The Brown County Press Sunday, October 13, 2013 • Volume 41 No. 10 Serving Brown County, Ohio since 1973
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THE BROWN COUNTY
Man dies from hanging in jail BY Wayne Gates The Brown County Press A prisoner in the Brown County Jail was found dead in his cell on Saturday, October 5. Zachary Ryan Goldson’s preliminary cause of death was hanging, according to Brown County Coroner Doctor Judith Varnau. Goldson’s death occurred after he attempted to escape custody after being treated at Southwest Regional Medical Center in Georgetown. According to police reports and 911 calls, Goldson attempted to escape from Brown County Jailer Travis Justice in the park-
ing lot of the hospital. Goldson also attempted to take Justice’s gun. The struggle was witnessed by hospital employees, one of whom called 911. “The deputy just had a prisoner out here and he was taking him to his car and they’re out there fighting.”, the caller told the 911 Operator at the Brown County Communications Center. Georgetown Police Officers Robert Gifford, Walt Griffith and Matthew Staggs responded and help secure Goldson. An incident report filed by Gifford lists the response time at 2:25 a.m.
and that the purpose of the call was “Assist BCSO Deputy Justice, who was assaulted by an inmate during a gun grab/escape attempt.” Goldson was secured and taken back to the Brown County Jail. At 2:58 a.m., a call for an ambulance was made from the jail. “Bring me a squad to the back sally port. The prisoner you just brought in is hanging.”, the female caller said. “He’s what?”, asked the 911 Operator. “Hanging”, the caller replied. An autopsy of Goldson is pending at the Mont-
gomery County Coroner’s Office. Goldson had been in his cell for less than thirty minutes after being returned from Southwest Regional Medical Center. The Ohio Bureau of Criminal Investigation is looking into the incident. Brown County Sheriff’s Office Chief Deputy John Schadle said the scope of the investigation will cover the time that Goldson left the jail for treatment until he was found in his cell. He said that the BCSO could not comment on the facts of the case because it was under investigation by BCI. CONTINUED ON PAGE 14
Facebook/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Zachary Goldson was found hanging in his jail cell at the Brown County Jail on October 5.
New owner in, Phillips Local doors locked out at Southwest Reg. in federal shutdown BY Wayne Gates The Brown County Press Doctor Krishna P. Surapaneni, (MD, FACOG) took ownership of Southwest Regional Medical Center from Joan Phillips on September 27. Phillips ended her association with the hospital last week. The circumstances of her departure and the final sale price of the hospital were not disclosed. "My whole interest in being in Georgetown was to provide quality health care close to home and jobs for the community. It is my hope that both of those continue.", Phillips told The Brown County Press. As things move forward, Surapaneni said “I will be fulfilling the roles of both President and CEO”. He added that he had hired Angela Holden as Chief Nursing Officer. Holden was recently working in the Dayton area. An online biography said that Holden had “over 20
Wayne Gates/ THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Doctor Krishna Surapaneni took ownership of Southwest Regional Medical Center on Sept. 27.
years of nursing and administrative leadership. Her primary focus has been excellent clinical care delivery in a patient centered model.” Surapaneni said the next step for the hospital was to
add more doctors and improve infrastructure. “We are going to improve our emergency room services and in-patient services.”, he said. “We have also already signed contracts with two additional surgeons and we will also have two family physicians joining us. All four of them will be working for us between now and June of next year.” He added that he was talking with other healthcare providers in the area who could provide tertiary, or specialty care not normally found in a small hospital like neurosurgery. “We are working with different hospital systems in the area to see what tertiary care they can offer.”, Surapaneni said. “Our role here is to take care of the immediate needs of the community in a very effective way.” He said his goal is to have certain doctors on staff who could meet the medical needs of patients CONTINUED ON PAGE 14
BY Wayne Gates The Brown County Press Movement toward ending the shutdown of approximately 17 percent of the U.S. Government was being made at press time (Thursday, October 10). According to national news reports, House Republicans are considering a short term increase in the debt ceiling as a first step. If approved, such an agreement could lead to funding for suspended government services being restored. The “shutdown” is having an effect in Brown County. The USDA leases an office on South Main Street that houses eight federal employees. All have been furloughed. The building also houses the Brown County Soil and Water Conservation District. Those employees have been told by U.S. Government representatives that they can work in the building as usual...they just have to keep the doors locked and stay off
B R O A D S H E E T
Wayne Gates/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
This sign was posted on the doors of the USDA building on South Main Street in Georgetown.
the phones. For the duration of the shutdown the SWCD has an alternate telephone number of (937) 378-6710. District Administrator Chris Rogers is asking anyone who needs to contact the SWCD, or who would like to make reservations for the SWCD annual banquet on
Oct. 23, to use the alternate number. Brown County Auditor Jill Hall said that there were no major problems with other federal funds coming to the county so far this month. Hall said that the situation may become more difficult if the shutdown lasts CONTINUED ON PAGE 14
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One of Ohio’s leading conservation farm families from Brown County recognized The 30th Annual Conservation Farm Family Award program was recently held during the Farm Science Review in London, Ohio, September 17-19. Five winners of the award were named including Brown County recipients, Brad Barber, the Barber Family and C.J. Rowe Grain Farm near Mt. Orab. The Barber’s, including Susan Barber own 330 acres of land but farm a total of 1,600 acres with partners and C.J. Rowe. They raise soy beans, corn, wheat as well as 90 acres of cover crops. The farm received the
Index Classifieds...........21, 22 Court News................20 Death Notices..............6 Education ....................9 Legals ...................10-12 Opinion ........................4 Social ...........................8 Sports ...................17-19 219 South High St. Mt. Orab, OH 45154
award because of it success in implementing cover crops. “Cover crops benefit the soil as well as other crops, but isn’t harvested for feed or for sale,” Brad Barber explained. “Fields are planted in cover crops for a year, then in the spring the field is planted in a no-till field crop. “The benefits of raising cover crops surpass the loss in revenue we might feel by not raising a crop.” Barber said the benefits include: • improvement of the soil since soil tilth is improved whenever a plant establishes roots and grows into compacted areas; • cover crops reduce wind and water erosion on all types of soils; • substantial amounts of available nitrogen is added to the soil which is very important after manure application because cover crops can reduce leaching of nutrients; • cover crops suppresses the growth of weeds and is beneficial in controlling insects such as lady beetles or ground beetles. Barber explained that he uses a special mixture of at CONTINUED ON PAGE 14
Wayne Gates/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Butterbee’s has been named Best Sports Bar on the East side of Cincinnati by “Cincy” magazine.
Butterbee’s takes honor as ‘Best Sports Bar’ in East BY Wayne Gates The Brown County Press Butterbee’s Grille, a family sports bar with locations in Mt. Orab and Beechmont, has been singled out for a high honor. “Cincy” magazine has named the restaurants as
Best Sports Bar in their “Best of the East Side” category. The writeup reads “Founded in 2006, Butterbee’s is all about serving quality grub, while being a great place to watch a game. Track your favorite team on their HD televi-
sions or with their complimentary wireless Internet while dining on their baby back ribs, Saratoga chips or their Green Monster burger.” Owner Nabih David said that he and his employees are humbled and honored by the award.
“We’re feeling very proud of our accomplishment and we would like to thank our great employees and our great and loyal customers who helped us achieve this honor.” David said that he feels that much of the credit for CONTINUED ON PAGE 14
BY Martha B. Jacob The Brown County Press
Page 2 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013
Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Pam Noah and the Swing Band will be performing in Georgetown.
Big Band Concert set at Gaslight Theater
B R O A D S H E E T E V E N
Pam Noah and her eight piece Swing Band will recreate the sound of the historic Swing Era at a concert at the Gaslight Theater on Thursday, October 17 from 7:30 9: 30 p.m. In addition to the music of
the Swing Era, vocalist Pam Noah will sing a variety of songs not only popular in that era but that remain popular today. The Band will also perform several Dixieland tunes. The Concert is free and
open to the public. Any donations to defray the cost of the concert will be greatly accepted. Additional information about the band or the concert is available from Don Littman at (513) 724-0066.
Mt. Orab Ford Employee Salute!
ROGER JOHNSON Gabbard's Mt Orab Ford's Roger Johnson is our Lot Technician. On a Friday in 1995 Roger was at our parts counter when he heard Tom Glasscock mention we were looking for help in parts. He came in early the next Monday to see our Parts Manager, Dave McMillion, however, Dave was off that day. So Roger sat down with Ralph Gabbard. We needed someone responsible with a good driving record. Several people had applied, but Ralph made up his mind that Roger was the right man, and he was right, so Roger started on 6-21-95. After many years in parts, we needed a Lot Technician. We needed someone hard working and dependable. Roger Johnson is the very definition of a great employee, he does it all. He services and prepares the new vehicles, takes pictures of all new and used vehicles, and prepares all vehicles for delivery. Roger is a devoted family man with strong character. He loves hiking. It is our pleasure and honor to have him. We salute and thank you Roger Johnson.
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The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013 - Page 3
Brown County United Way recognition lunch held
Martha B. Jacob/ THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Martha B. Jacob/ THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
RaeLena Morrison served as the 2013 chair for the Brown County United Way of Greater Cincinnati. She organized a special recognition luncheon to honor local corporate partners and agency partners for their participation.
Honorable Judge Margaret Clark, Brown County Juvenile/Probate Court was the guest speaker at the October 3 Brown County Recognition Luncheon for United Way of Greater Cincinnati.
Greater Cincinnati region, including Brown County, the work of the agenda for Community Impact, reflects United Way’s commitment to help all children and adults in our region achieve the three central building blocks of a good life, education, income and health. “On each of the tables is a sheet, highlighting the return on investment for Brown County last year,” Morrison said. “As you can see United Way was able to raise $84,000. During that same year United Way invested $546,000 in Brown County.” Following Morrison’s comments, the Honorable Judge Margaret Clark of the Brown County Juvenile/Probate Court talked briefly about the community impact of United Way. Later during the luncheon Debra Gordon, director of United Way of Greater Cincinnati, Eastern Area, rec-
According to David Gooch, president and CEO, Park National Bank of Southwest Ohio and Northern Kentucky, Eastern Area campaign
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ognized the corporate partners of United Way in Brown County. State Representative Doug Green joined Gordon in making the presentations. Those recognized included: • Brown County Chamber of Commerce • Chatfield College • National Bank and Trust • Southwest Regional Medical Center • Stanley-Black and Decker • Western Brown Local School District • Fifth-Third Bank of Ohio Valley Agency partners were introduced one by one by Sarah Ghee, senior associate, Community Impact, United Way of Greater Cincinnati, Eastern Area, assisted by Doug Green. Those agency partners recognized included: • Adams - Brown Counties Economic Opportunities, Inc. • Brown County Educational Service Center • Brown County Helping
Martha B. Jacob/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Brown County Helping Hands organization was one of six agency partners of Brown County United Way, that was recognized for their help in the local United Way program. Shown from left are Karen Hitt, Dora Lands, Sara Ghee, Jo Ann Kattine, Doug Green, Sue Osborne, Ron Myers and Debra Gordon.
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Comment period open for Brown 32 signal project As part of the Ohio Department of Transportation – District 9’s Planning & Engineering Department, the district’s Environmental Office is seeking public input on the following proposed project in Brown County. Brown County – BRO32-5.23 (PID: 94633) – The proposed project is to improve the intersection of state Route 32 and Township Road 126 (Brooks-Malott Road) in the village of Mt. Orab with the installation of a traffic signal and turn lanes. As the project will be conducted within the existing ODOT right of way, no new right of way will be needed. In addition, no streams, waterways, trees or bushes will be affected, and no homes, businesses or structures will be removed as a result of the project. Additional information regarding this project, including a complete description, maps and plans sheets, is available online at http://www.dot.state.oh.us/di stricts/D09/Pages/Public-Involvement-Process.aspx. Issues the public may wish to comment on include the effect on local residents, air quality, the local economy, and historic or cultural resources. Written comments should be submitted by October 23, 2013, or the deadline date that is posted on the web site, to: Greg Manson, ODOT District 9 Environmental Supervisor P.O. Box 467; 650 Eastern Avenue, Chillicothe, Ohio 45601 E-Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org s
chair says that to date the, Eastern Area campaign, which covers Brown and Clermont counties has raised $939,850.
The United Way of Brown County Recognition Luncheon was well attended on October 8 as corporate partners and agency partners were recognized and honored by United Way representatives. The luncheon was held at the Georgetown Church of Christ. It was organized by RaeLena Morrison, United Way of Greater Cincinnati Campaign chair and owner/operator of Valore Salon. Valerie Jacobs, account executive with HORAN welcomed the crowd and thanked everyone for coming out to support the Brown County United Way. She began the program by asking for a moment of silence in honor of America, its leadership and its troops. “Each of us needs to work each day to ensure that we serve our community and support the initiative that educate, enrich and heal,” Jacobs stated. Morrison then took the microphone and spoke a few opening comments. She told the crowd that at least 62% of the residents of Brown County have been served by the United Way in one way or another. “We want to raise awareness of the United Way and its partners here in Brown County,” Morrison began. “Without our sponsors this event would not be possible. I would like to take this opportunity to thank HORAN and the Georgetown Church of Christ.” Morrison stated that in the
Hands • Brown County Senior Citizens Council • Southern Hills Career and Technical Center • Southwest Regional Homecare Jina Bohl, director of curriculum and instruction at Western Brown Local Schools spoke to the group about the ‘Success by 6® Together program. In an October 8 press release from the Eastern Area United Way of Greater Cincinnati, the agency has raised 58.2 percent of the $1.8 million campaign goal.
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35 W. Main St. (St. Rt. 125) Amelia, OH
B R O A D S H E E T O D D
BY Martha B. Jacob The Brown County Press
Page 4 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013
Letters to the Editor
Legion wishes to thank donors
E V E N
The Brown County Historical Society/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Taking A Trip Through Time This is Kiley’s Market in Fayetteville at 111 Pike Street. The store was at this location from the 1930’s until 1998. If you have more information about this photo or would like more information about the Brown County Historical Society please call Ned S. Lodwick at (937) 378-6334. ‘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
Use ballot box to settle water plant issue Dear Editor, This editorial is in response to an editorial supposedly written by Gene and Patricia Riley of Aberdeen (which appeared in your October 2, 2013 edition). Mr. and Mrs. Riley seem to have a revisionist view of the election of November 2, 2010 so I will state the truth. The vote on the issue was not by “a significant majority,” in fact it was very close. Secondly, Mr. and Mrs. Riley seem to have developed “amnesia” about the specifics of the entire issue. This couple seems to be dazed and confused, the public never voted “Not To Build” as they stated but they did narrowly vote to sell. This couple attacks only two council members for the vote to overturn the referendum results but fail to mention or address the fact that three other council members that voted the same way? The actual vote was five council members (Jason Phillips, Jay Castle, Jerry Applegate, Robert Hutchinson, and Hugh Hall) in favor of this motion (the same five voted to construct a water plant as well). A convenient but necessary omission on their part since their political clique supports Jason Phillips in the upcoming election! The fact is, during the previous campaign to sell the water system, the citizens of the village were deliberately misled into believing that the village water system would be sold to Brown County Water when the actual ballot lan-
guage said, “to the highest or best bidder.” This is the problem that the council, at that time, had. Anyone could have bid and gained control of the system. Brown County Water was not assured the highest bid and council was aware of several other non-water entities that were interested in bidding! Council members contacted the Ohio Attorney General who informed them that they had the power to amend or reject the voter referendum and they wisely did. To imply that any council, by a 5-1 vote, would deliberately overturn any election result without significant just cause is simply a cheap election-year ploy designed to take the focus off their horrible water agreement! The true cause of the lawsuits cited by Mr. and Mrs. Riley are the result of the current actions of four council members (Billie Eitel, Jason Phillips, James Perraut, and Robert Verville) who breached a legally binding contract and have nothing to do with the previous election cited. This assertion was very ignorant at best! Mr. and Mrs. Riley asserted that any punitive damages would be subject to a levy vote and that my comments were a “scare tactic”? On October 3, 2013, a hearing was held at Brown County Common Pleas court regarding the Shinn Brothers, the contractor that sued the village for breach of contract for $800,000, punitive damages assessment. At this hearing, Shinn
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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.
Brothers agreed to postpone the damage award until after the November election to see what direction the Aberdeen voters pursue and indicated that they would rather resume the project instead of penalizing the village. At this hearing Common Pleas Judge Scott Gusweiler commented, “Maybe, after the election, Aberdeen could get their act together,” a clear reference to resuming the project and removing this liability. Voters are to believe that a county judge will assign punitive damages against the village of Aberdeen but the voters of the village would be given the opportunity to vote to reject paying them? This council member and paralegal knows that is not how it works and your interpretation of the law is ludicrous at best. What’s amazing is that your political clique, evidenced by their voted actions, has no respect for legal obligations, contracts or even the citizens of the village and you are trying to educate me! The impending legal penalties are real and substantial and do pose a significant threat to the taxpayers of this village. To infer anything else is despicable you! I found the rambling paragraph about landlords and water payments to be somewhat incoherent but I think the gist was you implied that Mr. Applegate and Mr. Castle somehow are in league with the landlords. You failed to note that Mr. Applegate and Mr. Castle voted against this proposed agreement even though Ms. Mineer, a landlord, signed in favor. To my knowledge, the individual renters are responsible for paying their own water bills and this has nothing to do with landlords or any council members. Mr. and Mrs. Riley falsely attribute high water and sewage rates to Mr. Applegate and Mr. Castle but failed to point out that neither voted in favor of raising water or sewage rates. Truth be told, it was their political clique (Eitel, Phillips, Perraut and Verville) who approved these increases. I invite the public to view the minutes of the meetings to verify this statement. I think Mr. and Mrs. Riley have it somewhat reversed, it is council members Castle and Applegate that are truly trying to protect the public and their own political clique that is trying
to hurt them. The question is, at what point do council members cease to be relevant representatives and become agents of special water interests by championing a position or course of action that will damage the public that they are supposed to be representing? Mr. and Mrs. Riley your political clique is in desperation mode and running scared. Council member Eitel did not seek re-election, council member Perraut was appointed and would have a hard time winning any election, and council member Phillips faces an uphill re-election fight because so many citizens question his lack of true conviction of heart in regard to the issues. It was Mr. Phillips who reversed himself on the water issue (he seconded the motion to build the water plant and voted in favor of indebting the town for $1.9 million and then later switched his vote). It was Mr. Phillips who voted to overturn the results of the people’s referendum to sell the water plant. It was Mr. Phillips who recently voted to raise water and sewage rates. The mayor indicated to me last week that he probably won’t serve out his full term? So is the scenario they rush approval of this water agreement and then are all gone, leaving the new council and citizens with lawsuits and chaos? Nice! Your closing paragraph made absolutely no sense. It is most definitely is the responsibility of each council member to protect the public and this should be the most important principle of every decision they make. If you give away the water system it will destroy this village, we won’t have the funds for anything! It is my sincerest hope that the voters really think on this issue, it doesn’t matter which political clique that you adhere to, now is not the time to blindly follow anyone. The wrong vote could haunt this village for years to come. I hope you will support Jay Castle, Jerry Applegate, Bobby Meadows, and Phyllis Bishop in our bids for council seats. We will end the lawsuits, stop the bickering and do the right thing in behalf of the citizens. Respectfully, Jay Castle Member Aberdeen Village Council
for Yanks Fund are used to provide needed assistance and essential items for military veterans. Some of the past uses for these funds are the purchase of handicapped access vehicles for the transportation of disabled veterans, furnishings for the Ohio Veterans Homes and providing aid to veterans in need. Thanks again to all those who contributed. Steven E. Bernhardt, Adjutant George A. Lambert American Legion Post 755
SWRMC patient says ‘thank you’ Dear Editor: After a recent devastating diagnosis and subsequent surgery I want to thank Dr. Christopher Haas, Dr. J.W. Lee and the dedicated staff at the Southwest Regional Medical Center for their efforts in saving my life. I didn't realize how blessed we are in Brown County to have access to such talented and compassionate physicians, surgeons and nurses. My recovery at the local hospi-
tal was nothing less than exceptional. The personal attention received starting with the admitting receptionist and continuing through every person I met during my stay was impressive. I can never fully express my appreciation to those who aided my swift recovery but I thank all who have forever touched my life. Sincerely, Andrew M. Purdy, DVM
What Do You Think? Do you see social media sites like Facebook as a 'Good Thing,' or a 'Bad Thing"?
I see Facebook as a good thing. I'm on it quite often, its a good way to communicate with old friends and make new friends. JoAnn Charles, Williamsburg
It depends on how people use it, for me it's a good thing because I get to see my grandchildren, but I know it can also be used for some bad stuff. Carolyn Shipman, Georgetown
We don't even have a computer in our house. I don't know why anyone would even want to fool with something like Facebook. Don McCormick, Mt. Orab
I like Facebook and I do use it, but I can see where it can be both positive and negative. Angie Masters, Lake Waynoka
Oh I see Facebook as a good thing, it keeps old friends connected. Grant Cahall, Mt. Orab
It's a good thing, it keeps me in touch with what's going on. Jackie Norris, Buford
B R O A D S H E E T
Dear Editor, Members of the George A. Lambert American Legion Post 755, Sardinia, Oh., would like to thank the many people from Sardinia and the surrounding communities who have supported the Legions efforts by contributing and making the American Legion Gifts for Yanks Fund a success. You have given generously. The love and pride our community has for its veterans is very apparent. Donations collected for the American Legion Gifts
The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013 - Page 5
Judith Ruthven honored by Chatfield Chatfield College recognized and honored the late Judith Ruthven October 5 by dedicating a newly constructed conference room in her name during a ceremony held in the St. Angela Hall. The room was filled with paintings and prints by world renowned artist John Ruthven of Georgetown, Judith’s husband. Chatfield has had an ongoing art show featuring of Ruthven’s work which is on display and for sale, with a portion of the proceeds going to Chatfield. The Ruthven’s were greatly responsible for the renovation of St. Angela Hall which began nearly two years ago and was just recently completed. “Judith was a board member for Chatfield for many years,” said John Tafaro, president of Chatfield College, “and she was an incredible person. Anyone who knew Judy knew that she was John’s partner in life and his biggest supporter. “But she was also his business manager, she was his art critic, his rudder, and she brought those same skills to Chatfield. She had good opinions. She didn’t voice them too often, but when she spoke, people listened and she had wonderful, wonderful perspective.” Tafaro continued, “She also loved Brown County and she loved Chatfield. She would have loved this building, which was another one of her passions, historic buildings and their
preservation.” Judith Ruthven was considered a true champion of Georgetown for her involvement in the renovation of several historic homes. She was instrumental in preserving Georgetown’s history and was involved in preservation of the US Grant Boyhood Home and pushed to have it listed as a National Historic Landmark which it was, in 2002.” Tafaro added, “This building, (St. Angela Hall) was acquired through the love and generosity of the Sisters of Ursuline, as we have many of our buildings. A couple years ago we began a renovation. The building was sound, but it needed a bit of TLC. Everything you see in this building, with the exception of the plumbing and the ramp is all donated labor and donated materials and was really a wonderful project that Judy would have loved and would have loved seeing what we’ve done with this 1861 building.” Tafaro explained that he and John Ruthven got together, shortly after Judith’s death, and a board member had donated some of Ruthven’s prints to Chatfield. “It just made since that this should be made the Ruthven room,” Tafaro said with a smile. “John called me a couple weeks later and said he had an idea he wanted to share with me and asked me to come out to his farm and bring a truck. He took me out to his barn where his wife Judy had collected all
Martha B. Jacob/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
President of Chatfield College, John P. Tafaro (left) proudly introduces renowned artist and long-time friend of Chatfield College, John Ruthven.
Thursday October 17 @ 7:30 PM Gaslight Theater
BY Martha B. Jacob The Brown County Press
BIG BAND/SWING CONCERT
PAM NOAH & HER SWING BAND FREE Admission Info: (513) 724-0066 Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
The late Judith Ruthven was recently honored by Chatfield College for her years of support and involvement as a board member.
kinds of things, including an old mantle piece which she salvaged from an old building that came down. Tafaro continued, “It didn’t look like this at the time (pointing to the now beautiful mantle over the fireplace in the Ruthven room). It had so much character and was from the same era as this building.” A small plaque was on front of the mantle stating that it was a gift from Judith Ruthven. Tafaro spoke briefly about the John and Judy Ruthven Scholarship which has benefitted nine students of Chatfield since its inception in the 20092010 academic year. To date the scholarship fund is at $40,000. John Ruthven was then asked to say a few words. “I always compare this situation with Judy and Chatfield and all the other things she did to an opera, she was the star and I walked around the perimeter.”, Ruthven began. “Her bent in life was saving wonderful old things. It’s not that she wasn’t a modern person, because she was but she loved the history of this country and was a great patriot who loved the old buildings which meant so much to her. And here at Chatfield it fit the bill. This room here which has been dedicated to Judy is very significant to me. This dedication is a great honor and certainly would have been for Judy.”
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Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Georgetown renowned artist John Ruthven poses for a picture with two of the newest recipients of the John and Judy Ruthven Scholarship. Chatfield students (left) Krisse Franklin and (right) Cindy Cook are both from Georgetown.
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Bertha M. (nee Day) Mitchell, 80, Bethel, passed away Wednesday, October 2, 2013. She was the widow of Richard K. Mitchell Sr., dear mother of Joyce A. (Bobby) Wilson, Pamela A. (John) Roberts and Richard K. “Dickie” Mitchell Jr., sister of Florabel Coyler, Helen Fancher, Raymond and Mike Day and the late Velma Perkins, Virgil and Bobby Day. Also survived by 4 grandchildren and 5 great-grandchildren. Funeral service was set for Monday, October 7, 2013. Burial Greenlawn Cemetery, Milford. Memorials may be made to the donors choice. The E.C. Nurre Funeral Home, Bethel, served the family.
Dennis L. Wiesenhahn Sr., 70 Dennis L. Wiesenhahn Sr., 70, Georgetown, died Friday, October 4, 2013. He was the husband of Shirley G. (nee Harvey) Wiesenhahn, father of Mary (Scott) Henderson and Dennis (Kathy) Wiesenhahn Jr., step-father of Tony (Kim) Brown, Chris (Lynn) Brown, Allen Brown and Ronda (Jason) Stemmerding, grandfather of Tyler (Heidi), Fawn, Amanda, Samantha, Samuel, Max and Jordan, also survived by 12 greatgrandchildren. Visitation has been set at E. C. Nurre Funeral Home, 177 West Main Street (State Route 125), Amelia, Tuesday, October 8, from 11 a.m. - 1 p.m., followed by a graveside service at Tate Township Cemetery, Bethel, at 1:30 p.m. The E. C. Nurre Funeral Home, Amelia, served the family.
Juanita Irene Haynes, 85
Charles I. Gelter, 86
Celinda Maggard, 56
Juanita Irene Haynes, 85 of Williamsburg, Oh., died Sunday, October 6, 2013. She was a homemaker. Juanita was born February 20, 1928 in Poplarville, Ky., the daughter of the late Willie Z. and Ogle (Nolan) Farmer. Besides her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband, Evert “Jay” Hanyes in 1981, one great grandson, four brothers and one sister. Mrs. Haynes is survived by two daughters, Sandra (Joseph) Koch, Mt. Orab, and Vicki (John) Watson, Berea, Ky., six grandchildren, Shannon (James) Murphy, Batavia, Shane Estes of Cincinnati, Tabitha Waldron of Cincinnati, Stacy Osborne of Wisconsin, Michael Ruarke of Cincinnati, and Amanda Osborne of Wisconsin, five great grandchildren, one sister, Arrlee (Orville) Barber, Milford, and her companion, Charles T. Lewis of Williamsburg. Following cremation, a memorial has been set for 1 p.m. Wednesday, October 9, 2013 at the Cahall Funeral Home in Mt. Orab. Rev. Don White will officiate. Visitation has been set for 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. Wednesday at the funeral home. Following the memorial service, a luncheon will be held at 2 p.m. at the Living Church of Five Mile, 16908 U.S. 68, Mt. Orab, Ohio 45154. Inurnment will be at 12 p.m. Thursday, October 10, 2013 in the Arlington Memorial Gardens in Cincinnati. The Cahall Funeral Home, Mt. Orab, served the family.
Charles I. Gelter, 86 of Russellville, Oh., passed away Saturday, October 5, 2013. He was born December 22, 1926 in Cherry Fork, Oh., the son of the late Loran and Grace (Rickey) Gelter. He worked for the Ohio Dept of Transportation. He was a WWII Army veteran and a member of the Walter-Miller American Legion Post #394. Besides his parents, he was also preceded in death by his wife Louise, 2 brothers, Howard and Ralph Gelter, and 2 sisters, Irene Gelter and Minnie Foster. He is survived by 1 daughter, Brenda Nie and husband David of Winchester, 1 brother, Frank Gelter of Cherry Fork, 5 sisters, Norvilla Wright of Seaman, Alice Dailey of Ripley, Vivian Farley of Mt. Orab, Sadie Ruth Allen of Chillicothe, and Dorothy Schultz of Mooresville, Ind., 3 grandchildren, Brian (Michele) Rau, Brady (Christy) Rau, and Brandon Rau, 9 great grandchildren, 1 great, great grand daughter and numerous nieces, nephews and friends. Services have been set for Wednesday, October 9, 2013 at 11 a.m. at the Meeker Funeral Home in Russellville with Rev Bill Kirby officiating. Burial will follow at the Hickory Ridge Cemetery with military graveside services by the Walter-Miller American Legion Post #394. Visitation have been set for Tuesday, October 8, from 6 - 8 p.m. at the funeral home. In Lieu of flowers memorial contributions may be made to the Ohio Veterans Home, 2003 Veterans Blvd, Georgetown, OH 45121. The Meeker Funeral Home, Russellville, served the family.
Celinda Maggard, 56, Amelia, passed away on Thursday, October 3, 2013. Celinda was the mother of the late Christina Danell Green, sister of Larry Maggard, and the late Thelma Maggard, Bernice White, Brenda Maggard, Don Maggard, John Maggard, and Harry Maggard. Also survived by numerous nieces and nephews. Memorial Service, has been set at E.C. Nurre Funeral Home, 315 W. Plane Street, Bethel on Wednesday, October 9, 2013 at 1p.m. Interment Tate Twp. Cemetery. The E.C. Nurre Funeral Home, Bethel, served the family
Today I want to talk about the power of the resurrection. Go with me to Philippians 3:10-11 to see what Paul had to say about it: “That I may know him, and the power of his resurrection, and the fellowship of his sufferings, being made conformable unto his death; If by any means I might attain unto the resurrection of the dead.” With all the problems we have, it is hard to imagine that these bodies will someday be resurrected. And not only resurrected but resurrected brand new! There will be no more sickness, no more death, no more tears, and no more sorrow. We will never again grow old! The proof of the resurrection is Jesus Christ Himself. The disciples did not understand it and I do not think we fully understand it either. When Jesus died on that old rugged cross, the disciples felt totally defeated. They thought that He was going to set up the kingdom at that time. They had followed Him; they watched Him perform miracles; they believed He was going to be their king; but then He was crucified. Can you imagine how they felt? People that passed by as He hung on the cross thought He was a criminal, an outlaw. He was neither. Was He guilty of anything? Yes, He was. He had taken on all of our sin, our guilt, and our shame and paid the price for us. The Bible says in II Corinthians 5:21: “For he hath made him to be sin for us, who knew no sin; that we might be made the righteousness of God in him.” But how could that be? They thought He was their Messiah, their king, the one they had been waiting so long for, and now He was dead. Only one disciple stayed to witness the crucifixion; that was John. The rest had left in discouragement and great disappointment. That evening a man called Joseph of Arimathaea begged Pilate to give him the body of Christ. According to the book of Matthew, he wrapped it in a clean linen cloth and laid it in his own new tomb. He then rolled a great stone over the door of the sepulcher and departed. The women wanted to anoint the body of Jesus but did not have the opportunity to do so. Therefore, on the first day of the week, after the Sabbath was over, they went to the tomb carrying the prepared
DR. CHARLES SMITH
MT. ORAB BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH WWW.BBMTORAB.COM
spices and wondering how they could remove the stone. But, lo and behold, the stone was rolled away! Luke 24:3-6 tells us: “And they entered in, and found not the body of the Lord Jesus. And it came to pass, as they were much perplexed thereabout, behold, two men stood by them in shining garments: ...they said unto them, Why seek ye the living among the dead? He is not here, but is risen:...” They ran and told the disciples but the disciples did not believe them. Peter and John went to check it out. John did not go in right away but Peter did. John 20:3-8 tells us that they saw the linen clothes but the napkin which was about the head of Jesus was wrapped together in a place by itself. Peter observed that but it did not change his opinion. They both just turned away and went home defeated and frustrated. But Mary Magdalene just would not give up. She was weeping and wanting to find the body of Jesus. Looking into the tomb she saw 2 angels. They spoke to her and she to them. Then turning around she saw someone whom she thought was the gardener. She asked him where the body was, but, as soon as He spoke her name she immediately knew it was Jesus! He said: “...Touch me not; for I am not yet ascended to my Father:...” Then He told her to tell the disciples, she did, but they just could not believe. I wonder if the world today is any better off than the disciples were then. It seems to me that it is really hard for people to believe that Jesus Christ is risen, that He is alive, that He is indeed the resurrection and the life! But, ladies and gentlemen, Christians, because He lives, we will live also! One of these days we will have a body like unto His glorious body! But, for now, I am sorry to say, I must continue the rest of the story next week.
Bible Baptist Church Mt. Orab
Evelyn Downing, 79 Evelyn Downing, 79 of Ripley, Oh., died Friday, October 4, 2013. She was retired from the former U.S. Shoe Factory in Ripley. She was also a member of the Centenary United Methodist Church in Ripley and the American Legion Auxiliary in Ripley. Mrs. Downing was born December 27, 1933 in Vanceburg, Ky., the daughter of the late Wilbur and Grace (Dickson) Walker. She was also preceded in death by her husband, Norman W. “Bill” Downing; one grandson, Keith Hall; three sisters, Avis Walker, Dorothy Aker and Thelma Bishop; two brothers, Lovell “Hunky” Walker and Alva Walker. Mrs. Downing is survived by one daughter, Kathy Hall of Ripley, two sons, Rob Truitt of Georgetown, and Randy Truitt of Ripley, three sisters, Garnet Carter of Milford, Peggy Tramell of Florida and Shirley Stropes of West Union. Funeral services have been set for 1 p.m. on Wednesday, October 9, 2013 at Cahall Funeral Home in Ripley, Ohio. Rev. Jaime Wirth will officiate. Visitation will be from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Wednesday at the funeral home. Interment will follow the funeral service in Red Oak Cemetery near Ripley. The Cahall Funeral Home, Ripley, served the family.
Lawrence Joseph “Larry” Pegan, 65 Lawrence Joseph “Larry” Pegan, 65 of Bethel, Oh., formally of Fayetteville, passed away Friday, October 4, 2013. He was born January 13, 1948 in St. Martin, the son of the late Clarence and Grace Walsh Pegan. Mr. Pegan had worked at Steel Craft before going to work at the Irwin Auger Bit Company in Wilmington for over 14 years. He also worked for the Village of Fayetteville. He enjoyed watching the Cincinnati Reds and the Cincinnati Bengals. He is surv ived by his daughter, Jessica Pegan of Bethel; four grandchildren, Nicholas, Lawrence, Damian and Jacob; three sisters, Rita Poston of Cocoa, Flor., Peggy (Clifford) Camp of Wilmington and Gracie Pegan of Greenfield; one sister-inlaw, Marilyn Pegan of Fayetteville and numerous nieces and nephews. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by one sister, Julia Macke and three brothers, Richard, Jim and Eddie Pegan. A memorial service has been set for 1 p.m. Saturday, October 12 at the Davis-Turner Funeral Home in Lynchburg. Leo Kuhn will officiate. Burial will follow in the St. Martin Cemetery. Friends may call on Saturday from 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. at the Davis-Turner Funeral Home in Lynchburg. The Davis-Turner Funeral Home, Lynchburg, served the family.
Stephen J. Penny, 62 Stephen J. Penny, 62 of Aberdeen, Oh., died Sunday, October 6, 2013. He has worked for Dayton Power and Light for thirtytwo years. He was also a farmer, a real estate agent, a real estate broker and a member of the Masonic Lodge in Ripley. Mr. Penny was born July 7, 1951 in Maysville, Ky., the son of the late John R. and Melvina (Smith) Penny. Mr. Penny is survived by his loving wife of twelve years, Paula Penny, one sister, Bette Sue (John) Ellis of Ripley, one stepdaughter, Amber Jo Wilson of Columbus, two nephews, John David Ellis of Jamestown, Oh., and Jeffery Dale Ellis of Erlanger, Ky. Funeral services have been set for 1 p.m. on Friday, October 11, 2013 at Cahall Funeral Home in Ripley. Visitation has been set for 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Friday. Interment will follow the funeral service in Maplewood Cemetery in Ripley. The Cahall Funeral Home, Ripley, served the family.
Healthy lifestyle programs Most know the Area Agency on Aging District 7 (AAA7) for the assistance we can provide with long-term care home and community-based services, programs and resources that are available in our ten-county district. Did you know that we also provide “Healthy Lifestyle Programs” to many of the counties in our district? These evidence-based programs help individuals learn to take control of their lives and manage health conditions. Thanks to a network of community coaches and members of our staff, these two programs are available in a number of communities throughout our ten-county district. The AAA7 offers services in Adams, Brown, Gallia, Highland, Jackson, Lawrence, Pike, Ross, Scioto and Vinton Counties. “A Matter of Balance” is an educational program that teaches practical strategies to reduce the fear of falling and increase activity levels. Participants learn to view falls as controllable, set realistic goals, change their environment to reduce risk factors, and increase strength and balance through exercise. Just recently, Ohio launched “STEADY U Ohio”, a statewide collaborative falls prevention initiative to ensure that every county, every community and every Ohioan knows how they can prevent falls, one step at a time. Part of the STEADY U Ohio initiative is expanding access to “A Matter of Balance” and the AAA7 is proud to be a partner and supporter in this initiative. The “Chronic Disease Self-Management Program”, or “Healthy U”, helps adults gain confidence in their ability to manage symptoms and understand how their health problems affect their lives. Individuals
PAM MATURA, Executive Director, AAA7
who could benefit from the program are those with long-term health challenges such as asthma, arthritis, heart disease, diabetes, or other life-long conditions. The program emphasizes the persons’ role in managing their illness and building their self-confidence so that they can be successful in adopting healthy behaviors. Participants in the class learn to deal with pain, fatigue and depression; discover ways to be more physically active; learn how to eat healthier; learn better ways to talk about their health with physicians and family; set personal goals; and find ways to relax and deal with stress. Participants in Healthy U can represent an individual with a chronic disease, a caregiver of someone with a chronic disease, or someone who wants to learn more about healthy living. We are excited to offer these two wonderful programs to our communities. If you would like to learn more about these classes, or are interested in attending an upcoming class in your county, please call 1-800-5827277. If you would like to learn more about longterm care home and community-based services that are available in your community, please call our Agency at 1-800582-7277. Our Resource Center is available to anyone in the community looking for information or assistance with longterm care options and resources. We can even schedule an in-home assessment with a trained nurse or social worker at no cost to discuss these options and resources in more detail.
SWRMC Auxiliary to hold quarter raffle The Southwest Regional Medical Center Auxiliary would like to invite the public to a “Quarter Raffle” which will be held on Thursday, October 17, 2013 at 7 p.m. in the cafeteria at the hospital. Doors will open at 6 p.m. Food will not be served
but you are welcome to bring snacks and soft drinks to enjoy during the raffle. Drink and snack machines are available in the bistro area near the gift shop and in cafeteria as well. Please plan to attend for an evening of fun and prizes.
SWRMC to hold around the clock sale The Southwest Regional Medical Center Auxiliary will be sponsoring the “Masquerade” $5 “around the clock” jewelry and accessories sale which will begin on Tuesday, October 22 and 10 a.m. and will end on Wednesday October 23 at 2: p.m. and will be held in the main hallway at the hospital. This sale offers a spectacular array of beautiful
high quality jewelry of every type and accessories such as wallets, purses, scarves and other items to accent your wardrobe. Christmas is right around the corner and this is an excellent chance to buy gifts for those on your Christmas list. Cash, checks and credit cards are accepted and proceeds will benefit the SWRMC Auxiliary.
Emergency preparedness fair scheduled The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in Georgetown, invite the community to join them for an emergency preparedness fair on Saturday, October 12, 2013. Come learn about emergency supplies, food storage, off-grid water and power, medical supplies and other topics related to disaster preparedness. The fair runs from 1 4 p.m. A pig roast will immediately follow the event for all attendees and participants. The church is located at 3581 SR 125, Georgetown. For more information, please contact Danny Parvino at (513) 309-8185 or email at email@example.com.
Page 6 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013
The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013 - Page 7
R-U-L-H superintendent asks Ripley Council to spread the word on levy can’t be spent on short-term supplies or anything like that because the improvements its used for have to last for five years.” Naylor said the district plans to focus those funds on its bus fleet which is extremely old and needs repair. It has passed this year’s inspection so they are safe to be on the road, but the district needs to begin replacing them. “A new school bus costs approximately $90,000, and we could probably replace two or three a year, but our intent is to replace one or two buses a year and use most of the rest of it for technology.” Naylor stated that the buildings in the district are fairly new, but with all the changes in technology, there are a lot of things that the students can not do because of infrastructure limitations. She said there are not enough
access points at the school. “We want people to understand that this is one of those levies that is going straight to the kids in this community,” Naylor said. “We believe this is our best chance to get our district up to date and better prepare students for college or a career.” Naylor asked council members to spread the word about the importance of the levy to the future of RULH students. Later, council had its first reading of an ordinance amending an ordinance of the village to eliminate the fee for coin operated amusement devices. Council approved another emergency ordinance authorizing the sale of personal property no longer needed for any municipal purpose by the Village of Ripley. Later in the meeting, councilman Scott Eagan
wanted to clarify the procedure to cancel council meetings. Apparently it was reported that the meeting scheduled for September was cancelled because of a lack of a quorum, but later rescheduled, then cancelled for a second time because of council members who were out of town or at the fair with their families. Eagan, stated that there should be some specific rules in place to follow before any meeting is cancelled. Village Solicitor, Jay Cutrell said council should address possible changes in meeting dates at the beginning of the year. It was recommended by Cutrell that the November 26 meeting, which is so close to Thanksgiving and the December 24 meeting, so close to Christmas should be cancelled. Council agreed.
In other business, Mayor Tom Leonard set the date for this year’s Trick-or-Treat night at Thursday, October 31 from 5:30 to 7 p.m.
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BY Martha B. Jacob The Brown County Press After raising three children and putting them and two wives through college, all of whom graduated with degrees, Mt. Orab resident, farmer and contractor, Doug Link, decided it was his turn to go to college. “All three of my children and both my wives have college degrees and they all have successful careers,” Link said proudly. “I was the only one in the family without a degree. “They all worked hard and they’ve all made something of themselves. My kid’s mother and I are very proud about that.” Link explained that he had loved to read his entire life, from the time he was a three year old child. He said he felt a passion to learn things and felt like there was nothing stopping him from going back to school. So, in 1997, after his family was grown and out on their own, at the age of 45, he made the decision to go to college and at least get an associates degree. “I shopped around for the
$10k reward on Stykes murder Sheriff Dwayne Wenninger reports that the family of Brittany Dodson-Stykes has set up a Community Reward Fund. The family has received funding from businesses and individuals and the amount is now at $5,000.00 and growing. This reward is being handled by the family and will be paid for information leading to the arrest and conviction of the person or persons responsible for the murder of Brittany Dodson-Stykes, which occurred in Brown County on August 28, 2013, on U.S. Route 68, south of Georgetown, between S.R. 125 and Laycock Road. The funds being collected by the family are in addition to the $5,000.00 reward that is currently being offered by Crime Stoppers. Anyone wishing to donate to this fund is asked to contact the following family members: Bill Pack at (513) 266-0745 or Brenda Pack at (513) 266-3264 Sheriff Wenninger also urges anyone with information on the case to contact the Brown County Sheriff’s Office Investigation Unit: Sgt. Buddy Moore at (937) 378-4435 Ext. 125, Det. Rick Haney at (937) 378-4435 Ext. 114 or Det. Corey Gould at (937) 378-4435 Ext. 130. You may also remain anonymous by contacting Crime Stoppers at (513) 352-3040 or toll free at 1888-352-3040 or you may send an anonymous tip via the Brown County Sheriff’s Office website at www.bcso.info .
Martha B. Jacob/ THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Doug Link was recently hired as professor at Chatfield College after returning to receive his masters degree at age 45.
right college and just fell in love with Chatfield,” Link said, “I had made several friends among the Ursuline Nuns and it just seemed like such a friendly place. Link continued, “I took liberal arts programs that were heavy in English and
psychology. I did receive my associates degree from Chatfield, then attended the College of Mount St. Joseph in Delhi, which is in the same consortium of colleges as Chatfield.” Link said at Mount St. Joseph he completed his bachelors degree in liberal arts with a minor in English. “And then from there I went on to the University of Cincinnati where I got my masters degree in American history,” Link said. “But I always knew, all the years working on my masters, that I wanted to come back to Chatfield and teach. That was my goal. I love the small classes and all the non-traditional students. I just love it here at Chatfield, and I knew it would be a wonder place to teach.” Link said that he had actually been told that there was a job waiting for him at Chatfield while he was in graduate school, so he didn’t actually have to apply. “I graduated in June of 2007 and I came here to teach in the fall of 2007 as an American history adjunct professor,” Link added, “and I’ve been here ever
since. What has changed now, is, in mid September I was hired full time as chair of the humanities department which includes history.” Link said that he still lives on his farm and still dabbles a little in carpentry. He said that as a professor at Chatfield, he hopes to inspire his students and increase their appreciation and understanding of history, and he hopes to help Chatfield meet the challenges of the future and maintain the Ursuline heritage. “I believe that the love of reading is one of the greatest things that parents can instill in their children,” Link said. “I know that becoming a good reader can be taught at an early age and should be encouraged. Parents should make sure their children see them reading and they also need to read to their children.” Link added that he knows from experience that it’s never too late to get an edu-
ing appointments and conducting field visits. To contact us directly, please call 937-378-6710 or you may email Education Specialist Danielle Thompson at dthompson@brown swcd.org Thank you for your patience during this time. We will return to our regular business hours and phone number when the shutdown is resolved.
order to receive assistance. A metered utility, electric or natural gas, must have a disconnect notice or be disconnected in order to receive assistance. WE WILL BEGIN SCHEDULING APPOINTMENTS FOR NOVEMBER, ON OCTOBER 21ST @ 7:30am in Adams County and 8:00am in Brown County. Please call the EHEAP office as follows: Adams County - (800) 233-7891 or (937) 6950316, Ext. 252, 235, or 236. Hours: Mon.-Fri., 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.; walk-ins daily, 7:30 to 10 a.m. Brown County - (800) 553-7393 or (937) 3786041, Ext. 305, 253, 254 or 280. Hours: Mon.-Fri., 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Walk-ins accepted daily, 8 to 10:30 a.m. Outreach is available for the elderly or disabled. **VENDORS** our annual Vendors Meeting will be held October 22nd @9am at the Winchester office, located @ 19211 Main Street, Winchester, Ohio. If you are a new vendor or would like to become a new vendor, then this meeting is MANDATORY.
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E-HEAP/Winter Crisis program to begin Nov. 1 The E-HEAP/Winter Crisis Program administered locally by Adams-Brown Counties Economic Opportunities, Inc., will begin November 1st, 2013 for the 2013-2014 Winter heating season. Eligible applicants must be at or below 175% of the Federal Poverty Guidelines as follows: HouseholdYearly 13 Size Income Weeks Income 1 $20,107.50 $5,026.88 2 $27,142.50 $6,785.63 3 $34,177.50 $8,544.38 4 $41,212.50 $10,303.13 For households with more than 4 members add $7,035 for yearly income per member and $1,758.75 for 13week income per member. YOU WILL NEED TO PROVIDE THE FOLLOWING: Proof of citizenship (i.e. birth certificate, current medical card, voter registration card) and social security cards for all household members; proof of all income received for the household for the past 13 weeks (or 12 months); proof of disability if disabled; bills for both the main heating and electric utility sources. If you heat with bulk fuel, a ten day supply or less is required in
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SWCD open during government shutdown The Brown County Soil and Water Conservation District would like to remind the community that it is a local agency that is operating during the federal government shutdown. Our office is located in a federal space, so the building doors have been locked and the normal phone line is not available. However, our employees are schedul-
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Mt. Orab man now professor at Chatfield
The superintendent of Ripley-Union-Lewis-Huntington School District, Linda Naylor, board treasurer Adam Zink, Mike Wright, president of the Citizens for RULH Students and Amanda Brannock, treasurer for the group, attended the October 8 Ripley Village Council meeting. Naylor wasted no time as she introduced herself to each of the council members and explained why she and the others had asked to be heard by council. “I have been on board at RULH since August first,” Naylor began, “We came to you this evening to share with you a little bit of information about the school levy that will be on the ballot. If you have any questions hopefully we can answer
them so that you can be informed. We would love to be able to call this levy a renewal or a replacement levy, but levy language won’t let us do that.” Naylor explained that there are two bonds coming off which will be retired in December, one is a 1.9 mil levy, the other is a 1.1 mil levy. They were for the building of the high school and athletics. “On the ballot is a levy for 2.6 mills,” Naylor said, “It will generate about the same amount as the two levies that are ending. It will generate about $245,000 for the district which will help make up for the loss from the rollback due to the Homestead Act. “We did not want to increase people’s taxes. This is a 5-year permanent improvement tax and it can only be used for improvements. It cannot be spent on salaries, it
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Hopkins celebrate 50th anniversary Robert Hopkins and Karen (Ellis) Hopkins, Sardinia were married on October 19, 1963 at the Buford Church of Christ by Rev. Rick Banson. They were blessed with 2 sons, Randall Hopkins, Sardinia, John (Dannette) Hopkins, Sardinia, 2 grandchildren, Lindsey Hopkins, Daniel Hopkins and one great grandchild, Mia. Their children are hosting a 50th Anniversary Open House on Sunday, October 20, 2013 at the Sardinia Church of Christ from 2 - 4 p.m. The Brown County Press would like to congratulate Mr. and Mrs. Hopkins on their 50th wedding anniversary.
Mount Orab Library fall book and bake sale BY Velvet Frye President, Friends of the Mount Orab Library Our annual fall Book Sale and bake sale is coming to the Mount Orab Library. The event will be on Saturday October 26, 2013 from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. This will be a one day only sale so mark your calendar for this special sale. There will
be lots of paperbacks, hardback fiction and nonfiction books to choose from. This benefit will provide funding for our many programs. The Friends of the Mt. Orab Library would like to thank you for the support of your local library. The Mt. Orab Library is located at 613 S. High St, Mt. Orab, OH 45154.
St. Michael School annual Harvest Dinner and Cake Auction set
St. Michael School in Ripley will be having their annual Harvest Dinner and Cake Auction on Sunday, October 27, 2013. Serving will be from 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. Dinner will include your choice of turkey or pork with gravy, a garden salad, dressing, mashed potatoes, green beans, dinner roll, dessert and your choice of coffee, iced tea or lemon-
ade. Favorites will include jam cake, cake-pops, specialty cakes as well as an array of delicious pies! Cost for the dinner is adults $8.00, child’s dinner - 12 and under $4.00. The live cake and pie auction will be held throughout the dinner. The dinner and cake auction will be held at St. Michael Hall at 4th and Market Streets, Ripley
Camp Lake Meeting Waynoka scheduled Craft Show Evangelists for Christ Motorcycle Ministries are having a Camp-meeting at 13190 Locust Ridge New Harmony Road, Williamsburg on October 18 - 20. Bring lawn chairs, tents, blankets and wear warm clothes. There will be food and singing. For directions call Pastor Deems of the Freedom in the Rock Church at (513) 276-8673.
scheduled The Lake Waynoka Craft Fair has been scheduled for Saturday, October 12, 2013 from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. at the Waynoka Recreation Center Gym. Admission and parking are free and is open to the public. Lake Waynoka is located off Ash Ridge-Arnheim Road in Sardinia.
RED OAK NEWS
MARY HOWLETTE Congratulations to Miss Hallie Kimmy Fizer, Breanna Fizer, Rose Eckler, and Bobbi Jo Eckler for making the interim Honor Roll. *** Congratulations to each and every 4-H’er, FFA and FHA’er that participated in in projects for the Brown County Fair. I am very proud of you. *** Sadly, the Russellville area has lost another noteable personality, Leo Wietlauf. A hard-working man Leo went about his business in a quiet way. It was
told that Leo in his earlier years led a hobo's life jumping trains to find work. Leo and his blue truck always seemed to make one have a sense of reassurance that all was well. *** One of the activities that Mam-maw had desired to see over the weekend was the horse auction at the Adams County Trade Days held at the Adams County Fair Grounds. Well, we made it to the grounds, but neither girl was desirous to see a horse auction-that is not until Hallie's Mom and Dad arrived. Then after seeing two animals a donkey and a beautiful, beautiful horse, sell for nothing I had enough. *** I have some really sad
news and some good news: The sad news is that due to low attendance at both of the Decatur Churches, the Methodist and the Presbyterian, the Elders of both churches have decided to join forces and share Sunday worship services. As far as I am concerned this is good news because the Fall to Spring Bible Studies are attended by members of both congregations. The worship service which starts at 9:30 a.m. is led by much respected, informed, studied, learned, from the Bible to modern-day-life thought-provoking Kevin Jodrey. Kevin also speaks on Sunday morning at 8 a.m. at the uniquely beautiful Ash Ridge Church. You certainly are invited to visit any of these churches. ***
Happy Birthday or happy anniversary to Lindsey Kroemer, Ryan Kroemer, Linsey Sawyers, Roger L. Watson, Tara Paeltz, Chris Coleman, Ruby and Norville Hardyman, Helen and Leonard Highfield, Constance Kirk, Ray Gelter, Gerald Brown, Henry Craycraft, Mary Smalley, John Salisbury, Harriett Jackson Groh, James Hall, Ann and Alexander Mooney, Tristan Watson, Conner Benjamin, Melody Morefield Gallenstein, Elizabeth S. Finley McNutt, Collins T. Van Orden, Gene T. West, Lillie Jones West, Andrea Edminsten, Francis and Allen Jordan, LiLaina, Xavier Marcus Salisbury, Clifford Eskew, “Reggie” Taylor, Clinton Kessel. ***
Contests to be held at Halloween Carnival to 14th annual Decatur raise money for A’deen Halloween Fall Festival Hometown Christmas Decorate a pumpkin and enter it into the Pumpkin Contest at the 14th Annual Decatur Halloween Fall Festival on Friday, October 25 at the Decatur Community Center on State Route 125. Prizes will be awarded for the largest decorated, most original and best carved pumpkin. The contest is open to al age groups and judging begins at 5:45 p.m. A Masquerade Parade will begin at 6 p.m. followed by a costume contest. Costume categories include 6 and under: ugliest, prettiest, princess, witch, goblin, animal, most original, cartoon character; 7 - 12: ugliest,
witch, prettiest, most original, most comical, cartoon character; 13 and over: ugliest, most original and most comical. Prizes will be awarded in each category. Other activities for the evening include a Cake Walk, Childrens Games, Auction and Raffle. Food serving begins at 5 p.m. Menu includes chili, sandwiches, cake, pie and drinks. The public is invited to join in the fun. The Halloween Fall Festival is being hosted by the Byrd Township School Preservation with proceeds going to support and maintain the Decatur Community Building.
G’town UMC to host an evening of music The choir of the Georgetown United Methodist Church will present its second concert of Christian and Gospel music “Love Grows Here” on Sunday evening, October 20 at 7 p.m. The concert will be at the Methodist church at South Main and State Street in Georgetown. Introductory music by Steve and Glenna Smith will start at 6:50 p.m. The Choir consists of 20 members, all with extensive vocal experience. The concert selections are familiar tunes that the choir sang at services throughout the past season. Among the selections are “Morning Has Broken” and “In The Garden”, soloists are Mike Smith, Aimee German, and Megan Dunkin. The selections are upbeat with melodies that will have the audience humming as they leave the church. Jane Sininger will provide a flute accompaniment on two numbers. Methodists in Georgetown have always been singing. Back in 1820’s when the first Methodist Church was built; it was a log ho use across from the Grant Boyhood Home. They had only one hymnal so the congregation did “line singing” by rote. They did not have an organ or piano. Then in 1847 the First Methodist Church was built in the present location. The members began purchasing individual
hymn books for their families. Then in the 1860’s the lining of hymns was on the way out and the term choir was used for the “best” singers who sat in the first 2 rows of the church and led the hymns. It was then determined that the choir needed an organ so a melodian type organ was purchased in 1868. A pipe organ was purchased in 1911 and was such a wonderful addition to the church. A fire destroyed the organ and everything else in 1926. Only the walls were left standing but the members gathered together and rebuilt the church using the walls left fr om the fire. A dedication was held during the entire week of May, 1929 with much music by the choir every night accompanied by a small organ. Ada Sharp and Nell Brown were both in the choir at that time. A fine new electronic organ was purchased in the early 1950’s and is still used today. Jane Sininger and Glenna Smith both began accompanying the choir in 1964. Several other members of the present choir began singing in the children’s choir in the 1940’s and continued to sing in the adult choir for more than 40 years. Glenna Smith has directed the choir for over 35 years. Members of the current choir range from ages 27 to 90. Refreshments will be served after the concert in the fellowship hall.
There will be an Aberdeen Halloween Carnival set for Saturday, October 19 at the Aberdeen Community Center from 5 - 8 p.m. There will be games for all children all evening and a costume contest will begin at 6 p.m. Costume categories include prettiest, scariest, most original, best dressed couple and ribbons and prizes will be awarded. Please bring your decorated or carved pumpkin
for the pumpkin contest. Food and a Country Store will be available. Admission is free. Non-perishable food items will be collected to be given to those in need at Christmas. This event is sponsored by the Aberdeen Festival Committee to raise money for the Aberdeen Hometown Christmas. For more information call Lynn at (937) 5492941 or Kay at (606) 7590421.
Date changed for dinner benefiting Shop with a Cop program The Russellville Police Department will be having a spaghetti dinner on Saturday, October 19, 2013 beginning at 5 p.m. Proceeds from the dinner will go to Shop with a Cop program. This program benefits needy children and families at Christmas time in Brown County. The dinner will include spaghetti, green beans, salad, garlic bread and drinks. Cost will be $8.00
for adults and $4.00 for children, 12 and under, Desserts will be available as well and donations will be accepted for those. The dinner will be held at the Russellville Fire Department on South Street in the Village of Russellville. Anyone wishing to make a monetary donation to the Shop with a Cop program may do so at the village office at the Rambler Center or by going to any First State Bank branch.
Jaymie Jamison night at local corn maze Pride Hill Farms presents Jaymie Jamison Foundation Night at the Pride Hill Corn Maze located at 1142 Pride Hill Rd Hamersville, OH 45130 on October 19, 2013. The farm opens at 10 a.m., but the special activities are from 5 - 10 p.m. Activities to be included on Jaymie Jamison Night is the corn maze will be haunted that night beginning at dark. Bring your own flashlight if you dare to go into the corn maze! A costume contest will take place for all ages. There will be hayrides and pick your own pumpkin from the patch. Face paint-
ing, pumpkin carving and pumpkin painting will be available. New this year is our extended petting zoo. We will have live music beginning at 5 p.m. with Hope Jamison, Jordan Jackson, and Mike and Jeff Pickin' amd Grinnin' performing. Concessions will be available, along with chili over a camp fire and s'mores to roast. Fall decorations are also available. Adult admission is $8. Children are $6. 2 and under are free. Hayrides are free, pay for pick your own pumpkin. Groups are welcome. For groups of 10 or more it's $5 a person.
Kelch Reunion set The Kelch Family Reunion has been scheduled for Sunday, October 13, 2013 from 1 p.m.-???. Lunch will begin at 1 p.m. also The reunion will be held at the Sardinia Legion Hall, located on College Ave, Sardinia, (next to the school house) We hope that you and your family will please join
us this year for an enjoyable afternoon of delicious food, pleasant memories, good times, and bygone days. Bring a covered dish and your own table service. Drinks will be provided. We look forward to seeing you there!!! Friends are welcome! For more information please call Carolyn England at (937) 446-1959 between 5 to 8:30 p.m.
Decatur churches to combine services
The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013 - Page 9
Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
H’ville students present a Reader’s Theatre
Students go to Columbus Conference
Hamersville second graders in Paula Rankin's class presented a fall Reader's Theatre for their families and friends on Thursday, September 19. Fall Reader's Theatre is a patriotic program consisting of songs such as Yankee Doodle and My Country 'Tis of Thee. As a choral group, students read poems about Martin Luther King Jr., George Washington, Abraham Lincoln, and our country's flag. Second graders recited the names of our fifty states and capitals. They read paragraphs about our state's motto, "With God all things are possible," and our nation's motto, "In God We Trust". It was truly a wonderful learning experience for students. Mrs. Rankin's class wishes to thank everyone who attended this year's fall Reader's Theatre. Your attendance was greatly appreciated!
Two students from Western Brown Secular Student Alliance (SSA) attended the annual conference in Columbus, Oh. The SSA meets every other week to discuss their shared values. This group is open to everyone and will give nonreligious students a place to talk with like-minded people, promote civil dialogue with religious students, and perform acts of kindness within the community.
Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Bandy tells story with pictures
Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Beth's story and chalk drawings were a great learning experience and a
wonderful addition to our day. Thank you, Beth Bandy!
OB/GYN Specialist joins Mercy Health Physicians Mercy Health, which provides quality care with compassion in your neighborhood through its network of care, announces that Michelle Federer, DO, FACOOG, who specializes in Obstetrics and Gynecology, has joined Mercy Health Physicians. Dr. Federer comes to Mercy Health from Adena Regional Medical Center, located in Chillicothe, Ohio. She is board certified in Obstetrics and Gynecology and specializes in gynecological surgery using the state of the art da Vinci
robotic laparoscopic surgery system. In 2004, Dr. Federer completed her Residency in Obstetrics and Gynecology at Doctor’s Hospital in Columbus, Ohio. She received her Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine from The Ohio University College of Osteopathic Medicine in 1999. Dr. Federer began seeing patients in August at Mercy Health - East OB/GYN, located at 7502 State Road, Suite 3310 in the Anderson Township. “I am very excited to
join an organization that cares for the communities it serves like Mercy Health does. I look forward to providing quality care to Anderson-area residents,” said Dr. Federer. To learn more about Dr. Federer or to schedule an appointment with her, please call (513) 559-7175. To find a Mercy Health physician in your neighborhood or to learn about the services provided at Mercy Health, please visit http://www.emercy.com/physicians.asp or call (513) 981-2222.
ODNR adds online resource to help owners of small woodlots Approximately 200,000 Ohioans own a small woodlot (1-10 acres), and the number of owners is growing. The Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR) has added an online resource to assist this growing group of smallwoodlot owners. “Small woodlots are important because they support wildlife, clean the air and water, and provide renewable forest products,” said Robert Boyles, state forester and chief of the ODNR Division of Forestry. “We hope smallwoodlot owners will find
(L to R) Chatfield students Joseph Anderson (Kennedy Heights), Justine Scott (Northside) and Felicia Stevenson (Walnut Hills) are pictured with their U.S. History I instructor, Lonne Brett Griffith (Georgetown), who is dressed in a reproduction of a Revolutionary War uniform. Griffith uses historical artifacts to enhance his history curriculum and the educational experience of his students at both the Overthe-Rhine and Brown County campuses of Chatfield College.
the information on our website useful in their efforts to care for their woods, which will benefit all Ohioans.” This new online resource provides information on planting trees, enhancing woodland wildlife habitat, controlling non-native woodland insect pests and diseases, maintaining native woodland plants, protecting water quality, thinning woodlots, growing specialty forest products and providing woodland retreats. The new small woodlot
assistance webpages can be found online at: http://ohiodnr.com/forestry /SmallWoodlots/tabid/558 9/Default.aspx. The ODNR Division of Forestry works to promote the wise use and sustainable management of Ohio ’s public and private woodlands. To learn more about Ohio ’s woodlands, forest health and tree care, visit ohiodnr.com/forestry. ODNR ensures a balance between wise use and protection of our natural resources for the benefit of all. Visit the ODNR website at ohiodnr.gov.
Chatfield College offers a creative approach to teaching history Chatfield College faculty member Lonnie Brett Griffith is dedicated to augmenting his college level history classes with historical artifacts. Griffith, who teaches history and political science classes at the Catholic, liberal arts college’s Over-the-Rhine and Brown County campuses, is also a curator at the Ulysses S. Grant Boyhood Home and Grant Schoolhouse. In addition, the educator from Georgetown
volunteers as a living history presenter. Griffin finds that including artifacts in the curriculum “brings history to life. The students like the visual and hands-on experiences and have a chance to see things up close. It’s much more memorable than a picture in a textbook,” states Griffin. “I think of it as having the museum come to the students.” Students in U.S. History I classes at the private,
two-year college are currently studying the factors contributing to the American Revolutionary War. Griffin owns a collection of reproduction and original items from numerous eras of U.S. and world history. “I have many historical objects that correspond with every curriculum I teach. The Chatfield students respond well to my approach. My goal is to make classes as interesting and interactive as possible.”
O D D
Ohio Dept. of Natural Resources urges caution when burning debris Ohioans should be aware of the outdoor burning regulations and take necessary precautions if they plan to burn debris, according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR). “We want to encourage people to be safe and responsible when conducting outdoor burns this season,” said Robert Boyles, chief of the ODNR Division of Forestry. “While Ohio does not typically encounter large fires like those in the Western states, when people are not careful with their outdoor burns they can create the potential for loss of property or life.” Ohio law states outdoor debris burning is prohibited from 6 a.m.-6 p.m. during October and November. Burning is limited in the fall due to the abundance of dry fuel on the ground from dried grasses, weeds and autumn leaves. Winds can make a seemingly safe fire become quite hazardous. Violators of Ohio ’s burn-
ing regulations are subject to citations and fines. Residents should also check Ohio Environmental Protection Agency regulations and consult with local fire department officials about burning conditions and safety considerations. If a fire does escape control, immediately contact the local fire department. An escaped wildfire, even one burning in grass or weeds, is dangerous. The ODNR Division of Forestry offers these safety tips for burning debris outdoors: • Consider using a 55gallon drum with a weighted screen lid to provide an enclosed incinerator. • Know current and future weather conditions and do not leave debris burning unattended. Keep suppression tools such as a charged water hose, shovel and a rake close by while burning debris. • Be informed about state and local burning regula-
tions. Homeowners living within incorporated limits should check with their fire department for local ordinances. Most incorporated areas do not allow open debris burning due to the close proximity of homes and businesses. Visit ohiodnr.gov/forestry and firewise.org for more information and tips on protecting a home and community. Remember, Smokey Bear says, “Only you can prevent wildfires!” The ODNR Division of Forestry promotes the wise use and sustainable management of Ohio ’s public and private woodlands. To learn more about Ohio ’s woodlands, visit ohiodnr.gov/forestry. ODNR ensures a balance between wise use and protection of our natural resources for the benefit of all. Visit the ODNR website at ohiodnr.gov.
Second graders at Hamersville School were captivated by September's Storyteller of the Month, Beth Bandy. While telling a story about going to the fair, Beth created a chalk drawing of the main show ring, and then turned the main ring picture into a ferris wheel. She demonstrated how to use geometric shapes to draw several pictures such as a mouse, a pig, a snail, and a rose. Students were fascinated as Beth drew a tractor and then turned it into a train. At the conclusion of storytime, Beth gave second graders a hand-out that shows the steps to draw the different pictures so students could enjoy drawing them on their own. Second grade classes at Hamersville wish to express their appreciation to Beth Bandy, September's Storyteller of the Month.
B R O A D S H E E T
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ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Separate sealed bids for the construction of the Brooks Malott Road 12in. Sanitary Sewer Extension within the Village of Mt. Orab, Brown County, Ohio will be received by the Village of Mt. Orab, Ohio ; 211 S. High St., Mt. Orab, OH 45154 until 10:00 A.M., Local Time on October 25, 2013, and then at said office publicly opened and read aloud. Bids shall be submitted in a sealed envelope, addressed to the Village of Mt. Orab at the above noted address. Envelope shall be clearly marked: “BID FOR BROOKS MALOTT ROAD 12 in. SANITARY SEWER Work under this contract includes approximately 800 feet of 12 inch diameter sanitary sewer with appurtenant manholes, castings, etc. along with appropriate traffic control, restoration, etc. The information for Bidders, Form of Bid, Form of Contract, Plans, and Specifications including Forms of Bid Bond, Performance-Payment Bond, and other Contractor Documents may be examined at the following Locations:Village of Mt. Orab 211 S. High St. Mt. Orab, OH 45154 J. D. Stine, P.E. & Associates, Inc. 109 S. Main St. Bethel, OH 45106 Copies of the Plans and Specifications, etc., may be obtained during normal business hours at the office of J. D. Stine, P.E. & Associates, Inc., Consulting Engineers, 109 S. Main St., Bethel, OH 45106; phone number 1513-734-4333 upon payment of $50.00 for each set of full sized plans, or $30.00 per set for 11” x 17” copies, none of which is refundable. An additional non-refundable payment of $ 10.00 must accompany any mail request. Bidders wishing to obtain electronic copies shall remit a $ 50.00 non-refundable fee in order to be added to the bidders list and to have their bid considered responsive. Bidders who have previously paid a plan deposit for the Brooks Malott Road Utility Improvements bidding will not be required to pay the deposit. Each bidder must deposit with his bid, security in the amount of 100% of the bid if in the form of a Combination Bid and Performance Bond with a surety satisfactory to the aforesaid Village of Mt. Orab, or in the amount of not less than ten (10%) percent of the bid if in the form of a certified check or cashier's check for and subject to the conditions provided in the Information for Bidders and pursuant with Ohio Revised Code Section 153.54. Attention of Bidders is particularly called to the requirements as to safety regulations, conditions of employment to be observed and minimum wage rates to be paid under the Contract. All bids must comply with the General Instructions to Bidders in addition to the requirements set forth in the Specifications Documents referenced herein in order to be considered. Bid bonds must be filed with original signatures. Facsimile and electronic copies of the bid bond and Power of Attorney of the Surety will be deemed non-responsive. Contractor must comply with the prevailing wage rates as determined by the Ohio Department of Industrial Relations and the Federal Labor Standards Provisions and Davis-Bacon Wages. No Bidder may withdraw his bid for a period of 30 days after the actual date of the opening thereof. Contract award shall be made to the lowest and best bidder, and award may be subject to applicable funding agency approval. The Village of Mt. Orab, Brown County, Ohio, reserves the right to waive any informalities or to reject any or all bids. The right to negotiate with the apparent qualified low Bidder to such extent that should be necessary are reserved by The Village of Mt. Orab, Brown County, Ohio. By Order of the Mayor of the Village of Mt. Orab, Ohio ATTEST: Bruce Lunsford, Mayor BCP 10-13-13, 10-20-13 ---------------------------------------
PRESS Legal Notice
Thursday, 10:00 a.m.
SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, BROWN COUNTY CASE NO 20121011CVE Citibank, N.A. as Trustee for the Certificateholders of the MLMI Trust Mortgage Loan Asset-Backed Certificates, Series 2007-HE2 Plaintiff -vsMichael E. Dericks, et al Defendant In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the west door of the Courthouse on the Square in Georgetown, Ohio, in the above named County, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., the following described real estate, situate in the County of Brown and State of Ohio, and in the Township of Perry to-wit: Situated in the County of Brown in the State of Ohio and in the Township of Perry, and being all of Lot No. Four (4) of Lake Lorelei Subdivision, Map No. 2, as the same is designated, numbered and known on the recording Plat thereof, Volume No. 4, Page 52, Plat Records of the Recorder’s Office, Brown County, Ohio, but subject to all legal highways. Together with the right in common with other owners of Lots in said Subdivision to use for all usual purposes the streets, ways, beaches, recreation areas, and other public areas, as shown on the said Plat, and the right in common with the other owners of Lots in said Subdivision to use the Lake Beaches for swimming, fishing and boating in accordance with the rules and regulations of Lake Lorelei Property Owners Association, Inc., its successors and assigns. Subject to all legal highways. Parcel Number(s): 230481720000 Prior Deed Info.: General Warranty Deed, OR Book 354, Page 1717, filed December 29, 2006 Said Premises Located at 4 Lorelei Drive, Fayetteville, Ohio 45118 There was not an inside inspection of the property and the Sheriff is not liable for the condition of the property upon confirmation of the sale. Said Premises Appraised at $80,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. Publication Dates: September 29, October 6 & 13, 2013 Terms of Sale: 10% of the purchase price to be paid on day of sale. Balance due within 30 days. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff Brown County, Ohio Robert R. Hoose #0074544 Attorney ---------------------------------------SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, BROWN COUNTY CASE NO 20130024CVE Ocwen Loan Servicing, LLC Plaintiff -vsJames B. Gilliam, et al Defendant In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the west door of the Courthouse on the Square in Georgetown, Ohio, in the above named County, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., the following described real estate, situate in the County of Brown and State of Ohio, and in the Township of Pike to-wit: Legal Description: A parcel of land located in Pike Township, of Brown County, State of Ohio, and in C. Wallace’s Military Survey Nos. 13237 and 13441, lying west of and adjacent to U.S. Highway No. 68 and north of and adjacent to Kimball Road, and more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the point of intersection of the center line of Kimball Road prolonged with the center line of U.S. Highway No. 68, the most southeasterly corner of the land herein described; thence with the center line of Kimball Road S. 81 deg. 00’ W., 210.0 feet, passing a spike at 26.9 feet to a spike; thence leaving the center line of Kimball Road, with a severance line N. 9 deg. 00’ W., 139.62 feet, passing an iron pin at 20 feet, to an iron pin in O.L. York’s line; thence with O.L. York’s line N. 81 deg. 00’ E. 199.70 feet, passing an iron pin at 172.8 feet to a point in the center line of U.S. Highway No. 68, a corner to the land of O.L. York; thence with the center line of the highway S. 13 deg. 13’ E., 140 feet to the point of beginning, and containing 0.656 acre, subject to existing easements for public roads and highways and public utilities. Parcel Number(s): 290566040000 Property Address: 12583 State Route 68, Bethel, OH 45106 Deed Reference Number: dated December 8, 2008, filed December 12, 2008, recorded in Official Records Volume 378,
Page 1362, Recorder’s Office, Brown County, Ohio. Said Premises Located at 12583 State Rt. 68, Bethel, Ohio 45106 There was not an inside inspection of the property and the Sheriff is not liable for the condition of the property upon confirmation of the sale. Said Premises Appraised at $23,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. Publication Dates: September 29 & October 6 & 13, 2013 Terms of Sale: To be sold for not less than two-thirds of the appraised value. A deposit equal to 10% of the appraised value of the property must be made in the form of a cashiers check at the time of sale. The balance of the purchase price must be paid by cashiers check within thirty days of the sale. If the purchaser fails to pay the balance of the purchase price within thirty days of the sale, the deposit shall be forfeited to Plaintiff for the costs associated with the advertisement and resale of the property and for interest charges. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff Brown County, Ohio Craig J. Spadafore #0081279 Attorney ---------------------------------------SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, BROWN COUNTY CASE NO 20130185CVE The National Bank & Trust, et al Plaintiff -vsGary Wayne Black, et al Defendant In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the west door of the Courthouse on the Square in Georgetown, Ohio, in the above named County, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., the following described real estate, situate in the County of Brown and State of Ohio, and in the Township of Pleasant to-wit: The following described real estate being in the Village of Georgetown, Brown County, Ohio, Pleasant Township, being Lot No. 6 in the J.R. Andrews addition to said village as said lot is known and designated on said recorded plat. See Deed Book No. 27, page 426, Deed Records of Brown County, Ohio. Plat Book C3, Page 92, Slide 100. Property Address: 307 Andrews Avenue, Georgetown, Ohio 45121 Parcel No. 33-063928-0000 Prior Deed Reference: O.R. Book 232, page 1108 Said Premises Located at 307 Andrews Avenue, Georgetown, Ohio 45121 There was not an inside inspection of the property and the Sheriff is not liable for the condition of the property upon confirmation of the sale. Said Premises Appraised at $45,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. Publication Dates: September 29 & October 6 & 13, 2013 Terms of Sale: 10% of the purchase price to be paid on day of sale. Balance due within 30 days. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff Brown County, Ohio Malinda L. Langston #0068758 Attorney ---------------------------------------SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, BROWN COUNTY CASE NO 20110210CVE BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. fka Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, L.P. Plaintiff -vsWilliam H. Hall, et al Defendant In pursuance of an Alias Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the west door of the Courthouse on the Square in Georgetown, Ohio, in the above named County, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., the following described real estate, situate in the County of Brown and State of Ohio, and in the Township of Union to-wit: Situated in the State of Ohio, County of Brown and in Township of Union. Being Lot No. 9 in Eagle Landing Subdivision, as the same is numbered and delineated upon the said plat thereof, as recorded in Plat Book 7, Page 116 of the Plat Records of Brown County, Ohio Slide 734. Property commonly known as: 3006 Hawk Drive, Ripley, OH 45167 Permanent Parcel Number: 390758200309 Prior Deed Reference: D.B. Volume 265, Page 813 Said Premises Located at 3006 Hawk Drive, Ripley, Ohio 45167 There was not an inside inspection of the property and the Sheriff is not liable for the condition of the property upon con-
firmation of the sale. Said Premises Appraised at $27,500.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. Publication Dates: September 29 & October 6 & 13, 2013 Terms of Sale: 10% of appraised value to be paid on day of sale. Balance due within 30 days. Any sum not paid within said thirty days shall bear interest at the rate of ten percent per annum from the date of sale. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff Brown County, Ohio Bradley P. Toman #0042720 Attorney ---------------------------------------SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, BROWN COUNTY CASE NO 20130316CVE Ocwen Loan Servicing, LLC Plaintiff -vsTroy E. Vineyard, et al Defendant In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the west door of the Courthouse on the Square in Georgetown, Ohio, in the above named County, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., the following described real estate, situate in the County of Brown and State of Ohio, and in the Township of Pleasant to-wit: Situated in the County of Brown in the State of Ohio in the State of Ohio and in the Township of Pleasant: Situate in R. Lawson’s Military Survey No. 2523, Village of Georgetown, Pleasant Township, Brown County, Ohio, and being bounded and more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a 3/4” iron pin found on the westerly line of Main Street, said beginning point being southeast corner of Marian P. Stapleton’s 0.40 acre tract as recorded in Deed Book 171, page 17 of the Deed Records of Brown County, Ohio; thence from said beginning point and with the westerly line of Main Street South 05 degrees 26 minutes 08 seconds West a distance of 15.00 feet to a 1/2” iron pin set corner to Kenneth J. and Joan C. McClennan; thence with the line of said McClennan North 84 degrees 09 minutes 03 seconds West a distance of 133.50 feet to a 1/2” iron pin set corner to said McClennan; thence with the line of said McClennan South 05 degrees 35 minutes 28 seconds West a distance of 74.62 feet to a 1/2” iron pin set corner to said McClennan and on the line of James G. and Lucille M. Hart; thence with the line of said Hart North 84 degrees 12 minutes 10 seconds West a distance of 64.66 feet to a 1/2” iron pin found corner to said Hart and on the line of Joan R. Wood; thence with the line of said Wood and continuing with the line of Ann L. Harmon North 05 degrees 35 minutes 28 seconds East a distance of 89.68 feet to a 3/4” iron pin found on the line of said Harmon and corner to Marian P. Stapleton; thence with the line of said Stapleton South 84 degrees 09 minutes 03 seconds East a distance of 198.12 feet to the place of beginning, Containing 0.179 Acres more or less subject, however, to all easements of record and being all the land conveyed to Beverly Gay and Mitchell Vineyard as recorded in Deed Book 255, Page 426 of the Deed Records of Brown County, Ohio. Basis of bearing the easterly line of J. Wood’s 0.88 Acre tract North 05 degrees 35 minutes 28 seconds East established by G.S. Renshaw’s 1993 survey. Surveyed by Gerald S. Renshaw, Professional Surveyor No. 4872 on 14 June 1994. Parcel Number(s): 330611080000 Said Premises Located at 443 North Main Street, Georgetown, Ohio 45121 There was not an inside inspection of the property and the Sheriff is not liable for the condition of the property upon confirmation of the sale. Said Premises Appraised at $25,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. Publication Dates: September 29 & October 6 & 13, 2013 Terms of Sale: To be sold for not less than two-thirds of the appraised value. A deposit equal to 10% of the appraised value of the property must be made in the form of a cashiers check at the time of sale. The balance of the purchase price must be paid by cashiers check within thirty days of the sale. If the purchaser fails to pay the balance of the purchase price within thirty days of the sale, the deposit shall be forfeited to Plaintiff for the costs associated with the advertisement and resale of the property and for interest charges. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff Brown County, Ohio David F. Hanson #0059580 Attorney ----------------------------------------
SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, BROWN COUNTY CASE NO 20080599CVE Tammac Holdings Corporation Plaintiff -vsTerry D. Lewis, et al Defendant In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the west door of the Courthouse on the Square in Georgetown, Ohio, in the above named County, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., the following described real estate, situate in the County of Brown and State of Ohio, and in the Township of Green to-wit: Situated in T. Shields Military Survey No. 13744, Green Township, Brown County, Ohio and being more particularly described as follows: Beginning at an existing P.K. Nail in the centerline of Greenbush West Road said nail being the grantors Southeasterly corner, Howard Dean & Juanita J. Lewis 14.420 acres in Sterling Township and 52.676 acres in Green Township as recorded in Deed Book 233, Pge 376, said nail also being a corner of Leah Wray Niehaus Etal; Thence along the centerline of said centerline N. 74 deg. 30 min. 09 sec. West, 200.00 feet to a set Mag Nail; Thence leaving said centerline and with a new division line the next 2 bearings and distances; N. 18 deg. 21 min. 00 sec. East, passing over a set 5/8” Iron Pin at 30.00 feet for a total distance of 654.21 feet to a set 5/8” Iron Pin; S. 74 deg. 30 min. 09 sec. East, 200.00 feet to a set 5/8” Iron Pin being in the line of Leah Wray Niehaus Etal; Thence along Niehaus line S. 18 deg. 21 min. 00 sec. West, passing over a set 5/8” Iron Pin at 624.21 feet for a total distance of 654.21 feet to the place of beginning. CONTAINING 3.00 ACRES, and being subject to legal highways, easements, and restrictions of record. Being part of the property conveyed to Howard Dean & Juanita J. Lewis as recorded in Deed Book 233, Page 376 of the Brown County Recorders Office. Said Premises Located at 3639 Greenbush West Road, Mt. Orab, Ohio 45154 There was not an inside inspection of the property and the Sheriff is not liable for the condition of the property upon confirmation of the sale. Said Premises Appraised at $32,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. Publication Dates: September 29 & October 6 & 13, 2013 Terms of Sale: 10% of purchase price to be paid on day of sale. Balance due within 30 days. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff Brown County, Ohio James M. Brutz #0011144 Attorney ---------------------------------------SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, BROWN COUNTY CASE NO 20091117CVE SunTrust Mortgage, Inc. Plaintiff -vsLisa H. Orr, et al Defendant In pursuance of an Alias Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the west door of the Courthouse on the Square in Georgetown, Ohio, in the above named County, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., the following described real estate, situate in the County of Brown and State of Ohio, and in the Township of Jackson to-wit: Situated in Carlisle aka unincorporated Village of AshRidge Jackson Township, Brown County, Ohio, being a house and lot known and designated on the recorded plat of said Village as Lot Number Nine (9), as found in Plat Records A1, Page 57 of Brown County, Ohio. Property Address: 9984 State Route 62, Sardinia, OH 45171 Parcel Number: 16027240.0000 Prior Deed Reference: OR Book 317, Page 1577 Said Premises Located at 9984 State Rt. 62, Sardinia, Ohio 45171 There was not an inside inspection of the property and the Sheriff is not liable for the condition of the property upon confirmation of the sale. Said Premises Appraised at $28,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. Publication Dates: September 29 & October 6 & 13, 2013 Terms of Sale: 10% of purchase price to be paid on day of sale. Balance due within 30 days. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff Brown County, Ohio Lorelei A. Bolohan #0081839 Attorney ----------------------------------------
SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, BROWN COUNTY CASE NO 20120564CVE Bank of America, N.A. Successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. fka Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, L.P. Plaintiff -vsStephen Bunce, et al Defendant In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the west door of the Courthouse on the Square in Georgetown, Ohio, in the above named County, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., the following described real estate, situate in the County of Brown and State of Ohio, and in the Township of Perry to-wit: Being situated in William Giles’ Military Survey No. 1214, in the Township of Perry, in the County of Brown, in the State of Ohio and bounded and described as follows: Beginning at a reference point at a spike found in the centerline of Adams Road No. T-103 and a corner to a 10.003 acres of David A. Neal as recorded in Volume 253, page 552 and at the southwest corner of the original 10.002 Acres; thence with the said centerline, S 85 deg. 00’ 00” East a distance of 40.00 feet to a 1/4” spike set in the centerline of said Adams Road and being the real point of beginning; thence with two division lines through the original 10.002 Acres, N 6 deg. 23’ 45” E. passing a 5/8” iron pin set at 25.01 feet, a distance of 496.40 feet to a 5.8” iron pin set; thence S 85 deg. 00’ 00” E a distance of 185.00 feet to a 5/8” iron pin set in the line of a 10.001 acres of Albert C. and Marie Oehler as recorded in Volume 261, Page 806; thence with said Oehler’s line, S 6 deg. 23’ 45” West, passing a 5/8” iron pin found at 471.39 feet, a distance of 496.40 feet to a spike found in the centerline of the aforementioned Adams Road; thence with said centerline, N 85 deg. 00’ 00” W a distance of 185.00 feet to the beginning, containing 2.108 acres more or less, being a part of the original 10.002 acres of the premises transferred to Albert C. Oehler, Jr. and Katherine L. Oehler as recorded in Volume 244, page 191 and subject to all legal highways, easements, and restrictions. Bearings are magnetic and based upon the N. 85 deg. 00’ 00” W along the centerline of Adams Road. A survey of this property was made by Robert E. Satterfield, Surveyor No. 4238, West Union, Ohio on January 12, 1994. Prior Deed Reference: O.R. Book 352, Page 2635, Records of Brown County, Ohio. Parcel No. 23-050740.0005 Said Premises Located at 2683 Adams Road, Blanchester, Ohio 45107 There was not an inside inspection of the property and the Sheriff is not liable for the condition of the property upon confirmation of the sale. Said Premises Appraised at $65,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. Publication Dates: September 29 & October 6 & 13, 2013 Terms of Sale: 10% of Appraised value to be paid on day of sale. Balance due within 30 days. Any sum not paid within said thirty days shall bear interest at the rate of ten percent per annum from the date of sale. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff Brown County, Ohio George J. Annos #0060076 Attorney ----------------------------------------
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Page 10 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013
NOTICE OF SALE UNDER JUDGEMENT OF FORECLOSURE OF LIENS FOR DELINQUENT LAND TAXES Revised Code Sec. 5721.19.1 In the Court of Common Pleas, Brown County, Ohio Case No. 20130358CVE
Whereas, judgement has been rendered against certain parcels of real property for taxes, assessments, penalties, costs and charges as follow: (1) Parcel No. 23-051056.0000 Judgement $8,931.37 plus interest & accuring costs to date of sale. Said premises located at 3772 Anderson State Road, Fayetteville, Ohio 45118 Prior Instrument Ref: Official Record Book 423, Page 56, Brown County Recorder’s Office, Georgetown, Ohio 45121 Whereas, such judgement orders such real property to be sold by the undersigned to satisfy the total amount of said judgement; Now, therefore, public notice is hereby given that I, Dwayne Wenninger, Sheriff of Brown County, Ohio, will sell such real property at public auction, for cash to the highest bidder of an amount sufficient to satisfy the judgement against each parcel at 1:00 p.m., at the west door of the courthouse on the square in Georgetown, Ohio, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, if any parcel does not receive a sufficient bid, it shall be offered for sale, under the same terms and conditions of the first sale and at the same time of day and at the same place, on the 18th day of November, 2013, (2) for an amount sufficient to satisfy the judgement against the parcel. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff of Brown County, Ohio Steve W. Purtell #0062624, Attorney Publication Dates; September 29, & October 6 & 13, 2013 Footnote (1) Here set out, for each parcel, the respective permanent parcel number, full street address, description, name and address of the last owners as shown on the general tax list, and total amount of each judgement. Footnote (2) The date for the second offering must be not less than two weeks nor more than six weeks after the date of the first offering. ---------------------------------------SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, BROWN COUNTY CASE NO 20130499CVE Wilmington Trust Company as successor to The Bank of New York as successor to JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, as Successor Trustee for CBass Mortgage Loan Asset-Backed Certificates, Series 2005-CB4 Plaintiff -vsSherry Parrot, et al Defendant In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the west door of the Courthouse on the Square in Georgetown, Ohio, in the above named County, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., the following described real estate, situate in the County of Brown and State of Ohio, and in the Township of Perry to-wit: Situated in Perry Township, Brown County, Ohio and in E. Carrington’s Military Survey No. 613, and being all of Lot No. 4 of Snowhill Subdivision as the same appears on the plat recorded on Slide 786 of the Plat Records of Brown County, Ohio, but subject to all legal highways, easements and restrictions of record. Parcel Number(s): 230507200300 Prior Deed Info.: Deed Joint and Survivorship Limited Instrument No. 200300004801 Recorded in OR Book 283, Page 541-542 and filed on 4/22/2003 Said Premises Located at 3994 State Rt. 50 Fayetteville, Ohio 45118 There was not an inside inspection of the property and the Sheriff is not liable for the condition of the property upon confirmation of the sale. Said Premises Appraised at $67,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. Publication Dates: September 29 & October 6 & 13, 2013 Terms of Sale: 10% of purchase price to be paid on day of sale. Balance due within 30 days. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff Brown County, Ohio Charles V. Gasior #0075946 Attorney ----------------------------------------
SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, BROWN COUNTY CASE NO 20110532CVE U.S. Bank N.A. as trustee, successor by merger to Firstar Bank, N.A. successor in interest to Firstar Bank Milwaukee, N.A. as Trustee for Solom Brothers Mortgage Securities VII, Inc. Mortgage PassThrough Certificates Series 1999-NC1 Plaintiff -vsDana P. Bealer, et al Defendant In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the west door of the Courthouse on the Square in Georgetown, Ohio, in the above named County, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., the following described real estate, situate in the County of Brown and State of Ohio, and in the Township of Lewis to-wit: Situate in R.K. Meade Military Survey No. 1660 and F. Taylor Military Survey No. 1659, Lewis Township, Brown County, Ohio, and being a part of the land conveyed to Dana P. Bealer as recorded in Official Record 63, page 554 in the Brown County, Ohio Recorder’s Office and being bounded and more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a stone found at the northwesterly corner of Harlen E. and Mary L. Hayslip’s 36.116 Acre tract as recorded in Deed Book 248, page 376 in the Brown County, Ohio Recorder’s Office, said beginning point also being corner to the 91.392 Acre tract of Trail’s End Farm, LLC; Thence from said beginning point and with the line of said Trail’s End Farm, LLC North 48 degrees 13 minutes 04 seconds West a distance of 804.76 feet to a 1/2” iron pin found corner to the 50.7880 Acre tract of said Trail’s End Farm, LLC; Thence with the line of the 50.7880 Acre tract of said Trail’s End Farm, LLC North 42 degrees 34 minutes 32 seconds East passing a 1/2” iron pin set at 520.59 feet for a total distance of 540.59 feet to a 1” iron pipe found on the centerline of Vernon Road; Thence with the centerline of said road for the next seven (7) courses: South 53 degrees 48 minutes 36 seconds East a distance of 145.27 feet to a 1” iron pipe found; South 47 degrees 54 minutes 32 seconds East a distance of 145.39 feet to a 1” iron pipe found; South 52 degrees 17 minutes 29 seconds East a distance of 170.19 feet to a 1” iron pipe found; South 55 degrees 26 minutes 39 seconds East a distance of 236.70 feet to a 1” iron pipe found; South 71 degrees 18 minutes 15 seconds East a distance of 66.40 feet to a 1” iron pipe found; North 85 degrees 06 minutes 36 seconds East a distance of 68.09 feet to a 1” iron pipe found; North 66 degrees 34 minutes 09 seconds East a distance of 36.00 feet to a 1/2” iron pin set; Thence with a new division line through the land of Dana P. Bealer South 14 degrees 30 minutes 25 seconds East passing a 1/2” iron pin set at 20.00 feet for a total distance of 1016.30 feet to a 1” iron pipe found corner to Harlen E. and Mary L. Hayslip; Thence with the line of said Hayslip North 57 degrees 24 minutes 14 seconds West a distance of 876.82 feet to the place of beginning CONTAINING 17.6126 Acres more or less subject, however, to all legal highways and easements of record. Basis or bearing is the centerline of Vernon Road - South 53 degrees 48 minutes 36 seconds East based on Survey 2T-200499 and all other bearings are based on angles and distances measures in the field. This description was prepared by Gerald S. Renshaw, Ohio Registration No 4872 on October 1998 based on an actual field survey. Parcel No. 20-040696.0101 Address: 954 Vernon Rd, Felicity, OH 45120 Prior Deed Reference: OR Book 153 Page 502-503 Said Premises Located at 954 Vernon Road, Felicity, Ohio 45120 There was not an inside inspection of the property and the Sheriff is not liable for the condition of the property upon confirmation of the sale. Said Premises Appraised at $25,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. Publication Dates: September 29 & October 6 & 13, 2013 Terms of Sale: 10% of purchase price to be paid on day of sale. Balance due within 30 days. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff Brown County, Ohio Brian Duffy #0089462 Attorney ----------------------------------------
SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, BROWN COUNTY CASE NO 20130219CVE Fifth Third Mortgage Company Plaintiff -vsJeannette R. Hensel, et al Defendant In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the west door of the Courthouse on the Square in Georgetown, Ohio, in the above named County, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., the following described real estate, situate in the County of Brown and State of Ohio, and in the Township of Union to-wit: EXHIBIT “A” Legal Description: Parcel 1: Situated in the Incorporated Village of Ripley, Township of Union, County of Brown and State of Ohio, beginning for the same in the northwest corner of a parcel of land owned by Mrs. McClintock, on her alley; thence 58 feet northerly, bounding on her alley, to a parcel of land owned by Mrs. Dawson; thence at right angles up the hill parallel with the western side line of Mrs. McClintocks land, 120 feet, more or less, to Krummert’s land; thence southerly with Krummert’s land including the railing fence, 58 feet more or less to Mrs. McClintock; thence westerly with said McClintock’s line 120 feet to the beginning. Being the same real estate described on Deed Book 104, Page 429, Records of Deeds, Brown County, Ohio. Parcel 2: Situate in Union Township, Village of Ripley, Brown County, Ohio, to wit: That lot fronting Thirty feet on Hill Alley and running back One Hundred and Ten feet; being Thirty feet wide. Bounded on the northwest and northeast by the land of Jacob Krummert, formerly owned by P.W. Washburn, and on the southeast by land of William F. Gaddis. With a frame house thereon. Whereas, one end of the roof of the car port on grantors adjoining premises rests upon the foundation wall on the premises above described, the grantors, for themselves, their heirs and assigns hereby reserve perpetual easement to use said wall for such purposes and to maintain said roof as now located, it being agreed that the grantees, their heirs and assigns, may use said roof whenever necessary for the purpose of painting or repairing the side of the house to which said roof is attached. Parcel Number(s): 410797960000 and 410804480000 Property Address: 15 North 5th Street, Ripley, OH 45167 Deed Reference Number: dated August 1, 1998, filed August 26, 1988, recorded as Deed Book Volume 237, Page 949, Brown County, Ohio records. Case Number: CVE 20130219 Said Premises Located at 15 North 5th Street, Ripley, Ohio 45167 There was not an inside inspection of the property and the Sheriff is not liable for the condition of the property upon confirmation of the sale. Said Premises Appraised at $10,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. Publication Dates: September 29 & October 6 & 13, 2013 Terms of Sale: To be sold for not less than two-thirds of the appraised value. A deposit equal to 10% of the appraised value of the property must be made in the form of a cashiers check at the time of sale. The balance of the purchase price must be paid by cashiers check within thirty days of the sale. If the purchaser fails to pay the balance of the purchase price within thirty days of the sale, the deposit shall be forfeited to Plaintiff for the costs associated with the advertisement and resale of the property and for interest charges. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff Brown County, Ohio David F. Hanson #0059580 Attorney ----------------------------------------
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SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, BROWN COUNTY CASE NO 20130193CVE Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, as Trustee for Argent Securities Inc., Asset-Backed Pass Through Certificates, Series 2005-W5 Plaintiff -vsKeith A. Dyke, et al Defendant In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the west door of the Courthouse on the Square in Georgetown, Ohio, in the above named County, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., the following described real estate, situate in the County of Brown and State of Ohio, and in the Village of Ripley to-wit: Being Corporation Land, situate in the Incorporated Village of Ripley, in Brown County and State of Ohio, and lying and fronting upon the Ripley and Hillsborough Turnpike Road, now Main Street of said Village, bounded and described as follows, to wit: Beginning at the most NorthEastward corner of Dr. E.R. Bell’s (now Germann’s) parcel of land above the Old Latona House Hotel on said spike or Main Street, and running thence with his line in a Southeasterly direction to the Old Ripley Graveyard, a distance of one hundred and twenty (120) feet; thence at right angle North-Easterly with said lien and binding upon the line of the old graveyard, the distance of fifty-two (52) feet; thence at right angle with this line and parallel with the first line hereof, in a NorthWesterly direction to the said pike or Main Street, the distance of one hundred and twenty (120) feet; thence at right angle in a South-Westerly direction and binding upon said pike or Main Street a distance of fifty-two (52) feet to the beginning point; being a tract or lot of land fifty-two (52) feet front on said pike or Main Street and running back the same width one hundred and twenty (120) feet to the Old Ripley Graveyard, on which is situate a story and one-half frame dwelling house. Being about .15 ac. Being the Southwestern onehalf of that certain tract or parcel of land fronting one hundred and four (104) feet on said pike or Main Street and running back the same width one hundred and twenty (120) feet to the Old Ripley Graveyard, sold and conveyed to Elizabeth E. Leggett by John Chambers Leggett by Warranty Deed dated December 23, 1896, and recorded July 20, 1898, in Deed Book G84, Page 467, of the Records of Deeds of said Brown County, Ohio. Of record as .30 acre. Being the same property as conveyed from Joseph Huff, III and Glenda Huff, husband and wife to Keith A. Dyke and Kimberly A. Dyke, husband and wife, as joint tenants with right of survivorship, as described in Volume 91 Page 65, Dated 05/02/1997, Recorded 05/19/1997 in the Brown County Records. Tax ID No. 41-080532-0000 Said Premises Located at 423 Main Street, Ripley, Ohio 45167 There was not an inside inspection of the property and the Sheriff is not liable for the condition of the property upon confirmation of the sale. Said Premises Appraised at $28,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. Publication Dates: September 29 & October 6 & 13, 2013 Terms of Sale: 10% of purchase price to be paid on day of sale. Balance due within 30 days. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff Brown County, Ohio Manbir S. Sandhu #0074680 Attorney ----------------------------------------
MOVE INTO A NEW HOME TODAY! When it comes to real estate, The Brown County PRESS has all the area’s listings of homes! Turn to the Real Estate section of The Brown County PRESS to find your new home.
SHERIFF’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE Revised Code, Sec. 2329.26 THE STATE OF OHIO, BROWN COUNTY CASE NO 20130481CVE Deutsche Bank National Trust Company as Indenture Trustee, on behalf of the holders of the Accredited Mortgage Loan Trust 2007-1 Asset Backed Notes Plaintiff -vsMark A. Silcox, et al Defendant In pursuance of an Order of Sale in the above entitled action, I will offer for sale at public auction, at the west door of the Courthouse on the Square in Georgetown, Ohio, in the above named County, on Monday, the 4th day of November, 2013, at 1:00 o’clock P.M., the following described real estate, situate in the County of Brown and State of Ohio, and in the Township of Franklin to-wit: Situated in the Township of Franklin, County of Brown, State of Ohio, and being all of Lots No. 296 and 318 of Lake Waynoka Subdivision, Map No. 1, as the same is designated, numbered and known on the recording plat thereof, Volume No. 6, Page 1-11, Plat Records of Recorder’s Office, Brown County, Ohio, but subject to all legal highways, easements, right of way and restrictions of record. Being a part of the same premises as conveyed by deeds recorded in Deed Book 115, Pages 390 through 461 inclusive, Recorder’s Office, Brown County, Ohio. Together with the right of common with other owners of lots in said subdivision to use for all usual purposes the streets, ways, beaches, recreation areas, and other public areas, as shown on the said plat, and the right in common with the other owners of lots in the said subdivision to use the lake beaches for swimming, fishing, and boating in accordance with the rules and regulations of Lake Waynoka Property Owners Association, Inc. Subject to the restrictive covenants set forth in Deed recorded in Vol. 117, Page 391, and Vol. 118, Page 208 of the Deed Records of Brown County, Ohio. Subject to the restrictive covenants set forth in Deed recorded in Vol. 200, Page 409 of the Deed Records of Brown County, Ohio. Parcel Number(s): 080107520000 and 08010756000 Prior Deed Info.: General Warranty Deed, OR Book 310, Page 970, filed May 28, 2004 Said Premises Located at 11 Comanche Drive, Sardinia, Ohio 45171 There was not an inside inspection of the property and the Sheriff is not liable for the condition of the property upon confirmation of the sale. Said Premises Appraised at $52,000.00 and cannot be sold for less than two-thirds of that amount. Publication Dates: September 29 & October 6 & 13, 2013 Terms of Sale: 10% of purchase price to be paid on day of sale. Balance due within 30 days. Dwayne Wenninger Sheriff Brown County, Ohio Charles V. Gasior #0075946 Attorney ----------------------------------------
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Separate sealed bids for the construction of the Brooks Malott Road North Improvements within the Village of Mt. Orab, Brown County, Ohio will be received by the Village of Mt. Orab, Ohio; 211 S. High St., Mt. Orab, OH 45154 until 10:00 A.M., Local Time on October 18, 2013, and then at said office publicly opened and read aloud. Bids shall be submitted in a sealed envelope, addressed to the Village of Mt. Orab at the above noted address. Envelope shall be clearly marked: “BID FOR BROOKS MALOTT ROAD NORTH IMPROVEMENTS Work under this contract is generally defined as the widening of approximately 1,000 feet of Brooks Malott Road to accommodate additional lanes and the construction of a roundabout intersection. Work includes engineered embankment, asphalt paving, concrete curb and gutter, grading and drainage, storm sewers, striping, and maintenance of traffic. The information for Bidders, Form of Bid, Form of Contract, Plans, and Specifications including Forms of Bid Bond, Performance-Payment Bond, and other Contractor Documents may be examined at the following Locations: Village of Mt. Orab 211 S. High St. Mt. Orab, OH 45154 RSG, Ltd. [Roberts-Stine Group, LLC]. 109 S. Main St. Bethel, OH 45106 or 620 Lila Ave. Milford, OH 45150 Copies of the Plans and Specifications, etc., may be obtained during normal business hours at the office of RSG, Ltd. [RobertsStine Group, LLC], 109 S. Main St., Bethel, OH 45106; phone number 1-513-734-4333 upon payment of $60.00 for each set of full sized plans, or $30.00 per set for 11” x 17” copies, none of which is refundable. An additional non-refundable payment of $ 10.00 must accompany any mail request. Bidders wishing to obtain electronic copies shall remit a $ 50.00 nonrefundable fee in order to be added to the bidders list and to have their bid considered responsive. Each bidder must deposit with his bid, security in the amount of 100% of the bid if in the form of a Combination Bid and Performance Bond with a surety satisfactory to the aforesaid Village of Mt. Orab, or in the amount of not less than ten (10%) percent of the bid if in the form of a certified check or cashier's check for and subject to the conditions provided in the Information for Bidders and pursuant with Ohio Revised Code Section 153.54. Each proposal must contain the full name of the party or parties submitting the proposal and all persons interested therein. Each bidder must submit evidence of its experiences on projects of similar size and complexity. The owner intends and requires that this project be completed no later than the date(s) specified in the Instruction for Bidders. All contractors and subcontractors involved with the project will to the extent practicable use Ohio products, materials, services, and labor in the implementation of their project. Additionally, contractor compliance with the equal employment opportunity requirements of Ohio Administrative Code Chapter 123 is required. Attention of Bidders is particularly called to the requirements as to safety regulations, conditions of employment to be observed and minimum wage rates to be paid under the Contract. All bids must comply with the General Instructions to Bidders in addition to the requirements set forth in the Specifications Documents referenced herein in order to be considered. Bid bonds must be filed with original signatures. Facsimile and electronic copies of the bid bond and Power of Attorney of the Surety will be deemed non-responsive. Contractor must comply with the prevailing wage rates as determined by the Ohio Department of Commerce, Bureau of Wage and Hour Administration [614.6444.2239]. No Bidder may withdraw his bid for a period of 30 days after the actual date of the opening thereof Contract award shall be made to the lowest and best bidder, and award may be subject to applicable funding agency approval The Village of Mt. Orab, Brown County, Ohio, reserves the right to waive any informalities or to reject any or all bids. The right to negotiate with the apparent qualified low Bidder to such extent that should be necessary are reserved by The Village of Mt. Orab, Brown County, Ohio. By Order of the Mayor of the Village of Mt. Orab, Ohio ATTEST: Bruce Lunsford, Mayor BCP 10-6-13, 10-13-13 ---------------------------------------
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In the Matter of Foreclosure of Liens for delinquent land taxes County Treasurer of Brown County, Ohio Plaintiff -vsParcels of and encumbered with delinquent tax liens Ronald Wayne Blackburn, et al Defendants
The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013 - Page 11
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O D D
THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
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E V E N
2013 Auditor Sale Notice is hereby given to all concerned that the following forfeited tracts and lots are offered for sale starting at 1:00 p.m. on October 17, 2013 in the lobby of the Administration Building, 800 Mt. Orab Pike, Georgetown, Ohio. Please arrive 30 minutes early in order to fill out paperwork. Rules of Sale, Brown County Auditor’s Office Forfeited Land Sales: 1. All Sales are Final and payments are non-refundable. 2. Payments must be made by cash, certified check, or money order on the day of the sale. 3. Additional charges for deed prepartation ($45.00), transfer fee (.50 cents per parcel), recording fees are payable upon final payment and are in addition to the bid price. (ORC 5723.12) Auditor Deed will be prepared within 30 days of sale. 4. Bids will begin at $10.00 5. Brown County real estate taxes for all properties sold will be fully remitted through the current tax year. The property will return to taxable status on January 1, 2014 .(ORC 5723.02) 6. Any parcel that remains unsold for lack of bid or failure to pay bid price by the deadline will be re-offered for sale in the next forfeiture sale. (ORC 5723.07) 7. The County Auditor cannot give any warranty of title. All sales are subject to Federal Tax Liens, Mechanics Liens and other liens of record if any. Property may be subject to Assessments. Buyers are encouraged to investigate these matters prior to the sale. 8. The County Auditor does not give any representation of Possession, Eviction, Prior inspection, Scheduled demolition, Health code violation or any other matter. Buyers are encouraged to investigate these matters prior to sale. 9. Forfeited land cannot be sold to any person that is delinquent on any property taxes in the State of Ohio (ORC 5723.06) 10. All purchasers, or their representatives, will be required to sign an Affidavit of Non-Ownership, and a current valid identification.(ORC 5723.06) The following forfeited tracts are for sale: PARCEL NUMBER OWNER NAME PROPERTY DESCRIPTION 01-001476-0000 State of Ohio In lot 43 Byrd Twp Decatur Lots 02-001732-0000 Snider Ricky L S 1041 2.84 A Land Byrd Twp Eastern LSD 03-003400-0000 State of Ohio S 2737 2.62 A Land Clark Twp Western Brown LSD 03-005068-0000 State of Ohio In lot 36 Clark Twp Brownsville Lots 06-006296-0000 Elliott Charles D&K In lot 122 Whole Jacobs Clark Twp 07-007728-0000 Jackson Benny James S 9579 1.70 A Land Eastern LSD 08-009952-0000 Martin Ian & Susan In Lot 2814 Map 7 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-010520-0000 Craft Orville Etal In Lot 292 Map 1 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-010712-0000 Redmond Brian H In Lot 112 Map 1 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-010800-0000 Hall Rena L In Lot 2338 Map 6 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-010840-0000 Harvey Palmer & Marg In Lot 2506 Map 7 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-011008-0000 Waynoka Develp Corp In Lot 2948 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-011348-0000 Foster Roy M III In Lot 3035 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-011360-0000 Waynoka Develp Corp In Lot 3038 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-011364-0000 Waynoka Develp Corp In Lot 3039 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-011560-0000 Foster Roy M III In Lot 3088 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-011892-0000 Foster Roy M III In Lot 3236 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-011896-0000 Foster Roy M III In Lot 3237 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-012100-0000 Waynoka Develp Corp In Lot 3334 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-013436-0000 West Sandy In Lot 3940 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-013484-0000 Lake Waynoka Inc In Lot 2424 Map 7 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-013504-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 2430 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-013676-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 2474 Map 7 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-013684-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 2476 Map 7 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-014408-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 2702 Map 7 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-014792-0000 Martin Ian & Susan In Lot 2815 Map 7 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-015732-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 2403 Map 6 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-015820-0000 Moore Floyd Etal In Lot 21 Map 1 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-016340-0000 Waynoka Develp Corp In Lot 227 Map 1 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-016344-0000 Waynoka Develp Corp In Lot 228 Map 1 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-016348-0000 Faulkner Alfred & Mar In Lot 230 Map 1 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-016420-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 258 Map 1 Lake Waynoka Sub 08-016468-0000 Ford Robert F In Lot 275 Map 1 Lake Waynoka Sub 12-023136-0000 State of Ohio S 1686 .25 A Lands Huntington Twp RULH LSD 15-023980-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 155 N RULH LSD Aberdeen Village 16-027476-0000 West Sandy In Lot 3353 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-027636-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 3681 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-027672-0000 Waynoka Develp Corp In Lot 3690 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-027776-0000 Waynoka Develp Corp In Lot 3727 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-027780-0000 Mitchell Orthur L In Lot 3728 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-027784-0000 Mitchell Orthur L In Lot 3729 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-027788-0000 Martin Ian & Susan In Lot 3730 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-027792-0000 Martin Ian & Susan In Lot 3731 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-027816-0000 Scholtes David & Susan In Lot 3744 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-027820-0000 Scholtes David & Susan In Lot 3745 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-027824-0000 Scholtes David & Susan In Lot 3746 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-028380-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 3896 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-028472-0000 Waynoka Develp Corp In Lot 3919 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-028476-0000 Waynoka Develp Corp In Lot 3920 Map 8 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-029032-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 637 Map 2 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-029256-0000 Stephenson David Allen In Lot 611 Map 2 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-029600-0000 Sang Colette G In Lot 1916 Map 5 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-029604-0000 Sang Colette G In Lot 1917 Map 5 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-029808-0000 Stout J R Etal In Lot 525 Map 2 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-030312-0000 West Sandy In Lot 1112 Map 4 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-031016-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 549 Map 2 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-031024-0000 West Sandy In Lot 551 Map 2 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-033332-0000 Foster Roy M III In Lot 1412 Map 4 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-033608-0000 Foster Roy M III In Lot 1501 Map 4 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-033736-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 1536 Map 4 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-033812-0000 Foster Roy M III In Lot 1557 Map 4 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-033956-0000 West Sandy In Lot 1602 Map 4 Lake Waynoka Sub 16-033988-0000 West Sandy In Lot 1612 Map 4 Lake Waynoka Sub 22-042292-0000 Embry John & Rena In Lot 38 S 1/2 Lewis Twp Higginsport Village 23-042780-0000 Woods Carl In Lot 251 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-042784-0000 Woods Carl In Lot 252 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-042952-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 236 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-043120-0000 Martz Harold V Jr Etal In Lot 1453 Map 7 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-043184-0000 Messner Steven H In Lot 280 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-043188-0000 Messner Steven H In Lot 281 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-043232-0000 Messner Steven H In Lot 761 Map 5 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-043272-0000 Martz Harold V Jr Etal In Lot 1449 Map 7 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-043364-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 1458 Map 7 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-043956-0000 Thole Mark In Lot 304 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-044200-0000 Thole Mark In Lot 289 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-044268-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 1548 Map 7 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-044340-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 199 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-044344-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 466 Map 3 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-044348-0000 Russell Walter P Sr In Lot 467 Map 3 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-044580-0000 Gamrel James In Lot 712 Map 5 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-044584-0000 Gamrel James In Lot 713 Map 5 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-044904-0000 Heidman Robert G In Lot 1489 Map 4 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-044908-0000 Heidman Robert G In Lot 1490 Map 4 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-045524-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 666 Map 5 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-045548-0000 Lemay Richard In Lot 663 Map 5 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-045708-0000 Lemay Richard In Lot 1578 Map 7 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-045932-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 1680 Map 4 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-045956-0000 Warren Cecil Scott In Lot 165 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-046280-0000 Lemay Richard In Lot 715 Map 5 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-046624-0000 Lemay Richard In Lot 979 Map 6 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-046784-0000 Lemay Richard In Lot 698 Map 5 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-047048-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 1425 Map 7 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-047244-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 260 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-047272-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 902 Map 5 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-047348-0000 Lemay Richard In Lot 35 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-047504-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 782 Map 5 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-047588-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 459 Map 3 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-047876-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 1419 Map 7 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-047920-0000 Lemay Richard In Lot 1435 Map 7 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-047924-0000 Lemay Richard In Lot 1436 Map 7 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-047956-0000 Lemay Richard In Lot 1450 Map 7 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-047976-0000 Lemay Richard In Lot 1460 Map 7 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-047980-0000 Lemay Richard In Lot 1461 Map 7 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-048320-0000 Warren Cecil Scott In Lot 166 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-048444-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 256 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-048448-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 258 Map 2 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-048668-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 460 Map 3 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-048688-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 472 Map 3 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-048800-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 641 Map 3 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-048832-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 1488 Map 4 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-048860-0000 Lemay Richard In Lot 1679 Map 4 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-049084-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 814 Map 5 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-049152-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In lot 874 Map 5 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-049156-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 875 Map 5 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-049188-0000 Spaeth Charles M III In Lot 901 Map 5 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-049348-0000 State of Ohio In Lot 977 Map 6 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-049712-0000 Lemay Richard In Lot 1405 Map 6 Lake Lorelei Sub 23-051152-0000 State of Ohio Out Lot 16 .68 A Lands Perry Twp 33-061408-0000 State of Ohio S 02523 .02 A Lands Pleasant Twp 39-074608-0000 Snider Ricky L S 1041 2.19 A Land Union Twp RULH LSD 39-074928-0136 White Earl & Opal S 1468 Lot 35 Union Twp RULH LSD .75 A Land 39-074928-0137 White Earl & Opal S 1468 Lot 36 Union Twp RULH LSD .74 A Land 41-077272.0000 State of Ohio Out Lot 8 Union Twp Ripley Village RULH LSD 41-079976-0000 State of Ohio S 418 .25 A Lands Union Twp RULH LSD 43-083812-0000 State of Ohio Lot 88 Whole Sardinia Village Lots 43-083816-0000 State of Ohio Lot 89 Part Sardinia Village Lots BCP 10-6-13, 10-13-13 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
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Programmed to fight for life This week I’m going to depart just a bit from our regular pharmaceutical topics. October is the anniversary of my daughter’s death, she passed away October 2, 2010. In honor of her I’d like to discuss endof-life matters. Before all of the advances in modern medicine, death used to be a more common occurrence. Most families lost at least one child and many women did not survive childbirth. Today, we expect someone to die in the hospital, not at home. We have both sanitized and vilified the process. We have removed death from being a part of life. The simple fact is that we all will one day die - it’s an inevitable result of being born. The topic I’d like to explore is death with dignity. The death of a child or young person is always a tragedy. We should do all we can to prolong their life, but at some point we no longer get as much benefit from all the effort we put into saving someone. All of our lives are finite; there is a big difference between dying at 7 or 70, but very little difference between dying at 68 or 70. As family members, we want the medical profession to do everything possible to save our loved one. No one wants to have someone that we love die, and think maybe there was something I could have done. Regret - or the fear of regret - preys on our minds. In reality, it is not a question of whether or not, but simply a question of when. None of us has the ability to forestall death forever. As we age our bodies get worn out. Our liver or kidneys no longer work as well as they used to, our bones are more brittle and our eyesight is not what it used to be. These are all part of the natural aging process. This is part of what makes it increasingly harder to successfully prolong a person’s life once things start going wrong.
HEALTH MATTERS TOM CALLAHAN, RPH
Phone: (800) 404-3157 • Fax: (937) 444-2652 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
A survey of physicians by Johns Hopkins found that over 80 percent would not want procedures like CPR, ventilation, chemotherapy or surgery if they had an irreversible brain injury. Doctors realize that these types of procedures rarely make a big difference in a terminal patient’s life span. The only procedure the majority of the doctors agreed on was pain medication. A discussion we need to have is whether we want a longer life or a better life. Most procedures at end of life will prolong life but will also increase suffering. Most people view CPR as the wonder procedure, but unless the patient is young and healthy and the heart stopped for some other reason (electrical shock, hit in the chest, etc.), CPR rarely works and when it does the patient has multiple cracked ribs. I understand those who would echo Dylan Thomas: “Do not go gentle into that good night. Rage, rage against the dying of the light.” Very few of us embrace death, we are programmed to fight for life. That’s what guarantees the survival of our species. Although it’s hard to think about our own deaths, here’s something to consider. When you imagine your own death, do you see tubes and machines and medical personnel, or a peaceful transition surrounded by your lovedones? This most personal of decisions should be our own to make. Tom Callahan is a pharmacist, he lives in the Milford area. Any question or comments can be sent to TomHealthMatters@gmail .com. You can find archives of previous Health Matters at TomHealthMatters.blogspot.com.
Book sale, fall activities at the F’ville-Perry Library Fall is approaching fast, and with it brings a flurry of activities at the Fayetteville-Perry Library. Mark your calendar for the Friends Fall Annual Book Sale from Monday, October 14 through Saturday, October 26 during regular library hours. There will be a variety of fiction and non-fiction books as well as an assortment of VHS
movies to browse. Then on Halloween night, October 31, the library will be holding Trick-or-Treating from 5-6 p.m., so bring the kids and let them show off their awesome costumes. For more information, please contact the library at (513) 875-BOOK (2665) or stop in at 406 North East Street, Fayetteville.
Southern Ohio Indoor Music Festival set for November The International Bluegrass Music Association (IBMA) held their annual awards show on September 26 in Raleigh, N.C. and we’re happy to announce that some of the 2013 award winners will be appearing at The Southern Ohio Indoor Music Festival this November. This biannual acoustic music event featuring nationally and internationally acclaimed bluegrass acts kicks off Friday, November 8, and wraps up Saturday evening, November 9, at The Roberts Convention Centre in Wilmington. The weekend will be full
of a wide variety of awardwinning talent. Festival doors open Friday at 10 a.m. The Roberts Centre, located five miles north of Wilmington at the intersection of US 68 and I-71, exit 50, is convenient to fans from all over Ohio and neighboring states. For additional festival information, call (937) 372-5804 or see www.somusicfest.com for complete ticket details. Advance ticket sales end, Tuesday, November 5, at 5 p.m. Tickets will be available at the door during the festival.
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The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013 - Page 13
will never contact you unexpectedly and request personal information, such as your Social Security or bank account number. If you do give out personal information tied to a potential scam, immediately inform your banks, credit card providers, and the three major credit bureaus. Never pay upfront fees. Government program representatives do not sell insurance or demand upfront payment, and navigators (individuals who can provide information about the ACA) are free. Remember: if it sounds too good to be true, it probably is. Promises about “free” medical devices may signal a scam. Get information from reliable sources. Watch out for phony websites or individuals who pretend to be associated with the government. Contact the Ohio Department of Insurance and the federal government if you have questions about the ACA. Report scams or suspicious activity to the Ohio Attorney General and Department of Insurance. Health Insurance Exchange: Watch for Bogus Websites The new federally-run health insurance exchange in Ohio is an online portal where consumers who need individual health insurance and small businesses can go to secure certain coverage. You can find more information about the federal exchange in Ohio by visiting www.healthcare.gov, which is the only website
where Ohioans can enroll. Bogus websites that purport to be part of the exchanges have been appearing online for more than a year. They often attempt to mirror the look of an official exchange website but they are not legitimate. Those behind the fake websites claim you can receive subsidies and purchase a policy. They attempt to collect personal information by asking visitors to complete online information forms. Navigators and Insurance Agents: Check for Certification Navigators, who must be certified by the Ohio Department of Insurance, were created by the federal law to provide information about the exchanges to consumers. Funded by the federal government, navigators are prohibited from recommending specific plans. Navigators who receive certification will be searchable on www.insurance.ohio.gov. Insurance agents can help Ohioans shop and enroll for exchange coverage, once they have completed training and are certified. Agents are permitted to recommend plans, which are generally those in which they have a contract with that insurer, and help people enroll. A list of Ohio-licensed agents is available at www.insurance.ohio.gov. Scammers can claim to be a government official or agent in an attempt to steal your personal information, including bank account number. Be certain to re-
view their licensure and certification status before beginning a business relationship. New Obamacare and Medicare Cards: No Such Thing You are not required to obtain a new insurance or Medicare card under the ACA. There is not an “Obamacare” insurance card and the ACA does not require Medicare recipients to sign up for new coverage to continue to receive benefits. Anyone who is a legitimate representative of the federal government should not ask you to provide your personal and financial information. One ploy involves unsolicited calls from scammers who claim to have your new “Obamacare” insurance card and they just need to get some personal information before they can send it to you. A variation targets those with Medicare in which callers say they need the person’s information so they receive their new Medicare card and continue receiving benefits. Ohioans who suspect a scam or an unfair business practice can either contact the Ohio Attorney General’s Office at 1-800-2820515 or www.OhioAttorneyGeneral.gov, or the Department of Insurance’s new ACA fraud hotline at 1-877-7276427. Those with questions about health insurance can call the Department of Insurance at 1-800-686-1526 or visit www.insurance.ohio.gov.
Learn more about beekeeping Cereal Rye – A Cover Crop with Feed Value? Over the past several years I have talked about the use of alternative crops for extending the grazing season to reduce the amount of hay we feed here in Southern Ohio. In the most recent CORN Newsletter one of my colleagues from Northwest Ohio discusses the use of Rye as a cover crop and potentially as a feed. Cover crops have also become more popular in recent years as we try to hold onto nutrients, so I think this article from Eric Richer will be good food for thought. We definitely have enough moisture after the rainy weekend to get things off to a good start. Keep in mind the dates will be a little different for us. Especially in the spring, everything will be a week or two earlier, if not more. In recent years, rye (Secale cereale L.), also known as cereal rye or winter rye, has been planted by producers as an entry level or “user friendly” cover crop. As a cover crop, it is a great nutrient recycler, soil builder, topsoil loosener, and erosion preventer. For dairy and beef producers, rye can also be considered for additional grazing or forage value. Based on surveys from several Northwest Ohio producers who have used rye as a spring feed source, it can provide additional feed tonnage on idle acres in a corn-soybeans rotation and with minimal effort or expense. According to the Ohio Agronomy Guide, rye is most winter hardy and earliest maturing cereal grain grown in Ohio. While spring rye-lage will not have the same feed value as corn silage, producers can evaluate its cost per pound of gain to see if it may fit in their total mixed
DAVID DUGAN OSU EXTENSION SERVING ADAMS, BROWN AND HIGHLAND CO. ration (TMR) feeding systems. Based on feed analyses from five producers, the ranges for some key feed quality indicators on a dry basis were: yield of 2-3 T/ac, harvested at dry matters (DM) of 21-32% (avg. 27%), crude protein 8-18% (avg. 12.7%), total digestible nutrients (TDN) 53-63% (avg. 60.4%), net energy for gain of .24-.38 mcal/lb (avg. .34 mcal/lb), net energy for lactation of .54-.67 mcal/lb (avg. .63 mcal/lb), and relative feed value (RFV) of 71-121 (avg. 102). These analyses were from rye harvested the start of the boot stage all the way to full head, thus range in quality varies. How do you produce rye for rye-lage? Since many producers no-till soybeans and the planting window for soybeans is a little later, consider planting rye after silage corn or early harvested corn that is going to no-till soybeans in the spring. This timeframe fits well into many cover crop programs and one of the advantages of rye is that it will germinate up to November 1st on normal years. As with all of our crops, starting with a clean seedbed is very important. Fields with a history of winter annuals (i.e., marestail) need to have a cleanly tilled seedbed or follow Dr. Mark Loux’s “Burndown Suggestions for No-tillage Wheat” (C.O.R.N. 2013-30, Sept. 10-17, 2013). Rye planted for forage production should be drilled at a rate of 85-115 lbs/acre (more than typical cover cropping rates) and ideally planted by October 20th. Fertility
for high production rye is similar to wheat and starter fertilizer should be applied according to soil test results and the Tri-State Fertility Guide (see “Important Wheat Management Guidelines”, Lentz et al. C.O.R.N. 2013-30, Sept. 10-17, 2013). Producers should be sure to account for full crop and stover removal and consider fertilizing for the subsequent soybean crop. In livestock situations, manure may be incorporated in the fall in place of starter fertilizer. Of course, if you are just trying to scavenge nutrients, level of starter fertilizer use is up to the producer. In the spring, up to 50 lbs/acre of nitrogen can be top-dressed to increase production before termination. Mowing of rye at boot stage (mid-May) is most ideal for tonnage, feed quality, and palatability. Harvesting at this time reduces some of the concerns with rye limiting soil moisture and nitrogen to subsequent crops. Mowing can be done with a disk-bine or haybine, but drying can be a challenge. A chopper with a pick up head can be used to harvest the rye-lage at 25-30% DM (upper end of range preferred; low DM can result in excessive seepage and undesirable fermentation). Cut length should be adjusted to .75-1 inch for best results. Ryelage should be packed and covered similar to corn silage to maintain its quality. After rye harvest, soybeans can still be planted and normal yields realized. Learn about Beekeeping! Each year the Brown County Master Gardeners and the Fincastle Campus of Southern State Community College present a series of gardening seminars. All seminars are free and open to the public and meet
on the third Thursday of the month in the library from 6 to 7:30 p.m. On Thursday, October 17, Dr. Mike McHenry, current president of the Brown County Beekeepers Association, will give an introduction to beekeeping, what it takes to get into beekeeping and the benefits of beekeeping. This is a great opportunity to learn about pollinators and the delicious honey they produce! Other up-coming seminars include: November 21 Houseplants, January 16 Moving into a new Landscape, February 20 Native plants in your Landscape, March 20 Composting, April 17 Trees and Shrubs and May 15 Fairy Gardens. Sheep and Goat Webinar Dates Locations have not been determined throughout the state at this time, but the dates have been set. In the past, programs like this have been taught at several locations. Once locations are determined, I will pass that information along to you. The scheduled dates for 2014 are the Mondays in February. The program will start at 7 p.m. on February 3, 10, 17, and 24. Dates to Remember October 22 - Animal Traceability Program at Union Stockyards, food at 6 p.m. and program begins at 7 p.m. Please RSVP if you plan to eat by calling Janet at (937) 393-1958. NOTE: As I write this week’s article the Federal Government is still shut down. Should this continue for much longer this program may have to be postponed. Watch next week’s article and listen to local radio announcements. This program in Hillsboro is open to the public.
to be held in Bethel on November 21
The University of Cincinnati Area Health Education Center (UC AHEC) Program and HEALTH-UC are presenting Improving Chronic Disease Management with Clear Health Communication, a one-day continuing education program for health professionals, on November 21st at the U.S. Grant Career Center in Bethel, OH. The purpose of this program is to provide RNs, social workers, and counselors with an overview of the Chro nic Care Model, the scope of the health literacy problem in the U.S., and strategies which they can use to communicate health information (both verbal and written) and self-management education more clearly with those people living with chronic disease who have lower health literacy levels. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), chronic diseases are the leading causes of deat h & disability in the U.S., accounting for 7 out of every 10 deaths per year in our nation. Also, about 75% of health care dollars goes to the treatment of chronic diseases. In the words of the National Health Council, “Chronic disease reaches into our homes, our hearts, and our wallets”. Self-management education, an important component of the Chronic Care Model, “complements traditional patient ed ucation in supporting patients to live the best possible quality of life with their chronic condition” (Journal of the American Medical Association, 2002). Over the past decade, there has been evidence that programs teaching self-management skills are more effective than information-only patient education in improving patients’ clinical outcomes.Health literacy is a person’s ability to read, unders tand, and act on health information. Currently in the U.S. almost half of the population has marginal levels of literacy at best. Low health literacy leads to less health knowledge and fewer healthy behaviors, poorer health outcomes, and greater health costs. So the importance of clear health communication with patients with chronic disease, particularly with those with lower health literacy levels, cannot be
Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine and Lieutenant Governor and Insurance Director Mary Taylor are warning Ohioans to guard against scams related to the Affordable Care Act (ACA), sometimes referred to as Obamacare, with open enrollment for the new federally-run health insurance exchange in Ohio running through March 31, 2014. Coverage begins Jan. 1, 2014 for those who select a plan by Dec. 15. “Scammers often pretend to be associated with the government to make their ploys seem real,” Attorney General DeWine said. “We want to warn Ohio families to be on guard for potential scams and to take steps to protect themselves.” “It’s imperative Ohioans understand the facts about the ACA and the federal exchange so they can best protect themselves,” Taylor said. “Because the federal law and the exchanges are new and complicated to consumers, Ohioans should be even more cautious about potential scams and fraudulent behavior.” Reports of ACA-related scams initially surfaced in Ohio over the summer. With consumers and small business representatives now shopping for exchange coverage, even more scammers may try to take advantage of people. Taylor and DeWine offered Ohioans the following tips to avoid scams: Guard your personal information. Legitimate government representatives
SUSAN BASTA overstated. The workshop leader will be Sandra Cornett, PhD, RN, Director of the AHEC Clear Health Communication Program at The Ohio State University College of Medicine’s Office of Outreach and Engagement. Dr. Cornett also previously served as Program Manager of Consumer Health Education at The Ohio State University Medical Center in Columbus, Ohio for more than twenty years. HEALTH-UC (OH084/03011 4) is an approved provider of continuing nursing education by the Ohio Nurses Association (OBN-00191), an accredited approver by the American Nurses Credentialing Center’s Commission on Accreditation. This program meets the criteria for 4.9 contact hours for nurses. An application has been submitted to the Ohio Counselor, Social Worker and Marriage and Family Therapists Board for 4.75 clock hours of CPE for Counselors and Social Workers. Advanced registration is necessary. For more information on the program and how to register, please call HEALTH-UC at (937) 378-4171. HEALTH-UC is the AHEC which serves Adams, Brown, Butler, Clermont, Clinton, Hamilton, Highland, and Warren Counties. HEALTH-UC is affiliated with the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine and its office is located at 114 East State Street in Georgetown, Ohio.
Fairview Church Bazaar set The Fairview Church Bazaar will be held on Saturday, November 2 beginning at 10 a.m. There will be homemade quilts, crocheted rugs, woven rugs and lots more. Lunch will be available. The menu will include Soups, Sandwiches, Cakes and Pies. The Fairview Church is located at 10989 U.S. 68, Georgetown. Sorry, there are no vendor spaces available.
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Trick-or Treat at the Mt. Orab Booths Library available at Join us for "Trick or Treat" at the Mt. Orab Li- Mt. Orab brary! Tuesday, October 29, 2013 from 6 - 7:30 p.m., the Mt. Orab Library Craft Show will host a Halloween party complete with games, crafts, costume contest, and trick-or-treating. Space is limited, so stop by or call the library at (937) 4441414 to register your child. All members of the family are welcome. It is sure to be a “spook-tacular” event!
Ohio hunter safety course set A hunter safety course will be held October 14, 15, 17 at the American Legion Post 180, located at 1001 South Main Street in Georgetown. Each class starts at 6 p.m., to register call 1-800-WILDLIFE or go to www.wildohio.com.
A Fall Craft and Vendor Show has been set for Sunday October 27 from 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. This show will be in the parking lot of the old Kroger Building in Mt. Orab. Booths are rented for $20.00 a piece. They are first come first serve. For more information please call Kaci Fisher at (513) 312-8778 or Cindy Brumfield (513) 3055481. All booth rentals will go to the Mt. Orab Girls U10 Softball Team.
Meeting cancelled The Farm Bureau Pipeline Meeting to be held in Georgetown on Monday, October 14, has been cancelled due to the lack of reservations.
Consumers should watch for scams Continuing education for health providers related to Affordable Care Act
Page 14 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013
One of Ohio’s leading conservation farm Ohio opens new front families from Brown County recognized in the fight against Opiate abuse
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Opioid Prescribing Guidelines Established To Prevent Abuse, Save Lives
Martha B. Jacob/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
This 40 acre plot of land owned by Brad Barber, the Barber Family and C. J Rowe Grain Farm, located at Five Mile is one example of what a cover crop looks like. Shown from left, Brad Barber, C.J. Rowe and Susan Barber.
cides used on the fields. He said it greatly slows down that run-off and not as much gets to the Whiteoak water shed which is really good for Mt. Orab. Barber said that he hopes other farmers in Brown County start using the cover crop program, but some farmers are not yet on board with the idea of leaving acreage sit for a growing season. The Barber’s and Rowe have worked closely with the Brown County Soil and Water Conservation District and the Natural Resources Conservation Service to install the farms grassed waterways, rock chutes and cover crops. By 2013, 90 percent of the row crop plantings on the farm have been no-till. In March
Susan and Brad Barber with C.J. Rowe move the freshly harvested soy beans into a silo. 90% of the Barber’s farm is no-till.
this year, more than 130 people visited their farm for Cover Crop Field Day, for landowners in Brown and Clermont Counties.
“We look forward to the future and we will continue to look for ways to improve our soil,” said Rowe.
Man dies from Local doors locked hanging in jail in federal shutdown CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 Jill Del Greco, Public Information Officer for the Ohio Attorney Generals’ Office, said that once the BCI investigation is complete, the case will be turned over to Brown County Prosecuting Attorney Jessica Little. Little would then decide what action, if any, to take depending on the facts uncovered by the investigation. Goldson was 24 years old and was listed as being from Reading, Ohio. He was in the Brown County Jail after being indicted by a Brown County
Grand Jury on Sept. 16. Goldson was charged with discharging a weapon across Delhi-Arnheim Road on August 24. He faced an additional charge of Having Weapons Under Disability because of a previous juvenile conviction for Burglary in Hamilton County in 2004. He also faced a charge of Unlawful Possession of Dangerous Ordinance because the shotgun he was using had been sawed off. Del Greco said she could not provide an estimate on when the investigation by BCI would be complete.
New owner at Southwest CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 while allowing them to stay close to home. “We would like to have cardiology, pulmonology, nephrology and oncology stationed here so they can give regular care to our inpatients and outpatients.”, he said. Surapaneni said that improvements were being made to the IT infrastructure of the hospital and that a new service would be available to patients soon. “We are planning on opening an electronic portal for our patients so they can have access to their medical records online. Our goal is to have that ac-
complished within three months.”, he said. Surapaneni added that the ultimate success of Southwest Regional Medical Center rested with the people it serves. “This hospital has been in the community for a long time. We are asking that you give us a chance to succeed by using this hospital.”, he said. Surapaneni is based in Las Vegas, NV, but said he plans to spend as much time in Brown County as necessary to ensure that Southwest Regional Medical Center continues to provide quality healthcare to the community.
Butterbee’s ‘Best in East’ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
Martha B. Jacob/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
the award belongs to the people that Butterbee’s serves. “Our customers are very loyal and passionate about our brand. We believe that the loyalty they have blessed us with is the reason that we received this award. We consider them part of our family.” David also credited another major factor for the success of the restaurant chain. “Our employees are our greatest asset. They are the
fundamental building blocks of our success and they are great ambassadors for us. We couldn’t do it without them.” He added that the David family felt special gratitude for local residents who have been coming to the restaurant for almost ten years now. “Our Mt. Orab customers gave us our start and allowed us to be able to grow and expand to our Beechmont location. We’d like to thank them for our current and future success.”
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1 into November or longer. Mitch Sharp, Director of Brown County Job and Family Services had similar feelings, saying that there was no disruption expected in October for any JFS clients. Mt. Orab Mayor Bruce Lunsford said that the shutdown is having an effect on economic growth in the Brown County. “The Small Business Administration isn’t at work and that’s delaying some local projects from moving forward”, Lunsford said. He added that the shutdown was the latest symptom of a larger issue that many people have with Washington, D.C.. “I’ve had people tell me that they are ready to make investments or start on projects, but they are holding off because of the general uncertainty. Nobody knows what’s going to be happening six months or a year down the road.”, Lunsford said. In a telephone interview from Washington, D.C., Second District Congressional Representative Dr. Brad Wenstrup also talked about uncertainty being a frustration. “That’s the number one word and complaint that I hear from my constituents”, Wenstrup said. “People just want to know what to expect and be able to plan. Until they have some certainty, they are holding onto their investment dollars. That holds down the economy and keeps it from growing and creating jobs.” Wenstrup said that house members were working daily
to try and make a positive change to the situation. “We are passing resolutions every day to open up more and more of government and try to get more people back to work. Hopefully the Senate will take some of those up.” He then referenced the closure of well known national monuments. “This is an example of shutdown theater I guess you’d call it. We’re actually putting up barricades around memorials that are normally open for people to walk by.” Wenstrup said that, as a veteran, he was particularly upset by the barricading of the World War II Memorial in Washington, D.C. “You want to punish someone who is 90 years old and coming to visit the memorial that was built in their honor? I don’t know how anyone can feel good about that under any circumstances.” Wenstrup said he was hopeful that the situation would come to a successful end soon. “I hope that we come up with some sort of solution that rolls into the debt ceiling and that we get back to some regular order of business and we have some certainty.” He added that he was getting encouragement from the people of the second district. “People feel that we want to do things right and that we want to negotiate. People understand that yes, the President was elected, but we were also elected as representatives. We have a job to do and that is to sit down together and negotiate things out.”
Fall Festival set at Mt. Nebo Mt. Nebo United Methodist Church invites the community to a Fall Festival on Sunday, October 13. The event will be held at the Murphy Pavilion located at the back of the church property. Hayrides, a chili cook off competition for men and a dessert bake off competition for women will begin at 4 p.m. Dinner will be served starting at 4:30 p.m. Chili, hotdogs, desserts, drinks and tableware will be provided. The following games will begin at 5 p.m.: bouncy horse races, corn hole, chair volleyball and
more. Everything will be free of charge with the exception of cakewalks. Enter to take a cake home with you and those funds will help support mission work in Vietnam. The evening will conclude with worship around a campfire that will begin at 6:30 p.m. Plan to come out for a fun family time! Mt. Nebo is located at 11693 State Route 774, three miles north of Hamersville or four and a half miles south of Lake Manor Restaurant. Call the church office for more information (937) 379-1225.
As part of an ongoing effort to curb the misuse and abuse of prescription pain medications and unintentional overdoses, today Gov. John R. Kasich announced the adoption of new opioid prescribing guidelines for treating patients with chronic, non-terminal pain. Developed by the Governor’s Cabinet Opiate Action Team (GCOAT), and in conjunction with more than 40 professional groups, state licensing boards and state agencies, the opioid prescribing guidelines encourage Ohio’s clinicians to fully evaluate a patient’s situation before prescribing high levels of opioids for long-term use. “Drug overdoses have reached epidemic proportions over the past decade, and too many Ohio families have felt the pain caused by the misuse and abuse of prescription drugs. We have a serious problem and we can’t just sit back and hope things change without action. Together with the medical community, we’ve established new prescribing guidelines that will take another step to reverse this troubling trend and fix this problem,” said Kasich. Research shows that patients who receive higher doses of prescribed pain medications are at increased risk for overdose and need close supervision and periodic reevaluation. The new guidelines recommend that 80 milligrams Morphine Equivalent Daily Dose (MED) should trigger the prescriber to “press pause” and reevaluate the effectiveness and safety of the patient’s pain management plan. The guidelines are intended to supplement, and not replace, the prescriber’s clinical judgment. “It is often said that the first rule of medicine is to ‘Do no harm,’” said Dr. Ted Wymyslo, director of the Ohio Department of Health and co-chair of the GCOAT Professional Education Workgroup. “Following these prescribing guidelines will help Ohio’s clinicians treat their patients for chronic pain and improve their quality of life while
addressing the risk of a deadly overdose.” When prescribing an opioid, pharmacists must record the prescription in the online Ohio Automated Rx Reporting System (OARRS). These new guidelines encourage prescribers to use the data in OARRS so that they will know how much pain medication a patient already is receiving, perhaps from multiple prescribers. A new OARRS tool launched with these prescribing guidelines assists prescribers by calculating a patient’s opioid prescriptions into a single MED score for comparison to the 80 MED threshold. The guidelines also strongly advise prescribers to talk with their patients about managing their chronic pain, the risks of an unintentional overdose from their prescription pain medication, the potential for pain medication abuse, and secure storage of their pain medications to prevent misuse by others. A new a prescriber-focused website – opioidprescribing.ohio.gov – will help prescribers learn more about the guidelines. The site also includes resources prescribers can use to incorporate the guidelines into their daily practice; a continuing education video education module, a toolkit and patient resources. “Developing these guidelines was a long, thoughtful process and we couldn’t have done this without the collaboration and cooperation of the medical community,” said Dr. Bonnie K. Burman, director of the Ohio Department of Aging and co-chair of the GCOAT Professional Education Workgroup. “We are overwhelmed by their support and know that, together, we’ve adopted guidelines that can save lives.” The guidelines for all opioid prescribers build upon the Kasich Administration’s ongoing efforts to fight prescription drug abuse. In 2011, Gov. Kasich signed House Bill 93 to shut down “pill mills.” In 2012, the Administration adopted prescribing guidelines for emergency departments and acute care facilities. Thus far in 2013, the Ohio State Highway Patrol has seized nearly 50 percent more pills than the 2010-2012 average.
least nine plants which includes sun flowers, Ethiopian cabbage, pearl millet, sunn hemp, tillage radishes and others. He stated that as the cover rots during the winter it brings up nutrients from the ground and acts as a fumigant against disease and insects. He added that his soil has already increased in organic matter by half or three/fourths which could yield $40 to $50 more per acre. Brad is the third generation of his family to farm in Brown County. C.J. Rowe is an Ohio State graduate where he received a degree in Crops Science with a minor in Ag Science. “We are excited about how well this cover crop program is working by increasing the organic matter,” Brad Barber said. “Of course it has an initial investment, but we feel that every year we are leaving the soil in better shape than it was when we started. So eventually we will begin to see higher yields from our fields. “We have also implemented soil erosion prevention with grass waterways and rock chutes. Our focus, all the way, is to improve the ground we farm.” Barber explained that grass waterways on his property are very useful cleaning up erosion run-off from some of the herbi-
Southern Hills CTC to hold annual Spaghetti Supper Mark your calendar for the Southern Hills Career & Technical Center 32nd Annual Spaghetti Supper on Friday, November 1, from 5 - 7:30 p.m., at 9193 Hamer Road, Georgetown. Carry out will be available beginning at 4 p.m. Menu is all-you-can-eat spaghetti, garlic bread, salad bar, dessert and drink for only $7.00 for adults
and $4.00 for children 3 to 10, children two and under eat free. Door prizes will be given throughout the evening and a silent auction with numerous items to bid on will be available. Sponsored by the Council for Vocational Education; proceeds will go to the school’s student organizations.
Haunted House to open next weekend
UMC ladies to hold Fall Bazaar
There is a Haunted House scheduled for Friday and Saturday October 18 - 19 and October 25-26 from 8 p.m. - 12 a.m. at Logan’s Gap, Ripley. Cost is $6.00 and there will be concessions available. This Haunted House is sponsored by the Ripley Ridge Runners 4-H Club. Logan’s Gap is located at 7074 Scoffield Rd, Ripley. For more information call (937) 213-3054.
The Mt. Orab United Methodist Church Women will be hosting their annual Fall Bazaar on Saturday, October 26 from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. There will be about 20 crafters plus ‘Grandma’s Attic featuring gently used items at great prices. Lunch will also be served and there will be homemade baked goodies. The church is located at the corner of Elm Street and U.S. Route 68, Mt. Orab.
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The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013 - Page 15
The Ohio Development Services Agency awarded 23 communities grants to assist with public facility, street, bridge and neighborhood improvements. The grants total more than $8 million and will generate more than $12.7 million in additional project funds. “The state is committed to investing in neighbor-
hoods and business districts to improve the quality of life in a community and position it for growth,” said David Goodman, director of the Ohio Development Services Agency. Clermont County will receive a $70,500 Critical Infrastructure grant to replace the Spring Street Bridge. The project bene-
fits 3,257 residents in Bethel Village and Tate Township. The Critical Infrastructure program is a competitive grant within the Community Development Block Grant program. Projects funded through this program improve public facilities and infrastructure.
State gives money for local infrastructure improvements
Provided/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Sardinia Church of the Nazarene welcomes new pastor The congregation of the Sardinia Church of the Nazarene has announced a new pastor, Rev. Larry T. Allen will begin his ministry on Sunday, October 20, 2013. Allen is a graduate of Whiteoak High School. He also attended Tri-County Academic Center, Trevecca Nazarene College and Mt. Vernon Nazarene College. He has married to Pamela (Conner) Allen since December 31, 1976. Pamela is originally from Bethel and currently works as a school librarian at Newport Primary School. She has degrees from Mt. Vernon Nazarene College and a Masters from Marshall University. Allen is in his 37th year of pastoral ministry and some of the highlights of his ministry include preaching in Brazil and England plus mission trips to places like Puerto Rica, Dominican Republic, The Virgin Islands, Brazil and Guatemala. He has pastored since July 2000 in Batavia and he has also held pastorates in Missouri, Indiana and Kentucky. Larry’s hobbies include traveling, hunting, reading,
Fire Dept. benefit dinner set in Motown The Southern Highland Joint Fire District will be holding their annual Chili/Spaghetti Dinner on Saturday, October 26, 2013 from 5 - 9 p.m. at the Mowrystown Fire House located at 50 Maple Avenue, Mowrystown. Your support is greatly appreciated through free will donations. Fore more information call (937) 442-1170.
Provided/ THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Rev. Larry T. Allen
attending basketball games and Pams hobbies include piano and travel. Pastor Allen said “I started attending church at Sardinia Nazarene as a 7 year old boy, have known the people there for a long time and am thrilled to come home to serve as their pastor.” Make sure you join in with the congregation in welcoming Pastor Allen back home to Sardinia on Sunday, October 20, services start at 10:30 a.m.
SWCD meeting to be rescheduled The Brown County Soil and Water Conservation District (SWCD) canceled the Local Workgroup (LWG) meeting scheduled for October 7, 2013. The meeting will be rescheduled at a later date for those interested. The purpose for conducting the meeting was to identify resource concerns, discuss conservation priorities, and develop potential solutions. For more information, contact Brown SWCD office at (937) 378-6710.
Five employees give over 132 years of service to Hamersville residents Hamersville Postmaster Terry Hanson is proud of the five employees pictured above with a combined service record of over 132 years to the community of Hamersville, Oh., and the United States Postal Service. Kirkpatrick started her career when the cost of a first class stamp was 6¢ in 1970. Lindsey and West started when stamps were 15¢ in the early 1980’s. Then Herbolt and Monette began when stamps were 25¢ in the early 1990’s. Hanson and the community Hamersville would like to thank each of them for their service and caring attitude. Pictured above, left - right are Terry Hanson, Hamersville Postmaster, Kenny West, Angie Herbolt, Betty Kirkpatrick, Larry Lindsey and Doris Monnette.
The Delta Queen Steamboat a step closer to renewed operation House votes to reinstate exemption of regulation keeping ship docked Cincinnati’s Delta Queen may once again navigate the Ohio River if today’s House of Representatives passed bill becomes law. Representative Brad Wenstrup, an early cosponsor of H.R. 1691, supports reinstating a longstanding grandfather clause for the historic boat from regulations passed after it was built. The exemption expired in 2008 and has kept the boat docked in Chattanooga in recent years. A lifelong Cincinnatian, Wenstrup said “This
DR. BRAD WENSTRUP US CONGRESS vote is a crucial step to get the Delta Queen back on America’s rivers. The boat represents an iconic part of Cincinnati’s history on the Ohio River, and I look forward to the day it will once again dock in the Queen City. I appreciate Steve Chabot’s leadership on this important effort.” Rep. Steve Chabot, who also represents Cincinnati, sponsored the bill. The Delta Queen began operations in Cincinnati in 1948 and
was declared a National Historic Landmark in 1989. The bill passed the House by a vote of 280 to 89 and next heads to the Senate.
Free dinner scheduled in Mt. Orab The Mt. Orab United Methodist Church will be holding their free Community Dinner on Saturday, October 19 from 11 a.m. 1 p.m. All are invited to attend. The church is located at the corner of Elm Street and U.S. Route 68, Mt. Orab.
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A few months ago I made my first trip to Mount Vernon. As I stood on that high bluff overlooking the Potomac River I could only imagine what world leaders had taken in the same view. Washington, like any hardworking gardener, was proud of his place. He intended his garden to be both bountiful and beautiful. Dean Norton, who has been director of horticulture at Mount Vernon for more than 30 years, led members of the Friends of the Ohio Governor’s Residence and Heritage Garden through the restored gardens. Washington was keenly interested in modern farming techniques and the latest gardening styles. The first president read widely, including works by the influential English garden designer Batty Langley. Although Mount Vernon’s 6 acres of gardens are far more extensive than the average American gardener’s plot, Washington was operating on a much smaller scale than Langley and other English gardening experts whose advice he followed. To adapt 18th century gardening styles to his own landscape, he had to cut them to fit. Mount Vernon’s production of vegetables, fruits, and herbs was Washington’s priority, but he also wanted his gardens to reflect his own
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WATSON STERLING TOWNSHIP TRUSTEE
Paid for by Barbara Watson, 16837 Edgington Road, Williamsburg, Ohio 45176
LOOK! OCTOBER 24, 2013
Susan G. Komen for the Cure– Greater Cincinnati. The St. Elizabeth Mammogram Van will be on-site from 10:30 am - 5:30 pm Schedule your appointment through the Brown County Health Department at (937) 378-6892 Daniville & Defense Primitive Crafts Pampered Chef Susan G. Komen Greater Cincinnati Farm Bureau Thirty-one Purses
Lia Sophia Origami Owl School House Quilts Scentsy Candles Mary Kay Tupperware Stella and Dot
Brown County Health Dept. Perfectly Posh Longaberger Baskets Tastefully Simple Brown County Master Gardeners
5:30-6:00 - Mower Maintenance/ Mower Safety 6:15-7:00 - Vertical Planting with Faye Mahaffey and Composting with Susan Barber from Master Gardeners 7:15-7:45 - Food Preservation and Canning with Amy Habig Family Consumer Science Educator with Brown, Adams and Highland County
50 Cahall Bros. Lane Georgetown, OH
bees on his estate as did any sensible farmer of his time. Not only did they get honey from them, the bees pollinated their crops. Are you interested in learning more about beekeeping? On Thursday, October 17, Dr. Mike McHenry, current president of the Brown County Beekeepers Association, will give an introduction to beekeeping, what it takes to get into beekeeping and the benefits of beekeeping. This seminar will be held at the Fincastle campus of Southern State Community College. All seminars are free and open to the public and are held in the library from 6 - 7:30 p.m. A Master Gardener volunteer will be at the Georgetown OSUE office on Wednesdays from 1 - 3: p.m. if you would like to stop by with a gardening question or problem. You can also reach them during that time by calling (937) 378-6716. The Halloween decorations are up, the lights are hung, and the fall tableau is getting a good soaking from the rain. The last of the tomatoes are off the vines and it is time to put the cages away. Where did the summer go?
Tea Party to meet The Brown County Tea Party announces their next regular meeting with be held at the Mt. Orab Public Library at 613 South High Street in Mt. Orab on Saturday, October 19 at 2 p.m. We are pleased to announce that Rick Herron will speak about the Central Committee. We have also invited the individuals who are running for the school boards in Brown County. As of this release, we cannot list those accepting our invitation. Please join us to learn more about this subject and many other issues currently facing our Nation. If you would like more information, please call (937) 4443673.
Church to hold coat drive
5pm-8pm GEORGETOWN, OHIO Ladies, bring your friends for a evening out at Cahall Bros., Inc. in Georgetown , Ohio . An evening filled with Independent vendors/ consultants, Educational Clinics, and Sales. We will also be having a Raffle with 100% proceeds going to the
sensibilities. He was ever on the lookout for beautiful or interesting specimens. Over the years Washington developed five different gardens at Mount Vernon. The first – the landscape garden- included the bowling green and its surrounding serpentine walks, which visitors see as they approach the mansion. The other four gardens were essential to the estate because of the vegetables, fruits, and herbs they produced: the upper garden, which included a greenhouse; the lower garden, which served mainly as the kitchen garden; the botanical garden, where Washington experimented with new plants’ and the fruit garden and nursery, which contained fruit trees and assorted planting of grass crops, green, and vegetables. Sadly, it was raining the day we visited the gardens, and our tour was cut short. I am anxious to return to Mount Vernon and explore the entire estate on a sunnier day. If you are interested in reading more about Washington and his gardening, be sure to check out Andrea Wulf’s book “Founding Gardeners”. The author looks at the founding fathers; Washington, Jefferson and Adams, in a unique perspective of their lives as gardeners, plantsmen and farmers. George Washington kept
BY Faye Mahaffey Master Gardner Volunteer
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Southside Praise and Worship Center is holding a “Coat Drive”. The church is taking donations of gently used clean coats, all sizes. Donations can be dropped off at ITS located at 136 S. High St., Hillsboro or call Sheila Flowers at (937) 5795110. Coats will be given away FREE to anyone in need on Saturday, October 19 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the church at 621 S. East St., Hillsboro, OH 45133 .
We want to thank everyone who took part in our 7th Annual Car/Bike Show at Villa Georgetown. All our sponsors (listed below), all participants who brought in their cars and bikes, employees who took part in setting up, John Bellamy our DJ, Colon Graves our balloonist and most of all Luther & Barb Shaffer who donated and prepared the delicious food. Winners for Residents choice award was Dick Foster with his 1968 Bug and Ed Baily with his 2008 Goldwing 1800 Trike. Furthest traveled was Bob Dollenmeyer from Milford Ohio. Oldest vehicle was a 1921 Marmon owned by Steve Bloom. Most original went to Gary Phillips for his 1924 Ford tow truck. And for the oldest bike was to Russ Proffitt for his 1972 FLH Custom. Again a Big Thanks to all. Residents at Villa Georgetown enjoy having this event take place here at their home.
SPONSORS Harold & Patty Lucas • Embroidery Point • Long John Silvers Save-A-Lot • Auto Zone • IGA • Hunan Palace • McDonalds • Parkers Harold’s Quik Stop • Precision Auto • Pizza Hut • Arden Courts Cahall Bros. • Sub Shop @ Hamersville • McKinney Mart • Pep Boys John Bellamy • Ron Collier & Donna • Eileen Havens • Deloris Luttrell Seip Auto Parts • T.C & Tillie • Mitchell Motorcycle Supply • J. Ellis Applegate’s • Donohoo Pharmacy • Georgetown Office Supply. If anyone has been missed please accept our apology.
8065 Dr. Faul Rd. • Georgetown Ohio 45121 • (937) 378-4178
Gardening with George Washington
The Brown County Press Sunday, October 13, 2013 • Page 17 Serving Brown County, Ohio since 1973
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WB ‘excited’ for sectionals BY Brandon Barb The Brown County Press This season has been a successful one for the Western Brown Lady Bronco volleyball team. Both a record of 18-4, and being second in the Southern Buckeye Athletic Conference are good indicators that the Broncos have had a good year. Western Brown junior Makaela Ficsher has been a very strong front row player and the most consistent blocker for the Lady Broncos, according to head coach Carla Fite. Fite’s top three hitters throughout the season have been Ficsher, senior Kasey York and sophomore Sugaree Schaffer. “Overall the season has gone very well,” Fite said.
“We had an upset loss against Norwood that went four sets. It was disappointing but I thought that was the first night we didn’t really play as a team.” The match against Norwood went 25-14, 16-25, 2519, 25-11, and knocked the Lady Broncos down to second in the league. “That loss gave them a good spark to get back into their rhythm,” Fite said. “We won 26 straight league games, and Norwood was fired up to come out and get us, and they did. We just didn’t come out to play as much as they did.” The unexpected loss served as a wake up call for Western Brown, as they got back on the winning track beating Goshen, New Richmond and Amelia to finish
out the regular season. It took three sets for the Lady Broncos to beat the New Richmond Lions on Oct. 8, 25-11, 25-14, 25-15. “We had a lot of good passes and hits, and very few errors,” Fite said. Now the Lady Broncos are focused on their first sectional matchup. “We’re playing well, overall they looked good and I hope they keep it up for Loveland,” Fite said. “For the tournament we’re going to have to be ready to cover our hitters because Loveland is going to be a strong blocking team, so that is going to be our biggest focus.” According to Fite, Loveland will be a competitive team for the Lady Broncos. “If everyone is ready to go out on the court and play 100
percent the entire time, then it will be a competitive match,” she said. If the Broncos can get past Loveland, they will play either Sycamore or Western Hills. Each will be a Division I challenge for Western Brown but the girls should be ready for it. “The difference between a lot of the SBC schools we play and the schools in the tournament, is there isn’t a lot of blocking from them,” Fite said. “When we play these DI schools we will have to cover our hitters and be ready to pop the ball back off the block.” Fite continued, “The girls are excited about playing the larger schools. If they do what they’re supposed to, we should be competitive.”
Brandon Barb/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Western Brown junior Makaela Ficsher scoring a point.
Lady Warriors plagued with injuries, but still finished regular season with tough play BY Sabrina Mignerey The Brown County Press The Eastern Lady Warrior soccer team battled the Ripley Lady Blue Jays on Friday, Oct. 4 and came out with a victory of 4-1. Three goals were scored by Eastern sophomore Kayla Tomlin and one goal by junior Courtney Bellmon. When asked about the teams outing on Friday, head coach Sara Koehler responded by saying that she feels
the team played well. Trailing 1-0, the team came back to beat the Blue Jays. The Lady Warriors made it tough for the opposition to score, and maintained the majority of possessions during the game. Koehler also mentioned that their normal keeper was not in the game, and the keeper of the game, Molly Prine, is credited with eight saves. Koehler said that the play of Prine was reflected by all of the girls on the team. “The team
is playing really hard.”, she said. The Lady Warriors are short on players, with 13 healthy girls (some playing through injuries) playing and two players with ACL tears. The short roster makes it tough sometimes to keep up for the whole 80 minutes of play. Every game is a battle for the Lady Warriors but they are playing very well, and they say they are up for the challenge. Koehler feels that one of the team’s strengths is
their defense, and believes they have a good core. She would like to see the team work on keeping possessions, though. The Lady Warriors soccer team consists of 17 girls, with a good mix of classes. There are four seniors on the team and Koehler finds the seniors extremely beneficial in how their talented leadership can help the rest of the team.
Lady G-Men soccer better than last year, and still improving with each game
B R O A D S H E E T O D D
Brandon Barb/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
BY Brandon Barb The Brown County Press Coming off of their win against Williamsburg on Oct. 8, the Georgetown Lady G-Men have some momentum heading into their sectional tournament where they are the 19th seed. “We came out and played hard,” Georgetown Head Coach Ashley Corlin said. “When people look at our record they think we have had a rough season, but when you compare scores there has been a tremendous improvement from last year.” Against Williamsburg, the Lady G-Men scored four goals, two coming from senior Kiersten Adkins. “We just moved the ball well,” Corlin said. “There are players who stood out
but everyone played hard. Everyone played together as a team.” The Lady G-Men are improving but it is hard to do so “when there are players who have never played before” and they play schools with players who play year round. “I think the biggest thing for the girls is that they tend to think some of the bigger schools we play, they know they play soccer year round, and are more skilled than they are and they go in with their heads down,” Corlin said. “We just don’t have much self confidence so far. We’ve had four wins, which is more than we had last year. Its a huge accomplishment for us.” Throughout the season the Lady G-Men have kept things close through every game, which during last season they were los-
ing by eight or nine points, so the program is slowly improving but its hard to recruit players. “Its hard to recruit players for soccer. A lot of students are involved in other sports, and most of the ones I get haven’t played before. So its a challenge,” Corlin said. At the end of the year, Corlin will lose seven seniors to graduation. The GMen should improve their playing again next year as well. “They are capable of things they don’t know they are,” Corlin said. The Lady G-Men are the 19th seed in the Southwest District, Division III. According to Corlin, they will take on Summit Country Day on Oct. 17 at 7 p.m. at Summit. “We’ll go out, have fun and play hard. Anything is possible,” Corlin said.
Cheyenne Dunseith (21) watched one of her two goals go into the net against Batavia Oct. 3. The Lady G-Men are the 19 seed going into the sectional tournament.
MT. ORAB FOOD COURT 103 GLOVER DR., MT. OR AB, OH
Page 18 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013
BY Brandon Barb The Brown County Press
Brandon Barb/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
B R O A D S H E E T E V E N
Western Brown senior Jarred Haggerty (23) caught eight passes for 117 yards against Goshen Oct. 4. The Broncos won the game 55-21 and improved 6-0 and are first in the Southern Buckeye Conference.
WB Broncos race by Goshen with passing attack BY Brandon Barb The Brown County Press Western Brown continues to enjoy their undefeated football season after the Broncos beat the Goshen Warriors 55-21 on Oct. 4. The victory comes as the Broncos crack the top ten in state football rankings in a big way. The team is ranked number two in state division three, Region ten. New Richmond is in 9th place and Goshen in 13th in Region ten. The Broncos’ senior quarterback Devyn Wood accounted for 42 of the 55 points at Goshen, mostly through the air like he has done all season. Wood threw for 574 yards against the Warriors, on 36 completions with five touchdowns. He also ran for 69 yards and two touchdowns. Wood is still leading the northern Kentucky and Cincinnati area high school quarterbacks in passing yards with 2,449.
“It shows how hard our offense as a team works,” Wood said. “It all starts with the five guys up front, and they do the best they can. And our receivers can catch the ball and are able to get yards after the catch, which makes it so much easier. I owe a lot of my yards to those guys.” Wood has a wide receiver core who can pick up extra yards after the catch and three of them had big games against Goshen. Eean Hornung hauled in 11 passes for 190 yards and two touchdowns, Jarred Haggerty caught eight balls for 117 yards and junior Christian Dawson reeled in seven passes for 150 yards and two touchdowns. Nick Osborne had the fifth touchdown reception. “Our receivers played very well as a unit,” Western Brown Head Coach Evan Dreyer said. “We only had a few dropped passes and offensively it just seemed to click. Our tempo and conditioning was very good and served us well.”
WBJHS Broncos battle the Indians and Barons The Western Brown 7th grade football team was defeated by the Norwood Indians, 20-12. The team showed much improvement from the previous week but turnovers were the difference in the Indian victory. Derek Spears rushed for two touchdowns for the Broncos but it wasn't enough to secure the win. The team then played host to the Amelia Barons and once again showed great improvement but turnovers plagued the team as the Broncos gave up the ball five times to lose 32-20. Spears again rushed for a touchdown while Josh Taylor added one as well. Taylor also connected with Derek Terrill on a touchdown pass and also hit Daniel Newberry with a two-point conversion. Taylor also had one interception and Ty Crall recovered a Baron fumble. The team's record now stands at 1-5 on the year with one game remaining. The Western Brown 8th
grade football team split their last two games falling to Norwood 25-0 and then defeating Amelia 28-0. Against Norwood the team simply couldn't generate any offense, and with five turnovers, was unable to find the end zone. The team then bounced back and defeated the Barons of Amelia. Defense once again lead the team forcing three turnovers. Jacob Haggerty's 1st quarter pick six got the Broncos on the board early. An interception by Sterling Cole and a Haggerty fumble recovery stopped three potential Amelia scoring drives. A balanced offensive attacked from the Broncos added two 4th quarter touchdowns to seal the win. Seth Becker, Wyatt Fischer and Zach Stacy each run for a touchdown, while Becker connected to Jordan Snyder and Stacy for two point conversions. The team now stands at 4-2 on the year with just two games remaining.
“They ran their routes to the best of their ability and when someone did catch a ball the others went and blocked down field, which really sprung a lot of those big plays we had,” Wood said. With such a high powered offense, some teams have had a hard time stopping the Bronco passing attack and the remaining teams on their schedule might have the same problem. “We don’t think anyone can defend against our pass game,” senior and sophomore offensive linemen Kalan Kumpf and Steven Craddock said. Even though the Broncos got the win, it took a little bit of regrouping for them to break away from the Warriors. “The first half we didn’t play up to our potential, but the second half we played really well though,” Dreyer said. Goshen pulled within striking distance of the lead in the third quarter when the score was 27-21, but the Bronco offense overwhelmed the Warriors by going no huddle and firing off rapid passes -- which some turned into long runs after a few crafty moves by the Western Brown receivers. “During the second quarter
we didn’t get our assignments and missed tackles in space, very fundamental football, Dreyer said. “When you miss tackles and don’t make blocks its very hard to play sound football.” Dreyer continued, “The way we came out in the second half, with our energy and enthusiasm was tremendous.” When the offense was kept from the end zone, the Bronco field goal unit was able to keep scoring points. Western Brown kicker Blake Silvis was two for two on field goals, and seven for seven on PATS. “Our field goal unit improved throughout the game as well,” Dreyer said. “Getting the six points and PATS from them was huge.” There is still room to improve though, according to Dreyer. “We have to realize that we can’t give up big plays and expect to be a very good defense. We have to get turnovers early, and make sure we are playing sound football,” he said. The Broncos are leading the Southern Buckeye Conference and are undefeated within league play. Their next league game is against Amelia on Oct. 18, at Amelia High School.
The Lady Rocket volleyball team has clinched the Southern Hills Athletic Conference, Division II title and are heading into the Division IV sectional tournament as the number one seed. This is the second straight year that Fayetteville has won the division, and the fourth time in five years. "I’m was really pleased we received first place bids," Fayetteville Head Coach Sharon Sheets said. “Now its time to get to know our opponents, because its really new to us.” The Lady Rockets were moved to a new division for the tournament with teams they’ve never played before, so Sheets and company are entering uncharted territory. The girls in green will face 10 seed Aiken in their first match of the tournament. “We don’t know much about them [Aiken],” Sheets said. “But their record may not express what kind of team they are, so we have to be prepared for every situation.” Aiken’s regular season record is 1-13, with their only win coming against Woodward in five sets. Fayetteville ended their regular season schedule by going 6-0 from Oct. 1 to Oct. 10, but not every match was ended in three sets for the Lady Rockets. The West Union Lady Dragons took the Rockets to five sets on Oct. 8. “It was a great game to have heading into the tournament. That’s what style of volleyball we will have to play,” Sheets said. “We fell behind, but they played with their hearts and focused to get the job done.” Sheets continued, “West Union is a very good hitting and defensive team. We were giving them everything and they were hitting it back
at us. Both teams were just whipped at the end.” The match sets went 24-26, 31-33, 25-15, 2514, 15-8, with the Lady Rockets pulling it together for the win. “Every point was crucial,” Sheets said. It was also senior night against West Union, and the Fayetteville seniors played their best game of the season. Sydney Sheets had a season high 45 assists, and a career high 13 digs. Gabby Valentine tied her career high of 16 kills. Carly Burroughs had a season high 13 kills and tied the school record of seven blocks. Claire Carson had career highs of 57 attacks, 16 kills and 17 digs. Sydney Sheets also became the all time assist leader at Fayetteville by reaching 1552 career assists, during her three years of varsity volleyball, after the Whiteoak match. The Lady Rockets know they have their work cut out for them in the tournament, but Sheets is confident this could be the year they win the championship. “We just have to keep that momentum going,” she said. “[My] fingers are crossed this will be our year. These girls have played the last three years together, but there is something about this team I can’t put my finger one. I think we’re better prepared and more mature as a team.” But it comes down to the Fayetteville girls just showing up and doing their best. “I’m just really pleased with the girls’ attitude and teamwork this season,” Sheets said. Fayetteville’s first game in the tournament is against Aiken at Mariemont Junior High School Oct. 16 at 6 p.m.
Lady Rockets number one heading into tourney
Sabrina Mignerey/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
★ Wednesday, October 16th and Thursday, October 17th High School Wrestling Room (park in front lot, enter through doors on east side of building- nearest football field) 6:00-8:00 pm ★ Sunday, November 10th High School Wrestling Room FREE Open Mats to try and see if you like it 1:00-2:00 pm
**Any signup after October 17th your competition singlet may not arrive in time for the first several events**
AGES ★ ★ ★ ★
Any boy or girl from anywhere in the Brown County & surrounding areas Kindergarten - 6th grades Copy of birth certificate required (unless a returning wrestler) There are NO WEIGHT LIMITS
COSTS ★ Wee Broncos - $50.00 ($20 refund for tournament help) This program is designed for kids Kindergarten – 2nd grade. There will only be one practice each week and they will not compete in local events. ★ Broncos - $90.00 ($20 refund for tournament help) This program is designed for kids in grades 3rd – 6th. Practice will be held twice a week and wrestlers will compete in local events.
QUESTIONS ★ If you have any questions, please call: Scott Adkins: Phone: 513-309-2033
The Fayetteville Lady Rocket soccer team won 4-0 against Ripley on Oct. 7. The 8 seed Rockets will face 15 seed Williamsburg on Oct. 14 at Fayetteville at 7 p.m.
F’ville girls give injured player warm farewell during 4-0 victory on Senior Night BY Sabrina Mignerey The Brown County Press The Fayetteville Perry Lady Rockets defeated the Ripley Lady Blue Jays on Monday, Oct. 7. Head Coach Mark Adams was glad to see the victory on Senior Night. The Lady Rockets came out on top with a score of 4-0; Three of the goals being scored by junior Sidney Flora, one goal by junior Kourtney Bosom and Carey Smith the keeper being credited
with the shut out. The Lady Rockets decided to surprise injured senior Ashley Moore on by allowing her to kick the game ball to start the game, being held up by the other two seniors on the team. The trio has played together since instructional leagues. The team wanted to send a gesture that she is still a valuable part of the team. Moore who broke her fibula and tibia in her right leg on the Sept. 9 game against Cincinnati Country Day.
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When asked what the teams strengths were, Adams replied, “Defense, is what keeps them in the game,” Adams is also impressed by the midfield defense as well. Ashley Moore played a large role in the team’s offensive power and they are working hard to overcome the obstacle. Adams believes his team has risen to the occasion when it counts. The team is looking forward to tournament play starting on Monday, Oct. 14.
WESTERN BROWN YOUTH WRESTLING
The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013 - Page 19
BY Brandon Barb The Brown County Press Fayetteville-Perry’s football team is back on the winning track after beating Dayton, KY 3312 on Oct. 4, and its thanks to their seniors. “We were focused on winning and the results show. Its a credit to our seniors,” Fayetteville Head Coach Nathan Geers said. “They made the choice to learn from the loss and move. We didn’t play our best against Grove City Christian, and it was because of thing we could control. They [the seniors] made the choice it wasn’t going to happen again.” The Rockets lost 3514 to Grove City Christian Sept. 27, but the team used it as motivation to play the best football they could. “With a loss you can do two things, mope and cry about it or you can get better from it. The 10 seniors came out and got everyone focused for Dayton,” Geers said. “We had the best week of practice we’ve had all year, and we had our best game of the year.” Geers said the seniors, and the rest of the team, understand how they have to play to win games -- and it starts with practice. “When we practice well, we’re 4-0. When we don’t have good weeks of practice, we lose. We understand if we practice well we will put ourselves in the position to win on Friday night,” Geers said.
Defense and passing helped the Rockets win against Dayton. For most of the season, the Rockets have been run heavy but they were able to move the ball down field by passing this time. Sophomore quarterback Cole Schaefer had 61 yards and one touchdown through the air. The touchdown came during the hurry offense, when the Rockets were trying to score before half-time. “It felt good to see the passing game click,” Geers said. “Our quarterback threw a lot of nice balls, and we made some tough catches. We’ve been emphasizing that we don’t want to be a one sided team, we can’t just run the ball.” The Rockets had 250 total yards on the ground. Senior fullback Jacob Laney had 95 yards and one touchdown. Senior running back Andrew Dowers ran for 65 yards, two touchdowns and he hauled in his 6th interception on the year. The other rushing yards came from sophomore Caleb Dowers who had 50 and one touchdown, senior Cody Shaw had 20 and Schaefer had 20 yards as well. The Rockets improved to 4-2 -- the program’s best record -- after beating Dayton. Geers is happy with their current record, but says they aren’t going to stop any time soon.
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Another win for F’ville Rocket football team
Brandon Barb/THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS
Fayetteville sophomore Tyler Brinkman (center) recorded an assist. The Rockets won 6-2 on Senior Night Oct. 7. The Rockets head into sectionals against Cincinnati Christian Oct. 16 at Fairfield High School at 7 p.m.
Rocket boys soccer confident after six goal win over Ripley Blue Jays BY Brandon Barb The Brown County Press The Fayetteville-Perry boys soccer team kicked off the last week of regular season games on a high note by scoring six goals against the Ripley Blue Jays Oct. 7. It was good for the Rockets as they head into the sectional tournament, where they are the 14th seed in the Division III southwest district. “We go up against number 8 Cincinnati Christian, so its going to be a battle the rest of the way, but we continue to get better everyday.” FayettevillePerry coach Jason Iles said. It is Iles’ first year as the Rockets head coach, and it has been a successful one so far. The win against the Blue Jays put Fayetteville 8-6 on the year. “We’ve been very successful with the change,” Iles said. “With this being
my first year as head coach, the kids have adapted to my program and philosophy of soccer. And I’m proud of each kid.” There are 21 teams in Fayetteville’s sectional, and four of those are ranked in the top 10 within the state of Ohio. “At some point we may run into a buzz saw but we take one game at a time,” Iles said. “On any given night I would take our team over any other.” As far as the game against Ripley goes, it wasn’t all goals for the Rockets. “We were a little sloppy to start, but I thought we settled in about midway through the first half,” Iles said. “It was a physical game. Ripley brings a nice team to the table even though their record is not what you would generally see, but a very good physical Ripley team. Shout out to their coach and pro-
gram as they begin to rebuild.” The Fayetteville goals came from sophomore Max Iles who had three, junior Ian Russo, junior Scottie Mullis and senior exchange student Gonzalo Rojas. The final score was 6-2. According to Iles, Max Iles “anchors the team.” He scored his 16th goal on the season during the win against Ripley, and he still has two more years to play for the Rocket program. Even though he didn’t score, sophomore Tyler Brinkman did record an assist. He has also been a big factor in the Rockets’ success this season. “Brinkman was a midfielder and forward when I came in, and I kind of pushed him back to the sweeper and he’s taken the role on quite nicely,” Iles said. There some were areas of the game that didn’t please Iles too much.
“We played well at times, and the four seniors who were out there set the tone for our program,” Iles said. “I had the opportunity to watch some of the younger guys get some minutes tonight and that was nice to see.” Iles went on, “I’m not happy with the defense. They scored two goals and I’ve been trying to stress defense each and every game this years. We also have to get better with our communication and our overall team work. Even though the regular season is over, Iles still has 21 guys fighting for the 11 starting positions, which means the players are focused on that next game instead of looking ahead to the another sport they play. “No one has given up, and I haven’t seen anyone start to get ready for that next sport,” Iles said.
Antlerless only deer muzzleloader hunt season this weekend doors and help manage the state’s deer herd,” said Scott Zody, chief of the ODNR Division of Wildlife. “Hunters should be aware that no antlered deer may be killed during this weekend, regardless of hunting implement.” In addition to this added antlerless season, an extra half hour of prime hunting time after
sunset was added to all gun seasons this year to give hunters more golden opportunities in the field. Hunting hours are now 30 minutes before sunrise to 30 minutes after sunset. It is legal to hunt antlerless deer statewide with a muzzleloader or bow during this two-day season. No antlered deer may be harvested regard-
less of hunting implement. Antlerless deer include deer without antlers and deer with antlers less than three inches in length. All hunters, excluding waterfowl hunters, are required to wear a vest, coat, jacket or coveralls that are either solid hunter orange or camouflage hunter orange. Hunters will be able to
Ohio hunters may participate in a new antlerless-only deer muzzleloader season Oct. 12-13, according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR). “October is a great time to hunt deer in Ohio . This new antlerless muzzleloader weekend is a chance for Ohio hunters to enjoy the out-
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Lynchburg-Clay Cross Country meet Eastern senior Layne Pickerill (above, left) finished first overall at the Lynchburg-Clay meet on Oct. 5. Freshman Blake Rigdon (above, right) finished second overall. Pickerill set a new course record with a time of 17:24. Rigdon’s was 17:49.
use antlerless permits and either-sex permits during this two-day season. A new tagging procedure administered by the ODNR Division of Wildlife requires hunters to make their own game tag to attach to a deer. Game tags can be made of any material (cardboard, plastic, paper, etc.) as long as it contains the hunter’s name, date, time and county of the kill. Go to the Deer Hunting Resources page at wildohio.com for more information on changes to the game check process. All hunters must report their deer harvest using the automated game-check system. Hunters have three options to complete the game check: • Online at ohiogamecheck.com; • Call 877-TAG-ITOH (824-4864); • Visit a license agent. A list of agents can be found at wildohio.com or by calling 800WILDLIFE. Game-check transactions are available online seven days a week, including holidays. Landowners exempt from purchasing a deer permit, and other people not required to purchase a deer permit, cannot use the 877-TAG-ITOH option. The ODNR Division of Wildlife remains committed to properly managing Ohio ’s deer populations through a combination of regula-
tory and programmatic changes. Progress toward reducing locally abundant herds can be expected. Strides have been made to reduce deer herds in many counties closer to target levels. Ohio hunters are encouraged to hunt more does this season to help the needy in their area. The ODNR Division of Wildlife is working with Farmers and Hunters Feeding the Hungry (FHFH) to help pay for the processing of donated venison. Hunters who donate their deer to a food bank are not required to pay the processing cost as long as funding for the effort lasts. More information about this program can be found online at fhfh.org. Deer hunting in Ohio continues to be a popular activity for many who enjoy the outdoors. Ohio hunters checked 218,910 deer during the 20122013 season. Ohio ranks fifth nationally in resident hunters and 11th in the number of jobs associated with hunting-related industries. Hunting has a more than $853 million economic impact in Ohio through the sale of equipment, fuel, food, lodging and more, according to the National Shooting Sports Foundation’sHunting in America: An Economic Force for Conservation publication.
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Page 20 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013
Lake Waynoka Craft Show has been set for Saturday, October 12 at the Waynoka Recreation Center gym. from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. Admission and parking are free and this event is open to the public. Fall Pasture Walk, sponsored by the Adams, Brown and Highland County Soil and Water Conservation Districts, Ohio Forage and Grassland Council and NRCS will be held Saturday, October 12 from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Deadline to register is October 7. For more information call (937) 378-4424.
B R O A D S H E E T
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WB Touchdown Club Collecting Donations for Soldiers on Saturday, October 12 from 12 noon until 3 p.m. at the Mt. Orab Kroger Store. The club is sponsoring a Buckeye Guard Unit again this year. Items to be collected should include personal car items such as razors, skin cream, wipes, toothpaste, powders and sunscreen, pack beef jerky, chips, cookies, crackers, nuts, pudding cups, energy bars, hard candies and dry cereal. For details call (513) 260-3414.
tober 14 in Fayetteville. The public is invited to attend.
the public is welcome to attend this meeting.
hours call Bobbi Wilson at (937) 4464662.
Hamersville Village Council will meet in regular session at 7 p.m. on Monday, October 14. This meeting is open to the public.
ASD (Autism Spectrum Disorder) Support Group of Brown County will meet between 6:30 and 8 p.m. on Tuesday, October 15 at the Western Brown High School Library. For more information please contact Denise Holden at 444-1343
Area Agency on Aging District 7, Board of Trustees Meeting will be held on Wednesday, October 16 at Shawnee Lodge in Scioto County. For more information about time or other details, please call (800) 582-7277.
Ohio Hunter Safety Course is scheduled to take place on October 14, 15 and 17 at the American Legion Post 180, located at 1001 South Main Street in Georgetown. Each class starts at 6 p.m. To register call 1-800wildlife or visit www.wildohio.com. Higginsport Village Council will meet in regular session at 7 p.m. on Monday, October 14 and the public is invited to attend this meeting. Brown County Board of Commissioners will meet at 9 a.m. Monday, October 14, at the commissioners office, 800 Mt. Orab Pike, Georgetown. The public is invited to attend. Brown County Sugar Helpers Support Group will meet 6:30 to 8 p.m. on Monday, October 14 at the Georgetown Baptist Church, 794 South Main Street in Georgetown. For questions about this group, please call the Brown County Health Department at (937) 378-6892. Everyone and anyone dealing with diabetes are welcome to attend.
Phileo Clothing Ministry will be open from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Tuesday, October 15. at 110 Winchester Street in Sardinia, for more information call (937) 763-8066 or (937) 446-1416. Mt. Orab Village Council Meeting will be held at 8 p.m. on Tuesday, October 15. This meeting is open to the public. Zumba Classes will be offered by Snap Fitness on Tuesday, October 15, at 127 North Point Drive in Mt. Orab. These classes are for members of Snap Fitness as well as non-members. Please call (937) 444-5230 for more information. Washington Township Trustees will meet at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, October 15 at the firehouse. This meeting is open to the public.
Sardinia Village Council will meet in regular session at 7 p.m. on Monday, October 14. This meeting is open to the public.
Yoga Classes will be offered by Snap Fitness, 127, North Point Drive, Mt. Orab at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, October 15 at the center. Members of Snap Fitness as well as non-members are welcome. Please call (937) 4445230 for details and new hours.
Mt. Orab Lions Club will meet at 6:30 p.m. on Monday, October 14 at New Harmony Lodge, 110 S. High Street. For more information please contact Bob Richmond at (937) 444-4791.
Brown County Board of Educational Service Center Meeting will be held at 10:30 a.m. on Tuesday, October 15. This meeting is open to the public.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13 Kelch Reunion is scheduled for Sunday, October 13 at 1 p.m. at the Sardinia Legion Hall, College Avenue in Sardinia. For more information please call Carolyn England at (937) 4461959 (5 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.).
Mt. Orab Youth Basketball Sign-up will take place on October 14 from 6 to 8:30 p.m. at the Mt. Orab Food Court. Cost is $65 for first child, $25 each additional child in same household. For grades 4th through 6th, for girls and boys. For more information please contact Danny Rymer at (937) 515-2227/
Ripley-Union-Lewis-Huntington School District Board of Education will meet in regular session on Tuesday, October 15. The public is invited to attend this meeting.
140th Annual Homecoming Service at Hamersville Church will be held on Sunday, October 13. Sponsored by the congregation of Bible Chapel United Church of Christ in Hamersville. The church is locate at 119 N. Avenue in Hamersville.
TOPS Chapter in Sardinia meets at 6:30 p.m. every Monday, including October 14, at Sardinia Church of the Nazarene on Sardinia-Mowrystown Road. Further information is available by calling Regina Davidson at (937) 446-3714.
Mt. Nebo United Methodist Church Fall Festival is scheduled for Sunday, October 13 at the Murphy Pavilion located at the back of the church property. For more information please call the church office at (937) 379-1225.
TOPS Chapter in Ripley meets at 6:30 p.m. every Monday including October 14 at the Ripley Church of the Nazarene, 230 North Second Street. Further information is available by calling Kaye Nichols at (937) 377-2501.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 14 TOPS Chapter in Mt. Orab meets at 5:30 p.m. every Monday, including October 14, at Hospice of Hope, 215 Hughes Blvd. in Mt. Orab. Further information is available by calling Nancy at (937) 444-3437.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15 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.
BC Peace Officers Association Benefit Hog Roast will be held at 4 p.m. on Saturday, October 12 at the Brown County Antique Machinery Show grounds on St. Rt. 125 in Georgetown. Tickets are only $10 adults, $8 children 4-12, event includes live band and bounce houses plus fun for the entire family. All proceeds benefit the annual Christmas toy and clothing drive. For more information call (513) 479-5755.
Perry Township Trustees Meeting will be held at 7 p.m. on Monday, Oc-
Pleasant Township Trustees Meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, October 15 in Georgetown, and
Flu Shots will be Available every Tuesday from 8 a.m. to noon and from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Brown County Health Department in Georgetown. For more information call (937) 3786892 or toll gree at (866-867-6892. Eastern Local School District Board of Eduction Meeting, will be held at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, October 15 and this meeting is open to the public. Al-Anon Family Group Sessions will be held 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, OCTOBER 16 TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) Chapter in Winchester, meets at 10 a.m. on Wednesdays at Winchester Church of Christ in Christian Union, 1540 Tri-County Highway, Winchester. Further information and holiday
Georgetown Exempted Village School District Board of Education Meeting will be held on Wednesday, October 16 at 6 p.m. This meeting is open to the public. Brown County Soil and Water Conservation District Meeting will be held on Wednesday, October 16 at 7 a.m. at the Brown SWCD office located at 706 S. Main Street in Georgetown. Meetings are open to the public. For more information call (937) 3784424, ext. 4. Brown County Board of Developmental Disabilities will meet at 4:30 on Wednesday, October 16 at the DODD in Georgetown at 9116 Hamer Road. The public is invited to attend. Brown County Board of Commissioners will meet at 9 a.m. Wednesday, October 16, at the commissioners office, 800 Mt. Orab Pike, Georgetown. The public is invited to attend. Brown County Public Library Regular Meeting will be held at 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday, October 16 in the meeting room of the Mt. Orab Library, 613 S. High Street in Mt. Orab for the purpose of conducting any business that may come before the board at the time. For more information please call (937) 444-0181. Sit and Stitch will meet 10 a.m. to noon Wednesday, October 16 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. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17 Farmers Market in Georgetown has been set for each Thursday, including October 17 from 3 to 7 p.m. on the west side of South Main Street at the corner of S. Main and Cherry Street. Vendors please call (937) 392-1543 for information. No flea market merchandise is permitted. “Quarter Raffle” sponsored by the Southwest Regional Medical Center Auxiliary will be held on Thursday, October 17 at 7 p.m. in the cafeteria of the hospital. Doors open at 6 p.m. Food will not be served by feel free to bring snacks and soft drinks to enjoy during the raffle. Scott Township Trustees Meeting will be held at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, October 17 in New Hope. The public is invited to attend this meeting. Kick-boxing Classes will be offered on Thursday at 6:30 p.m. on October
COURT NEWS Property Sales Robert L. Kiser to Michael D. and Marsha C. Mason, 3.65 acres of land in Byrd Twp., filed 9-30-2013, $5,280 Fifth-Third Mortgage Company to Margaret A. Broughton and James M. Darnell, 3.06 acres of land in Clark Twp., filed 9-3-2013, $123,900 Willis Fields to Ella J. Fields, InLot 3433 and In-Lot 3334 in Lake Waynoka Sub., Franklin Twp., filed 9-26-2013 Chester F. and Doris F. Haerlin to David P. and Vicki J. Atkins, 1.36 acres and .82 acres of land in Green Twp., filed 9-27-2013, $79,500 Garrett L. and Daisy M. Cooper to Rogelio And Stacey L. Jalapa, InLot 13 whole and In-Lot 14 in Mt. Orab, Greet Twp., filed 9-30-2013 Clint, John Stahl and Bryon Nichols to Charles, Jenny and John Stahl, etal, 11 acres of land in Mt. Orab, 6.49 acres, 20.09 acres, 240.13 acres and .21 acres of land in Pike Twp., filed 9-26-2013 Diane E. Scheadler to James K. and Megan A. Maddox, In-Lot 20 in Dundee Sub., Aberdeen, filed 9-262013, $58,900 Larry Gilvin to A.L.D. Enterprise, .92 acres of land in Aberdeen, Huntington Twp., filed 9-30-2013, $80,000 James M. Ratliff, etal to Timothy W. Ratliff, 47.71 acres of land in Jackson Twp., filed 9-30-2013 Oneida N. Profitt to Larry, Kenneth, Steven and Richard Profitt, 25.86 acres of land in Jackson Twp., filed 9-27-2013 James M. and Nadean Ratliff to Timothy W. Ratliff, 69.73 acres of land in Jackson Twp., filed 9-302013 James Ratliff, etal to Gregory E. Ratliff, 6.64 acres and 38.04 acres of land in Jackson Twp., filed 9-302013 Alice A. Schuler to Robert and Misty Branson, In-Lot 1772 in Lake Waynoka Sub., Jackson Twp., filed 9-26-2013, $75,000 Richard and Vivian Davis to The Davis Family Living Trust, Richard L. and Vivian Davis trustees, In-Lot 1293 in Lake Lorelei Sub., Perry Twp., filed 9-30-2013 Anna M. White to Kelly Phipps
and Joshua Martin, In-Lot 93 in Lake Lorelei Sub., Perry Twp., filed 9-302013, $158,000 Vicki L. Engelbrink to April Salmons, 3.16 acres of land in Perry Twp., filed 9-30-2013, $40,000 Richard C. Askren to Jimmie D. White, .68 acres and 8.31 acres of land in Perry Twp., filed 9-26-2013, $266,000 Leslie Fetters to the Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, .21 acres of land in Pleasant Twp., filed 9-26-2013 Pauline Brown to Pauline Brown Trust, Cecelia J. Potts trustee, .38 acres of land in Scott Twp., filed 101-2013 Billy Joe Hart, Jr. to Christina M. Craddock, 1.22 acres of land n Sterling Twp., filed 9-30-2013 Gwendolyn Dawley to Susan L. and Gregory M. Germann, .25 acres and .30 acres of land in Union Twp., filed 10-1-2013 Howard Adams to Jerry H. Adams, 1.05 acres of land in Eagle Landing Sub., Union Twp., filed 930-2013 Josh Paeltz to Monika Kathleen and Brian D. Watson, 8.90 acres of land in Washington Twp., filed 9-302013, $185,000 Ronald G. and Sandy Tracy, trustee to Brian R. and Michelle L. Tracy, 109.80 acres and 99.54 acres of land in Washington Twp., filed 930-2013, $450,000
Marriages Hannah Michele Brinker, 23, Hillsboro, homemaker to marry Zachary Philip Grimm, 23, Sardinia, machinist, filed 9-26-2013 Terri Ann Rhoads, 42, Mt. Orab, Nurse Aide to marry Parrish Hull Fist, 40, Mt. Orab, disabled, filed 926-2013 Cynthia Dawn Dement, 46, Winchester, pet groomer to marry Brian Nave, 35, Winchester, electrician, filed 9-27-2013 Carly Rae Johnson, 27, Georgetown, medical assistant to marry Ryan Alan Passet, 39, Georgetown, firefighter/paramedic, filed 9-272013 Fawn M. Hauck, 36, Mt. Orab, homemaker to marry Christopher T. Hauck,42, Mt. Orab, painter, filed 930-2013
Lori L. Puckett, 37, Georgetown, homemaker to marry Robert E. Hardyman, 37, Georgetown, laborer, filed 9-30-2013 Monica Elaine McCay, 21, Georgetown, McDonalds to marry Clinton Lee Planck, 29, Georgetown, meat cutter, filed 10-1-2013 Taylor Ann Cowdrey, 21, Mt. Orab, unemployed to marry Kirk Lee Rogers, 27, Batavia, Milacron Intern, filed 10-1-2013 Erin Chae Elizabeth Bailey, 19, Georgetown to marry Joshua Scott Edmisten, 25, Winchester, Brewer Company, filed 10-2-2013 Joanne Shilton, 66,NBP Ontario, retired, to marry James Harry Lucas, 66, Russellville, retired, filed 10-22013 Jennifer Gail Brock, 29, Georgetown to marry Michael Chad Boone, 35, Georgetown, Clermont County Sheriff’s Department, filed 10-12013
Common Pleas CIVIL CASES Lora Laws versus Jon Hartline, case #20130710, filed 9-26-2013, Action: stalking Midland Funding LLC versus Tonya Reinhardt, case #20130711, filed 9-26-2013, Action: other civil PHH Mortgage Corporation versus Keith S. Davis, case #20130712, filed 9-26-2013, Action: foreclosures William Hart versus Jessica Little, case #20130715, filed 9-272013, Action: other civil Ocwen Loan Servicing, LLC versus Amanda M. Brummett, case #20130720, filed 10-2-2013, Action: foreclosures Connie Patrick, Brown County Treasurer versus Dale Jorey, case #20130723, filed 10-2-2013, Action: foreclosures Connie Patrick, Brown County Treasurer versus Craig C. Rosselott, case #20130724, filed 10-2-2013, Action: foreclosures DOMESTIC CASES Lora Laws, Hamersville versus Jon Hartline, Sardinia, case #20130709, filed 9-26-2013, Action:
domestic violence Mandy Malin, Georgetown versus Darren K. Malin, Loveland, case #20130713, filed 9-27-2013, Action: termination of marriage Lonnie Long, Bedford, KY versus Karen Long, Williamsburg, case #20130714, filed 9-27-2013, Action: termination of marriage Deanna Dickens, Aberdeen versus Joshua Blatchford, New Richmond, case #20130716, filed 9-27-2013, Action: domestic violence Steven A. Noschang, Williamsburg, versus Erin B. Noschang, Williamsburg, case #20130717, filed 9-30-2013, Action: domestic violence Daniel K.. Hurt, Williamsburg versus Wauneda J. Hurt, Mt. Orab, case #20130719, filed 10-1-2013, Action: termination of marriage Kelly N. Puckett, Georgetown versus Brian Puckett, Georgetown, case #20130722, filed 10-2-2013, Action: termination of marriage
Probate Robert W. Bowling, Mt. Orab, case #20131202, DOD 8-10-2013, filed 9-30-2013 Richard T. Brewer, Aberdeen, case #20131206, DOD 3-26-2013, filed 10-1-2013 Florene M. Brumley, Higginsport, case #20131202, DOD 7-21-2013, filed 9-30-2013 Louise H. Douglas, Aberdeen, case #20131205, DOD 8-6-2013, filed 10-1-2013 Michael G. Gibson, Hamersville, case #20131200, DOD 5-29-2013, filed 9-27-2013 Homer R. Jump, Mt. Orab, case #20131199, DOD 8-9-2013, filed 927-2013 Fern Large, Georgetown, case #20131207, DOD 8-3-2013, filed 10-2-2013 Lloyd Leonard, Bethel, case #20131208, DOD 7-6-2013, filed 10-2-2013 Mike McPherson, Blanchester, case #20131201, DOD 5-30-2013, filed 9-30-2013 Bobby D. Salley, Sardinia, case #20131204, DOD 6-24-2013, filed 10-1-2013
17, 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 (937) 444-5230.
event in cooperation with St. Elizabeth’s for anyone 35-40 years old baseline screening or over 40 annual screening. To schedule an appointment please call (937) 378-6892 or toll free (866) 867-6892.
Yoga Classes will now be offered on Thursdays including October 17, from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m at the Hospice Center located on Hughes Blvd in Mt. Orab. For more information on this class please contact Jane Amiot at (513) 535-7507.
Benefit Fall Craft Show will be held on Sunday, October 20 from 12 noon to 4 p.m. at 9116 Hamer Road in Georgetown. Multiple vendors and crafters will be at this event. Proceeds benefit Down Syndrome awareness.
Fayetteville-Perry Local School District Board of Education Meeting will be held at 6 p.m. on Thursday, October 17. This meeting is open to the public.
BC Retired Teachers Association will meet on Thursday, October 24 at noon. For more information contact Carolyn Carr at (937) 446-3191 or Phyllis Paeltz at (937) 392-1146.
Yoga Classes will be offered at the Snap Fitness Center in Mt. Orab, 127 North Point Drive beginning at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, October 17. These classes are open to both members and non-members. Call (937) 4445230 for more information.
14th Annual Decatur Halloween Fall Fest will be held on Friday, October 25 at the Decatur Community Center on St. Rt. 125. Food serving begins at 5 p.m. followed by a pumpkin contest, masquerade parade, costume contest, children’s games, auction, cake walk and raffle. Everyone is invited to attend. Hosted by the Byrd Township School Preservation committee.
Clark Township Trustees will meet in regular session at 8:30 p.m. on Thursday, October 17 in the Hamersville Firehouse. The public is invited to attend this open session. Brown County Chamber of Commerce will meet in regular session at 8 a.m. on Thursday, October 17 at Chatfield College, 20918 St. Rt. 251 in St. Martin. For more information please call (937) 378_4784. Franklin Township Trustees Meeting will be held at 7 p.m. on Thursday, October 17 in Arnheim. This meeting is open to the public. Alcoholics Anonymous will meet 8:30 to 9:30 p.m. Thursday, October 17, at St. Michael's Catholic Church, 220 S. High St., Mt. Orab. Pike Township Trustees will meet in regular session on Thursday, October 17 at 7 p.m. in the Pike Township Community Center on Rt. 774. This meeting is open to the public. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18 Free Knitting and Crocheting Classes will begin for new students on Friday, October 18 from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Rambler Center (old Russellville-Jefferson High School) in Russellville Students who have learned the basics at earlier classes will be able to return on Friday, September 6 from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Classes will meet every Friday through Memorial Day in May of 2014. 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) 543-3137. Western Brown Local School District Board of Education will meet at 4:30 p.m. on Friday, October 18. This meeting is open to the public. Evangelists for Christ Motorcycle Ministries will have a very special camp meeting on October 18, 19 and 20 at the Freedom in the Rock Church at 13190 Locust Ridge New Harmony Road in Williamsburg. Bring your lawn chairs, warm clothes and tents for a wonderful time in the Lord. This event will include good food and great singing. Come and be blessed. For more information or directions please call Pastor Deems at (513) 276-8673. Brown County Singing Convention will be on Friday, October 18 beginning at 7 p.m. at the Fairview Christian Church located at 10888 St. Rt. 68. Anyone wishing to share their God-given talent with a song, a poem or any thing else, please come join us. For more information please contact Larry Downing at (937) 446-3259. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19 Brown County Genealogy Family Heritage Day is set for Saturday, October 19 beginning with registration at 9 a.m. at the Georgetown Methodist Church at the corner of State and Main Streets in Georgetown. For more information please call Donna Skinner by October 11 at (937) 444-4188 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Aberdeen Halloween Carnival is scheduled for October 19 from 5 to 8 p.m. at the Aberdeen Community Center. Event will include all kinds of childrens games, costume contest, a country store featuring baked goodies, pumpkins, Halloween and Christmas items and much more. A food booth will be availableaswell as a great auction. Admission is free. For details call (937)549-2941 or (606) 759-0421, Shop with a Cop Program Benefit Dinner, sponsored by the Russellville Police Department will have a spaghetti dinner on Saturday, October 19 beginning at 5 p.m. Proceeds will go to Shop with a Cop Program. Dinner includes spaghetti, green beans, salads, garlic bread and drinks at a cost of $8 adults and $4 children, 12 and under. Desserts will be available and donations will be accepted for desserts.
Germanfest Dinner at Cowan Lake is set for Friday, October 25 from 4 to 7 p.m. sponsored by the Cowan Lake Association of Sportsmen, 331 Beechwood Road, off Rt. 350. This event is open to the public, For more information call (937) 289-2340 or (513)-305-1142. A Wicked Affair Party will be held at 7 p.m. on Saturday, October 26 at Receptions Eastgate. Proceeds benefit the National Kidney Foundation of Greater Cincinnati. Tickets are $80 a couple, $50 single which includes dinner, dancing, photo booth and spirits. Event will include a costume contest with prizes, silent auction and raffle. For more information contact Krista at (937) 763-0474 or Lisa at (513) 6258530. Halloween Costume Party at Cowan Lake is set for October 26 at 6 p.m. sponsored by the Cowan Lake Association of Sportsmen, 331 Beechwood Road, in Wilmington, just off Rt. 350. Clubhouse phone number is (937) 289-3422. This is a free event. Annual Chili/Spaghetti Dinner sponsored by the Southern Highland Joint Fire District will be held on Saturday, October 26 from 5 to 9 p.m. at the Mowrystown Fire House, 50 Maple Avenue. For more information please call (937) 442-1170. 3rd Annual “Who’s Your Doggie? has been set for Sunday, October 27 from 1 to 4 p.m. at Wags Park, 3810 Church Street in Newtown. Event will include a Halloween dog costume party, food, music by ‘Perfect Sequel’ and a silent auction. For more information visit the United Coalition for Animals website. Fall Craft and Vendor Show in Mt. Orab, has been set for Sunday, October 27 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the parking lot of the old Kroger building in Mt. Orab. Booths are still available at a cost of $20. For more information please call Kaci Fisher (513) 3128778 or Cindy Brumfield at (513) 3055481. All booth rentals will go to the Mt. Orab Girls U10 softball team. St. Michael School Annual Harvest Dinner & Cake Auction is set to begin at 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sunday, October 27 at the school in Ripley at 4th and Market Streets. This event includes dinner with turkey or pork with gravy, garden salad, dressing, mashed potatoes, green beans and dinner rolls, dessert. Adult dinners are only $8, child’s dinner (ages 12 and under) are only $4. Please come join us for a day of fun. Trick or Treat at Mt. Orab Library will be from 6 to 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday, October 29. The library will host a Halloween party complete with games, crafts, costume contest and trick-ortreating. Space is limited so stop by or call the library at (937) 444-1414 to register your child. All members of the family are welcome. It is sure to be a ‘spook-tacular’ event. Halloween Costume Contest sponsored by ABCAP will be held on Tuesday, October 29. For more details call (937) 378-6041. 8th Annual Christmas Craft Show and Sale held at the Rambler Center in Russellville will be held on Saturday, November 2 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. More than 50 tables will be available. All first floor spots have been sold. For more information on this event please call Mary Kelch at (513) 734-2501. Fairview Church Bazaar will be held at 10 a.m. on Saturday, November 2 at the church on Rt. 68. Event will include homemade quilts, crocheted rugs and woven rugs. Lunch will be served including soups and sandwiches, pie and cake. Everyone invited to attend.
Craft Bazaar, sponsored by the Ripley United Methodist Women, will be held on Saturday, October 19 at the Ripley Centenary United Methodist Church, 110 N. Second Street in Ripley from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information please Call (513) 646-4984.
Hunter Safety Home Study Class, will be held at Cowan Lake Association of Sportsmen, 331 Beechwood Road in Wilmington at the clubhouse. This class is free and open to the public. To register, call 1-800-WILDLIFE. For more information call (937) 2892340 or (937) 725-6235.
UPCOMING EVENTS Free Mammograms will be offered on Thursday, October 24 from 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. at Cahall Brothers John Deere Dealership located at 50 Cahall Brothers Lane in Georgetown. This event is being offered for the “Ladies Night Out Susan G. Komen’
Fall Reading Bingo at Mt. Orab Library will run through November 30. Everyone is invited to pick up a game card, check out participating items and earn a chance to win. The library is located at 613 S. High Street in Mt. Orab. For more information call (937) 444-1414.
SATURDAY, October 12 Phileo Clothing Ministry will be open from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, October 12 and Saturday, October 26. at 110 Winchester Street in Sardinia, for more information call (937) 7638066 or (937) 446-1416.
The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013 - Page 21
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Villa Georgetown Skilled Nursing & Rehabilitation Center is seeking compassionate, dedicated STNAs who want to make a difference in the lives of our residents. We need caring professionals to provide individualized attention designed to foster a connection, personal care which includes bathing, dressing, grooming, hair, nail, and skin care, as well as assistance with eating, walking, and using the restroom.
Our staff have rewarding careers as Direct Support Professionals working PT/FT, 2nd/3rd shift supporting individuals with intellectual and developmental disabilities, who live in their own family-style homes in Milford/Goshen area.
We would like to introduce you to our career opportunity if you have a GED/HS diploma, a valid driver license with good driving record, acceptable background check, and are at least 18 years of age.
Current OH STNA certification required.
Call Cindy at 513-649-7148
APPLY IN PERSON ONLY...APPLICATIONS WILL BE AT FRONT DESK. 8065 Dr. Faul Rd. Georgetown, OH 45121
for a convenient time to take a job tour. You may just find it in your heart to be a member of our team.
Community Concepts, Inc.
Deadline for applications is October 23rd Villa Georgetown is an equal opportunity employer.
Equal Opportunity Employer/Drug Free Environment
ABCAP HOUSING GROUND/MAINTENANCE CARETAKER Housing Grounds/Maintenance Caretaker is needed for the Housing Department of ABCAP. Duties include: Keeping apartment projects, rental property, and other similar buildings in clean and orderly condition; painting interior and exterior surfaces; repairing drywall; inspecting hot water heaters, gutters and downspouts, and major appliances; fertilizing and mowing lawns, and removal of snow/ice. Qualifications include a high school diploma or general education degree (GED) and at at least one year experience in electrical, plumbing and carpentry work. Individual must be able to maintain confidential information; must have a valid Ohio Driver’s license with clean driving record which meets the agency’s fleet insurance company standards. Pay begins at $10.00 per hour. Benefits package is offered. To apply, a resume must be received by October 16, 2013. Please e-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to:
Housing Director 406 W. Plum Street Georgetown, OH 45121 EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER, DRUG-FREE WORK-PLACE
DUMP TRUCK DRIVER NEEDED
DIRECT CARE PERSONNEL 2nd and 3rd SHIFT Full Time Positions
2 Years CDL experience required Clean driving record Local Hauling. Call:
Carl Ritter Trucking 513-625-7072 200 - HELP WANTED
200 - HELP WANTED
ALLIED AMBULANCE Services looking for FT/PT EMT Basics, $10.00hr., EMT Intermediate $13.50hr., Paramedic $15.00hr. Contact 937-379-1404 for more information.
DRIVERS: CDL-B: Great Pay, Hometime! No-Forced Dispatch! New Singles from Springfield to surrounding states. 2-yrs req exp. Call Now: 1-855-204-3216.
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.
CDL-DRIVER WANTED for Semi-tractor dump trailer. 937-515-1234 Brian Tomlin, 740-505-9276. DIRECT SUPPORT PROFESSIONALS Empowering People is seeking experienced, compassionate and dedicated people who like a challenge and enjoy working with the DD population. All shifts available in Clermont/ Hamilton counties; $11-$13/hr. based on exp. w/excellent benefits. Duties include assisting w/ADLs, med passing, transportation, etc. Must be 18 yrs. w/clean driving record. If you are looking for the perfect career opportunity, please attend one of our upcoming interview sessions. Open interviews will be held at our Summerside Home location: 4660 Summerside Rd. Cincinnati, OH 45244 on Tuesday, October 15th from 9am-12pm or fax resume to: 513-766-7885 ATTN: Cindy Looking for
EXPERIENCED Interior Trim Carpenters For More Info. Call
DRIVERS: DON’T get hypnotized by the highway, come to a place where there’s a higher standard! Up to $2K sign on, Avg. $61K/yr. + bonuses! CDL-A, 1yr. experience. A&R Transport 888-202-0004. DRIVERS: OTR & Regional. Great pay & excellent benefits. 401K+bonuses. Miles & guaranteed hometime! CDL-A 6mos. OTR exp. req. 877-704-3773. EXPERIENCED DENTAL Receptionist needed for a busy growing Dental Office in Clermont County. Part/Full Time. Dental knowledge a must! Dentrix Software knowledge needed. Must be a motivated, selfstarter. Please send resume to: 2200 St. Rt. 125, Amelia, OH 45102 ATTN: Dawn EXPERIENCED ROUGH Framer or Carpenter’s Helper needed, new construction. Call 513-752-1606 leave message.
HIRING CAREGIVERS Clermont & Brown County openings helping seniors to remain at home by providing non-medical care. All Shifts. Home Instead Senior Care Call 513-230-5111
200 - HELP WANTED GROW, INC. is seeking applicants for possible openings in the following areas: Administration, Sub Bus Driver, and Adult Services. Pay, benefits, and hours dependent upon position and experience. Grow, Inc. is an equal opportunity employer and is ADA compliant. For more information contact Todd Cribbet at 937-378-2786 or stop by during business hours at 9116 Hamer Rd., Georgetown, Ohio 45121. Resume, Letter of Interest, and Application required. NOW HIRING DIRECT CARE AIDES PINE RIDGE PINE VILLAGE RESIDENTIAL HOMES INC. IS NOW HIRING FOR FULL AND PART TIME. WEEKENDS TO BE EXPECTED. Direct care aides needed for individuals with Developmental disabilities in a residential setting. Must have a valid driver’s license, clean background check and a High school diploma /GED. No experience necessary will train. Starting pay @ 11.25 per hour. Apply in person @ 146 North Third St. Williamsburg, Ohio 45176. SEMI DRIVER NEEDED 25 years old, clean CDL Class A with 2 years experience. OTR Flat bed. Home weekends. Call 937-446-1707.
300 - APTS. UNFURNISHED BATAVIA NICE clean 2br apt. with patio, FREE HEAT, $590 month, plus deposit, No Pets. 513-732-0532.
To Assist Persons with Developmental Disabilities in Daily Living Skills, Community Activities, Social Skills, Work Skills & Health/Safety Skills, group home environment. H.S. Diploma or G.E.D. required Excellent hourly rate, health care benefits, and retirement plan.
APPLY IN PERSON AT: 4073 Tollgate Road Batavia, Ohio Office hours: M-F 9:00am-3:00pm www.residentialconcepts.org 513-724-0094
300 - APTS. UNFURNISHED
300 - APTS. UNFURNISHED
2BR, 1BA in Georgetown. C/A, heat, W/D hookup, stove, refrigerator & dish washer. Water/sewer included. $525/mo. plus $525/dep. No Pets. Available November 1st. 937-213-3124.
307 - MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT
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.
3BR, 1.5BA, large yard, storage shed, no pets, good credit, $500/mo plus deposit, 937-4443701.
ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS for 1, 2 & 3br, Equal Opportunity Housing, apply at Forest Glade Apartments, 9001 Airport Rd., Georgetown, OH, 937-378-4565. BATAVIA: 2BR, $520/mo., quiet family friendly, new carpet, central a/c, eat-in equipped kitchen, laundry. Off-street parking. 513-561-4014. FELICITY - single level 2br apartment, stove/refrigerator included, W/D hookup, deposit/reference required, $515/mo., 513-876-2429. 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
HOMELESS OR Facing An Eviction? ABCEOI has a program that may assist with past due rent payments for persons who are homeless or at risk of becoming homeless. For further information, please contact ABCAP HOUSING DEPT. at 937-378-6041, ext. 285 or 1-800-553-7393, ext. 285.
PLACE YOUR AD
MT. ORAB Candlelight Apartments 2br Townhouses Start at $565 With discount. Visit our website: briarcreekproperties.com
or call 513-532-5291 or 937-515-3092 Ask about our student, senior & other discounts
SARDINIA VILLAGE 2br apartment in 2-family or 2br mobile home, $400/mo. plus deposit. NO PETS! 937-8221366. WILLIAMSBURG/ GEORGETOWN - Efficiency 3br. Trash paid. Beautiful setting, spacious apartment homes. Rents $319-$750. Call to view 513-365-4000.
303 - HOUSES FOR RENT
LAKE WAYNOKA, 3br, 2-bath, newer home, electric heat, $800 month plus deposit. Call 513-673-4929. LYNCHBURG, 2BR, private parking, electric heat, refrigerator & range furnished, $450/mo. plus deposit & utilities. 937-205-6226. VERY NICE, clean 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath near Southern State South Campus, $675.00 month, includes mowing & trash. No smoking. No Pets. $500.00 deposit. 937-515-0210.
AVAILABLE NOVEMBER 1st. Three bedroom, 1-bath, 14x70. WBSD, 3-car garage, refrigerator, range, trash, water provided, covered front porch with large yard. NO PETS! $525.00 month plus deposit. Call 937-446-3469. MT ORAB area - 3 bedroom, 2 bath on 7-acres. Central air. large deck & front porch, fenced-in yard. Riding mower is a must! $700.00 month plus deposit. Background check required. 513-886-8325.
310 - WANTED TO RENT WANTED Farm ground to rent for 2014 season & beyond. Call Jeff at 937-213-3909.
400 - HOUSES FOR SALE
BEAUTIFUL 3BR, 2.5ba home located at Lake Waynoka. 2240 sq. ft. of living space including a finished basement. Home located on a 1-acre private park-like wooded lot. Newly renovated, including a dimensional shingle roof, siding, gutters & carpet. Nice spacious outbuilding, large deck across back of home. $147,500. Call 513-659-3569 for inquiries or to schedule a showing or go to: email@example.com
STNA - 2ND SHIFT Villa Georgetown Nursing & Rehabilitation Center is now accepting applications for Full-Time STNA’s. Come join our TEAM!! Villa Georgetown Skilled Nursing & Rehabilitation Center is seeking compassionate, dedicated STNAs who want to make a difference in the lives of our residents. We need caring professionals to provide individualized attention designed to foster a connection, personal care which includes bathing, dressing, grooming, hair, nail, and skin care, as well as assistance with eating, walking, and using the restroom. Current OH STNA certification required. APPLY IN PERSON ONLY...APPLICATIONS WILL BE AT FRONT DESK. 8065 Dr. Faul Rd. Georgetown, OH 45121 Deadline for applications is October 23rd Villa Georgetown is an equal opportunity employer.
B R O A D S H E E T O D D
Lafayette Place Apartments
Applications for senior housing will be taken at ABCAP located at 406 W. Plum Street, Georgetown, Ohio 45121, Room 99, Monday through Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and on Thursday at the Lafayette Place Apartments, 190 Lindsey Lane, Fayetteville, Ohio from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. To qualify you must be income eligible and be 62 years of age or older. For more information call Joan Waldbillig at (937) 378-6041 ext. 262 or 1-800-553-7393 ext. 262. “This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer.”
400 - HOUSES FOR SALE 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) FOR SALE - 14965 Bodman, 3br, 2ba, manufactured home on 1acre, 36x42 detached garage, $94,900 short term owner financing available. See ad and pics on Craigslist. 937-213-2060.
402 - APT.HOUSES FOR SALE MT. ORAB - 2-family apartment house, zoned commercial, located in growing area, $125.000.00, possible owner financing, 937-444-2689.
403 - MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE
2-NICE OLDER mobiles in country on 2acres w/separate utilities, underground shelter, out buildings & more. Will consider land contract w/$8,000/down. Asking $65,000. Call 937-378-6827.
ABANDONED DOUBLEWIDE with land, PLEASE TAKE OVER, $3500 deposit. 888-221-4503.
Page 22 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013
OCTOBER 17 & 18 • 8 am - 5 pm
Household items, clothing: kids & adults, Thomas the Train DVDs, Bob the Builder DVDs, toys, games, books, Christmas items, Halloween items, jewelry, shoes, puzzles, Legos, picture frames, scrapbooking items, coats, wedding dress, pageant clothes, Disney items, lawn items, 8 piece dish set (Newcor China), plates, bowls, saucers, mugs, Harry Potter Lego Game and much, much more! Too much to mention!! FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL WENDY DRISKILL (937) 444-1885
405 - LOTS & ACREAGE 611 - WANTED TO BUY CASH PAID BEAUTIFUL TODAY! 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.
B R O A D S H E E T E V E N
Asking $199,500 Dan 513-734-6349 or 937-444-6925 (Smaller parcels also available)
409 - LAND FOR RENT APPROXIMATELY 60-ACRES in Hamersville for rent for sharecropping the 2014 season. If interested send name & address to: Nick Wolf, 102 Walnut St., New Richmond, Ohio 45157.
501 - CHILD CARE
DAYCARE HUGS & KIDS, LLC. 6th & Willow St., Williamsburg Call Dorothy Lewis 513-218-7471 or Stephanie Lewis 859-801-0125
504 - BUSINESS SERVICES EQUIPMENT AVAILABLE for rental. Only $35/hr., pay only if the key is on! Also call if you need Loader Work, grading, bushhogging, mowing or tilling. Mike 937-515-0947.
506 - CLEANING
HOLIDAYS ARE COMING! Time to think about cleaning good for the holidays. I have great references & great rates! I also clean, weekly, bi-weekly or monthly. Call Sandy at 513-255-4342. IF YOU need your business, residence, or any vehicle cleaned, call Kim at 937-515-5467. Reasonable rates!
507 - SEWING & ALTERATIONS For all your sewing needs for you, your family and your home. Call 937-4444276. Reasonable rates, expert service. SEWING & ALTERATIONS For you & home. Reasonable rates, quality service, day or evening. 513-967-1873
600 - FURNITURE
COUCH & loveseat: Multi-colored floral print, burgundy rocker/recliner, 2-end tables & coffee table. Good condition. Must sell! $350.00. 937-444-1388.
INDOOR & outdoor furniture, 50” big screen TV, all good condition. LOW PRICES! 937-515-6583. QUALITY FURNITURE now open for business, Thursday thru Saturday, 10:00 till 4:00 and by appointment anytime. Many used items & new. New catalogues for ordering what you need. Also call 937-444-2179. 4305 Bardwell Buford Rd., Mt. Orab.
607 - FIREWOOD
FOR SALE Firewood, sold by State Regulations, u-pick up or we deliver. For fast friendly service call Cox Firewood at: 937-378-4309 No answer, leave message or call 937-515-5829 Located 3600 SR 125 Georgetown, OH State & County Voucher welcome Credit Cards Accepted
Antiques • Jewelry • Furniture • Appliances • Gold • Silver • Records • Tools • All Collectibles • Household • Estates • Used Cars • 30 Year Buyer
Almost Anything! 937-378-2850 937-378-1819
613 - PETS AND SUPPLIES 3-MALE RAT Terrier pups. First shots, wormed, tails docked. $50 each. 937-442-2470.
FREE TO GOOD HOME: Outside 3-year old female cat, spayed. 513-446-9309.
615 - MISC. FOR SALE BEAUTIFUL WHITE Maggie Sottero wedding gown, size 8, never worn, $800 OBO Also, Chapel length veil never worn, $75 OBO For more information call:
937-515-2692 NEW QUEEN size sleigh bed made by Vaughn Bassett Co., almost all wood, $75, no mattresses, 1889 American Slicing Machine, porcelain, with big roll paper & holder, $100, cast iron tub - good shape, $100, 8-antique lamps, electric. 937-444-6235.
701 - LOST AND FOUND
LOST FEMALE cat, under 5 lbs, gray tiger stripe, white spot on tail, disappeared Monday, Oct. 7th from Sandstone Dr., Mt. Orab, but she likes to get in cars & may have ridden with someone without their knowledge. 513-266-3891.
800 - R.V.’S/CAMPERS /TRAILERS
& $147,500 Lake Waynoka Home
Viji Grant, Broker
Tossit, SELLIT. Call Classifieds (513) 732-2511
727 South High Street ~ Mt Orab
108 Buﬀalo Drive, Sardinia, OH 45171 Very nice 3br, 2.5ba, 2240 sq. ft. of living space including a finished basement. Home located on a 1-acre private park-like wooded lot. Newly renovated, including a dimensional shingle roof, siding, gutters & carpet. Nice spacious outbuilding, large deck across back of home. For more information & pictures email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Please Call 513-659-3569 for inquiries or to schedule a showing
MILFORD - OWENSVILLE AREA
EQUIPMENT - GMC VAN - TOOLS ANTIQUES - COLLECTIBLES - SUPPLIES ETC.
Location: 524 High St., West Union, Ohio 45693. From West Union follow 247 South, turn Left on Walnut St., Right on McArthur St. & then Right on High St. to sale. Signs Posted.
SAT., OCTOBER 19 - STARTS AT 10:00 AM TH
LOCATION - DIRECTIONS: 5470 MT. ZION RD., MILFORD, OH. 45150. FROM MILFORD, TAKE ST. RT. 131 EAST UP THROUGH DAY HEIGHTS TO RIGHT ON DRY RUN RD. SHORT DISTANCE TO LEFT ON MT. ZION - GO ABOUT 2 MILES TO AUCTION SITE ON LEFT. FROM OWENSVILLE, OH., GO WEST ABOUT 1 MILE ON U.S. RT. 50, TURN RIGHT ON BENTON ROAD, DOWN OVER HILL TO STOP SIGN AT WILLIAM CORNER-STONELICK RD. TURN RIGHT, GO 150 FT. TO LEFT TO MT. ZION TO AUCTION SITE ON RIGHT. NOTE: MT. ZION RD TWISTS & TURNS & IS NARROW. AUCTION IS DOWN A LONG LANE. PLENTY OF OFF ROAD PARKING. EQUIPMENT - LAWN CARE - POWER TOOLS - SUPPLIES ETC. LAND PRIDE AFM 40-133 BATWING 3 SECTION ROTARY MOWER. 3 PT. 7 FT. BOX GRADER. LANDPRIDE 72”, SIDE DISCHARGE MOWER. BUSH HOG, PULL BEHIND 8 HP, 42” MOWER. FORD, 6 FT. CYCLE MOWER. 2 BOTTOM, 3 PT. PLOW, BOOM HITCH POST HOLE DIGGER W/2 AUGERS. WESTERN 7 FT. FRONT MOUNT SNOW BLADE. EZ LAWN SWEEPER VAC MOUNTED ON YARD TRAILER. CRAFTSMAN SNOW BLOWER. ROTO TILLER. EUTECTIC 225 AMP STICK WELDER. 10 FT. TRADESMAN BREAK, (METAL BENDER) TOP NAME POWER TOOLS SUCH AS MITER SAWS, PLANES, SCROLL SAW, ROUTER, TABLE SAW, SAWZALL, JOINER SAW, NAIL GUN AND MORE. ALSO GOOD ASSORTMENT & SELECTION OF QUALITY HAND TOOLS, (SNAP ON CRAFTSMAN ETC.) MISCELLANEOUS: SINGLE AXLE STOCK TRAILER W/METAL RACKS. 2 CONSTRUCTION GANG BOXES. FLOOR JACKS. WOOD BURNING STOVE. PLATFORM SCALES AND MORE. BUILDING SUPPLIES: RACKS 2”X8” PRESSURE TREATED LUMBER. LOT VINYL SIDING; SHINGLES, DOORS, WALK BOARDS, ASSORTMENT OF PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES (SOME NEW) PVC PIPE, CEMENT BLOCKS AND OTHER SIMILAR ITEMS. STARTING AT 11:00 AM, IN A SEPARATE AUCTION RING, SELLING ANTIQUES- COLLECTIBLES ETC.: DANDY ALL ORIGINAL UPRIGHT 10 CENT COKE MACHINE. “BARDS” GAS COOKING RANGE. GOOD CLEAN FURNITURE INCLUDING G-W 6 SECTION, GLASS FRONT BOOK CABINET. DRESSERS, CHEST, VANITIES, TABLES, CEDAR CHEST, GUN CABINET, DENTAL CABINET, HANGING WAGON WHEEL LIGHTS, 200 PIECES GLASSWARE & COLLECTIBLES INCLUDING WALT DISNEY CHARACTER GLASSES (BULL WINKLE - SIMON BAR SINISTER ETC.) FIREKING, JEWEL TEA, MCCOY, WELLER, FENTON, LENNOX, CARNIVAL, COKE GLASSES, MINI & FULL SIZE OIL LAMPS ETC. SELLING AT NOON: 2003 GMC SAFARIE SLE VAN. RUNS GOOD. HIGH MILEAGE BUT HAS BEEN CARED FOR. SOME PICTURES ON WWW.JTWILSON.COM TERMS: CASH OR CHECKS W/FULL ID. NO BUYER PREMIUM. NO CREDIT CARDS. SAME AND NEXT DAY REMOVAL SELLING FOR JERRY KUNTZ - RETIRING AUCTIONEERS: JOEL T. WILSON. DAVID P. LEWIS., DAVIS S. LEWIS. LISA WILSON SEYFRIED, GEORGE R. BROWN, APPRENTICE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19, 2013 BEGINNING AT 10:00 AM
FURNITURE, HOUSEHOLD, TOOLS & RIDING LAWN MOWER 3 pc. burgundy hide-a-bed sofa & matching chairs, lift chair, coffee table & 2 end tables, pictures 1 light-up, Samsung flat screen 40” TV, kitchen table & 6 chairs, nice hutch 3 glass doors & mirrored background, cane bottom rocker, lamp stands, 3 pc. Queen size bedroom suite, King/Queen size bed, 5 drawer dresser, Sony 26” TV, nightstand, area rug 51/2 x 71/2, quilts, clocks, blankets, bed linens, towels, silverware, pots & pans, DVD player, suitcases, Bissell Powerhouse sweeper, knick-knacks, chickens, Home Interior items, porcelain top table, pressure cooker, REA calendars back to 1999, wringer washer, wash boiler, wash board, Faultless treadle sewing machine, hickory basket, #12 crock, graniteware, 2 stone cardinal birds, milk can, vintage Warm Morning stove model 414, sled, wicker porch furniture, shotgun shell reloader, vise, tobacco jobber Maysville, Ky., tobacco jobber pegs, sev. hand tools, steel wheel wheelbarrow, 2 other wheelbarrows, push plow, mowing scythe, Excell pressure washer good Honda motor but pump needs repair, Homelite Super chain saw like new, pet houses, Christmas items, 2 wheel Fimco elec. lawn sprayer, Huskee 16.5 HP 42” cut riding mower like new. Terms: Cash day of sale or good check with proper ID. Statements made day of sale take precedence over previous advertising. NO BUYERS PREMIUM. Auctioneer Note: The home is for sale. Most items in this sale were formerly owned by the former Evelyn McKee. The items are clean & well taken care of. Many more items not listed. Lunch served. Not responsible for accidents. OWNER: CAROLYN HEISLER
SALE CONDUCTED BY AUCTIONEERS
BILL HOLTON 513-312-1043 ASSOCIATE OF GUSTIN REALTY CO. WM. J. HOLTON 513-218-4100 JESSE McKENZIE 513-218-2541 www.auctionzip.com#8276
JOEL T. WILSON CO. LTD. AUCTIONEERS SINCE 1955 - BATAVIA, OHIO (513) 732-6300 WWW.JTWILSON.COM
*PITI, Not all profiles qualify
3 Bedroom, 1.5 Bath, Basement New Paint, Flooring, Countertops, Cabinets, & More! Covered Front Porch, Side Deck w/ Ramp, Master Up or Downstairs, Study/Familyroom, Diningroom, Huge Drive, convenient to schools, restaurants, shopping, and St Rt 32.
DON DECLAIRE REAL ESTATE
new listing - russellville - dairy bar restaurant, turn key operation, recently updated equipment. contact dan jr.
new listing - lake waynoka- recently remodeled 3br, 2 bath, ranch home near front gate, move in ready for immediate possession. double lot, must see @ $96,500. contact dan jr. price reduced - new listing - sardinia - vacant church building on n. main st. ready for occupant. $57,500
price reduced - new listing - sardinia/arnheim area - 3 br, 1 bath, on sloped 1/2 acre lot, 2 car garage, full basement, newer roof, great starter home. contact dan. asking $57,500.
new listing - sArdiniA AreA - 2009 - 16x68 giles mobile home with above ground pool & deck on 6 acres. large commercial size building with wood boiler heat in garage, electric & bathroom. large oversized garage doors. implement shed. shed has additional finished heated room. asking $164,900. call dan jr.
price reduced AsHridge AreA - beautiful custom built 2 story home, 3 br, 2 1/2 bath, w/walkout finished basement, rear deck, swimming pool. must see this home. beautiful inside & out. reduced price is $249,900. call chuck griffin
western brown scHools - 3 br., 2 bath, mfg. home on 1.77 acres. master bath with garden tub. large family room, kitchen combo. asking $114,900.
price reduced - georgetown - coVered log cAbin - updated on 16+acres, deep water w/creek access. beautiful setting, mini farm, excellent for hunting & recreation. also has mobile home w/septic tank. great rental. call roger courts. asking $115,000.
price reduced - sArdiniA - 4-5 bedroom 2 story older home in town with fenced in back yard. asking $54,900. contact roger.
808 - AUTOS FOR SALE
sArdiniA - 3 rental property units, 3 bedroom unit on 1st floor, 2 bedroom unit on 2nd floor. 3rd unit is a studio apartment w/full kitchen. each have their own entrance. asking $92,000. contact roger
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
sArdiniA - 2 unit rental property. 2 manufactured homes on same lot. both have 3 bedrooms. city water, sewer & trash. asking $112,000. contact roger
price reduced - sArdiniA - clean 2 br. 1 bath home on small lot, city utilities, near center of town. asking $47,000. contact roger
JUNKED, WRECKED unwanted autos, autos, trucks, motorcycles, etc., some towed free, cash paid for some. Call 513-734-1650
St. Rt. 52 to Ripley, Oh. 45167
Thurs. Oct. 17th 10:00
901 - SALES
BIG MULTI-FAMILY Garage & Craft Sale, Oct. 10-13, speakers, futon, fishing equipment, Home Interior dogs, dolphin items, roll-away bed, lots of clothes and miscellaneous. CHEAP! About 1 mile back Sunshine Road off US 68, Georgetown.
HUGE FAMILY Yard Sale every Fri., Sat. & Sun. from 9am-7pm at Holly Lanes on St. Rt. FOR SALE: Seasoned 125, Amelia. Lots of firewood, full measured items for home, clothes cord, $120.00. Cash only, for kids & adults, great you haul. 937-444-6167. prices.
NO MONEY DOWN Only $699.00* per month
price reduced sArdiniA - beautiful well maintained 3br home on 1 acre w/attached garage & a 24x32 detached garage, covered front porch & partially covered back deck. a must see home out of town. asking $154,900. contact chuck.
24 FT Terry Camper, very good condition, $4200. 513-797-6306.
FALL CRAFT SHOW October 20, 2013 Noon to 4pm 9116 Hamer Rd. Georgetown, OH 45121 Many vendors & crafters coming together too raise money for Down Syndrome Awareness. Silent Auction and many other activities. Show your support!!
RE / MAX ADVANCED REAL ESTATE
In Fayetteville on US 50 East, turn at the light towards Hillsboro, next to 1st STOP.
901 - SALES HUGE YARD Sale, DVDs and new Beanie BB, $2.00 each. Everything goes, Oct. 11th, 12th, 13th & 14th, 500 Ely St., Batavia, OH.
Open the door to your own home. Hurry before these doors close! Check all our papers to locate the best deals on great homes all around town.
THE CLERMONT SUN THE SUNDAY SUN THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS SUN GROUP PUBLISHING
To place your Real Estate ad, please call:
513-732-2511 or 1-800-404-3157
New Building Supplies Close Outs- Over Stocks- Discontinued & Surplus ItemsBeautiful Pre Finished Hardwood FlooringCeramic TileLaminate- Rolls of Carpet & VinylPadding- Kitchen Cabinet Sets- Vanities & Tops- CommodesInt./Ext. Doors & Windows- Metal Roofing- Lumber- Ins. Board- New Load of Trim & MoldingLots of New Smalls & More- Horse & Tack Items- Used Tools & FurnitureCall or See Web for List & Terms
Towler’s Auction Service Inc. Randy Myers Auctioneer 513-315-4360
Towlersauctioninc.com Auctionzip.com #12784
price reduced - sArdiniA - 2 br. 1 bath near center of town on large lot, great starter home. asking $45,000. contact roger
price reduced - sArdiniA - 3 br, 1 bath, excellent condition, on main st. near 32. asking $57,500. contact roger
sArdiniA - 3/4 bedroom frame home on large lot in town with partial basement, very clean, great starter home or rental investment. must see interior to appreciate this property. new price $55,900
new listing - eastern schools - 5 vacant acres. asking $22,900 price reduced - double waterfront lot - lake waynoka - great place for dock & building spot. asking $69,900 new listing - vacant corner lot in downtown sardinia, all utilities available. many options for your new building. contact dan sr. new listing - russellVille/AsHridge AreA - 3.64 rolling acres near us 62 & lake waynoka area, county water & sewage available - great site for building your new home. asking $25,000. new listing - sArdiniA, 1-1/2 acre lot in town water & sewer available. asking $49,500
sArdiniA - commercial lot, edge of sardinia near new elementary school. has city water & sewer. excellent traffic flow. asking $49,500 mt. orAb AreA - moon rd. 4 vacant acres. county water available. price reduced to $12,900 or make offer.
DANNY D. DECLAIRE, BROKER
sardinia, oH 45171 • phone: 937-446-2610 (office) 1-800-967-6166 charles griffin dennis declaire ellen Housh Kenneth Kelch roger courts dan declaire ii
sardinia, oH sardinia, oH sardinia, oH sardinia, oH mt. orab, oH georgetown, oH
937-446-2239 937-446-2610 937-446-2681 937-446-2895 937-444-2461 937-515-1687
VISIT US @ WWW.DONDECLAIREREALESTATE.COM
5 FAMILY YARD SALE!!!
The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013 - Page 23
Employers, you probably already know that healthier employees are more productive on the job. But did you know that at least 20% of your health care costs as an employer are in areas of health risks which can be changed, such as high blood pressure, tobacco use, physical inactivity, obesity, high stress, and depression? Employers who provide wellness programs for their employees can reduce these risks and also reduce absenteeism and presenteeism, cut health care costs, reduce employee turnover, and improve workers’ productivity and morale. However, smaller and medium-sized businesses often don’t have the extensive resources of larger corporate businesses and might think that they can’t support employee wellness programs. Therefore, the AdamsBrown Creating Healthy Communities Program, the Adams-Brown Diabetes Education Coalition, & the University of Cincinnati AHEC Program (HEALTH-UC) are cosponsoring “What’s Working in Worksite Wellness”, a one-day conference designed specifically with small and medium-sized employers in mind, on Wednesday, November 13th, from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. The Conference will be held at Hilltop Designs, 9764 Tri-County Highway, Winchester, OH. Conference topics include an overview of worksite wellness, its benefits to employers and employees, and how to get started; practical strategies for encouraging employees to be more physically active on the job; the obesity dilemma and its effects on the workplace; simple ideas for improving nutrition at the worksite; and the importance of tobacco control on the job. You will also hear from a panel of local employers who have been conducting their own worksite wellness programs for their employees, and we’ll have resource tables set up throughout the day with materials to help you.One of these resources about which you’ll learn more during the conference is the Health & Wellness Grant for businesses which is now available from the Bureau of Ohio Workers Compensation. So in this day of increas-
R E A L E S T A T E
local judges and courts have been faithful members, as have the Brown County Health Department, Southwest Regional Medical Center, and Air Evac Lifeteam, We’ve been lucky to have the support of some local businesses such as Rumpke, Inc. and of our local newspapers. And both of our state legislators, Rep. Doug Green and State Senate Joe Uecker, have been very helpful as well. Finally, we’ve had some very dedicated community volunteers such as long-time Georgetown resident Pat Hopkins, who’s been a faithful Coalition member since the beginning of our program back in 2000! Beginning this month, the Brown County Safe Communities Coalition will plan and conduct activities to increase seat belt use, prevent drunk and drugged driving, promote motorcycle safety, and prevent distracted driving. The Coalition will also continue its emphasis on youthful driver safety. Safe Communities activities also focus on several holiday seasons which can involve heavy traffic patterns and celebrations which traditionally can involve more alcohol use. The grant funds for the Brown County Safe Communities Program are passed through the Ohio State Highway Patrol-Ohio Traffic Safety Office from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) to support the efforts of safety partners statewide and focus on the previously mentioned traffic safety priority issues. The UC AHEC Program (HEALTH-UC) has been coordinating the Safe Communities Program since it began in Brown County in October of 2000 with the help of several participating organizations, many of whom were mentioned above as current Coalition members. For more information about Brown County Safe Communities, please call Sue Basta, x Project Director at HEALTH-UC at 937-378-4171. We are always looking for more members and volunteers! For more information about the OhioTraffic Safety Office and statewide efforts to improve safety on Ohio’s roadways, log on to http://ohiohighwaysafetyoffice.ohio.gov/.
SUSAN BASTA ing concern about controlling employee health care costs, think about starting or enhancing a worksite wellness program! Join us for the day to learn more about worksite health promotion best practices and practical strategies for using them to improve your employees’ health. Advanced registration is necessary (there will be a small registration fee) and the deadline for signing up for the Conference is November 6th. For more information or registration information, please contact Sue Basta at HEALTH-UC (PH: 937-378-4171; email: Susan.Basta@UC.edu). Brown County Safe Communities is funded for 2014 The Brown County Safe Communities (BCSC) Coalition is pleased to announce that it will receive more support for traffic safety activities for the Federal Fiscal Year 2014! HEALTH-UC and the University of Cincinnati Area Health Education Center (UC AHEC) Program, the organization which locally administers the BCSC Program, has once again been awarded a Safe Communities Program grant from the Ohio Department of Public Safety/Ohio State Highway Patrol-Ohio Traffic Safety Office. Partnerships are very important to the long-term success of any safety effort, and these Safe Communities funds will help to continue already-existing partnerships with local law enforcement and other local and state safety partners to decrease the number of fatal and serious injury crashes on our local roads. In Brown County, Safe Communities members include the Ohio State Highway Patrol, Brown County Sheriff’s Dept., and other local police departments. Also represented are the Brown County Commissioners, the Brown County 4-H CARTEENS, all local high schools and Southern Hills Career & Technical Center. The offices of the County Prosecutor, the Brown County Engineer, and all of our
HUFF •R E A L T Y• T
1377691 Georgetown Immaculate! Absolutely everything has been recently updated: flring, lite pkg., bathrooms. 3BD, 2.5BA. Custom kit. w/granite cntr tops, hardwood flrs, glass doors, SS appliance package and cabinetry. Must see to believe. Beau landscaped all on no outlet street. $139,900 NEW
1360614 - Mt. Orab Pristine!! *>3000 sq ft Living area* 29x22 MRR suite & Formal Din. Rm are newer additions*Total Kit. renovation*Huge Bdrms*Beautiful private setting & location*New septic (6 mos old)*Barn to be removed*More land available*Subject to survey. $139,900 SOL
1366438 - Mt. Orab - MUST SEE!! Beautiful bi-level nestled in the heart of Mount Orab. 3BD 2BA. Minutes from 68 and 32. $107,900
1265584 - Mt. Orab - OWNER FINANCING! Flexible Terms!! Former Cahall Apparel Store in the heart of Mt. Orab. 1100 sq ILY ft of store front office area I - FA M T L U M w/4 add'l rental apts. Full walkout bsmt. Low maintence. 15 space parking lot with mo. income. Public Utilities. $199,900
1353932 - Decatur - Get ready to move! Newer roof, furnace (York), electric service, flooring, 18'& above ground pool. 4BD, 2BA. Total kitchen renovation, fully equipped. Hdwd under all carpet. Detached garage built in 2000. Gorgeous slightly rolling lot can be divided. $89,900
1344978 - Lake Waynoka Immaculate two story brick home w/hugh cov. back porch. 5BD, 3BA. Brand new gourmet kit w/island. Huge living room. Open foyer. MBR bath has custom built vanity & Jacuzzi tub. Entire house freshly painted. >3300 sq ft L/A & a full bsmt. All on 3 lots. $198,500
OSU Extension offers guidance for reseeding pasture in pipeline rights-of-way Farmers who are negotiating easements across their property for shale oil and gas pipelines may want to consider including a clause about when the company should reseed their pastures, a forage expert with Ohio State University’s College of Food, Agricultural, and Environmental Sciences said. Reseeding at the wrong time of year, which appears to be happening frequently, often results in failure, he said. Farmers need to be aware of the impact that the construction, maintenance and long-term presence these pipelines can have on their property, particularly when it comes to reseeding pipeline right-of-way pasture and hay areas, said Clif Little, an educator with the college’s outreach arm, Ohio State University Extension. Little and Mark Sulc, an OSU Extension forage specialist, recently wrote a paper, distributed to county Extension educators across the state, that said farmers should be involved in decisions regarding reseeding of pipelines. The paper is online at http://belmont.osu.edu/new s/shale-gas-resources-forlandowners. The difficult issue in reseeding these easements is that installation of the pipeline may occur at any time of year, and when installation is complete, reseeding of the area may occur at a time that is not ideal for forage establishment, they said. “We’re seeing a lot of pipelines going in across Ohio farmland and because farmers are hoping to get production off of that land the next year, the timing could impede pasture establishment,” Little said. “The issue is that the majority of pastures and hayfields in Ohio are composed of perennial cool-season grasses and legumes. “But reseeding of perennial cool-season grasses that occur during late June thru July 31 and Sept. 15 thru Oct. 30 will likely result in the failed establishment of a perennial cool season forage. So farmers need to be aware of this, as it’s their farms and their
Direct:937-444-2833 Cell: 937-213-2833
Office: (513) 474-3500
1376435 - Mt. Orab - Move-in Beauty! 3BD, 2BA. This corner location is ready to accept your growing family. Open floor plan, fully equipped kit w/island, neutral wall colors, study, MBR suite w/walk-in clst, French door walk-out to fully fenced back yard. Prof. landscaped. Immac!! $135,000
1373902 - Mt. Orab - Minutes to Eastgate. This corner location is superb for the growing family! Sunken Family Rm. & Kitchen area, gleaming laminate floors, mstr bdrm suite. 3BD, 2BA. Fully fenced yard w/2 car det. front entry garage. Upground pool w/surround decking. $115,000
1374087 - Ripley - Get ready to move! 3BR, 2 full Ba. Quaint & Spacious 2 story village home (Public water & sewer) w/partially finished walkout bsmt. Hdwd floors thru-out. Updated Kitchen,lighting, electric, patio & front door. Beautiful rock wall perinnial garden. $95,000 NGE
1367802 - Fayetteville Quaint 3 bdrm. stick built tucked away on a gorgeous wooded lot. More than ready to move in. Brand new flooring & sub-flooring, drywall, Kitchen cabinets & counter tops. Lighting, windows. 1 carport. $62,500
1331501 - Mt. Orab - 3 BR 2BA Full brick home on a picturesque 1.4 acre setting. Almost 2000 sq. ft. of living area. Newer roof and laundry room. The tiered decking on the rear serves as an add'l recreation area w/lots of mature shade. This is the first offering in this arena. Call Bert or Dominic for more details! $129,500
1258238Sardinia3BD, 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
Office: (513) 474-3500
Georgetown WOW! Total remodel! Refinished hardwood floors throughout! The Kitchen is amazingly updated. 1.5 story. 3BD, 1BA. Rolling 0.62 acre lot, detached garage, potting shed, full basement. Quaint quiet neighborhood. Walk to the Brown county Fair! WOW! $69,900 NEW
1355240- Mt. Orab- Total renovation* Modules have movable walls to set office space up to suit your needs*Newer HVAC, elec service, wndws (on tanning side) *HWH & flring thru-out *Tanning business sold separately *New stone facade *Office furniture is negotiable. $165,000. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY!
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. $134,000
1337896 - Mt. Orab - First offering! Full brick quad level home built like a fortress! 4BD, 2.5 BA. Former construction res./business office. Built in sound system, built in drafting table, 1st. floor MBR suite, WBFP, Hdwd under carpets. Cedar lined closets. Corner lot. $135,000 D SOL
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 home has a secure, local alarm system which can be transferred to the new owner. $74,500
production that is on the line.” The issue is that pipelines go in when the companies need the infrastructure to transport product, Little said. But the installation and resulting reseeding doesn’t always occur in the ideal time period. “While in most cases, the shale gas and oil companies are the ones doing the actual reseeding, farmers should try to make sure that they are in charge of the type of forages that are reseeded and if they can, also when the reseeding is to occur,” Little said. “This is good for the famer and the pipeline reclamation because both parties want the seeding to take and be successful the first time around.” During mid-summer, cool-season forages may not germinate, or if they do germinate they may die from heat and dry soil stress. And even if they do germinate and begin to grow they will not compete well with aggressive warm season annual weeds such as foxtail and ragweed, he said. For farmers who aren’t able to ensure a spring reseeding, the best approach for a late seeding involves performing all the preparatory agronomic practices during the summer and then planting the cool season-forages with annual forage at the proper time in August, Little said. That includes: preparing the soil for a proper seed bed; soil testing, applying and mixing in lime, starter nitrogen, phosphate and potassium; followed by seeding and mulching between Aug. 1 and Sept. 1, he said. The other problematic time to attempt to seed cool-season perennial forages is Sept. 15 thru Oct. 15, as cool-season perennial forages will probably germinate but will not likely establish a root system that is developed enough to carry them through the winter, at least not before a killing freeze occurs, Little said. “To avoid this, farmers should plant by mid-August in northern Ohio and by Sept. 1 in southern ING
1377086- Sardinia Area - Unique, yet immaculate wood sided home private, private, private nestled on 6.3 lush acres. Home has a ultra open floor plan w/views of the woods and creek that will satisfy any nature lover. Fully equipped kitchen w/ custom cabinetry and counter tops. MBR has a plumbed 2nd bathroom and a huge walk-in closet. 25 min drive to Eastgate. $114,700 NEW
1372239 - Mt. Orab - Very home ready to movein. Wonderful, large eat-in kitchen w/walkout to back deck the length of the house. 3BD, 2BA. All bdrms. have walkin closets. 24x32 garage. All on 1 acre. $69,900 NEW
Western Brown T I N Schools - 3BR 1.5 G ba mobile home on .79 ac. Brand new flring in impeccable condition. Brand new HWH, Kit sink, range hood, ceiling fans, windows and refrigerator. Fully equipped kit, gar w/att. separate storage. Backs up to woods. Corner of White Oak Valley and McCall Rd. $39,900 LIS
1363729 - Georgetown 3000 sqft L/A. Historic home full of period touches. Natural wide baseboards, pocket drs &a parlor to name a few. New hdwd flooring & total DR renovation in '10. Enclosed back porch '08. Furnace, HWH, windows, roof & all plumbing '04. $148,500.
Mt Orab - Custom > 2200 sq ft ranch on public water and sewer. 3BR 3 Ba. >$30,000 invested in Mother-in-law suite. Nothing out there like this. Vacation like fenced back yard with pool, covered back porch and gazebo. Large Shed. $139,900 SO
1358528 Georgetown WOW! All brick home w/brand new roof, paint & flring* Both baths & kit. fully renovated* 3BD, 2BA. Open foyer w/ceramic flring & closet *Fam. Rm. w/bar & wall of french doors* Deck w/lanai*2 walk in clsts in MBR suite*Coy pond* Beautifully landscaped. $137,500
1336285 Georgetown - Great investment opportunity or home to raise your family. This 3 BR 2 Ba home is ready to movein. Unique as it could function as a one or two family. New carpet, fresh paint, oversized 2 car gar. 1+ acre on public water & sewer w/2 separate taps. $72,500
Ohio,” he said. “If not, one alternative is to wait and plant the last week of October or anytime in November through early December and include a cool-season annual forage along with the perennial cool-season forages.” Little said that with the late planting, the intended goal is that cool-season perennial grasses not germinate until spring. “But it probably would be better to hold off seeding until early spring to avoid losses of seed viability or from washing of the seed during the winter months,” he said. “Either way, the soil will need to be protected somehow from erosion losses over the winter.” That could be achieved by planting annual forages such as cereal rye and oats to control erosion even in perennial mixtures, Little said. Other options growers can use include controlling weeds by mowing or using herbicides as soon as they come in. Growers can find more information, including management and selection tips, in the OSU Extension “Ohio Agronomy Guide, Bulletin 472” which can be purchased from any of the 88 OSU Extension offices statewide, Little said.
Fall craft show still accepting vendors The Mt. Orab Havoc U10 Girls Fast Pitch Softball Team is hosting a Fall Craft Show. Crafters and Vendors from the area will be set up for you to start your holiday shopping. The Fall Craft Show will be held at the Kroger Mt. Orab Parking Lot on Sunday, October 27 from 10 a.m. 4 p.m. If you are interested in abooth call Kaci at (513) 312-8778 or Cindy at (513) 3055481.
Employee Wellness Conference at Hilltop Designs on Nov. 13
B R O A D S H E E T O D D
1374916 - Ripley Wonderful river view! 2BD, 1BA. Brand new kitchen, bsmt windows & paint thru-out. Hardwood flring. Large living room. Newer retaining wall at walk-out. Truly affordable. Why rent? $42,000 NEW
1370921 - Felicity Immaculate 8 yr old home located in a beau country setting with amazing views. 4BD, 3.5BA. 2 story with fin LL w/walkout. Fully equipped kit, vaulted ceiling in LR. Huge family rm. Baths on all levels. Beautifully landscaped, newly refinished deck & patio 5.6 ac. $199,900
1369230 - Mt. Orab - Brand New: HVAC, HWH, flooring, roof, 3BD, 2BA, mstr bath, int. doors, plumbing & elec. Fully equipped kitchen, drywall & paint. 24x16 super shed & 16x8 covered picnic area. 3.87 ac. w/1 acre in woods. Absolutely will not last!! $94,900 D SOL
1371574 - Mt.
ING Orab - Elegant
Custom Blt hm in Immaculate, Pristine cond 4BD, 2.5BA. *Cherry Kit cabnts *Fluted wdwk *Wainscoting*Beau liting pkgs *Fully equipped Kit w/lg eating area *2 fam.rms *Fully fin. bsmt w/bookshelves, blt in entertainment ctr, spec recessed liting *Priv wooded yard. $239,900 1342940 Mt. Orab Simply Amazing! Cathredral ceilings, expansive stone/ ceramic work, exclusive lighting pkg, hdwd style laminate flooring. Hanstone quartz counter tops. French door leads to nautical playland, w/pool. Back yard fully fenced. Not a drive by!!!. $139,900 SO
1355243Lake LoreleiPark-like setting for this well built cedar sided home w/separate mother-in-law suite. 2BD, 2BA. *Huge family/florida rm*Brick wall fireplace*Counter bar in kit*3 car gar. all together.* 4 wooded lots* Horseshoe pit & fountain* Short walk to lake. $119,900
Page 24 - The Brown County Press - Sunday, October 13, 2013
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