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

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK

Cleves gears up to celebrate its

200TH BIRTHDAY The village of Cleves is gearing up to celebrate its 200th-anniversary celebration on July 14. PROVIDED/VILLAGE OF CLEVES

Things to know about Cleves

In 2013 Three Rivers School District opened a new K-12 Educational Campus in Cleves. PROVIDED/GERI MEISTER

1818: The town was laid out by William Henry Harrison on land Inherited from his father-in-law, John Cleves Symmes. The town originally was bounded at the north by Markland Street and at the south by Milbury, according to a brief history of Cleves provided by Meister.

Justin Reutter Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

CLEVES – The village of Cleves is gearing up to celebrate its 200th-anniversary celebration on July 14. The community has a few claims to fame in history, said City Administrator Mike Rahall. “It used to be the stomping grounds of the Harrisons (William Henry Harrison and his grandson Benjamin Harrison were both U.S. presidents) and of John Symmes, who was also a famous politician in Ohio. “(Southwest Ohio) is one of only two areas in the United States that have two presidents born in the area, the other being Quincy, Massachusetts with the Adams,” Rahall said. The community is set to commemorate its bicentennial with an all-day series of events starting at 7 a.m. and running until late in the evening. Events include a 5K run, a parade, a car show, a historical demonstration, a cornhole tournament, a beard contest, a fireworks show, and a “Battle of the Bicentennials” softball game between Cleves and the nearby community of

1866: The Miami Township Hall was built by local Civil War veterans. The building has been used by many local organizations over the years, including a library and Grand Army of the Republic Post 224. 1923: The Cleves-North Bend School District was created, with students attending Taylor High School starting in 1926. The building stood until it was demolished in 2013, when the Three Rivers School District opened a new K-12 Educational Campus in Cleves.

out 2018.

1983: A Cincinnati and Hamilton County Public Library Branch was established in the Miami Township Center.

See CLEAVES, Page 1A

2018: Cleves celebrates 200 years as a village.

Taylor High School. PROVIDED/GERI MEISTER

Cheviot. Cheviot is celebrating its own bicentennial with a series of events through-

Portune drops in on anti-sales tax petition Scott Wartman Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

WEST PRICE HILL -- As dozens of people filed into Price Hill Chili to sign a petition opposing a recent sales tax hike, they noticed an unexpected guest making his way to the restaurant. “I think that’s Todd Portune,” said “Westside” Jim Kiefer as he sat at the bar in Price Hill Chili’s enclosed patio a few feet away from a table bearing the petition filled with signatures. Portune, the president of the Hamilton County Board of Commissioners, is

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one two Democratic county commissioners who approved the 0.2 percentage point sales tax the petition was aimed at repealing. The three-member Hamilton County Board of Commissioners unilaterally approved the sales tax hike to address a projected $28 million budget deficit. The lone dissenter was Republican commissioner Chris Monzel. Portune made his way slowly into the restaurant with the use of a walker; he recently had his left leg amputated. Hamilton County Republican Chairman Alex Triantafilou welcomed him with a

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hearty handshake. “Welcome, commissioner! Are you here to sign the petition?” Triantafilou asked. Portune smiled and said no, he was just here to provide facts and answer questions. He sat down at a table and chatted amiably as people a few feet away signed a petition against a tax increase he had just enacted days earlier. “I think they need to know the See PORTUNE , Page 1A

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

Junior newspaper carriers needed Hey kids! Become a Community Press carrier and earn your own spending money and still have time for other fun activities since delivery is just once a week on Wednesday. It’s your own business where your neighbors rely on you to deliver information about their community. You’ll learn valuable business skills and gain experience in customer service and money management. You’ll also be able to earn bonuses, and possibly win prizes. Call 513-853-6277.

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2A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST

Westwood-Opoly game now available: a custom board game made for Westwood To help mark the Sesquicentennial of Westwood, the Westwood Historical Society has created a game similar to Monopoly that is customized for Westwood. Westwood is now the largest of Cincinnati’s 52 neighborhoods in both area and population, but it was originally incorporated as the Village of Westwood in 1868. It was annexed into the City of Cincinnati in 1896. Westwood-Opoly board spaces feature Westwood streets. Game tokens were selected that have some significance to the neighborhood, past or present. Card decks make references to local places or relate to life in the community. Even money has been customized. Bills are designated as Westwood Business Notes. Westwood-Opoly is part of a fundraising effort. It is available for a minimum donation of $30 with the funds raised going to Sesquicentennial projects. To cover the cost of producing the game, board spaces were sponsored along with card decks, game tokens, money, and iconic buildings that appear in the center of the board. Mortgage cards for streets and board spaces have been customized by the sponsors. Some include the sponsor

COMMUNITY PRESS & RECORDER NEWSPAPERS ❚ 312 Elm Street, Cincinnati, OH 45202 ❚ 228 Grandview Ave., Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 NEWS TIPS ........................................513-248-8600 HOME DELIVERY .............................513-853-6277 ADVERTISING...................................513-768-8404 CLASSIFIEDS ....................................877-513-7355

Westwood-Opoly game showing box, board along with game pieces, money, card decks and mortgage cards. PROVIDED/LIZ KISSEL, WESTWOOD HISTORICAL SOCIETY

names, company logos, or historical in-

formation. Community organizations

also participated by sponsoring corner spaces. Sponsors had naming rights and could designate a street they wanted on the board. Residents on some streets chipped in to make sure their street would be part of the game. In some cases, people choose to sponsor a street because of a longstanding historical tie. The game is available in the Westwood neighborhood business district at Henke Wine (3077 Harrison Avenue) as well as Muse Café and Wooden Hill in the Ruehlman Building at Harrison and Montana. It will also be available at Westwood’s Second Saturday events during the summer and the Westwood Art Show on Saturday, Sept. 8. People can contact Westwood Historical Society at info@WestwoodHistorical.org or visit their website at www.WestwoodHistorical.org for an update on additional events or places where they can get the game. They make wonderful gifts and already people report taking them on vacations with family members who no longer live in the area but fondly remember their time in Westwood. Liz Kissel, Westwood Historical Society

To place an obituary in the Community Press/Recorder newspapers: Funeral homes or private parties need to call 1-877-513-7355 (option #2) for a paid obituary. Be sure to include the Community Press/Recorder community. Email the text to obits@enquirer.com. Proof of death required.

The Miami Township Hall was built by local Civil War veterans. The Harrison Symmes Memorial Foundation Museum is in the old Miami Township Hall on South Miami Avenue in Cleves. PHOTOS PROVIDED/GERI MEISTER

Cleaves Continued from Page 1A

The rival communities will tee off in Cleves Community Park at 5 p.m. Events will be paid for with a combination of donations, fundraising and city funding. Fundraising efforts include: ❚ A Bicentennial Calendar, sponsored by the Three Rivers Historical Society ❚ A Cleves Bicentennial Cookbook, featuring a collection of recipes submitted by local residents. It is available for purchase at the Cleves Administration Office, Merilees Hardware and Nick’s American Cafe. ❚ A “Clevesopoly” board game to be sold during the festivities. These Mo-

A Cincinnati and Hamilton County Public Library branch operates in the Miami Township Center.

nopoly-style board games, produced by local Cincinnati Business Late for the Sky, were organized by the vice mayor to raise money for the festivities while also providing a keepsake to residents.


COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 3A

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4A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST

Price Hill Branch Library closed temporarily

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The Price Hill Branch Library at 3215 Warsaw Ave. in East Price Hill, is temporarily closed as of July 5. A news release sent by the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County stated that branch was closed to assess ceiling damage. The Price Hill Branch Library free snacks and lunches served at 1:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. Mondays through Fridays will be suspended until further notice, according to the library's statement. The summer adventure and free lunch program worked to entertain and feed children in the area under 18. The program was supposed to last until Friday, Aug. 3.

Alternative summer food service programs in East Price Hill include Holy Family Church, 3001 Price Street from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and Price Hill Recreation Center, 959 Hawthorne Ave from 8:30 a.m. to 9 a.m. Items borrowed from the Price Hill Branch Library can be returned to any location. Any items on hold at the Price Hill Branch Library can be picked up at the Covedale Branch Library, 4980 Glenway Ave. The summer tutoring program will be held at the Covedale Branch as well. The Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County encourages the use of Covedale, Delhi Township, Walnut Hills and West End branches and the Main Library during Price Hill's temporary closure.

DePaul Cristo Rey High School integrity, persistence, a positive recognized Westwood resident attitude, and a spirit of collaboraTyler Rocquemore with one of its tion while working at Magnified Class of 2018 highest honors at Giving. the school’s recent commenceThrough the CWSP, all DPCR ment ceremony. students work five days a Tyler received the Distin- Tyler month at one of 130 Corporate guished Young Professional Rocquemore Partners around Greater CinAward as the graduate who cinnati earning part of their achieved an outstanding professional own education costs while developing transformation through her participa- into young professionals. tion in DePaul Cristo Rey’s Corporate Tyler will attend Berea College in the Work Study Program (CWSP). fall. Rocquemore, a Westwood resident, Margee Garbsch, DePaul Cristo Rey consistently demonstrated professional High School

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COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 5A

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6A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST

Taylor High School welcomes assistant principal Gretchen Bloomstrom comes to Bloomstrom looks forward to apThree Rivers Local School District with plying her collaboration with the AP nine years of educational expeCollege Board as well as her rience. knowledge of curriculum A graduate of The Ohio State alignment and co-teaching to University (B.A. English and M. support the staff, students, Ed. English Education) and Xaand community of Three Rivvier University (Educational Aders. ministration, Principalship), Bloomstrom is thrilled to Bloomstrom has seven years of Gretchen be stepping into the role as experience in the English Lan- Bloomstrom Assistant Principal of Taylor guage Arts classroom at Indian High School working alongHill High School and two years as an side Mr. Baggett to support his genuEnglish teacher and Coordinator of Ex- ine, student-centered approach. tracurricular Activities at Milford High Bloomstrom will continue to help School. ensure that Taylor High School CultiBloomstrom was awarded Live Oaks vates Excellence, Nurtures Inclusion, Teacher of the Year and Most Influen- and Inspires Innovation. tial Teacher through the Anthony MuLisa Whiteley, Three Rivers Local noz Foundation. School District

Hamilton County Commissioner Todd Portune, left, talks with petition gatherers at Price Hill Chili. The petition opposes a tax increase Portune approved. SCOTT WARTMAN/THE ENQUIRER

Portune

in partnership with

Continued from Page 1A

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numbers,” Portune said. Portune said it’s not a Democratic or Republican issue. He said the county had to increase the sales tax or suffer major cuts to the sheriff ’s office, 911 services and other county functions. Without the tax increase, the townships would have to pick up the tab, Portune said. “This also protects the townships,” Portune said. “We could have kicked the can down the road.” The crowd was skeptical. “I want them to demonstrate, No. 1, they made all the cuts they can make and No. 1, there’s a need,” said Timothy McDonald, 68, of Whitewater Township. Exactly what that demonstration would look like, McDonald didn’t say. But so far, the county commission

hasn’t done that, he said. If the petitioners get the signatures of 23,000 Hamilton County residents by July 18, the sales tax increase will go on the November ballot. And if it were up to most of those signing the petition at Price Hill Chili on Monday, they would vote ‘no.’ “The only ones I generally vote for is MRDD (development disabilities) and to help seniors,” said Kiefer, 65, of West Price Hill. He believes people with disabilities need help. “That’s about it. I don’t vote for the zoo. I don’t vote for the Cincinnati schools.” The leaders of the petition drive effort, Hamilton County GOP and antitax group Coalition Opposed to Additional Taxes and Spending, aren’t sure yet how many signatures they have. There are about 1,200 people with forms out gathering petitions, Triantafilou said. They have until 4 p.m. on July 18 to deliver the signatures to the Hamilton County Board of Elections in Norwood.

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Four behavioral models will be presented to enable caregivers to find the cause of possible behaviors associated with dementia. Aromatherapy will then be discussed as a safe modality to calm dementia residents. Specific essential oils that are effective in working with the behaviors of dementia will be demonstrated. The audience will have the opportunity to scent out these oils. Application techniques will be reviewed to ensure proper use.

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COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 7A

Elder High hires director of admissions Alumnus brings marketing, recruitment experience to position Elder High School has announced that Brian Hiles has accepted the position of Director of Admissions. A 2003 alumnus of the school, Hiles brings with him a wealth of knowledge and experience in relationship building, special event planning, and youth recruitment. Currently serving as the Director of Development and Marketing at the Hearing Speech and Deaf Center of Greater Cincinnati, Hiles has developed important skills necessary for his new role at Elder. Besides managing and cultivating a large donor portfolio, he has also founded and executed new special events, worked closely with the organization’s Board of Directors, and planned and developed new marketing outreach initiatives, including an improved social media presence, updated quarterly newsletters, and enhanced email communication. Additionally, Hiles’ past recruiting experience with the Dan Beard Council of the Boy Scouts of America from 2009 to 2014 will be put to good use. Responsible for the annual recruiting campaigns for youth in grades 1-12 in 136 schools in Northern Kentucky, 62 schools in Warren County, and 28 schools within the City of Cincinnati, Hiles helped the organization’s numbers grow each year. Because of his efforts, he was recognized as the Employee of the Year in 2010 and again in 2012.

Brian Hiles

Hiles attributes his success to his ability to develop strong relationships with school administrators across a wide range of demographics and communities. Hiles is looking forward to joining his alma mater in his new role, “I am excited to build upon nearly 100 years of Elder's tradition and reputation as a school that teaches young men to be hard working and successful members of our community. I look forward to great success in bringing new generations of young men to experience the countless opportunities Elder has to offer.”

Principal Kurt Ruffing welcomes the addition to his staff, “We are excited to have Brian join the Elder family! As a student here, he was heavily involved in many student organizations. So, having ‘lived’ Elder as a student and since then having developed such a skill set professionally, we feel that Brian is a natural fit for this position and will excel as our new Director of Admissions.” Hiles and his wife Amanda live in Green Township with their children Thatcher and Tinsley. Hiles will officially begin his new role at Elder on July 16.

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8A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST

The Covedale Center for the Performing Arts present ‘The Music Man’ The Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Avenue announces the Cincinnati Young People’s Theatre’s 37th annual summer musical – The Music Man running Wednesday, July 26 through Sunday, Aug. 5. The Music Man follows fast-talking traveling salesman, Harold Hill, as he cons the people of River City, Iowa, into buying instruments and uniforms for a boys’ band that he vows to organize – this, even though he doesn’t know a trombone from a treble clef. His plans to skip town with the cash are foiled when he falls for Marian, the librarian, who transforms him into a respectable citizen by curtain’s fall. What is CYPT? Cincinnati Young People’s Theatre (CYPT) provides a summer of great experience for performers and techies alike. Many of our members are now professional actors, singers, dancers, technicians and musicians. Others are Drama, Opera, Music Theatre, Voice, Music and Broadcasting majors at colleges all over the country. To date, over 2,300 teens have been a part of CYPT. CYPT celebrates its 37th summer this year. The list of hit shows from past summers includes: Jesus Christ Superstar, Footloose, 42nd Street, Children of Eden, Hello Dolly, Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat, Anything Goes, The Pajama Game, Godspell, Les Miserables, Crazy for You, The Wedding Singer, Grease, Hairspray, West Side Story, Beauty and The Beast and many, many more. On stage and off, 70 teens will participate in Cincinnati Young People’s Theatre’s 37th annual musical, representing 33 different schools. The average age of this summer’s CYPT cast/crew is 15.7 years. This year’s cast includes students from the following 32 schools: Bellevue

If you go “The Music Man” performance dates: ❚ Thursday July 26, 7:30 p.m. ❚ Friday, July 27, 8 p.m. ❚ Saturday, July 28, 8 p.m. ❚ Sunday, July 29, 2 p.m. ❚ Wed, Aug. 1, 7:30 p.m. ❚ Thurs. Aug. 2, 7:30 p.m. ❚ Fri. Aug. 3, 8 p.m. ❚ Saturday Aug. 4, 8 p.m. ❚ Sunday, Aug. 5, 2 and 7:30 p.m. Tickets: Adult $18; senior $16; college students $16; high school/younger $14. Tickets may be purchased by calling the box office at 513-241-6550 or via the web at www.CLPShows.org

chaela Pandorf, Allie Raia, Tommy Ray, Nick Rohr, Matthew Rottinghaus, Ruby Sanchez, Abbie Schuler, Kevin Simons, Kyler Spradlin, Aine Steele, Livvy Stubenrauch, Jamie Swisshelm, Gabby Tollefsen, Isabelle Warren, Donald Washington, Tommy Willis, Lydia Wira and Mitchell Wolking The Crew includes: Ella Dastillung, Dora Gehrum, Alyssa Johnson, Lily Pierson, Madison Pool, Ben Seibert, Cassie Stevens, Ava Surendorff and Jenna Treinen. After 36 years, Cincinnati Young People’s Theatre knows how to put on a show. For more information, contact the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Avenue, Cincinnati. Or call 513-241 – 6550. visit website at www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com

Lydia Wira (Mrs. Paroo), Gabe Darnell (Winthrop), Ellie O’Hara (Marian Paroo) and Ben Mitchell (Prof. Harold Hill). PROVIDED/TIM PERRINO

H.S., Clark Montessori, Colerain H.S., Dixie Heights H.S., Elder H.S, Harrison H.S., Harrison Jr. H.S., Leaves of Learning, Loyola University Chicago, Mariemont H.S., Miami University, Northern Kentucky University, Notre Dame Academy, Oak Hills H.S., Princeton H.S., Rapid Run Middle School, SCPA, Seton H.S., Simon Kenton H.S., St. Henry Elementary, St. Ignatius, St. Ursula Academy, St. Xavier H.S., Taylor H.S., Teresa of Avila School, Thomas More College, University of Cincinnati (Blue Ash), University of Louisville, Walnut Hills H.S., Western Kentucky University, Wright State University and Xavier University

The cast includes: Olivia Barrell, Raegen Bass, Madison Becker, Gabby Benedict, Anna Berringer, Charley Boone, Elena Boyd, Katie Boyd, Savannah Boyd, Hannah Clark, Nora Daley, Gabe Darnell, Jordan Darnell, Grace Davis, Riley Davis, Abigail Dirr, Emily Driehaus, Kimberly Dryden, Perri Dunn, Andrew Evans, Katelyn Evans, Auston Glover, Peter Godsey, Alexia Hedgespeth, Tommy Hensler, Brandon Hester, Claire Jeffreys, Andrew Kelm, Steven Lindner, Riley Meier, Annika Michael, Ben Mitchell, Maddie Moore, Jacob Munday, Rokan Munjed, Moly Munn, Gillian Murray, Reece Niederhausen, Ellie O’Hara, Mi-

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10A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST

Fresh twist on sausage brings meal to one skillet Seared sausage with rhubarb and Swiss chard

Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld

From Melissa’s book “Dinner, Changing the Game.” What I love about this book is that each recipe can stand alone as dinner. Less pans and dishes to wash!

Guest columnist

While I was tilling the vegetable garden, I glanced at the rhubarb and Swiss chard. Both needed to be picked. The perfect pair to use in a one plate recipe from Melissa Clark, food columnist and author for the New York Times. I interviewed Melissa and met her when she came to Cincinnati in May. What I find amazing is that Melissa is not only a food writer/reporter, she has written nearly 40 cookbooks. Plus honors from James Beard Foundation and being a judge on Iron Chef America, to name just a couple of her achievements. Melissa was fun to talk to and we share a passion for food and what it means to sit at a table and eat with family and friends. Growing up in Brooklyn with parents who both cooked different foods, Melissa was eager to learn, and learn she did. “Food was big in our family. The center of the house was our kitchen where we all hung out. I picked up basics of food in that Brooklyn kitchen”, she told me. Melissa has come a long way since then, yet her Brooklyn roots remain. She and her family still live there. One of the gifts she has is teaching cooking sans the angst. Watch one of her videos or leaf through her book “Dinner, Changing the Game/ Clarkson Potter” and you’ll be thinking: “I can do that.” Melissa navigates through a recipe easily and that means you will, too. So today I want you to get out of your comfort zone a bit, and try this one plate dinner. No worries if you don’t have a patch of rhubarb growing. It’s available in the frozen food section.

Rita’s Herbal Tip: Bay is a salt buster Adding bay allows you to use less salt and still have fantastic flavor. Check out my articles in Countryside Magazine on this ancient and popular herb.

Melissa said sautéing rhubarb with chard, fresh ginger, currants, and a little maple syrup makes an unexpected and yummy sauce for a pan of seared sausages, which lend a crisp and porky punch. Melissa likes to serve this over polenta (recipe also in her book) but says barley or quinoa would work well, as would mashed potatoes. 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 1 pound sweet Italian sausages, pricked with a fork 1 red onion, thinly sliced 1 bunch green, red, or rainbow Swiss chard, stems cut into 1/4 inch slices, leaves torn into bite-sized pieces 8 ounces rhubarb stems cut into 1/4 inch-thick slices

One-skillet seared sausage with rhubarb and Swiss chard can be dished out over polenta, barley or quinoa. RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

2 tablespoons dried currants 2 tablespoons maple syrup 1 teaspoon garam masala 1/4 teaspoon kosher salt

Clarification Simple Lemon Cheesecake Recipe Seems like there’s some confusion, so I want to clarify: ❚ The cheesecake is baked in a regular 8-9” pie pan. You could use an 8” springform and just pat the graham cracker crust in on the bottom and as high as you can on the sides. You probably won’t have enough to go all the way up in the springform. That’s OK. ❚ This cheesecake does not bake up real high. It’s very creamy and yummy. ❚ After the cheesecake is taken out of the oven at 325 degrees, immediately turn the oven up to 450-500. ❚ Put the topping on and return the cheesecake to the hot oven for 5 minutes. That sets the topping. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog at Abouteating.com. Email her at rita@communitypress.com.

One 1-inch piece fresh ginger, peeled and grated 1 bay leaf SERVES 4 1. Heat oil in a 12-inch skillet over medium-high heat. Add sausages and cook until cooked through and well browned all over, about 12 minutes. Transfer to plate. 2. Add onion to skillet and cook, stirring frequently, until softened, about 5 minutes. Stir in chard stems and continue to cook until onion is well browned and chard stems are almost tender, about 7 minutes. Add rhubarb, currants, maple syrup, garam masala, salt, ginger, and bay leaf. Cook, stirring often, until rhubarb has fallen apart and chard stems are tender, 7 to 10 minutes. If bottom of pan begins to scorch, stir in some water, a few tablespoons at a time. 3. Toss in chard leaves and cook, stirring frequently, until they are wilted, about 5 minutes. Transfer chard mixture to a heated serving platter and pluck out bay leaf. 4. Return sausages to skillet and heat through, shaking pan so they crisp a little on all sides, about 2 minutes. Serve sausages over the rhubarb-chard mixture.

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COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 11A

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12A ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST

Viewpoints When your life changes, change your financial plan Larry Blundred Guest Columnist Community Press

Two of our sons were married recently, which was both an emotional and logistical change for our family. They both have Roth IRA accounts that we manage together. Before their vows were exchanged, my wife and I were named as either primary or contingent beneficiaries. Know where I’m going? You got it. I needed to make sure each young man changed his primary beneficiary to his new spouse. Which leads to a basic check list as we revisit our financial plans. Everyone who engages in financial planning or helps others with theirs needs to update plans to reflect life changes. And given how busy life is generally, it’s smart to do so regularly. When life circumstances change – a death, divorce, wedding, or a trust is implemented – a beneficiary change is in order. The good news is the beneficiaries we have in place in our retirement accounts override what’s in a will.

A second possible change relates to something as simple as turning 50. Workers aged 50 and up can defer up to $18,500 a year from income and place the funds in a 401(k). We can save even more by making what’s called a “catchup” contribution. That’s limited to $6,000 a year tax-free for a total of $24,500. These limits are in addition to matching employer contributions. They also apply to 403(b) plans and the federal government’s Thrift Savings Plan. Those who have, or wish to start a Roth or traditional IRA can save an additional $1,000 for a total of $6,500. But before making a Roth IRA contribution, consult a tax adviser. Some of us may be earning too much to be eligible. What else should be on the “change” check list? The status of our wills. Everyone needs a will. Why? If we want our assets to go where — or to whom — the people who matter to us as seamlessly as possible, then having a will makes sense. Consult an attorney as part of this process, because those who die without a will have assets pass to various parties based upon state law. Next, given stock market growth in

recent years – not just in 2017 – it makes sense rebalance positions in all investment accounts. Picture each position in accounts as horses in a race. Some may have run faster than others when they crossed the finished line in 2017. Some may have lagged. A financial adviser can suggest horses which should stay in the race, as well as those who should be positioned differently at the starting gate. Finally, let’s all be honest. As we reflect on our financial plans, what part of our financial lives did we defer, or ‘punt’ into 2018? Perhaps it’s addressing an uncomfortable topic such as long-term care insurance, accepting responsibility for the care of an aging loved one, or starting a systematic savings plan. Maybe now, as milestones occur this year, is the time to run, not walk, to a professional adviser who can help. Larry Blundred of Green Township is a Registered Representative with Kehoe Financial Advisors in Cincinnati, a 35-year-old financial advising and services practice. For more information, go to www.kehoe-financial.com or call 513-481-8555.

Cradle Cincinnati’s next five-year plan Chris Monzel Guest Columnist Community Press

June 13 marked the five-year anniversary of Cradle Cincinnati, a County, City and Healthcare partnership formed to address infant mortality in Hamilton County. I had the privilege of being a part of Cradle Cincinnati since its creation, beginning with the signing of the Infant Mortality Reduction Initiative on June 13, 2013. In the past five-years Hamilton County’s Infant Mortality has decreased 15 percent. This is double the national pace of change, and we are the fastest improving large county in the state of Ohio. We are down 10 percent in short pregnancy spacing (moms are waiting longer in between pregnancies); down 30 percent in smoking during pregnancies; down 25 percent in sleeprelated deaths; and we are down 17 percent in extreme preterm births. What

great progress we have made but there is more work to be done. Prior to the creation of Cradle Cincinnati, Hamilton County ranked as one of the worst counties for infant fatality. Since the beginning, the organization has focused on joining forces with other groups around the county to help more babies make it past their first birthdays. This common objective made it much easier for us to come together to tackle what seemed like an impossible job for just one group. I am proud to announce that our initial focus, Spacing, Smoking and Sleep (the 3 S’s), has been successful in the first five years. Since implementing the “3 S” program, we have been successful in reducing the number of infant fatalities in Hamilton County. Mothers should “space out” pregnancies to give their bodies time to heal properly and decrease the chance of premature births. Evidence has shown that continuing to smoke while pregnant increases the chances of a premature

birth as well as life threatening birth defects. Lastly, sleep safety was stressed to mothers, with studies showing the safest sleep practice for babies is as simple as ABC: Alone, on their Back and being in Cribs. This past week we announced the launch of our next Five-Year Plan with the following goals. Goal No. 1 - Reduce the number of babies born before the end of the second trimester by 33 percent by 2023, bringing us to the national average. Goal No. 2 - Eliminate sleep-related infant deaths in Hamilton County by 2023. That’s means zero sleep-related infant deaths by 2023! And Goal No. 3 - Promote what we know about reducing birth defects and lead the way on new scientific discovery to better understand congenital anomalies. These are big goals for Cradle Cincinnati but working together as a community I’m sure we will achieve them. Chris Monzel, Hamilton County Commissioner

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR I am reaching out to you to express my concerns about the fate of women’s and families’ health care. The upcoming November 2018 elections in Ohio are weighing heavily on me, as a woman and mom. The wellness and health of families is something that I cannot sit back and allow Republicans to use a bargaining chip for their own political games and gains. Families need to stand up and say enough is enough. Access to affordable health care options that do not discriminate against those with pre-existing conditions is a basic human right that our government officials should fight for every day. I am the mother of two daughters who have asthma, a pre-existing condition. Their wellbeing and health are at stake. And I am looking for a representative in Congress that is ready to take on that fight for my daughters’ health and safety. Aftab Pureval, in my district, is challenging Steve Chabot this November. Aftab has stated he wants to protect families that are navigating the health care system with pre-existing conditions. This congressional race in my district is crucial in order to ensure expanding resources to women and children is a priority. There needs to be overwhelming support for candidates like Aftab Pureval, and other candidates who want to protect the health of women and families in Ohio. And that is why I am voting for Aftab! Sara L. Gehring Green Township

I recently learned that the Oak Hills School Board has decided to quietly place a very sizeable tax levy on the Aug. 7 ballot. That’s right August, not November. This levy will add about $168 per year per $100K in property value to the tax bills of all home owners in the Oak Hills School District. More details on this levy can be found on the Oak Hills website at https://www.ohlsd.us/departments/ treasurer---finance-13/august-2018levy-91/. If the money is actually needed, why not delay the vote until the Nov. 6 election when more voters will be aware of it and can have their voices heard. If not, there will be a huge number of tax payers who are in for an unpleasant surprise when they wake up on Wednesday Aug. 8. In my mind, this is a serious case of malfeasance. Move the vote from August to November. Steve Murray Green Township

SUBMIT YOUR LETTERS, COLUMNS

School’s out - time for a vacation Sandra Guile Guest Columnist Community Press

Hotels or condos nestled next to idyllic sandy white beaches and deep blue ocean views sound like the perfect place to go for a vacation. That image and thought can be swiftly scrapped by a scammer who is fooling people into paying for something that doesn’t exist. Before plugging in your credit card number and packing the suitcase BBB recommends doing a little research first.

It Looked So Real Con artists post listings for properties that either aren’t for rent, don’t exist or are significantly different in person than what’s pictured. These scenes are often copied images from the internet and the crook will then draft advertising copy to make it sound like a great deal that’s available for a limited time only. Illicit Payment Process Once the ad is clicked, the user is taken to the reservation and payment page only to learn they can book the promised getaway using a prepaid card or wire transfer transaction. At this point, exit out of the site immediately.

Know Before You Book Finding a great deal on a unique vacation destination takes a little work and comparison shopping. Just be sure you’re not swayed by the tempting images or creative copy. Take time to find out more about the company that is offering the retreat location by using bbb.org or a travel agent. See a Scam, Report It If you do happen across a shady operation, report it to the Federal Trade Commission, State Attorney General Office or scamtracker.org. Sandra Guile is the Community Outreach Specialist for BBB.

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, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 1B

Sports Local athlete selected for Blue-Grey National Super Combine

Steve Spencer has been the Elder High School cross country coach since 1976. This season, though, will be his last. PROVIDED/ELDER HIGH SCHOOL

Longtime Elder coach ready for one last run Adam Baum Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

PRICE HILL – Unlike most little kids, Steve Spencer had a very specific and realistic dream for what he wanted to be when he grew up. Today, he feels lucky it came true. “I’d go to the barbershop when I was a little kid and the barber would say, ‘Well, do you want to be a policeman or a fireman?’ and I said, ‘No, I want to be a history teacher,’” said Spencer, who retired from teaching last year after more than four decades as a history teacher at Elder High School. When he was a high school student in Ashland, Ohio, Spencer got into running, and his dream of teaching naturally progressed into coaching, and today Spencer’s preparing for his final season as head coach of Elder’s cross country team, a position he’s held without interruption since 1976. “When I first went out for track I went out to be a sprinter, found out I was a distance runner,” Spencer

laughed. While attending Ashland College (now Ashland University), the head coach there had some Cincinnati connections and passed along some newspaper clippings with coaching jobs, “and one of them was Elder. I guess I wrote down here and asked for applications … they called me for an interview and I got hired.” That was 1973. “I think it was kind of getting into it right at the beginning of the running boom,” said Spencer. “I just really enjoyed it.” In addition to 45 years of coaching cross country, Spencer’s also been a mainstay with the track program at Elder. He was the head coach for 22 years before he transitioned into a lesser role managing the distance department. It’s hard to calculate the impact of someone like Spencer, but there’s no denying it. Mike Boeing, who just finished his 39th year coaching track in some capacity at Elder, was a senior-to-be

when Spencer first arrived at Elder. When asked about Spencer’s impact, Boeing immediately replied, “Thousands. Between the classroom – 45 years of teaching – and through cross country and he’s been involved in track every one of those years, I can’t even begin to guess how many. “When he first came to Elder ... he was just dedicated to the sport. That was his way, his chance to show kids how to do things, how to progress and how to get better. Boy, he grew with it. He just became part of the school. Some people are born into Elder. Some people are always a part of it, but he was an outsider coming in. “I was there my senior year and then I was gone four or five years in college and that’s when he took off and by the time I came back, man, he was Elder.” Spencer said: “I think it’s a pretty unique place. It’s been like 45 years so I bleed purple. I want Elder to succeed. I’m invested.”

Jon Surman, a Delhi Township resident, has been selected to attend the Blue-Grey National Super Combine. Surman has recently received four offers, two of them being from D1-AA programs such as Butler and Morehead State University. He is also currently being recruited by top tier MAC schools and is a rising recruit colleges should be looking for. Surman plays for Miami Valley Christian Academy in Newtown, and is entering his senior season with the MVCA Lions. He plays RB, TE, DE, ILB, and even returns kickoffs for his team. Surman says, “I play wherever I need to play to give our team the best shot at winning.” The Blue-Grey National Super Combine is being held at FedEx Field (Washington Redskins Stadium). Surman plans to attend this combine at the tight end position with determination to impress all members in attendance. “It’s an honor to be selected to attend this national event,” Jon said. If he performs well enough, he will be in position to be selected to play in one of four AllAmerican Bowls played at four different NFL locations. Josh Surman

Jon Surman of Miami Valley Christian Academy. PROVIDED/JOSH SURMAN

See ELDER, Page 2B

SHORT HOPS

Parents: How to spot, treat heat-related illness

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Cincinnati's Maciejewski named Evans Scholar

Shelby Dermer

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

We are moving into the dog days of summer in the Queen City. July is Cincinnati’s hottest month at an average temperature of 77 degrees. That number often climbs, though. Cincinnati is set to have multiple 90-degree days this month and it gets worse with the added humidity. This introduces an annual problem for athletes when it comes to handling the heat. For those Little League/knothole baseball and softball players playing on summer teams, the diamond can get toasty. Not to mention a youth baseball field’s dugout is usually a chain link fence guarding a wooden bench that offers little shade and the players are donned in pants, jerseys and thick socks. July also summons athletes back to

Shelby Dermer

For those Little League/knothole baseball and softball players playing on summer teams, the diamond can get toasty. Precautions should be taken to avoid problems from the heat. E.L. HUBBARD/FOR THE ENQUIRER

the gridiron and summer workouts for other fall sports. Football players are constantly clashing between the battle lines while draped head to toe in padded gear.

There are a handful of heat-related illnesses to look out for. The key is to know what you’re looking for, especialSee HEAT, Page 2B

Cincinnati native Sam Maciejewski was named the 2018 Evans Scholar of the Year, the top honor a student can receive within the Evans Scholar Program. The Western Golf Association's Evans Scholars Program is among the nation's largest privately-funded scholarship programs. This past year, more than 965 caddies were enrolled as Evans Scholars in 19 leading universities across the nation, and more than 10,800 caddies have graduated as Evans Scholars since the program began. Maciejewski, who graduated from Ohio State University last month with a 3.2 GPA and a degree in pharmaceutical studies, found out about the award last evening during the Evans Scholar Foundation's annual Summer Outing banquet at Olympia Fields Country Club in Olympia Field, Illinois.


2B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST

Heat

areas and do not break blisters that rise from it.

Continued from Page 1B

Heat cramps

ly with younger athletes. According to UC Health, children can overheat four times faster than adults because the body has not yet developed a cooling process that involves the evaporation of sweat. Here are a few common illnesses linked to heat and how to avoid and combat them from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention:

Along with sunburn, heat cramps are very common among athletes. One of the causes is heavy sweating during intense exercise and muscle pain. This is where the cooler full of Gatorade comes in. One of the easiest ways to defend cramping is to drink plenty of fluids, although an electrolyte-filled sports drink is better than a bottle of cold water. UC Health explains: “Although water is good, water alone can get a dehydrated person into trouble. The blood carries salt and too much water can dilute that salt. When a person’s sodium levels drop too much, it can cause seizures.” Once the cramps subside, an athlete can resume physical activity.

Heat stroke/ Heat exhaustion Some keys for handling both a heat stroke and heat exhaustion are to move the person to a cooler place and to use wet cloths. A few symptoms are similar, too. If athletes are suffering from dizziness, a headache or nausea or if they pass out, they could have a case of heat exhaustion. There are a few big differences, though. For a heat stroke, a person’s skin would be hot and dry and their pulse is fast. In the case of heat exhaustion, the skin becomes clammy and cold and the pulse slows down. UC Health dubs heat stroke as the most dangerous heat-related illness and one should seek medical attention right away.

Sunburn Sunburn is one of the more common heat-related afflictions and can vary depending on a person’s tolerance. For athletes, sunburn can occur easily over the course of a two-hour day game. Baseball and softball players, standing for long periods of time, can get sunburn on their arms and the back of the neck very easily. Sunburn is preventable in most cases, though. Dr. Cory Dietz of the UCHealth Falcon Medical Center recommends the use of at least SPF (sun protection factor) 30 sunscreen. CDC recommends cool clothes and moisturizing lotion on sunburned

Heat rash Like sunburn and cramping, a heat rash is an easily-treatable heat-related illness. According to CDC, one should look for “red clusters of small blusters that look like pimples on the skin (usually on the neck, chest, groin or in elbow creases).” Treatment includes keeping the infected area dry and using baby powder to soothe the rash. Summer is all about having fun in the sun, but it’s also about being prepared. Playing three or four games in the scorching sun should mean a tent set up adjacent to a dugout with coolers filled with drinks, wet cloths and quick snacks. Freezing wet wash clothes in a baggie can help keep them extra cold in the cooler. Most football coaches are good about mixing in full-pad and half-pad practices and giving their players regular water breaks and ice baths to cool off. Want to stay engaged with the Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky sports parent community? Join the Enquirer’s new Facebook group.

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Lacrosse community uplifts local coach battling cancer Adam Baum Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Something as simple as a heartfelt message of hope and love can have a profound impact. It has for Tom Nugent. Battling cancer for the second time in four years, Nugent, a 1990 Moeller grad who’s spent 22 years coaching lacrosse at Sycamore and Elder, said he felt lucky to have the local lacrosse community behind him, offering thoughts and prayers as he underwent his second surgical procedure for renal carcinoma. “The lacrosse commuTom nity as a whole is definiteNugent ly one that gets behind the people that are a part of it and I really was so touched by everyone reaching out with everything that was going on with Matt Stratman and Lakota West,” said Nugent. “My situation is not great but their situation is totally different … I just felt really lucky.” In January 2014, doctors discovered a malignant tumor on Nugent’s kidney, and he had a partial nephrectomy “that’s when they take part of your kidney and they take the tumor.” Nugent said there’s not a high reoccurrence rate, so when it did come back, “they decided not to full around and took the whole kidney.” Nugent had a better idea of what to expect the second time around and he knew he’d rather recover at home, surrounded by his family, rather than in the hospital. When he returned to his room about four hours after surgery, “I started walking cause that’s the quickest way for your body to kind of get awake and everything. I walked pretty much the whole night - I slept for about three hours - but I was discharged the next day around 3 p.m. because I wanted to get home. Being home and recovering is a heck of a lot better than being at the hospital.” Nugent said today he’s feeling pretty good. The most noticeable difference is how quickly his energy depletes. “I feel good and I can do stuff but I’m definitely slower about doing things and then I’ll just need to take a nap,” he said. It’s in those moments of darkness and uncertainty when something as simple as a short note can be so uplifting. Nugent felt uplifted by the community he’s been a part of since he played on the first

Elder Continued from Page 1B

Many of the young men Spencer coached over the years still run today. It became an invaluable part of their lives. But, the true mark of a teacher and a coach is what they do with what they learned – how they absorbed it and made it a part of their lives. “It never has been (about him) ... it’s always been about the team and how the kids can get better,” said Boeing. “He’s always looked for the next step. Okay, you’re here, what can you do to get there? “If you want to do it, do

ever lacrosse team at Moeller in 1988, then went on to play at Ohio State. “Luckily, I learned relatively early on that relationships, that’s really what the wins are about,” said Nugent, who this summer will be in a former player’s wedding. “You’re truly so blessed. For me, it was always fun to win games on the field because that’s what you come out to do but it’s the relationships you build. “I really felt lucky and blessed that so many people reached out and were sending me their prayers and their thoughts because it was definitely scary. It still is scary. But to feel it from the lacrosse community is something that really helped me push through it and gave me the extra strength I needed that night. “It was only a night which is so crazy cause my battle with cancer is so different than most people. I’ve had it two times - I’ve yet to see an oncologist because both of the times required surgery. We were very lucky both times when we caught the cancer. We caught it early and both times were flukes; they weren’t reasons for me to catch it.” The lacrosse community is unique. It looks out for each other. That’s become abundantly clear in recent years. “It was definitely a sport where we really had to look out for each other,” Nugent said. “We were the ones that had to promote each other in order for the sport to continue and we had to be the ones to help the younger programs along. It’s just a different environment. I coached football at Sycamore also, and so being a part of that for seven years, it’s just different. You don’t look out for a team that’s not doing well. You just put it to them because you can and in a year or two they’re gonna be good and you might not be and they’re gonna put it to you.” Nugent actually stepped away from coaching the game this year. One of his former players, Tim Gruber, took over the reins at Elder, while Nugent helped out with the Panthers’ youth program this year. He likely won’t stay away forever, though, but he had a good reason for doing so. “The reason why I stepped back was my daughter became a freshman at St. Ursula and I didn’t want to miss her going through high school,” he said. “I have two daughters and I’ve been coaching a decent amount these last 22 years … I just didn’t want to miss that part of being a dad.”

it right. I don’t know how many times I’ve heard him say that. “I think one of the most astounding things is we’ve started counting up guys who’ve run for him, people who’ve been on his teams and have later gone on to coach the sport either in junior high, high school or college. I think we’ve identified almost 40 guys. That’s pretty amazing.” Nearly one runner from every year Spencer has coached has gone on to become a coach himself. That’s a legacy. The only problem with doing something you love is that there will come a day when it ends. As Spencer put it, “You can’t do it forever.”

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“The problem I have now is too many of the seasons blend together. There’s too many names, too many seasons. It’s kind of overwhelming.” What’s neat, though, he said, “There’s at least half a dozen guys on this team that I coached their dads. I’m worried for the time the kid comes up and says I coached his grandfather, that’s what I’m worried about.” Spencer’s watched thousands of runners over the years. On this summer day, sitting in The Pit, Elder’s football stadium, which used to house track and field not that long ago, Spencer watches his final team run through drills. “When I talked to (Elder principal) Kurt Ruffing about retiring, I was tearing up,” he said. “This is gonna hit me a little later probably. I’m still in the routine now. I’m still doing this summer what I’ve done every summer. “But I’ll miss it. They say if you like your job you never have to go work ... well, there were days, there are always days,” he laughs, “but I’ve enjoyed it.”


COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 3B

Russ Clark, a Vietnam veteran from Western Hills, tees off at Meadow Links & Golf Academy. PROVIDED/PETER OSBORNE

PGA HOPE Program provides rehabilitation for active military, veterans Great Parks of Hamilton County has concluded its third season of the PGA HOPE program, which helps active military and veterans with rehabilitation and assimilation through golf. The five-week program concluded with a tournament at Meadow Links & Golf Academy in Winton Woods. The program has doubled in size in two years, with more than 60 participants.. One of the golfers is Russ Clark of Western Hills, a Vietnam veteran who lost both legs during the Vietnam War. “One of the biggest questions I always heard was what I missed most about losing my legs, and I always said golf,” Clark said. “So, this program is awesome. It gets me outside in the great weather and gives me a chance to hit a golf ball.” Clark uses a specially adapted Solo Rider golf cart with a swiveling, tilting chair that lets him swing a golf club while seated. At the season-ending tournament, he enjoyed a round with close friends.

“It’s great to be out here playing with other veterans because we talk with each other and share similar experiences, good and bad,” Clark said. “You don’t expect par golf, and that’s fine because there’s a lot of benefit that comes from it, both for younger and older veterans.” The free, eight-week program was open to male and female active duty personnel and veterans. Each session was led by Great Parks’ PGA professionals who provided instruction and golf fundamentals. The PGA HOPE initiative is part of the SOPGA REACH’s military golf program, a charitable arm of the Southern Ohio PGA Section. Learn more at https://pgareach.org/services/pgahope/. 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 513-5217275. Peter Osborne

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County’s first Why Haven’t Senior mountain bike trail Homeowners Been gains major Told These Facts? improvements - EDUCATIONAL ADVERTISEMENT -

Keep reading if you own a home in the U.S. and were born before 1955. It’s a well-known fact that for many senior citizens in the U.S. their home is their single biggest asset, often accounting for more than 50% of their total net worth. Yet, according to new statistics from the mortgage industry, senior homeowners in the U.S. are now sitting on more than 6.1 trillion dollars of unused home equity.1 With people now living longer than ever before and home prices back up again, ignoring this “hidden wealth” may prove to be short sighted. All things considered, it’s not surprising that more than a million homeowners have already used a government-insured Home Equity Conversion Mortgage or “HECM” loan to turn their home equity into extra cash for retirement. However, today, there are still millions of eligible homeowners who could benefit from this FHA-insured loan but may simply not be aware of this “retirement secret.” Some homeowners think HECM loans sound “too good to be true.” After all, you get the cash you need out of your home but you have no more monthly mortgage payments.

NO MONTHLY MORTGAGE PAYMENTS?2 EXTRA CASH? It’s a fact: no monthly mortgage payments are required with a government-insured HECM loan;2 however the homeowners are still responsible for paying for the maintenance of their home, property taxes, homeowner’s insurance and, if required, their HOA fees. Another fact many are not aware of is that HECM reverse mortgages first took hold when President Reagan signed the FHA Reverse Mortgage Bill into law 29 years ago in order to help senior citizens remain in their homes. Today, HECM loans are simply an effective way for homeowners 62 and older to get the extra cash they need to enjoy retirement. Although today’s HECM loans have been improved to provide even greater financial protection for homeowners, there are still many misconceptions. For example, a lot of people mistakenly believe the home must be paid off in full in order to qualify for a HECM loan, which is not the case. In fact, one key advantage of a HECM is that the proceeds will first be used to pay off any existing liens on the property, which frees up cash flow, a

FACT: In 1988, President Reagan signed an FHA bill that put HECM loans into law. huge blessing for seniors living on a fixed income. Unfortunately, many senior homeowners who might be better off with HECM loan don’t even bother to get more information because of rumors they’ve heard. That’s a shame because HECM loans are helping many senior homeowners live a better life. In fact, a recent survey by American Advisors Group (AAG), the nation’s number one HECM lender, found that over 90% of their clients are satisfied with their loans. While these special loans are not for everyone, they can be a real lifesaver for senior homeowners. The cash from a HECM loan can be used for any purpose. Many people use the money to save on interest charges by paying off credit cards or other highinterest loans. Other common uses include making home improvements, paying off medical bills or helping other family members. Some people simply need the extra cash for everyday expenses while others are now using it as a “safety net” for financial emergencies. If you’re a homeowner age 62 or older, you owe it to yourself to learn more so that you can make an informed decision. Homeowners who are interested in learning more can request a free 2018 HECM loan Information Kit and free Educational DVD by calling American Advisors Group tollfree at 1-800-841-8091. At no cost or obligation, the professionals at AAG can help you find out if you qualify and also answer common questions such as: 1. What’s the government’s role? 2. How much money might I get? 3. Who owns the home after I take out a HECM loan? You may be pleasantly surprised by what you discover when you call AAG for more information today.

Source: http://reversemortgagedaily.com/2016/06/21/seniors-home-equity-grows-to-6-trillion-reverse-mortgageopportunity. 2If you qualify and your loan is approved, a Home Equity Conversion Mortgage (HECM) must pay off any existing mortgage(s). With a HECM loan, no monthly mortgage payment is required. A HECM increases the principal mortgage loan amount and decreases home equity (it is a negative amortization loan). AAG works with other lenders and financial institutions that offer HECMs. To process your request for a loan, AAG may forward your contact information to such lenders for your consideration of HECM programs that they offer. When the loan is due and payable, some or all of the equity in the property no longer belongs to borrowers, who may need to sell the home or otherwise repay the loan with interest from other proceeds. AAG charges an origination fee, mortgage insurance premium, closing costs and servicing fees (added to the balance of the loan). The balance of the loan grows over time and AAG charges interest on the balance. Interest is not tax-deductible until the loan is partially or fully repaid. Borrowers are responsible for paying property taxes and homeowner’s insurance (which may be substantial). We do not establish an escrow account for disbursements of these payments. A set-aside account can be set up to pay taxes and insurance and may be required in some cases. Borrowers must occupy home as their primary residence and pay for ongoing maintenance; otherwise the loan becomes due and payable. The loan also becomes due and payable when the last borrower, or eligible non-borrowing surviving spouse, dies, sells the home, permanently moves out, defaults on taxes or insurance payments, or does not otherwise comply with the loan terms. American Advisors Group (AAG) is headquartered at 3800 W. Chapman Ave., 3rd & 7th Floors, Orange CA, 92868. (MBMB.850159.000) V2017.08.23_OR 1

These materials are not from HUD or FHA and were not approved by HUD or a government agency.

Great Parks of Hamilton County has used a $5,000 grant from REI for major improvements to Hamilton County’s first mountain bike trail, an eight-mile stretch located in Mitchell Memorial Forest. The grant is the latest step in a long partnership between the two organizations, as Great Parks has now received more than $50,000 in grant funding from REI since 2012 for this trail, and reforestation and habitat restoration projects. Improvements to the trail made possible by this grant include a new bike fixit station, habitat restoration and directional signage. New trees and plants are in place to complete the restoration from a rerouting of the trail that was funded by REI in 2016. That rerouting eliminated a cutoff trail, simplifying trail circulation for all users. New signage on the trail includes color coordinated markers for its separate A and B loops and new maps at the trailhead and along the trail. The end result is a safer and more enjoyable experience for bikers, hikers and trail runners. The Mitchell Memorial Forest Mountain Bike Trail rises and falls over very hilly and steep forested terrain. Trail restoration will also mitigate erosion and drainage issues, lessening damage to other parts of the trail, hillsides and surrounding area. The restoration will enhance native plant and wildlife habitat, leading to increased bird, mammal and plant populations and diversity. The mountain bike trail at Mitchell Memorial Forest reflects Great Parks’

A new mile marker on B loop of the Mitchell Memorial Forest mountain bike trail. PROVIDED/PETER OSBORNE

goal to protect or scientifically manage at least 80 percent of its more than 17,000 acres of park land in a natural state. Great Parks partners with Cincinnati Off-Road Alliance (CORA) to maintain the trail, with a focus on safety and enhanced riding and hiking experiences. This trail first opened in 2008, and is the only trail in Hamilton County to be certified to International Mountain Biking Association standards. Mitchell Memorial Forest is located at 5401 Zion Road in Miami Township. Peter Osborne

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6B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD

THURSDAY, JULY 12 Exercise Classes 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. Yoga, 4 p.m.-5 p.m., Covedale Branch Library, 4980 Glenway Ave., Taught by certified yoga teachers and accessible to all levels. Free. Presented by Price Hill Will. 513-369-4460; pricehillwill.org. West Price Hill.

Literary Libraries Dungeons and Dragons, 6 p.m.-8 p.m., Monfort Heights Branch Library, 3825 West Fork Road, Grades 6-12 create character and guide them through quest. Both newcomers and experienced players welcome. Ages 6-12. Free. Registration required. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 513-369-4472; cincinnatilibrary.org. Monfort Heights.

Music - Concert Series Concert in the Park, 7 p.m.-9 p.m. Music by Saffire Express., Delhi Park, 5125 Foley Road, Live music. Food and adult beverages for sale. No coolers allowed. Free. Presented by Delhi Township Parks and Recreation Department. 513-451-3300. Delhi Township.

On Stage Theater The Mystery of Irma Vep: A Penny Dreadful, 7:30 p.m., Warsaw Federal Incline Theater, 801 Matson Place, Comedy involving sympathetic werewolf, vampire, ancient Egyptian princess brought to life, lonely British Lord named Edgar, his new wife, her snooty maid, disappearing/re-appearing groundskeeper and other macabre and madcap characters. $29. Presented by Cincinnati Landmark Productions. 513241-6550; cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. East Price Hill.

FRIDAY, JULY 13 Karaoke and

Open Mic Wed Night Karaoke w DJ Bill Datillo, 9 p.m.-midnight, Delhi Pub, 937 Devils Backbone, Free. Through July 27. 513802-5347. Delhi Township.

Music - Rock Lt. Dan’s New Legs, 8 p.m.-midnight, Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, 513-385-1005; clubtriolounge.com. Colerain Township.

On Stage Theater The Mystery of Irma Vep: A Penny Dreadful, 8 p.m., Warsaw Federal Incline Theater, $29. 513-241-6550; cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. East Price Hill. If/Then, 8 p.m., Arts Center at Dunham, 1945 Dunham Way, Original musical simultaneously follows one woman’s 2 possible life paths, painting vivid portrait of lives that we lead, as well as lives that we might have led. $16, $14. Presented by Sunset Players Inc. Through July 21. 513251-4222; sunsetplayers.org. West 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. Reach Recovery, 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m., Harvest Baptist Church, 5541 Cleves Warsaw Pike, Foyer / Gym. Bible based ministry offers free transportation (within 4 miles), free meal at every meeting, information on sober living communities and clinical information to help with any mental disorders, etc. Ages 18 and up. Free. 513-9226618; harvestbaptistcinci.org. Delhi Township.

SATURDAY, JULY 14

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.

Warsaw Ave., Taught by certified yoga teachers and accessible to all levels. Free. Presented by Price Hill Will. 513251-3800; pricehillwill.org. Price Hill. Latin Dance Series, 9 a.m.-10 a.m., St. Lawrence Square, 3650 Warsaw Ave., Instructor speaks Spanish. Free. Presented by Price Hill Will. 513-251-3800; pricehillwill.org. Price Hill.

Health / Wellness Melanoma Know More Skin Cancer Screening Clinic, 10 a.m.-noon, Mercy Health Dent Crossing, 6507 Harrison Ave., Free. Registration recommended. Presented by Melanoma Know More. 513-956-3729; www.melanomaknowmore.com. Green Township.

Home & Garden Self-Watering Seed Starters, 1 p.m.-3 p.m., Monfort Heights Branch Library, 3825 West Fork Road, Learn how to reuse old bottles by turning them into self-watering seed starters to take home. For teens in grades 6-12. Supplies limited, registration required. Ages 6-12. Free. Registration required. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 513369-4472; cincinnatilibrary.org. Monfort Heights.

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

On Stage Theater The Mystery of Irma Vep: A Penny Dreadful, 8 p.m., Warsaw Federal Incline Theater, $29. 513-241-6550; cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. East Price Hill. If/Then, 8 p.m., Arts Center at Dunham, $16, $14. 513-251-4222; sunsetplayers.org. West Price Hill.

SUNDAY, JULY 15

Exercise Classes

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. 513-4606696. Miami Heights. Yoga, 10 a.m.-11 a.m., St. Lawrence Square, 3650

Yoga, 9 a.m.-10 a.m., Olden View Park, 2610 W. 8th Street, Taught by certified yoga teachers and accessible to all levels. Rain location is Holy Family gym. Free. Presented by Price Hill Will. Through Sept. 12. 513-251-3800; pricehillwill.org. East Price Hill.

Historic Sites

Historic Buildings Open House, 2 p.m.-5 p.m., Shawnee Lookout Park, 2008 Lawrenceburg Road, Take step back in time and catch glimpse of life in 1800s. See cabin built in 1795 and 2-story springhouse/schoolhouse dating from 1800. Free. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 513-521-7275; greatparks.org. North Bend.

Music - Acoustic Amy Sailor, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 513-385-1005; clubtriolounge.com. Colerain Township.

On Stage Theater The Mystery of Irma Vep: A Penny Dreadful, 2 p.m., Warsaw Federal Incline Theater, $29. 513-241-6550; cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. East Price Hill. If/Then, 3 p.m., Arts Center at Dunham, $16, $14. 513-251-4222; sunsetplayers.org. West Price Hill.

MONDAY, JULY 16 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. Yoga, 5 p.m.-6 p.m., The Sanctuary, 2110 St. Michael St., Taught by certified yoga teachers and accessible to all levels. Free. Presented by Price Hill Will. 513-244-2214; pricehillwill.org. Lower Price Hill.

Support Groups Caregiver Support Group: St. Martin of Tours, 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Topic: “Getting Back Control of Your Life,” 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, JULY 17 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. 513-2366136; 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. 513675-2725; yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township. Yoga, 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m., Dunham Recreation Complex, 4356 Dunham Lane, Taught by certified yoga teachers and accessible to all levels. Free. Presented by Price Hill Will. 513-471-9844; pricehillwill.org. West Price Hill.

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, JULY 18 Community Dance

ing. $7.50-$10. Presented by SpinFit LLC/RYDE Cincinnati. 513-4514920; www.spinfitcincinnati.com. West Price Hill. Yoga, 6 p.m.-7 p.m., Olden View Park, Free. 513-251-3800; pricehillwill.org. East Price Hill. Zumba, 6 p.m.-7 p.m., St. Lawrence Square, 3650 Warsaw Ave., Instructor speaks Spanish. Free. Presented by Price Hill Will. 513-251-3800; pricehillwill.org. Price Hill.

Literary Libraries Make Your Own Ice Cream, 4 p.m.-5 p.m., Monfort Heights Branch Library, 3825 West Fork Road, Teens grades 6-12 learn how to make ice cream easily. Ingredients may contain some allergens. Supplies limited, registration required. Ages 6-12. Free. Registration required. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 513-369-4472; cincinnatilibrary.org. Monfort Heights.

On Stage Theater The Mystery of Irma Vep: A Penny Dreadful, 7:30 p.m., Warsaw Federal Incline Theater, $29. 513-241-6550; cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. East Price Hill.

Recreation

Dance Lessons at Westwood Town Hall for Everyone, 4:30 p.m., Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, 3017 Harrison Ave., Dance Room 3rd Floor. Summer dance session starts June 27, Fall dance session starts in August and ends with recital. Classes in Ballet, Tap, Jazz, Hip Hop, Musical Theater and more. $7. Registration required. Presented by CincyTap Dance. 513545-0500; cincytap.com. Westwood.

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 train-

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. 513-941-6428. 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., all for $3. Call for membership information. For ages 50-up. Presented by Delhi Seniors. 513451-3560. Delhi Township.

PUZZLE ANSWERS L S A T S

E C L A T

D O G N A P

C O O P T

A L L O T S

T I E D Y E

C R A S H E S

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

G O N U T S

E L B A

H I G M N O A M T S E N D O I O T T C A N S

H E E P

E K W G A E A Y W I D A R F I D I L T O B I S A N A R T H P S Y O C A P C A T N S T A N E T T H L E R O E X E S E C K W E S T A L V Y S S

H A N G O N

U P D O

H E L L O L Y O S T O I C

K I O S K

O B O E

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M P O E O W N B L O E A D L S E L E G E D A W H O A O N L R M U A B N I N K E R

E X C E S S

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W A L L O P S

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


COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 7B

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS

CHEVIOT

About real estate transfers

3401 Alta Vista Ave.: Mcgownd Wanda to Davidson Jacqueline R; $107,000. 3833 Applegate Ave.: Hartke Keith E to All Of Us; $115,000. 3936 Davis Ave.: Taber Charles R & Mary Lynn to Curtis Lahray R; $103,150. 3845 Delmar Ave.: Dignan Kathleen H to Thomas Larry G Jr; $123,850. 3934 Glenmore Ave.: Heuerman Samantha M to Timmer Ryan; $125,000. 3723 Harrison Ave.: Buchanan Mary to Klg3 LLC; $140,000. 3736 Wilmar Drive: Peltier David to Metro One Properties LLC; $61,000.

Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate.

CLEVES 426 Miami Ave.: Cady Jeffrey L to Hutson Adam; $92,000.

DELHI TOWNSHIP 501 Angelnook Drive: West Side Holdings I LLC to Jackson Cory M; $14,000. 4665 Delhi Pike: Vonderahe James D to Vonderahe Joseph E; $72,960. 795 Gilcrest Lane: Essman Mary L to Ziegler Michael Lund; $142,900. 656 Heavenly Lane: Rodgers David E to Merz Leanne E & Tyler R Moser; $155,000. 5350 Lilibet Court: Cave-Austin Theresa M Tr to Tri State Buyers LLC; $110,000. 403 Morrvue Drive: Shea Jackie R to Red Cent Properties LLC; $75,000. 610 North Bay Court: Schwaeble Lynne A to Reid James Lindsay David & Carol Sue; $230,000. 5394 Romance Lane: Ruthven Shane & Regina E to Murray Colleen Rose; $139,800. 219 Solarama Court: Mtglq Investors Lp to Mahan Samantha; $151,000. 885 Suncreek Court: Vhb Properties Inc. to Hunter Joshua & Mary Beth Hunter; $118,000.

EAST PRICE HILL 930 Enright Ave.: Orling Roy to Dkw

Properties LLC; $7,739. 432 Hawthorne Ave.: Jekel Laura A & Isaac M Selya to Jekel Laura A; $25,835. 1335 Manss Ave.: Orling Roy to Lucerne Properties LLC; $10,625. 1708 Minion Ave.: Roi Us Holdings LLC to Nelson William; $750. 2508 Warsaw Ave.: Strausbaugh Elaine J to Ward Larry Henry & Kanisha Jean Glover; $33,900. 2393 Wilder Ave.: Stetson Matthew P to Miller Kyle Matthew; $108,900.

GREEN TOWNSHIP 3360 Algus Lane: Bunner Vicki L to Freedom Mortgage Corporation; $133,000. 3295 Arborview Court: Sow Haby Dia & Amath to Lazov Gjoko & Aneta; $148,000. 3212 Bellacre Court: Kendall Jed J & Diane L to Cox Rebecca L; $186,000. 3266 Bellacre Court: Muccillo Angela M & Douglas B Wise to Kesler Matthew Eric & Alicia M; $215,000. 3849 Biehl Ave.: Waters David F to Schutte Bradley A; $133,000. 4374 Boomer Road: Gray Michael J & Sharon K to Kroger Jennifer; $260,000. 5700 Boomer Road: Brenner Laurie M to Briggs Robert Ari; $230,500. 5770 Breezewood Drive: Jackson Bonita L to Jackson Christopher M & Amy L; $173,500. 5640 Bridgetown Road: Asimus Ashley R to Bastin Ellen; $79,000. 6979 Bridgetown Road: Brinkdoepke Joanne to Vath Bruce R & Jo Ann Beck; $250,000. 3663 Castlewood Lane: Climer Collin W & Amy A to Legendre Samantha & Christopher; $138,000. 5564 Clearidge Lane: Segerer Adele P to Frebis James R; $300,000.

4504 Clearwater Place: Moore Nancy K to Warmoth Mary; $135,000. 2797 Country Woods Lane: 2797 Country Woods Lane LLC to Bower Therese M; $259,900. 3358 Cresentview Lane: Grimm Alberta C to Keith Lutkenhoff; $126,200. 3930 Demarc Court: Wehner Edward J & Gwendlyn I to Richards David A; $336,000. 6251 Eagles Lake Drive: Henkel Noreen M Tr to Gale Kathleen & Kevin Murphy; $123,500. 5347 Edger Drive: Minick Benjamin Terrence & Natosha Elizabeth to Chamiagai Tek & Tika; $166,000. 5655 Eula Ave.: Brunsman Michael T & Ruth Brunsman to Blaj Losif & Carmen; $75,000. 3367 Hader Ave.: Deutsche Bank National Trust Company Tr to Altiora Investors LLC; $39,600. 6736 Hayes Road: Noeth Judy to Dettmer Roy William; $65,120. 6607 Hearne Road: Pennekamp Sarah to Bellamy Alan; $145,000. 6617 Hearne Road: Pennekamp Sarah to Bellamy Alan; $145,000. 6649 Hearne Road: Pennekamp Sarah to Bellamy Alan; $145,000. 7105 High Pointe Lane: Siegert Mike & Debbie to Rouse Janet L & David T Shuey; $515,000. 4443 Hutchinson Road: Fay Deborah to Cappel Jefrey E; $95,000. 4648 Jessup Road: George Maxwell W to Nader Jeffrey S; $134,900. 5367 Julmar Drive: Wittich Eunice Nicole & Randall to Dryer Fisher Deborah Re; $160,000. 5639 Julmar Drive: Ewald Stephen P & Pamela J to Mathews Nicholas M & Emily K; $334,900. 5393 Karen Ave.: Cade Kimberly & John Oneill Cade Ii to Gibson Christina Ann; $133,000. 5400 Lakefront Drive: Hudepohl Glenn to Kilgore Mark R & Teresa M; $243,000. 5548 Lawrence Road: Bross Joseph A to Mccann Kelly; $75,200. 3325 Markdale Court: Fitzpatrick James to Wise Douglas B & Angela M;

$254,000. 5350 Meadow Walk Lane: Riegler Emily C to Schlichte Shannon; $92,000. 5449 Michelles Oak Court: Feld Jennifer M to Kneipp Sandra L; $102,000. 3613 Muddy Creek Road: Wuebbling Nicholas Ryan to Lakeview Loan Servicing LLC; $59,000. 5901 Muddy Creek Road: Rosenacker Jerome F & Nancy A to Dickhaus Jeanette A & Michael A; $450,000. 5615 Nickview Drive: Meyer Robert A to Watters Michael R; $143,000. 5647 North Glen Road: Jackson Christopher M & Amy L to Marsala Emily & William Blake Tharp; $171,000. 5325 Pioneer Drive: Mistler Maria A Tr to Frank Diane S; $245,000. 2374 Quail Run Farm Lane: Shepard Stephen C & Melissa L to Krebs Timothy G & Julie S; $436,000. 6879 Rackview Road: Moore Robin to Krisher Ronald; $190,000. 3624 Reemelin Road: Schoenecker Karen L Tr to Sunberg Walter & Hannah; $118,500. 5930 Sheed Road: Tope Timmy J to Maniscalco Richard & Jessica; $420,000. 3199 South Road: Kaine Kelly M to Kittner James B; $185,000. 4230 Victorian Green Drive: Brooks Greg A & Kathleen A to Brooks Adrian P & Florine; $85,000. 6136 Woodhall Drive: Warmoth Robert L to Schirmann David J & Noreen E; $205,000.

MIAMI TOWNSHIP 8255 Bridgetown Road: Carlton Rebecca M to Graham Dylan M & Cary W Graham; $150,000. 3559 Buckeye Trace: Caster Robert R & Mary Jo to Gumpert Gabrielle; $153,000. 8371 Courtier Lane: Neville Richard A & Donna L to Fritsch Nicholas Ray & Elizabeth Renee; $334,900. 4958 East Miami River Road: Ocwen See REAL ESTATE, Page 8B

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8B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST

Come out July 22 for 29th annual ‘Rollin’ on the River’ Charity Car Show On Sunday, July 22, the Kiwanis Club of Riverview–Delhi Hills will host the 29th annual “Rollin’ on the River” Charity Car Show at Fernbank Park on Route 50 in Sayler Park. Access to this family friendly event and the park is free. Walt Sweeney Ford returns as the primary sponsor. Buckeye Land Title, Grove Transportation, Bayley, VR Transportation, Federal Equipment Company and Great Parks provide additional major sponsorships. What makes this event so unique is that it is a truly charitable event. Since its inception, “Rollin’ on the River” has raised and donated nearly $500,000 to the youths and others within our communities. All proceeds from the show benefit the club’s charity account which has been used to support such activities as

the Anderson Ferry Food Pantry, Boy Scouts, Girls on the Run, Delhi Skirt Game, Firefighter Phil Youth Fire Safety Awareness Program, Our Daily Bread, St. Vincent de Paul, Western Wildlife Corridor, each of the nine schools in our area and many, many more. Members of the Kiwanis Club are dedicated to the youth of the communities they support along with programs such as the Kiwanis Builders’ Clubs in both Delhi and Rapid Run Middle Schools. Nearly 500 high quality cars and trucks of all makes and models are expected to be on display. “Rollin’ on the River” has earned the reputation as “Best in the West” for attracting participants of the finest antique and collectable vehicles in the tristate area.

The members of the Kiwanis Club will be cooking a great, affordable, picnic lunch and ice-cold drinks will also be available. This is an alcohol free, family event that has much to offer for all. Registration for the show is from 8 a.m. - noon. The cost to register a vehicle is only $20 at the door ($15 if you preregister). The first three hundred vehicle owners to register will receive a commemorative dash plaque and a free “goody bag” of merchandise. Car Show participants also have an opportunity to win one of many door prizes donated by friends of the Kiwanis. Sixty-seven awards will be distributed after this rain or shine event around 3 p.m. Major award tickets for a chance to win either $1,000 or $500 in cash will be

available. T-shirts, chances on basket raffles, split the pots, and Michelin Tires valued at $600 will also be available. Additional information is available at www.rollinontherivercarshow.com or from Al Duebber at 941-7700. Mark your calendar for July 22 to attend the 29th annual “Rollin’ on the River” Charity Car Show. You’ll experience a great day viewing some of the area’s most outstanding vintage and special interest vehicles while enjoying the wonderful facilities at Fernbank Park. The Kiwanis Club of Riverview-Delhi Hills has been serving the Delhi, Riverside and Sayler Park communities for more than 60 years. The club meets for lunch each Tuesday at noon at Jim and Jack’s on River Road. For membership information, contact Bob Schaefer at 922-7100.

Continued from Page 7B

SAYLER PARK

Loan Servicing LLC to Mih Holding LLC; $15,200. 5004 East Miami River Road: North Irene K to North Irene K & Thomas Fitzgerald; $45,000. 5010 East Miami River Road: North Irene K to North Irene K & Thomas Fitzgerald; $45,000. 7922 Tall Timbers Drive: Gutzwiller Elizabeth M to Rohrer Charles R & Tammy L; $72,500. 7465 Whispering Farm Trail: Smith Hall Properties LLC to Williams Robert A & Sheri R; $376,000.

6816 Gracely Drive: Rohl Jackson C to Hillgrove Investments LLC; $68,000. 7362 Gracely Drive: Johnson Nicholas A to Scheper Kylie N; $93,000. 263 Monitor Ave.: Jackson Steve & Beverly to Gold Tobin J; $101,000.

5016 Ralph Ave.: George Alex & Martha to Sullivan Andrew Thomas & Emily Catherine; $102,000.

ners LLC to Arbors Tei Investors LLC; $4,729,000. 2429 Montana Ave.: Swiss Chalet Partners LLC to Arbors Tei Investors LLC; $4,729,000. 2801 Montana Ave.: Robert W Seeger LLC to Crn Properties LLC; $50,000. 2557 Mustang Drive: Bank Of New York Mellon The Tr to Soumare Mohamed & Co-Op LLC; $75,000. 3133 Penrose Place: Adleta Rachel A to King Nakia; $125,000. 3272 Vittmer Ave.: Jane Rose David LLC to Thompson Demetrius; $129,000. 2987 Wardall Ave.: Spicer Donna E Tr to Blevins John R & Dora J Powell; $129,900.

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS

WEST PRICE HILL 2668 Cyclorama Drive: Dorey John to Ricketts Emmanuel; $210,500. 4704 Embrett Court: Johnson Chris to Littell Shane; $94,000. 1121 Gilsey Ave.: Mtglq Investors L.P. to Haremeyer Denny; $55,200. 4967 Heuwerth Ave.: Skope Victoria L to Rector Daniel G; $102,000.

WESTWOOD 3660 Epworth Ave.: Spicer Donna E Tr to Blevins John R & Dora J Powell; $129,900. 2752 Faber Ave.: King Anthony Earl to Busche John; $500. 2918 Grasselli Ave.: Andreichykova Iuliia to Lawson Heather Nicole & Timmy Duane Farris Jr; $100,000. 2965 Hull Ave.: Howell Grant to Baker Jason A; $102,150. 2951 Kling Ave.: Kist William B & Kellie M to Wells Fargo Bank; $55,000. 2401 Montana Ave.: Swiss Chalet Part-

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10B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST

Ben Dirr, of Cleves, with instructor Hal Schwettman. PHOTOS PROVIDED/KATHY BAKER

Ray Kirschner, of Green Township, and instructor Maureen Scheiner.

Boxing classes a big hit at Bayley Bayley’s newest fitness classes are packing a punch. Early this spring Maureen Scheiner, Fitness Club Supervisor, along with Fitness Specialists Tina Miller and Hal Schwettman, completed a fitness boxing course and soon realized the sport offered many health benefits. After completing the training, they concurred that boxing needed to be added as another Bayley fitness club opportunity. Partnering with Physical Therapist Joe Meyer, two unique programs were designed and offered starting in June. Fitness boxing involves cardio and strength exercises in addition to boxing techniques to improve coordination, strength, balance, agility and fun. No prior boxing experience is required. There is no person to person contact with class participants, although boxing gloves are strongly recommended.

The course incorporates several stations where members progress from one stop to the next, learning boxing moves, stances and functional movements. Calisthenics such as rapid foot movements, push-ups and crunches are included to increase ease of mobility. Three stations using punching bags require the participants to complete numbered moves in a certain sequence. “It’s an exercise of mind and body,” says Maureen, “and accomplishing the specific moves in a given order takes some practice.” Response to the new program has been most positive. The daytime class from 12-1 p.m. is followed by an evening class from 7- 8 p.m. on Mondays and Wednesdays to accommodate schedules. Barb has been taking Tai Chi for a while but was not sure she could handle Sherri Schneider, of Delhi Township, and instructor Hal Schwettman.

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Jim Bracht, of Delhi Township, learning the art of boxing from the professional and helpful staff at Bayley fitness classes.

a boxing class. She was pleasantly surprised. “It’s a fun yet challenging work out. I’m using different muscles than other workouts I’ve done and there’s a great group of people in the class, making it enjoyable.” In addition to the Fitness Boxing classes, a Boxing for Parkinson’s class is also being offered. Registration for the eight-week class filled quickly and current participants meet on Wednesday afternoons. The purpose of this modified class is to help manage symptoms of Parkinson’s disease and improve quality of life. Performing exercises with boxing improves balance, agility and coordination, counters muscle rigidity, strengthens muscles and voice and improves reaction time. As with the other Bayley fitness classes, members share similar

goals and encourage each other to master the moves and techniques. Jim, a faithful member of the Parkinson’s boxing class, recently commented, “Parkinson’s... this disease has gradually taken everything I enjoy. Taking this class, I see definite improvement in my strength and hopefully my balance will improve as well. The instructors encourage people to embrace these exercises and I thank all who were involved in bringing this class to fruition. I could go on and on, it’s that important to parkies. For additional information and next available class openings, call 513-3471400. Bayley Community Fitness Club, open to the public, is a SilverSneaker, Silver & Fit and Optum provider. Kathy Baker


COMMUNITY PRESS WEST ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ 11B

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GIFT CARD: $100 Visa Gift Card fulfilled by Protect Your Home through third-party provider, Mpell, upon installation of a security system. Shipping and Handling Fee applies. SENSORS: Up to 15 sensors free for pre-wired homes or up to 7 wireless sensors free. No substitutions allowed. Labor charges may apply. BASIC SYSTEM: $99 Parts and Install. 36-Month Monitoring Agreement required at $27.99 per month ($1,007.64). 24-Month Monitoring Agreement required at $27.99 per month ($671.76) for California. Offer applies to homeowners only. Basic system requires landline phone. Offer valid for new ADT Authorized Premier Provider customers only and not on purchases from ADT LLC. Cannot be combined with any other offer. The $27.99 Offer does not include Quality Service Plan (QSP), ADT’s Extended Limited Warranty. ADT Pulse: ADT Pulse Interactive Solutions Services (“ADT Pulse”), which help you manage your home environment and family lifestyle, require the purchase and/or activation of an ADT alarm system with monitored burglary service and a compatible computer, cell phone or PDA with Internet and email access. These ADT Pulse services do not cover the operation or maintenance of any household equipment/systems that are connected to the ADT Pulse equipment. All ADT Pulse services are not available with the various levels of ADT Pulse. All ADT Pulse services may not be available in all geographic areas. You may be required to pay additional charges to purchase equipment required to utilize the ADT Pulse features you desire. ADT PULSE VIDEO: ADT Pulse Video installation starts at $399. 36-month monitoring contract required from ADT Pulse Video: $58.99 per month, ($2,123.64), including Quality Service Plan (QSP). GENERAL: For all offers, the form of payment must be by credit card or electronic charge to your checking or savings account, satisfactory credit history is required and termination fee applies. Local permit fees may be required. Certain restrictions may apply. Additional monitoring fees required for some services. For example, Burglary, Fire, Carbon Monoxide and Emergency Alert monitoring requires purchase and/or activation of an ADT security system with monitored Burglary, Fire, Carbon Monoxide and Emergency Alert devices and are an additional charge. Additional equipment may be purchased for an additional charge. Additional charges may apply in areas that require guard response service for municipal alarm verification. Prices subject to change. Prices may vary by market. Some insurance companies offer discounts on Homeowner’s Insurance. Please consult your insurance company. Photos are for illustrative purposes only and may not reflect the exact product/service actually provided. Licenses: AL-19-001104, AZ-ROC217517, AR-2008-0014, CA-ACO6320, CT-ELC.0193944-L5, FL-EC13003427, DC-EMS902653, GA-LVA205395, ID-ELE-SC-39312, IL-127.001042, KY-City of Louisville: 483, LA-F1082, LA-F1914, LA-F1915, 225-960-6301, ME-LM50017382, MD-107-1626, MA-1355C, MI-3601205773, MN-TS01807, MO: St. Louis County 89935, MS-15007958, MT-247, NV-68518, NJ-Burglar Alarm Business Lic. #34BF00021800, NM-353366, NY-Licensed by the N.Y.S. Dept. of State UID#12000317691, #12000286451, NC-1622-CSA, OH-53891446, OK-1048, OR-170997, Pennsylvania Home Improvement Contractor Registration Number: PA022999, RI-3582, TN-1520, TX-B13734, ACR-3492, UT-6422596-6501, VT-ES-2382, VA-115120, WA-602588694/PROTEYH934RS, WI: Milwaukee PAS-0002886, WV-042433. 3750 Priority DF-GT-OH-CI-D2799 Way South Dr. Indianapolis, IN 46240 ©2017 DEFENDERS, Inc. dba Protect Your Home


12B ❚ WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2018 ❚ COMMUNITY PRESS WEST

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B

No. 0708 PERSON / PLACE / THING

1

BY BRUCE HAIGHT / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ

45 Roman orator 1 Beguiled 48 Gangster tracker 6 Carnival performer 49 How a gangly person might be described 10 Heavy hit 52 Political commentator 15 Popular self-help / Geographical area website / Fitness routine 19 Make a good point? 20 “Three Sisters” sister 58 World Cup cheer 59 Lots 21 “The Gold-Bug” 60 Show extreme author, for short instability 22 Princess with 61 Alpo alternative superpowers 63 NPR’s “Planet 23 Singer / City / Home Money” or “How I feature Built This” 26 “Safe!” in baseball, or “Safety!” in football 65 Ceiling 27 Beachgoer’s souvenir 66 Related stuff 69 Texter’s sign-off 28 Leg-press target, 70 “Shoo!” informally 72 Cheer with beer 29 Third-mostabundant gas in the 74 ____-Magnon man atmosphere 75 Actor / 30 Emerald or Transportation hub / aquamarine Part of a broadcast 31 “Don’t move!” 81 Holy terror 34 Dog tag? 82 Unwitting accomplice 35 Finished behind 83 Suisse peak 36 Socialite / Resort / 84 “Young Sheldon” airer Store 87 Scott of “Charles in 41 “Keystone” character Charge” of old comedy 88 “With ____ ring …” 42 Sacred symbol of 89 Way cool ancient Egypt 91 Comedian / 43 Word after who, State capital / what, when, where, Record-store section why or how 97 “It’s a deal!” 44 Message in a bottle, 98 Some singles maybe 99 Big name in vodka Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more 102 Blockage reliever than 4,000 past puzzles, 103 “Roger that” nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). 105 Upscale hotel chain

107 Father of octuplets on “The Simpsons” 108 Haunted-house sound 109 Actress / Mideast area / Crime 113 1960s “It Girl” Sedgwick 114 Longtime “Inside the N.B.A.” analyst 115 Primary concern 116 “Speed-the-Plow” playwright 117 RCA competitor 118 Some sports prizes 119 Professor Trelawney in the Harry Potter books, e.g. 120 “Is this really necessary?”

AC R O S S

DOWN

RELEASE DATE: 7/15/2018

1 What some Kaplan guides help prep for 2 Dash 3 Take a few pointers? 4 Three-time N.H.L. M.V.P. 5 Once named 6 Get crazy 7 English actor Idris 8 “Holy moly!” 9 ____ Graham, Meryl Streep’s role in 2017’s “The Post” 10 Crackpot 11 “Wait just a sec” 12 Many a pageant coif 13 Titan, Triton or Titania

2

3

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14 Seat at many a wedding 15 “Nothing succeeds like ____”: Oscar Wilde 16 Warm, cozy spots 17 Quite, despite expectations 18 Clobbers 24 Plenish 25 Theme park annoyances 30 Barrio grocery 32 ____ Perelman, classic Russian science writer 33 For 34 Lighter igniter 35 Zapped, in a way 37 Words mouthed on a Jumbotron 38 Some girders 39 “That’s pretty obvious!” 40 Fashion monthly 45 Take over 46 Divvies up 47 1960s Haight-Ashbury wear 48 Summer swarmer 49 Per unit 50 Myrna of “Love Crazy” 51 Lather 53 Obama ____ 54 Hi or lo follower 55 Upscale hotel chain 56 Undo 57 Hip-hop subgenre 62 Add fuel to 64 Part of a crane 65 Try this!

$

REBATE

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WALT'S DISC

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MSRP

2017 FORD

#72944

27

28

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41 46

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58

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63

85

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92 Regatta site since 1839

79 Dumas dueler 80 Contact, in a way 84 Hits the hay 85 Major fuss 86 Like most light bulbs 88 Difficult journeys 89 Cubist of note? 90 Twit

104 Uriah of “David Copperfield” 105 High wind 93 Slack 106 Half of a pair 94 Shines 109 “The Godfather” 95 Fashion mobster who was 96 Insurance filings shot in the eye 100 Ticked off 110 Staples of waiting rooms 101 All together, in scores 111 “I’m thinking …” 103 Food drive collection 112 ____ de vie

WALT SWEENEY.COM 5400 Glenway Ave 513-922-4500

UP TO

2018 FORD

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101

107

108

66 What’s got ewe covered? 67 Flying Solo 68 Clerical wear 70 Condescending sort 71 “The Situation Room” airer 72 Unflappable 73 Stand-alone business? 76 Kernel 77 Like many a kilt

62

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37,180

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EDGE

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plus tax, title and delivery fee.

10

24

DEALS

ESCAPE

9

23

SIZZLING 2018 FORD

8

20

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UP TO

F-150

CREW CAB 4X4

OFF 14,000 MSRP

$

OFF MSRP

LEASE FOR

199/mo

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for 24 months $4,500 due at signing 10,500 miles per year

All purchases require using Walt Sweeney for financing. All prices are plus tax, title and delivery fees. Advertised prices/promotions /p can not be combined with other specials or plan pricing. See Dealer for details. Offers expire 7/31/18.

Quality Used Cars & Trucks Priced Right - Over 300 to Choose! WALT SWEENEY FORD

WALT SWEENEY AUTO

WALT SWEENEY AUTO CENTER

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2011ToyotaHighlanderAWDLimited $20,988 2015FordEdgeSEL,lowmiles,loaded $23,988

2009 Ford Fusion SE 2007 Ford Explorer Sport Trac Limited, low miles 2014 Toyota Avalon XLE, Loaded 2008 Chrysler Sebring Limited, Only 73K Miles 2010 Ford Explorer 4WD Eddie Bauer 2012 Honda Accord LX, 43K Miles 2014 Mazda6 Grand Touring 2016 Ford Fusion Titanium, Loaded 2009 Ford F-150 Super Crew Lariat 4WD 2007 Ford Expedition EL XLT, LOADED! 2014 Hyundai Azera 2006 Chevrolet Silverado 4x4 Crew Cab 2009 Dodge Ram 1500 4x4 Quad Cab SLT 2005 Ford Focus Wagon, Only 57K Miles

$6,988 $14,988 $16,988 $6,988 $10,988 $12,788 $11,988 $17,688 $15,988 $7,988 $14,988 $12,988 $12,988 $4,988

6315 HARRISON AVE. DENT

2010Chev.Express2500CargoVan $12,988

2012MercedesBenzSprinter2500 $11,988

2007 BMW X3 3.0 si 2013 Ford E-250 Cargo 2016 Toyota 4 Runner 4WD Ltd. 2012 Ford E250 Cargo Van 2012 Toyota 4Runner, 4WD, Ltd. 2006 Ford Fusion SE V6 2010 Mazda3 iSport 2011 Buick LaCrosse CXL 2014 Toyota Sequoia Plantinum 2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee Overland 2012 GMC Sierra 1500 4WD Work Truck

$6,988 $18,988 $36,988 $8,988 $8,988 $5,988 $6,988 $12,988 $35,988 $19,988 $12,988

4497 HARRISON & RACE RD.

2011BMW335Xi,Loaded $14,988

2007HummerH3Luxury $12,488

2011 Chevrolet Malibu LT 2010 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited, NICE 2005 Chevrolet Trailblazer 4WD, LT 2012 GMC Sierra 4WD 2013 Dodge Charger SE 2009 Honda Accord EXL, V6 2009 GMC Yukon SLT 4x4 2007 Nissan Sentra SE-R 2009 Lexus RX350 AWD, loaded 2005 Ford 500 SEL Loaded 2005 Chev Equinox LS 2015 Kia Optima EX 2008 Chevrolet Trailblazer 4WD LT1 2015 Chevrolet Colorado 4WD, Crew Cab Z71

WE SERVICE ALL MAKES & MODELS - WE HONOR ANYONE’S COUPONS!

$6,988 $18,988 $5,988 $12,988 $14,988 $9,995 $12,988 $5,988 $12,988 $5,988 $4,988 $16,988 $6,988 $27,688


JULY 11, 2018 µ WEST - COMMUNITY µ 1C

Classifieds cincinnati.com

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

Homes of Distinction MIAMI TOWNSHIP

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

845 NEEB ROAD #5 The Deutsch Team had both sides of this transaction. We sold it and we brought the buyer! Now it’s your turn. Give us a call today so we can get started on your real estate plan. No matter what your real estate needs are we have the knowledge & experience to get the job done. When you need results, performance counts!

SAYLER PARK

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

J SO UST LD

513-460-5302

Celebrate it.

VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

WESTWOOD

6742 PARKLAND AVENUE Check out this beautiful home that we just found for our customers located in the heart of Sayler Park. If you’re ready for a change call one of our 4 agents and let them find you your home sweet home. Our agents will welcome the opportunity to help you with all of your real estate needs. All you have to do is call and leave the rest up to us.

3069 S. HEGRY CIRCLE The Deutsch Team used their superb networking real estate experience to sell this home and also bring the buyer. If you’re getting that itch to move contact us before you do anything else. We can show you what our agents have to offer in Ohio, Kentucky or Indiana. Give us a call and leave the rest up to us!

ST T JU LD/ UGH SO BO R YE BU

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

513-460-5302

6312 EAGLES LAKE DRIVE #16 Summer time is a great time for a change. If you’re wanting to buy or sell a home in the near future give The Deutsch Team a call. Let us help you with all of your real estate needs just like we helped our customers sell this great home in Green Township. Call today so we can get started!

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

513-460-5302

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

513-460-5302 GREEN TOWNSHIP

2602 MONTANA AVENUE Summer Time = Sell Time! We JUST SOLD this super sized 2 family in Westwood. If you’re looking to buy or sell investment property you have to ACT FAST to take advantage of the summer market. Give The Deutsch Team a call today and let us help you with all of your real estate needs.

513-460-5302 B BO UYE UG R HT

DELHI

WESTWOOD

7973 TALL TIMBERS DRIVE

Take a look at this super condo that we just found for our customers! Whatever your real estate needs are one of our 4 agents can help you. We’re only a phone call away. Contact The Deutsch Team for our expertise, use us for our experience.

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

513-460-5302 ST T JU LD/ UGH SO BO R YE BU

VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD J SO UST LD

J SO UST LD

3632 EDGEBROOK DRIVE It’s a great time to sell your home! We just sold this nice 2 story home in Bridgetown. Now let us sell yours! Give The Deutsch Team a call today so one of our 4 agents can sit down and go over all of your real estate options on buying and selling a home.

B BO UYE UG R HT

BRIDGETOWN

PETS & STUFF

RIDES

HOMES

JOBS

Homes for Sale-Ohio

513-460-5302 Real Estate

Homes for Sale-Ohio

Rentals

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

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.

Cincinnati 2-3BR $1195-$1475 (Ask for any move in specials) Hamilton 2-4 BR $625-$1495 Middleton 2BR $695-$1045 (Ask for any move in specials) 513-737-2640 OR WWW.BBRENTS.COM

Western Hills: Lrg 1 or 2 BR in 4 Fam., on Ander. Ferry off Glenway. lndry. Nice, quiet, s ecure. Ht/Wtr pd, older adult bldg. Assistance avail. Owner occupied. $550-$650 513-312-4375

Colerain- 2BR, includes heat, water, 1 car open garage, $625 /mo + dep. No pets, no Sec. 8. 513-737-1679

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

Wyoming, OH: 2BR, 1st floor, 2.5BA, central heat/air, off street parking, laundry hookups, all utilities not provided. No pets. $1,050/mo. 513-884-8373

SERVING OHIO, INDIANA & KENTUCKY

June Sales Leaders

Jeanne Rieder

Doug Rolfes

OPEN SUNDAY 2-3:30

Bridgetown - 3497 Mirror 4 Bdrm/4 ba $229,900 Dir: Ebenezer to Charity to street

Hoeting-Wissel

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

Bridgetown - 3218 Anniston 4 Bdrm/4 ba $249,900 Dir: Werk Rd. to Northgate to street. H-9775

June Listings Leaders

Lisa Ibold

Sylvia Kalker

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

Colerain - 8117 Austin Ridge 2 Bdrm/3 ba $320,000 Dir: Harrison to Althaus to left on street: in cul-de-sac. H-9752

Mike Wright

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

Delhi - 253 Centerview 4 Bdrm/3 ba $169,900 Dir: South on Anderson Ferry to left on Whitmore to street H-9756

Hamad-Doyle

OPEN SUNDAY 3:30-5

Groesbeck - 8300 Coghill 2 Bdrm/2 ba $109,500 Dir: Galbraith to Firshade to Smithfield to street. H-9722

Melissa Leurck

Marilyn Hoehne

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

Monfort Hts. - 5670 Eden Ridge 3 Bdrm/3 ba $339,999 Dir:West Fork to Eden Ridge H-9742

Karen Menkhaus

OPEN SUNDAY 1:30-3

Westwood - 3148 Montana 4 Bdrm/2 ba $129,900 Dir: Glenway to Boudinot to left on street. H-9693

Mike Wright

Jeanne Rieder

Marilyn Hoehne

Karen Pangburn

Heather Claypool

Karen Pangburn

Bridgetown - Stunning, secluded, private drive! 1st flr Master, 4/5BR, 4.5BA. Spacious, open, lots of light! Pub bar, theater, 3 season, 4 car gar. $669,000 H-9298

Bridgetown - 4,000+sf 12 rm,4 bd,3 ½ ba cust blt hm on 1.8 AC! Classic nat’l wdwk! Stunning vltd GR Rm! Gran Kit! Screen porch! LL w/o FR. $435,000 H-9767

Cheviot - Darling 2 bdrm, 2 full bath brick ranch! Hdwd flrs! All appliances stay! Newer roof, gutters, windows, furnace & HWH! 1 car gar! $74,900 H-9774

Covedale - Stunning 3 bed 3 ba English Tudor in fabulous Neighbrhd! Arched Drwys/ Hdwd flrs! Enclsd porch! New Kit! LL Fam Rm. $149,900 H-9784

Delhi - Move in condition 3 bdrm Ranch on cul-de-sac.Newer kitchen & baths, hdwd flrs under new carpet. Fin LL. Deck overlooking priv yd. $134,900 H-9786

Delhi . - Great home in move-in cond. 3 Bdrm Ranch in Oak Hills Schools. Lots of updates, new painting, and new carpet. Great value! $100,000 H-9737

Hamad-Doyle

Sylvia Kalker

Jeanne Rieder

Lisa Ibold

Jeanne Rieder

Heather Claypool

Dan Nieman

Monfort Hts. - 4 bd 2.5 bath home. Open floor plan, big kitchen, wooded lot with oversize deck.needs a littleTLC.Short sale, sold as is. $199,900 H-9769

Price Hill - Value 4BR, 2BA brick. Open LR/DR, hdwd flr; sleek, updated kit-small deck, perfect for your grill. LL fam rm. Updated baths, gar. $104,900 H-9785

Westwood - 4 Bdrm 2 ½ Ba Tudor on no outlet street. HDWF’s throughout. Fully equipped eat-in Kitchen. Frml DR. Newer HWH. $114,900 H-9674

White Oak - 4 Bdrm 2 ½ Ba Tudor on no outlet street. HDWF’s throughout. Fully equipped eat-in Kitchen. Frml DR. Newer HWH. $359,000 H-9613

White Oak - Gorgeous remodeled ranch inWhite Oak.Gourmet kitchen,custom cabinets,fin LL.Nice front porch.Nothing to do but move in! $159,900 H-9765

White Oak - 2 bed 1 ½ ba Br Ranch. Cvrd Fr Porch, Rear Deck, Fen yd. Equipt eat-in kit. Hdwd Flrs. Bsmt Rec Area. All Newr Mech! $87,000 H-9787

White Oak - Cust blt 4600+ sf 12 rm, 4-5 bd, 4 ½ ba 2 sty! 3 car gar/dbl lot! 2 sty GR Rm! Gour kit! 1st fl Mbdrm/ llux ba!Party sz LL/media rm! $449,900 H-9770

Hamad-Doyle

Sylvia Kalker

Heather Claypool

Jeanne Rieder

Hamad-Doyle

Jeanne Rieder

Jeanne Rieder

Mike Wright

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

White Oak - 3107 Windyknoll 3 Bdrm/2 ba $174,900 Dir: Colerain Ave. to West on Jessup L on Sprucewood L on st.H-9782


2C µ WEST - COMMUNITY µ JULY 11, 2018

Assorted

NOW HIRING AT CARESPRING

2 BR 2 BA condo, Bridgetown Rd. New flooring, paint. $700. 513-208-9445 Siesta Key Gulf Front Condo directly on Crescent Beach, weeks available now to December. Don, Cincy Owner 513-232-4854

NEW CONSTRUCTION Hamilton West 4 BR Homes - $1545/Mo. ($1000 of 1st Month’s Rent) 513-737-2640 OR www.BBRENTS.com

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

Careers

Jobs new beginnings...

Triple Crown Country Club Seasonal PT $10-12/ hr Experience is a plus Call 859-384-7888

General Labor

Local Auto Auction seeks Full Time Lot Technicians. Benefits Available Visit www.okiautoauction.com or apply in person @ 120 Citycentre Dr. Cincinnati, OH 45216

Nursing and Nurse Aide Opportunities

• Coldspring of Campbell County • Dayspring of Miami Valley • Eastgatespring of Cincinnati • Heritagespring of West Chester • Highlandspring of Fort Thomas • Hillspring of Springboro • Indianspring of Oakley • Shawneespring of Harrison • Stonespring of Vandalia • Villaspring of Erlanger

Become a Carespring team member and start making life better for your community, your neighbors and yourself.

APPLY AT:

Bring a Bid

Auction a deal for you... General Auctions Important Estate Auction of

Coins & Paper Money Thursday July 19, 2018 6:30 pm (Preview at 5) Lookout Heights Civic Club 1661 Park Rd., Ft. Wright KY 41011 (5 Miles South of Cinicinnati) µ Gold Double Eagles µ µ Morgan & Peace Dollars µ µ Mint & Proof Sets µ µ Silver & Gold Commemoratives µ See Auctionzip.com ID#7948 for details & photos

Dan Miller Auctions

Dan Miller, Auctioneer µ 859-261-2500 steamsparkles@aol.com µ

Stuff all kinds of things...

BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY Sunday, July 15 -----------8am-3pm $4.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $6/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com

3 plots: lot 285 - graves 4, 5 & 6, The Garden of Roses in Arlington Memorial Gardens, Mt. Healthy. Asking $2,000. each. Call/text: 513-260-2143 Cemetery plot, Rest Haven Memorial Park-Block F, Section 2536, Space 2 Cincinnati, $$2000.. (937)902-7277 fmba sap@hotmail.com

2Bdrm sets (very good cond), Necchi sewing machine, antique marble top chest, wardrobe. Various other household items. Russian Samovar Balalaika. Call 513-825-2566

CASKETS $300 & URNS $99 Solid Cherry & Oak Wood only $500 All funeral homes must accept our caskets. IT"S THE LAW! Buy ahead save thousands!! Deliver available or pick up! Call Bill 513-383-2785 thecasketcompany.com

Nordic Tracks, 2 antique churio cabinets, 4 franklin met dachshund xmas trees 513-478-1492

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

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 I can come to you! I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMP, AMP, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, ETC. RECORDS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS (513) 473-5518

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

Service Directory CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD

Masonry

C.A. Threatts & Sons, Inc. Concrete & Blacktop Specialists

µDriveways µ Porches µ Steps µ Sidewalks µParking Lots µDecorative Concrete Work

+ 513-542 -0896 ,

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

Licensed/Bonded/Insured Accredited by the BBB

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


JULY 11, 2018 µ WEST - COMMUNITY µ 3C

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

German Shepherd pups, import champ bloodline, 812-936-5254 steelplater@yahoo.com Goldendoodle pups English, Champ bloodlines, gorgeous wavy white/cream coats, blocky heads. Pics on facebook search Cherie Emmons. $1,200. 859-620-5085 Lab puppies, AKC, black and chocolate, males and females available, Beautiful and healthy, UTD on shots and worming, health guarantee provided, call or text today: 270-585-1307 visit our website www.gossercharolai s.com for more pics! (270)5851307 mbgosser@gmail.com Labs; champion bloodlines, beautiful pups ready now. yellow, black $400 513-344-0324

Adopt Me

Pets find a new friend... AKC Choc. Lab Pups, Ready 7/6 $600 Goldendoodles, Ready 7/20 $800 UTD Shots 270-566-0061 Call/Text AKC German Shepherd Puppies black & red, born 4/17/18, 2nd shots, Grandfather is 2 time world champion! Health guarantee $700 859-992-5481

puppies, Siberian husky $600.00 CKC registered $200 deposit to hold;(513)9130961 www.horneraisedhuski es.com Sweet, Adorable, Affectionate. Mini Pomeranian Pups AKC, Exc.Health Born 4/24/18 $900 513-522-2378 Yorkiepoos, Yorkies, Maltipoos, Shelties, Schnorkies, Pom, Shots, wormed & vet checked. Blanchester, OH. ¶ 937-725-9641¶

Automotive

Rides best deal for you...

1995 Mustang GT 5.0 5 speed Conv, red with black top 120k mi cold AC, ex cond. $4, 500 513-885-2222

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

1997 Harley Davidson, softail custom 17k mi, 1 owner, clean title, $3000 513-857-1890

DALEHOLLOWRVLOTS.COM Annual or nightly rentals, full hookup, minutes from state park, 317-502-6999

Newmar 2000 Dutchstar, 300 HP cat.diesel pusher. 38 ft, 1 long galley slide, newer tires & batteries, nonsmoker, no pets, Like NEW! $37,500. 513-825-2993

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

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

Great Buys

Garage Sales neighborly deals... Cincinnati, Caring Transitions Estate Sale, 7990 Old Kellog Rd, Fri: 10-2, Sat: 9-1, Modern and Outdoor Furniture. Housewares, home decor, and tools., Estate Clearance Sale... 1 Cypress Garden St, Cincinnati Sat July 14th 10am -1pm. Antiques incl. furniture, artwork, glass, many small items some household. Items will be up to 40% off.

Milford, One Stop Shop Second Saturday July 14th in Milford, 32 Water Street, Sat: 10am-3pm, Direct Sale Vendors and local Crafters. Free Chances To Win Raffle Basket, Dir: 32 Water Street Milford Masonic Lodge WANTED ARTISTS & CRAFTERS Sharonville Kiwanis Arts & Craft Show. Sharonville Community Center. Sun Sept 30. 513-563-1738 email: patchancetaylor@gmail.com

1613 Kellywood Ave Sat 7/14, 7a-2p. A little bit of everything 2nd Annual Street Sale Algus/Parkhill Neighborhood (By Kuliga) Saturday July 14, 9am-1pm Use 3197 Parkhill Dr. 45248 for directions Lots of Houses & Families Participating!! Bridgetown/Mack Street Sale Sat July 14, 8AM-2PM. Ridgecombe Dr off Virginia Ct. No Early Birds Please. Rain Date Sat July 21st. DELHI, 6224 Highcedar Ct, FRI & SAT: 8AM-3PM, boys’ CLOTHES, TOYS, children’s/ youth & teacher BOOKS, electronics & video games, lots of misc., Dir: just east of RRMS: From Rapid Run Rd., turn south on Cedar Park Rd., right onto Highcedar Ct. DELHI: Multi Family Yard Sale! July 13-14, 8am. 6473 Rapid Run. Furn, Tools, Sm Appl, luggage, etc.

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Dent, Garage , 6803 Westin Ridge, Sat: 8AM to 11AM, Sun: 8AM to 11AM, Household, musical, electronics, Auto parts inc. BMW - 2 Engines, Some Amazon items. Speakers inc. Klipsch pro sub woofer. Lots of other great items., Dir: I-74 to Reboot to west on Wesselman, right on Wesselman Woods, Right on Henley, Right on Westin Ridge. Forest Park: Moving Sale! 10818 Corona Rd, July 13-17, 9am-? Some furniture, riding lawn mower, wrought iron patio set, 2 small TVs, some kitchen items, pictures, & so much more! Cheaply Priced! Liberty Twp: Country Oaks Community Yard Sale Community Located at the end of Randall Drive, off Liberty Fairfield. Just one block from Route 4. Saturday, July 14th 9a-3p Rain Date- Sunday, July 15th MH /W hi te Oa k 7/14 8a-2p Sunny Hollow Off Sprucewood. Multi-Fam. Hsehld, furn., vintage items, & misc.

Multi-Family Yard Sale 5140 Whitemore Dr, Sat 7/14 8a-2p. Lots of misc.

Sunday July 15th 10a-2p. 3523 SCHWARTZE AVE Cincinnati. Misc. household goods, lots of knick knacks and more!

Your search ends here...

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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 !


4C Âľ WEST - COMMUNITY Âľ JULY 11, 2018 Clerk of Court

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

LEGAL NOTICE NUISANCE VIOLATION 4343 MT. ALVERNO ROAD

LEGAL NOTICE NUISANCE VIOLATION 468 WILKE DRIVE

LEGAL NOTICE NUISANCE VIOLATION 445 LEATH AVENUE

LEGAL NOTICE NUISANCE VIOLATION 3930 DELHI PIKE

NUISANCE VIOLATION 5000 FRANCISVIEW DRIVE

Notice is hereby given to Melissa A. Burns that property you own in Delhi Township contains excessive vegetation.

Notice is hereby given to Robynn L. Borgman that property you own in Delhi Township contains excessive vegetation.

Notice is hereby given to Here and Now Housing LLC that property you own in Delhi Township contains excessive vegetation.

The Delhi Township Board of Trustees has determined, at Resolution #2018-091, that the condition of the property constitutes a nuisance and is detrimental to the health, safety and general welfare of all persons who live, work or own property within Delhi Township.

The Delhi Township Board of Trustees has determined, at Resolution #2018-090, that the condition of the property constitutes a nuisance and is detrimental to the health, safety and general welfare of all persons who live, work or own property within Delhi Township.

The Delhi Township Board of Trustees has determined, at Resolution #2018-097, that the condition of the property constitutes a nuisance and is detrimental to the health, safety and general welfare of all persons who live, work or own property within Delhi Township.

This notice shall serve as a formal order for you to address the nuisance violations at your property located at 468 Wilke Drive (also known as Parcel 540-0040-0189 of the Hamilton County Auditor’s Tax Plats), Delhi Township, Hamilton County, State of Ohio as described below:

This notice shall serve as a formal order for you to address the nuisance violations at your property located at 445 Leath Avenue (also known as Parcel 540-00130199 of the Hamilton County Auditor’s Tax Plats), Delhi Township, Hamilton County, State of Ohio as described below:

This notice shall serve as a formal order for you to address the nuisance violations at your property located at 3930 Delhi Pike (also known as Parcel 540-0010-079 of the Hamilton County Auditor’s Tax Plats), Delhi Township, Hamilton County, State of Ohio as described below:

This notice shall serve as a formal order for you to address the nuisance violations at your property located at 5000 Francisview Drive (also known as Parcel 540-00330126 of the Hamilton County Auditor’s Tax Plats), Delhi Township, Hamilton County, State of Ohio as described below:

publishing/posting of this notice. If requested, the hearing will be held at the next regularly scheduled meeting of the Board. The Boards’ meetings are held on the second and last Wednesdays of each month commencing at 6:00 p.m. at 934 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. At the hearing, you may appear in person or by counsel, may present evidence and examine witnesses. If a hearing is timely requested, action to abate the nuisance conditions will be stayed pending the hearing and further decision of the Board. Your request for a hearing before the Board may be submitted in writing to: Gregory J. DeLong, Community Development Director, Delhi Township Department of Community Development, 697 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233.

• Yards and planting beds exceed 12�.

• Yards and planting beds exceed 12�.

• Yards and planting beds exceed 12�.

• Yards and planting beds exceed 12�.

If such excessive vegetation is not cut and removed or provision for such cutting and removal is not made within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice, or a hearing before the Board of Trustees is not requested as specified below, the Board will provide for the cutting and removal, and any expenses incurred by the Board in performing such tasks will be entered upon the tax duplicate and will be a lien upon the properties from the date of entry.

If such excessive vegetation is not cut and removed or provision for such cutting and removal is not made within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice, or a hearing before the Board of Trustees is not requested as specified below, the Board will provide for the cutting and removal, and any expenses incurred by the Board in performing such tasks will be entered upon the tax duplicate and will be a lien upon the properties from the date of entry.

If such excessive vegetation is not cut and removed or provision for such cutting and removal is not made within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice, or a hearing before the Board of Trustees is not requested as specified below, the Board will provide for the cutting and removal, and any expenses incurred by the Board in performing such tasks will be entered upon the tax duplicate and will be a lien upon the properties from the date of entry.

If such excessive vegetation is not cut and removed or provision for such cutting and removal is not made within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice, or a hearing before the Board of Trustees is not requested as specified below, the Board will provide for the cutting and removal, and any expenses incurred by the Board in performing such tasks will be entered upon the tax duplicate and will be a lien upon the properties from the date of entry.

You have the right to request a hearing before the Board of Trustees within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice. If requested, the hearing will be held at the next regularly scheduled meeting of the Board. The Boards’ meetings are held on the second and last Wednesdays of each month commencing at 6:00 p.m. at 934 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. At the hearing, you may appear in person or by counsel, may present evidence and examine witnesses. If a hearing is timely requested, action to abate the nuisance conditions will be stayed pending the hearing and further decision of the Board. Your request for a hearing before the Board may be submitted in writing to: Gregory J. DeLong, Community Development Director, Delhi Township Department of Community Development, 697 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233.

You have the right to request a hearing before the Board of Trustees within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice. If requested, the hearing will be held at the next regularly scheduled meeting of the Board. The Boards’ meetings are held on the second and last Wednesdays of each month commencing at 6:00 p.m. at 934 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. At the hearing, you may appear in person or by counsel, may present evidence and examine witnesses. If a hearing is timely requested, action to abate the nuisance conditions will be stayed pending the hearing and further decision of the Board. Your request for a hearing before the Board may be submitted in writing to: Gregory J. DeLong, Community Development Director, Delhi Township Department of Community Development, 697 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233.

You have the right to request a hearing before the Board of Trustees within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice. If requested, the hearing will be held at the next regularly scheduled meeting of the Board. The Boards’ meetings are held on the second and last Wednesdays of each month commencing at 6:00 p.m. at 934 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. At the hearing, you may appear in person or by counsel, may present evidence and examine witnesses. If a hearing is timely requested, action to abate the nuisance conditions will be stayed pending the hearing and further decision of the Board. Your request for a hearing before the Board may be submitted in writing to: Gregory J. DeLong, Community Development Director, Delhi Township Department of Community Development, 697 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233.

You have the right to request a hearing before the Board of Trustees within seven (7) days of

Any questions concerning this order should be directed to Mr. DeLong at the above described address or at (513) 922-2705. DHP,Jul11,’18# 3014769

Any questions concerning this order should be directed to Mr. DeLong at the above described address or at (513) 922-2705. DHP,Jul11,’18# 3014766

Notice is hereby given to Gloria Yount Sanders that property you own in Delhi Township contains excessive vegetation. The Delhi Township Board of Trustees has determined, at Resolution #2018-098, that the condition of the property constitutes a nuisance and is detrimental to the health, safety and general welfare of all persons who live, work or own property within Delhi Township. This notice shall serve as a formal order for you to address the nuisance violations at your property located at 4343 Mt. Alverno Road (also known as Parcel 540-00120414 of the Hamilton County Auditor’s Tax Plats), Delhi Township, Hamilton County, State of Ohio as described below: • Yards and planting beds exceed 12�. If such excessive vegetation is not cut and removed or provision for such cutting and removal is not made within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice, or a hearing before the Board of Trustees is not requested as specified below, the Board will provide for the cutting and removal, and any expenses incurred by the Board in performing such tasks will be entered upon the tax duplicate and will be a lien upon the properties from the date of entry. You have the right to request a hearing before the Board of Trustees within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice. If requested, the hearing will be held at the next regularly scheduled meeting of the Board. The Boards’ meetings are held on the second and last Wednesdays of each month commencing at 6:00 p.m. at 934 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. At the hearing, you may appear in person or by counsel, may present evidence and examine witnesses. If a hearing is timely requested, action to abate the nuisance conditions will be stayed pending the hearing and further decision of the Board. Your request for a hearing before the Board may be submitted in writing to: Gregory J. DeLong, Community Development Director, Delhi Township Department of Community Development, 697 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. Any questions concerning this order should be directed to Mr. DeLong at the above described address or at (513) 922-2705. DHP,Jul11,’18# 3014738

Any questions concerning this order should be directed to Mr. DeLong at the above described address or at (513) 922-2705. DHP,Jul11,’18# 3014773

Notice is hereby given to Kimberly A. Luebbers that property you own in Delhi Township contains excessive vegetation. The Delhi Township Board of Trustees has determined, at Resolution #2018-087, that the condition of the property constitutes a nuisance and is detrimental to the health, safety and general welfare of all persons who live, work or own property within Delhi Township.

Any questions concerning this order should be directed to Mr. DeLong at the above described address or at (513) 922-2705. DHP,Jul11,’18# 3014759

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION Legal Notice At its meeting held on July 3, the Council of the City of Cheviot adopted the following legislation: Ord 18-15 To Accept The Bid Of Adleta, Inc. For The Reconstruction Of Trevor And Alma Avenues; And To Declare An Emergency. WST,Jul11,18’18#3019378

    

                     

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Price Hill Press 0711  
Price Hill Press 0711