The Brown County Press Sunday, September 16, 2012 • Volume 40 No. 6 Serving Brown County, Ohio since 1973
www.browncountypress.com firstname.lastname@example.org Sun Group NEWSPAPERS
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THE BROWN COUNTY
Biden, Ryan both visit area
Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Kristen Bednarski/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Vice President Joe Biden speaks to supporters Sunday, Sept. 9 at Milford High School.
Ryan stressed the importance of Ohio as a swing state in the national campaign, telling supporters that their vote was critical in November.
Biden brings campaign to Paul Ryan makes stop at Clermont with stop in Milford Clermont County Fairgrounds BY Art Hunter The Brown County Press Vice President Joe Biden addressed a crowd of hundreds of enthusiastic supporters at Milford High School Sunday, Sept. 9. The stop in Milford was part of a weekend campaign swing that took the vice president through southwest Ohio. Biden was quick to con-
nect with his supporters, comparing Ohio with his home state of Pennsylvania, and giving an optimistic assessment of the future. “I come from a state not unlike yours, I come from Pennsylvania,” Biden said. “The same things that happened in Pennsylvania have happened here in Ohio, and I’ll tell you what, both are coming back.”
In his address, Biden drew sharp contrasts between the policies of the Obama administration and those of Republican challengers Mitt Romney and Paul Ryan. “This country literally faces one of the starkest choices in the choice for president in my memory,” Biden said. He said that the RepubliCONTINUED ON PAGE 6
BY Kristin Bednarski The Brown County Press Republican vice presidential candidate Paul Ryan made a stop in Clermont County Sept. 12 to speak in front of a large crowd at the Clermont County Fairgrounds in Owensville. Ryan promised to bring change and repair the “mess in Washington,” if elected in
November and also stressed the importance of Ohio votes in the election. The campaign rally included a musical performance by John Michael Montgomery and remarks from Governor John Kasich, congressional candidate Brad Wenstrup, unopposed senate candidate Joe Uecker and Clermont County Republican Party Chairman
Tim Rudd before Ryan took the stage. Ryan began by taking a moment to discuss the deaths of United States Ambassador Chris Stevens and embassy staff members in Libya Sept. 11. “This is a time for healing, but also a time of resolve,” Ryan said. Ryan said the world needs CONTINUED ON PAGE 12
Rumpke applies to burn more gas at G’ town landfill
B R O A D S H E E T
One of the unfortunate realities of landfills is that they smell. The Rumpke company that operates a landfill just north of Georgetown wants to do something about the odor. The company is asking the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency for permission to increase the amount of methane and other gases that are burned off at the facility. Gases that are generated by the decomposition of garbage underground are collected by a series of wells, drawn to a central point and then burned. The current burn rate is capped at 1000 standard cubic feet per minute. Rumpke is asking the OEPA to increase that cap to 1450 cubic feet per minute. A public hearing was held at the Southern Hills Career and Technical Center as part of the permitting process. At the hearing, Rumpke Spokesperson Molly Yeager said “We hope that local residents understand that we are asking for this increase to help control the odors from the landfill.” Controlling the odor seemed to be a priority of many of those that attended the hearing as well. Charles Ernst, who lives right across Highway 68 from the landfill said “The smell has gotten so bad I can’t even have family over to my house. You can’t hardly stand it.” Following a short presen-
Index Classifieds.................17 Court News................20 Death Notices..............7 Education ..................10 Opinion ........................4 Social .....................8, 10 Sports ...................13-15
219 South High St. Mt. Orab, OH 45154
Wayne Gates/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
O D D
Greg Schultz, the Ohio Director of Obama for America, addresses the crowd at the Brown County Democrat headquarters in Georgetown.
Obama bus tour stops in Georgetown to campaign BY Wayne Gates The Brown County Press
Wayne Gates/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
This flame is the final stop for the gas that is pumped out from underground at the Georgetown landfill.
tation, representatives of the OEPA officially opened the public hearing. One of those who chose to speak was Diana Cahall, who said “Smell has been a continuing source of complaints for residents in proximity to that landfill for decades. The odors are worse than they used to be. Ohio Administrative Code requires that landfills control odors, otherwise they are a public nuisance. Why haven’t one of the various complaints resulted in a public nuisance designation?” Dr. Jeff Donohoo spoke after the hearing about the frustration of making numerous complaints. “At what point does someone do something about the complaint that you filed? I think there needs to be a simplified process by which a citizen can file a complaint in a time period where something will get done.” Donohoo also expressed concern about the long term health effects on local resiCONTINUED ON PAGE 6
The Obama campaign came to Georgetown on Sept. 7. A bus from the “ObamaBiden Heartland Tour 2012” stopped at the Democrat Party Headquarters on West
State Street to rally the faithful and bring the message of the Obama campaign to Brown County. The headliners aboard the bus were Greg Schultz, Ohio Chairman of Obama for America, and Fred Deel, former director of the Governor’s Office for Ap-
palachia during the Strickland administration. They were met by a group of local Democrat party officials and members. Schultz began the visit by telling those assembled that President Obama was concerned with the middle class CONTINUED ON PAGE 6
9/11 Anniversary noted in G’town
BY Wayne Gates The Brown County Press
Wayne Gates/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
The 11th anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist attacks was noted in Georgetown on September 11, 2012. The program, called ‘Cry Out America’, was organized by Larry Downing. See more photos on page 11.
Page 2 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012
BY Kristin Bednarski The Brown County Press
In just two weeks, residents in Clermont County will have a new grocery store to explore. Jungle Jim’s International Market is scheduled to open Sept. 25, and the non-traditional market will offer thousands of products and also an experience that will begin as soon as customers walk in the door. Jimmy Bonaminio, creative director for Jungle Jim’s, and Debby Hartinger, public relations marketing co-
ordinator, said they too feel the anticipation about the store opening. “We are totally excited,” Hartinger said. “We’ll be working down to the last minute. We will be ready.” Hartinger said “Jungle” Jim Bonaminio, who founded Jungle Jim’s in 1974, is keeping the process fun and constantly changing, even up until the final weeks remaining before the opening. She said the store is filled with products, and the look has changed drastically from when there were just empty food stands and shelves posi-
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tioned throughout the store. Hartinger said the job fair was a success and they were able to hire many quality candidates to work at the market. She said employees who were hired after the job fair July 31-Aug. 1 have either been trained or are in training, which will last until opening day. Hartinger said they will definitely be working up until the day the store opens making sure the store is ready for customers. Bonaminio said, then, once the doors have opened, their focus will shift to the customers. Hartinger and Bonaminio know that there will be a variety of customers that will shop at Jungle Jim’s in Eastgate. Some customers who are fans and followers of Jungle Jim’s and some who have never heard about the market before. Regardless of whether customers are having their first Jungle Jim’s experience, or have shopped at Jungle Jim’s
Jungle Jim’s will soon be part of the community
Kristin Bednarski/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Jungle Jim’s employees and construction crews complete final projects at the international market, which will be open and ready for customers Sept. 25.
100 times, Hartinger and Bonaminio are confident the store will have both products and excitement for everyone. “If this is your first experience, you’ll be blown away,” Bonaminio said.“If you’ve been before, you’ll be blown away.” Bonaminio and Hartinger agreed that there are definitely some things to know about shopping at Jungle Jim’s, especially for those who have never visited the Fairfield location before. “Check the website, and plan a trip,” Hartinger said about coming to the market. Bonaminio said make sure to pay attention to the direction and flow of the improved parking lot when you arrive at Jungle Jim’s in Eastgate, located on Eastgate South Drive. He said customers should grab a cart from the designated area under the monorail before entering the store. “Pick up a store map when you get here,” Hartinger said. She said maps will be available inside, and guests will also find that the different sections of the store are colorcoded, including American grocery, international food, seafood and more. “Don’t be afraid to ask employees if you need help,” Hartinger said. Bonaminio and Hartinger suggested customers take time to look around and take in the sights of the new mar-
ket. They said customers should explore all sections of the market even if they are unfamiliar with the products. “Wear good walking shoes,” Hartinger said. Both Bonaminio and Hartinger agreed that seeing the whole store in one day is difficult, and customers will often come back to the Fairfield market and notice products and displays they didn’t see the first time. Hartinger also encouraged customers to explore the other stores in the Jungle Jim’s shopping center. Many of the tenants are new since Jungle Jim’s came in and have recently opened their doors as well. And while the “grand” opening of the new Jungle Jim’s carries a lot of excitement, Bonaminio and
Hartinger agreed that the opening of the store is really just the beginning of what is to come. “One stage is finished,” Bonaminio said about the store opening. “Just one step.” Bonaminio said what lies ahead is the process of making the store as lovable to the Clermont community as the Fairfield Jungle Jim’s is to the Fairfield community. Hartinger said “Jungle” Jim gave the Eastgate market good genes, just as he did with the Fairfield market, but time will continue to develop the store into something unique. “It’s like a child developing,” Bonaminio said. “It will have its own personality.”
Hogtoberfest to be held in Fayetteville St. Angela Merici Parish in Fayetteville will be holding a Hogtoberfest on Saturday, September 15 from 6 - 11 p.m. at St. Patrick Chapel on US 50 in Fayetteville. The authentic German Band, Talbach Musikanten from Geisslingen in Germany’s Black Forest will play polkas and waltzes. Admission is free, though freewill dona-
tions are accepted. No one under 18 will be permitted. Hog roasted dinners by Joe and Patty Luschek with sides will be served from 6 - 7:30 p.m. Dinners cost $8.00. Drinks will be available at an additional cost. Come join us for an evening of fun. Call the parish office for more information at (513) 875-5020, ext. 2
E V E N
The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012 - Page 3
Sewer inspections to increase Brown County residents will soon be seeing many more inspections from Sanitarians at the Brown County Health Department. Health Commissioner Rusty Vermillion said that regular Operational and Maintenance inspections of septic tanks and other sewer systems have begun and will continue in the county.
“We didn’t have the manpower to do these inspections for a while, but now we have a full-time Sanitarian who will be making these inspections on a regular basis”, Vermillion said. Residents will be billed $40.00 for the inspections regardless of the condition of the system. Vermillion said he recognized that the fee would be money out of pocket for residents, but that the inspec-
tions were necessary and beneficial in many cases. “These inspections can catch problems before they start and allow homeowners to fix them before they become even more expensive”, Vermillion said. He added that a recent inspection that showed a good report could be used to satisfy the requirements of a bank or a buyer should the resident want to sell or take out a mortgage on their
homes. Vermillion said that homes that received permits between 2002 and 2012 would be inspected first, with other systems to follow. He added that the inspector would be driving a marked vehicle and be wearing a shirt or jacket with identification. Questions about the program can be directed to the Brown County Health Department at (937) 378-6892.
Dietician ready to help at SWRMC BY Wayne Gates The Brown County Press Health experts agree that what you eat...and how much...plays a major part in how healthy you are. Karah Stanley works as a Registered Dietician at Southwest Regional Medical Center in Georgetown. Her job is to help patients and people in the community make the proper dietary choices to create and maintain a healthy lifestyle. Stanley said when she gets a new patient, she begins by asking them to keep track of what they eat every day, and then she calculates the amount of calories they take in. “When people actually write down what they eat and find out how many calories they consume, they are astounded”, Stanley said. “Knowing what you put into your body is the first step toward making good decisions about your diet. All those sodas and handfuls of candy or snacks...those all add up during the day.” Stanley said she does dietary counseling for people with a number of conditions, including diabetes, weight loss and high cholesterol. “I talk to them about things like what foods to choose, portion control and other information to help them reach their goals to get and stay healthy”, Stanley said. She added that the service she offers is covered by insurance in many cases, because insurance companies are recognizing the value of preventative treatment. “Someone who catches diabetes early and makes the necessary lifestyle changes will have far fewer medical problems in the long run”, Stanley said. She encourages potential patients to look into what services are approved by their
insurance company so they can take advantage of them. Stanley added that nutrition counseling can also be ordered by a doctor’s prescription, so anyone who thinks that they could benefit from such services should first talk to their doctor. Stanley said knowledge is power when it comes to nutrition and weight loss. “Take the time to find out what’s in the food you’re eating and how many calories it has in it”, she said. “Don’t try to change everything at once, but get started in the right direction with cutting back on your portions and making good diet decisions.” Stanley also said not to expect too much too soon when it comes to weight loss. “If someone is losing half a pound or a pound a week, that’s a good rate of weight loss that will allow them to keep it off as long as they maintain that healthy lifestyle.” A pound is approximately 3500 calories, so if a person burned 500 more calories per day than they took in, they would lose one pound in a week. Stanley said a good goal for daily caloric intake would be about 1200 to 1500 calories per day. Stanley said that a trend in restaurants is also contributing to weight problems in America. “Portion sizes are out of control compared with twenty or thirty years ago”, she said. “When you combine that with a ‘clean your plate’ mentality that many of us were taught as children, you end up with people consuming a tremendous amount of calories when they eat out.” Stanley can be reached at Southwest Regional Medical Center at (937) 378-7500.
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Wayne Gates/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Karah Stanley is shown with some of the educational props she uses when discussing dietary education with patients.
Rumpke’s open house draws large crowd Rumpke welcomed more than 250 visitors to its annual landfill open house, Saturday, Aug. 25 to tour the site, make crafts and “talk some trash” with employees. Visitors were able to board a bus that drove them into the heart of Rumpke’s Brown County operations to get a firsthand look at landfill construction and daily operations. During the 11:15 a.m. tour, visitors were also able to watch a controlled blast, showcasing how Rumpke excavates the land. Throughout the event, Rumpke employees served as a resource to visitors, showcasing the environmental safeguards at the landfill and answering questions. The day wasn’t just about trash; recycling was an important component. The Adams-Brown Recycling Center brought its mobile education unit full of do’s and don’ts for recycling. A hands-on activity allowed guests to “upcycle” old t-shirts into braided bracelets. Brown County Soil and Water also
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participated in the event to educate visitors about backyard composting. “We had a record turnout this year,” said Todd Rumpke, vice president. “We hope that our visitors enjoyed their day at our site and have a better understanding of our operations.” For more information, visit www.rumpke.com.
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From the desk of Christopher J. Burrows, Superintendent Western Brown Local Schools
DID YOU KNOW………….. WESTERN BROWN LOCAL SCHOOLS ★ Has an annual budget of $25.8 million dollars (51% salaries; 22% benefits; 20% purchased services; 3.8% supplies/materials; 1.5% equipment; 1.7% other) ★ Annual utility costs are over $650,000 dollars ★ Transportation fuel costs: FY 2012 was $36,280 per month; FY 2013 is $27,960 per month ★ Spends less money per student ($7,500) than 98% of all the Christopher J. Burrows, schools in the State of Ohio. The Superintendent Western State average is $10,000 Brown Local Schools ★ Has reduced 15% of the staff since 2008 (34 employees) ★ Made $1.3 million dollars in budget reductions at the end of the 2006-2007 school year ★ Employees (Administration, Certificated & Classified) agreed to a freeze in base salaries and a 5% increase in insurance premiums at end of 2010-2011 school year ★ Made $1.6 million dollars in budget reductions at the end of the 2011-2012 school year ★ Athletic coaches agreed to a 5% salary reduction in 2011 ★ Athletics pay 100% of transportation costs ★ State revenue allocated to school districts has been frozen for two years ★ The millage rate at Western Brown (20 mills) is one of the lowest in the State and is lower than any other school in Brown County ★ Is asking for an operating levy on November 6th that will raise $1.45 million dollars for 6 years. The cost to taxpayers would be $15/month for a $100,000 home appraised by the Brown County Auditor’s Office ★ Has not asked for an operating tax levy since Richard Nixon was President ★ Revenue raised from a successful levy campaign will be used to protect and preserve current educational offerings and equipment. There are no immediate plans to reinstate positions and programs that have been reduced. Possibility of reconfiguring High School transportation structure. Unlike the business world Western Brown does not have a product for sale to increase revenue. The school district relies solely on federal, state and local monies to continue to offer a world class education to our students.
B R O A D S H E E T O D D
BY Wayne Gates The Brown County Press
Page 4 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012
B R O A D S H E E T E V E N
Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Taking A Trip Through Time With the Brown County Fair coming up we thought the above photo would be appropriate. This photo is of the Sardinia Jolly Janes 4-H Club at the 1952 Brown County Fair. It was taken in the Main Ring of the old Grandstand (look at the crowd of people in the stands on the far right). Pictured left to right (maiden names): Elaine Druhot, holding banner, Jean Ann Newman, under banner, Judith Yockey, under banner, Marilyn Kelch, behind banner pole, Lois Schatzman, holding banner, Olive Purdue Inlow, advisor, Shirley Inlow, Judy Hite, face hidden, unknown, Berneda Ellis, Neta Berry Ellis, advisor. (Editors note: Notice that the 4-H group had on matching uniforms with hats and the young men behind them were showing their animals in shirt and tie.) Thanks to Jimmy Ellis, Sardinia for sharing this photo. ‘Taking a Trip Through Time’ is a feature of the Brown County Press that is supplied by our readers. If you have photos of places within Brown County that are at least 30 years old please feel free to submit them along with some information about the photo to The Brown County Press by email to email@example.com or mail them to or drop them off at The Brown County Press 219 South High Street Mt. Orab, Ohio 45154. You will get your picture back. You can also reach us at (937) 444-3441.
Letters to the Editor
Fundraising effort for Mt. Orab sign Dear Editor, The Beautification Committee of Mt. Orab (partnering with The Mt. Orab Garden Club, the Mt. Orab Women's Club, Mt. Orab Village and local businesses) thanks everyone for their commitment to making Mt. Orab a beautiful place to live, work and play. The response to our fundraising efforts to beautify Mt. Orab with "En-
trance Signs" to be placed at 32 E and 32 W has been very good. We have received money from businesses and residents. The people of this community have a very giving spirit. The pride of Mt. Orab and the surrounding areas is tremendous. However, we are still short of our goal of $3500. The "Entrance Signs" will be 4' x 8' and will be beautifully landscaped.
Garden Club" with "Mt. Orab Beautification Committee written in the memo section of your check and mailed to Beverly Burkhart, 114 Maple Ridge Avenue, Mt. Orab, Ohio 45154. Please feel free to call me at (937) 444-3283 with any questions. Thank you for doing your part to beautify Mt. Orab! Beverly Burkhart Mt. Orab
WB employee asks that levy be considered Dear Editor, I am writing this letter asking the patrons of the Western Brown Local School District to vote YES on the 5.9 mills operating tax levy in the November 6th General Election. I am a veteran employee in the school district with 50+ years of service in the system in both in the capacity of a classified as well as a certified employee. I can honestly tell you that Western Brown has always been a solvent school district until the past few years when both the federal government and the state began cutting funds to school districts. Western Brown has never asked the voters to approve an operating levy since the school district was consolidated in 1971. This fact alone tells you Western Brown has been fiscally responsible the past 41 years. A reduction of $1.3 million dollars was made in the budget during the 2006-2007 school year and an addi-
tional $1.6 million dollars budgetary cuts were made at the end of the 2011-2012 school year. In other words, the school district has exerted every possible effort to operate within realm of its finances but the time is before us when the expenditures are exceeding the monies being received. Speaking from a homemaker’s point of view - one cannot survive in this financial atmosphere for any length of time. Failure to pass the tax levy will force the school district to tighten the belt even tighter and make even more drastic cuts than have already been made. In balancing the budget each year, the district has been forced to reduce the budget allocations in several areas; namely, 15% of the staff has been reduced over the span of six years (34 employees resulting from retirements, resignations and attrition whose positions were not filled), employees agreed to a freeze in their base salaries
The Brown County Press Serving Brown County since 1973 219 South High Street Mt. Orab, Ohio 45154
William C. Latham, Publisher Art Hunter, Managing Editor
These signs will welcome new businesses, new residents looking to relocate in Mt. Orab or visitors just passing through. Our goal is to have the signs in place this Fall. Upon completion of the signs there will be a photo op in front of the signs followed by a press release with the donor's name in the Brown County Press. All checks should be made out to "Mt. Orab
Wayne Gates, Editor Martha Jacob
René Arrigo, Sales Representative Cindi Keith, Sales Representative Editor: (937) 444-3441 News Fax: (937) 444-2652 Sales: 1-800-404-3157 or (513) 732-2511 Sales Fax: (513) 732-6344
E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.browncountypress.com Look for us on facebook.com The Brown County Press is published every Sunday. Office hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday, Closed Friday. Classified deadline is Thursday at noon; Advertising deadline is Thursday at noon, News deadline is Wednesday at 3 p.m.
as well as an increase in the health insurance premiums, athletics pays 100% of transportation costs as well as reduction in other areas. Schools are an integral part of the community. We need to be partners in every respect. The importance of having a sound school system has a definite impact on business as well as property owners. The question most frequently asked of new comers looking to become part of the community is “What kind of schools do you have?” I have always been proud to answer “One of the best!” I sincerely hope the majority of the patrons in the school district share my sentiments and are supportive of the tax levy. I am very cognizant of today’s economy and the manner in which some are struggling to make ends meet. None of us relishes the thought of paying taxes - however, society has been paying taxes since Biblical days. Allow me to impart some of my own personal
experiences. When I began my first year in school (no kindergarten back then) the country was just emerging from The Great Depression and was immediately thrown into World War II. Times were also tough back then. Money was definitely short! However, taxpayers made it possible for me to have the opportunity of attending school which, by the way, I had to walk about one-half a mile to catch a school bus. I have always felt a moral obligation to do my part in supporting tax levies over the years. To paraphrase the Golden Rule, I feel it is most definitely my obligation to “Do for others as others have done for me.” Children are our greatest assets as well as being our future doctors, lawyers, public servants and valued members of the community. Show your support by voting YES on the Western Brown School tax levy on November 6th. Eva Lanter Mt. Orab
Local NARFE Chapter seeking members Dear Editor, National Active and Retired Federal Employees chapter 2230 Hillsboro, OH meet at the senior center 185 Muntz Street. Our next meeting September 17 at 1 p.m. We are looking for Federal active or retired employees to join us in fighting for your retirement. If you do not know this, the Government is trying to take your retirement check away and cut your retirement to balance their budget. Who can join? Membership is open to civilians who are or will be eligible to receive an annu-
ity or survivor annuity from the federal retirement programs of any agency of the United States government or the District of Columbia. Including: Active employees: Retirees: Former employees: Spouses and surviving spouses of those eligible to join NARFE. A former spouse who is legally entitled to a federal survivor annuity. When you enroll in NARFE, you join the National Association and a chapter closest to your area of residence or another chapter of your choice. You may transfer to CONTINUED ON PAGE 5
It seems like the Brown County Fair is a time when healthy eating habits and diets get thrown out the window by a lot of folks. And, yes-- it won’t be long before the elephant ears, deep-fried pickles, fudge, corn dogs, and pork tenderloin sandwiches—all traditional fair food favorites-- come out for the Brown County Fair. Well, here’s your personal invitation to take a break from chowing down and to try out the new Distracted Driving Simulator while at the Fair! Brown County Safe Communities, together with District 9 of the Ohio Department of Transportation (ODOT), are partnering this year at the Fair and will have a joint booth in the Bodley Building. At the booth we will have, courtesy of ODOT, a new machine to demonstrate the dangers of texting and other distractions while driving. ODOT personnel and Safe Communities staff and volunteers will be manning the Distracted Driving Simulator at the booth from noon to 9 p.m. beginning Monday, September 24, and running through the Saturday of the Fair. Anyone who is old enough to get his or her driver’s license can try out the Simulator. We will also be giving out “One Text or Call Can Wreck It All” vehicle air fresheners at our booth, and will have a variety of other driving safety display materials. So come on over and see us in the Bodley Building while you’re at the Fair. Speaking of distracted driving, don’t forget that as of August 31, 2012, it is illegal to use any mobile communications device while driving in Ohio if you are under the age of 18. This means no texting, no e-mailing, and no talking on cell phones, Bluetooths, Bluetooth speakers, On-Star, or
SUSAN BASTA any similar device. You also cannot play video games or use computers, laptops, iPad/tablet or handheld GPS devices while driving, even when sitting at a light or in a traffic jam. (There is a sixmonth warning period during which no enforcement will be taken. After that date, enforcement action begins. ) This will be a primary offense, which means it is the only reason police need to pull you over. First violation is a $150 fine and driver license suspension for 60 days. Second violation is a $300 fine and license suspension for one year. Exceptions include pre-programmed GPS or emergency calls to police, ambulance, or fire department. If you are an adult (that is, age 18 or older), this same law prohibits you from writing, sending or reading a text-based message from behind the wheel of a car. For adults, this is a secondary offense and a minor misdemeanor. If you want more information on this new law, please visit: http://bmv.ohio.gov/texting_ban.stm The Brown County Safe Communities Program is funded by the U.S. Dept. of Transportation’s National Highway Traffic Safety Administration and the Ohio Department of Public Safety/Office of Criminal Justice Services-Traffic Safety. It is locally coordinated by the HEALTH-UC and the University of Cincinnati AHEC Program office at 114 E. State St. in Georgetown, Ohio.
What Do You Think? In New York it has been proposed that all extra-large (over 16 ounce) sweetened drinks be banned.
What are your feelings on this proposal?
I think that's silly. If I'm paying for a drink it's my drink. Ruth Henderson, Russellville
I think that's totally absurd. People should be able to make their own decisions, not the government. Tom Bass, Mt. Orab
I don't think the government should have any control over how much I drink. Judy Houston, Mt. Orab
I like the jumbo drinks, I would definitely not support a proposal like that. Tiffani Waits, Mt. Orab
It doesn't really matter, people will just buy two drinks instead of one. Daniel Hamm, Ripley
See how “One Text or Call Can Wreck It All” at the Brown County Fair
The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012 - Page 5
September is Preparedness Month Are you prepared? Do you have your disaster kit ready? Your kit should include: • First Aid Kit: this kit should include enough items for your family for 72 hours or more. Remember to have extra supplies for neighbors. • Food: Keep a seven day supply for each family member. Remember to have special foods for infants, elderly, persons with
MARGERY PAELTZ, BROWN CO. EMERGENCY RESPONSE COORDINATOR medical conditions and pets. • Water: Have at least one gallon of drinking water per person per day for a seven day supply. Remember to have additional
water for pets, cooking and sanitation. • Medications: In an emergency, always keep your current medication list updated and with you. Remember that you will need enough medication for at least 72 hours. • Sanitation Items: A five gallon bucket with lid, trash bags, toilet paper, wash cloths, soap, feminine supplies, bleach, and a small shovel. Keep waste
away from people and food. • Other items to consider: Extra photo I.D., gloves, heavy boots, hand tools, duct tape, tarp, matches, blankets, cash, portable radio, batteries, whistle, dust masks, bug repellent, and multiple flashlights. For more information please contact the Brown County Health Department.
Be Aware ... Be Prepared!
Attention all PIPP Plus/Graduate PIPP Plus customers New PIPP Plus rules to be fully implemented this year
Te-Alah Wellness Center celebrates 25th anniversary The Te-Alah Wellness Center, Sardinia is celebrating their 25th anniversary during the month of September. Medical Massage Therapy specializing in Clinical Neuromuscular Therapy and Myofascial Release Techniques are done at the Wellness Center. These are treatments for Carpel Tunnel Syndrome, Fibromyalgia Syndrome, frozen shoulder, Sciatica, low back pain and neuropathy. The center believes that keeping the body balanced is the key to healthy living. Psalms 139:14 says “we are fearfully and wonderfully made”. We are designed to heal and massage encourages that process. Licensed therapists pictured above are left to right, Todd Lyle, Mackenzie Burns, Angie Lyons, seated, center, Anna Turner. Thanks to everyone who has supported us through the years. Te-Alah is the Hebrew word from the Old Testament that means “A well spring of healing, a continuous outpouring”. “for I will restore you to health and heal your wounds, saith the Lord.” Jeremiah 30:17a
Te-Alah Wellness Center Jeremiah 30:17
Anna L. Turner Medical Massage Therapist 7362 Tri-County Hwy • Sardinia, OH 45171
NOTICE FOR SALE Sprigg Township has For Sale by sealed bids a 1975 Ford F750 Fire Truck Gas V8 Engine 20,292 Miles, 2-Speed Trans. Lime Green Buy As Is. Bids must be received by the Fiscal Officer No Later than September 28, 2012 at 7:30 P.M. Trustees have the right to refuse any or all bids. For viewing of Truck contact one of the following: David Abbott - 937-779-9969 Joe Daniels - 937-779-2669 Reggie Carrington - 937-779-6243 Send Sealed Bids To:
Roger Rayborn, Fiscal Officer 3106 Cabin Creek Rd, Manchester, OH 45144 Bids will be opened at the Sept. 28, 2012 regular meeting at 7:30 P.M. Trustees: David Abbott, Joe Daniels, Reggie Carrington
Members of the Trailblazers 4H Club wish to thank their supporters from the 2011 Brown County Fair... Julie & Jim Crocker
Kyle Boggs, Jr. -Chickens
Abigail Boggs -Chickens
Ron Hirons Hirons Memorial Morgan Hirons Hannah Hirons -Chickens
Ring Real Estate Paul Hall & Associates National Bank & Trust Rob Ring Tom Stratton David Wint
Will Stratton -Swine
INVITATION TO BID The Brown Metropolitan Housing Authority is soliciting bids from qualified contractors for the purchase and installation of exterior front doors, exterior screen doors, exterior back patio doors and exterior back patio screens (See Specifications) for 19 single family homes located in Ripley, Ohio. Interested and qualified contractors who have successfully demonstrated their ability at comparable work are invited to submit qualifications. Minority, Resident and women owned businesses are encouraged to respond. Bid packages may be obtained at 406 West Plum Street, Room 99, and Georgetown, Ohio 45121 between the hours of 8:00 am until 4:30 pm, Monday through Friday beginning September 18, 2012. Expenses incurred in developing a response to this bid are borne by the bidders. One (1) sealed copy of the bid shall be submitted on October 4, 2012 at 2:00 pm to:
Brown Metropolitan Housing Authority Attn: Shelly Spiller 406 West Plum Street, Room 99, Georgetown, Ohio 45121 at which time and place they will be publicly opened and read aloud. BIDS RECEIVED AFTER 2:00 PM, OR LEFT AT ANY OTHER HOUSING LOCATION WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED AND WILL BE RETURNED UNOPENED.
B R O A D S H E E T O D D
Local NARFE Chapter seeking members CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4 a different chapter at any time. For more information call or email me foxhunter@ tds.net or (513) 875-2794 and I will send you a NARFE magazine and a application. "IN GOD WE TRUST" • And remember the back bone of America, our Military! • To be called an American is worth dying for; • To be called an American is worth living for; • To be called a traitor is a shame! • And thanks for serving our Country or being a “PATRIOT”. Jerry Townsley Fayetteville
Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
ABCAP’s Emergency HEAP office (a division of ABCEOI) has received notice from the Office of Community Assistance that according to the Public Utilities Commission of Ohio (PUCO), the new PIPP Plus Rules will be fully implemented during the Winter Crisis Program, which begins November 1, 2012. What this means to you, the customer, is: If you are enrolled on PIPP Plus or Grad PIPP Plus and are current with your payments, you will not be affected in any way. Income-eligible applicants who are already enrolled on PIPP Plus or Grad PIPP Plus, who have a disconnection notice or have been shut off, may use Winter Crisis Program funds up to $175.00 to maintain electric service or have service reconnected. If you need more than $175.00 to clear the disconnection/reconnection amount, you may enroll in one of the standard payments plans offered by your regulated utility company. However, please note that in order to re-enroll or maintain participation in or Grad PIPP Plus Plans, income-eligible customers will now be required to pay the balance of any missing PIPP Plus or Graduate PIPP Plus payments over $175.00 before the due date of their next bill. For more info, please contact your local HEAP offices referenced below: Adams County - (800) 233-7891 or (937) 6950316, Ext. 235, or 236. Brown County - (800) 553-7393 or (937) 3786041, Ext. 253, 254 Also please be advised that, as in the past, thru PUCO’s Winter Reconnect Order, as of October 15 customers--of a regulated utility--who are dealing with disconnection can have their service restored or maintained if they choose to pay the amount owed or $175.00 whichever is less, plus a reconnection fee. There are no income eligibility re-
quirements for this plan, however customers are required to sign up for a payment plan to pay any remaining past-due balance on their utility bill. Customers may use this program once during the upcoming winter heating season between October 15, 2012 and April 15, 2013.
Page 6 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012
B R O A D S H E E T
E V E N
When asked how the Obama campaign was going to get their message out, Deel responded “We are going to go neighbor to neighbor and door to door, making sure we tell our friends and our family how important it is to get out and vote.” Brown County Democrat Party Chairman Dallas Hurt said that the 2012 Presidential Election is a unique one. “Brown County is so far off the beaten path that we haven’t been visited by Presidential Candidates in a long time. This year, Ohio is so central to getting a majority of electoral college votes, that we are getting a lot of attention.” Hurt then provided some
history. “On the Democrat side, we were visited by Williams Jennings Bryan gave speech a in Georgetown in 1896 and John Glenn visited the Brown County Fair in 1984 during the Democrat season. And in 2008, Barack Obama got pie and coffee in Georgetown.” Regarding the current political candidates, Hurt said “We suspect we haven’t seen the last of them this fall.” Republican Presidential Candidate Rick Santorum visited Brown County in February of this year. In addition to Ohio, the Heartland Bus Tour also made stops in Minnesota, Wisconsin and Iowa.
Biden brings campaign to Clermont with stop in Milford CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 cans are in favor of replacing Medicare with what he called “voucher-care,” cutting spending on Social Security and education, and increasing taxes on middle class families. “Why are they doing all of this?” he asked. “Because they have to. They need to pay for the additional tax cuts for the wealthy, and the wealthy are not even asking for these cuts.” Biden said that he and President Obama have a different plan, which includes leveling the economic playing field, ending
the war in Afghanistan, and repairing the country’s bridges, schools, and roads. He said that the choice offered by the challengers is nothing new. “Folks, we’ve seen this movie before and we know how it ends,” Biden said. “It ends in a catastrophe for the middle class, it ends in the great recession of 2008.” Biden was introduced by Milford High School teacher Gabrielle Downey, who said she worried about her students’ future, and said that the Democrats represent the values of the community. “In this election, we are
Rumpke applies to burn more gas CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 dents that are exposed to the gas being burned at the landfill. Yeager said that the air quality at the landfill is sampled once per month and the results are compared with safe levels for adults, children and pregnant women to make sure they are within an acceptable healthy range. In response to the remarks about odor complaints not being addressed, OEPA Representative Heather Lauer said “We need to have some
coordination so people can have one place where they can call. We’ll be working with the Portsmouth Local Air Agency (the office where local residents are told to call) and the Brown County Health Department to make the complaint process easier.” The OEPA will review the comments made at the hearing and any written comments submitted and then will make a final decision whether to approve or deny the increased gas burn rate.
Randall Mullins sentenced to prison In January 2012, a three count indictment was filed against Randall Mullins. The indictment charged Count One, Assault on a Police Officer, a felony of the 4th degree having a maximum penalty of 18 months in prison; Count Two, Assault on a Police Officer, a felony of the 4th degree having a maximum penalty of 18 months in prison; Count Three, Resisting Arrest, a misdemeanor of the 1st degree having a maximum penalty of 180 days in the Brown County Detention Center. On August 17, 2012 twelve jurors found Mr. Mullins guilty to Count One, Count Two and Count Three. On September 4, 2012, Judge Gusweiler sentenced Mr. Mullins to prison for 14 months on Count One, 14 months in prison on Count Two and 180 days in jail on Count Three, all of which will run concurrent. Judge Gusweiler ordered Mr. Mullins to pay court costs and further advised him of the optional three years post release control with the Adult Parole Authority upon his release from prison.
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not just fighting for President Obama and Vice President Biden,” Downey said. “We are fighting for the values we believe in, work, responsibility, fairness, and opportunity.” Biden’s comments were well received by his supporters. “I thought it was a great speech,” Jim Elkin, of Loveland, said. “We need to reelect Obama.” Elaine Miller, of Wayne Township, said that Biden did what he needed to do in his appearance. “He did great,” Miller said. “It was just what I expected, he built up a lot of enthusiasm.”
Rick Eagan Memorial Chili Supper set The Rick Eagan Memorial Chili Supper is set to take place on Saturday, October 27 from 4 - 8 p.m. at the brown County Fairgrounds in Georgetown. $5.00 meal tickets for this event can be purchased at Applegate’s Hardware, Georgetown, First Choice Video, Georgetown and Fifth Third Bank, Georgetown or Russellville locations. Meal includes a bowl of chili, peanut butter sandwich and a drink. Ala Carte food will also be available: Walking Taco $2.50 or Hot Dog $1.00. A silent auction will be held during the chili supper. If you have any questions or would like to make a donation, call Tiffany (Eagan) Regenstein at (937) 515-0097 or email to email@example.com Proceeds from these events will go to the Rick Eagan Scholarship Fund.
St. Mary Catholic School holds fundraiser For anyone wanting a fun, festive night out, St. Mary Catholic School in Hillsboro will hold their second Quarter Auction and Spaghetti Dinner on Tuesday, September 25, 2012. Dinner begins at 5:30 p.m. and the auctions follow at 6:30 p.m. "We had such a great response in April that we are holding another auction and dinner," said Principal Mary Stanforth. Quarter auctions are a type of raffle in which people bid on items using quarters and a pre-paid paddle. Anyone wanting to bid on an item will be able to put quarters in a bucket, and when all bid-
ding is complete, a winner will be drawn at random. The winner, however, must be holding a paddle up in order to win the item, the more paddles you purchase at the door the more chances you have to win. Quarters will be available at the door. The cost of the spaghetti dinner is $6.00, which includes spaghetti, salad, bread and drink. Paddles for the auction cost $1. There are auction items for men, women and children. St. Mary Catholic School is located at 119 E. Walnut St., Hillsboro.
DENNIS BROUGHTON years ago I was introduced by Al Rhonemus to Mary Carrington. Both were members of the Historical Society and have a deep love for Brown County. Mary still works in the old timers building and is a respected member of the Georgetown community. Two years ago I was taking her to her car during a day of the fair. I introduced her to Brad Rolf, C103 radio personality, and he interviewed her on the radio that day. Mary thanked me for her getting to do something she had never done before. Mary is 91 years old. Thursday at 1:30 p.m. in the Center Show Ring the 161st Open Horse Show begins. The first class is the very popular 6 year old and under children stick horse class. These horses can be any breed and do not need papers to prove their shots are up to date. The Horse Show Committee has a total of 182 classes for you to enjoy in 3 days. Saturday night Championship classes will show you some of the best of breed horses in the United States. Stop by the Center Ring at 6 p.m. and help us honor
the POW-MIA Memorial Service. Veterans and Service men and women will be honored for protecting us in Brown County. I’m looking forward to hearing Doug Green sing the song by Lee Greenwood, “I’m proud to be an American “. Please also remember the soldiers who didn’t get to come home and be honored this day. At 7 p.m. the 3rd annual Brown County Fair Talent Show will begin in the Danny Gray Activities Center. This year’s show is sponsored by Southwest Regional Medical Center. It has been a huge success for the last 2 years. We have had 47 entries both years and have had full house capacity both days of the show. Many updates have been done to the building and stage. We wish to thank all the entries for the quality of entertainment we have had here at the Brown County Fair. More Championship Truck and Tractor Pulls will be at 7 p.m. Good food, friends to visit with, more choices to enjoy, and family entertainment for all. The 2012 Brown County Fair is September 24 - 29. Our Web Page is: www.littlestatefair.com Our EMail is: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone: (937) 378-3558 Fax: ( 937) 378-1361. See you at the fair
Shamrock quilt raffle at OVM Birch Place Assisted Living Community residents held a raffle for a shamrock quilt on September 3, 2012. Birch Place Resident Council Members raise money and gift cards throughout the year. The funds are given to OVM employees who have experienced financial hardships during the year, especially during the holidays. Their fellow employees, who feel they need assistance, anonymously nominate the recipients. Birch Place Resident Bernice Tuemler handmade and donated the full-size shamrock quilt for the fundraising efforts. The fundraising committee organized the event and sold tickets over a two-month period raising $745.00. The winner of the Sham-
Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Bernice Tuemler, Janet Smith and Irene Thurman
rock Quilt was Janet Smith, the daughter of Irene Thurman, long-term care resident at OVM.
Visit www.ohiovalleymanor.com to learn more about our services, facility and healthcare team.
Brown County Genealogy Family Heritage Festival scheduled for October Brown County Genealogy Society members are working on plans for their Fall Family Heritage Festival, to be held on Saturday, October 20, 2012. This year they will celebrating three big anniversaries. The Brown County Genealogy Society 36th, Brown County First Families 30th and the 200th Anniversary of the War of 1812. They will again meet at Georgetown Methodist Church, located at the corner of Main and State Streets, with lunch catered by the Country Inn Restaurant. Registration begins at 9 a.m. with coffee and donuts. The theme this year will be the War of 1812. First Families of Brown County will again be recognized, so if you have a family member that was in Brown County in 1818, please pick up your First Family application at the Genealogy Library, located at the corner of Apple and Cherry Streets. There is a $20.00 application fee due when the application is submitted. Deadline for this years application is September 30, 2012. The library is open Thursday and Saturdays 12 - 5 p.m. If you have questions please call the Genealogy Library at (937) 3782746 or stop by library or contact the society at email@example.com This year they will also be honoring those men who served in the War of 1812. They will be presenting certificates to members who had an ancestor who served in the war. To apply for the certificate and recognition please submit an ancestry chart showing your direct line to the veteran. Also include if known Rank, Company
and/or Regiment where they lived and are buried. There is no application fee for this recognition. Deadline to submit your application is Sunday, September 30, 2012. The Society invites everyone to come out and join them for a fun and informative day. Anyone interested will need to make reservations by Saturday, October
13, 2012. members attend at no charge, for non-members there is a $12.00 charge for the luncheon payable in advance or at the door. Everyone planning on attending should contact Donna Skinner at (937) 444-4188 or email skinner6497@ roadrunner.com no later than Saturday, October 13, 2012.
FOE 2293: 75 years of people helping people In 2013 the Fraternal Order of Eagles (FOE) 2293, Pleasant Aerie in Georgetown will be celebrating their 75th anniversary. For three quarters of a century as Brown County has changed, so has FOE 2293. Having moved to 600 Mt. Orab Pike, Georgetown 20 years ago from the Courthouse Square, they continue to change and grow. With aerie membership of nearly 500 men and women numbers are still increasing. They are also very fortunate to have a charter member who still visits the aerie. FOE 2293 charity and fundraising are on the increase even during this bad economy. Over the recent years the aerie continues to donate to county services, activities and events, such as knothole, schools, police, fire departments and sheriff office. In 2011 the Pink Ladies of FOE 2293 raised over $10,000 for the walk of life at the fairgrounds. In the past 3 years the aerie has
given out over $20,000 in college scholarships to area high school seniors. With the past class of 2012 receiving 8 scholarships of $1,000 per student. This years recipients were Robert Jodrey, Emily Kistler, Morgan Alexander, Heather Mason, Karley Miller, Chelsea Bradley, Holly Van Keuren and Brittany Liming. Later in September, look for members in the Brown County Fair parade. Then stop at the women’s auxiliary bean booth, located next to the pork producers building for some beans, cornbread, chili, a cup of coffee or hot chocolate. Information will be available later on upcoming events such as a spaghetti dinner in October and other functions. Also in the planning stages is a beer garden. Hall rentals are available year round for any size gathering. For more information about the Eagles stop by the bean booth or call them at (937) 3784330.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 and rural residents and that his economic plan was designed to improve their lives. “Right here in Brown County, the President’s policies have helped create over 800 jobs. 293 young adults are able to stay on their parents health insurance thanks to Obamacare.” When Deel took the podium, he said “When you look at what President Obama has done to support the middle class, you realize that we have a friend in the White House.” Deel and Schultz took questions from media members following their presentation.
I wanted to start with all of the things to do on Thursday at the fair. Some of my so called friends wanted to remind me that I was included on Senior Citizen’s Day. $3.00 will get you in to the fair if you’re a senior citizen. Activities start at 9 a.m. in the Danny Gray Activities Center. A lot of features will be targeted to you and your interests. The Brown County K9 Renegades 4-H drill team will show their dance routine that won First Place at the Ohio State Fair. Please remember to register with Orville Whalen for the Senior Citizen’s Recognition at 1 p.m. for oldest man and woman, years coming to the Brown County Fair, and longest married couple. Bob Hardyman, our entertainment director, has activities and entertainers lined up in the N.E. Building. The floral hall is open for your inspection and enjoyment of crafts and arts. Many merchants will have gifts for you as you visit the 161st Brown County Fair. One of the buildings on the fair grounds near the center ring is the old timers building. The Brown County Historical Society has many pictures and documents of the history of Brown County stored here for you to enjoy. Three
Obama bus tour stops in Thursday to be big day at fair Georgetown to campaign
The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012 - Page 7
DAR promotes Constitution Week awareness CMYK
BY Sue McKinley DAR, Taliaferro Chapter September 17, 2012, begins the national celebration of Constitution Week. The weeklong commemoration of America’s most important document is one of our country’s least known official observances. Our Constitution stands as a testament to the tenacity of Americans throughout history to maintain their liberties and freedom, and to ensure those inalienable rights to every American. The tradition of celebrating the Constitution was started many years ago by the Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR). In 1955, the Daughters petitioned Congress to set aside September 17-23 annually to be dedicated for the observance of Constitution Week. The resolution was later adopted by the U.S. Congress and signed into Public Law #915 on August 2, 1956 by President Dwight D. Eisenhower. The aims of the celebration are to (1) emphasize citizens’ responsibilities for protecting and defending the Constitution, preserving it for posterity; (2) inform the people that the Constitution is the basis for America’s great heritage and the foundation for our way of life; and (3) encourage the study of the historical events which led to the framing of the Constitution in September 1787. The United States of America functions as a Republic under the Constitution, which is the oldest document still in active use that outlines the self-government of a people. This landmark idea that men had the inalienable right as individuals to be free and live their lives under their own governance was the impetus of the American Revolution. Today, the Constitution stands as an icon of freedom for people around the world. "We must remember and teach that those who wrote the Constitution believed that no government can create freedom, but that government must guard freedom rather than encroach upon the freedoms of its people" stated Merry Ann T. Wright, President General of the DAR. "The Constitution by itself cannot guarantee liberty. A nation’s people can remain free only by being responsible citizens who are willing to
Quarter Auction set in ‘Burg
The Williamsburg American Legion will be holding a Quarter Auction on Thursday, September 13. Doors open at 6 p.m., and the auction will be from 7 - 9 p.m. Vendors include Longaberger, Thirty-One, Tupperware, Pampered Chef, Embroider Mee Too, Donna Sharp and Celebrated Home. Refreshments will be available. The Legion is located at 208 East Main Street, Williamsburg. For more information call (513) 724-9915.
Holocaust Memorial meeting scheduled Members of the Ohio Statehouse Holocaust Memorial Artist Selection Committee will meet on Monday, September 24, 2012 at the Ohio Statehouse, State Room (room 108). The Selection Committee will meet at 1:30 p.m. to continue the process of selecting an artist to design a Holocaust memorial outlined in SB312 for the Ohio Statehouse grounds. The meeting is open to the public.
Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Brown County Commissioner presenting proclamation to members of Taliaferro NSDAR, proclaiming the week of September 17th through 23, 2012 as constitution week in Brown County. Left to right: Bill Geschwind, Commissioner; Jessica Little, Chapter Regent, Ralph Jennings, Commissioner; Carolyn Tinnat, Chapter member; Tony Applegate, Commissioner
learn about the rights of each arm of government and require that each is accountable for its own function. Therefore, Constitution Week is the perfect opportunity to read and study this great document which is the safeguard of our American liberties. We encourage all citizens across the country to take time this week to guard that which is committed to us by our forefathers... our freedom." DAR has served America for 122 years as its foremost
cheerleader. In 1928, the Daughters began work on a building as a memorial to the Constitution. John Russell Pope, architect of the Jefferson Memorial, was commissioned to design the performing arts center, known as DAR Constitution Hall. Today, DAR Constitution Hall is the only structure erected in tribute to the Constitution of the United States of America. Known as the largest women’s patriotic organization in the world, DAR has
over 165,000 members with approximately 3,000 chapters in all 50 states and 11 foreign countries. The DAR has long promoted patriotism through commemorative celebrations, memorials, scholarships and activities for children and programs for new immigrants. For more information about the local, Taliaferro Chapter of DAR and its programs contact Regent Jessica Little at (513)724-3277; firstname.lastname@example.org.
OBITUARIES Michael James Adams, 57
Olive L. (nee Bee) Ireton, 87
Charles Grover Vernatter, Jr., 65
Michael James Adams, 57 of Kirkersville, Oh., formerly of Georgetown, Oh., died Sunday, September 2, 2012. He was a carpenter. Mr. Adams was born August 12, 1955 in Georgetown, Ohio the son of the late Howard and Betty (Cowdrey) Adams. Mr. Adams is survived by two sisters – Carol Walton of Middletown, and Sharon Kenkel of Cincinnati, three brothers – Terry Adams of Columbia, Tenn., Robert Adams of Ripley, and Donnie Adams of Georgetown. Following cremation, a memorial service was held at 11 a.m. Saturday, September 15, 2012 at the Confidence Cemetery in Georgetown, Oh. There was no visitation. The Cahall Funeral Home, Georgetown, served the family.
Olive L. (nee Bee) Ireton, 87, a resident of Bethel, died Thursday, September 6, 2012. She was the devoted wife of John W. "Jack" Ireton, dear mother of Diana L. (Ken) Cannon, and Dan W. (Janice) Ireton, grandmother of Kyle and Megan Cannon, Kenny and Spencer Ireton, and the late William Michael Ireton. Services were held Tuesday September 11, 2012 at the Community Christian Church. Burial was in Tate Township Cemetery Bethel. Memorials may be made to Community Christian Church, 125 E. Plane St. Bethel, Ohio 45106 The E.C. Nurre Funeral Home, Bethel, served the family.
Charles Grover Vernatter, Jr., 65 of Williamsburg, Oh., died Sunday, September 9, 2012. He was a crane operator for Witt Galvanizing Company in Oakley, Oh. He was born July 7, 1947 in Robinette, WV., the son of the late Charles G. and Mary (Burton) Vernatter, Sr.. He was also preceded in death by one step son – Rodney McBride and two sisters – Barbara Hillshire and Charlotte Fay Vernatter. Mr. Vernatter is survived by his spouse, Alice Vernatter, two daughters, Emily McBride of Williamsburg, and Belinda Vernatter of Ohio, two sons – Randy Vernatter of Lawrenceburg, Ind., and Billy Vernatter of Cincinnati, four stepchildren – Faith Nelson of Bethel, Rick and Mark McBride both of Williamsburg, and Pam McBride of Mt.Orab, many grandchildren, two great grandsons, three brothers – Jack Vernatter of Olive Hill, Ky., Donald Vernatter of Cincinnati, and Randy Vernatter of Chillicothe, six sisters – Marlene Bowen, Judy Willis, Sherry Ranly and Sandy Bolin all of Manchester, Tammie Stevenson of West Union, and Carolyn Thacker of Marion, and several nieces and nephews. Services were held at 12 p.m. Saturday, September 15, 2012 at the Cahall Funeral Home in Georgetown Oh. Visitation was from 5 until 8 p.m. Friday at the funeral home. Interment was in the New Harmony Cemetery . The Cahall Funeral Home, Georgetown, served the family.
William "Bill" Blank Jr., 61 William "Bill" Blank Jr., 61, Mt. Orab, Oh., died Thursday, September 6, 2012. Bill was born June 20, 1951 in Georgetown. He was the beloved husband of Jeanette Blank, loving father of Billy Blank III of Mt. Orab, Jason Blank of Mt. Orab, Kerissa Blank of Mt. Orab, and Crystal Lyle of Mt. Orab, dear son of Eva Lou Blank, affectionate grandfather of Summer, Harley, Little Bill, Gracie, Kane and Kameron, devoted brother of Alvin (Kristi) Blank of Georgetown, and Joe (Kelly) Blank of New Richmond, also survived by a host of addi tional nieces, nephews, cousins, family and friends. He was preceded in death by his father, William D. Blank, Sr. He was a member of the Shiloh Church of God, served in the U.S. Army during Vietnam and was the owner of J&B Electric. Services were held at 12 noon Saturday Sept. 15, 2012 at the Bethel Shiloh Church of God 2772 Oakland Locust Ridge Rd., Mount Orab, OH 45154, where friends were received from 10 a .m. until the time of service.. The Megie Funeral Home, Mt. Orab, served the family.
John David Neal, 32 John David Neal, 32, Williamsburg, Oh., died on Saturday, September 8, 2012. He was born September 17, 1979 and graduated from Williamsburg High School in 1998. He is survived by his parents, Pastor John L. and Linda L. (nee Smith) Neal, Williamsburg, brothers, Daniel (Kelly) Neal, Felicity, Frank (Stephanie) Neal, Mt. Orab, sisters, Tracee (Ernie) Neal Campbell, Mt. Orab, Pennie Hoevel, Mt. Orab, grandmother, Joyce Neal, Mt. Carmel, 9 nieces and nephews. Services were Friday, September 14, 2012 where Danny Morgan officiated. Burial was in Mt. Orab Cemetery. memorials may be made to Bethel Shiloh Church of God, 2771 Oakland Locust Ridge Road, Bethel, Oh. 45106. The Egbert Funeral Home, Mt. Orab, served the family.
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Mercy Women hosts free presentation on weight management /nutrition Mercy Health is proud to announce that Mercy Women will host a free community presentation on weight management and nutrition. Why Weight? Effective Ways to Lose Weight and Eat Healthy will be held on Thursday, September 13 at the Anderson Community Center (7850 Five Mile Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45230). The event begins with free information booths and health screenings from 5 – 6 p.m. and presentations and a question and answer session from 6 – 7:15 p.m. The presentations will focus on effective ways to help you manage your weight and improve your health through medical treatment options (surgical and non-surgical), exercise/fitness, and nutrition. The presenters will be C. Joseph Northup, MD, the medical director of Mercy
Healthy Weight Solutions, Caitlin Troklus, a Mercy Health Wellness Coach and registered dietician, and Gretchen Aberg , a personal trainer with the Mercy Health Anderson HealthPlex. Following are more details regarding plans for the event: 5 – 6 p.m. Free information booths, health screenings, spa treatments and chair massages 6 – 6:45 p.m. Presentations by Dr. Northup, Caitlin Troklus and Gretchen Aberg 6:45 – 7:15 p.m. Panel of experts answer your questions on weight management/nutrition The presentations are free, but seating is limited. To register for the event, call Karen Borchers at (513) 624-1260 or email to email@example.com.
‘Strut your Mutt’ event to be held on September 23 Tri State CART is hosting the second annual local Strut Your Mutt event on Sunday, September 23, 2011 from Noon 6 p.m. on Front Street in the Village of New Richmond in partnership with Best Friends Animal Society's national event. The day will include animal contests, celebrity judges, and exciting activities such as a pet parade, pet blessing, magic, face painting, demonstrations, vendors, exhibits and kid friendly events. See our website for the schedule and detailed listing of activities. There are two purposes for this event: to raise disaster preparedness awareness and to
help raise for our animal disaster organization which serves 31 counties surrounding Cincinnati, OH, IN, and KY. Additional features will include vendors, crafts, entertainment children's, raffles. Admission is free. For more information call: (513) 702-8373. Ever want to see your kids wear those fuzzy animal slippers in a contest, ever want to dance with your dog, ever want to be in a hotdog eating contest, ever want to test your animals skills or get a good citizenship certificate...well this is the place to come and have a furry ball.
America celebrates U.S. Constitution
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REACTING #2 Last week I was talking about the last steps of Jesus Christ on this earth as a mortal human being. Matthew 27 gives us an account of what took place at that time. Judas repented himself after betraying Christ. In other words he felt sorry for himself for being in the middle of it and knowing that everyone would find out what he had done. Then he admits that Jesus is quote: “the innocent blood”. The chief priests and elders could care less about that fact. They were willing to execute an innocent man but careful not to break God’s law concerning not putting blood money into the treasury. Verse 12 is a fulfillment of the prophecy in Isaiah 53:7. Christ was willing to take all of our sins upon Himself without one word to defend Himself before Pilate. Now in verse 15, the Bible tells us that at this time the governor, which was Pilate, was by law allowed to release a prisoner unto the people. They had the choice of whom it would be. The people had the opportunity to release Jesus right then and there! It was completely in their hands. Verses 16-17 states: “And they had then a notable prisoner, called Barabbas. Therefore when they were gathered together, Pilate said unto them, Whom will ye that I release unto you? Barabbas, or Jesus which is called Christ? Jesus, according to Jewish law, was named the eighth day after His birth. The Bible says in Luke 2:21: “And when eight days were accomplished for the circumcising of the child, his name was called Jesus...” There was no time in which He was named Christ, however, He was called Christ from the beginning. Christ means the anointed one, the Messiah, the holy one! He was the innocent blood, the sinless one; the anointed KING OF KINGS AND LORD OF LORDS! Pilate knew that Jesus was innocent. Look at verse 18: “For he knew that for envy they had delivered him.” Verse 19: “When he was set down on the judgment seat...” When Pilate sat down on that judgment seat his authority became absolutely official. But watch, “...his wife sent unto him, saying, Have thou nothing to do with that just man: for I have suffered many things this day in a dream because of him.” Judas called Jesus the innocent blood and now Pilate’s wife calls Him a
DR. CHARLES SMITH MT. ORAB BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH WWW.BBMTORAB.COM
just man! Verse 20: “But the chief priests and the elders persuaded the multitude that they should ask for Barabbas, and destroy Jesus.” This whole multitude of people was influenced by one group of people! They did exactly as they were told without thinking it through. Verses 21-24: “The governor answered and said unto them, Whether of the twain will ye that I release unto you? They said, Barabbas. Pilate saith unto them, What shall I do then with Jesus which is called Christ? They all say unto him, Let him be crucified. And the governor said, Why, what evil hath he done? But they cried out the more, saying, Let him be crucified. When Pilate saw that he could prevail nothing, but that rather a tumult was made, he took water, and washed his hands before the multitude, saying, I am innocent of the blood of this just person: see ye to it.” The washing of his hands was symbolic. It did nothing to relieve him of the responsibility of what he was about to do. Every person in this world will have to decide what they will do with Jesus. The responsibility is theirs. Romans 3:23 states: “For all have sinned, and come short of the glory of God.” Jesus died for the sins of the whole world and you can not just wash your hands of Him and get out of the judgment to come. Verse 25: “Then answered all the people, and said, His blood be on us, and on our children..” If you reject Him His blood will be on you also. Accept Him as your Savior and be cleansed by His blood and not stained with it. Romans 10:9;13 says: “That if thou shalt confess with thy mouth the Lord Jesus, and shalt believe in thine heart that God hath raised him from the dead, thou shalt be saved.... For whosoever shall call upon the name of the Lord shall be saved.” That is a promise!
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Birthday card shower to be held for Barbara Wilson
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Puckett/Godby engaged Katherine Puckett, of Buford, and Mr. and Mrs. Roger Puckett, of Lake Alfred, Flor., are pleased to announce the engagement and upcoming wedding of their daughter, Angela Marie Puckett to Shannon Matthew Godby, the son of Arlene Godby, of Greendale, Ind., and Edward Godby, of Cincinnati. Angela is a teacher at Lynchburg-Clay Middle School. Shannon is a professional artist. The couple will be married in January, 2013. The Brown County Press would like to congratulate Shannon and Angela on their engagement.
‘Cutie Pie’ and ‘Cutie Pet’ contest set for fair SATH (Supplementary Assistance to the Handicapped) will be sponsoring a ‘Cutie Pie’ baby and ‘Cutie Pet’ contest again this year during the Brown County Fair from September 24-29. If you would like to enter your little ‘Cutie Pie’ or your favorite ‘Cutie Pet’ all you need to do is submit a photograph of your child or pet along with a $2.00 registration fee to ‘Cutie Pie and Cutie Pet Contest’ att.: Linda Allen 325 West State Street Suite 1 Georgetown, Oh. 45121. Please include the child’s name, birth date, address and phone number with your entry. You can also bring your photo and register at the Cutie Pie Booth in the Merchants building during the fair. The registration fee will be credited with 200 votes. • Contestants must be 1 day to 6 years old. • Contestants must submit photo no larger than a 4x6. • Contestants name, birth date, parents name, address and phone number and $2.00 registration fee must be attached. • Photographs can be picked up on Saturday,
September 29 at 7 p.m. at the Fair or we will mail back. • Cutie Pet Contestants name, owners name, address and phone number must be attached. Each contestants picture will be on display in the ‘Cutie Pie’ and ‘Cutie Pet’ booth in the Goslin Merchant Building at the Brown County Fair. Anyone wanting to vote for their favorite ‘Cutie’ can stop by the SATH booth. All proceeds will go to SATH, a non-profit organization that assists in providing funds for programs designed to assist children with disabilities in achieving their full potential. The contestants who receive the most votes by 5 p.m. on Saturday evening will be awarded trophies. Prizes will be given to the top three (3) boys and girls and the top 3 pets on Saturday at the fair. Every entry will receive a certificate and ribbon for entering. All photographs will be returned after the fair. For more information call Linda Allen, SATH Executive Director at (937) 393-1904 ext. 131.
Huntington Hotshot thank 2012 advisors BY JW Curtis Huntington Hotshots News Reporter On Tuesday September 6, 2012 Huntington Hotshots Advisors Misty Jones, Megan Shelton, and Sherrie Curtis held a Workshop to help any member with their project poster decorations. They also helped the Officers
with their officer books. We had a great time and got a lot done! They brought their cricuts and other scrapbooking materials. They also had a computer and printers handy in case we needed something printed. A special thank you to our advisors who took the time to help make this years 4H season a crafty one!
Everyone is invited to a Birthday Card Shower for Barbara Wilson's 89th birthday. Barbara will be celebrating her birthday on September 19. If you would like to send Barbara a birthday card, please send them to: Barbara Wilson, Eastgate Village, Apt. 321 Cincinnati, OH 45245. The Brown County Press would like to wish Barbara a very happy 89th birthday!
18) address and phone number or e-mail address. Please use a legible font such as New Times Roman for submissions. Send your entries to the Mt. Orab Branch of The Brown County Public Library, 613 S. High St. Mt. Orab, OH 45154, or you may submit your story by email to firstname.lastname@example.org. If entering online, please send your stories as an RTF attachment along with all contact information.
Allison, Dakota, Hunter, Ashley and Aiden are pleased to announce the upcoming marriage of their parents, Brandy Renae Shay and Keith Edward Werner Jr. The bride is the daughter of Michael and Carol Shay of Hamersville. The groom is the son of Donna Ellis of Georgetown. Brandy is employed at Dualite Inc. and Keith is employed at Total Quality Logistics. They will be holding a private outdoor ceremony in Ripley. This will be followed by a Fall Outdoor Reception to include family and close friends on Saturday, October 20, 2012. The Brown County Press would like to congratulate Brandy and Keith on their upcoming nuptials
WB youth football to hold Burger Bash The 7 year old Western Brown Youth Football Squad will be hosting a Burger Bash at Mt. Orab Wendy’s from 4-8 p.m. on Wednesday, September 19, 2012. Come out and support Western Brown Youth Football by dining in at Wendy’s or going thru the drive –thru from 4-8 p.m.
Neu to speak to SWRMC auxiliary The September meeting of the Southwest Regional Medical Center Auxiliary will take place on Monday, September 17, 2012 at 1 p.m. in the Executive Conference Room at the hospital. This month's featured speaker will be Denise Neu, Director of the Senior Nutrition Program at ABCAP, and she will be speaking about senior nutrition and other services that are available to seniors. ABCAP is located at 200 S. Green Street, Georgetown. Please mark your calendars to stop by and hear this interesting and informative talk. Refreshments will be served by the Dietary Department.
Dixie Melody Boys to sing Ed O'Neil and the Dixie Melody Boys will be returning to West Fork Baptist Church on Sunday September 16, 2012 at 7 p.m. West Fork Baptist is located at 10127 West Fork Rd, Georgetown. For more information or directions call Kevin Johnson at (937) 5150675 or visit westforkbaptist.org.
Seeking the scariest stories for the contest The Brown County Writers Group and the Mt. Orab Branch of The Brown County Public Library are happy to announce a call for submissions to the 2012 Scary Story Contest. All ages are welcome to submit and the contest is free to all residents of Southwest Ohio. All other entries are $5 per submission. Only two stories per submission, please. You must include your name, age (or adult, if over
Couple to be wed
Deadline for submissions is midnight, October 3, 2012. The public is welcome to join us for a reading and presentations of prizes to the winning authors on Thursday, Oct. 26th, 2012 at 7:00 pm at the Mt. Orab library. Chapbooks of the winning stories will be available at the event. For more information, please contact the library at (937) 444-1414 or Lawrence at (513) 427-4211.
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Girl Scout Troop 40819 visit several caves in Kentucky.
Girl Scout Troop 40819 visit Kentucky caves Girl Scout Troop 40819 headed south to visit some Kentucky caves on June 21-24, 2012.While staying in Cave City, Ky. they visited local caves there, then visited Mammoth Cave, Ky., went to Kentucky Down Under, where they got to see lots of birds. They were able to enter one of the bird cages to feed them and was treated to the birds landing on their hand, head and arms. They
saw kangaroos and were able to pet one. They also visited a cave there. They then journeyed onto Guntown Mountain, which is a small western themed town located up on a mountain. They enjoyed a gun fight, watched a cancan show and then had their leader Barbara Harbottle arrested. After the tour, they went back down the mountain by sky lift. They all tie dyed shirts,
made crafts and enjoyed a camp fire, and yes, they even had s’mores. Scouts that were able to go were Jessika Kelch, Tasha Noble, Franny Duffy, Donielle Payton, Evy Dickerson, Harley Cradduck, Kylie Griffith, Kristen Edie and Alyssa Hornsby. Adults that went were: Michelle Craddock, Christine Bickett, and Barbara Harbottle.
Taliaferro Chapter makes plans BY Sue McKinley Taliaferro Chapter of National Society of the American Revolution Taliaferro Chapter of National Society of the American Revolution met on Saturday, September 8, 2012 at the historic Presbyterian Church in Georgetown. There were 14 members, 2 prospective members and one transfer member present. Following the NSDAR ritual, Regent Jessica Little called the business meeting to order. Martha Perry, Volunteer Community Service chair, shared notes of thanks from the Ohio Veterans Home in Georgetown for the $500 gift the chapter gave to the home. They also thanked the chapter for their continued support of the veterans through the birthday cards they provide for each resident, the Christmas gifts donated to the veterans and for the activity days the chapter hosts. This year the chapter held two afternoons of bingo, with prizes being provided by chapter members as well as businesses in the Brown County area. The next bingo activity day will be October 19 from 24 p.m. at the Ohio Veterans Home in Georgetown. If you would like to make a donation to this event please contact Martha Perry at (606) 564-9793, email@example.com et.
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Cheryl Metzgar of Felicity, Oh., (prospective member); Sarah Hall of Batavia, Oh., (transfer member) and Jean King, Sardinia, Oh., (prospective member)
The chapter voted to mark the grave of Revolutionary War soldier Jacob Whinser. Mr. Whisner is buried off of North Pole Road in Ripley, Ohio. This dedication will take place during Memorial Day weekend, 2013. The chapter is also working to identify other unmarked graves in the county for placement of markers. We would like to encourage people to let the chapter know of any unmarked revolutionary graves in Brown County by contacting Dorothy Helton, Chapter Registrar, at (937) 483-4173, dottyhelton @yahoo.com. The 100th birthday of the Taliaferro Chapter of
NSDAR is quickly approaching. A luncheon celebration will be held on Saturday, October 13, 2012 at the Pike Township Community Building outside of Mt. Orab on St. Rt. 756. The guest speaker will be Tom Niehaus, President Ohio Senate. Musical selections will be provided by Doug Green, Brown County Auditor. The chapter would like to invite anyone interested in sharing in this joyous occasion to attend. The cost is $10 per person and reservations are a must. For more information, or to make a reservation, please contact Phyllis Wahl at (937) 378-6831 prior to October 5.
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The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012 - Page 9
Aberdeen Harvest Fest/Block Culvert replacement scheduled Party set for September 22-23 next week on U.S. 68 CMYK
Fundraiser for new Christmas lights The Aberdeen Concerned Citizens Events Committee has organized the first of its kind “Aberdeen Harvestfest/Block Party”set for Saturday, September 22 and Sunday, September 23. The event will be held at Manning Antiques and Collectables (the old Tyler Airport). Saturday, Gospel Day, will include a two-mile Fun Walk which will begin at T & C Lanes at 10 a.m. (registration at 9 a.m.) Funds from the
event will be used toward the groups new Christmas lights for the village campaign. On Sunday, the David James Band will be entertaining. There will be a chili challenge, cornhole competition and a split-the-pot. Craft booths and food booths will be set up for everyone to enjoy. Special Events Committee Chair Gerald Manning would like to invite everyone out, bring their own chair and enjoy the music.
A culvert replacement project has been scheduled for U.S. Route 68 in Brown County, and the route will be reduced to one lane of traffic for one day next week. On Wednesday, September 19, crews from the Ohio Department of Transportation’s Brown County facility will be replacing a culvert on U.S. 68 near the 38.4-mile marker, between County Road 65 (Vilvens Road) and state Route 131. Throughout the day, the route will be open to one lane of traffic and maintained by flaggers.
Although it will remain open to traffic, the route will be subject to short-term, intermittent periods of closure for crews to move equipment; the temporary periods of closure will be approximately 15 to 20 minutes in duration. Motorists are advised of periods of delay, and as there will be no posted detour, they may want to seek alternate routes. All work is anticipated to be completed by 4 p.m.; however, completion of the project will be contingent upon the weather.
For additional information on lane and road closures caused by construction, accidents, flooding or other related traffic events throughout the state, visit Buckeye Traffic on ODOT’s web site at www.buckeyetraffic.org
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More funds available for ALB eradication efforts in Clermont County BY Kristin Bednarski The Brown County Press The Ohio Department of Agriculture and the Ohio Department of Natural Resources announced Sept. 4 that an additional $2 million will be available for Asian longhorned beetle eradication efforts and replanting efforts in Clermont County. Brett Gates, public infor-
mation officer for the Ohio Department of Agriculture, said the funding came from the state and was passed by the General Assembly. Gates said the $2 million will be shared between the ODA and the ODNR for additional surveys and also replanting efforts. He said the ODA will use a portion of the funds to continue surveying efforts in
Still time to sign up for Ben Houser Memorial Golf Scramble It’s not too late to get into The Mount Orab Lions Club Annual “Ben Houser Memorial Golf Scramble” at the White Oak Golf Course, located at 5510 TriCountry Hwy., Sardinia on Saturday, September 22, 2012. Registration will begin at 9 a.m., with a shotgun start at 10 a.m. There will be a $10,000 cash hole-in-one contest, food and drinks on the course, meal, raffle, and door prizes. Your contributions will help support the Mount Orab Lions Club’s projects
Tea Party to meet Sept. 22 The Brown County Tea Party will hold its next regular meeting at the Municipal Park shelter in Mt. Orab at 2 p.m. on Saturday, September 22, 2012. There will be discussion of our involvement in the November election and what we can do to help elect the candidates that share our values of limited government, personal responsibility and free enterprise. We will also make final preparation for the Brown County Fair float and booth. Everyone is welcome. For more information call Sandra Reeder at (937) 4443673.
and services for the Mount Orab/Western Brown Community. Contact Lion Carroll Wallace at (937) 378-4444 for more information.
Clermont County. “It's very important we get the boundaries of this infestation identified,” Gates said. “These surveys will help determine the full extent.” Gates said the other portion of the funds will be used by the ODNR for replanting efforts in the area. “We recognize the change in landscape,” Gates said about the removal of thousands of trees. “We want to be able to work with property owners to begin to provide them with resources for replanting.” The $2 million in funding from the state is in addition to $14.8 million in funding from the United States Department of Agriculture that was announced in August. The Asian Longhorned Beetle infestation was dis-
covered in Ohio in Tate Township in June of 2011. Monroe and Stonelick townships were also found to have satellite infestations. As of Sept. 4, 8,716 infested trees had been removed from Clermont County and 170,575 trees had been surveyed. Gates said they will continue to move forward with eradication efforts and additional surveys in the area. “We are working to do what we can with these funds and continue to work to eradicate ALB,” Gates said.
Eastwood Rd. and St. Rt. 32
(937) 444-3043 I WOULD LIKE TO THANK THE FOLLOWING INDIVIDUALS Latham Farm Dave Dawson Insurance Farm Credit Services DeClaire Insurance and Real Estate National Bank & Trust – Georgetown, Mt. Orab, Sardinia Just Another Sport’s Mom Photography Fifth Third Bank – Russellville and Georgetown Feesburg Fertilizer Brown County Pork Producers Thank You very much for purchasing my Market Barrow Hog at The 2011 Brown County Fair
Paige Luck Georgetown FFA
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The Friends of the Russellville Library will hold their annual Book & Bargain Sale behind the Russellville Library Saturday, September 15, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. (Rain date September 22). The sale will offer hundreds of new and used books, including fiction and non-fiction, cookbooks, children’s items, movies, audio books, periodicals, and also gently used household and decorative items. Donated books and items (no clothing) will be accepted for the sale and can be dropped off at the Russellville Library through Friday, September 14. Proceeds from the book and bargain sale support the Friends of the Russellville Library, which uses the funds to help the Russellville Library purchase new books and movies, help support the Summer Reading Program and much more. For more details call the Russellville Branch of the Union Township Library at (937) 377-2700.
Friends of the R’ville Library annual sale
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WB hosts education meeting
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Southern Hills Career and Technical Center’s Welding students recently finished a project for the Western Brown Athletic Department. At the end of the south endzone of Kibler Stadium resides the sand-filled long-jump pit. In the past this has been covered by plywood that had to be replaced each year. The Welding students, led by instructor, Mr. John Adams, designed and built a three piece grate system allowing patrons to walk over the pit without tripping in the sand. This project required the students to CAD design, grind, cut and weld the cover. Pictured left to right: Cameron Walker, Eddie Thorson, Garrett Taylor, Instructor Mr. John Adams, Cody Randolph, John Pierce, Nathan Day, Will McMullen, Dustin Canter, Kenny Fisher, Chris Denny, Timothy (Doc) Seip.
Organizations helping Brown County Junior Fair Dog Dept. raise funds
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The Ag. I students start off their first day in High School with Ag. Class
Eastern FFA students start back to school BY Daniel Grayless Eastern FFA Reporter Eastern FFA students started back to school on Wednesday August 22, and it looks like it is going to be another good year! The students will learn many valuable things throughout the year. Students will be taught about how to properly care for livestock, about soil conservation, good business management, how to develop leadership skills, and public speaking techniques. In the shop, students will learn about engines, welding, woodworking, and most importantly shop safety. Eastern Ag. students will also get the opportunity to
help raise fish for production. In addition, the chapter is getting 10 cages to raise small animals and students will have the responsibility of caring for the animals. Eastern FFA is looking into acquiring a greenhouse to raise produce as well. All in all this year looks very bright. Under the leadership of our advisor, Luke Rhonemus, and president, Tylar Simpson, the officer team is ready to help the students accomplish their goals in the year to come. With the Eastern chapter having several state winning teams and receiving a Gold rating from the state last year is going to be a hard year to top! When asked about the coming year
Mr. Rhonemus said, “I’m proud to be in the district education students about agriculture and I look forward to getting to work with all of them. I just want to encourage them to be active and to get involved. I also want them to leave a lasting impression in our community. It looks like it is going to be another great year!” You can learn more about Eastern FFA on our website at www.eb.k12.oh.us/EasternFFA.aspx<http://www.eb .k12.oh.us/EasternFFA.aspx >. Or you can find us on Facebook. Also keep reading the paper to learn more about the Eastern FFA and all of its accomplishments that are still to come.
Lady Rockets to hold yard sale Fayetteville High School Lady Rockets Soccer team will be holding a Yard Sale, on Saturday and Sunday, September 15 and 16, from 8 a.m.-6 p.m. in front of high school.
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Students get ready for fair Ripley FFA students in Mr. Stanfield's Ag Food and Natural Resource class weighed the chickens that the students in FFA are going to be showing at the 2012 Brown County Fair. As the students weighed the chickens, they also tagged them so that they could identify them for weekly weigh in, feed efficiency and rate of gain.
SHCTC welding students construct grate for WBHS Athletic Dept
Southern State announces honors lists for summer quarter 2012 Southern State Community College has released its president’s and dean’s list for academic excellence for Summer Quarter 2012. To be eligible for the president’s list, a student must maintain a 4.0 grade point average while carrying a minimum of 12 academic credit hours. Those who achieve the dean’s list are also full-time students who have earned at least a 3.5 grade point average out of a possible 4.0.
Named to the president’s list from ADAMS COUNTY was: Travis Harris from Peebles. Named to the dean’s list were: Mona Clark and Sarah Pottinger from Peebles; Buffie Chappius and Dustin Vaughn from Seaman and Matthew Copas from West Union. Named to the president’s list from BROWN COUNTY were: Jennifer Patrick from Georgetown and Kayla Lawson from Sardinia.
GEVS offers lifetime passes to seniors The Georgetown Exempted Village School District is offering lifetime passes to senior citizens of the district for all “home” athletic events. Anyone 60 years of age or older who is a resident of the Georgetown Exempted Village School District may receive a pass. Simply come to the Administration office at 1043 Mt. Orab Pike or call us at 378-3730 and give us your name, address and date of birth. The passes will be good for any home athletic event, with the exception of some tournament events.
SHJVSD board to meet The Southern Hills Joint Vocational School District Board of Education will meet in regular session on Tuesday, September 18, at 8 a.m. in the board office at 9193 Hamer Road, Georgetown.
The Brown County Jr. Fair Dog Department has been hard at work raising funds for their annual Jr. Fair Dog Show on September, 26 at 9 a.m. in the Danny Gray Building as a part of the 161st annual Brown County Fair. On Saturday, August 11 the Jr. Fair Dog Department teamed with the Jr. Fair Horse Department and provided concessions for their Fun Match. This was a great opportunity and plans are being made for the departments to continue working together in 2013. Then, on Tuesday, August 21 the Dog Department members worked with the servers at the Country Inn, George-
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Pictured left to right are Jr Fair Dog Department members Sidney Swisher, 2012 Canine Industry Representative Kayla Cady, and Autumn Rhoten.
town location to raise even more funds. The dog department appreciates both organizations in offering these opportuni-
ties and hopes to continue working within the community to raise funds and support and awareness of their activities.
‘The Hillsboro Story’: Civil rights drama comes to Southern State “On a hot summer night—July 5, 1954—Lincoln School, the ‘colored’ elementary school in Hillsboro, Ohio, went up in flames, and my sweet, sleepy, segregated little hometown was suddenly awake…” So writes author-performer Susan Banyas, a third grader in 1954 and witness to the powerful civil rights drama unfolding around her. Banyas will bring a theatrical performance of “The Hillsboro Story” back to its namesake town 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 28, in the Edward K. Daniels Auditorium on Southern State Community College’s Central Campus, 100 Hobart Drive, Hillsboro. The event, free and open to the public, is funded by a Choose to Read LSTA (Library Services and Technology Act) Grant awarded to Hillsboro City Schools. The scene opens on July 5, 1954, when the “colored” elementary school went up in flames. The county engineer, a white man determined to force integration, struck the match on that hot summer night that sent him to the state penitentiary (and into the FBI files) and ignited five African-American mothers to stage a two-year protest. This local event became the first test case for Brown v. Board of Education (the May 1954 U.S. Supreme Court decision which banned school segregation) in the North. Banyas was in third grade at the time, and her memory of those events sparked this cultural detective story—a lively weaving of spoken word, movement, monologues and visual images, backed by an evocative original music score. The show will be performed by Banyas and a cast of professional actors. “I was in the third grade, absorbing the cultural commotion, which was quickly
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and quietly thrown into the dump heap of history and reduced to two one-liners: ‘The negro women were trouble-makers’ and ‘The county engineer was crazy,’” said Banyas. The work was written as a sequel to “No Strangers Here Today,” a local story of the Underground Railroad movement. Both works are set in Highland County, Ohio, 100 years apart, and celebrate biracial resistance movements that are core to maintaining democracy and upholding human rights. Southern State Community College hosted a performance of “No Strangers Here Today” in February 2009. “Fifty years after seeing the Marching Mothers outside Mrs. Mallory's classroom window, I went back to my hometown to find them,” said Banyas. “The investigation is informed by historical research, photography and extensive interviews with key players locally and nationally, whose voices form the heart of the story.” Voices in the story— sometimes identified, sometimes not—come from multiple interviews and include Elsie Steward Young (marching mother),
Gertrude Clemons Hudson (marching mother), Imogene Curtis (ringleader of the marching mothers), Eleanor Curtis Cumberland (Imogene’s daughter), Doris Cumberland Woods (classmate after integration), Lewis Goins (classmate after integration), Philip Partridge (engineer, from his memoir), Tom Partridge (Philip’s son), the Honorable Constance Baker Motley (attorney for the mothers), John Banyas (Susan Banyas’ father and Hillsboro businessman), Lenora Gordon (Susan’s friend Connie’s mother), Mrs. Mallory (reading “Charlotte’s Web”), Wesley C. “Junior” Burns (Imogene Curtis’ cousin), Judge Richard Davis (county prosecutor), James Hapner (attorney for the board of education), Mary Hackney (Quaker teacher), Thurgood Marshall (from his opinion in the Brown v. Board of Education case), Mississippi Senator James Eastland (from speech), Rosa Parks (from “Rosa Parks, a Life” by Douglas Brinkley) and Judge Potter Stewart (from his opinion in Clemons v. Board of Education/Hillsboro, Ohio). For more information about the Sept. 28 performance of “The Hillsboro Story,” please contact Louis Mays, SSCC Librarian, at 1-800-628-7722, ext. 3580, or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Morris attending the University of Findlay Sara Morris, an early childhood education major, has enrolled as a sophomore at The University of Findlay for the 2012-13 academic year. Morris, a 2011 graduate of Eastern Brown High School, is the daughter of Linda and Marlin Morris, Winchester.
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On September 5, 2012, Western Brown Local Schools hosted a night for community members, educators, and local leaders. Representative Danny Bubp and Superintendent Chris Burrows of Western Brown shared updates from our State Legislature and an overview of Ohio’s K-12 Education System. The goals of this meeting was to inform the audience of the accomplishments of the 129th General Assembly, explain some of the recent changes made to law concerning Ohio’s education system as well as to bring some clarity on topics of discussion such as school funding and Western Brown’s levy which will be on the November ballot. If you are interested in more information on this meeting, please visit Western Brown’s website, www.wb.k12.oh.us.
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The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012 - Page 11
Remembering 9/11 in Georgetown
Wayne Gates/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Wayne Gates/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Approximately 100 people turned out for the event on the square in Georgetown. Here, the crowd pauses in a moment of prayer.
Members of the Marine Corps JROTC Program at Ripley High School present the colors for the ceremony.
Open Bible Baptist Church Has Your Church Lied to You About.... Tongues, Tithing, Baptist, Bride, Sabbath, Right Division???? Wayne Gates/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Members of the Carey Bavis American Legion Post 180 in Georgetown fire a 21 gun salute following the playing of ‘Taps’ to remember the fallen of September 11, 2001.
Have You “Searched” The Scriptures to See if They Tell the Truth? Acts 17:11
OPEN BIBLE BAPTIST 6PM EVERY SUNDAY EVENING AT MOORE’S FORK BAPTIST Hunt Rd. and Marathon-Edenton Rd. Off Rt. 131 MOORE’S FORK BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICE HOURS ARE 10AM SS - 11AM FELLOWSHIP DINNER - AND AFTERNOON SERVICE
www.openbiblebaptist.net Wayne Gates/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Members of a children’s drama troupe from the Living Church of Five Mile performs for those assembled for the ceremony.
Both Churches are AV1611 - KJV
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Paul Ryan makes stop at Clermont County Fairgrounds spending and taxes. He said there is a need for more jobs in America and a need for a balanced budget in Washington. “We cannot keep spending money we don't have,” Ryan said. He said Romney will work to accomplish these things if elected in November.
“This is a man I am proud to stand with,” Ryan said. Ryan said Romney a man who understands the needs of small business owners and working Americans. “He knows that if you have a small business, you built that small business,” Ryan said.
Ryan said selecting change in November is important. He said if citizens don't like the current administration and they are promising four years of the same, vote for something different. “This truly is the most important election in your generation,” Ryan said. Ryan said deciding on
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 American leadership, and the current administration shows weakness abroad. He said peace and strength will be the foreign policy for the Mitt Romney and Paul Ryan campaign. “Getting America on the right track, that is what we're all about,” Ryan said. Ryan talked about jobs,
Shall We Gather at the River Our Annual Festival of Hymns Saturday, September 22nd from 10am to 12:30pm at the Outdoor Amphitheater in New Richmond, Ohio
B R O A D S H E E T
Do you love Praising God in Song? If you have not attended before, you have missed out! Don’t miss it this year! Grab a lawn chair, and come on out and join us in this beautiful setting along the Ohio River. We’ll provide the Hymnal, God will provide the Beauty of Creation and together we’ll join our voices and lift His Blessed Name.
Some of the Hymns we’ll be Singing Hymn Texts and Music will be Available at the Festival Shall We Gather at the River Holy Holy Holy Amazing Grace Fairest Lord Jesus Jesus Loves Me This I Know In the Garden The Old Rugged Cross I Know that My Redeemer Lives In His Time As the Deer
It is Well with My Soul When I Survey the Wondrous Cross Master The Tempest Is Raging Walk With Me The Greatest Commands Thomas’ Song Exalted Nearer My God to Thee Salvation Has Been Brought Down God Bless You Go With God
Directions - From I-275, take the New Richmond Exit Ramp and travel approximately 10 miles east along the right hand side of the river. Turn right on Front Street (the first traffic light in New Richmond). Continue along the river on Front Street approximately 1 mile. The Amphitheater is on the left at the corner of Front Street/Susanna Way and George Street.
Kristen Bednarski/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Ryan gestures to the crowd as he is introduced at the rally.
who to vote for in November really comes down to a couple of questions. “What kind of people do we want to be?” Ryan asked. “What kind of country do we want to have?” Ryan said he and Mitt Romney believe in upholding the “beautifully written” Declaration of Independence that was founded by the idea that citizen's rights come from nature and nature's God and not the government. “We will fix this mess in Washington and get this country back on track,”Ryan said. “We will re-apply the founding principals.” Ryan called Ohio a target state in the campaign, and asked Ohioans for help to win the election. Ryan received positive feedback from the conservative crowd, which was packed into a temporary stadium at the fairgrounds. “I just love him,” Rosemary Holland, of Goshen, said. “I love his budget plan.”
Holland said she likes the fact that Ryan wants to have a balanced budget and not raise taxes on small business owners. She said she also likes that he wants to get manufacturing jobs back in the United States. “I'm tired of seeing 'Made in China' on everything,” Holland said. Her husband, Ken Holland, said he also likes Ryan's support for veterans. Jack Palmer of Mt. Orab said the atmosphere of the rally was “electric”. “The crowd just went wild when he came out. It was a great meeting and a great time for Republicans and conservatives.” Marlene and John Dennis, who drove up from Louisville, Ky., to attend the event, were also pleased with what they heard. “I strongly believe in what they're saying,” Marlene Dennis said. John Dennis said hopefully Republican support for Ryan will help swing Ohio.
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The Brown County Press Sunday, September 16, 2012 • Page 13 Serving Brown County, Ohio since 1973
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Lady Warriors recover to Broncos roll earn tie late at Fayetteville past Waverly BY Andrew Wyder The Brown County Press Soccer is definitely a unique sport. In precious few other sports can one team dominate play nearly all night long but still find itself just minutes from a loss. The Eastern girls soccer team found itself in just that predicament last Monday night when they traveled to Fayetteville to battle the county rival Lady Rockets in a non-league matchup. Despite dominating possession -- particularly in the first half -- from the opening kick, the Lady Warriors found themselves trailing 1-0 with about 20 minutes left thanks to an unlikely Lady Rocket goal by freshman Brittany Mansfield. Instead of wilting, however, the Lady Warriors dug
Andrew Wyder/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Sydney Flora looks to push the ball up the field on Monday night against Eastern.
down deep and earned a 11 tie on a goal from Court-
ney Belmont with a little less than nine minutes left.
HAMERSVILLE YOUTH BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION Basketball sign ups for Grades 3-6 are currently available online at
WWW.HJSASPORTS.COM Sign up your Son or Daughter Today!
Deadline to sign up is October 14, 2012 Cost: $50 for 1st child, $25 for additional child in household $15 uniform fee (if you do not have one from previous year)
ALL FEES WILL BE COLLECTED BY THE COACH 1ST WEEK OF SEASON Any questions, please contact Angela Shepherd, Hamersville District Rep. at 513-328-0986 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Not quite the result they may have hoped for, Lady Warrior coach Sarah Koehler was happy to get out of town with the tie. “It would have been awful to control the whole game then end up losing,” she said afterwards. “As one of our fans said, ‘When you’re down and you end up tying you’ll take it’... And we’ll take it.” The night nearly got off to a great start for the Lady Rockets. A little less than two minutes in Kourtney Busam took a free kick from just outside the 18yard box that nearly went in. It hit the crossbar and bounced back out. “It seemed like to me that we had them on the ropes right at the beginning of the game and the ball went off the top crossbar and they cleared it,” Fayetteville coach Mark Ward said. “I told my team at halftime that’s where we’ve got to capitalize on that and put it in. That seemed like that gave them life.” In fact, off the rebound of Busam’s shot, the Lady Warriors (4-2-1) got the first of their many runs up field. Belmont was able to get up field and get off a clear shot but Lady Rockets keeper Cheyenne Ramey blocked it and grabbed to snuff out the threat. But with midfielders Molly Prine and Tressie Lewis setting up the attack, and playing quite well, the CONTINUED ON PAGE 14
BY Andrew Wyder The Brown County Press WAVERLY-- This season has gotten off to a pretty good start for the Western Brown football team. Not only are the Broncos seemingly getting better with every snap despite a roster filled with youth and inexperience but they seem to be gaining confidence each time out. In their latest conquest, a 56-8 thrashing of host Waverly last Friday night, the Broncos were dominant in every facet of the game. The Broncos racked up 650 yards of total offense and held the Tigers to just a little more than 200 yards
in picking up their third straight win to open the season. While they are well aware the season is still young and their tough conference slate is looming -starting Aug. 14 when Southern Buckeye Conference-American Division defending champ New Richmond visits Mt. Orab - the Broncos are certainly feeling good about how they’ve stormed out of the gate. “We keep growing as a team,” senior Gunnar Woodyard said after the win. “I can’t say it enough, everything has been clicking and it seems like we’re finding all the right holes. CONTINUED ON PAGE 15
Andrew Wyder/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Gunnar Woodyard looks to cut upfield last Friday night in Waverly.
Food and Door Prizes
B R O A D S H E E T O D D
Split the Pot and More!! All proceeds will benefit our Residents so that we can continue to provide quality activities!
VILLA GEORGETOWN NURSING & REHABILITATION CENTER 8065 Dr. Faul Road, Georgetown, Ohio 45121 937-378-4178 • villageorgetown.com
September 20th, 2012 • 5:00 - 8:00 PM
Page 14 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012
B R O A D S H E E T E V E N
BY Andrew Wyder The Brown County Press
BY Andrew Wyder The Brown County Press
By the time the Georgetown volleyball team got done taking the first two games from Felicity last Thursday night, it looked like the Lady G-Men team that coach Donna DeVries had hoped to see. The Lady G-Men were passing well, getting good hits at the net and playing good defense against the visiting Lady Cardinals. But for whatever reason, once the third game began, it s eemed as if there was a completely different Lady G-Men squad on the floor. They struggled to reach their same level of consistency they had found throughout the first two games and the Lady Cardinals took advantage. Felicity fought all the way back to tie the Lady G-Men at two games apiece and force a fifth game with some strong play of their own. And in the final game, with both teams playing at a fairly h igh level, the Lady Cardinals were able to use a big run midway through to complete the comeback and win 3-2. The Lady Cardinals won 16-25, 14-25, 25-12, 25-19 and 15-12. “Overall, it’s a tough loss,” DeVries said after the match before explaining she simply couldn’t put her finger on what happened. The Lady G-Men took control early in the first game with Kaelyn Jordan at the service line. Three aces, and t wo Jessica Kidwell kills, later, the Lady G-Men had opened up a 6-2 lead. They opened their lead up even more when a Kidwell kill and a Morgan Gast push over gave the Lady G-Men a 22-14 lead as they rolled to a 25-16 victory. The second game unfolded in a very similar fashion. With Meranda Sullivan at the service line early in the match, the Lady GMen opened up a big 10-2 lead thanks to strong play from e very Lady G-Men player on the court. In fact, the Lady GMen’s attack was at its best in the second game. Gast was setting up teammates Kidwell, Jordan and Ally Dowd well for kills at the net and the Lady G-Men (3-4) rolled to another fairly easy victory, 25-14. And the third game got off to a pretty good start as well. A Sullivan ace and a Kidwell kill helped the Lady G-Men take a 6-2 lead. Then things jus t began to fall apart.
For the past six months or so, Mark Williams has been living out his dreams. The 2007 Fayetteville graduate has spent the early moments of spring, the dog days of summer and, now, the changing of seasons to fall toeing the pitching rubber for the Wisconsin Timber Rattlers, the Milwaukee Brewers low-A minor league affiliate in Appleton, WI. And Williams first full season in organized professional baseball has been a wild ride. The 6-foot-4 right handed hurler saw his role changed no less than three times but never let it effect him as he pitched well enough to earn a spot in the Midwest League All-Star game, helped the Timber Rattlers to a Western Division title and helped pitch a combined no-hitter. While most minor league teams seasons ended two weeks ago, however, the Timber Rat-
Andrew Wyder/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Jessica Kidwell tries to block a Felicity attack last Thursday evening.
Felicity fought back to tie the game two different times, at seven and 10 points apiece, after Georgetown had taken the lead back for a short time. With the game tied at 10, Jodi Seale took to the service line for the Lady Cardinals. By the time the Lady GMen were finally able to break her serve, after Felicity hit a return out, they found themselves down 19-11. “We were giving away to o many free balls,” DeVries said. “We weren’t aggressive enough offensively.” The visitors used the run to roll to a 25-12 game win and they seemed to roll with the momentum suddenly on their side. The Lady Cardinals ran out to an early lead in the fourth game and were able to stave off the Lady GMen. A big part of the problem for the Lady G-Men in the final three games was that they committed too many errors, as DeVries said because they were trying to be too careful, and because of the Lady Cardinals height. The combination of the Lady Cardinals two 5foot-10 hitters, Seale and Amber Lawrence, was too much for a Lady G-Men team lacking much height. Two Lawrence kills helped the Lady Cardinals extend their lead to 21-12 in the fourth game and it was Seale, with a one handed punch over, who finished off t he Lady GMen to tie the match at two games apiece. DeVries tried to rectify the Lady G-Men’s lack of
height recently by bringing freshman Meranda Wallace up from the junior varsity squad to add some more height to a small team. “I think early on we realized we needed some changes,” DeVries said. “(But) it’s taken awhile to gel.” In the deciding fifth game, it looked like the Lady G-Men -- who were begin ning to find some consistency -- had taken control about midway through. Kidwell took the serve with the Lady G-Men down 5-4 and quickly gave the hosts the lead with an ace. Once Jordan recorded a kill at the net and Seale hit out, the Lady G-Men had taken their lead to 8-5. It didn’t last long. Charlotte Clinger took the ball for the Lady Cardinals once they broke Kidwell’s serve and promptly put the visitors in the drivers seat. Three straight Lady GMen errors on Clinger serves helped the Lady Cardinals to a 12-8 lead. A Kidwell kill would get the Lady G-Men to within two, 14-12, late but the Lady Cardinals wrapped up the comeback win on the ensuing serve. It was a frustrating loss for the Lady G-Men. They played so well at times early on but couldn’t carry it through the whole match. They are just trying to work their way through it. “We’ve got to get mentally tougher,” DeVries said. “We see glimpses of it. We’ve gotta be more consistent.”
tlers continue to play on, in part because of Williams. Last Sunday night Williams pitched eight innings while giving up just two runs (one earned) in picking up a Western Division clinching 4-2 win over the Clinton LumberKings to propel the Timber Rattlers into the Midwest League Championship series against the Ft. Wayne TinCaps. Needless to say, it’s been quite the experience for Williams. “It’s been a ride to remember,” Williams said by phone Tuesday evening. “I can’t explain how special it is.” The game against the LumberKings didn’t get off to an especially good start for Williams last Sunday evening. He gave up two first inning runs, one of which was unearned thanks to an error. Williams, who saw his role move from tandem starter to full time starter to reliever back to full time starter during the course of
the year, was a little rattled after the first inning. After meeting with Timber Rattlers pitching coach David Chavarria and his catcher, Rafael Neda, between the first and second innings, however, Williams began to settle down. It also helped that his teammate, first baseman Nick Ramirez, hit a 2-run home run to tie the game in the bottom of the opening inning. “It really worked out with Nick's home run and the talk between the inning,” Williams said. “It really took off from there.” Williams would go on to retire the next 14 batters and 15 of the next 16. His final line was eight innings pitched, five hits, two runs (one earned), no walks and five strikeouts. Though it was a pressured situation, being a clinching game in the playoffs, Williams said that didn’t really effect him. What he was trying to do was pitch as well as his peers did the previous three CONTINUED ON PAGE 15
Lady G-Men jump out Williams helps pitch Timber quickly but can’t hold lead Rattlers to championship
Eastern-Fayetteville: Lady Warriors fight back to earn tie with country rival CONTINUED FROM PAGE 13 Lady Warriors seemed to never let the ball leave the Lady Rockets (3-2-1) end of the field the first 40 minutes. Thanks in part to the Lady Rocket defense bending but not breaking and Ramey cleaning up the rest, however, they could never get a real good look off. The Lady Warriors also were a little slow on the trigger. “We dominated the whole time but we could not get on the end of it,” Koehler said of the first half. “(Belmont) had several good crosses we just didn’t get on the end of. We just weren’t shooting when we needed to. We were taking our time and waiting for that perfect shot. “Unfortunately, that typically doesn’t exist. You just have to take it when you get it.” Ironically, it was the Lady Rockets who took advantage of an opportunity when they got it. Halfway through the second half, as Eastern’s dominance with possession was wilting some and they were beginning to play better, the Lady Rockets took the lead. Ashley Moore got to a ball up field and dribbled down the sideline. Instead of trying to force something from the corner, Moore turned around and laid a perfect cross to Mansfield in front of the net. The freshman easily knocked it in past Eastern keeper Alex Davis for the go-ahead goal. “I’ve been really pushing Ashley to pull the ball back
Andrew Wyder/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Eastern’s Courtney Belmont and Fayetteville’s Betsy Wiederhold fight to get to a loose ball.
and cross it. Ashley’s a very fast player and she likes to try and beat that edge all the time,” Ward said. “She did it this time. She pulled the ball back and made a beautiful cross pass.” Though Fayetteville knocked them off their feet, and nearly doubled their lead minutes later when Courtney Dozier had a look feet from the net she couldn’t get a foot on, the Lady Warriors kept fighting. Eastern nearly got the equalizer with a little over 16 minutes left when Sydney Yockey nearly tipped in a cross from a few feet out but it went just wide. But with 8:43 left, the Lady Warriors got their equalizer.
Belmont took a pass off a throw in and pounded in a shot past Ramey to tie the game at one apiece. “We fought back and got another one and that’s huge because so many times when teams get scored on they just let down,” Koehler said of the goal. “They kept back at it and got one in.” The final eight minutes were frantic as each team searched for the winning goal but neither got a real good look at one. While they may have hoped for a different result, both coaches were pleased - for different reasons -- to take the tie and wait for the rematch on Oct. 3 at Eastern when they’ll get together for a Southern Hills League clash.
SBC-N play The G-Men golf team is currently in third place in Southern Buckeye Conference-National Division league play after two rounds. They have shot a 380 while first place Williamsburg has shot a 367 and second place Batavia has shot a 376. Clinton McElroy has lead the G-Men thus far. He has shot rounds of 42 and 44, which is good enough for third place at the moment. Trent Poe, who shot a combined 90, and Austin Briggs, who shot a combined 95, currently sit in sixth and seventh position, respectively. Action resumes in
league play next Tuesday, Sept. 18, on the G-Men’s home course, Buttermilk Falls Golf Course. Western Brown in fourth at SBC-A After two rounds of Southern Buckeye Conference-American Division league play, the Western Brown golf team is in fourth place. The Broncos shot a two day total of 385. New Richmond leads after shooting a 301. Amelia (341) is second and Bethel-Tate (373) is third. Brad Hamblem leads the Broncos with two day total of 82. He is in sixth place. Dustin Canter has shot a 98.
Volleyball Fayetteville shows their resiliency The Lady Rockets earned a hard fought, five set win over Southern Hills League rival Whiteoak on Tuesday night. Fayetteville won 2125, 22-25, 25-14, 25-8 and 15-9. “A total team effort,” Lady Rockets coach Sharon Sheets said. “This team has no give up in their vocabulary.” The Lady Rockets (8-0, 4-0 SHL) gave a record breaking performance against Whiteoak. They had a school record 65 kills in the match, including a team best 16 from Gabby Valentine. Five different Lady
Rockets amassed at least eight kills. Setter Sydney Sheets broke her own school record for the second week in row as she put up 50 assists against the Lady Wildcats. Previously, last Thursday night, the Lady Rockets traveled to Gamble Montessori and picked up an easy 30 win. They won 25-8, 25-3 and 25-8. Soccer Lady Jays beat Felicity The Ripley girls soccer team beat Felicity last Friday night 4-0 to improve to 3-3 on the season. “(Our) offensive passing was much better and communication was good,”
Ripley coach Amanda Hauck said. Stephanie TaylorSizemore had two goals while Alexis Conley and Kelci Bowling added one each. Niya Royal had two assists and Caroline Bachman had one. Tori Boone pitched the shutout in goal. Cross Country Georgetown teams perform well The Georgetown cross country teams competed in the Felicity Invitational last Saturday morning and performed well despite some slick and muddy conditions. The girls team earned a first place finish as they placed four runners in the top 10. Kylie Watson
came home first, her second win of the season, while Rachel Gibbons (5th), Kelsey Crawford (8th) and Courtney Wiechman (10th) all earned top ten finishes. Despite missing some key runners, the boys team put in a runner-up performance in Felicity. The boys narrowly missed winning by only 3 points as they were able to place four runners in the top 11. Nick McAfee won his third race in a row while Jordan Kattine finished fourth and Matt Williams seventh. Golf Georgetown in third place after two rounds of
The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012 - Page 15
BY Andrew Wyder The Brown County Press It didn’t take long to figure out who was ready to play when the Fayetteville boys soccer team hosted county and conference rival Eastern last Monday night. Somewhat surprisingly, it wasn’t the previously undefeated Warriors. The Rockets, coming off of two straight losses, came out playing strong and never let off the throttle. They consistently put pressure on the Warriors defense with an aggressive attack that finally paid off late in the first half as they took an early lead before weathering a strong second half from the visitors to capture a 3-0 non-league victory. “It’s a little thing we call heart,” Fayetteville coach John Attinger said of how the Rockets ended their losing streak. “Tonight they found it again. And we have to continue to play with heart. They don’t play with heart, bad things happen.” The Rockets (3-3) aggressive attack was on display from the opening kick. After C.J. Knight made a run up field and got a shot off for Eastern that Rocket keeper Kasey Fitzpatrick got to, the Rockets began to dominate play. Every time you would look up a different Rocket player seemed to be making a run towards the goal. Many of their early attempts on goal, however, were thwarted by Eastern’s Nathan Scott.
Andrew Wyder/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Fayetteville’s Christian Conner looks to make a move near the Eastern goal as Eastern defenders Daniel Grayless (27), D.J. Sanders (29) and Curtis Burns (26) surround him.
The junior keeper made play after play to keep the game scoreless. In the first five minutes alone, he made a great stop on Christian Conner’s shot from right in front of the goal and then, while still on the ground, knocked away the rebound shot. Just minutes later he jumped up and trapped a Corey Lykins header against the corner of the goal to keep it from going in. While Scott was on top of his game, his Warrior teammates seemed to be struggling. Not only weren’t they finding many runs, but the Warriors (5-1) defense was playing on its heels as the Rockets attack pushed up field.
“I’ve been in too many of these games, I tried to tell them we have to match their intensity right from the get go,” Eastern coach Reggie Fender said. “We didn’t do it.” He added, of the Warriors defense in the first half, “I’ve never seen them like that before. I guess you’ve got to give Fayetteville credit. I guess we never faced a team with that speed and so many attackers.” Much of the damage done on the Rockets attack was by Conner with the help of Corey and Toby Lykins as well as DJ Iles. They all pushed the ball up the field every opportunity they got and finally, with 10:46 left in the first half, got a shot past Scott.
Williamsburg runs wild in first win of the season
BY Chris Chaney The Clermont Sun The Williamsburg Wildcats were able to put their first victory of the season on the record sheet on Friday, Sept. 7, with a 28-0 victory over Fayetteville as the Wildcats dominated all three phases of the game. “I thought we played well after two tough losses,” Williamsburg head coach Scott Lefker said. “The kids were able to regroup and put a few good plays together and we were pretty happy with the result.” Though they came up empty on the scoreboard and suffered their third loss to open the season, the Rockets didn’t feel all that bad about the loss because they did some things that the coaches were pleased to see. “We’re seeing that we are about to turn the corner,” Fayetteville coach Harley McCullough said Wednesday afternoon. “They played with intensity. This team did not dominate us like they could have.” The Wildcats opened up the scoring in the first quarter with 10:27 remaining following a solid first defensive stand. After forcing a Rockets’ three-and-out, sophomore do-it-all Rahshei Warren fielded a Fayetteville punt and went 87 yards nearly untouched to give Williamsburg a 7-0 lead. For the next quarter and a half, both teams stepped up their defensive pressure, both making an interception. Williamsburg’s quarterback, Lane Edminsten threw the first pick of the game on a deflected pass that Tanner Burchett came down with inside Wildcat territory. The Williamsburg D held strong, however, and came away with an interception of their own by Edminsten, who plays both ways for Burg. Piggybacking off of the momentum created by the defense, the Williamsburg offense put a shock into the crowd gathered at Osborne Football Stadium as Mason Hall broke loose on a 76yard touchdown run to double the Wildcat lead to 14-0 with 5:30 left in the half. Trailing by two scores
Chris Chaney/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Tanner Burchett looks the ball in as he collects a first half interception last Friday night in Williamsburg.
the Rockets were beginning to put a drive together before it ultimately stalled. The Rockets offense has struggled in its first three games this season as they try to replace five key offensive starters from last year’s squad, including quarterback, running back, fullback and wing back. “We’re out there for four quarters. We just gotta get some offense,” McCullough said. “We knew it would be tough. (We’re) replacing skill players... all of them.” As former players and cheerleaders gathered near the sidelines for the halftime dedication of the field to Williamsburg legend, Ken Osborne, Lefker, one of Osborne’s former players, dialed up a few plays to honor his old coach after getting the ball back with about one minute remaining. Following a failed attempt at a quarterback throw-back, the Wildcats succeeded on a hook-andladder play that Hall took half of the length of the field for a touchdown with two seconds remaining on the clock. “One of his favorite plays was the hook-andladder,” Lefker said. “We tried to run it twice and actually scored on it the second time, so that was all for him, so I was glad it
worked out.” Following the trick play, the half ended on the ensuing kickoff, giving the Wildcats a 21-0 halftime cushion. The Wildcats added one more insurance touchdown in the second half courtesy of a Mason Hall four-yard run to give the Wildcats the 28-0 victory, their first of the season. Meanwhile, for the Rockets, the game was a mixed bag. They had chances to score, including two trips into the redzone, but couldn’t and gave up a few too many big plays. However, the Rockets also moved the ball on the edges and freshman Cole Schaefer continued to show his growth at the quarterback position by completing 11 of his 19 pass attempts. Considering that, McCullough and defense coordinator Nathan Geers have some positives to look to as they work to pick up their first win of the season heading into a portion of their schedule that includes similar sized schools St. Bernard, Gamble Montessori and Manchester. “One big thing this week we were looking for is to show some improvement,” McCullough said. “And we thought they did that.”
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Connor was able to settle a ball less than 10 yards out in front of the goal and fired a shot to the corner that found net. Not only did the goal give the Rockets a 1-0 lead but it gave them some confidence considering how well Scott was playing. “He’s a very good keeper,” Attinger said. “To get one by him, that was huge. That was huge.” Even with the lead, the Rockets didn’t slow down. After just missing a few opportunities late in the first half and having Scott make another great save, the Rockets added to their lead less than a minute into the second half. Connor got on a run up the field and got off a shot that was a bit off line but
Corey Lykins was in the right spot and knocked home the loose ball to put the Rockets up 2-0. It was about that time, however, that the Warriors began to play a game resembling what they had as they rattled off five straight wins to start the season. Chase Lawson and Knight each got a couple good looks at shots early in the half but couldn’t convert. And that began to become a trend for the Warriors. They had shored up their issues from the first half and were making runs up the field but they just couldn’t get a shot to go. “The second half I thought we really played one of our best halves but we could not finish,” Fender said. “No matter what we tried, no matter who was trying to finish it, it wouldn’t go in. That happens. That’s soccer.” Fayetteville would go on to add another Corey Lykins goal late in the game as they won the first of two games against their rival. The two teams will get together on Oct. 5 at Eastern for their Southern Hills League matchup. A conference win or not, the win was big for a struggling Rockets team. “We really needed it,” Attinger said. “It was a big thing we needed, especially coming off a couple losses that they didn’t play well. Hopefully this gets us back on the right track.”
Basketball official training classes offered The Southern Ohio Basketball Officials Association will be offering an instructional class for new basketball officials beginning Oct. 15 at Western Brown High School in Mt. Orab. Class begins at 7:00 p.m. and will about three that evening. Classes will be held Monday, Tuesday and Thursday for a period of five weeks. Students will also gain practical on floor experience working scrimmages on other dates as needed. Students will meet all the requirements (25 hours classroom and on floor instruction) to become a licensed Ohio High School Athletic Association official after passing the test and will be eligible to work jr. high, freshman and junior varsity contests during the upcoming season. Many local youth organizations now also require this certification to officiate their local youth games. The OHSAA has established new online enrollment procedures this year. Students should go to the following website to in enroll in class prior to the first meeting: http://officials.myohsaa.org/Logon. The class costs $125 which covers books, materials and OHSAA registration. Prospective students should contact Tim Engel at (513) 724-7622 or (513) 235-2470 to obtain additional information.
Broncos: Pick up third win in rout CONTINUED FROM PAGE 13 The blocks we weren’t getting, we’re getting now. All the catches we couldn’t make, we’re making now. “We just need to keep it up. We can’t get over our heads. And we can’t get too big-headed because next week’s rival week.” Though the offense took a little longer to get warmed up, the Broncos defense was on top of its game from the outset last Friday night. They quickly forced the Tigers into a three and out on the opening possession of the game and didn’t give much else up in the first half. In fact, they forced Waverly to punt four times and forced a fumble on the Tigers five possessions in the first half. The Tigers were only able to pick up three first downs on those five drives. Despite the Tigers having a decided advantage in size in the trenches, the Broncos smaller defensive line of Luke White, Ryan Fulmer, David Ellis and Trevor Lind set the tone with their defense. “Those guys rotated and played hard and got in their gaps and wouldn’t be pushed back by their big offensive line,” Western Brown coach Evan Dreyer said of his defensive line. “Then our linebackers made great tackles so they couldn’t bust one. And they only busted two or three long runs at all.” With the Tigers offense
finding no traction against the defense, the Broncos offense was able to weather a slow start. A Devyn Wood interception halted the Broncos first drive of the night but that was about all that could. They would go on to score on their next eight possessions of the night as they slowly but surely picked up steam. The Broncos first dented the scoreboard on a 33-yard touchdown pass from Wood to receiver Christian Dawson on a slip screen to give the Broncos a 7-0 lead late in the opening quarter. From that point on, the Broncos offense was a well oiled machine. They were able to both pass and run the ball when they wanted to on the Tigers defense as they began to march down the field for score after score. Being able to run the ball has been a key element in the Broncos potent offensive attack -- they are averaging 46.3 points a game -so far in the young season. Much of the damage the Broncos did on the ground against the Tigers was thanks to the strong play of Woodyard. The senior running back put the Broncos up 14-0 midway through the second quarter when he found pay dirt from three yards out. Jake Lawson (20-yard touchdown run) as well as freshman Austin Hass (76yard score) and junior Damien Hicks (25-yard
score) would all go on to add touchdown runs later in the game. But it was Woodyard -back to full strength from a knee injury he suffered two years ago -- who did the most damage. He carried the ball 23 times for 137 yards and three scores. “We’re running the ball a lot more and I absolutely love getting the ball,” Woodyard said. “I’m not selfish but any carry I get I’m not going to complain about.” He added of his offensive line, “They’re developing so fast I can’t even believe it. We’ve got so many sophomores on the line, I was kind of worried at first but I have nothing to worry about.” The offensive performance, which also included a 73-yard touchdown pass from Wood to senior Pierce Moore early in the fourth quarter, was a showcase for the team and its youth with so many players stepping up. Whether it was Wood, who had nearly 350 yards passing, Woodyard or freshman Eean Hornung, who had nine catches for 129 yards including several key third down receptions, somebody has stepped up to make plays when they were needed in all three games. “It’s just a new guy every week, it seems,” Dreyer said, “that steps up to have a better game and everybody else is just playing right there with them as well.”
Rockets earn needed win against Eastern
B R O A D S H E E T O D D
Williams: Pitches team to championship CONTINUED FROM PAGE 14 games. Chad Pierce and David Goforth pitched back-toback complete game shutouts while Chad Thompson pitched six innings of one run baseball with 10 strikeouts as the Timber Rattlers moved through a 2-1 series win over the Burlington Bees and began playing the LumberKings. He did admit pitching in the playoff atmosphere, which was strong despite playing the same time as the Green Bay Packers opened their season, was pretty exciting. “I really embraced that atmosphere,” Williams said. “I really, really had a good time out there.” The start against the Lumber Kings was indicative of how Williams had finished out the regular season. Despite starting the season in a tandem starting role and moving between the bullpen and starting rotation,
Williams finished the season with good numbers. He went 7-10 in 27 games (14 starts) with a 3.88 earned run average, just 42 walks and 90 strikeouts. Pitching as a full time starter, not in a tandem starting role, Williams had an up and down season. He struggled when he was moved back to being a full time starter after the AllStar break in his first five starts. He was moved to the bullpen after those five starts. “I think I just got in my own head again,” Williams explained. “I was excited I had my own spot. I think the first time I started I went four innings and gave up four runs. I was frustrated. I think it was a domino effect in the four starts that came after that. It was a grind.” After righting himself in the bullpen and moving back to the starting rotation in early August after a teammate was moved up to highA, Williams thrived.
He pitched a complete game shutout, with 11 strikeouts, against Cedar Rapids on Aug. 10. He was named Midwest League Pitcher of the Week for the performance. While he doesn’t care where he pitches, Williams thinks he is best utilized as a starter because of his size. “I'm really, really comfortable doing whatever they want,” he said. “(But) I feel I can utilize my strength and my build going seven or eight innings instead of one or two.” The Timber Rattlers began the Championship Series with Fort Wayne on Wednesday night. They won the opener 3-2. Williams is schedule to start game five, should it get to the point. “I would absolutely love it,” Williams said if he pitches in the series. “If it doesn't get to me, that's fine. As long as I get to celebrate with my guys. That's that gonna be a fun night.”
Page 16 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012
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Your ad will appear on our websites (at no charge): clermontsun.com • browncountypress.com HEALTHSOURCE OF OHIO, A network of community health centers offers quality care close to home, has many opportunities now available. MEDICAL ASSISTANT/RECEPTIONIST - PT Ripley * High School Graduate or Equivalent * Completion of a Medical Assistant Program required * Certification or Registry preferred. * At least one year medical office experience desired We offer an excellent benefit package Apply online by visiting our website at: www.healthsourceofohio.com Email resumes to: firstname.lastname@example.org Or fax to: 513-576-1018 M/F/D/V Equal Opportunity Employer
HOSPICE OF HOPE Full time day shift opening for a Master’s level Social Worker (MSW, LSW). Duties include providing support and linkage to community resources for patients and families. Plans, implements and evaluates care through assessment of needs. Requirements: MSW from an accredited university, LSW licensed in KY and Ohio. REGISTERED NURSE - ADMISSIONS, to visit potential patients and families and provide education on the benefits of hospice care. Facilitates conversion of referrals to admissions in a timely manner. One full time day shift opening and one part time evening opening (4pm - 9pm). RN licensure in Ohio and Kentucky required. Hospice of Hope offers a competitive salary and benefits package, including vacation, paid sick days, health insurance and retirement. All positions require a pre-employment drug screen, valid driver’s license, reliable transportation and current auto insurance coverage. Send resume or apply in person to:
Hospice of Hope 909 Kenton Station Drive Maysville, KY 41056 Fax resumes to: 606-759-1207 E-mail resume to: email@example.com Visit us at: www.hospiceofhope.com An Equal Opportunity Employer Proud to be a Drug-free Workplace
CARE GIVERS FT/PT 2nd Shift INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ANALYST (211IT1323) The University of Cincinnati is currently accepting applications for an Information Technology Analyst to provide primary support and implementation of college faculty, staff, and student client computing and operating systems. Responsible for instructional lab management, voice/data cabling, daily support activities, and campus digital signage systems support. Additional duties include hardware/software installation, maintenance, and troubleshooting. Provide secondary support for classroom multimedia/instructional technology equipment. Assist with web pages/graphics, and Technology Services administrative duties as required. Perform related duties based on departmental need.
Job Description: The majority of duties performed in this class are in one or more of the following technical areas: consultative support of hardware and/or software; multimedia development; and sole or lead positions in departments with responsibility for independently developing and maintaining their own integrated, diverse and complex information technology systems. Positions in this class may perform applications programming to accomplish some duties. Minimum Qualifications: Bachelor degree in Computer Science, Information Technology or related field of study or a combination of education and experience. Ideal Qualifications: Bachelor’s degree in Information Systems, or Computer Science or a relevant field. 4 or more years experience in client computing and end user support, including implementation and support of Windows XP and Windows 7, Ghost and other imaging processes, profiles, Active Directory, group polices, and mobile devices. Working knowledge of web/graphic standards and software. 1 or more years of experience in classroom audio/visual equipment implementation and support, including projectors, SmartBoard technologies, Crestron, and Extron units. Position Qualification: Associates degree in Information Systems, or Computer Science or a relevant field. 3 or more years’ experience in client computing and end user support, including implementation and support of Windows XP and Windows 7, Ghost and other imaging processes, profiles, Active Directory, group policies, and mobile devices. Working knowledge of web/graphic standards and software. The ability to troubleshoot moderate to complex issues, and to make sound technical decisions. Excellent oral/written communication skills. Excellent organizational and time management skills, the ability to multitask, and the ability to prioritize tasks/projects. To apply for position (211IT1323), please see www.jobsatuc.com The University of Cincinnati is an affirmative action/equal opportunity employer.
WE NEED HELP!!!! The Brown County Board of Elections needs Poll Workers for the November 6, 2012 Presidential General Election
Are you a person that
TALBERT HOUSE Brown County Georgetown, Ohio
• Is civic minded and likes being involved? • Believes in the right to free, fair, open and honest elections? • Would like to make some extra money (Approximately $110.00)? • Meeting and making new friends?
Administrative Specialist Part Time Mon. - Thurs -- 12:30pm-7:00pm 25 Hours/Week Requires High School Diploma or GED and Basic Computer Skills
If you answered “yes” to these questions, the Brown County Board of Elections would like to recruit you as a poll worker.
Duties: Receptionist to collect fees, schedule appointments, perform general office duties and answer medical records requests.
• A registered resident of Brown County • You must not have been convicted of a felony • Must be able to attend a training session
Apply online at:
You cannot serve as a poll worker if you are a candidate, related to or employed by a candidate whose name will appear on the November 6, 2012 Presidential General Election Ballot.
www.talberthouse.org/employment Reference job code number 430-48
TALBERT HOUSE Brown County Georgetown, Ohio
Administrative Specialist Full Time Mon. - Thurs -- 8:00am-6:30pm Requires High School Diploma or GED, Basic Computer Skills and valid Driver’s License/Auto Insurance
Please mail your name, address, phone number and party affiliation to:
Brown County Board of Elections 800 Mt. Orab Pike, Suite 111 Georgetown, OH 45121
200 - HELP WANTED
200 - HELP WANTED
Will drive between Georgetown and Mt. Orab offices to deliver sample to the drug lab.
Duties: Receptionist to collect fees, schedule appointments, perform general office duties and answer medical records requests. Apply online at:
www.talberthouse.org/employment Reference job code number 430-46
200 - HELP WANTED LOCAL AMBULANCE company looking for certified EMTs, Intermediate, & Paramedics. Please call 937-379-1404.
EXPERIENCED Interior Trim Carpenters
For More Info. Call
200 - HELP WANTED SERVICE TECH POSITION ELECTRIC EXPERIENCE HELPFUL TRAINING PROVIDED Please forward info to: Fax # 513-671-1956 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
WANTED - Truck Driver, Tractor Dump trailer, regional, steady, year round work, out over night, good equipment & pay, must have Class A CDL, good record, pass drug test. Call 937-444-3717.
HAIR STYLIST w/a managers license needed for a busy salon in Sardinia. Part-time position w/the goal of working into a full-time position. Please call 937-446-2306 & ask for Katy or Angela or apply at 7588 Staten Rd., Sardinia.
Diesel Mechanic - must have own tools, shop experience, CDL a plus & good driving record. Competitive wages, Health Ins./Retirement available. Call 937-444-3717.
BONUS $500 Sign on bonus Class A CDL with experience. Regional position, tanker endorsement a plus, not required. Percentage Pay, Company match Simple IRA, Vacation & Holiday Pay. Call 513-724-7140.
PLACE YOUR AD
No prior experience needed to work in our 8-client family home in Milford/Goshen area. You’ll help teach our developmentally disabled clients daily living skills. Our orientation is paid & our comprehensive training includes FA/CPR. With a HS diploma/GED; clean background check & acceptable driving record, you could be working immediately.
Community Concepts, Inc. is a drug free workplace
513-398-8885 today & mention code: DCPC Call:
DUMP TRUCK DRIVER NEEDED Two Years CDL Experience Required
Jerry Ritter Trucking (513) 625-6495 CONCEALED CARRY CLASS Sept. 30, 2012 IN RIPLEY, OH $75.00
FOR MORE INFORMATION,
CALL ADAM 513-260-5586
200 - HELP WANTED CNA’S NEEDED to touch the heart of those in need, in the coming seasons of giving, and all year round! We offer 12 hour shift. Call or stop by to fill out an application. 937-378-3727. DRIVERS: HOME every weekend and thru the week. Dedicated Account. $1,200.00 Orientation Completion, $1,000.00 Driver Referral Bonuses! CDL-A OTR Exp. Req. 1-888-335-9565. DRIVERS: START up to $.41/mi., Home Bi-Weekly, CDL-A, 6mos. OTR exp. Req., Equipment you’ll be proud to drive!, 888-406-9046. ENROLLMENT NOW for 6-week Phlebotomy course starting Oct. 2, 2012. Payment plan available, call 606-336-6344 ask for Angela. HOME CARE Agency serving DDS (FKA) MRDD seeks experienced & mature direct care professionals for 24/7, homes in Milford & Amelia. Experience with behaviors preferred. Immediate openings available. 513-681-2472. Leave message.
200 - HELP WANTED
200 - HELP WANTED
MAINTENANCE/CUSTODIAL/PHYSICAL PLANT Chatfield College is seeking applications for full-time & part-time physical plant managers and personnel to supervise & perform janitorial/custodial/maintenance work for our multi-building St. Martin campus in Brown County near Fayetteville. Prior experience in construction and/or maintenance preferred, but not required. Some evenings & weekends required. Please respond to: Dave Laub, Vice President & COO; Chatfield College; 20918 St. Rt. 251; St. Martin, OH 45118 or: email@example.com
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT Full-time Community Manager needed for 46 unit multifamily property located in Owensville, Ohio. Successful candidate will possess 2+ years of property management experience, preferably with a subsidized property. Will handle day to day duties including overseeing maintenance staff, marketing units for occupancy, processing bills and appropriate documentation for government subsidized programs. Salary depends on experience and includes benefits. Send resume, references and salary requirements to: Attn: Amanda Schilling Castle H.R. 830 Main St., Suite 300 Cincinnati, OH 45202
MANAGING COSMETOLOGIST needed at The Ultimate Salon in Georgetown, Ohio. Experience a must and apply in person.
LANDSCAPE HELP wanted, minimum 3 years experience, must have reliable transportation & drug free, experience in landscape, maintenance & installation, some equipment knowledge needed, 513-678-0735.
PINE RIDGE Pine Village Residential Homes Inc. is now hiring for full & part-time employment. Weekends to be expected. Direct care aides needed for individuals w/developmental disabilities in a residential setting. Must have a valid driver’s license, clean background check & a high school diploma/GED. No experience necessary, will train. Starting pay @ 10.50/per hour, with raise upon completion of 90 day probation. Paid training. Apply in person @ 146 North Third St., Williamsburg, Ohio 45176.
RNS: LOOKING for caring, responsible, energetic individuals to care for our residents. Please apply at 12745 Elm Corner, Williamsburg, OH 45176. Must be dependable.
STATE TESTED Nurse Aides: Looking for caring, responsible, energetic individuals to care for our residents. Please apply at: 12745 Elm Corner Rd., Williamsburg, OH 45176. Must be Dependable.
aschilling@CastleHR.com Fairfield Homes Inc. is an equal opportunity employer. TALBOT HOUSE, a premier community-wide nonprofit network of social services, is seeking a Brown County Adult Outpatient. On-call, first shift position. Monday through Friday, some evening hours. Requires a Master’s degree in Social Work or Counseling with a PC, LSW or MFT. One year Mental Health and substance abuse treatment experience preferred. For more information and to apply, please visit www.talberthouse.org/em ployment EO/AA
200 - HELP WANTED YOU CAN make a difference in the lives of Seniors by providing non-medical care in their homes. Companionship, lt. housekeeping, meal prep and personal care. Call Home Instead Senior Care 513-230-5111.
203 - SITUATIONS WANTED NEEDED IN my Mt. Orab home a child care provider Monday-Thursday, some Fridays for five year old before & after school, one year old all day, if interested call 513-502-3294.
300 - APTS. UNFURNISHED $450, GEORGETOWN, utilities included, 1br, living, bath, kitchen. No pets. Call 937-483-4102 leave message. 1 & 2BR APARTMENTS, Williamsburg, all utilities included except electric. 513-724-7802. ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS for 1, 2 & 3br, Equal Opportunity Housing, apply at Forest Glade Apartments, 9001 Airport Rd., Georgetown, OH, 937-378-4565. BATAVIA - 2br, 1ba, central A/C, wall-to-wall carpet, equipped eat-in kitchen, off-street parking. $500/mo. plus deposit. 513-561-4014. BETHEL 2BR, EQUIPPED kitchen, no steps. NO PETS! Available immediately. 513-724-6017, 513-307-4079.
B R O A D S H E E T O D D
EFFICIENCY & TWO BEDROOM, MOVE IN NOW, nice size, A/C, lots of storage, single story. Call 513-724-3951. FELICITY GARRISON PLACE SENIOR APARTMENTS 62 & OVER Rent Subsidized Free Utilities Secure Bldg. On-site laundry Pets allowed
513-876-3590 TTY 800-750-0750
GEORGETOWN - 2 & 3br apartments available for immediate occupancy. 2br, 1ba, c/a, all kitchen appliances, w/d hookup, $560/mo & util., $560/dep. 3br, 1.5ba, 1-car att. garage, c/a, all kitchen appliances, laundry room, $675/mo & util. $675/dep., 513-253-8170 or 513-616-3504. GEORGETOWN-ONTHE-SQUARE, 1BR, 1ba, equipped kitchen, heat furnished, washer/dryer available, perfect for young couple or professional, $475/mo., deposit required. 513-625-4371.
LYTLE TRACE Senior Apartments. 62 & over, rent subsidized, secure building, free utilities, on-site laundry, pets allowed. Call 513-724-3358. TTY 800-750-0750.
THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Page 18 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012
or call 513-532-5291 or 937-515-3092 Ask about our student, senior & other discounts
MT. ORAB - 1br apartment w/balcony at $525/mo. You pay NO utilities. 513-739-5550. MT. ORAB, 2br, 1ba, washer/dryer, stove, refrigerator & water, $625/mo., $700/dep. 937-728-9694 or 513-310-4041.
B R O A D S H E E T E V E N
MT. ORAB, one bedroom apartment,equipped kitchen, second floor, non smoking, NO PETS, small yard, water/sewer/garbage furnished, $400 monthly, call 937-444-4645. ONE BEDROOM in Fayetteville school district, washer/dryer hookup, newly remodeled, big yard, appliances, water included, references required, 513-520-3385. PRIVATE 2ND floor, 2br, equipped kitchen, air conditioning, $440/mo plus deposit, plus references 513-876-3017. SARDINIA Efficiency, $350., some utilities paid. Also, 2br House $500, 3-4br house $600, no dogs, no smoking. 513-309-4349 or 513-309-4319.
303 - HOUSES FOR RENT 2BR BRICK in Fayetteville, full basement, $700 plus utilities. References required. Electric Heat, C/A. 513-265-3728. 3BR, 1.5BA, with washer/dryer hook-up & central air located on Main St., Williamsburg, $625 month plus deposit, 513-724-7802. ABERDEEN - 2 or 3br on river, short or long term lease available, $500/mo., $500/dep., referneces required. Call 937-373-4883 or 937-378-4544. Available Oct. 1st. DUPLEX FOR rent, 2br, 134 South Front St., Williamsburg. Water, sewer, garbage included, NO PETS! $600/mo. plus $600/dep. Section 8 Welcome. 513-827-9816. GEORGETOWN - not in town - remodeled farmhouse, 2br, oil heat, $600/mo., $600/dep. 937-378-3317 HAMERSVILLE, 3BR, 1ba, all appliances furnished. Absolutely no pets. Credit references, $695/mo. plus deposit and utilities. 937-3926052 or 513-734-4460. HOUSE FOR rent in Greenbush West area, 3br, heats w/wood, $550/mo., $550/dep. 937-444-4090. NEWTONSVILLE, 3BR/1.5BA, furnace, central air, large backyard, No Pets. $750/mo, must pay own utilities except water, 1 month rent plus security deposit, 513-625-8183.
307 - MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT 2BR, REMODELED, new appliances, private country lot in Georgetown, NO PETS!, $450 plus deposit, 513-583-0219.
308 - OFFICE/BUSINESS SPACE FOR RENT COMMERCIAL BUILDING (40x60), all concrete floor, Mt. Orab-Williamsburg (Old 32) TriCounty Hwy, call 513-724-5478.
400 - HOUSES FOR SALE LOVELY, WELL maintained country home. Newly remodeled, 3br, 2ba, 2275 sq. ft., on 2.4/ac., 937-444-2676, www.sharpsales.com Type in #130525. 3BED/1BATH IN Sardinia. NO $ DOWN USDA Financing, $443/mo, P/I Only (Not all credit profiles will qualify). Remax Advanced Real Estate Viji Grant, 937-213-1548.
501 - CHILD CARE DAYCARE: HUGS & KIDS, LLC, 662 Willow St., Williamsburg, Dorothy & Stephanie Lewis, Managers - call 513-218-7471, 859-801-0125; OPENING August 2012, two blocks from elementary school.
3BED/1BATH IN Mount Orab. NO $ DOWN USDA Financing, $513/mo, P/I Only (Not all credit profiles will qualify). Remax Advanced Real Estate Viji Grant 937-213-1548. FARM WITH nice 1.5 story older home w/basement, 3 car detached garage, barns & 20 rolling acres with large rock lined creek and woods, great for hunting or farming, more or less acreage available, Bethel New Hope Rd., 1 mi. from Clermont County line, Western Brown but close enough for Bethel. Asking $215,000 513-734-6349 or 937-444-6925 Dan (May also sell for less with fewer acres) HOUSE & property for sale, approx. 17 acres, pond, lake, abandoned trailer, 2 sheds, 2 docks, house & most of furniture+, gas fireplace, covered back porch & picnic table, 2.5 car garage, $160,000, 513-734-3663.
LAUGH & LEARN PRESCHOOL OPENINGS AVAILABLE Full-time care Monday-Friday 6:30am-4:00pm Located off 68, two miles from 32. Accommodating children 3 years & older. Before & after school care available for all school aged children. Inside the home we have a dedicated preschool area that includes multiple activity centers, a large fenced yard w/swing set, sandbox & a large basketball court for other activities. Certified teacher w/Bachelors Degree in Early Childhood Education. Contact Jennifer at: 513-225-7085 or email us at:
2BR, 1.5BA, balcony, equipped kitchen, dishwasher, washer/dryer hookup. $650/mo. plus deposit. 513-658-5766 or 513-446-7255, under new management. BATAVIA - 2br condo, 1ba, W/D hookup, A/C, walking distance from town, $650/mo. plus deposit. No Pets! 513-724-7842.
405 - LOTS & ACREAGE BEAUTIFUL 50ACRES W/large rock lined creek & woods, great for hunting or farming. More or less acreage available. Bethel New Hope Rd. 1-mile from Clermont County line, Western Brown but close enough for Bethel.
Asking $199,500 Dan 513-734-6349 or 937-444-6925 (Smaller parcels also available) GOT A FARM? 45-ACRES, Fleming, Ky., tillable, hunting, $45,000 CASH, 1-20-acres, $300/down. 937-695-9997
MT. ORAB - 1.846ac with large pole barn on Tri-County Hwy. Two septic systems and water already hooked up $45,000. Call Mike Matti 513-767-6999. SARDINIA - BEAUTIFUL 8-acre property mostly wooded. Existing septic, driveway, water tap. $35,000 - Available for lease with option to buy. Call Mike Matti, 513-767-6999.
501 - CHILD CARE DAY CARE/BABYSITTING stay at home mother/nurse Lake Waynoka resident. 5am-6pm, flexible, reasonable rates. 937-829-9099.
Also, Chapel length veil never worn, $75 OBO For more information call:
703 - SELF IMPROVEMENT WANT TO shed those unwanted pounds, control cellulite & detox your body all in one step? Call today about our special pricing & buddy systems for Nature’s own Herbal body wraps in the privacy of your own home. 937-690-9808 or 937-205-3637.
804 - AUTOS WANTED
504 - BUSINESS SERVICES
STORM DAMAGE roofing911.net
CAR REMOVAL $$$$$$$$$$
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR “JUNK” CARS TRUCKS & VANS
For all your sewing needs for you, your family and your home. Call 937-4444276. Reasonable rates, expert service. LPN NURSE looking for clients in Adams, Brown & Highland Counties. Can provide independent services or work with home health agencies, will work weekends. Can provide respite care, can help with medication administration, bathing & daily hygiene, dressing, transportation & house cleaning. Call 937-690-9808. DINING ROOM set, glasstop, 6-upholstered chairs, size 6ft., 42”wide. Must See! Good condition, $300. 937-444-0387.
WASHER & dryer, heavy duty, $250 for both, living room set: like new couch, chair, coffee & end tables, $350 OBO. 937-444-5035.
606 - FARM MERCHANDISE
513-304-2280 PAYING FROM $150 UP TO $1,000 CASH
808 - AUTOS FOR SALE 1930’S-PRESENT
MARK WANTS running, wrecked, dead cars and trucks. Now paying $150 - $400/cash for complete vehicles. FREE TOW! 937-446-3021 or 513-739-0774 FOR SALE 1997 Mercury Grand Marquis, runs good, new tires, Derby potential, $800 OBO, call 937-728-0059. JUNKED, WRECKED unwanted autos, autos, trucks, motorcycles, etc., some towed free, cash paid for some. Call 513-734-1650
901 - SALES
FIRST CUTTING clover & grass hay, square bales, $2.25/bale; 200 bushel capacity gravity wagon, $1300; 8300 JD grain drill, $1200, 937-205-7985.
BIG MOVING sale! In and outdoor items. Friday, Saturday, & Sunday, Sept. 14, 15 & 16, 9am-5pm, 6290 Lucas Lane, Hillsboro.
J&M 250 bushel wagon with 8-ton running gear II L-15 floation tires running gear has a 13’ auger, wagon is very clean, never had any fertilizer in box, 937-446-3091.
DAILY 9-10-12 to 10-7-12, 9am-5pm. Halloween & Christmas items & much, much more. Will be adding more items daily. 17242 Minnick Rd., Mt. Orab. 937-444-2913.
611 - WANTED TO BUY TOP DOLLAR PAID!! Cash for furniture, antiques, appliances, tools, fishing, jewelry, gold, silver, records, DVD’s, games, sports, pocket knives, more! ALMOST ANYTHING! 937-378-1819 or 937-378-2850
613 - PETS AND SUPPLIES FREE Kittens to good home. 6-cuties to choose from, 8wks. old. 937-379-1561. FREE TO a good home with a large fenced in yard, 2-female 9 month old, spayed German Shepards, 513-324-5591.
615 - MISC. FOR SALE YAMAHA PIANO, $400. Sunquest Pro 24RS tanning bed, $250. Take both for $500. Both are in Ex. Cond., 937-515-2037.
Fall Into Your New Home! $164,000
* Only $1078.00 / Month *
4 Bedroom 2 Bathroom Home in Mt. Orab Hurry, this amazing location won’t last long!!!!
• Spacious Rooms & Open Floor Plan • Kitchen has Lots of Cabinet & Counter Space • Stainless Kenmore Appliances Stay with Home • Amazing Yard with Exceptional Privacy, Great for Entertaining or Relaxing • HUGE 12x20 Storage Shed *Disclaimer: Payment appx. No money down, USDA. Rates Effective as of 9/7/2012, PITI. Not all credit profiles will qualify.
SATURDAY, SEPT. 29TH @ NOON REMAINING PERSONAL PROPERTY STARTS @ 10:00 AM PUBLIC INSPECTION MON. EVE., SEPT. 24 FROM 5:00 TO 7:00PM OR CALL 513-732-6300 FOR PRIVATE SHOWING
PRIME REAL ESTATE - 7.6 ACRES - HOME & SHOP BLDG. OUTSTANDING LOCATION AT 1867 ST. RT. 125 - OHIO PIKE, AMELIA, OH. 45102. LESS THAN 1/2 MILE EAST OF INTERSECTION OF RT. 132 & 125 AT HAMLET NEAR THE NEW WAL MART & CAHALLS JOHN DEERE STORE. NOTE: LONG TIME 93 YEAR OLD OWNER, NOW IN A CARE FACILITY, MUST SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION THIS UNIQUE PROPERTY. ALL KINDS OF USES AND POSSIBILITIES BOTH FOR THE OWNER USER OR AS AN INVESTMENT WITH FUTURE DEVELOPMENT POTENTIAL. BE SURE TO INSPECT. NOTE DATE ABOVE. THE IMPROVEMENTS INCLUDE A GOOD SOLID HOME WITH A FULL BASEMENT AND ATTACHED 2 CAR GARAGE. A DANDY 28’ X 46’ TWO STORY CEMENT SHOP-GARAGE BUILDING HAS WATER, HEAT & AC UNIT AND 3 HIGH DOORS. WAS LAST USED AS A TRUCK REPAIR SHOP. ALSO HAS A 6 UNIT DOG KENNEL W/WATER SPIGOT AND ELECTRIC PLUS A LG. OLD FRAME BARN. THE LAND IS LEVEL AND USABLE AND HAS A SMALL POND AND SOME WOODS IN THE BACK. THE FRONT PORTION OF THIS PROPERTY IS CURRENTLY ZONED COMMERCIAL OR BUSINESS USE. NEW SURVEY SHOWS 282.5 FEET OF FRONTAGE ON HIGHLY TRAVELED ST. RT. 125. SERVED BY PUBLIC WATER AND NATURAL GAS, ON SITE SEPTIC SYSTEM WITH PUBLIC SEWER LINE AT BUSINESSES JUST WEST OF THIS PROPERTY. BUYER WILL RECEIVE A NEW PLAT AND SURVEY (7.6493 ACRES TOTAL) CLERMONT PARCEL ID #282805A006 TERMS & CONDITIONS: ACCEPTED HIGH BIDDER TO PAY $10,000. -- AS EARNEST MONEY DOWN PAYMENT DEPOSIT AT CONCLUSION OF BIDDING AND SIGNING PURCHASE AGREEMENT. NO BUYER’S PREMIUM. 45 DAYS TO CLOSE. SUBJECT TO POA CONFIRMATION. SOME PHOTOS ON WWW.JTWILSON.COM
CONTENTS START SELLING AT 10:00 AM ALL REMAINING PERSONAL PROPERTY WHICH INCLUDES A NICE OLDER MAHOGANY 3 PIECE BEDROOM SUITE, 4 DWR. MAPLE CHEST, LG. WARDROBE W/SIDE DRAWERS, ANTIQUE MARBLE TOP EASTLAKE WASH STAND, NICE RECLINER, HIDE-A-BED SOFA, FULL SIZE MAPLE HUTCH, NICE DINING TABLE W/4 ROLL-A-RD. CHAIRS, SEV. SM. TABLES & STANDS, OFFICE DESK, 2 ANTIQUE MIRRORS, ELECTRONICS, OLDER CONSOLE STEREO, TVS, NICE ASSORTMENT OF QUALITY ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLE GLASSWARE, KITCHEN WARES, QUILTS & BEDDING, OIL LAMPS, LOTS OF KITCHEN APPLIANCES: AMANA REF. FREEZER, KENMORE 30” GAS RANGE, MAYTAG WASHER - ROPER DRYER, LIKE NEW HOOVER SWEEPER. BOXES & BOXES OF HOUSE WARES AND SURPRISES. FEW HAND TOOLS AND A NEW 8FT. STEPLADDER. WILL BE SELLING FROM INSIDE THE BIG SHOP BUILDING ACRES OF OFF ROAD PARKING.
TERMS: CASH & CARRY OR CHECKS W/FULL ID SELLING FOR HELEN HENIZE - RHONDA JONES POA
JOEL T. WILSON CO. AUCTIONEERS SINCE 1955 - BATAVIA, OH (513) 732-6300 - WWW.JTWILSON.COM
FAYETTEVILLE HIGH School Lady Rockets Soccer Yard Sale, Saturday & Sunday, September 15th & 16th, 8am-6pm in front of high school. HUGE FAMILY Yard Sale every Fri., Sat. & Sun. from 9am-7pm at Holly Lanes on St. Rt. 125, Amelia. Lots of items for home, clothes for kids & adults, great prices. LAKE LORELEI Community Yard Sale, Saturday, Sept. 29th & Sunday, Sept. 30th, from 9-4pm, St. Rt. 131 1-mile west of US 50, Fayetteville.
LOCATED: 207 Jackson St., Manchester, OH 45144. One block from 1st Stop. Signs Posted.
HUSKY PUPPIES for sale, 3F, 2M, blue eyes, $200, cash only, POP 513-520-0803, lv message if no answer. SHORKIES PUPPIES, 3-males, 2-females, all colors, 1st shots & wormed, $250, 937-444-9702.
MLS #1324243 •
507 - SEWING & ALTERATIONS
RE / MAX ADVANCED REAL ESTATE Viji Grant, Broker 937-213-1548
MATTRESSES TWIN set $99.00, Full size set $105.00, Queen set $155.00; 9 Second St., Ripley, OH 45167, 7 days a wk, Sun. 1-5, 937-213-2298.
600 - FURNITURE 401 - CONDOS/TOWNHOUSES FOR RENT
BEAUTIFUL WHITE Maggie Sottero wedding gown, size 8, never worn, $800 OBO
509 - NURSING CARE
4BR, 2.5BA on cul-d-sac in Lake Lorelei. Lake view, living room, family room, master suite, 2-car garage 20x12 attached workshop, .45ac. No money down - $729/mo P/I only. Call Mike Matti (513)767-6999.
615 - MISC. FOR SALE
MT. ORAB Candlelight Apartments 2br Townhouse Starts at $565 With discount. Visit our website:
400 - HOUSES FOR SALE 3-4 BEDROOM, two bath home with 2 car detached garage, nearly 2 acre lot with potential building lot. House has central air, full basement with one car garage, above ground pool, large deck and wood burning insert fireplace. Sale of house will include oven, microwave, refrigerator, dish washer and washer/dryer, $105,000, Decatur, Ohio, call 937-373-0303.
SATURDAY SEPT. 22, 2012 AT 10AM
REAL ESTATE, FURNITURE, TOOLS, CARS & MISC.
Don’t Shell Out a Lot of Cash; Use the Classifieds. Smart shoppers know about the bargains hidden within the Classified pages. In the Classifieds, you can track down deals on everything from tickets to trailers. It’s easy to place an ad or find the items you want, and it’s used by hundreds of area shoppers every day.
Go with your instincts and use the Classifieds today.
This 8 room frame home upstairs has 3 bedrooms, bath, living room, kitchen w/dining area, has built in cabinets, dishwasher & trash compactor, washer/dryer hook-up, downstairs has 3 rooms & 1 bath. Lot size 66 ft x 127 ft. This home is in good repair. Property also has mobile home hook-up. Real estate sells at 1PM. Furniture: 2 China cabinets, ant. hall tree, sofa, blue recliner, brown recliner, dining room table w/6 chairs, cedar chest, wash bowl, roosters, Emerson 32 in. flat screen TV, Galaxy double door refrigerator, elec. range, Roper washer & dryer, House is full of nice clean furniture. Many more items. CARS: 1999 Chrysler LHS 173,000 miles. 1978 Lincoln w/original engine parts only. AUCTIONEER NOTE: Check auctionzip #8276 for more info on Real Estate & Personal Property terms disclaimer & pictures. Lunch served. Not responsible for accidents. OWNER: ESTATE OF ELWOOD STOUT MARCELLA RALSTON, ADMINISTRATOR, ADAMS CO. PROBATE COURT CASE #20121068 ALAN FOSTER ESTATE ATTORNEY
AUCTION CONDUCTED BY: GUSTIN REALTY CO. 937-544-2400 AUCTIONEERS: BILL HOLTON 513-312-1043 WM. J. HOLTON 513-218-4100 JESSE McKINZIE 513-218-2541 www.auctionzip.com#8276
300 - APTS. UNFURNISHED
The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012 - Page 19
â€˘R E A L T Yâ€˘ T
R E A L E S T A T E & Auction
Direct:937-444-2833 Cell: 937-213-2833
Look no further! - 1320705 - Mt. Orab Completely torn down to studs! Brand new interior everything, HVAC & windows. Beautiful renovation. 3 BD, 2 full BA, covered front & back porch. Public water & sewer. Corner location. Circular drive. 3 BR's 2 Ba. $68,900
1319546 - Georgetown - Better than new! This beauty has been kept in pristine condition. 3BD, 2BA. Lg rooms, brand new flring, newer hvac w/auto back-up & propane heater. Self-sufficient. 1-1/5 car gar. w/attic storage. $82,500
1315255 - Mt. Orab 1500 sq.ft. open floor plan Ranch located in the Heritage sub-division. 3BD, 2BA. Open flr plan. Eat-in kitchen w/a huge kitchen island. MBR suite. Covered front porch. Fenced backyard w/2 gates. Play set is incl. in sale. 24x24 gar & a shed. $103,000
1311912Western Brown Schools! Tucked away on a private creek lined 6+ ac lot. 4BD, 2.5 BA. Ready to move in! Full walkout bsmt, 30x30 det. garage. 30x15 back deck. Get ready to move!! $249,900
1317771- Mt. Orab - Sold before sent. $79,900
Office: (513) 474-3500
Office: (513) 474-3500
We can represent buyers on ANYONE'S listing! ER PRIC
MLS#1328251 - Mt. Orab - Country elegance in exclusive Beacon Hill. 3BD, 2BA. Brand new flring, paint, chair rail & crown molding. Lg rooms. Beautiful brick FP,cathedral ceilings & fully equip. kitchen w/ great storage. Enclosed screen porch w/attached octagonal deck. $215,000
MLS#1318272 - 7 ACRE LOT in Sardinia Must See! Beautiful 7acre lot. Motivated Seller. Don't Miss Out! $56,000
1308592- Sardinia - Starter Home/Investor Property. 2 bedroom, bath Ranch with great access to St.Rt.32. $43,500
1289196 - Lake Waynoka Simply Magnificent! 3BD, 2BA. This is a custom built Schlabach home. Open floor plan with soaring ceilings. Hardwood entry & kitchen flring. Beautiful kitchen cabinets w/crown molding. Kit. island. MBR suite w/stand up shower. Spacious laundry rm. $115,000
1308791DP Bethel- Custom END ING built. home w/full w/o bsmt. 2BD, 2BA. Amenities too numerous to mention. Wonderful open flr plan. Stone FP. Brick FP in bsmt. HDWD under carpet. Beautifully rolling grounds. $129,900
1324847 - Mt. Orab - Location! Setting! Location! All Brick Ranch 100's of feet off of the road. 5 Acres! 3BD, 2BA. Supreme curb appeal! Sunken family rm, equipped kitchen, newer roof. 2 finished rooms in bsmt. 24x26 finished rm. in garage. 2 car bay also. Rolling woods on rear. $179,900
ALL FURNINSHINGS ARE NEGOTIABLE 1296603 - Mt. Orab - Wonderful all brick story and a half home w/a full bsmt. Beautiful hardwood flrs. in kit. and BR. Hardwood under most carpets. Stone F/P, brand new ceramic backsplash and furnace. 20x16 back deck. Covered front porch. Circle Drive 3 BR 2 Ba. All contents are negotiable. $92,500 1243844 Investment opportunity! Nothing to do but take over the rent roll!! Total renovation on all units. 4 different units! Elec & gas separately metered. Laundry facilities on site. Partial Bsmt. Fresh paint on exterior. $147,500
1303582- Mt. Orab- Beautiful hardwood flrs in Kitchen bath and dining. Garden tub, stand-up shower & double vanity in master BD Bath. 3BD, 2BA. Property is in the heart of Mt.Orab on 1.53 ac. $69,900
1324362 Pike Twp Renovated 1.5 story home on 1.97 rolling acres. Beamed ceilings, gourmet kitchen, newer carpet & exterior doors. Stocked pond, 40x32 garage w/steel 12' roll-up door. Add'l one car w/lean too. Covered front porch and back deck. First Offering! $98,500
Exclusive Beacon Hill Sub-division this brand new custom built home boasts Hardwood flring on the entire first floor. California berber and ceramic tile on 2nd flr. Master BR suite has walk-in closet and a dbl. vanity. Zoned HVAC. Full bsmt. underneath. 20x18 back deck. Treelined back yard. 3 poss. 4 BR's 2.5 Ba. Beautiful! $169,900 1307706 Zoned Residential/ Commercial! Located at the corner of St Rt 131 & SR 50, one minute from Fayetteville. Mins. to Blanchester, Milford, Mt. Orab. 24x60 Multi-purpose bldg. included. This home must be viewed inside & out. Picturesque location $124,500
AM TI-F L U M
1265584 - Mt. Orab - OWNER FINANCING! Flexible Terms!! Former Cahall Apparel Store in the heart of Mt. Orab. 1100 sq ft of store front office area w/4 add'l rental apts. Full walkout bsmt. Low maintence. 15 space parking lot with mo. income. Public Utilities. $199,900
1311979 - Georgetown - Western Brown Schools! Solidly SOLD built 2 bdrm. home which is move-in ready! Both house and 30x50 barn need exterior siding re-worked. All on 1.87 acre tract. Great location & affordable. $27,890
1312624 Georgetown - Walk back in time as you enter the front door of this magnificent home! 3BD, 1.5 BA. Double parlor, fluted wdwk w/rosettes. Wide baseboards & a cherry bannister. A dry cellar underneath. This homs has a secure, local alarm system which can be transferred to the new owner. $89,900
1299751- Sardinia - 3.25 Acre Mini-Farm. Solidly built Ranch, well kept. 2BD, 1BA. 25x36 Log cabin w/stone FP & huge pot belly stove. 36x36 tobacco barn w/built in stall. Water outside barn. Fenced pasture. Hundreds of feet of road frontage. Close to SR32 on lightly traveled road. $99,900
1258238- Sardinia- 3BD, 2BA, Almost 1500 sq.ft. of open living area. Master BD suite. Dining Rm. & Equipped eat-in Kitchen. Large front deck & covered back porch. Affordable living seconds off St. Rt. 32. Back yard completely privacy & fenced. 2 car carport. $79,900
1299786 - Hamersville - Move-in ready! Large home w/28x40 2 sty. barn/garage. Endless possibilities! Brand new hardwood flrs.in Great room. Nice eat-in kitchen. MBR suite. Brand new front & back decking & gutters plus downspouts. $65,900
1291547 - Mt. Orab - Great, level road frontage on this multi-purpose tract. Currently being farmed as it contains approx. 23 acres of tillable ground. Can be split Perfect for that 4H project and horses. Call today for a personal viewing. $99,900
B R O A D S H E E T O D D
Toss it, SELL IT.
Why send that lamp to the curb? Find a new home for it through the Classifieds. Area buyers and sellers use the Classifieds every day. Besides, someone out there needs to see the light.
Sell it quickly with a classified ad in Sun Group Newspapers (513) 732-2511
FOR SALE BY OWNER
Lots of Privacy 196 Green Acres Dr., Georgetown 2.3 Acres, City Water & Sewer Bi-Level Home, 4 Bedroom, 2 Bath Recently Remodeled Baths & Kitchen 2.5 Car Garage
Asking $165,000 For More Info Contact 937-213-0351 or 937-378-6493
Our papers are the blueprint for a happy future for you and your family.Check all our papers to locate the best deals on great homes all around town. To place your Real Estate ad, please call: 513-732-2511 or 1-800-404-3157
THE CLERMONT SUN THE SUNDAY SUN THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
CLERMONT SUN PUBLISHING
Page 20 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, September 16, 2012
Old West Festival returns to Williamsburg on Saturday, September 15 through Sunday October 7, and every week-end in between, opening each day at 10 a.m. through 6 p.m., rain or shine. The cost is only $12 for adults, $6 for children 6 to 12, and children 5 and under are free. For more information visit www.oldwestfestival.com.
B R O A D S H E E T
Motorcycle Poker Run Split the Pot, Saturday, September 15, beginning at Angel’s Rest Animal Sanctuary thrift store at 221 Front Street, in New Richmond, will benefit homeless animals. This event will include great food, music, door prizes and raffles. The cost is only $20 per bike/$10 per passenger. For more information call (513) 800-0738 or visit www.angelsrestsanctuary.org. Fall Festival and Craft Bazaar at Mt. Orab United Methodist Church will be held on Saturday, September 15 from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. A free community dinner will be served and the event will include entertainment by the Mt. Orab United Methodist Praise Team. Also included will be Grandma’s yard sale, face painting, lots of crafts, games and prizes for the kids. The church is located at the corner of North High and Elm Street. For more information call (937) 444-0118. Homecoming Reunion for anyone who has ever had a part in the ministry of Bible Baptist, Bells Lane Baptist or Crosspointe Baptist Church will be held on Saturday, September 15 from 3 to 8 p.m. This come-and-go event will take place on the church property at 4596 Bells Lane. Bring finger foods, a lawn chair and stories or pictures to share.
Fayetteville Ice Cream Social will be held on Saturday, September 15 from 4 p.m. until dark. This event will be held next to the village hall and everyone is invited to attend. SUNDAY, September 16 ‘Revival’ at God’s Mission, at the corner of Sisterville and Walnut Street in Hamersville will be held Monday, September 10 through Sunday, September 16 beginning at 7 p.m. nightly. For more information contact Brother Wayne Johnson at (937) 378-4558. Ed O’Neil and the Dixie Melody Boys return to West Fork Baptist Church on Sunday, September 16 at 7 p.m. West Fork Baptist is located at 10127 West Fork Road in Georgetown. For more information or directions pleas call Kevin Johnson at (937) 515-0675 or visit westforkbaptist.org. MONDAY, September 17 TOPS Chapter in Mt. Orab will meet at 5:30 p.m. Monday, September 17 at the Mt. Orab Public Library, 613 S. High St. Further information is available by calling Velvet Frye at (937) 444-7237. RCAP (Russellville Community Action Planners meeting will be held on Monday, September 17 at 7:30 p.m. at the Rambler Center in Russellville in the Arts Council Room, (102). Buy-A-Brick project for the 9/11 Police, fire and EMS Memorial in Aberdeen, at a cost of $35 for a 4x8 brick with 3 lines of engraving or $75 for an 8x8 brick with 6 lines of engraving. For more information call (937) 795-2212. Western Brown Local School District Board of Education Meeting will be held on Monday, September 17 at 7 p.m. This is an ‘Open the Public’ meeting and all are welcome to attend.
Last of the Summer Mt. Orab Music in the Park Concert will be held from 6:30 to 10 p.m. on Saturday, September 15. The featured entertainment will be Phoenix Rising. This concert is free to the public. For more information call Woody Whittington (937) 444-2916.
TOPS Chapter in Sardinia will meet at 6:30 p.m. Monday, September 17, at Sardinia Church of the Nazarene on Sardinia-Mowrystown Road. Further information is available by calling Regina Davidson at (937) 446-3714.
St. Angela Merici Parish Hogtoberfest in Fayetteville, will be held on Saturday, September 15 from 6 to 11 p.m. at St. Patrick Chapel on US 50. The authentic German band, Talbach
Southern Hills Board of Education Meeting will be held at 8 a.m. on Monday, September 17 in the board office, 9193 Hamer Road in Georgetown. For more information call (937) 378-6131.
Brown County Board of Commissioners will meet at 9 a.m. on Monday, September 17, at the commissioners office, 800 Mt. Orab Pike in Georgetown. This meeting is open to the public. TUESDAY, September 18 Alcoholics Anonymous in Sardinia meets from 11 a.m. until noon each Tuesday morning at the Sardinia Town Hall. Please enter the back door. For more information call (937) 444-3877. Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Southern Hills Board of Education Meeting will be held on Tuesday, September 18 at 8 a.m. at the board office, 9193 Hamer Road in Georgetown. Pleasant Township Trustees will meet in regular session on Tuesday, September 18 at 7:30 p.m. in Georgetown. This meeting is open to the public. Mt. Orab Village Council will meet in regular session on Tuesday, September 18 at 8 p.m. The public is welcome and encouraged to attend this meeting.
Haunted Statehouse Tour tickets now on sale The Ohio Statehouse kicked off its ticket sales for the 2012 Haunted Statehouse Tours. The special Halloween tours will take place on Friday, October 12 and Saturday, October 13; and Friday, October 19 and Saturday, October 20. Tickets for the Haunted Statehouse Tours are $12 per adult and $6 per child under the age of 12. This is a ticketed event. Tickets must be pre-ordered. Tours will depart every half hour between 7 p.m. and 9 p.m. Tickets are limited to 40 individuals per tour time each night. This event has sold out during the previous seven years. Tickets can be purchased three ways: -Online at www.statehouseshop.com (click "Seasonal"); -By visiting the Statehouse Museum Shop on the ground floor of the Ohio Statehouse; -Or purchasing over the phone by calling 614/728-9234. This historical tour is spooky but appropriate for all members of the family. The tour is most suitable for individuals over the age of 12. For more information about the Haunted Statehouse Tours, including a short promotional video, visit www.ohiostatehouse.org or contact 614/728-9234.
ASD (Autism Spectrum Disorder) Support Group of Brown County will meet on Tuesday, September 18 from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at the Western Brown High School Library. For more information contact Denise Holden at (937) 444-1324.
Orab at 7:30 p.m. at the center on Tuesday, September 18. Members of Snap Fitness as well as non-members are welcome. Please call (937) 4445230 for details.
Washington Township Trustees will hold its regular meeting on Tuesday, September 18 at 7:30 p.m. at the firehouse. This meeting is open to the public.
Ripley-Union-Lewis-Huntington School District Board of Education will meet for its regular meeting at 7 p.m. at the Middle School on Tuesday, September 18. This meeting is open to the public.
Zumba Classes will be offered by Snap Fitness, 127 North Point Drive in Mt. Orab at 6:30 on Tuesday, September 18. These classes are for members of Snap Fitness as well as non-members. Please call (937) 4445230 for more information. Eastern Local School District will hold its regular scheduled meeting at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, September 18. The public is welcome to attend this meeting. Yoga Classes will be offered by Snap Fitness, 127, North Point Drive, Mt.
Al-Anon Family Group Sessions will be held on every Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at the Mt. Orab Methodist Church on Church Street, off N. High Street. This group can provide support and information to families and individuals who know someone who suffers from substance abuse. For more information call Jean at (937) 444-3877. WEDNESDAY September 19 TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) Chapter in Winchester will meet at 10 a.m. Wednesday, September 19 at Winchester Church of Christ in Christian Union, 1540 Tri-County Highway,
COURT NEWS Property Sales
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TOPS Chapter in Ripley will meet at 6:30 p.m. Monday, September 17, at the Ripley Church of the Nazarene, 230 North Second Street. Further information is available by calling Kaye Nichols at (937) 377-2501.
Musikanten will be entertaining with Polka and waltz music. Admission is free, though freewill donations are accepted. For more information call (513) 875-5020, ext. 2.
Nicole Calderone and Daryl McDaniel to Fannie Mae, 8.99 acres of land in Clark Township, filed 9-42012, $53,334 Clarence E. and Cindy E. Day to Wells Fargo Bank, NA, In-Lot 46, InLot 47, In-Lot 48, In-Lot 49, In-Lot 50, In-Lot 51, In-Lot 52, In-Lot 52 and In-Lot 54 and .13 acres of land in Northside Park Addition in Hamersville, Clark Township, filed 94-2012, $11,000 Kevin S. and Rebecca L. Mitchell to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation, 1.45 acres of land in Eagle Township, filed 8-31-2012, $36,667 Henry and Patricia H. Unruh to Hatchet Cove LLC, In-Lot 2849, InLot 2847 and In-Lot 2848 in Lake Waynoka Sub., Franklin Township, filed 8-31-2012 Roger L. Miller to Gracie Doss, In-Lot 415 in Lake Waynoka Sub., Franklin Township, filed 9-4-2012 Gracie F. Doss to Gracie Fay and Carl E. Doss, In-Lot 339 in Lake Waynoka Sub., Franklin Township, filed 9-4-2012 Clarence E. and Constance M. Perry to Constance M. Perry, In-Lot 3275 and In-Lot 2677 in Lake Waynoka Sub., Franklin Township, filed 8-30-2012 Daniel C. and Margaret Miller to Elaine L. and Glenn H. Talley, Jr., 5 acres of land in Franklin Township, filed 9-5-2012, $60,000 Marvin R. Carrington to Brian and Jacqueline Gibson, 1 acre of land in Green Township, filed 8-312012, $72,000 Stephen Penny to Matthew K. and Tamela S. Shotwell, (346) Right of Way, The River at Aberdeen Village, Huntington Township, filed 831-2012 Jeffrey and Charlene R. Hanson to JPMorgan Chase Bank, NA, 5 acres of land in Jackson Township, filed 8-30-2012, $46,667 Waynoka Property Owners Association and Schlabach Construction LLC to James W. and Marilyn R. Glaze, In-Lot 1062 in Lake Waynoka Sub., Jackson Township, filed 8-31-2012, $109,000 John H. and Donna J Mahanes to Katy E. Meeker, In-Lot 1605 and In-Lot 1606 in Lake Waynoka Sub., Jackson Township, filed 8-31-2012, $124,000 Shirlee and Earl C. Wafford Jr., to TEH Construction Inc. an Ohio Corp., In-Lot 1434 in Lake Lorelei Sub., Perry Township, filed 9-5-2012 Elaine L. and Glenn H. Talley Jr., to Robert D. Elliott, 5 acres, 1.62 acres and .95 acres of land in Pike Township, filed 8-31-2012, $115,000 Charles F. Fritz to Charles F. Fritz, 9.80 acres of land in Pike Township and 69.66 acres of land in Sterling Township, filed 9-5-2012, $206,666 Janie R Cooper Albers to Stuart
Common Pleas J. and Diane C. Abernathy, .05 acres of land in Pike Township, filed 8-30-2012, $1,330 Alice and Carl E. Kattine Jr. to Alice L. and Carl E. Kattine Jr., InLot 23 in Farmcrest Sub., Pleasant Township, filed 8-30-2012 Dennis Wright Properties, LLC to Pamela Mehne, .45 acres of land in georgetown, Pleasant Township, filed 9-5-2012, $51,000 Brenda K. Scott to Michael Wayne Godsey, .57 acres of land in Sterling Township, filed 8-31-2012, $6,000 David Lytle to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, 5 acres of land in Sterling Township, filed 8-30-2012 James P. Hering to Wells Fargo Bank, NA, 1.20 acres of land in Union Township, filed 8-31-2012, $36,667 Paul T. Owens to Incorporated Village of Ripley, In-Lot 102, In-Lot 103, In-Lot 192, In-Lot 193, In-Lot 175, In-Lot 176, In-Lot 177A (part) and In-Lot 178A (part) in Ripley, Union Township, filed 9-5-2012, $58,000 Bank of New York Trust Company to MAC/Crescent No. 2, LLC, In-Lot 15 and In-Lot 16 in Marshall Sub., Georgetown, Pleasant Township, filed 8-31-2012 Michael W. and Sue Sams to A. Sue Richey, In-Lot 20 in Wills Sub., Georgetown, Pleasant Township, filed 9-4-2012 Raylene and William J. Richey to Richard and Kathleen Cahall, In-Lot 67 in Georgetown, Pleasant Township, filed 9-5-2012 John Bell to Zamber Properties LLC, .65 acres of land in Scott Township, filed 8-31-2012, $30,000 Art H. Murphy and Anita M. and Andrew L. Frisby to Scott W. Paynter, 1.25 acres of land in Sterling Township, filed 9-5-2012, $5,000 Robert D. and Melinda S. Montgomery to Flagstar Bank FSB, Lot 49 in Whispering Wynds II, Sterling Township, filed 8-30-2012, $21,334 Sean Sundin, Angela Harvey and the Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to David W. and Danielle C. Miller, Lot 42 in New Harmony Salem Estates in Sterling Township, filed 9-4-2012, $117,900 Stephan and Lesley Myers to Fannie Mae, .50 acres of land in Ripley, Union Township, filed 8-312012 First Presbyterian Church to Trustees of the Presbyterian Church and congregation, Union Township, filed 9-4-2012 Ian M. and Kath Cunningham, trustee to Lisa Cunningham, trustee, 49 acres of land in Washington Township, filed 9-5-2012 Carol A. Orr to Carol A. and Kenneth A. Chase, Lot 26 in Woodland Sub., Sterling Township, Mt. Orab, filed 8-31-2012
CIVIL CASES Cavalry Spv. I, LLC assignee of versus Terry Abbott, case #20120836, filed 8-30-2012, Action: other civil Hurdle Investment, LLC versus George E. Smith, Jr., case #20120838, filed 8-30-2012, Action: foreclosures Eleanor B. Spencer versus Kaitlyn Schiering, case #20120839, filed 8-30-2012, Action: other torts (personal injury) Midfirst Bank versus Derek Thompson case #20120840, filed 830-2012, Action: foreclosures Bureaus Investment Group versus michael S. West, case #20120842, filed 8-31-2012, Action: other civil Deutsche Bank National Trust versus William Morris, case #20120846, filed 8-31-2012, Action: foreclosures Dorothy Tackett versus Mike Fultz, case #20120848, filed 9-42012, Action: other civil (stalking) Dorothy Tackett versus Sandy Hermann, case #20120849, filed 94-2012, Action: other civil (stalking) Dorothy Tackett versus Jennifer Fultz, case #20120850, filed 9-42012, Action: civil stalking Mellisa Fulton versus Mike Fultz, case #20120851, filed 9-4-2012, Action: other civil (stalking) Dorothy Tackett versus Sarah Sullivan, case #20120852, filed 9-42012, Action: other civil (stalking) Dorothy Tackett versus Doug Colston, case #20120853, filed 9-42012, Action: civil stalking David Hurst versus Lindsey Powell, case #20120854, filed 9-42012, Action: other civil (stalking) Lvnv Funding LLC versus Kelly Coomer, case #20120855, filed 9-42012, Action: other civil Okinus Credit Solutions versus Jamie Eaton, case #20120856, filed 9-4-2012, Action: other civil Bank of America, NA successor versus Deborah S. Stacy, case #20120857, filed 9-4-2012, Action: foreclosures Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance versus Alva Taylor, case #20120858, filed 9-4-2012, Action: foreclosures Steven G. Swart versus James Dawson, case #20120860, filed 95-2012, Action: civil stalking Steven Swart versus Loretta Cole, case #20120861, filed 9-52012, Action: civil stalking Citimortgage, Inc. versus Jeffrey E. Smith case #20120862, filed 9-52012, Action: foreclosures Citifinancial Inc., versus Joshua S. Shrader, case #20120863, filed 9-5-2012, Action: foreclosures Federal Home Loan Mortgage
versus Danny P. Riley, case #20120864, filed 9-5-2012, Action: foreclosures DOMESTIC CASES Lindsey Enderle, Sardinia versus Eugene Vaske, Sardinia, case #20120837, filed 8-30-2012, Action: domestic violence Marshell McKinney, Grand Rapids, MI versus Damon Parker, Bethel, case #20120841, filed 8-302012, Action: U.R.E.S.A. Rochelle L. Williams, Mt. Orab versus Billy L. Williams, Sardinia, case #20120843, filed 8-31-2012, Action: termination of marriage Phyllis M. Montgomery, Georgetown versus Knute R. Montgomery, Georgetown, case #20120844, filed 8-31-2012, Action: termination of marriage Gary R. Martin, Seaman versus Judith McGlone, Mt. Orab, case #20120845, filed 8-31-2012, Action: domestic violence David Davis, Blanchester versus Lisa Davis, Fayetteville, case #20128-31-2012, Action: termination of marriage Stephaine Boone, Sardinia versus Brandon Goddard, Peebles, case #20120859, filed 9-4-2012, Action: domestic violence Lisa Signorelli, Williamsburg versus Alex Signorelli, Cincinnati, case #20120865, filed 9-5-2012, Action: domestic violence Regina Souder, Georgetown versus Travis Souder, Russellville, case #20120866, filed 9-5-2012, Action: domestic violence
Marriages Patricia Sue Helen McKee, 26, Hamersville, unemployed to marry Christopher Douglas Schneider, 26, Hamersville, golf course, filed 9-42012 Amanda Sue Bullock, 31, Moscow, OH, student to marry Randy Gail Bruan, 31, Hamersville, self employed, filed 9-5-2012 Samantha Anne McAdams, 22, Russellville, customer care, to marry Cody James Clifton, 24, Russellville, farmer, filed 8-31-2012
Probate Sandra S. Bernhardt, Mt. Orab, case #20121169, DOD 8-10-2012, filed 9-4-2012 Zala F. Hardin, Georgetown, case #20121170, DOD 3-5-2012, filed 9-5-2012 Beverly A. Rapp, Fayetteville, case #20121168, DOD 12-21-2011, filed 9-4-2012
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Winchester. Further information is available by calling Bobbi Wilson at (937) 446-4662. Book Club for Adults at the Sardinia Library, 13309 Purdy Road bill be held on Wednesday, September 19 at 11 a.m. For more information on this event or the book club call (937) 4461565. Burger Bash at Mt. Orab Wendy’s Restaurant will be held on Wednesday, September 19 from 4 to 8 p.m., sponsored by the 7-year old Western Brown Youth Football Squad. This event is a great way to support Western Brown. Georgetown Exempted Village School District will meet at 6 p.m. on Wednesday, September 19. This meeting is open to the public. Brown County Public Library Board of Trustees will meet in regular session at 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday, September 19 in the meeting room of the Mary P. Shelton Library, 200 W. Grant Avenue in Georgetown. The meeting will be followed by a personnel committee meeting. For more information visit www.browncountypubliclibrary.org. Yoga Classes will be offered by The Hospice Center located on Hughes Blvd in Mt. Orab at 4:30 p.m. on Wednesday, September 19. For more information on this class please contact Jane Amiot at (937) 4443446. Book Club for Adults will meet at 1 p.m. on Wednesday, September 19 at the Georgetown Public Library, 200 West Grant Street. For more information on this club please call (937) 3783197. Belly Dancing Classes will be offered Wednesday, September 19, from 5:45 to 6:45 p.m at the Hospice Center located on Hughes Blvd in Mt. Orab. For more information on this class please contact Jane Amiot at (937) 444-3446. Brown County Soil and Water Conservation District Board Meeting will be held on Wednesday, September 19 beginning at 7 a.m. This meeting will be held at the SWCD office at 706 Main Street in Georgetown. For more information call (937) 378-4424. Brown County Board of Commissioners will meet at 9 a.m. Wednesday, September 19, at the commissioners office, 800 Mt. Orab Pike, Georgetown. The public is invited to attend. Sit and Stitch will meet 10 a.m. to noon Wednesday, September 19 at the Sardinia Public Library, 13309 Purdy Road, Sardinia. Anyone who is a crocheter or spinner or who wants to learn, is invited to attend and bring a current project. Children are welcome. Further information is available by calling (937) 403-8481 or (513) 314-1656. TOPS Chapter in Aberdeen will meet at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, September 19 at the River Bend Apartments Community Room. Further information is available by calling Kaye Nichols at (937) 377-2501. THURSDAY, September 20 Kick-boxing Classes will be offered on Thursday at 6:30 p.m. on September 20 at the Snap Fitness Center in Mt. Orab, 127 North Point Drive. These classes are open to members as well as non-members. For details call 444-5230. Clark Township Trustees Meeting will be held on Thursday, September 20 beginning at 8:30 p.m. at the Hamersville Firehouse. This meeting is open to the public. Dinner in the Decatur Park will be held on Thursday, September 20 and 27 from 6 to 8 p.m. Dinner in the Park is sponsored by the “We Can Help Food Bank” and members of the community. For more information contact Kay Fry at (937) 378-3703. Legion Hall Bingo held each Thurs-
day (including September 20 at 5 p.m. with the kitchen opening at 5:30 p.m. Ripoffs/Instants start selling at 6 p.m., the early bird bingo is at 7:15 and regular bingo begins at 7:30 p.m. Call Ed Fryman for more information at (937) 442-4704. Franklin Township Trustees will meet in regular session on Thursday, September 20 at 7 p.m. in Arnheim. This is an open-to the public meeting. Pike Township Trustees will meet on Thursday, September 20 at 7 p.m. on Rt. 774. This meeting is open to the public and all are welcome. Yoga Classes will be offered at the Snap Fitness Center in Mt. Orab, 127 North Point Drive beginning at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, September 20. These classes are open to both members and non-members. Call (937) 4445230 for more information. Scott Township Trustees Meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m. in New Hope. This meeting is open to the public. Alcoholics Anonymous will meet 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. Thursday, September 20, at St. Michael's Catholic Church, 220 S. High St., Mt. Orab. Fayetteville Perry Local School District Board of Education Meeting will be held on Thursday, September 20. This meeting is open to the public. County Adams/Brown Alzheimer's/Dementia Family Caregiver Support Group will meet Thursday, September 13 from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at the Adams County Regional Medical Center, second floor. For more information (937) 3863590. FRIDAY, September 21 Free Knitting and Crocheting Classes at the Rambler Center (old Russellville-Jefferson High School) in Russellville will be held 10 a.m.-noon Friday, September 21. Anyone who would like information or a list of supplies or who wishes to register for the next group of classes may call Mary Kelch at (513) 734-2501 or (513) 5433137. Brown County Singing Convention will meet on Friday, September 21 at the Sardinia Church of the Nazarene, 135 Mowrystown Road in Sardinia at 7 p.m. Anyone from the community who would like to share their Godgiven talents please join us in the fun event. For more information call Larry Downing at (937) 446-03259. SATURDAY, September 22 Brown County Tea Party will hold a meeting at the Municipal Park shelter house in Mt. Orab on Saturday, September 22 at 2 p.m. There will be discussion of our involvement in the November election and what we can do to help elect the candidates that share our values of limited government, personal responsibility and free enterprise. For more information call Sandra Reeder at (937) 444-3673. Phileo Ministries Clothing Ministry will be open on Saturday, September 22, from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. This event is a ministry of Tri-County Baptist Church, 110 Winchester Street in Sardinia. For more information call (937) 446-1416. Ben Houser Memorial Golf Scramble, sponsored by the Mt. Orab Lions Club, at the White Oak Golf Course at 5510 Tri-County Highway on Saturday, September 22. Registration begins at 9 a.m. Event will include a $10,000 cash hole-in-one contest, food and drinks , meal, raffle and door prizes. For more information contact Lion Carroll Wallace at (937) 3784444. Family Outdoor Skills Day, sponsored by the Ohio Department of Natural Resources Division of Wildlife will be held on Saturday, September 22 beginning at 12 noon till 5 p.m. The event will be held at Spring Valley Shooting Range in Green County. For more information please call (937) 372-9261, (937) 488-3115 or (937) 862-5162.
SATURDAY, September 15 Fayetteville High School Lady Rockets Soccer Yard Sale will be held on Saturday and Sunday, September 15 and 16 in front of the high school from 1 a.m. to 6 p.m. The girls would like to invite everyone out to this fundraising event.