PRICE HILL PRESS Your Community Press newspaper Price Hill and other West Cincinnati neighborhoods
WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK
Elder unveils Panther Fitness Center Shelby Dermer
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Change has been brought to the campus of Elder High School for the ﬁrst time in nearly 30 years. In a ceremony Saturday, June 29 along Vincent Avenue, Elder brass announced the opening of the Panther Fitness Center, which is the ﬁrst newlyconstructed building on the Price Hill campus since the Memorial Fieldhouse was completed in 1980, according to a press release. “This was an idea that started back in 2014 and now it’s ﬁnally come to fruition,” Elder Athletic Director Kevin Espelage said. “This wouldn’t have been possible without the teamwork and the commitment of so many individuals. We wanted to build a facility that would be a lifestyle changer for all students – past, present and future students at Elder High School. Today, certainly we’re making Elder great.” Kyle Rudolph, a 2008 Elder grad and current tight end for the Minnesota Vikings, was one of the key donors to the new center. “A lot of people ask why and the biggest reason I can say why is because what this place did for me and the man this place turned me into,” Rudolph said. “I came here as a 14-year-old kid who grew up knowing this would be the only place I would go to high school. “From the age I could walk, the age I could talk, it was all Elder all the time. I was always a fan of Elder High School. Without this place I wouldn’t be half the person I am today. When I asked coach Rankin about this opportunity, I told him, ‘The kids of Elder High School, current and future, deserve this building.’ Both mentally and spiritually they’re being developed into some of the ﬁnest
The new weight room at the Panther Fitness Center, which opened at a ceremony at Elder High School Saturday, June 29, 2019. SHELBY DERMER/FOR THE ENQUIRER
young men in the country. This high school deserves the best.” Principal Kurt Ruﬃng said the ﬁtness center is one way to dispel any rumor of the school ever leaving Price Hill. “We’re here to stay, we’re not going anywhere. There’ve been plenty of rumors throughout the year that Elder is moving out west. No we’re not. We’re staying right here on top of Price Hill,” the 1981 Elder grad said.
Saturday, June 29 marked the completion of the ﬁrst phase of the Panther Fitness Center. The ﬁrst ﬂoor includes a 5,870 square-foot weight-training space, a changing room and locker room, a lobby and a coaches’ oﬃce. Elder will soon seek fundraising for the second phase of the ﬁtness center. According to Ruﬃng, it will take approximately $700,000 to ﬁnance the ﬁnal phase, which will include a 6,000
square-foot multi-purpose room, storage areas, a potential meeting space and a parking lot on the northwest side of the building. According to the press release, the completed ﬁtness center will be a twostory complex measuring nearly 20,000 square feet that will “increase the space, safety, eﬃciency, and performance standards for students and studentathletes alike.”
150 years of ﬂags: ‘Flag season’ winds down at West End ﬂag manufacturer Alexander Coolidge Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Art Schaller Jr., president of the National Flag Co., and his son Artie III, the general manager, stand outside their business in the West End. PATRICK REDDY/THE ENQUIRER
How to submit news
July Fourth marked the end of “ﬂag season” for the West End’s National Flag Co., a local manufacturer that deals in American and other ﬂags. In 2019, the small factory with 31 workers produced 500,000 ﬂags. Factory workers were recently busy turning out the last batches of four-bysix-inch handheld ﬂags for parades and other celebrations. “The employees get to relax a little bit with an extended weekend,” said Artie Schaller III, the company’s general manager and the fourth generation to run this family-owned business. Schaller enjoys seeing the company’s handiwork in local communities nearby. “It’s just great seeing all the ﬂags up in small-town America – St. Bernard, Fairﬁeld,” Schaller said. National Flag is looking forward to the upcoming election cycle, which helps boost business. Schaller said the See FLAGS, Page 2A
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Donna Barnes stacks sheets of mini American flags at The National Flag Company in the West End Tuesday, July 2, 2019. Barnes has worked at The National Flag Company for 32 years. MEG VOGEL/THE ENQUIRER
News: 513-248-8600, Retail advertising: 768-8404, Classified advertising: 242-4000, Delivery: 513-853-6277. See page A2 for additonal information
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2A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST
Flags Continued from Page 1A
company does the best when times are good and people feel patriotic. “Sales are better when people are happy and want to show their pride,” Schaller said. They haven’t noticed any change in sales under President Trump, he said. Looking ahead the company, which is celebrating its own 150th birthday this year, will focus on custom ﬂags that it produces year round. One of a dozen small U.S. ﬂag makers nationwide, National Flag Co. believes it may be the second-oldest. Established in 1869, the company is 22 years younger than New Jersey’s Annin Flagmakers, the nation’s oldest and largest ﬂagmaker and one of half a dozen larger manufacturers of ﬂags. The company is already helping produce a monster “93 - Let’s Roll” blue banner for a San Diego customer marking the 18th anniversary of the hijacked United Airlines Flight 93 on Sept. 11. Besides both retail and wholesale business, the company is responsible for the American ﬂags at the top the Carew Tower and U.S. Bank in Downtown as well as the new U.S. and state ﬂags ﬂying above the newly-renovated Cincinnati Museum Center in Queensgate.
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Goetta *and* Cincinnati chili in one dish? Would you try it? Sarah Brookbank | Cincinnati Enquirer | USA TODAY NETWORK
There’s something cooking at Camp Washington Chili, and it smells exactly like the Queen City. If Cincinnati had a food mascot, it would be this plate of food. It’s three slabs of goetta, topped with the works: chili, beans, onions and cheese. So it’s a 5-way, but substituting meat for spaghetti.
“It doesn’t get more Cincinnati than this,” the chili parlor said. They call it the “513-way” and we’re deﬁnitely here for it. Camp Washington Chili said it’s a custom order, but it might make an appearance on the menu soon. For now, you can request the 513-way oﬀ-menu. Camp Washington Chili is at 3005 Colerain Avenue at Hopple Street.
Incest case ends with mother’s sentence Kevin Grasha | Cincinnati Enquirer | USA TODAY NETWORK
A Hamilton County man raped his three daughters over two decades, oﬃcials said. He fathered two children with one daughter. Another became pregnant when she was a teenager, but she had a miscarriage. According to court documents, one daughter was raped a few times a month beginning when she was 13 until she was 25. The girls' mother, who was described as having mental health issues, didn’t stop it from happening and initially faced sexual battery charges. On July 2 in Hamilton County Common Pleas Court, a case that prosecutors and the judge said they’d never seen before came to a conclusion with the 54-year-old mother being sentenced to probation. The woman's husband, who is 55, pleaded guilty to multiple counts of rape and sexual battery and in May was sentenced to 45 years in prison. Hamilton County Assistant Prosecutor Seth Tieger said he considers it a life sentence. The family lived in Whitewater Township and Riverside, records show. Two of the daughters, now 27 and 30, said during their mother’s sentencing that she had also been a victim. They didn’t want her to go to prison. The 27-year-old said her mother had been “in a deep de-
pression” all those years. “I believe that she wasn’t all there (or) strong enough to really do what she needed,” the daughter told Judge Ethna Cooper. The older daughter said her mother was abused mentally, was helpless and had nowhere to go. Their father, she said, “just drove her into the mud.” The 54-year-old woman had no criminal record, no driver’s license and no job. Her attorney, John Kennedy Jr., told Cooper she was in a situation “that was beyond her capacity to deal with.” She pleaded guilty to reduced felony charges of child endangering and faced up to six years in prison. Cooper imposed two years of probation, saying she considered the wishes of prosecutors – who sought no prison time – as well as the woman’s daughters. Cooper also noted that a psychologist’s report said the woman had endured years of “mental and physical torture.” The woman wore a black skirt, grey-and-white paisley top and a black headband in her hair. She appeared exhausted and spoke in a soft voice. “I know I did wrong, and I should have been there for my children, and I wish I would have been,” she told Cooper. Then she began crying and didn’t say anything further. The Enquirer is not using names to protect the identities of the daughters.
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4A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST
Police identify remains; coroner rules a homicide Rachel Berry Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
The skeletal remains of a man found in April have been identiﬁed as Sonny Ross. The death has been ruled a homicide by the Hamilton County Coroner's ofﬁce. Police responded at 11:45 a.m., April 17 to a report of skeletal remains found in the 700 block of Elberon Avenue. Ross was 51 when he died and has been missing since late July 2018. No suspect information is being released at this time. Anyone with information about this crime is asked to call the Cincinnati Police Department's homicide unit at 513-352-3542.
The city of Cincinnati is asking residents to express what roads and areas need safety improvements. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
It’s easier to express traffic concerns Rachel Berry Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
The city of Cincinnati is introducing a new way for people to ensure pedestrian safety. People can now go online and provide opinions on safety throughout the city and speciﬁcally in school zones. Those with concerns can also utilize an interactive map to pinpoint the exact problem area. Concerns include lack of sidewalks,
Sonny Ross PROVIDED/CINCINNATI POLICE DEPARTMENT
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too long or short of a walk signal, lack of visibility and a need for a crosswalk. This project is part of the "Vision Zero" planning process, which seeks to use data to eliminate traﬃc-related deaths and severe injuries and to improve safety, according to a press release by the city of Cincinnati. The project aims for people to stop viewing traﬃc crashes as accidents and rather as preventable incidents. Surveys are open through Aug. 31.
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Charges have been dropped against an 8-year-old student accused of bringing a gun to Cheviot Elementary School. The student, whose name is not being released because of his age, was deemed not competent to stand trial by the juvenile court. On May 15, another student alerted the teacher to a gun in a backpack. The
student who owned the backpack was taken into custody after police found a 9 mm semi-automatic handgun in the bag. A statement from Cincinnati Public Schools said the student showed the gun to several other students. The student is expelled for a year and will not be allowed to return to Cheviot Elementary School following his expulsion, said Lauren Worley, spokesperson for CPS.
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COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ 5A
Cincinnati has the lowest major metro cost of living in the United States Randy Tucker
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
If you're a penny-pincher who still wants access to the nightlife, restaurants and the other amenities major metros have to oﬀer, you came to the right place if you live in the Cincinnati area. Local residents pay less than, on average, than most Americans living in big cities for everything from food to cars to rent, according to the latest government ﬁgures. The Bureau of Economic Analysis recently released data on personal income and the cost of living in 2017 for state and metro areas. One of the main indicators the bureau uses to show the relative cost of living in diﬀerent parts of the country is called the regional price parity (RPP) index. The index shows how the cost of living in an area compares with the national average cost of goods and services, based on consumer price index quotes for a wide array of items, including food, transportation, and rent. If an area has an RPP of 120, then, on average, prices are 20 percent higher than the national average. Cincinnati had a 2017 RPP of 90 - which means prices are about 10 percent lower than the U.S. average. Cincinnati's 2017 RPP was the lowest among all major metros in the country - or those with populations greater than 2 million, according to the government stats. By comparison, San Francisco had the highest 2017 RPP at 128. Still, the RPP is a lagging indicator, and prices you pay for goods and services change all the time. But the annual RPP report, which is used by The Federal Reserve to help set monetary policy, is one of the best available indicators of the current cost of living in the U.S.
Local residents, among them these Kroger shoppers, pay less, on average, than most Americans living in big cities for everything from food to cars to rent, according to the latest government ﬁgures. ALBERT CESARE/THE ENQUIRER
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6A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST
Cincinnati International Wine Festival surpasses historic $6M raised for local charities The Cincinnati International Wine Festival recently revealed that it has now raised more than $6 million for local non-proﬁts since its inception twenty-nine years ago. The festival also presented donations to 35 Greater Cincinnati organizations beneﬁting from the festival’s fundraising eﬀorts over the last year, totaling a record $406,000. These historic announcements were made at an exclusive, invitation-only event at the Kenwood Country Club on June 18. Leaders from the beneﬁting organizations were present, and each received a portion of the festival’s annual donation in the form of individual checks presented to each charity. “We are ecstatic to have now raised and given a historic $6,000,131 to local charities,” said Connie Wiles, Cincinnati International Wine Festival Board President. “It’s been a labor of love and an honor for me to carry out the mission of my late husband, our founder, Russ Wiles. Our wine festival team is privileged to have such enthusiastic and dedicated sponsors, distributors, volunteers, committee and board members. We are humbled by the support we have received and cannot thank our patrons and donors enough for helping us reach this tremendous milestone. We are looking forward to many more successful years of the wine festival, which will continue giving back to our community, one glass at a time.” The Cincinnati International Wine Festival is a nonproﬁt organization founded in 1991 to raise funds for local charities focused on furthering the arts, education, health and human services. The annual celebration is recognized as one of the Midwest’s largest and most prestigious festivals. The wine festival is comprised of ﬁve, prominent annual events: an international wine competition, The Winery Dinner Series, Grand Tastings, and Charity Auction and Luncheon, all held in March each year. The Russ Wiles Memorial Golf Tournament is held each June. Nearly 7,000 people attended the festival’s 2019 events. The patronage and support of the Greater Cincinnati community enables the festival to continue giving back locally, one glass at a time. The 30th annual Cincinnati International Wine Festival is set for March 1214, 2020 at the Duke Energy Convention Center. Learn
Thirty-ﬁve Greater Cincinnati charities focused on the arts, education, health and human services beneﬁt from the wine festival's fundraising efforts each year. PROVIDED
more at winefestival.com. 2019 Cincinnati International Wine Festival beneﬁciaries Abilities First ALS Association Central and Southern Ohio Alzheimer’s Association Greater Cincinnati Art Links Asian Community Alliance Cancer Family Care Carnegie Arts Center Catholic Inner-city School Education (CISE) Children’s Home of Northern Kentucky Cincinnati Ballet Cincinnati Symphony Club Audrey Dick Scholarship Cincinnati Works Concert Nova Conductive Learning Center Crayons to Computers Dan Beard Council Boy Scouts of America De Caval Family SIDS Foundation
Dress for Success Fernside Freestore Foodbank Kentucky Symphony Orchestra Linton Chamber Music Series Little Brothers Friends of the Elderly Master Provisions May Festival Mercy Neighborhood Ministries Miami University Foundation - Donald E. Becker Memorial Midwest Culinary Institute at Cincinnati State Project Peace Ronald McDonald House Charities of Greater Cincinnati Special Olympics Hamilton County Stepping Stones Center Tender Mercies WGUC 90.0 FM Women Helping Women Candice Terrell, Fierce Marketing
COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ 7A
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Tomato shallot “relish” Red onion can be substituted for the shallot. A little goes a long way. Dress it up by putting relish in a radicchio leaf. Ingredients 2 cups or so tomatoes, cut up (about 1-1/2 pounds) 1 shallot, diced small or thinly sliced (you may not need it all - go to taste) Handful chopped basil 1/3 cup red wine vinegar or more to taste 3/4 cup olive oil Salt and freshly ground pepper to taste. Instructions Toss tomatoes, shallot and basil together. Whisk vinegar and oil together. Pour over tomatoes, mix and season.
Tip: 2 ways to preserve cherry/grape tomatoes Freeze raw or roasted, depending upon how you want to use them. Instructions Freeze raw:
Tomato shallot relish in radicchio leaves. RITA HEIKENFELD/PROVIDED
Make tomato shallot relish as a side dish Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld
Well, what a surprise I had yesterday when I went out to pick raspberries. A tiny baby fawn was curled up in the middle of the elderberry patch next to the raspberry rows. Now like with many of you, deer are more than a nuisance. I have a feeling it was the babe’s relatives who nipped the ripe raspberries from the stems and
chomped down a row of sunﬂowers the night before. A frustrating sight. But that little creature looked up at me so trustingly….I didn’t have the heart to shoo it away to the ﬁeld. One plant they’re leaving alone (so far) are the tomatoes. My Rapunzel cherry and grape tomatoes are ripening nicely so I picked some to make this pretty and yummy side dish. I call it a relish, though technically it’s not, since relishes are usually made with minced vegetables. I served it alongside grilled chicken, though it can stand alone as a salad.
Wash tomatoes and dry well. If they have a lot of moisture on the skins, they’ll accumulate frost. Place in single layer on cookie sheet. Don’t let them touch each other so that after they’re frozen, they won’t stick together. Freeze hard, uncovered, then transfer to containers. Roast before freezing: After washing and drying, place in single layer on cookie sheets. Drizzle with olive oil. Add a sprinkling of garlic and/or herbs, or roast plain. Roast at 400 degrees until they wrinkle a bit, about 10 minutes or so. Cool and transfer to containers. How to use: Now you can’t use frozen tomatoes fresh, since they lose texture and shape when thawed. Skin on or off? I use the frozen tomatoes with the skin on, but if you want to remove skins prior to cooking, put tomatoes in a colander, run a bit of warm water over and you should be able to remove skins. (This works with larger frozen tomatoes, too). Perfect for soups, sauces and other cooked dishes. I use them just like canned tomatoes. Frozen cherry tomatoes last up to a year but are best used within 6 months.
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COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ 9A
Ice cream is getting even better in Cincinnati Polly Campbell and Noelle Zielinski Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
It's easy to take it for granted, but stop for a minute to think what a lovely little miracle ice cream is. On a day when the sidewalks are radiating heat and it's hard to walk a block, you can head to an ice cream shop and order something that is as cold as a winter day. As if that weren't enough, owners of ice cream shops have thought of ingenious ways to make it even better. From adding booze to serving it on hot dessert to dreaming of new ﬂavors, these creations may make you shiver from deliciousness. The two families that opened Bold Face Dairy Bar in Price Hill did it because there was no ice cream place in the neighborhood, or even within miles of the neighborhood. So it's a fun place with appeal for everyone. It's a walk-up window, but they made a nice outdoor area next door for people to hang out. Their oﬀerings range from $1 soft serve cones to the $12 Bold Face cone. In between, there are a lot of fun and exotic natural ﬂavors to add to your soft serve. Have you ever crushed a fresh cardamom pod? It is citrusy, spicy and haunting, and their cardamom ﬂavor captures it perfectly. The blueberry is true to the fruit. And one of their topping choices is sea salt, which is quite good on their rich chocolate. All the ﬂavors can go into shakes and ﬂurries, too. They also do specials for fun, like a dirty martini ice cream made with gin ﬂavoring. Yep, with olives. It is ... surprisingly good. So, that $12 cone? It's a waﬄe cone lined with caramel sauce, ﬁlled with vanilla soft serve, a hot fudge pocket deep inside, covered with chocolate jimmies and ... 23-carat gold leaf. This thing begs to be put on Instagram. 801 Mt. Hope Avenue, Price Hill. www.boldfacedairybar.com The warm croissant bread pudding from Hello Honey, Downtown, is fresh out of the oven, with a custardy creamy center and bits of croissant sticking out that get crispy. Then, on top, the very cold salted caramel ice cream starts out hard, but then slowly, inevitably, melts. It is a beautiful balance that works because they bake the bread pudding when you order it and rush it out to you. So it takes 10 or 15 minutes to get this piece of heaven, every one of which is worth it. They also do hot cookies and hot brownies the same way, and there's a hot fudge chocolate souﬄe with banana ice cream that isn't on the menu, but tell them I told you to order it. 633 Vine St., Downtown. www.hellohoneyicecream.com The acai bowl from Yagööt is their tart, tangy fro-yo blended with acai puree (you know, the miracle health fruit from the Amazon) and topped with granola and banana slices. So, it's healthy, but not that healthy. Also, it's huge and I didn't think I could eat it all. I did. I had mine made with peach yogurt; I don't know if the ﬂavor of the yogurt makes that much diﬀerence. Have it for breakfast. Four locations, www.yagoot.com Godiva chocolate capitalizes on its reputation for decadent chocolate with its soft serve ice cream. It has vanilla, chocolate or twist, served in cones, including some dipped in chocolate and nuts. It's high-quality
The Elm and Elder sundae from Dojo Gelato in Northside. POLLY CAMPBELL/THE ENQUIRER
Croissant bread pudding with salted caramel ice cream from Hello, Honey. POLLY CAMPBELL/ THE ENQUIRER
"The Dirty Martini," a soft serve ice cream at The Bold Face Dairy Bar. MADELEINE HORDINSKI/THE ENQUIRER
Blueberry soft serve ice cream at The Bold Face Dairy Bar. MADELEINE HORDINSKI/THE ENQUIRER
ice cream, very dense for soft serve and more chocolatey than you'll get at your local ice cream window. But is it really enough better to charge $5.95? Only you know your price for treats. Kenwood Mall, 7875 Montgomery Road, Kenwood, www.stores.godiva.com Ice cream ﬂights are a thing now. Instead of choosing just one scoop ﬂavor, they allow you to try four smaller ones. Two newish ice cream parlors oﬀer them: Craft Creamery in West Chester sets them up like beer ﬂights, and Fort Thomas Ice Cream serves them in little muﬃn dishes. Both places, though, made me realize how hard it is to make ice cream: They were hit and miss in both ﬂavor and texture, though the Fort Thomas version of chocolate is quite delicious, Craft Creamery, 7736 Dudley Drive, West Chester. www.facebook.com/craftcreamery Fort Thomas Ice Cream, 1013 S. Fort Thomas Ave. facebook.com/fortthomasicecream The blueberry ice cream from Nanny Belle’s. Imagine eating freshly picked blueberries but with a sweet, creamy twist. Tucked right inside of Summit Park, Nanny Belle’s is the perfect getaway spot to cool oﬀ during the summer. And whether you love blueberries or not, this refreshing burst of ﬂavor is one to try this season, especially for its low price point of only $3. Summit Park, 1100 Summit Place, www.nannybelles.com Parshall’s Pineapple from Buzzed Bull Creamery in Over-the-Rhine, where they make ice cream with liquid nitrogen, and add a "buzz" in the form of a shot of
alcohol. This limited edition dish from Buzzed Bull is summer in a cup. Made with fresh pineapples, vanilla, whipped cream and a “suggested buzz” of Tito’s vodka, this dish resembles a pineapple upside-down cake. And since all of Buzzed Bull’s creations are made inhouse, feel free to substitute the suggested buzz for any type of liquor you’d like. 1408 Main St. (They're expanding to North Carolina and Georgia.) www.buzzedbullcreamery.com You know a sundae with an amarena cherry instead of a maraschino on top is a little fancy. Dojo Gelato, whose mother location is in Findlay Market, also has a Northside shop, a sort of modiﬁed soft serve arrangement, with windows to order from and a patio for lingering. Nothing wrong with a scoop of gelato, but you can get sundaes, too. The Elm and Elder is salted caramel ice cream with strawberry compote, whipped cream, chopped marcona almonds and an amarena cherry on top. 1735 Bluerock St., Northside, dojogelato.com When I was a little kid, my parents would only buy us a nickel vanilla cone from Dairy Queen, though I longed for the glamour of a sundae or parfait. I vowed that when I was grown up, I could get a peanut buster parfait ANYTIME I WANTED. Also, because the peanuts never end in this thing! Simple but devastatingly good. Never discount the delicious taste of nostalgia. (The DQ in Latonia retains a lot of the charm of the windows of my youth.) Various locations, www.dairyqueen.com
SCHOOL NEWS Good Shepherd Catholic Montessori students give to local non-proﬁt Students on the Christian Outreach Committee at The Good Shepherd Catholic Montessori recently presented a $1,000 check to 4 Paws for Ability, an organization that trains and pairs service dogs with young children and veterans. This is the second year that Good Shepherd students have participated in the Magniﬁed Giving program, which enables students to give a $1,000 grant to an organization of their choosing. These Middle School students researched social justice issues according to Catholic social teaching, local non-proﬁt organizations, and needs within the Cincinnati area and arranged for site visits and visiting speakers with prospective organizations. After careful consideration and discussion, the students chose to give the grant to 4 Paws for Ability to support a local family in need of a service dog. Jana Morford Widmeyer
Dean's List student at University of Notre Dame Olivia V. Hatch of Cleves, Ohio, has been named to the dean's list in the University of Notre Dame's College of Engineering for outstanding scholarship during the Spring 2019 semester. Students who achieve dean's honors at Notre Dame represent the top 30 percent of students in their college. From: Sue Ryan, director of media relations, 574631-7916, email@example.com Mary Hatch, University of Notre Dame
The Good Shepherd Catholic Montessori students, Madeline Fisher (Anderson Twp.), Katherine Fisher (Anderson Twp.), Sam Scuglik (Loveland), Bella Gates (Milford), and Vivian Borgert (Westwood) with check from Magniﬁed Giving paid to the order of 4 Paws for Ability. PROVIDED
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Community Press West
❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019
Sports Elder class of 2020 tight end Joe Royer commits to Ohio State Shelby Dermer
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Class of 2020 tight end Joe Royer of Elder High School is staying in his home state. The four-star recruit, who is listed by 247sports.com as the third-best tight end recruit in the country, committed to Ohio State University on July 2. Royer is also listed as the No. 2 overall recruit in Ohioin 247sports.com's composite rankings for the class of 2020, trailing only Princeton ﬁve-star oﬀensive lineman Paris Johnson Jr., who committed to Ohio State last summer. Royer had over a dozen oﬀers on the table, including from fellow Big 10 programs Wisconsin, Penn State, Nebraska, Michigan and Michigan State. He also held an oﬀer from the University of Cincinnati. The Division I dominoes continue to fall for the Elder oﬀense. Guard Luke Kandra committed to Louisville last month and 6-5, 275pound left tackle Jakob James gave the verbal to Ohio State in January. The 6-5, 225-pound Royer had 31 receptions for 612 yards and ﬁve touchdowns as a junior last season for the Panthers.
Elder tight end Joe Royer stretches out for a catch against St. Edward during their game at The Pit in Cincinnati in 2018. E.L. HUBBARD /FOR THE ENQUIRER
La Salle product Larkin oﬀers advice to football recruits Scott Springer
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
On Sept. 15, 2018, La Salle High School football phenom Jeremy Larkin played his last college football game for the Northwestern Wildcats. He gained 82 yards and scored twice in a 39-34 loss to Akron and had rushed for 346 of the team’s 351 net running yards to date. However, an alert Northwestern athletic trainer overheard Larkin mention some “numbness” and advised him to have some testing. The results showed a neck condition, cervical stenosis. The harsher result was Larkin was advised to medically retire. “This is heartbreaking because I see every day how much Jeremy loves the game, loves his teammates, and loves to compete,” Northwestern coach Pat Fitzgerald said in a statement. Some have continued their careers with the diagnosis, but Larkin’s case was severe enough to rule that possibility out. Cooper Manning, the older brother of Peyton and Eli, had a similar diagnosis that cut his career short at Ole Miss. After 5,349 rushing yards and 95 touchdowns at La Salle, then 849 yards in 16 games at Northwestern, Larkin was handed devastating news. How he has handled it in the aftermath could aid players to come. See LA SALLE, Page 2B
Jeremy Larkin of Northwestern (28) celebrates with teammates Cameron Green (84) and Trey Pugh (80) after his rushing touchdown at 7:58 in the ﬁrst quarter against Purdue in 2018. JOHN TERHUNE/JOURNAL & COURIER
2B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST
La Salle Continued from Page 1B
Jeremy Larkin 2.0 Fitzgerald made Larkin a student assistant after his diagnosis and the former two-time Ohio Division II player of the year who won a pair of state football titles at La Salle intends to pursue the profession. Bright and inquisitive, he has as much to oﬀer on the ﬁeld as oﬀ for those moving from “Friday Night Lights” to Saturdays in big college venues. While the injury is a setback, he sees it as a ﬁve-year head start to his career. “What exactly is the spotlight and what is it preparing you for?” Larkin said of the current landscape of Division I recruits who come in celebrated and decorated but not necessarily equipped to embrace the team concept crucial to college success.
Social media Larkin does have a Twitter account but recognizes the perception of the platform might not always help young athletes. “I like to think of it as that’s what the outside world views you as,” he said. “You want to be careful with what you’re putting on it. I think a lot of times it’s a false advertisement of what real work is. Before getting to college, you’ve got to put in the work in high school. Make sure you make your team better rather than making yourself better.”
Preaching patience, perspective With the introduction of the NCAA transfer portal, there’s a natural tendency for players to seek greener pastures should they not reach a desired outcome at their original university. The concept of being a team player is not easily taught but is essential to success. “Everyone’s working together as a team to make you as a person better,” Larkin said. “It shouldn’t be just the focus on you making yourself better. Try to ﬁgure out how to be better for the team.” In Larkin’s case, in addition to assisting coaches, he’s been known to jump in and help with team laundry.
Jeremy Larkin (28) was a standout performer for the La Salle during high school, leading the Lancers to the 2015 DII state football championship. SAM GREENE/ THE ENQUIRER
Choosing a school While most students aren’t courted or rated like blue-chip athletes, Larkin advises a broad-based decision when narrowing down choices. “Why are you at the school?” Larkin said. “The reason I chose Northwestern was the amount of opportunities oﬀered for me after football was over. It’s more than football. You choose a university based on the opportunity they’re willing to oﬀer. What can the school do for you rather than what you can do for the school?”
The art of listening When Larkin was given his diagnosis, he spoke with the medical staﬀ about life and the quality of life. He was told one of the toughest things on their end was having to tell athletes they can no longer play. “You have to ﬁgure out, ‘what is my purpose of life?’” Larkin said. “What is my path and where am I going?
I’ve lived the ﬁrst quarter of my life and now I have to go ﬁgure out the next three quarters.”
A door shuts, a window opens As a coach, Larkin has a playing resume most would envy. As a mentor, his experience is invaluable. He has overcome heartbreak and “sees the ﬁeld” as well as he did when he was carrying a football. The average NFL career is a little more than three years. At 5-foot-10 and less than 200 pounds, Larkin assumes he would have taken a pounding from not just Big Ten talent, but the bigger, faster pros had he advanced. In his case, there’s no need for a rearview mirror. “When I hold my ﬁrstborn up, I’ll know I’m lucky,” Larkin said. “I’m so thankful for the decision by the people around me to help me through this transition.”
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4B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST
COMMUNITY NEWS JDRF Children’s Congress delegate Weidner is anxious to share story Type 1 is really Type All. That’s the message Delhi Township resident Sam Weidner and his family live, and one they will take to Washington, D.C., for the JDRF Children’s Congress July 8-10. Weidner was selected as one of four Ohio delegates for the biennial event, in which members of the Type 1 diabetes community share their stories with lawmakers and others, advocating for more research funding and general awareness of the disease, which forever changes the lives of those who have it and everyone in their universe. Sam’s mother, Diane, and father, Rob, will accompany him. The JDRF Children’s Congress is a continuation of their volunteer eﬀorts with JDRF Southwest Ohio and something that has been part of their lives since November 2, 2004, when Sam was diagnosed at the age of 15 months. Rob has participated in JDRF bike rides, including one last year in Loveland, Colorado, at which Sam and Diane volunteered. For many years, their family organized a team, “Sam’s Superstars,” for the fall JDRF One Walk, and have been involved with the spring Cincinnatians of the Year Gala and the Bourbon and Bow Tie Bash. Diane is president-elect of the local JDRF board. “It’s a disease that your whole family lives with… If Sam has diabetes, our whole family has diabetes,” Diane Weidner said. Rob related the story of a day when Sam had just begun summer vacation from elementary school. The change in routine had caused Sam’s blood sugar to drop (Sam was not yet using a continuous glucose monitor). The family called 911 – fortunately, there was a Delhi ﬁre station within a mile of their home. One of the ﬁrst responders was familiar with the family.
Sam Weidner displays his “T1D” gear – the technology that helps him stay alive as he battles and controls Type 1 diabetes. PROVIDED
“Literally he heard the call come in through the dispatcher. He’s a type 1 dad. He knew our family and they were here lickety split, and we had our two older boys up at the (corner) to direct them to the house. It was late, it was dark, and Sam’s older brothers were up at the stop sign waving in the EMS team. It was scary,” Diane said. Robert and Brad are Sam’s older brothers – Robert is about seven years older and Brad is about 4 ½ years older. Their parents remember when they ﬁrst understood Sam’s condition. “Cincinnati Children’s did a really good job of teaching them, because at the time Robert would have been 8 and Brad would have been 5, so they were pretty little, but Cincinnati Children’s worked with us to educate them, because we needed them to be aware of what was going on, because we needed
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them to help us,” Diane said. “Not to be too afraid because the word ‘diabetes’ has the word ‘di’ in it, so they’re thinking, ‘What’s happening?’” Rob said. Rob Weidner had some experience with Type 1 diabetes. He has an uncle and aunt, both on his mother’s side, who are Type 1. Still, the diagnosis took them by surprise. They noticed that Sam had been wetting through his diaper, and on Halloween 2004, through his stroller seat as they went trick-ortreating in the neighborhood. “I never thought in my wildest dreams we had a 15-month-old with diabetes,” Diane said. “I had never heard of a child that young having it. And I think the pediatrician told us he had never diagnosed a child that early.” They immediately became involved with JDRF, and discovered the support
system that has become a trademark of the Type 1 community – both inside and outside of JDRF. A woman with whom they were put in contact during Sam’s stay at Cincinnati Children ‘s came to their house and showed them how to change insulin pump sites (Diane said that Sam was one of the youngest children Cincinnati Children’s had put on a pump). When Sam started school in the Oak Hills Local School District, staﬀ there helped to ease the transition. “He had a phenomenal school nurse when he was in elementary school. We tell her that she should get a front row seat at his wedding, because she’s part of our family now,” Diane said. “Like another grandma,” Rob added. “She advocated for him because they didn’t have diabetic kids that age, and here he is in a large elementary school and she was a pioneer for us,” Diane said. Later, when Sam expressed interest in participating in sports, the family made sure coaches understood Sam’s needs even as they attended all practices and games, from start to ﬁnish. “Until a few years ago, we were always there, and now we’re able to let loose a little bit and he’s able to do it more on his own, even to the point where last summer, going into high school, the basketball coach said, ‘Well, we’re going on an overnight and you’re going with us,’ and we said, ‘Wait a minute. We need to talk about this.’ The coach was very supportive. A lot of the coaches we’ve had, we’ve been very blessed. We’ve had great coaches,” Rob said. Oak Hills varsity basketball coach Mike Price met with the family when Sam wanted to tryout for basketball. Mike brought his coaching staﬀ in for a meeting and we did a little training session with them. He just told us, his (Sam’s) ﬁrst priority is not basketball, See COMMUNITY NEWS, Page 5B
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COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ 5B
COMMUNITY NEWS Continued from Page 4B
our ﬁrst priority is his health and safety.’ And as a parent, that’s just awesome,” Diane said. Sam said he is more in tune with what his body is telling him, particularly when competing in athletics. “I would say mostly the hardest was cross country, because when I would run distances, usually my biggest symptom for going low is my legs feel tired, like I’m going to fall down. But when I’m running, I’m like a mile, a mile and a half in, I don’t know if I’m low, I don’t know if I’m tired … I’m just thinking I have to ﬁnish,” he said. Dick Maloney
Bayley honors milestone anniversaries Forty-one employees celebrating milestone anniversaries and ﬁve recent retirees were honored at the annual Bayley recognition dinner. Held each year in June, the event expresses the organization’s appreciation for the years of service and commitment to the mission, which pledges to provide compassion and quality of life to those who reside at Bayley, receive services or attend programs oﬀered on campus or in the community. Adrienne Walsh, President and CEO, welcomed the honorees and their guests, and then introduced Mike Davis, Director of Pastoral Care, who presented the evening’s reﬂection, followed by the opening prayer. After dinner and desserts prepared by Chef Eddie Rickett, the honorees were called up to accept their awards. Eighteen staﬀ members were recognized for completing ﬁve years of service, seven for ten years, eight for ﬁfteen, ﬁve for twenty and three for twentyﬁve. This equates to a total of 455 years of service. Following awards and pictures, Paul Kocsis, Vice President of Operations, delivered the closing remarks. He compared the Bayley team spirit to that of the Sisters of Charity; unselﬁshly investing their time and talents to provide much needed services to the community. Today, close to 380 Bayley employees continue this legacy of commitment and care to over three hundred residents and numerous community members every day. Bayley, a non-proﬁt ministry of the Sisters of Charity, is a senior living and wellness community on the west side of Cincinnati, oﬀering programs and services to those residing on and oﬀ campus. For more information, visit our website at Bayleylife.org. Kathy Baker
Adrienne Walsh, Bayley President/CEO (standing, far left) with the 2019 Bayley award recipients. PROVIDED
Mercy Health expands access to Primary Care Services on the West Side These providers have joined Mercy Health Physicians, expanding access to primary care services. Todd C Bramlee, DO Bramlee practices family medi- Fulton cine from Mercy Health White Oak Primary Care, 3310 Mercy Health Blvd., Suite 210, Cincinnati, OH 45211, 513-981-4300. Melissa Kouns, MD is an internal medicine and pediatric care provider practicing from Mercy Health - Dent Crossing Family Medicine, 6507 HarriKouns son Ave., Suite N, Cincinnati, OH 45247, 513-981-4242. Melissa Fulton, CNP is a family medicine nurse practitioner and she practices from Mercy Health - Dent Crossing Family Medicine, 6507 Harrison Ave., Suite N, Cincinnati, OH 45247, 513-981-4242. Cameron Engel, Mercy Health See COMMUNITY NEWS, Page 6B
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6B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST
COMMUNITY NEWS the neighborhood. Michael Gunn, Ancient Order of Hibernians, St Patrick Div. 1
Continued from Page 5B
Western Hills Retirement Village hosts ribbon cutting On June 26, Western Hills Retirement Village at 6210 Cleves Warsaw Pike hosted an Open House and Ribbon Cutting Ceremony to celebrate the newly renovate nursing and rehab areas as well as Independent Living and Independent Plus Apartments. Catherine Salamone, Western Hills Retirement Village
Andrea Schlabach of Badin grapples hard in ﬁrst round action at the 2018 SWDAB Division 2 District Wrestling Tournament, March 2, 2018.
AOH Color Guard leads Corpus Christi Procession in Price Hill
GEOFF BLANKENSHIP/FOR THE ENQUIRER
Ohio girls state wrestling tourney next season The Ohio High School Wrestling Coaches Association (OHSWCA) announced that it will oﬀer a girls state wrestling tournament beginning in the 2019-20 season. The committee voted unanimously for this decision. “It is our goal to make this a ﬁrstclass event and build it to ‘emerging sport’ status with the OHSAA,” said Dean Conley, president of the OHSWCA, in a press release. “Once we meet the requirements, we plan on handing this over to the OHSAA like we did with the state dual tournament." The idea for an all-girls tournament is also on the radar for the Ohio High School Athletic Association (OHSAA), the governing body of high school athletics across the state. “The OHSAA is in full support of the OHSWCA conducting a girls tournament. This tournament is an important and necessary step for girls wrestling as they seek OHSAA emerging sport status,” OHSAA wrestling administra-
tor Tyler Brooks said in the press release. Brooks pointed out that last season, more than 200 girls wrestled for their respective schools. The tournament looks to increase the number of female participants in the sport. This is something that has been in the works for the past year, according to Conley. “We have been working on this for quite some time, but we could’ve never gotten this far without the support of the Ohio High School Athletic Association, Ohio Wrestling Oﬃcials Association, and USA Wrestling,” he said. “We have a lot of work ahead of us in order for this to be a top-ﬂight event, but our committee is excited about the opportunity and we’re honored to be hosting the ﬁrst ever high school girls state tournament in Ohio." The speciﬁcs about the event won't be released until September, but it will take place on February 22-23, 2020, at Hilliard Davidson High School.
On Sunday June 23, 2019 the annual Corpus Christi Procession from St. Teresa Church to St. William Church was once again permitted by an unexpected break in rainy weather here in Cincinnati. The blessed event was lead by the Color Guard from the St. Patrick Div 1 Ancient Order of Hibernians. Some 40 people marched the distance in excess of a mile to accompany the Sacred Sacrament in its presence to
German Heritage Explorations “German Heritage Eplorations” is the title of a new book by Don Heinrich Tolzmann (Green Township). The author and editor of numerous books on German heritage, Tolzmann serves as President of the German-American Citizens League and Curator of the German Heritage Museum. His new book takes the reader on a journey through German-American history based on his travels and research, and explores German immigration, settlement, and inﬂuences. Published by the Max Kade German-American Center, Indiana University-Purdue University, Tolzmann’s new book covers German-American history from the colonial era to the present. Dr. Giles Hoyt, Director Emeritus of the Max Kade Center, notes: “While there is a wide geographical net cast, See COMMUNITY NEWS, Page 7B
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COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ 7B
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Continued from Page 6B
the concentration is on Cincinnati where the author has spent the majority of his long academic career, and where much that is of signiﬁcance in the lives of German immigrants and their progeny transpired.” The new book is now available on Amazon and should also be soon at local bookstores. Don Heinrich Tolzmann
Artis Senior Living of Bridgetown partners with food pantry At Artis Senior Living of Bridgetown our residents participate in a program called “I CAN”! I CAN stands for Community Assistance Network and gives residents the opportunity to remain involved in community service organizations that are important to them. The I CAN program allows the residents a way to make a diﬀerence and to
have a purpose. We are thrilled to announce that Artis Senior Living of Bridgetown partnered with the Anderson Ferry Food Pantry. Terry Camele, Associate Director of the Anderson Ferry Food Pantry, provided a bin to help collect food and donations. The bin was decorated with a Vacation theme by the residents as the Hunger Doesn’t Take a Vacation Food Drive was held from June 1-14. Pairing up with outside organizations such as the Anderson Ferry Food Bank ties into the philosophy of Building Positive Partnerships the Artis Way, as expressed by these ﬁve ARTIS tenets: Ability to have a voice, Respecting and Maintaining Relationships, Treasuring Each Person’s Uniqueness, Integrity, Success and Recognition. For more information about Artis Senior Living please contact Bridgetown@artismgmt.com or 513-832-1597. Margaret Ungar, Artis Senior Living of Bridgetown
103 Western Hill Dr: Peak Donald W & Theresa L to Schwarz Gregory T & Anna; $145,000
448 Greenwell Ave: Egner Cody L & Angela M to Estes Holly R & Alexandria Smith; $144,000 451 Woodlands Ridge Dr: Resch Herbert C & Teresa C to Heilmann Carl Tr & Edith Tr; $205,000 4940 Delhi Pike: Delhi Pike Properties LLC to Clean Sweep Car Wash Inc; $750,000 5210 Old Oak Tl: Boerger Francis A & Marilyn K to Fishburn Jacob; $54,000 5224 Scotland Dr: Us Bank Trust Na Tr to Sprague Ryan; $113,500 5858 Chapelhill Dr: Williams Thomas E & Susan M to Lucas Christopher & Stacey; $254,000 6162 Rapid Run Rd: Fox Drew A & Laura K to Baute Connie J & Jeffrey M; $142,000 835 Ivyhill Dr: Smith Gary N & Lisa A Maringer to Brooks Rachel; $135,000 935 Villa View Ct: Haussler Jamie L to Jankowski Diana Lynn; $82,500 965 Pontius Rd: Reher Timothy R to Nickel Lyons Emily M &; $217,000
East Price Hill
Cadet Ct: Fort Scott Project I LLC C/o Ddc Mgmt to Nvr Inc; $45,970 10285 Short Rd: Brandt Thomas J & Kelly S to Sherman Jeffrey J & Amy L; $260,000 10563 Atterbury Dr: Nvr Inc to Davis Allen & Shannan; $323,400 11640 Hawk Dr: Ramirez Nectar L to Lloyd Nathan J & Melanie; $475,000
1022 Wells St: Larson Charles J to Pitts Rayshan; $15,000 1505 Beech Ave: Colas Holdings LLC to Mincy Rickie Lee; $48,900 1507 Beech Ave: Colas Holdings LLC to Mincy Rickie Lee; $48,900 537 Wilsonia Dr: Bruns Gregory to Wegman Joseph F & Susan; $75,000 539 Wilsonia Dr: Bruns Gregory to Wegman Joseph F & Susan; $75,000 753 Woodlawn Ave: Becker & Campbell Real Estate LLC to Radiance Group Ohio LLC; $54,000 753 Woodlawn Ave: Becker & Campbell Real Estate LLC to Radiance Group Ohio LLC; $54,000 807 Considine Ave: Eichhorn Gregg J & Katie S to Stewart Thomas Robert & Stephanie Db; $235,000
Cheviot 3481 Mayfair Ave: Geiger Janet N Tr & Gayle R Lightner Tr to Wilson Stanford & Carolyn M; $99,500 3506 St Martins Pl: Applegate Colin Ray to Neighborhood Enrichment LLC; $70,000 3610 Puhlman Ave: Dennis Greg & Carla to Wadsworth Richard & Georgie L; $163,500 3842 Delmar Ave: Morena Rebecca to Morena Rosemary; $92,000 3939 North Bend Rd: Schoeps Candice L & William E to Heller James Matthew; $135,000 3948 Trevor Ave: Bradjen LLC to Stinson Nathaniel; $74,000 4120 Harrison Ave: Shelter Enterprises Inc to Nguyen Hong Ngoc; $65,000
Delhi Township Delhi Pike: Delhi Pike Properties LLC to Clean Sweep Car Wash Inc; $750,000 1301 Ebenezer Rd: Ison Carolyn H to Haines Timothy G; $80,750 206 Yorkwood Ln: Kozakiewicz Stephanie B to Richardson Stephen; $96,930 229 Assisiview Ct: Teschner Carrie L to Kurlas Louise T; $186,000 258 Brookforest Dr: Reese Darrell W & Pamela S to Acheampong Kwame & Christy S; $133,000 424 Viscount Dr: Yelton Linda S to Yelton Ashley L; $40,000
New book by Don Heinrich Tolzmann explores German heritage here and elsewhere. PROVIDED
See TRANSFERS, Page 8B
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8B â?š WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 â?š COMMUNITY PRESS WEST
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Continued from Page 7B
East Westwood 2310 Iroll Ave: Sally Cardell to Stumpf Michael G; $65,000
Green Township Bridge Point Pass: Grand Communities Ltd to Fischer Single Family Homes III LLC; $74,393 3260 Linsan Dr: Gardner Susan M to Wilson Sheree T; $210,000 3312 Stevie Ln: Freytag Darlene M to Metro One Properties LLC; $50,700 3325 Blue Rock Rd: Winkler Bonnie to Cload Robert; $84,900 3670 Hubble Rd: Weidner Stephan L & Shirley E to Lewis Robert Walter &; $400,000 4310 Regency Ridge Ct: Birkofer Beverly A Tr to Maus Carol A; $120,000 4931 Arbor Woods Ct: Cushard Virginia L to Weber Walter K & Beverly A; $105,000 5049 Western Hills Ave: Becker Martha D to Preston Terri L & William B Raines Jr; $135,000 5153 Halifax Dr: Drees Company The to Reupert Joseph E & Jennifer M; $411,502 5154 Leona Dr: Seiler Connie Dee to Griffith James R & Catherine H; $135,000 5279 Clearlake Dr: Sage Laura to Jansen Nina; $137,500 5419 Heather Ct: Breckheimer Julie C to Ruder Taylor D; $130,000 5451 Asbury Lake Dr: Neu Properties Ii LLC to Welch Austin J & Lynn D; $110,000 5576 Samver Rd: Metz Carla E to Sandoval Michelle Angelica; $153,500 5576 Samver Rd: Metz Carla E to Sandoval Michelle Angelica; $153,500 5589 Antoninus Dr: Tri State Homes LLC to Sampson Andrew M & Mara; $213,000
5673 Thomaridge Ct: Laws Randall E & Cari M to Swingle William J & Cheryl L; $265,000 5684 Eula Ave: Hergert Laura & David K Keller to Howell Karlee & Tanner; $125,500 5687 Windview Dr: Loschiavo Brian S to Pennymac Loan Services LLC; $105,000 5772 Eula Ave: Luhn Darlene to Flanders Darla; $144,900 5799 Heights Ct: Koerner Sandra @4 Co-trustees to Voelkerding Jacquelin F; $261,000 6066 Shelrich Ct: Bova Stacey & Ryan Huber to Meredith Joshua S & Rola H; $220,000 6278 Seiler Dr: King Weil Glen LLC to Obert Alex J; $180,000 6308 Cleves Warsaw Pike: Combs Jerry A & Ernest Combs to Sycamore Gables Development LLC; $2,000,000 6644 Hearne Rd: Slaten-stanley Barbara to Schwetschenau Ellen; $52,000 6915 Mary Joy Ct: Mathews Eric Neil & Sally Ann Tr to Haverkamp Nancy P & Bruce W; $377,000
Harrison Springfield Dr: Welsh Development Co Inc to Nvr Inc; $52,531 10518 Winding Wy: Lommel Lloyd L to Corn Rex A & Ann M Woods; $145,000 1081 South Branch: Westhaven Development LLC to Nvr Inc; $67,478 320 Miami Trace: Baker Davis E & Kathryn L to Volkerding Paul M; $125,500 640 Heritage Square: Held Sandra L to Weglage Mary Jane; $165,000 9712 Carolina Trace Rd: Schwegler Jimmy W to Cottingham Matthew R & Mathew M; $166,000
Harrison Township 10985 Mockernut Dr: Solanics Laurie A & Joseph L Day to Day Joseph L; $39,000
Lower Price Hill 2311 Gest St: Rauck Joseph to Santoro Phillip Richard; $163,000
Miami Township Legendary Ridge Ln: Legendary Ridge Properties LLC to Laeace Eric J; $59,900 3625 Aston Woods Dr: Helton Gregory J & Loretta N Boyne to Wainscott Erin Kathleen Tr; $284,400
Sayler Park Daniels Walk: Ritter Farm Development Co to Kathmann Richard & Eileen; $55,000
South Fairmount 1934 Knox St: Ivy David & Deborah to Wofford Malchiel; $3,500 1936 Knox St: Ivy David & Deborah to Wofford Malchiel; $3,500 2109 Harrison Ave: Maximus Properties LLC to Assets Of Liberty Jv01 The LLC; $220,000
West End 1722 Freeman Ave: Family Funeral Centers LLC to Hamilton County Land Reutilization Corporation; $66,100 1724 Freeman Ave: Family Funeral Centers LLC to Hamilton County Land Reutilization Corporation; $66,100 1726 Freeman Ave: Family Funeral Centers LLC to Hamilton County Land Reutilization Corporation; $66,100 1728 Freeman Ave: Family Funeral Centers LLC to Hamilton County Land Reutilization Corporation; $66,100 1730 Freeman Ave: Family Funeral Centers LLC to Hamilton County Land Reutilization Corporation; $66,100
West Price Hill 1106 Covedale Ave: Gorrell Morris to Sitzler John & Colin Yeakle; $80,000 1727 Ashbrook Dr: Damico David A to Vb One LLC; $38,000
1731 Ashbrook Dr: Sterling Tyler to Amitai Nir; $48,500 4008 Palos St: Corcoran Michael Thomas to Waters Judy; $16,000 4158 St Lawrence Ave: Couch Jessica to Feldhaus Jeffrey W; $125,000 4721 Guerley Rd: Carson Rebekah Sarah & Ian Hope James to Abekyamwale Ciceron M & Bora Byamanga; $89,900 5036 Ralph Ave: First Guaranty Mortgage Corporation to Storm Properties LLC; $84,120 5223 Highview Dr: Lesch Thomas P to Mcelley Dakota J; $112,000 5301 Glenway Ave: Glenway Realty LLC to Hasan Kamal M; $1,310,000
Westwood 2841 Westknolls Ln: Kruoch Chantrea to Coconut Grove Property Management LLC; $56,000 2900 Grasselli Ave: Wilson Stanford & Carolyn Frierson to Morrow Amy; $90,000 2953 Kling Ave: Pappas Lois D to Williams Kristen G; $52,800 2959 Mignon Ave: Pappas Lois D to Williams Kristen G; $52,800 3004 Glenmore Ave: Bungenstock Jerome & Yuanchai to Howard Jerry & Kyoko; $72,500 3014 Mchenry Ave: New Avenue Properties LLC to Richardson Trina & Jinay Griggs; $64,280 3065 Bracken Woods Ln: Glover Nathaniel to Robinson Alexanderia; $8,000 3209 Epworth Ave: Arthur Micah J & Kristina M to Capodagli Nicholas; $157,000 3258 Epworth Ave: Ernette Erik to Halperin Courtney P; $132,000 3401 Glenmore Ave: Willis Randy to Hof Group LLC; $125,000 3404 Ferncroft Dr: Murphy V Investments LLC to 210 Properties LLC; $120,000 5305 Glenway Ave: Glenway Realty LLC to Hasan Kamal M; $1,310,000
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COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ 9B
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July 18, 4pm-7pm Celebrate Summer
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10B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2019 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ANSWERS ON PAGE 5B
No. 0707 FLIP ‘PHONES
BY EMILY CARROLL / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
AC RO S S
RELEASE DATE: 7/14/2019
Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).
54 Spend all weekend solving crosswords, say, with “out” 55 Dummkopfs 56 Movie-rating org. 58 Semi-essential part? 59 Driver of “BlacKkKlansman” 61 Most pallid 63 Exercise program done in formal attire? 66 Horse operas 68 Top squads 69 Sports-page listings 71 Avoid cooked foods 75 Beyond prim and proper 77 Sturdily built friend on “Friends”? 79 Relative of a flute 82 Statement often starting “I ...” 84 Egg head? 85 Train transportation 86 “Baby Blues” or “Rhymes With Orange” 87 PC key 89 Rita who played Anita in “West Side Story” 92 Setting for many Twins games: Abbr. 93 Spotted animal with a lot of sore spots? 96 Squirrels away 98 “What ____?” 99 Maestro’s gift 100 ____ Rousey, first female fighter inducted into the U.F.C. Hall of Fame
102 Animal in un zoológico 103 First letter of “tsar” in Russian 104 Father of the Constitution 106 PC key 108 Extended family 112 Utterly useless 113 Totally abandon one’s plan 114 Letter-shaped fastener 115 Laugh riot 118 Cause of a work stoppage at a shoe factory? 123 Tropical scurrier 124 Put on a pedestal 125 Charm 126 A cobbler might use one 127 Expunge 128 Word before shot or plot
12 Troy story 13 Joan of Arc, at the time of her death 14 Fit for a king 15 Skin care brand 16 Attorney general under both Bush 41 and Trump 17 Santa ____ winds 18 ____ sauce 19 Symbol on a Mariners cap 24 ____ d’oeuvre 29 Slangy affirmation 31 Rare solo voice in opera 33 Arthur with a Tony 34 UnitedHealthcare competitor 35 Back-comb 36 Multi-time Pulitzer finalist, including for the volume “Lovely, Dark, Deep: Stories” (2014) D OW N 1 Some turban wearers 37 Meet on the down-low 2 Film composer 39 Confines Morricone 41 Fixes up, in a way 3 Doe follower, in song 43 Circuit-board 4 Breaks along the component Panama Canal? 44 Fearsome snake 5 “Well, ____-di-dah!” 45 Stoned 6 Commercial 46 Dumbstruck prefix with lever 47 Undiluted 7 “That’s so-o-o gross!” 8 Is a willing participant? 49 Like Easter Island 50 Full of enthusiasm 9 Runs out of gas 53 Construction girders 10 Here, to Henri 11 Underworld boss 57 Not without sacrifice
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23 26 31 38 45
76 Rapid movement of the eye from one point to another 78 Surrealist Tanguy 79 Groups in the quarterfinals, e.g. 80 Loses enthusiasm 81 Elicit a smile from 83 Last Oldsmobile ever produced 88 Sent 90 Pearl clutcher’s cry 91 Bit of brewing equipment 94 “Sure thing, dude!”
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95 Boatload 97 Untangle 101 “In your dreams!” 104 2016 film set in Polynesia 105 Reckon, informally 107 Section of a high school yearbook 109 Native Alaskan 110 Popular corn chip 111 What radio signals travel through, with “the” 112 Spring’s opposite
113 Nongreen salad ingredient 115 Merest taste 116 Part of a sci-fi film’s budget 117 French way 119 The Braves, on scoreboards 120 One of many extras in air travel nowadays 121 A little fun? 122 Letters on some luggage to New York
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Emily Carroll is a 2016 medical-school graduate now finishing her residency in New York City. She finds crossword constructing ‘‘a nice stress reliever in the little free time I have outside the hospital.’’ This puzzle was initially intended for a weekday (15 x 15 squares), but when she couldn’t make the theme work satisfactorily, she came up with more examples and expanded it into a 21 x 21. This is Emily’s seventh crossword for The Times and her first Sunday. — W.S.
1 Crawling marine mollusk 8 Victorious cry 14 At first, say 20 So-called “Crossroads of America” 21 Wife in F. Scott Fitzgerald’s “Tender Is the Night” 22 Uprights, e.g. 23 Low end? 25 What sunblock blocks, briefly 26 Rushes 27 Hangout on “The Simpsons” 28 One of two for a buck? 30 Somewhat, slangily 32 Go astray 33 Part of town that may be dangerous 35 Tater ____ 38 Extraterrestrial from the planet Melmac 40 Emphatic ending with yes or no 42 Bulging bicep, in slang 43 Raise 44 Wet 48 Agreement for exporting essential oils? 51 Raggedy ____ 52 Around an hour after noon
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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
6BR completely remodeled, $6,000/mo 6 car gar., 0.2 mi from campus 513-869-1248 Charming 2 BD / 1 BA Apt Hartwell/Wyoming area ~ 45216 ~ Second Floor Apt Available Includes a spacious living room and dining area, full kitchen w/ fridge, gas stove & oven, microwave, and dishwasher - Secure garage, parking, and storage Washer/dryer provided Tenant pays electric/gas & garbage - $750/month Call 816-359-0667 Cincinnati Family & Senior Low Income Apts. Section 8. 1-3BR. 513-929-2402 Equal Opportunity Housing Cincinnati Low Income, Section 8 Apartments. Affordable Housing, Rent Based on Income. 2-3BR. Call 513-929-2402. Ebcon Inc. Mgt. Equal Opportunity Housing
FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES 859-441-3158 MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419
Quiet 2 Family , 2BR, laundry, c/a, garage. On Cul de Sac street. Mt. Airy neighborhood. $675/ mo 513-213-2775
Krauss-Maffei Corporation Seeks a “Field Service Engineer” . Employer is a leader in injection molding machinery, reaction process machinery and automation. Headquarters: Florence, KY. FSE may work from home, not necessarily close to the headquarters. BS in Electrical Engineering. FSE normally visits customers at various locations on short notice travel to meet real time needs throughout US and Canada. Employer will pay for all travel related expenses. Send resume via e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org with “Field Service Engineer” in subject line. E.O.E.
Clifton-Upscale 6BR with 6 lofts. Newer home, 6 car garage, 0.2 mi from campus. accomodates up to 11 people. $6000/mo. 513-869-1248
–– NOW HIRING –– CNAs - FT/PT -All Shifts KMA/LPN - PT - 2nd Shift
Middletown Monroe Lebanon Trenton West Chester Hamilton Fairfield Loveland Cincinnati 1-4BR $525-$1995 (ASK ABOUT SPECIALS) 513-737-2640 OR WWW.BBRENTS.COM
Housekeeper - FT - 3rd Shift
Please call for more information
St. Charles Community 600 Farrell Drive • Covington Kentucky 859-331-3224
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SERVING OHIO, INDIANA & KENTUCKY
June Sales Leaders
OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30
Bridgetown - 7180 Ruwes Oak 4 Bdrm/4 ba $284,900 Dir: Rybolt to Ruwes Oak. H-1106
OPEN SUNDAY 3:30-5
Delhi - 527 Neeb 4 Bdrm/4 ba $486,000 Dir: Delhi or Foley to Neeb. Private drive just N of Foley. H-1098
June Listings Leaders
OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30
Monfort Heights - 2868 Orchardpark 4 Bdrm/3 ba $264,900 Dir: Westfork to Parkwalk to Orchardpark. H-1107
Bridgetown - 2 bd 2 full ba + study. Master with adjoining bath. New carpet, fully equip kit with pantry. 1 car gar w/direct entry into unit. $178,900 H-1102
Bridgetown - Solid brick 2 bdmr ranch. Nice fenced rear yard with covered patio. 1 car garage. Convenient to shopping & restaurants. $119,900 H-1097
Bridgetown - 3 Bdrm, 1.5 bath Ranch, quie street, level lot, roomy ﬂoor plan,little trafﬁc. $139,900 H-1118
Bridgetown - Outstanding 4 bdrm 3 ½ ba 2 sty on cul de sac st. Fin LL w w/o to ingr pool w/outside bar! Side entry gar! New mech! $374,900 H-9997
Hamad - Doyle
Cheviot - Exciting business opportunity to run a restaurant, bar, entertainment facility. Existing business up for sale w/ real estate. $239,900 H-9916
Colerain - Sharp 2 bdrm 2 full bath 1st ﬂ condo w/no steps! Secure building! Pool/clubhouse/ tennis! Private patio! Great rehab! $99,900 H-1090
Colerain - What a setting! 4 bd, 2.5 ba, close to highway & shopping yet quiet no outlet, tranquality! Super condition. Updated,1 owner.$225,000 H-1121
Delhi - Brick 3 bdrm Ranch w/2 ba, newer roof, 1 car gar, fully equip kitchen, hdwd ﬂrs, beautiful, flat backyard, culdesac st. W&D stay. $156,900 H-1117
Green Twp. - Beautiful 2bd/2ba condo w/ study. Priv entrance/ ovrszd gar w/ entry to unit! New carpet, ﬂring, black ss app, countertops. $144,900 H-1125
Green Twp. - 4 Bdm 2 full/2 half ba offers 2,385 SF in move-in cond. Large rooms throughout, private setting. Numerous updates. $199,900 H-1126
Lebanon - Nice Brick 3bdrm, 2ba Rnch. Hdw Flrs, new paint & carpt,Full unﬁn bsmt,fncd yrd,att 1 car gar,Nice starter or dwnszng home.$161,500 H-1109
Logan Twp - 2 1 3 Bd 2.5 Ba 2 Stry 2 car ga 1 acre lot ﬁn LL. Well cared for, lge rms, level lot walkout bsmt. Close to highways and schools. $289,900 H-1114
Miami Twp. - Custom 5 bdrm, 4 ba Ranch. Valt ceils, hdwd ﬂrs, 2 gas FP,eat in kit,newr roof & furn, tankls WH. Many updates, tons storage. Must See! $299,900 H-9825
Monroe - Nice 4 bdrm, 2.5 ba 2 sty. Lg cov porch, trex deck, fen yd w/shed. LL wet bar, kitchenette. 1st ﬂ new carpet, paint. New HWH. $229,900 H-1120
Price Hill - Spacious 2 Fam. 2 bd, 1 ba on 1st ﬂr and 3 or 4 bd unit on 2nd & 3rd ﬂr with 2 full ba. Sep utilities, furn & HWH. Great rental income. $142,900 H-1080
Springﬁeld Twp. - Large, open, end-unit, private entry! Cathedral ceiling, FP. Eat-in stainless kit; 1st ﬂ laundry. 25’ versatile loft. Full bsmt, attach gar.$178,000 H-1047
Westwood - Spacious 3 bd,3 ba 2-sty, over 3,000 sq ft, new rood, 1st ﬂr fam rm + laundry, 2-car gar.Stately! $215,000 H-1124
White Oak - 4 Bdrm 2 Story, Fam Rm Addition w/ Stone FP + Vauled Beamed Ceilings, Fenced Level Yard. Newer HWH &AC.Imm Occupancy. $164,900 H-1054
2C μ WEST - COMMUNITY μ JULY 10, 2019
Find a home that fits your family in a neighborhood that fits your life.
Your dream home should come with a dream neighborhood. That’s why Cincinnati | Homes provides exclusive details on neighborhoods, lifestyles and area amenities with every listing.
JULY 10, 2019 μ WEST - COMMUNITY μ 3C General Auctions HARDWARE STORE MANAGER WANTED Bishops hardware in Bethel Ideal candidate will have both hardware and retail experience but will consider retail only experience. Old School work ethic a plus. Responsibilities include ordering, supervising 8-10 employees, and actively assisting customers. Benefits include vacation, holiday pay, retirement plan, and employee discount. Call 513-582-6912
Field Maintenance Position Boon County Water District Water meter instillation and repair of water lines (experience helpful). Must be able to work in all types of weather, also work overtime and weekends as required. Starting pay $13.50 per hour . Must have a valid drivers license and a good driving record. Must pass drug test. Excellent benefits package including health, dental, vacation, sick time, retirement plan and uniforms. Application may be obtained at our office between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. Monday thru Friday. Applications will be accepted until 4:00 p.m. Friday, July 19th. 2475 Burlington Pike Burlington, Kentucky M/F
Cleves Self Storag e will sell items at public auction/sale. The items to be sold are generally described as household goods, boxes, bags, clothing, furniture, appliances, bedding, mattresses, toys, tools, bikes, sporting goods, luggage, trunks, personal effects, equipment, office supplies, fixtures and business inventories. Auction/sale will take place on 7/26/19 at 2:00 a.m. at Cleves Self Storage 9561 Cilley RD, Cleves, Ohio 45002. Please call ahead to confirm if auction/sale has been cancelled, 513-2570833. The following units will be auctioned or sold: Unit # 59 Adam Sims; 7804 Anson Dr; North Bend, OH 45052, Unit 80 Susan Nauer; 4110 Stone Ridge Dr, Mason, OH 45040, Unit 142 Dan Penick; 180 Richardson PL, Cincinnati, OH 45233.
DEPENDABLE, Honest & Hardworking w/refs. Home Health Aide w/over
ONLY CARS.COM HELPS YOU GET THE RIGHT CAR, WITHOUT ALL THE DRAMA.
30+ yrs exp. Available 24/7.Call:51 3-658-1413, 513-704-5551.
announcements, novena... Special Greeting
Prayers answered! Blessed be St. Jude, St. Joseph and the most gracious Virgin Mary. ~DJR
Special Notices-Clas HARRIS DIATOMACEOUS EARTH FOOD GRADE 100% OMRI Listed-For Organic Use. Available: Hardware Stores, The Home Depot, homedepot.com
Put it up for sale. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
OFFICIAL PUBLICATION At its meeting held on 7/2/19, the Council of the City of Cheviot adopted the following legislation: Res. 19-20 To Approve The 2020 Tax Budget; Ord. 19-21 To Repeal Ordinance No. 19-20, And To Declare An Emergency; Ord. 19-22 An Ordinance To Proceed With The Submission Of The Question Of Levying A 5.61 Mill Tax In Excess Of The Ten Mill Limitation For The Purpose Of Current Expenses In The City Of Cheviot, Ohio. WST,Jul10,17,’19#3665915
General Auctions Southpointe Storage will sell items at public auction/sale. The items to be sold are generally described as household goods, boxes, bags, clothing, furniture, appliances, bedding, mattresses, toys, tools, bikes, sporting goods, boats, autos, motorcycles ,luggage, trunks, personal effects, equipment, office supplies, fixtures and business inventories. . Auction/sale will take place on 7/26/2019 at 2:00 a.m. at Southpointe Storage 7 E. Main St, Addyston, Ohio 45001. Please call ahead to confirm if auction/sale has been cancelled (941-6199). The following units will be auctioned or sold: Unit #30: Brahm Fox; 3875 Bear LN; Cleves, OH 45002, Unit 32: Chris Beck; P.O. Box 307; Addyston, OH 45001, Unit 73: Jeff Stewart; P.O. Box 453; North Bend, OH 45052. Trustee ordered AUCTION Sat. July 13 @ 12:01PM 423, 425 Hill St and 0 W. Voorhees Rd Reading, OH 45215 Property should have beautiful views of the Millcreek Valley area 11.35 total acres of vacant land will be offered in 3 parcels and bidder selected combinations! The tracts are heavily wooded and will be offered as follows Tract #1 - 425 Hill St consists of 6.102 acres on the north side of Hill St., PID# 6710009004900 Tract #2 - 0 W. Voorhees St. consists of 4.206 acres on south side of Hill St., PID# 6710009004400 Tract #3 - 423 Hill St consists of 1.043 acres with a dilapidated house, PID# 6710009005900 ATTENTION: For buyer convenience, auction will be conducted offsite via pictorial presentation, at the American Legion Hall, Post 69, 9000 Reading Rd., Reading, OH For pics, terms, and additional details please visit OhioRealEstateAuctions.com OHIO REAL ESTATE AUCTIONS LLC David P. Lewis, agent/auctioneer 513.200.9670
Garage & Yard Sale VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD
Garage Sales neighborly deals... 176 Fox Hills Ln - North Bend Thur., 7/11 - Sat., 7/13 - 8a-4p 3-Story Townhouse Furniture, kitchen, tools, decor, and lots of misc.!
Alexandria KY Estate Sale 44 Sunset Dr. Alexandria KY 7/13 & 7/14 Sat-10-5 #’s @ 9:45 Sun-1-5 Contents of wonderful old estate dating back to the 1800s. We have marble top pieces of furniture, cherry drop leaf tables, corner cupboards, large hutch, corner shelf, double door knock down wardrobe, knock down wardrobe converted to a gun cabinet, antique desks, rockers, recliner, couch, lift chair, display cabinets, buggy seat coffee table, hutch, misc. chairs & tables, round oak table, cedar chest, sleigh bed, glass front bookcase, empire chest of drawers, 1840’s empire loveseat, grandfather clock, Weller, signed Rookwood & Roseville pottery, Sterling, advertising pieces, tobacco cutter, clocks, linens, featherweight sewing machine, crocs, quilts, books, marbles, costume jewelry, old bottles, glassware, DVDs, kitchen items, riding mower with cart, signed prints, old hats, vtg horses & doll house, too much to list all priced to sell! Info & pics – HSESTATESALES.com or 859-468-9468. Dir- US 27 - Sunset Dr
Cincinnati Estate Sale by CT of Tri-County. Fri. July 12 9am-12 Noon & Sat. July 13, 9am-2pm 11572 Norbourne Dr. 45240 Washer & Dryer, Refrigerator & Freezers, Yard Tools, Garage Tools, Lawn Mower & Snow Blower, Dressers, Kitchen Items, Home Decor & Collectibles, Patio Furniture & Items, Fountains, & More!
Sycamore Township OH Estate Sale 8476 Deerway Dr Cincinnati OH 7/14 SUNDAY ONLY 9-2 #’s @ 8:45 Contents of home, basement & garage. Old spinning wheel, rocking chairs, dining room table, hutch, Baldwin organ, coffee & end tables, cedar chest, vtg porcelain top table, couch, paintings, vtg metal hamper, vintage hats & purses, foreign dolls, perfume collection, china records, sewing boxes, old patterns & material, singer sewing machine, old fan, lamps, movie projector, electronics, old typewriter, linens, old bike, ladder, some tools, patio glider, records, old stereo viewer, China, glassware. Too much to list – all priced to sell! Info & pics - HSESTATESALES.com or 859-992-0212. Dir - Kenwood Road – Kugler Mill Road – Deerway Drive.
WANTED ARTISTS & CRAFTERS Sharonville Kiwanis Arts & Craft Show. Sharonville Community Center. Sun Sept 29. 513-563-1738 email: email@example.com
ANNUAL BISCAYNE AVENUE STREET SALE! In the community of Bridgetown Saturday, July 13th - 8a-1p Clothing, household, children’s items, and tons of misc. Bridgetown/Mack St. SALE Sat., July 13, 8a-2p Ridgecombe Dr. off Virginia Ct. No Early Birds Please! Rain Date: Sat., July 20. Cincinnati, 2826 Dunaway Ave., Sat. July 13 from 8 - 2, furniture, hammock, household decor, kiln & molds, Kitty condo, CDs, and much more, Dir: Westbrook to Dead End section of Dunaway Ave. GLENDALE COMMUNITY LIBRARY YARD SALE 7/13, 8am-2pm, 205 E Sharon Rd (at the corner of Willow Ave) household goods, furniture, toys, tools, building materials, antiques, books & tons more. All Sales benefit the Library Always interesting bargains... Come and See! (In the Scout House & Yard)
MultiFamily Yard Sale, 9203 Ranchill Dr., 45231. July 12 & 13th, 8am-4pm MULTI FAMILY YARD SALE Breezewood Dr., Bridgetown 45248 Sat. ONLY 8am-2pm Something for EveryONE! (Werk Rd. to Picwood Rd. to Breezewood Dr.) Multi-Family Yard Sale: Sat. July 13, 8am-? 5170 Michael Anthony Ln. - Monfort Heights. Household items, furniture, etc. Sayler Park Yard Sale 6624 Home City Ave July 13th, 8am-2pm Something for Everybody!!! Yard Sale 3806 Ebenezer Rd Jr Girl Clothes, Books, Microwave Stand, Other Misc. July 12 & 13; 9am-2pm Rain Date: July 26 & 27
CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com
all kinds of things...
Service Directory CALL: 877-513-7355 TO PLACE YOUR AD
Hendel’s Affordable ó Tree Service ó Call today for Autumn & Discount Pricing! ± 513-795-6290 ± ± 513-266-4052 ±
KENNER / HASBRO TOYS & HISTORICAL MEMORABILIA WANTED! SELL DIRECT TO LOCAL COLLECTORS! Help add to the largest private STAR WARS collection in Ohio! Did you or a family member used to work for Kenner? We are LOCAL paying up to $150,000 CASH for prototypes, packaging samples, displays, artwork, paperwork, and toys in all conditions. STAR WARS, M.A.S.K., Jurassic Park, GI Joe, Alien, Super Powers, The Real Ghostbusters, and most character lines. Let’s keep Kenner history here in Cincinnati! Call or text 513.500.4209
CincyStarWarsCollector@gmail.com. SEE OUR VIRTUAL MUSEUM AT WWW.TOYHOARDERS.COM
Tickets Cincinnati Bengals Tickets Section 109 - Seats 9-12 COA and Parking Pass Call Beth at 513-604-2715
BUYING 35mm Photo Slides primarily railroad & transportation related 1940’s - 1970’s *Comic Books 1940’s - present* 1920’s -1950’s Dectective & Pin-up Pulp Magazines 513-325-4913 BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985 CASH FOR RECORDS Private collector buying 45’s & LP’s Up to $10 per record, small & large collections. Roger 513-575-2718 /513-6806633 I can come to you!
INSTANT CASH PAID For Baseball Cards Coins, Gold, Silver, Antiques, Old Toys, Watches, Comics, Case Knives Military, Trains, Autographs, Many Others! We Pick-up. 513-295-5634
GOT EXTRA STUFF? Put it up for sale. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
Labradors - AKC Health & hip guarantee Center, KY - Can deliver to Lexington, KY on 7/13 ~ www.carterfarmlabs.com ~ Puppies, Bernese Mountain Dog, 1 male 2 females, $1200.00, 8wks, Black Brown white, Excellent temp AKC registered Ready for their furever homes! Up to date w shots & worming Dew claws removed These Beautiful babies have been home raised & socialized w kids & other pets (513)320-6262 firstname.lastname@example.org Puppies, German Shepherd, Black/tan, family pets FIRE CRACKER DEALS ON PUPPIES. $$ off for limited time (419)629-3830 ohiohgs@gma il.com
$$$ PAID for LPs, CDs, CASSETTES -ROCK, BLUES, INDIE, METAL, JAZZ, ETC + VINTAGE STEREO EQUIP, DVDs & MEMORABILIA. 50 YRS COMBINED BUYING EXPERIENCE! WE CAN COME TO YOU! 513-591-0123
WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347
Rides best deal for you... Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955 We buy junk cars and trucks - CASH on the spot û†û 513-720-7982 û†û
Pets BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY Sunday, July 21 -----------8am-3pm $4.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $6/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com
LOW Cost Tree Service - Trim, Top & Removal. 35+ yrs exp. Free est. Sr disc. George 513-477-2716
find a new friend... Dachshunds, Pekingese, Beagles, Shihpoos, Yorkies, Morkies, and Poodles. Shots, Dewormed & Vet Checked. Blanchester, OH. 937-725-9641 Dog, English Spinger spaniel, M&F, $800.00, 8 weeks, Liver and White, Great AKC Hunting & Pets pictures @cas tle_creek_kennels (317)9651036 rstaley@edwardsmovin g.com
CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com
1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386 Chevrolet 1982 Corvette, Coupe, 2 dr., Automatic, very Good cond., Gray ext., Red i n t . , VIN#1G1AY8781C5122938, 08 Cylinders, 2WD, A/C: Front, Anti-Lock Brakes, Bucket Seats, Cassette Radio, Cruise Control, Leather Interior, Power Locks, Power Seats, Power Steering, Power Windows, Sunroof, Tinted Glass, 1982 Classic Corvette For Sale by Estate. Gray with red interior, 14,034 miles. Appraised by professional appraisal company for $18,680.00. Written appraisal available and comes with car.Taking offers., $16,5000. David Stewart (513)478-5687
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4C μ WEST - COMMUNITY μ JULY 10, 2019
Your generous monetary donation provides shoes, coats, glasses and basic necessities to neediest kids right here in the Tri-state. With so many children living in poverty, it’s a great way for you to help the children who need it most. So, step up for Neediest Kids of All and send your donation today!
GIVE TO NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL Yes, I would like to contribute to NKOA. Enclosed is $___________________. Name______________________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________________________________ Apt. No. ___________ City_______________________________________________________ State_________________ Zip___________ Please send this coupon and your check or money order, payable to: NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL, P.O. Box 636666, Cincinnati, OH 45263-6666
Make a credit card contribution online at Neediestkidsofall.com.
Neediest Kids of All is a non-profit corporation now in its 64th year. Its principal place of business is Cincinnati, and it is registered with the Ohio Attorney General as a charitable trust. Contributions are deductible in accordance with applicable tax laws.