

of uppercase letters, lowercase letters, numbers and symbols to secure your Wi-Fi router. More importantly, store all of your passwords separately in a safe place away from your computer or mobile devices. Update and back it up Once you’ve protected the important files, updated the software and created secure passwords, tend to your digital records just as you would for paper files by properly disposing of sensitive materials such as hard drives, disks, and memory cards. Back up old messages to an archive or cloud storage then unsubscribe from newsletters, email alerts and updates you no longer read. To clear out additional space, backup or delete old or less-flattering photos from online photo albums. Additional tips to continue your spring clean-up can be found on staysafeonline.org. Sandra Guile is the Community Outreach Specialist for BBB. She promotes BBB’s message of marketplace ethics through public speaking engagements, presentations, media relations, press releases, web content, and other written materials. The BBB is at 1 East Fourth St., Suite 600 Cincinnati, Ohio OH 45202. To reach the office, call 421-3015.

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LETTER TO THE EDITOR A heartfelt thanks to the students from St. Jude Elementary in Green Township, who along with some teachers and parents spent two hours of their morning cleaning up litter at Kuliga Park on May 1. They were all well-behaved, respectful and did an excellent job. It’s great to witness our youth taking an interest in keeping our community clean. John Campolongo Green Township

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


Community Press West

❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 1B

Sports Joe Voegele: A lifetime of baseball memories Adam Baum

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

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

Joe Voegele has coached baseball for 43 years at Aiken, Wyoming and La Salle high schools.

That’s why a coach sticks around for 43 years. “I guess it was November,” said Voegele. “One of the guys I coached at Aiken, Tim Goff, called me and said, ‘Hey, I’m gonna be in town, would you like to have lunch?’ Tim had four brothers that I coached at Aiken, and he said, ‘I’m gonna bring Vic along,’ that was his oldest brother. We went up to Crossroads and had a great time. We probably talked for well over an hour. “During that conversation, Tim got up and left for the restroom and he went and called one of the other players I coached at Aiken and after an hour he comes in, then in 15 minutes another guy comes in, and in 20 minutes another guy

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

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

West High baseball rides trio of starting pitchers Shelby Dermer

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Members of the Western Hills baseball team’s roster were not born during the Atlanta Braves 1990’s dynasty spearheaded by starting pitchers Tom Glavine, Greg Maddux and John Smoltz. However, the Mustangs boasted their own trio of hurlers that have made them shoo-ins for the top spot in the Cincinnati Metro Athletic Conference. Western Hills went undefeated (10-0) in the CMAC this season thanks in large part to starters Ricky Rodriguez, Jaxon Pittman and Max Heinecke. Each member of the trio tied for the conference lead in wins (3) and combined for 116 strikeouts over 83 innings to lead the Mustangs to their fourth outright CMAC championship in six years. Rodriguez, a senior, was the ace of the rotation. He finished with the second-

Western Hills center fielder Jaxson Pittman (3) gets the ball back to the infield for the Mustangs on May 8. GEOFF BLANKENSHIP FOR THE ENQUIRER

lowest ERA in the CMAC (1.73) with two shutouts - a 10-strikeout one-hitter against Riverview East April 25 and a nohitter versus Aiken April 30. “Ricky was a true standout for us,”

Western Hills manager Felix Moore said. “He probably would of had a lot more strikeouts if we could get more games in. Most of his games were against tougher opponents. When we had to play the Mariemonts and other teams like that, he would get the ball.” Fourth-year pitching coach Steve Colyer said, “Ricky was very dominant in the conference. He had a live fastball and hit his spots with good breaking pitches, too. He was pretty much our go-to in the conference and overpowered everybody.” After graduating seven seniors from last year’s 15-win squad, the Mustangs knew they would rely heavily on their underclassmen to take on a heavy workload of innings. Heinecke, a sophomore who patrols the infield as a shortstop when he’s not on the bump, produced a 5.50 ERA, but struck out 40 over 28 innings and pitched well in a start against Walnut

Hills at Great American Ball Park April 20. “He (Heinecke) is just a bulldog kinda kid,” Colyer said. “He’d come out ready to pitch every game and he was throwing strikes.” Pittman, who also plays center field, rebounded from some early-season wildness to post a 3.75 ERA with 25 ks over 18 2/3 innings and was described as one of the Mustangs’ pleasant surprises. “He (Pittman) just kinda came out of nowhere,” Colyer said. “We were gonna try him out in some conference games in relief and he did well. He was young and had some moments walking guys, but he recovered with a live fastball and was really good for us this season.” Western Hills’ big three will lose Rodriguez to graduation in a few weeks, but there to fill those shoes is another sophomore. See BASEBALL, Page 2B


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

Moeller lacrosse honors past as they seek another May run

SHORT HOPS Shelby Dermer

sdermer@enquirer.com

Baseball ❚ St. Xavier dropped to 14-7 after a 7-0 loss to Mason May. 3. Tyler Dellerman went 2-for-2 with a double and a pair of walks in the Bombers 7-5 comeback win over Lakota East May. 7. ❚ La Salle fell to Loveland in a Division I sectional 3-2 May. 8. ❚ Taylor dismantled Shroder 22-1 May. 8. ❚ Western Hills fell to West Clermont in a Division I sectional 8-0 May. 8.

Scott Springer Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

KENWOOD - They likely won’t duplicate last year’s 10-game win streak but Moeller High School found themselves in a familiar predicament May 2. Like last year, they lost a close game to Loveland (12-10 this spring, 11-10 in 2017). As Crusader fans know, Moeller didn’t lose again in 2017, bringing home the Division I state championship with a 9-8

double-overtime win over Cleveland St. Ignatius last June 3. The same scenario was set up after this spring’s Loveland loss. In their next game against Division II state champion Mariemont, Moeller rolled 11-7. However, “patsies” rarely appear on any Moeller schedule and the next night the lads were at Upper Arlington, just falling short 7-6 in overtime. Still, with a roster full of players that will play in college, coach Sean McGinnis

hopes to put up a fierce battle defending Moeller’s crown. Along the way, he hopes to honor Moeller lacrosse players past and present. In their victory May 4 at Roettger Stadium against Mariemont, many former players were recognized. Moeller won back-to-back state titles in 1992 and 1993, but the sport wasn’t sanctioned then. Their dramatic run to the title last spring was the school’s first See LACROSSE, Page 3B

Softball ❚ Kelsey Eads and Sydni Haney had two RBI each in Oak Hills’ 9-3 win over Colerain May. 3. Oak Hills dismantled Walnut Hills 14-3 May. 7. ❚ Brooklynn Linneman struck out 15 in Taylor’s 10-0 win over Norwood May. 8.

Boys Tennis ❚ St. Xavier blanked Indian Hill 5-0 and Sycamore 4-1 May. 3. ❚ Oak Hills finished seventh in the GMC Tournament May. 8. ❚ Elder edged Little Miami 3-2 May. 8.

Boys Lacrosse ❚ Marracco, Holcomb and Alf combined for 10 goals in St. Xavier’s 12-6 win over Mariemont May. 3.

Boys Volleyball ❚ Oak Hills beat Colerain in straight sets May. 8.

Baseball Continued from Page 1B

Tyler Villier had a 3.69 ERA and 23 strikeouts in 2018. Villier’s only start was against down-the-street rival Elder. The right-hander was an innings-eater and the nucleus of the bullpen, collecting three saves. “We relied on our starters during the game to eat three or four innings and then Tyler would clean up the mess,” Colyer said. “What surprised was that he didn’t walk or strike out many guys, but he got a lot of outs for us. He was a very valuable piece. He didn’t throw hard, but he came in and filled a role for us.” It’s been more than three decades since Ken Selby’s bunch won the school’s fifth state title in 1986, but the Mustangs will have a young and hungry team in 2019 with a sturdy pitching staff highlighted by its three junior starters. “We’re expecting them back, just doing the same thing. Just coming in and throwing strikes,” Colyer said. “They know when they do their bullpen sessions during spring training that that’s what we’re working on, hitting our spots because we’re not gonna overpower any-

Western Hills catcher Ricky Rodriguez fires the ball to first base to bag an out for the Mustangs, May 8, 2018. GEOFF BLANKENSHIP FOR THE ENQUIRER

body. The only way we’re gonna get wins is by throwing strikes, not walking guys and getting outs.” Each one of the pitchers can get it done at the plate, too. Villier hit .457 with 18 RBI, Pittman owned a team-best eight extra-base hits and Heinecke slugged at a .372 pace with four doubles.

Western Hills pitcher Max Heinecke delivers the game opening pitch for the Mustangs against West Clermont, May 8, 2018. GEOFF BLANKENSHIP FOR THE ENQUIRER

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

Big Moe’s Mo Schaffer throws key no-no against Elder

Added Schaffer, “I wasn’t nervous. I had never faced Elder before, but I knew what their hitters were capable of. I had an approach going in to keep the ball down because they’re a doubles-hitting team. It seemed to work out for me.”

As prep baseball has evolved, a school of Moeller’s size and reputation usually doesn’t have many “two-way” players. Talent-rich teams often have “position players” and “POs” (pitcher onlies). On occasion, there’s a player that can swing the bat just as sure as he can throw the white pill past the opposing team’s bats. Moeller, in recent years, has found their share on their way to eight Division I titles. “Sebastian Fabik (Ohio University) started in center and batted third and Mo’s following off where he left off with him graduating,” Held said. Fabik led the GCL-South in wins (6), strikeouts (49) and was first in ERA among those with significant innings at 0.31 last season. When not dealing on the mound, he drove in 24 runs to lead the league. Comparatively, Mo Schaffer now leads the league with 6 wins, 43 strikeouts, a 0.17 ERA and is fifth in hitting at .385.

As a junior, Schaffer was 2-1 with a 1.62 ERA. At the plate, he hit .300 and drove in 12 runs. Held doesn’t recall pitching him against GCL competition. Either way, he’s enjoyed the progression and there may be more to come. Schaffer originally planned to just attend the University of Cincinnati, but his spring numbers have turned some heads and he plans to explore walk-on opportunities with the Bearcats, where a few former Moeller guys are on staff. “I have a good buddy over at La Salle, Griffin Merritt (UC baseball recruit) who has talked to me about trying to walk on there,” Schaffer said. “ A GCL-South no-hitter might warrant an interview. After an early second-round exit against Milford last season, the Crusaders are eager to have an extended run this season. Barring the unforeseen, they’ll play for a sectional title back at the site of Schaffer’s no-hitter, the Panther Athletic Complex May 17.

McGinnis credits great senior leadership for last year’s run and hopes to get the same this month from 16 Crusaders who will hang up their prep cleats soon. Captain and four-year varsity defender Jack Stahanczyk is headed to the Big Ten and Rutgers, while captain and midfielder Logan Dieball goes to Syracuse. Another captain, midfielder Justin Miller is headed to Cleveland State along with attack Brendan Sigurdson and attack Dylan Warner. Long stick middie Luke Zimmer will attend Palm Beach Atlantic, with defenders Tristan Holly and Donnie Ginnetti off to Wheeling Jesuit. Still deciding are goalie Joey Koehne (Capital or Hanover) and midfielder Ronald Fisher (Syracuse, Hobart or Brown). There could be more commitments, but already it’s been a record year in that department for the blue and gold. From last year, Lucas Klever made All-NCAC in

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

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

Scott Springer Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

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

Lacrosse Continued from Page 2B

in 24 years and the first-ever “official” OHSAA lacrosse championship. Actually, Greater Cincinnati cleaned up well during that first OHSAA-recognized season as Moeller won DI, Mariemont DII, and the Indian Hill girls were DII champions. “The skill level of lacrosse is growing in Cincinnati,” McGinnis said. “Mariemont has a really good system and feeder program. Same thing on our end. We have kids that come from the Junior Crusaders and from other outlying middle school programs. They understand when they come to Moeller it’s all about being your best and winning championships. So, I wasn’t too surprised about the Cincinnati representation last year.”

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

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Many of our friends and neighbors struggle with emotional or mental health concerns each day, ranging from depression to substance abuse. According to the 2017 Community Health Status Survey, 1 in 5 adults in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky said that a doctor or health care provider told them they had depression—and that’s just one of many mental health conditions. Our minds and our bodies must function together to achieve health, which is why our health promotion efforts at Interact for Health incorporate projects around social and emotional health, including substance abuse. But to truly move forward in this area, we need to address stigma. If people feel ashamed, they are less likely to seek the mental health care and services that they need. Some strategies, based on recommendations from the National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI): • Educate yourself and others. Mental health conditions are not the result of personal weakness, lack of character or poor upbringing. • See the person, not the condition. Get to know people and treat them with kindness and empathy. • Take action. Help ensure that policies and systems in our region allow people who need treatment and recovery services to access the care they need. resources for people livFor information about local resour ing with mental illness and their families, please visit www.nami.org/Find-Support and NAMI’s website at www.nami.or to learn more about reducing the stigma around www.nami.org/stigmafree. mental illness visit www.nami.or Dr. O’dell Moreno Owens is the president and chief executive officer of Interact for Health and InterAct for Change. reproductive endocrinologist. He earned Dr. Owens is a reproductiv an MD, an OB/GYN residency and a master’s of public health degree from Yale University School of Medicine. fellowship in reproductive enHe also obtained a fello Harvard Medical School. In recent docrinology at Harva years, Dr. Owens has served as the Hamilton County Coroner, Cincinnati State Technical and Community College President, and Interim Health Commissioner and Medical Director of the Cincinnati Health Department.

Delhi Township 5441 Cannas Drive: Krems David M to Dat Homes LLC; $40,000. 1257 Cassandra Court: JPMorgan Chase Bank to Cushard Brian J; $187,500. 241 Jupiter Drive: Fishburn Margaret A to Mcgowan Christopher & Holly Davis; $129,900. 565 Libbejo Drive: Laffey Sheila M to Vandeweg Derek & Kimberly; $170,000. 374 Marbill Lane: Hughes Melinda R to Lehan Kyle; $119,900. 439 Morrvue Drive: Minning Vicky M to Doyle Tricia L & Ryan P; $126,650. 323 Parktrace Court: Mccarren Jacquelyn C to Thomas Kyle & Emily; $224,900. 758 Pontius Road: Cooper Douglas & Christina to Ripley Jennifer A & Kevin; $245,000. 884 Sundance Drive: Seitz William J & Carol M to Currin Brett Joseph & Leigh Ann; $259,000. 983 Tahoe Terrace: Shields Geraldine to Braunstein Paul M & Pamela J; $152,500.

East Price Hill 1335 Beech Ave.: Orling Roy to Toll Tonya; $16,000. 2818 Glenway Ave.: Russell Robert to Marcum Ronald E; $15,000. 448 Grand Ave.: Evans Anthony W & Jill A to Childers Dominique; $37,000. 727 Purcell Ave.: As Capital LLC to Rettig Karl W & Erica L; $145,000. 1634 Quebec Road: Long Gary Earl Sr to Jones John Tr; $14,000.

Green Township 3850 Biehl Ave.: Donges Meredith to Spain Benjamin R & Allison R Kaufman; $143,000. 4230 Boomer Road: Trinity Management Group LLC to King Jaime; $207,500. 5656 Bridgetown Road: Danzinger Daniel E to Trotta Kathleen M; $92,900. 5869 Bridgetown Road: Nvision Capital Advisors LLC to Kilburn Ray; $124,900. 7026 Bridgetown Road: Oder Douglas L to West Jacob & Katherine Tucker; $114,900. 3361 Diehl Road: Pieper Janet F to Warren Peggy E; $167,500. 6253 Eagles Lake Drive: Stone Samuel to Ballew Claree; $129,900. 6314 Eagles Lake Drive: Lavatori Edward A to Woerner Carl; $80,000. 5277 Eaglesnest Drive: Feth Russell J III & Amy E Piening to Ackerman Julie S; $110,000.

5536 Edger Drive: Wiedenbein Mary to Lauch Scott Richard; $149,100. 3302 Emerald Lakes Drive: Cappel Harriet G to Hastie Margaret N; $83,500. 3383 Emerald Lakes Drive: Stalf Stephanie A to Schapker Christian A; $80,000. 3370 Emerald Ridge: Lupp Irene to Fuller Lawrence G; $185,000. 5554 Eula Ave.: Sweeney Ryan P to Montag Taylor; $110,000. 5560 Eula Ave.: Mosher Margaret to Krimmer Michelle L; $100,000. 5632 Fox Ridge Court: Unkrich David N & Deborah S to Herbster Walter A & Mary Ann; $485,000. 3461 Hader Ave.: Tully Thomas N & Kristina to Pennington Renee; $80,000. 4031 Hutchinson Road: Loechel Christopher R to Loechel April; $87,000. 6815 Jennifer Lynn Drive: Steele Donna M & Robert Kahles to Four 50 LLC; $294,600. 5603 Jessup Road: Smith Daphne L to Carlson Melissa M & Zachary J; $220,000. 4926 Kleeman Green Drive: Waltner John Lambert & Allison Marie Waltner to Sipe Kimberly A & John A; $193,500. 3589 Lakewood Drive: Irongate Properties LLC to Kemme Sarah; $129,900. 6901 Mary Joy Court: Inverness Group Inc.to Hoff Joseph J & Linda R; $405,375. 3641 Moonridge Drive: Cslm Properties LLC to Weber Jennifer T; $115,000. 2957 Orchardtree Court: Harvey Julie A & Jeremy R to Augustitus Kyle F; $160,000. 2866 Parkwalk Drive: John Henry Homes Inc.to Bailey Linda A & Robert Oberding; $278,694. 7039 Pickway Drive: DS & S Ventures LLC to Flach Josh & Flach Gina; $186,500. 4551 Ruebel Place: Haussler Dennis L & Nancy L to Covington Donuts I LLC; $105,000. 4274 Runningfawn Drive: Gehrum Robert J Jr & Linda M to Goodwin Gregory L; $195,000. 5210 Rybolt Road: Hayes Bobbie to Terry Jenna N; $105,000. 6311 Sharlene Drive: Schinkal Andrew C to Taylor Daniel J & Laurie L; $179,000. 6031 Sheed Road: Roell Michael J & Matthew G to Hartmann William L; $95,000. 5174 Sidney Road: Bayview Loan Servicing LLC to Rehab to Rent Inc.; $53,000. 3822 Springoak Drive: Collins Daniel G to Salvaggio Samantha T & Jeremy; $128,000. 5592 Sprucewood Drive: Parsons Daniel & Linda Plucinik to Elsen Andrew James; $161,000. 5083 Valley Ridge Road: Miles Deanna to Weber Duffy P; $123,459. 2208 Van Blaricum Road: Klein Kyle D & Lindsey T to Brown Scott J & Deborah L; $385,000. 5340 Werk Road: Daria Corey F to Moore Leon; $54,000. 6341 Werk Road: Nationstar Hecm Acquistion Trust 2018-1 to Wall Jonathan P & Lauren E; $195,000. 3445 Westport Court: Hilsinger Shay to Korte Janet C; $156,000. 1329 Wexford Lane: Willis Beverly A Tr to Meyer Mary K; $282,000. See REAL ESTATE, Page 8B

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

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

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD

THURSDAY, MAY 17

FRIDAY, MAY 18

Exercise Classes

Solar-Energy Workshop for Homeowners, 7 p.m.-9 p.m., Common Roots Pub, 3642 W. 8th St., Workshop educates homeowners about solar energy and how to make homes more energy efficient. Attendees can get free solar assessments, learn how to reduce carbon footprint and obtain tax credits to do so, and much more. Free. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Energy Alliance. 513-621-4232, ext. 119; solarizecincy.org. East Price Hill.

Spintensity, 5:45 p.m.-7 p.m., Seton High School, 3901 Glenway Ave., Studio located off 3rd floor garage connector and down the right hallway. Intense cycling class offered on RealRyder motion bikes with boot camp intervals throughout. $100 for 10-class pass, $15 walk-in. Presented by SpinFit LLC/ RYDE Cincinnati. 513236-6136; www.rydecincinnati.com. West Price Hill. Dance Jamz, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Sayler Park Recreation Center, 6720 Home City Ave., Dance fitness class incorporates high intensity interval training. Ages 18 and up. $40 for 10 classes, $5 per class. Presented by Dance Jamz. 513706-1324. Sayler Park.

Literary Libraries Genealogy Club, 11 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Green Township Branch Library, 6525 Bridgetown Road, Topic: Migration patterns: Colonies to the Midwest. Ages 21 and up. Free. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 513369-6095. Green Township.

Music - Acoustic Adam Calvert, 9 p.m.midnight, Delhi Pub, 937 Devils Backbone, From MTVs Taking The Stage Season 2 and graduate of CCM. Ages 21 and up. Free. 513-802-5347. Delhi Township.

On Stage Theater Angel Street, 7:30 p.m., Arts Center at Dunham, 1945 Dunham Way, Handsome husband slowly drives devoted wife insane with cunning kindness that masks sinister motives. $14, $12 seniors. Presented by Sunset Players Inc. 513-2514222; www.sunsetplayers.org. West Price Hill. Bye Bye Birdie, 7:30 p.m., Warsaw Federal Incline Theater, 801 Matson Place, Loving sendup of pre-Beatles, 1960s small town American and rock ‘n’ roll. $29, $26 students and seniors. Presented by Cincinnati Landmark Productions. Through May 27. 513241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. East Price Hill.

Recreation Synchro De Mayo: Free Synchronized Swimming Clinic, 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m., Gamble-Nippert YMCA, 3159 Montana Ave., Beginner’s clinic. Bring swim suit, towel and goggles to learn about synchronized swimming. For boys and girls ages 6 and up who are comfortable in deep water. Ages 6-12. Free. Presented by YMCA Cincinnati Synchrogators. 513-661-1105; cincinnatisynchrogators.org. Westwood.

Home & Garden

Karaoke and Open Mic Wed Night Karaoke w DJ Bill Datillo, 9 p.m.-midnight, Delhi Pub, 937 Devils Backbone, Free. 513-802-5347. Delhi Township.

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

On Stage Theater The Sting, 8 p.m.-10:30 p.m., Glenmore Playhouse, 3716 Glenmore Ave., In 1936 Chicago, small-time grifter joins forces with master con man to exact revenge on powerful racketeer. $18. Presented by The Drama Workshop. 513-5988303; www.thedramaworkshop.org. Cheviot. Angel Street, 8 p.m., Arts Center at Dunham, $14, $12 seniors. 513-2514222; www.sunsetplayers.org. West Price Hill. Bye Bye Birdie, 8 p.m., Warsaw Federal Incline Theater, $29, $26 students and seniors. 513241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. East Price Hill.

Recreation Friday Family Feud, 7 p.m.-10 p.m., Delhi Pub, 937 Devils Backbone, Play same game played on long-running TV show. Ages 21 and up. Free. Through Dec. 28. 513-802-5347. Delhi Township.

Support Groups Caregiver Support Group: Bayley, 9:30 a.m.-10:45 a.m., Bayley Community Wellness Center, 401 Farrell Court, Support group for caregivers caring for elderly or disabled loved one. For seniors. Free. Registration recommended. Presented by Caregiver Assistance Network. 513-869-4483; ccswoh.org/caregivers. Delhi Township. Overeaters Anonymous, 10 a.m.-11 a.m., Pilgrim United Church of Christ, 4418 Bridgetown Road, Is food a problem for you? Join fellowship and recover. Free. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Intergroup Overeaters Anonymous. 513-921-

Support Groups

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

1922. Bridgetown.

SATURDAY, MAY 19 Drink Tastings Wine Tasting, noon-6 p.m., Henke Winery, 3077 Harrison Ave., 5 tastes, souvenir glass. Appetizers and meals available. Ages 21 and up. $10. Reservations recommended. 513-662-9463; www.henkewine.com. Westwood.

Exercise Classes Dance Jamz Extreme, 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m., Baker Insurance Agency, 7531 Bridgetown Road, Cardio and toning. Bring mat and light hand weights. Ages 18 and up. $5. Registration required. Presented by Dance Jamz. 513-460-6696. Miami Heights.

Music - Classical CCO + MYCincinnati Side-by-Side, 1 p.m.-2 p.m., The Sanctuary, 2110 St. Michael St., CCO performs with musicians of MYCincinnati orchestra. Performance includes works by Elgar, Bach, Brahms and Mozart. Free. Presented by Cincinnati Chamber Orchestra. 513723-1182; ccocincinnati.org. Lower Price Hill.

Music - Rock Iridium, 8 p.m.-midnight, Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 513-3851005; www.clubtriolounge.com. Colerain Township.

On Stage Theater The Sting, 8 p.m.-10:30 p.m., Glenmore Playhouse, $18. 513-5988303; www.thedramaworkshop.org. Cheviot. Free Family Fun Series: Rapunzel, 2 p.m., Arts Center at Dunham, 1945 Dunham Way, Familyfriendly show performed by Playhouse in the Park’s Off the Hill Productions. Free. Presented by Sunset Players Inc. 513251-4222; www.sunsetplayers.org. West Price Hill. Angel Street, 8 p.m., Arts Center at Dunham, $14, $12 seniors. 513-2514222; www.sunsetplayers.org. West Price Hill. Bye Bye Birdie, 8 p.m., Warsaw Federal Incline Theater, $29, $26 students and seniors. 513241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. East Price Hill.

Seminars Meraki’s High School Vision Workshop, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Crossroads West Side, 8575 Bridgetown Road, Event includes motivational

speakers, breakout sessions and bullet journal craft session, college student panel as well as self care techniques to tackle stress. For girls in grades 9-12. $25. Registration required. Presented by Meraki. 513-5081716; www.meraki4us.com. Miami Township.

SUNDAY, MAY 20 Art Events Arts ‘n Smarts, 11:30 a.m.-4 p.m., Rapid Run Park, 4450 Rapid Run Road, Professional, student, and amateur artists have individual booths set up for people to browse and/or buy products. Benefits International Welcome Center at Santa Maria Community Services. Free. Presented by Card Crafting. 513226-3073; bit.ly/2nNFdTf. West Price Hill.

Festivals Maifest, 1 p.m.-5 p.m., German Heritage Museum, 4764 West Fork Road, Cultural displays, dance performances, more. Benefits German Heritage Museum. Free. 513-574-1741; www.gacl.org. Green Township.

On Stage Theater Bye Bye Birdie, 2 p.m., Warsaw Federal Incline Theater, $29, $26 students and seniors. 513241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. East Price Hill.

MONDAY, MAY 21 Exercise Classes Dance Jamz, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Sayler Park Recreation Center, $40 for 10 classes, $5 per class. 513-706-1324. Sayler Park. Vinyasa Flow Yoga, 6 p.m.-7 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, $85 for 10 class pass, $50 5-class pass, $11 drop-in. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 513-675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township. Movement, Mantra, Meditation, 7:15 p.m.-8:15 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Practice very gentle yoga Asana, no experience needed. Discussion and guidance of modifications for all, including practicing on chair, in bed and while walking. Ages 18 and up. $85 10-class series, $50 5-class series, $12 single. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 513-675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

Caregiver Support Group: St. Martin of Tours, 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m., St. Martin of Tours, 3720 St. Martin Place, Fr. Kotter Library. Support group for caregivers caring for elderly or disabled loved one, or older adults raising grandchildren. For seniors. Free. Registration recommended. Presented by Caregiver Assistance Network. 513-869-4483; ccswoh.org/caregivers. Cheviot.

TUESDAY, MAY 22 Exercise Classes RealRyder Cycling, 5:45 p.m.-6:45 p.m., Seton High School, 3901 Glenway Ave., Off 3rd floor garage connector, right hallway. Group cycling workout. Ages 14 and up. $100 for 10-class series, $15 walk-in. Presented by SpinFit LLC/RYDE Cincinnati. 513-236-6136; www.rydecincinnati.com. West Price Hill. Summer Intro to Yoga for Beginners Series, 6 p.m.-7 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, For participants who have never tried yoga. Ages 18 and up. $85 for 10-class series. Register online. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 513-675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

Farmers Market Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4 p.m.-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, Monitor St., Multiple food and non-food vendors, live music, locally grown fresh produce. Free. Presented by Sayler Park Village Council. 513-260-6176; saylerpark.org. Sayler Park.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 23 Exercise Classes Women and Weights, 5:15 p.m.-6 p.m., Seton High School, 3901 Glenway Ave., Program specifically designed for women. Maintain bone density, increase metabolism and discover health benefits of weight training. $7.50-$10. Present-

ed by SpinFit LLC/RYDE Cincinnati. 513-451-4920; www.spinfitcincinnati.com. West Price Hill. Vinyasa Flow Yoga, 6 p.m.-7 p.m., EarthConnection, $85 for 10 class pass, $50 5-class pass, $11 drop-in. 513-6752725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township. Yoga for the Back, 7:15 p.m.-8 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Therapeutic practice helping to align, strengthen, and increase range of motion for back. No experience in yoga needed. Ages 18 and up. $85 10-class series, $50 5-class series, $12 single. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 513-675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

On Stage Theater Bye Bye Birdie, 7:30 p.m., Warsaw Federal Incline Theater, $29, $26 students and seniors. 513-241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. East Price Hill.

Recreation Bingo, 7 p.m.-9:30 p.m., VFW Globe Trotters Post 6428 Addyston, 140 Main St., Main Hall. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Various packages and games, including progressive pull tabs. Concessions available. Ages 18 and up. Free admission. Presented by VFW Globetrotters Post 6428 Addyston. Through Sept. 26. 513941-6428. Addyston.

Senior Citizens Delhi Senior Fun Day, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Delhi Senior and Community Center, 647 Neeb Road, Lunch served at noon, Bingo and cards began at 1 p.m. Call for membership information. For ages 50up. $3. Presented by Delhi Seniors. 513-4513560. Delhi Township.

Support Groups Overeaters Anonymous, 7 p.m.-8 p.m., Pilgrim United Church of Christ, 4418 Bridgetown Road, Is food a problem for you? Fellowship focuses on recovery. Free. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Intergroup Overeaters Anonymous. 513-9211922. Bridgetown.

PUZZLE ANSWERS N S F W

B A R R E E L P E A D

A T E A L O N E

F A C E

A P A C H E

A M A S S

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

Student artwork recognized through Great Parks Art in Root Program

Finneytown High School student Adam Albers shows his entry in the Art in Root program from Great Parks of Hamilton County. PHOTOS PROVIDED/PETER OSBORNE

Art and nature make a perfect pairing, and the firstever Art in Root program from Great Parks of Hamilton County brought the two together to expose dozens of high school students to the beauty of their local parks. “Our goal was to connect high school students with nature, and since so many of them take their art seriously, art became a perfect way to reach them with this type of education,” said Amy Roell, education director for Great Parks of Hamilton County. The program arranged for Great Parks naturalists to visit participating classes and present artifacts pulled from the parks. Students also made field trips to see their local parks in person. Inspired by their experiences, the students then created original artwork. Their work was initially displayed at the Woodland Mound and Miami Whitewater Forest Visitor Centers. After review by judges, ten winning pieces from each of the two regional shows were displayed at the Sharon Woods Visitor Center in April. Jack Sunderman, an Elder High School student from Delhi, was recognized for a photograph of Bender Creek that he took with his smartphone. He said that he has always enjoyed taking pictures of nature. “Schools want people to get outside, and the parks try to make natural resources available to people, so this is a really fun combination of the two,” he said.

CE-0000703717

Elder High School student Jack Sunderman shows his entry in the Art in Root program from Great Parks of Hamilton County.

Seton High School student Margaret Lange shows her entry in the Art in Root program from Great Parks of Hamilton County. P

Margaret Lange, a Seton High School student from Price Hill, used computer software to merge a self-portrait with a picture of a sunset at Fernbank Park along the Ohio River. She calls the composition “Beauty Within.” Margaret appreciated the learning opportunity that Art in Root gave to her. “I’ve always had a love for nature, and when my teacher told me my art was selected for display, it gave my confidence a boost,” she said. “I did something new and it worked out well.” Teachers who arranged participation in the program gave it glowing reviews. “It got them off their screens and into the natural

world,” said Margie Metz, who teaches at Seton High School. “Students were truly inspired by the beautiful, snowy winter walk we took.” Students from Elder, Finneytown, Oak Hills, Princeton, Riverview East Academy, Seton and Taylor High Schools participated in the Art in Root program. Plans are already underway to repeat the program during the 2018-2019 school year. Great Parks of Hamilton County’s mission is to protect natural resources and provide outdoor education and recreation. For additional information, visit www.greatparks.org or call 513-521-7275. Peter Osborne


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

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

NEW DISCOVERY IN BLADDER CONTROL Until now, doctors believed it was impossible to strengthen the muscles that control the bladder. They are amazed to see that it can now be done with the nonprescription UriVarx™ pill. “As you get older, and the involuntary muscles around your bladder weaken, you lose urinary control. With your bladder wall unable to properly seal, you constantly leak and feel pressure to urinate” explains Dr. Bassam Damaj of Innovus Pharmaceuticals. “UriVarx™ targets the bladder muscles and help restores vital kidney health, reducing urgency and frequency. It also helps you “hold it” for hours so you never have to worry about embarrassing accidents ever again!”

FREEDOM FROM SUDDEN URGES AND LEAKS Since hitting the market, sales for the patented UriVarx™ pill have soared and there are some very good reasons why. To begin with, the double blind large clinical studies published in the clinicaltrials. gov have been impressive. Participants taking UriVarx™ saw a stunning reduction in urinary frequency, which resulted in fewer bathroom trips both day and night. They also experienced a dramatic decrease in incontinence episodes, such as leaking and bed wetting. The active ingredients in UriVarx™ comes from a patented formula. It is both safe and healthy. There are also no known serious side effects in its history of use. Scientists believe that the ingredients target the muscles of the bladder to grow stronger. These muscles are responsible for keeping the bladder tightly sealed. They also help the bladder to completely empty, allowing bacteria to be flushed from the urinary tract. Research has shown that as you get older, certain hormonal changes in the body cause these muscles to shrink and become lose. This is what causes the bladder to be over active and the resulting urine accidents and why UriVarx™ seems to be so effective in the published clinical trials.

EXCITING RESULTS FROM URIVARX USERS CE-0000704131

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REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS

& Julie C to Borell Vincent E & Monica L; $412,000. 59 St Andrews Drive: Meyer Gregory E Tr to Goldschmidt James E Tr & Elaine J Tr; $540,000.

Continued from Page 4B

6178 Wilmer Road: Stecher Mark J to Mause Brittany A; $139,000.

West Price Hill

Lower Price Hill

1873 Ashbrook Drive: Alan Investments III LLC to Contreras Alexandra; $23,000. 4721 Embrett Court: Bui Loc to Mounce Jonathan D; $80,000. 1039 Fisk Ave.: Price Hill Will to Lenoir Patria A; $121,000. 4969 Glenway Ave.: King Weil Glen LLC to Boudinot Real Estate LLC; $93,500. 4961 Relleum Ave.: Pillow Honour to Conroy Drew & Maria C Middleton; $126,000. 1734 Tuxworth Ave.: Fecke Nathan & Joanna Schaser to Duncan Michelle; $129,900.

654 Neave St.: Denier Keith to Woellert Jeffrey; $2,500. 7 Saratoga St.: Steely Carl H to Palma Sarah & Michael Jr; $10,000. 9 Saratoga St.: Steely Carl H to Palma Sarah & Michael Jr; $10,000. 1625 State Ave.: Steely Carl H to Palma Sarah & Michael Jr; $10,000. 1628 State Ave.: Steely Carl H to Palma Sarah & Michael Jr; $10,000. 1630 State Ave.: Steely Carl H to Palma Sarah & Michael Jr; $10,000.

Miami Township

NEW PILL MAY REPLACE DIAPERS FOR BLADDER CONTROL: This new patented clinically proven pill solution is now available nationwide stronger. For the first time in years, they are confident and in complete control. Adult pads and diapers are no longer a big worry. “After my third child, I couldn’t control my bladder. I was running to the bathroom all the time! And once I hit my 60s it became so unpredictable I needed to wear adult pads every day” explained Marie L. of Danbury, CT. “I was embarrassed so before going to my doctor I decided to try UriVarx and I’m so glad I did! The urgency is gone and I no longer feel like my bladder is about to explode. I can also “hold it” when I need to so I’m no longer living in constant fear of finding a bathroom.”

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

but we’ve seen thousands of UriVarx™ users get results exactly like the participants in the study. It’s an amazing product.”

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

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

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

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

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

Fifth Third Bank donates 1,200-plus books to Literacy Network Fifth Third Bank donated over 1,200 books to the Literacy Network of Greater Cincinnati (LNGC). Thirteen Fifth Third branches took part in a book drive from April 2-27. Participating branches included all thirteen western region locations. Customers at each branch were encouraged to bring in their gently used children’s books to donate to the Literacy Network. Many Fifth Third employees also took part in the book drive. A book pickup took place at the Monfort Heights branch on Friday, April 27, where branch managers brought their branch’s donated books and helped load them into Literacy Network cars. The Literacy Network participates in numerous book drives throughout the year with partners from various schools and companies. They then distribute them to Boys & Girls Clubs, local elementary schools, and they also hold twice yearly book drives for LNGC volunteers to pick out books for their students.

Literacy Network President Michelle Otten Guenther stated, “Throughout the year we deliver thousands of books to schools and Boys & Girls Clubs in the Cincinnati area and also provide books to students who meet with one-on-one tutors. I am deeply grateful to Fifth Third Bank and their customers for their incredible support of our mission. We could not accomplish all that we do without the generous support of community partners like Fifth Third.” The Literacy Network champions the development of literacy in the individual, the family, the workplace, the school and the community by raising awareness, improving access and serving as a catalyst for literacy efforts. The Literacy Network is also the home of Winners Walk Tall, a character building program for youth. All of the programs offered to adults and children are free and funded from private grants, donations and fundraising efforts. Shannon Lienemann, Literacy Network of Greater Cincinnati

Mary Dean Schaumloffel of Westwood and Rosalyn Staadeker of Downtown Cincinnati, co-chair of April Affair, enjoyed the day. PROVIDED/MARJORIE FOX

April Affair raises thousands for CSO The rain stopped and the sun came out on April 12 for the Cincinnati Symphony Club’s annual fundraiser, April Affair. And the forecast is favorable for achieving the fundraising goal. About 245 members and guests attended the luncheon and fashion show at the Kenwood Country Club. Proceeds and bills are being processed at press time, but the club hopes to match or surpass the $35,000 raised last year. Sponsorships and donations of items for the silent auction were up, and several of the boutique retailers who participate each year and donate a portion of their sales to the CSO, said this was their best April Affair ever. The event’s Grand Raffle produced its highest take in recent years, probably an all-time record. The winner of the raffle prize, a weekend at the West

Baden Springs Hotel at the French Lick resort in Indiana, was a regular symphony patron who bought his ticket at a CSO concert. Phyllis Tenenholtz and Rosalyn Staadeker were co-chairs of April Affair. The fashion show was offered by Carol Trotta, a downtown retailer. April Affair raises money for the CSO and Pops Orchestra and the Lollipops Concerts. The Symphony Club also provides financial support to talented music students through its Audrey Dick Scholarship Fund. The club meets regularly at the Queen City Club for a luncheon and musical program. For information about membership, contact Rosalee Campbell at 774-0243. Marjorie Fox, Cincinnati Symphony Club

You deserve a Fifth Third Bank branch managers prepare books to be donated to the Literacy Network. From left: Michael Plummer, Jeff Browning, Chris Chambers, Hoon Kim, Stephanie Connor, Gina Hafner and Alisha Merkel. PROVIDED/LITERACY NETWORK OF GREATER CINCINNATI

Yes to that small voice Archdeacon Angela Richardson, wife, mother, and R.N. struggled with those words for eight years after finding Our Lady of Peace church. On Saturday, March 3, she took the final step, becoming a candidate for priesthood training in the Orthodox Catholic Church of Ohio at 119 Wocher Ave. in Delhi Township. Deacon Angie, a Delhi resident, joins Deacons Tom Becknell and Mark Dam-

helping hand You belong at Holiday.

ron in studies culminating in ordination in 2018. Our Lady of Peace parish is an inclusive small community, reflective of Vatican II concepts, with roots in the Old Catholic Church of the Netherlands and with contemporary ties in California. Call to make reservations, or for further information regarding Our Lady of Peace church at 513-451-7952.

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

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

Seton students work with Metzcor individuals to create art

46 McAuley students were inducted to the History Honor Society. PROVIDED/PATTY THELEN

McAuley High School students inducted to History Honor Society This is McAuley’s 15th History Honor Society induction class. Inductees include: Jillian Allaben, Sophia Almanza, Cecily Batdorf, Sophia Brock, Ashley Bushman, Emily Dillman, Isabelle Dorr, Te’Omarie Doty, Elisabeth Dunham, Abby Eisel, Maddyson Engel, Emily Etris, Emma Feist, Katelyn Freese, Allison Glassmeyer, Katlyn Havlin, Anna Hergenrother, Kaylee Hopper, Susan Hudepohl, Gabrielle Kammerer, Jenna Leek, Martha Lehmann, Elizabeth Lepsky, Hope Lewandowski, Isabel Lynch, Lindsay Macey, Grace Matre, Hailey McAdoo, Rachel McAninch, Colleen McLaughlin, Amanda Meehan, Megan Meyer, Grace Miller, Adison Moeves, Jacqueline Monnig, Elizabeth Mushaben, Danielle

Nissen, Leah Ostendorf, Elizabeth Parson, Sarah Rauh, Carly Ritter, Lucie Roell, Graceanne Smith, Rorie Smith, Julie Sucher and Kassidy Tensing. McAuley’s History Club is led by McAuley senior Jaclynn Ruberg, club president, and Lisa Heiert and David Renick, club moderators. The National History Club was founded in March 2002 to encourage the reading, discussion, writing and enjoyment of history among high school students and their teachers. McAuley High School was granted a charter by the National History Club in 2003. Patty Thelen, McAuley High School

Seton’s Art 3 and 4 students have partnered with Metzcor, LLC, a program for adults with disabilities, to create projects together once a month. The Seton artists assist and help create artwork, like painting and crafts, with the Metzcor individuals, as well as help them with the projects they create and sell, such as string art and wood pallet creations. The proceeds go directly to each Metzcor individual. “Besides the Metzcor participants benefiting from interaction and communication with the Seton Art students to create projects, the Art 3 and 4 students have the opportunity to experience working with special needs adults and practice skills that will ben-

efit them for life,” said Seton Art teacher Margie Metz. “Some of our artists are interested in being art, special needs, and general education teachers, as well as going into social work, therapy, and the medical field. The rewards of this program are truly beneficial to everyone involved.” The Seton students are proud to be a part of this partnership. “This is a really great way for us to get involved with a non-profit in our community that has both a service and an artistic focus,” said junior Sophie Becker. “It truly makes my day to see the smiles on their faces when we finish doing an art piece with them.” Christy Schutte, Seton High School

Seton students work with Metzcor individuals to create art, from left: Felicia Fuller from Metzcor, with Seton High School Art 3 students: Olivia Faillace, Paige Lewis, Julia Gibbs and Emily Wieczorkowski. PROVIDED/CHRISTY SCHUTTE

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COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ 11B

Dance club honors Vietnam veterans More than 35 Vietnam-era veterans who are members of the Cincinnati Bop Club were honored in a tribute ceremony for their service to their country. Each veteran was given a packet containing among other things a pin commemorating their service and asked to state their name and branch of service, accompanied by thundering applause from everyone else. The tribute was arranged by Kathy Payne, member of both the CBC and the Daughters of the American Revolution (Rebecca Bryan Boone DAR Chapter No. 4067 of Kenton County, Kentucky), and by Paul Hennessey, President of the CBC. Every week, about halfway through the night of dancing the CBC observes a patriotic moment where those in attendance at the Bop Club stand in a circle on the dance floor, hold hands and sing “God Bless America” while two small American flags are passed around. Paul Hennessey told the Veterans, “Only one generation of service men and women who served our nation was not thanked for their service - the Vietnam Veterans. In fact, many of them were ridiculed, made fun of, called names and looked down on when they returned to civilian life. Recognition of the Vietnam Era Veterans is long overdue.” In 2012 President Obama signed a proclamation which established May 28, 2012, through Nov. 1, 2025, as the commemoration of the 50th Anniversary of

Vietnam Era Vets from the Cincinnati Bop Club. PROVIDED/KATHLEEN PAYNE, DAR

the Vietnam War. In 2017, President Trump signed into law the Vietnam War Veterans Recognition Act which set March 29 of each year as the day to recognize and honor the Vietnam veterans. “I’ve never seen such grateful and appreciative men,” said Kathy Payne. “They absolutely could not believe that someone wanted to honor and recognize them for their time in the military during that awful Vietnam era. Most of the men thanked me again individually after the

tribute.” One guy said, “I am 70 years old and you are the first person ever to recognize me for my service in Vietnam.” “It made me want to cry. One of the women became emotional about the tribute ceremony because it reminded her of her husband who is buried in Arlington National Cemetery. And many, many more people (including a lot of the women) came up to me afterwards and were just so thankful that these Vets were finally getting recognized. It turned

out to be a wonderful occasion, especially since we do the patriotic song every week anyway.” The Cincinnati Bop Club is a nonprofit social organization dedicated to the promotion of bop, swing, jitterbug, shag dancing and R&B, Shag, Beach and Bop music. It meets every Tuesday from 8-11 p.m. at Jim & Jack’s On The River. Non-members are welcome. Kathleen Payne, DAR

YMCA Camp Ernst creates special week for kids YMCA Camp Ernst is American Camp Association certified and a branch of the Greater Cincinnati YMCA, located just south of the Greater Cincinnati Northern Kentucky International Airport in Boone County, Kentucky. Residential camp is a special week

where children are surrounded by nature, participate in games, skits, play in the creek, swim in the pool, learn to canoe, fish, make crafts, maybe play in a band or make a movie, definitely zip line and enjoy an evening around the camp fire making S’mores and memories.

Counselors accompany the camperson their adventures. The cabin group, with their counselor, makes their way through activities during the week. To learn more about YMCA Camp Ernst, visit the Camp website at www.myYCamp.org.

An open house is set for 1-4 p.m. Sunday, June 3, at YMCA Camp Ernst, 7615 Camp Ernst Road, Burlington, Kentucky. No RSVP or fee is charged for these afternoons on the camp property. Kathy Lehr, YMCA of Greater Cincinnati

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12B ❚ WEDNESDAY, MAY 16, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B

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

RELEASE DATE: 5/20/2018

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

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

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

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

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

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96 Gum ingredient

111 Digitize, in a way

97 Titter

112 ____ colada

99 Stockpile

113 Real lookers?

100 Nada

116 Down Under hopper

102 Certain computer whiz

117 Gather around, as an idol

110 Camping menace

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VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD

OPEN SUNDAY 5/20

16 E MAIN STREET Professional space located at the corner of South and Main Street. Large easy access parking, bright welcoming foyer, space can be built to suit. Approximately 3000+sq.ft. plus ample storage available. Great location servicing the Bridgetown & surrounding areas. Zoned 442 Office.

LIS JUST TE D

ADDYSTON

COMMERCIAL LEASE

DELHI 845 NEEB ROAD #5 Check out this SUPER NICE condo located in the heart of Delhi. Very hard to find 3 bedroom, 2 full bath with direct access garage. Everything has been done for you. All you have to do is move in and add your special touch. Give The Deutsch Team a call today so we can show you your next home sweet home!

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

DILLSBORO, IN

CROSBY TOWNSHIP 10449 BUGLE WAY

Come on out Sunday and let us show you this Pinehurst Impeccable Custom Home! This is one you don’t want to miss. It has one of the best yards in Ft. Scott. The community offers a pool, fitness center and community room. Call The Deutsch Team for an immediate showing if you can’t make the open house.

5539MILTONBEARBRANCHROAD

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

Sherilyn Reynolds

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

513-266-3022 Real Estate

Homes for Sale-Ohio

Rentals

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

great places to live...

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Kentucky Commission on Human Rights 800-292-5566 H.O.M.E. (Housing Opportunities Made Equal) 513-721-4663

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

Hartwell - 1BR, $540/mo All util paid, cute, quiet building. Background check required. Les 513-512-9459 Price Hill, 1 BR. balcony, AC, heat & water included. No pets, no Sec. 8. $475/mo 513-451-3191

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

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

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

Spring Time = Move Time! Sherilyn was able to find her customers this fantastic home located in Dillsboro. If you’re in the market to make that move to Indiana this spring give Sherilyn a call. Let her show you what’s available in Indiana or Ohio. Call today and leave the rest up to her.

513-460-5302 Homes for Sale-Ohio

Business

513-460-5302 B BO UYE UG R HT

O HO PEN US E

OPEN SUNDAY 5/20

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

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

513-460-5302

PETS & STUFF

RIDES

Westwood, 1BR or 2BR, 800-1200 sq ft elevator, w/d, inside pkg, $675-875/mo. 859-802-5910

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

Trailer Marketing INC. NOW HIRING PARTS COUNTER SALES PERSON -Competitive Pay -401k -Health Insurance -Dental and Vision Insurance -Mon thru Fri schedule

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

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

Apply in person at : TMI – PARTS DEPARTMENT 13220 Walton – Verona Road Walton , Ky. 41094

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Commercial opportunites, lease, Invest...

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

Assorted

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

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

SERVING OHIO, INDIANA & KENTUCKY

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

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

Jeanne Rieder

OPEN SUNDAY 1:30-3

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

Jeanne Rieder

OPEN SUNDAY 2:30-4

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

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

Jeanne Rieder

OPEN SUNDAY 1-2:30

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

Jeanne Rieder

OPEN SUNDAY 11:30-1

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

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

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

Marilyn Hoehne

OPEN SUNDAY 3:30-5

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

Steve Florian

OPEN SUNDAY 2-3:30

OPEN SUNDAY 3:30-5

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

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

Melissa Leurck

Karen Pangburn

OPEN SUNDAY 2-3:30

OPEN SUNDAY 1:30-3

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

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

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

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

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

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

Sylvia Kalker

Hamad - Doyle

Brian Bazeley

Hoeting - Wissel

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

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

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

Mike Wright

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

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

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

Jeanne Rieder

Rick Hoeting

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

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

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

Jeanne Rieder

Doug Rolfes

Hoeting-Wissel

Karen Pangburn


2C µ WEST - COMMUNITY µ MAY 16, 2018

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

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

cincinnati.com/Homes


MAY 16, 2018 Âľ WEST - COMMUNITY Âľ 3C

Assorted

General Auctions

Stuff

ESTATE AUCTION

all kinds of things...

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

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

HANDYMAN Experienced, Reasonable, No Job Too Big or Too Small. Including electric & plumbing. Steve 513-491-6672 WE DO LAWN CARE & MOWING 15 YRS EXPERIENCE 513-429-1091

German Shepherd Puppies. Imported Champion Bloodlines. Leash trained & sitting. 812-936-5254 Great Dane Puppies 2 Females 3 Males $450 10weeks old Mantle & Black with white (513)448-7707 muench michele@gmail.com LAB Pups: AKC, Yellow, POP, dew claws, shots, wormed, vet ĂŚ storykennels.com 513-604-5721 or 513-941-5935

Rottweiler puppies, AKC REG. 8 weeks in June .. Male and Female available, European blood line champion blood line, raised around kids and other pets Black/Mahogany Pick of the litter $1000 rest of litter $850 each (513)544-9593 Am ohanna73@gmail.com Shih-poos, Yorkiepoos, Shihpzu, Schnauzer mix, Shorkie Shots, wormed & vet @. Blanchester, OH. F 937-725-9641 E

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

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

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

Automotive

Rides best deal for you...

Legal Notice At its meeting held on 5/1/18, the Council of the City of Cheviot adopted the following legislation: Ord 18-11 To Authorize The Installation Of A Historical Marker At Harvest Home Park; To Authorize The Agreement To Maintain The Historical Marker; And To Declare An Emergency. WST,May9,16’18#2902023

Toyota 2001 Camry, Sedan, 138,000 mi., 4-door, Automatic, Very Good Cond., Silver ext., Gray int., Non-Smoker, 6 Cyl, FWD, A/C: Front, Power Seats, Power Windows, Premium Sound, Remote Keyless Entry, Sunroof, New Struts & Springs, Remote Start, 1 Owner, Maintenance Log $3,000/OBO. (513)777-5323

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

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

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

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

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

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

859-525-6363

Saturn 2009 Aura XR, mature driver 61k mi, new tires, battery, brakes, no leaks and no sun damage $7,250, 513777-2475

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

859-525-6363

Service Directory

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

WILL BUY USED FURNITURE & APPLIACES 937-798-1257

WW2 GERMAN BELT BUCKLES

Veteran/Collector Paying TOP $ 859-630-8085

Adopt Me

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

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

Masonry RNH CONCRETE

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

Great Buys

Garage Sales neighborly deals...

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

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

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

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

Indoor Yard Sale! Sat. May 19, 10a-? 7718 Harrison Ave. Mt Healthy. Large variety of collectibles. MADEIRA: Saturday, May 19th HUGE COMMUNITY-WIDE garage and yard sale. Dozens of families participating. Furniture, home accessories, tools, bikes, sports equipment, clothing, collectibles, toys, and just about anything you can imagine. Participating homes will have signs and/or balloons for identification. The city’s requirement of a temporary sign permit is waived for this day only. Miami Heights: 3838 Deerpath Ln ,May 18 & 19th, 9am-2pm, household items, kids clothes, toys, wooden kitchen & din rm chairs, throw rugs, round jute pottery barn rug and round wooden kitchen table

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

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

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

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

CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD

Comics, Case Knives Military, Trains,

VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

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

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

Garage & Yard Sale

LOW Cost Tree Service - Trim, Top & Removal. 30 yrs exp. Free est. Sr disc. George 513-477-2716 Low Cost Tree Service - Trim, Top & Removal. 30 yrs exp. Free est. Sr disc. George 513477-2716

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

    

                     

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4C µ WEST - COMMUNITY µ MAY 16, 2018

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