The Sunday Sun Sunday, August 5, 2012
Serving Clermont County, Ohio
Showmanship classes require dedication Preparation important for success at the county fair Sun staff
When 4-H participants come into the ring for a showmanship class during the Clermont County Fair, they make everything look easy. Their animal is spotless, the 4-H member looks professional and they effortlessly present their animal to the judge with a smile on their face. Behind the scenes, however, preparing for showmanship classes takes knowledge, practice and a lot of hard work. “You wash your horse, shave his nose and ears, make sure you ride and do a lot of shows,” Lindsey Smith, 16, with the Ranglers 4-H club, said. “Practice makes perfect.” Smith, who showed horses during the fair, said she takes care of her horses every day and works hard year-round to prepare for shows. Smith said it is definitely a lot of hard work, but knows it will pay off when she competes. “Your horse is going to be prepared, you will be prepared, it helps calm your nerves,” Smith said. Dusty Brandenburg, a member of the Rump Roast Riders club, shows cattle and explained that getting the animal ready for the show ring takes attention to detail, and sometimes little tricks of the trade can help. “Before the show wash them with soap and water and use hair spray and oil to make the hair stand up and shine,” Brandenburg said. Carley and Sydney Snider also show cattle, and said there are a lot of little
things that can be done to help the animal look its best. “You blow them dry and there are different things people will put in their hair,” Sydney Snider said. She said, just like with human hair, hair spray, oil or adhesive-type spray can be used to make the cow’s hair shine and stay in place. Carley Snider said the products also help fluff up the cows hair so he or she appears fuller, or bigger to the judge. Carley Snider said they also do other things to make sure the animal is prepared for the excitement of the fair and is better behaved. “You walk them and play the radio so they get used to the noise,” Carley Snider said. Preparation, as well as presentation mean everything for 4-H members competing in showmanship competitions because they are judged on how well they present the animal. In addition, 4-H members who win overall showman for their breed also have to prepare to show other breeds of animals as part of the Showman of Showmen competition. “What’s most challenging is you’re expected to work with seven species,” Maria Hill, a participant in the Showman of Showmen competition, said. “And for most exhibitors they are used to one specie.” Hill, who was overall showman for swine, said she worked with some of her friends to learn how to show different species in preparation for the Showman of Showmen competition that was held July 27. “We help each other out,”
PHOTOS / KRISTIN BEDNARSKI
Amanda Burdsall, left, helps Alyssa Loch, right, learn about cattle showmanship before the adult Showman of Showmen competition at the Clermont County Fair July 27.
she said. The Showman of Showmen competition requires the 4-H members to show horses, dairy goats, market goats, sheep, swine, dairy cattle and market cattle. Animals used in the Showman of Showmen competition belong to other members and are randomly assigned to competitors. The judge does not know which 4-H member won the showman title for the different species, and the goal for 4-H members is to show each specie well. “It’s a lot to learn in a day,” Allie Dusha, the overall equine showman, said about preparing for the Showman of Showmen competition. Dusha said she only had Showmanship, Page 5
PHOTOS / KRISTIN BEDNARSKI
Jessup Durbin, the dairy cattle showmanship winner, waits to show a horse during the Showman of Showmen competition at the Clermont County Fair July 27.
ALB infestation a reminder for residents Mercy Clermont Following regulations and receives honors recognizing signs are important in national review BY KRISTIN BEDNARSKI Sun staff
Study focused on small but high-performing hospitals STAFF REPORT
Exit holes are one of several signs of an Asian longhorned beetle infestation. USDA officials are encouraging residents in the area to check their trees.
about the size of a dime and you could easily stick a pencil in there.” Baldauf said this is one of the easiest signs of Asian longhorned beetle infestation to recognize. He said another sign is chew holes from adult females preparing to lay their eggs. “This is also what we look for,” Baldauf said. “A lot of times it looks like normal cracking in the bark surface.” Baldauf said residents can look for adult beetles as well. He said Asian longhorned beetles are shiny black beetles with white speckles and antennae, and they can be anywhere from
an inch to an inch and a half long. “When they first emerge they have a tinge of blue,” Baldauf said. The month of August is the most likely time of year to see adult beetles. Baldauf encouraged residents to inspect their trees even if they do not live close to the infested area. Host trees for the Asian longhorned beetle include maples, birches, elms, poplars, ash trees and more. “If they care about the health of their trees or trees in the vicinity of where they live they should look at their trees,” Baldauf said. ALB, Page 5
Mercy Health-Clermont Hospital made the list of 100 Great Community Hospitals in a new independent study from Becker’s Hospital Review that was released in June. Becker’s Hospital Review is a national publication that provides news and analysis of hospitals and health care systems. “This is a tremendous accomplishment that reflects so many of our priorities in terms of delivering exceptional care, providing a great place to work and practice medicine and being engaged in our community,” Jeff Graham, market leader and president for the Mercy Health East market, said in a release from the hospital. To compile the list of 100 Great Community Hospitals, Becker’s Hospital Review’s editorial team analyzed information,
Officials with the United States Department of Agriculture Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service are encouraging residents to follow quarantine regulations, and to look at their trees after a satellite Asian longhorned beetle infestation was confirmed in Stonelick Township July 20. “One of the biggest things is not to move firewood,” Dr. Phillip Baldauf, Asian longhorned beetle eradication project manager for Ohio, said. Baldauf said the two satellite infestations they have found so far, one in Monroe Township last year and one in Stonelick Township last month, were both because of the movement of infested firewood. “If we can minimize that then we can just deal with the natural movement of the beetle,” Baldauf said. “Once people start assisting with the movement of the beetle it can end up anywhere.”
Rhonda Santos, public information officer for USDA-APHIS, said infested wood could have been moved before regulations were put in place last year, so it is likely that there could be other satellite areas of infestation in the area. “I think we are going to discover more infested trees until every host tree has been surveyed,” she said. Santos said they saw the first satellite infestation early on in Monroe Township and now also with Stonelick Township. “It’s possible that something may show on their trees now,” Santos said. “People need to remain diligent in looking at trees and reporting what they may find.” Baldauf said some of the most noticeable signs of the Asian longhorned beetle are exit holes, egg sites, or signs of chewing on the tree, and also the adult beetle. “When the larvae mature into adults they leave almost a perfect circular exit hole,” Baldauf said. “It is
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This Beauty Spot, submitted by Becky Galea, is located in the village of Bethel. The Clermont County Beauty Spot is one of a series of weekly pictures published from nominations from our readers. If you know of a spot, public or secret, in the county you think is without compare, tell our photographer where it is located by calling (513) 7322511, Ext. 119, or submit a photograph of that special someplace.
recognition and rankings from industry sources that included iVantage Health Thomson Analytics, Reuters, HealthGrades and the American Nurses Credentialing Center. The study focused on high-performing hospitals with fewer than 550 patient beds and have minimal teaching programs. Hospitals that made the list were hospitals that demonstrated commitments to the health of their local population through clinical excellence, community involvement and various other efforts. The review from the editorial team also described Mercy Health-Clermont Hospital as having one of the region’s newest and largest intensive care units and one of the region’s first dedicated wound care centers. Mercy Health-Clermont Mercy, Page 5
BY KRISTIN BEDNARSKI
Page 2 - The Sunday Sun - August 5, 2012
B R O A D S H E E T
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The Sunday Sun - August 5, 2012 - Page 3
If you love old movies, then ‘Dropped Names’ is for you Admit it. You’re kind of klutzy sometimes. And clumsy. That’s you, as pillows are tossed, furniture bumped, frames go askew, nerves are shattered and so is glassware. You’re Molly McMessy, as knees are skinned, bruises erupt, and moods drop, busted next to belongings on the sidewalk. Ooops. Butterfingers. But dropping things isn’t always bad; just ask author and actor Frank Langella. In his new book “Dropped Names,” he lets go of a few tales and things as he writes about the stars he knew, hated, and loved. It all started with one word from Marilyn Monroe. Frank Langella was a fifteen-year-old New Jersey boy on a bus trip to New York when a limousine happened to pull up in front of him while he stood in Times Square. The driver pushed Langella aside and when the limo door opened, a vision in white emerged. Marilyn Monroe smiled and said “Hi,” and Langella was instantly smitten. He never forgot that whispered word, even through his long career in Hollywood and on Broadway allowed him to meet all kinds of famous characters. Because he was friends with their daughter, for instance, Longella spent long summers at the various homes of Paul and Bunny Mellon, and their luncheons were filled with the rich and famous. Langella remembers how everyone was greatly entertained by
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Noel Coward, and how Jackie Kennedy was rarely far away. While playing in the Poconos, Langella had the pleasure to work with Billie Burke, far from her Good Witch role but not a bit less than charming. He writes of seductions: Elsa Lanchester’s breezy explanation of her late husband, Charles Laughton’s swimming pool habits; clumsy attempts at amour from Anthony Perkins; a sweet love affair with Dinah Shore ; and an “unconsummated” man-crush on Raul Julia. He writes of Rita Hayworth’s illness, when nobody knew much about Alzheimer’s. He tells of a “stupid thing” he did to Jackie Kennedy. He writes of a downand-out Montgomery Clift, Richard Burton as a “crashing bore,” feuds with Lee Strasberg, bawdy jokes with Elizabeth Taylor, pranks with Robert Mitchum, and…. “Fame is… fleeting,” says author Frank Langella. So, unfortunately, is this book. “Dropped Names” is one of those Hollywood tell(almost)-alls that you never want to end. It’s like discovering a box of old movie magazines in Grandma’s attic, or like a movie-marathon on paper. It’s the best kind of fluff, if you’re a film buff.
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Readers will be happy to know that there’s enough snark in this book to satisfy the most fierce gossip lovers, but Langella also writes poignantly Hollywood ’s tortured souls and those who seemed too fragile for fame. What’s nice is that he does this while calling only the barest amount of attention to himself. He tells the stories as he remembers them, without getting in the way. If you love old movies,
or if you miss the glamour and glitz of old Hollywood, then grab the popcorn and settle in. For a fan like you, “Dropped Names” is a book you won’t want to let go of. The Bookworm is Terri Schlichenmeyer. Terri has been reading since she was 3 years old and she never goes anywhere without a book. She lives on a hill in Wisconsin with two dogs and 12,000 books.
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A night of dinner, laughs, and moustache-twirling villains awaits you at 6:30 p.m. Aug. 10 and 11 with “Love Rides the Rails,” a melodrama with music. Will the hero win his true love’s heart? Will the villain’s dastardly scheme succeed? Who will be tied to the railroad tracks, and can anybody save them? The Eastside Catholic 20’s Group, Owensville, Ohio, invites you to find out at their dinner theater fundraising event. dney Ford. The music wil The event will be held at Holy Trinity Church Hall, Batavia, Ohio. Each $20 ticket includes dinner and the show. Couples are discounted at $35 for two tickets. Call (513) 340-5631. www.gaslighttheaterplayers.com
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Page 4 - The Sunday Sun - August 5, 2012
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Revisiting the Barnes Museum Gardens in Philadelphia Marjorie and I recently took a trip to Philadelphia and visited the brand new headquarters of the Barnes Foundation, home of the world’s largest collection of post-impressionist paintings. The Barnes Foundation just completed a very controversial move from a seresidential date neighborhood in Lower Merion (a Philadelphia suburb) to a brand new facility on the Benjamin Franklin Parkway, a stone’s throw from the Philadelphia Museum of Art, the Rodin Museum and the Franklin Instutute. Albert Barnes created the original museum during the 1920’s to house his immense collection, and provide a headquarters for his art school. We first visited there in 2005. For lovers of Renoir, Cezanne, Matisse, Picasso, Van Gogh and other post-impressionists, this collection is the experience of a lifetime. It is no less so now in its new location, where tremendous care has been taken to recreate the original galleries. Barnes’ wife Laura planted an arboretum on the grounds of the original museum. By the time we visited it was dominated by huge specimen trees, now at least 90 years old. There were formal gardens walled with native stone, water features, and a tremendous collection of unusual perennials. The spacious grounds, quiet
STEVE BOEHME neighborhood and imposing stone museum building made a strong impression of peace and serenity. The new museum has a totally different character. While the galleries and collection have been recreated faithfully, the building and grounds are ultra-modern and surrounded by a busy city neighborhood. We were expecting a landscape that would evoke the original, but there is very little resemblance. Stark walls surround the gardens to keep the city out. Reflecting pools and water features are silent and mirror-smooth, not at all like the nature sanctuary surrounding the original Barnes. The Foundation selected a prestigious Philadelphia landscape design firm to design the museum grounds. Looking at their work made us wonder, as we often do, whether landscape architects know anything about taking care of plants. Everywhere plants are overcrowded, a half-dozen stuffed in where one would be enough. Tall upright shrubs were already blocking an art installation on a wall. High-maintenance taxus yews and “stupid grass” (little patches of
lawn in hard-to-maintain areas) promise to be a maintenance nightmare, and already look shabby. Most troubling is the politically correct use of “native plants,” totally out of place jumbled together inside the walled gardens, baking in the sun. Shade-loving perennials like astilbes and hostas struggle to survive, planted side by side with sun lovers. Where the original Barnes had stately boxwoods, the new one has gangly, messy plants that look like weeds. To be fair, this landscape is new and suffering from the recent drought. Over time, the plants will compete and some will come to dominate, others will be crowded out or die. This process happened over ninety years at the original Barnes arboretum, and it will likely happen here. But we left the museum wondering: isn’t a landscape designer supposed to visualize what his work will look like and pick the right plants for the space? E-mail us if you’re interested in touring the Barnes with us next year. We’ll likely visit it on our 2013 Philadelphia garden Tour. Steve Boehme is the owner of GoodSeed Nursery & Landscape, located on Old State Route 32 three miles west of Peebles. More information is available online at www.goodseedfarm.com or call (937) 587-7021.
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State Representative Danny Bubp (R-West Union) was recently appointed by Speaker William G. Batchelder to serve on the Reasoned and Equitable Community and Local Alternatives to Incarceration of Minors (REOhio State CLAIM) Advisory Committee. RECLAIM Ohio partners with the juvenile court systems to develop a range of community-based options for juvenile offenders. The aim of this advisory committee is to divert youth from the Ohio Department of Youth Services’ institutions, and
encourage community programs that enable families to participate more fully in the treatment and rehabilitation process. “As Chairman of the State Advisory Committee for RECLAIM Ohio, I welcome Representative Danny Bubp to our comDanny Bubp’s mittee. knowledge and experience as an attorney, legislator and former juvenile judge will certainly be a valuable asset to our committee moving forward”, said Clermont County Commissioner Bob Proud. “I am honored to be appointed by the Speaker to the RECLAIM Ohio State
Mercy: Great hospital Continued from page 1 Hospital was the only hospital in southwest Ohio to make the list. Mercy Health-Clermont Hospital also made the Thomson Reuters 100 Top Hospitals list earlier this year and the hospital’s pulmonary services earned the 2012 Pulmonary Car Excellence Award from HealthGrades as well. “Our consistent national
ALB Continued from page 1 “And if they do find something suspicious, give us a call.” Baldauf said he would much rather have residents call and be wrong about an infestation than not call and be right. In addition to residents looking at their trees, officials with the Ohio State University Extension Office are also encouraging professionals in the industry to be aware of the signs of an Asian longhorned beetle infestation. Joe Boggs, assistant professor for the Ohio State University Extension, said they are working to train professionals in the industry how to recognize signs of infestation. “We want to make sure the people who make a living with trees are definitely aware,” Boggs said. Boggs said this is important because these professionals work outside around trees on a daily basis. He said they are also looking at putting together educational programs for master gardeners and members of the public as well. For more information about the Asian longhorned beetle visit www.beetlebusters.info. To report any suspicious damage or findings contact the local Asian Longhorned Beetle Eradication Program at (513) 381-7180.
recognition really speaks to the commitment we have to our patients from everyone on our team – our employees, physicians and volunteers,” Gayle Heintzelman, site administrator for Mercy Health-Clermont Hospital, said in a release from the hospital. For more information about the 100 Great Community Hospital’s study visit www.beckershospitalreview.com. For more information about Mercy Health-Clermont Hospital visit www.e-mercy.com.
Advisory Committee,” said Rep. Bubp. “We have a number of challenges facing our young people today and I look forward to partnering with RE-
CLAIM Ohio and the Clermont County commissioner to provide top-notch community rehabilitation services to our youth.”
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Continued from page 1 about 24 hours after finding out she was the overall equine showman to prepare for the final competition. “This morning I went with a friend and tried to learn the basics,” Dusha said about showing the other species. “I also helped other showmen learn how to show horses.” Dusha said getting used to the techniques for showing the different species is challenging. She said sheep were the hardest of all the species to learn about. But Dusha said no matter how unfamiliar the animal is, once it is time to go into the show ring, the most important thing is to have confidence when it comes to handling the animals. “Making eye contact with the judge and being confident, that’s the one thing that is consistent,” Dusha said. Livestock shows are just one part of 4-H and just one part of the Junior Fair during the Clermont County Fair. For more information about Clermont County 4H visit www.clermont.osu.edu/topics/4-h-youth-development .
Page 6 - The Sunday Sun - August 5, 2012
❑❑❑ A quarter auction will be held at 6 p.m. (doors open at 5:30) Thursday, Aug. 2 at the Bethel American Legion Post 406, Legion Lane, off of state Route 133 north of Bethel. Monies will go toward veteran and community programs in the area. Sponsored by the Bethel American Legion Auxiliary Unit 406. For more information, call (513) 876-4054. ❑❑❑ The Pierce Township Board of Trustees have rescheduled their remaining 2012 regular monthly meet-
ings from the second Tuesday of each month to the second Wednesday of each month. Meetings will continue to be held at 6:30pm at the Township Administration Building located at 950 Locust Corner Rd. Cincinnati, Ohio 45245. The Trustee regular meeting schedule for the remainder of 2012 is as follows: August 8, 2012; September 12, 2012; October 10, 2012; November 14, 2012 December 12, 2012. ❑❑❑ The Clermont County Genealogical Society will hold its annual picnic at 6 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 9 at Sycamore Park, Batavia. Bring a dish to share and join us for our annual picnic. We will be in the Sycamore Woods Shelter. The program will be “My Most Intriguing Ancestor.” Come prepared to tell us about the
B R O A D S H E E T
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saints and scoundrels in your family tree! ❑❑❑ The Fifth Annual Clermont Northeastern Alumni Celebration is Aug. 11 in the Fastiques building at the Clermont County Fairgrounds. We will be honoring the Class of 1962 that evening and they will be having their 50th reunion with us. The entertainment will be a vocal group from CNE High School, “Ear Candy.” Doors open at 5:30 p.m. and a catered dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m. The cost is $20 per person. Please send your check and reservation to Clermont Northeastern Alumni Association, 5327 Hutchinson Road, Batavia, Ohio 45103. ❑❑❑ AARP 3435 Clermont County Chapter regular meetings are held the first Wednesday of each month at 1 p.m. at the American Legion Post 72 located at 495 Cincinnati/Batavia Pike in Mt. Carmel. Issues concerning members such as new legislation and community needs are discussed and if possible acted upon. Additionally, each meeting ordinarily includes a speaker on topics of interest to seniors and/or entertainment. Light refreshments are
served. Interested persons are welcome to attend a meeting and see what the chapter may have to offer them. ❑❑❑ Divorce Hurts. We can help. Divorce Care & Divorce Care for Kids - Support groups for adults, teens, and children meets weekly at The Edge, 3235 Omni Drive, Cincinnati. To register, contact Tari DePoy at (513) 734-1368. Group meets Sunday evenings, 5 - 6:30 from Sept. 9 to Dec. 2. Sponsored by Eastgate Community Church, (513) 843-7778. ❑❑❑ If you have struggled with thoughts of suicide or you have lost someone to suicide and need to talk or share your feelings, please come to our support group. Meetings are every Tuesday 6 - 8 p.m. at the Batavia Public Library. If you need more information contact Barbara at (513) 3716054. ❑❑❑ A caregiver support group meets at 10:30 a.m. the third Tuesday of each month at the main office of Clermont Senior Services, 2085 James E. Sauls Sr. Drive (across the parking lot from the YMCA). This support group is open to anyone caring for and/or making decisions for an older adult living in Clermont County. There is no charge for participation, but pre-registration is helpful. Please call Pam at (513) 536-4038. ❑❑❑
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Bethel, Ohio 513/734-7401
776 Old State Route 74 (Across from Eastgate Mall)
When the care is needed, The care is here.
(513) 753-4400 www.eastgatevillage.com
National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) support meetings for family/friends are held on the third Monday of every month. The support group meets from 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. The educational program begins at 7:30 and covers a variety of topics related to mental illness. The meetings are held at the Union Township Civic Center, Queen City Room A, 4350 Aicholtz Road, Cincinnati, OH 45245. ❑❑❑
The Clermont Charity Club hosts a Bid-N-Win Auction (25 cents auction) from 7 - 9 p.m. on the first Thursday of each month at the American Legion Post 72, 497 Old State Route 74 in Mt. Carmel. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. The Bid-N-Win features products from Avon, Longaberger, 31 Gifts, Tupperware, Scentsy Candles, Lia Sophia Jewelry, Pampered Chef, Joyful Creations, Tastefully Simple, Picture Perfect, Usborne Books, Survival Bands and Neff Landscape. A raffle is held each month for a different charity. Guests have a chance to win free play for the entire night and win Split the Pot.
E V E N
❑❑❑ The Clermont County Chess Club meets at 7:30 p.m. every Tuesday at the Withamsville Church of Christ, located at 846 Ohio Pike. All are welcome. Visit the club’s website at www.clermontchess.com. For more information write email@example.com or call Bill Pursel at (513) 4775708. ❑❑❑ The Clermont County Historical Society and Harmony Hill Association (Williamsburg Historical Society) museums will be open to the public the first Saturday of the month from 1 - 4 p.m. The museums are located at Harmony Hill, 299 S.Third Street, Williamsburg. The Harmony Hill Association display features William Lytle, Father of Clermont County, and Williamsburg’s history. The Clermont County Historical Society archives will be open for research of Clermont County history. Also at the site is the Lytle Diary House, the oldest building in Clermont County. There is no admission charge. The museums can also be visited by making an appointment.
Wednesday for a formal meeting. For more information call (513) 752-3817. ❑❑❑ The Commodore 64 and 128 are still alive and kicking! They’re even using PC’s as slaves to increase their storage capacity, can be expanded to 16 megs and made to operate 20 times faster than their original speed. Email firstname.lastname@example.org. For more information call Roger Hoyer at 248-0025. ❑❑❑ The Disabled American Veterans Clermont County Chapter 63 and its auxiliary will hold monthly meetings on the second Monday of the month. Meetings are held 7 p.m. at the American Legion Post 237, located just off old state Route 32 on Memory Lane in Batavia. All disabled veterans are invited to attend the meetings. ❑❑❑
A support group for parents that have lost children, The Compassion Friends, meets the fourth Tuesday of every month at 7 p.m. at St. Timothy Episcopal Church, Beechmont Ave.
Everyone is invited to a free meal 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. each Saturday at the Kitchen of Hope. The Kitchen of Hope is located at Bethel United Methodist Church and its doors are open to anyone who wants a hot meal. Those who are elderly, young, unemployed, underemployed, in need of a hot meal or just in need of fellowship are invited to attend. The church is located 402 West Plane Street, in Bethel.
The Clermont County Board of Health meetings are held at 6:30 p.m. on the second Wednesday of each month at 2275 Bauer Road, Batavia. The July meeting will be held July 11. ❑❑❑ The East Fork Wood Carvers meet from 6 - 9 p.m. the second and fourth Monday of every month at the Union Township Civic Center. New members, and anyone interested in learning how to carve, are welcome to attend. For more information call John Dotson at (513) 7531389. ❑❑❑ The Clermont County Stamp Club meets twice each month at SEM Laurel Recreation Center, 203 Mound Street in Milford, on the first Tuesday of each month for an informal meeting and the third
The baking ladies of Eastgate Village on Old State Route 74 in Union Township will be holding a bake sale from 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. Aug. 8.
A general support group offering a safe place to share your experiences coping with mental illness meets every Wednesday from 12:30 - 2 p.m. at Emmanuel United Methodist Church, 4312 Amelia Olive Branch Road, Batavia. For more information call (513) 732-5418. ❑❑❑
A monthly meeting of the TOPS Support Group will be in Mt. Orab at St. Michael’s Church, S. High Street each Monday. Weigh in is from 5:45 - 6:25 p.m. The meeting will be held from 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. For more information call (937) 444-6908 or write email@example.com. ❑❑❑ qqq
Your Ad Will Appear On the Clermont & Brown County Websites
163rd Annual RESULTS TAB DEADLINE AUG. 6th SPECIAL SECTION TO APPEAR IN THE:
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Cindi Keith RETAIL ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org THE SUNDAY SUN THE CLERMONT SUN THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS www.clermontsun.com
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Full Page . . . . . . . . . .$299 1/2 Page . . . . . . . . .$185 1/4 Page . . . . . . . . .$129 1/8 Page . . . . . . . . . . . .$95 THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS Rene` Arrigo Mounts RETAIL ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE E-mail: email@example.com THE SUNDAY SUN THE CLERMONT SUN THE BROWN COUNTY PRESS www.clermontsun.com
PHONE: (513) 732-2511 EXT. 122 1 (800) 404-3157 FAX: (513) 732-6344 465 E. MAIN ST. BATAVIA, OHIO 45103
$$ EARN EXTRA MONEY $$ Deliver the new Cincinnati Bell Telephone Directories Be Your Own Boss Work A Minimum of 6 Daylight Hours Per Day Must Have Insured Vehicle With Proof Of Insurance Must Be 18 Years Or Older With Valid Drivers License & Social Security Card Loaders And Clerks Are Also Needed Delivery starts August 31st in Greater Cincinnati including Batavia, Amelia, Loveland, Milford and surrounding areas.
CALL 1-513-768-6547 BETWEEN 8 AM AND 4:30 PM MON – FRI. REFER TO JOB# 60001-F EOE
SUNDAY SUN . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . AUG. 26th BROWN COUNTY PRESS . . . . . . . AUG. 26th
The Sunday Sun - August 5, 2012 - Page 7
Today in Clermont County History
Some of this week’s headlines Clermont County Fair wraps up after many memories Scattered storms had an impact on attendance
Batavia BOE will run a 7.26 mill levy Measure would fund a, building and operating costs
Jungle Jim’s job fair draws hundreds Applicants excited for employment opportunities
SporTS Graves, Team USA fail to qualify for semis in Olympics
This information was taken from “The Clermont County, Ohio, Bicentennial Book of Days” written in the year 2000 by Clermont County Historian Richard Crawford.
CASSITY LAW OFFICES MICHAEL E. CASSITY, Esq. & ROBIN J. LEVINE, Esq. 107 E. Main Street, Mt. Orab, OH 45154
Criminal Law • DUI • Personal Injury Auto Accidents • Divorce • Probate Medical Malpractice and Wrongful Death
FULL LINE OF PRODUCE AVAILABLE Vine Trees, Potting Soil and Mulch
937-378-4309 We accept Master Card & Visa
On Newsstands now through Tuesday, August 7.
OPEN BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH www.openbiblebaptist.net
Your hometown newspaper The source for local news that your neighbor gets sent directly to his home is also available throughout Clermont County. Single copies of The Clermont Sun are available Thursday mornings at these locations:
filed in the Clermont County courthouse describing the big snake spotted near Blowville. This begins “The Big Snake Scare of 1849.” 1867: John Walter Malone is born near Marathon. He became the founder of Malone College, Canton, Ohio. 1952: Unidentified Flying Objects were reported over Mount Holly.
3600 SR 125, Georgetown
Lions look to duplicate success with new coach
Afton Boar’s Head Amelia Kroger (2 Stores) H&M Deli Lindale Grocery Batavia Clermont Inn box UDF - Main St. UDF - Bauer Rd. Marathon - Main St. Marathon - Bauer Rd. Riverside Cafe Clermont Mercy Hospital Post Office box Bethel IGA box Kate’s Carry Out Sam’s Food Mart Bethel B.P. Sunoco Eastgate/Summerside Earl’s Market (Old 74) Ameristop (Old 74) Eastgate Village Marathon (Old 74) Thorton’s Exxon WalMart Felicity Felicity IGA Goshen Kroger BP Station
school teacher in Neville (1813-14). 1869: The Lindale Post Office was established. 1929: The cornerstone was laid for the U.S. Grant Memorial Building in Bethel. August 10 1756: Jacob Light was born in Lancaster Co., Pa. He became the founder of New Richmond. 1774: Ezekiel Dimmitt was born. He became the first settler in Batavia. 1809: Bids were let for the first county jail in Williamsburg. August 11 1849: The first affidavit was
Holtman Bakery Dave’s Carryout Pohlman’s Hamersville McKinney’s Laurel Laurel Country Store Milford Kroger (Milford) Kroger (Mulberry) BP Station (131) Tollgate Carryout Sunoco New Richmond Lindale Grocery Nicholsville Grocery New Market Berry’s Pharmacy Collins Cardinal Market River City BP Point Pleasant Grocery Newtonsville Coogan’s Bluff Wood’s Country Store Owensville IGA BP Station York Drug Sunoco Williamsburg BP Station Fitzgerald’s Hilltop Quick Stop Holtman Bakery
513-310-1186 Kingdom of God or Kingdom of Heaven Gospel of Kingdom or Gospel of Grace
On newsstands now
August 5 1814: The first issue of Clermont County’s secondoldest newspaper, “The Western American,” was published in Williamsburg. 1827: Robert Patterson, one of Clermont County’s earliest pioneers, died in Dayton, a town he helped found. 1955: Marguerite Garr of Cherry Grove was crowned Miss Ohio. August 6 1840: A massive Whig rally takes place in Batavia supporting William Henry Harrison and John Tyler’s Log Cabin campaign of “Tippecanoe and Tyler, too.” 1927: Charles Lindbergh landed his airplane, The Spirit of Saint Louis, in Bethel, north of the intersection of BethelConcord Road and state Route 133. August 7 1781: Daniel Parker was born in Newburyport, Mass. He became the founder of the Parker (or Clermont) Academy in Clermontville. 1851: Mrs. James D. Turner of Felicity received a letter telling of the death of her husband, the leader of the Felicity 49ers who had gone to California in search of gold. 1899: New Richmond received electricity. August 8 1885: Ulysses S. Grant was buried in New York City. 1885: Clermont County’s worst train crash occurs at the Three Forks of Nine Mile Creek (site of the village of Nineveh). Several people are killed. August 9 1830: Louis Philippe was named King of France. He is said to have been the first
B R O A D S H E E T O D D
our 184th Year!! Thursday August 2, 2012
Page 8 - The Sunday Sun - August 5, 2012
SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY If you are unable to work or you have been denied Social Security we may be able to help. KELLY & WALLACE Attorneys at Law 108 S. High Street Mt. Orab, OH 45154 937-444-2563 or 1-800-364-5993
Article submitted by S. Christian Wilks, an Investment Representative with Edward Jones, Milford.
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Buses for Sale - 1991 Chevrolet 20 Passenger Bus, 1995 Ford 72 Passenger Bus, 1994 Blue Bird 65/66 Passenger Bus, 1996 Blue Bird 72 Passenger Bus. SURPLUS - Contents of admin. Building; New gas deep fryer; elec. deep fryer; custodial equipment; desks; chairs; tables; and misc. equipment. ADMINISTRATION BUILDING - Sells at 12:00Located at 120 Main St. Ripley, Ohio-Aprox. 2693 sq. ft. 2 story building suitable for retail storefront, offices or conversion to residential income property.
Georgetown, Ohio - 7.33 Acres - Home, living room, family room with wood burner,3 BR, master bath with garden tub, Barn, Lake, Lots of road frontage! $149,900
Mini-Estate - 3 Acres in the Country- Master Suite on main floor, 10 rooms, 3 BR, 2 1/2 baths, 2 car garage with loft, breezeway, office, city water....much, much more! 13 X 15 bedrooms, 2 story entrance foyer, large baths, family room. If you are looking for a home that’s maintenance free, with a little elbow room outside but not too much property to be a slave to…. This is it!
13900 Klein Road, Mount Orab, OH
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Real Estate & Auction Spotlight Advertise in the Real Estate Section! Rene ‘ Arrigo Mounts
RETAIL ADVERTSING REPRESENTATIVE
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RETAIL ADVERTISING REPRESENTATIVE
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(800) 404-3157 OR (513) 732-2511
O H I O RIVERJust feet away- 20 Acres of Waterfront, barn, On Whiteoak Creek with access to River- $79,000. Bank Owned… Make Offer!
JUST LISTED - Mobile Home with acreage and 200 feet of Ohio River Frontage - $72,500 JUST LISTED- MOTEL - 1 bedroom owner's apartment. 23 guest room. Both single and double rooms. Each room has own refrigerator, microwave oven and television. All furniture and fixtures are included. JUST LISTED - BROWN CO. - 8 acres- 2004 built, 2,744 sq. ft., 3 BR, 2 ½ bath, 2 Story, home. $239,000 JUST LISTED - RIVERFRONT RV LOT - City water and sewer available - $47,500 RARE FIND - (2) - 1 acre riverfront Lots! $67,500 each Higginsport - 3 BR, 2 Bath, split floor plan. Recent remodel, deck, city utilities, new roof, storage building, central A/C. Affordably priced at $59,000 VACATION RIVERFRONT - or Future Homesite - 100 Feet of Deep Water Frontage! 2 BR Mobile Home with a Large Deck. Well Above River and Floods! City Water & Natural Gas. $69,000. 4BR HOME - on Large Lot, Basement, Garage, Fireplace, Dining Room. Could Be Family Home with Mother-In-Law Apartment. Nice and Clean. RULH Schools. WAS $139,900 NOW $109,900
CAMPBELL AUCTIONEERS CAMPBELL’S FRONTIER REALTY David Campbell - Broker View These & Many Of Our Other Auctions & Real Estate Listings at
campbellauctioneers.com • 937-392-4308
$ 3 BR Home in Aberdeen, Hardwood Floors, Fenced back yard, Nice, neat, move in condition, $79,900
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995 Highway 28 (1 mile north of 275) Milford, Ohio
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DON’S IMPORTS (937) 444-9364
Trester Auto Parts
JUST LISTED - BROWN CO. - 20 Acres, 4 BR, 5 buildings, horse stalls, pond, board fence, blacktop drive, nice home! $269,000
G EORGETOWN ANIMAL HOSPITAL
3995 Commercial Blvd. • I-275 & Beechmont Ave. • Behind Ford Dealer
9242 Hamer Rd., Georgetown, Ohio Office Hours by Appointment
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Valid Thru 8-31-12
N.S. Lodwick, D.V.M. J.E. Gish, D.V.M. D.C. Chalker, D.V.M.
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RIPLEY UNION LEWIS HUNTINGTON SCHOOL AUCTION August 18, 2012 - Sells at 11:00
re Ca t
REAL ESTATE • REAL ESTATE • REAL ESTATE • REAL ESTATE
RIPLEY - 2 story Historic brick home, 3 to 5 BR, rental apartment, new 2 car detached garage, $98,500.
holding the bag. You can help protect against this risk by sticking with “investment-grade” bonds — those that receive high ratings from independent rating agencies such as Standard & Poor’s or Moody’s. • Liquidity risk — Some investments, like real estate, are harder to sell than others. Thus, real estate is considered more “illiquid” than many common investments. Make sure you understand what type of risk is associated with every investment you own. And try to avoid “overloading” your portfolio with too many investments with the same type of risks. Doing so will not result in a totally smooth journey through the investment world — but it may help eliminate some of the “bumps” along the way.
provide reliable income streams, but you also need to consider investments with growth potential to help work toward your long-term goals. • Interest-rate risk — Bonds and other fixed-income investments are subject to interest-rate risk. If you own a bond that pays 4 percent interest, and newly issued bonds pay 5 percent, it would be difficult to sell your bond for full price. So if you wanted to sell it prior to maturity, you might have to offer it at a discount to the original price. However, if you hold your bonds to maturity, you can expect to receive return of your principal provided the bond does not default. • Default risk — Bonds, along with some more complex investments, such as options, are subject to default risk. If a company issues a bond that you’ve bought and that company runs into severe financial difficulties, or even goes bankrupt, it may default on its bonds, leaving you
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E V E N
Reach more readers with an advertisement inSun Group Newspapers Call (513) 732-2511
overall level of volatility in your portfolio. (Keep in mind, though, that diversification can’t guarantee a profit or protect against all losses.) To diversify your risk factors, you first need to recognize them. Here are some of the most common types of investment risk: • Market risk — This is the type of risk that everyone thinks about — the risk that you could lose principal if the value of your investment drops and does not recover before you sell it. All investments are subject to market risk. You can help lessen this risk by owning a wide variety of investments from different industries and even different countries. • Inflation (purchasing power) risk — If you own a fixed-rate investment, such as a Certificate of Deposit (CD), that pays an interest rate below the current rate of inflation, you are incurring purchasing power risk. Fixed-income investments can help
B R O A D S H E E T
All investments carry risk. But, as an investor, one of the biggest risks you face is that of not achieving your long-term goals, such as enjoying a comfortable retirement and remaining financially independent throughout your life. To help reach your objectives, you need to own a variety of investment vehicles — and each carries its own type of risk. If you spread your investment dollars among vehicles that carry different types of risk, you may increase your chances of owning some investments that do well, even if, at the same time, you own others that aren’t. As a result, you may be able to reduce the
Diversify your investment risk
The Sunday Sun - August 5, 2012 - Page 9
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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. DRIVERS CDL-A: Your current 10-20 have you down? Why not Get Home, NEW PAY PACKAGE! 2012 tractors/trailers to boot? 888-406-9046. CDL-A, DRIVERS: Dedicated Routes out of Vandalia, OH, Limited Positions Solos and Teams, Excellent Pay, Benefits, Home Time, Bonuses, New Equipment, No Touch Freight, Recruiting 1-877-628-6806. DRIVERS: COMPANY Great Pay, Miles, Benefits and Home Time, Passenger Policy, CDL-A with 1 Yr OTR exp., 1-800-831-4832 x1406. DRIVERS: REGIONAL & OTR. .38cpm Regional, .35cpm OTR. Avg. 2000-2200mi/week. .01cpm Safety Bonus .02cpm CSA Bonus Weekly Pay. Home 2wknds/mo. Jaime/Eric: or 563-579-3421 888-912-7342. DRIVERS: TOP paying dedicated runs! Consistent Freight, Weekly Home-Time for Solo’s & Teams. Werner Enterprises: 1-888-567-3102. DRIVERS: WANT a Professional Career? Haul Flatbed/OD Loads for Trinity Logistics Group! Earn $.41.51cpm! CDL-A w/2yrs. Exp. EEO/AA 800-6283408. www.trinitytrucking.com HELP SENIORS remain independent in their homes. Companionship, meal prep, light housekeeping, med reminders & personal care. Clermont & Brown County. 513-230-5111 LOCAL AMBULANCE company looking for certified EMTs, Intermediate, Paramedics & Dispatchers. Please call 937-379-1404.
EXPERIENCED Interior Trim Carpenters
For More Info. Call
937-444-0820 PT LPN To work in Clermont County Juvenile Center Medical Unit, Excellent Pay! Must have clear Background. Apply online at www.southernhealth-
SEMI DRIVER NEEDED 25 years old, clean CDL Class A with 2 years experience. OTR Flat bed. Home weekends. Call 937-446-1707. UP & COMING NEW COMPANY IS HIRING FOR CUSTOMER SUPPORT POSITIONS Full-time or part-time. Georgetown, OH. Salary depending on experience. Send resume to: Employment@Libertea.us
474 Home St., Suite A Georgetown, OH 45121
PLACE YOUR AD
Readers Throughout the Area
The Brown County Board of Elections needs Poll Workers for the November 6, 2012 Presidential General Election
Are you a person that • Is civic minded and likes being involved? • Believes in the right to free, fair, open and honest elections? • Would like to make some extra money (Approximately $110.00)? • Meeting and making new friends? If you answered “yes” to these questions, the Brown County Board of Elections would like to recruit you as a poll worker.
Qualifications • A registered resident of Brown County • You must not have been convicted of a felony • Must be able to attend a training session You cannot serve as a poll worker if you are a candidate, related to or employed by a candidate whose name will appear on the November 6, 2012 Presidential General Election Ballot. Please mail your name, address, phone number and party affiliation to:
Brown County Board of Elections 800 Mt. Orab Pike, Suite 111 Georgetown, OH 45121
TELECOMMUNICATION SPECIALIST/ 911 DISPATCHER DIRECT CARE PERSONNEL
THE HOLIDAY INN & SUITES EASTGATE
2nd & 3rd SHIFT Full Time Positions
is looking to fill the following positions:
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 and health insurance benefits.
* COOK * DESK CLERK * AM SERVER
APPLY IN PERSON AT: 4073 Tollgate Road Batavia, Ohio Office hours: M-F 9:00am-3:00pm www.residentialconcepts.org 513-724-0094
Positions require a flexible schedule as well as availability to work on weekends and holidays We are an equal opportunity employer and offer competitive wages and benefits. Interested candidates may apply in person at any time by stopping by the front desk.
B R O A D S H E E T
Applications are now being accepted for the position of Telecommunication Specialist/911 Dispatcher for the Brown County Communication Center. The Communication Center provides County-wide emergency and non-emergency communications for Police, Fire, and EMS as well as other governmental agencies. The Communications Center is an Enhanced 911 Public Safety Answering Point (PSAP) and uses multiple state of the art computer systems to process calls for service to the general public as well as our public safety user community.
Minimum Qualifications Include: Must be at least 18 years of age; experience working with the public; ability to type 40 wmp; valid driver’s license; normal physical ability; legible hand writing; good oral and written communication skill; ability to follow oral and written instructions; prior knowledge of windows software applications; good hearing; clear speaking voice; must work flexible hours to include all shifts, nights, weekends, and holidays, and accept on-call duty status.
O D D
Applicant must also pass a pre-employment drug screen and background check. Beginning salary $10.45 an hour plus an excellent benefit package.
DUMP TRUCK DRIVER NEEDED Two Years CDL Experience Required
Jerry Ritter Trucking
300 - APTS. UNFURNISHED 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.
(513) 625-6495 300 - APTS. UNFURNISHED 1 & 2BR APARTMENTS, Williamsburg, all utilities included except electric. 513-724-7802. 2BR APARTMENTS w/attached garage in a 1-story tri-plex w/an equipped kitchen & laundry room, ample closet space, patio & a yard. No steps, private street. Darling apartments. Utilities not included. Small pets allowed. Located at the Sandstone Estates, a mature-living community in Mt. Orab. 513-625-4522.
300 - APTS. UNFURNISHED 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
FELICITY - single level 2br apartment, stove/refrigerator included, W/D hookup, deposit/reference required, $515/mo., 513-876-2429.
GEORGETOWN - 2 & 3br apartments available for immediate occupancy. 2br, 1ba, c/a, all kitchen appliances, w/d hookup, $560/mo & util., $560/dep. 3br, 1.5ba, 1-car att. garage, c/a, all kitchen appliances, laundry room, $675/mo & util. $675/dep., 513-253-8170 or 513-616-3504.
MILFORD, NEAR 275, now leasing spacious 2br apartments & town homes. Ask about specials. 513-576-9232.
WILLIAMSBURG, SPACIOUS 1 & 2BR apartments. Off street parking. Heat/water included. 513-732-5771.
EFFICIENCY & ONE BEDROOM, MOVE IN NOW, nice size, A/C, lots of storage, single story, 513-724-3951.
MT. ORAB Candlelight Apartments 2br Townhouse Starts at $565 With discount. Visit our website:
300 - APTS. UNFURNISHED WAITING LIST now open. Owensville Commons Apartments is currently accepting applications for 1br apartments for 62 years of age or older, handicapped/disabled regardless of age. Applications taken M-F 9:30a.m.-3:30p.m. 513-732-6935 TDD #1-800-750-0750 “This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer.” Equal Housing Opportunity
or call 513-532-5291 or 937-515-3092 Ask about our student, senior & other discounts
TWO BEDROOM, references required - NO Pets! 937-378-4887 or 937-515-1475.
Don’t Shell Out a Lot of Cash; Use the Classifieds. Smart shoppers know about the bargains hidden within the Classified pages. In the Classifieds, you can track down deals on everything from tickets to trailers. It’s easy to place an ad or find the items you want, and it’s used by hundreds of area shoppers every day.
Go with your instincts and use the Classifieds today.
301 - APTS. FURNISHED
BATAVIA VILLAGE, efficiency apartment, all utilities paid, $475/mo., 513-732-3960 or 513-732-9159.
Applicants may pick up an application and complete job description at the:
Brown County Communication Center 755 Mount Orab Pike Georgetown, Ohio 45121 Resumes may accompany a completed job application. All applications must be in a sealed envelope marked to the attention of the Director and must be received no later than 4:30 p.m., Friday, August 10, 2012. Brown County is an Equal Opportunity Employer
(PART-TIME) TELECOMMUNICATION SPECIALIST/911 DISPATCHER Applications are now being accepted for the position of PART TIME Telecommunication Specialist/911 Dispatcher for the Brown County Communication Center. The Communication Center provides County-wide emergency and non-emergency communications for Police, Fire, and EMS as well as other governmental agencies. The Communications Center is an Enhanced 911 Public Safety Answering Point (PSAP) and uses multiple state of the art computer systems to process calls for service to the general public as well as our public safety user community.
Minimum Qualifications Include: One years’ experience as a 911 dispatcher; Must be at least 18 years of age; experience working with the public; ability to type 40 wpm; valid driver’s license; normal physical ability; legible hand writing; good oral and written communication skill; ability to follow oral and written instructions; prior knowledge of windows software applications; good hearing; clear speaking voice; must work flexible hours to include all shifts, nights, weekends, and holidays, and accept on-call duty status.
303 - HOUSES FOR RENT GEORGETOWN - not in town - remodeled farmhouse, 2br, oil heat, $600/mo., $600/dep. 937-378-3317
HAMERSVILLE, 3BR, 1ba, all appliances furnished. Absolutely no pets. Credit references, $695/mo. plus deposit and utilities. 937-3926052 or 513-734-4460.
Applicant must also pass a pre-employment drug screen and background check. Beginning salary $10.95 an hour. Applicants may pick up an application and complete job description at the:
Brown County Communication Center 755 Mount Orab Pike Georgetown, Ohio 45121 Resumes may accompany a completed job application. All applications must be in a sealed envelope marked to the attention of the Director and must be received no later than 4:30 p.m., Friday, August 10, 2012. Brown County is an Equal Opportunity Employer
Page 10 - The Sunday Sun - August 5, 2012
400 - HOUSES FOR SALE 5BR, 2-FULL baths w/finished basement on 2.3 acres. 1st floor laundry and more. Perfect for family or live-in grandparent. Close to New Richmond schools, 2034 Buckler Rd. Priced below appraised value $175,000. Call 513-256-9292. No renters or lease option please.
B R O A D S H E E T E V E N
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) LOG HOME for sale, 7 SPACIOUS rooms, 2ba, oversize 2-car garage, 4 decks, one well-kept acre, excellent schools, nearby fishing, 513-734-0102.
401 - CONDOS/TOWNHOUSES FOR RENT BATAVIA - 2br condo, 1ba, W/D hookup, A/C, walking distance from town, $650/mo. plus deposit. No Pets! 513-724-7842.
403 - MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE BATAVIA, EAST Fork Crossing, 3br, 2ba, 1960 sq. ft., one owner, good condition, buyer may pay lot rent or move to own location, asking $33,000, 937-822-1212. OPEN HOUSE - Sat., Sun. , 7-28-12, 7-29-12, & 8-4-12, 8-5-12, 1-3pm, Milford, 55+ Park, 826 St. Rt. 131 #81, 3/2, handicap accessible, 2-decks, shed, $61,500. 513-576-0187.
SPARKLE & SHINE HOUSE CLEANING SERVICES New Customers Receive $15 Off Your First Clean When You Mention This Ad! This family owned & operated business serves customers in Clermont County and the greater Cincinnati area for house & business cleaning needs. Whether you need bi-weekly, monthly, or special one-time cleaning call today to schedule your free consultation and ask for Dee! Gift certificates are also available. 513-923-7875
508 - ENTERTAINMENT PROFESSIONAL DJ 22 years experience **Bridal Special** Call 513-732-1664
611 - WANTED TO BUY TOP DOLLAR PAID!! Cash for furniture, antiques, appliances, tools, fishing, jewelry, gold, silver, records, DVD’s, games, sports, pocket knives, more! ALMOST ANYTHING! 937-378-1819 or 937-378-2850
613 - PETS AND SUPPLIES AKC LAB puppies, 4 yellow (white) males, vet checked, 1st shots, dew claws removed, POP, $300/ea. 937-205-0275. MALAMUTE-WOLF DOG, 2 year old fixed male, all shots, free to the RIGHT HOME, call 513-544-3854.
615 - MISC. FOR SALE
BEAUTIFUL WHITE Maggie Sottero wedding gown, size 8, never worn, $800 OBO
405 - LOTS & ACREAGE BEAUTIFUL 50ACRES W/large rock lined creek & woods, great for hunting or farming. More or less acreage available. Bethel New Hope Rd. 1-mile from Clermont County line, Western Brown but close enough for Bethel.
Asking $199,500 Dan 513-734-6349 or 937-444-6925 (Smaller parcels also available) GOT LAND? $300-$1000 down gets 1-45 acres, Fleming Co. Kentucky. Pays start $74. Building, hunting, nature. Cheap water, ceptic. 937-695-9997.
408 - MISC. REAL ESTATE LEASE OPTION to buy, Eastgate area, 3br, 2ba country setting, garage, 207-701-6776.
501 - CHILD CARE DAYCARE: HUGS & KIDS, LLC, 662 Willow St., Williamsburg, Dorothy & Stephanie Lewis, Managers - call 513-218-7471, 859-801-0125; OPENING August 2012, two blocks from elementary school.
504 - BUSINESS SERVICES
506 - CLEANING
ODD THINGS DONE Bobcat Work - Rock Hound Excavation Grass Seeding Yard/Brush Clean-up Lawn Mowing Bush Hogging Wiring Installation Telephone Jacks Installed Painting Large or Small Jobs Call 513-724-2920
Also, Chapel length veil never worn, $75 OBO For more information call:
937-515-2692 702 - MISC. NOTICES CONCEALED CARRY classes taught by NRA Certified Instructors 513-614-5165. PARA-NORMAL RESEARCHER looking for haunted homes or businesses. Please contact Kelly at 513-519-0705.
800 - R.V. S/CAMPERS /TRAILERS 2006 CHALLENGER 5th Wheel Camper 35’ 4-slide outs, king size bed, 4-new oversized tires, 2-A/C’s, 2-Lazyboy recliners, one owner, non-smoker & no pets, very clean, excellent condition, Manchester, free local delivery $27,000. 937-549-4070 or 813-361-2928. CLERMONT CO. camp ground www.pineywoodscamping. com
804 - AUTOS WANTED
CALL 513-304-2280 BIG JIM’S
“JUNK” CAR REMOVAL $$$$$$$$$$
FREE COLOR BROCHURE 800-260-5846
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
auctionservicesintl.com 5% buyers premium
Duane Ridenourr (OH) OH-57199363929 ASI-FM.2009000045
2005 CHEVROLET Uplander, low mileage, 55K, blue, 7-passenger, $8,500.00. Call 513-659-3022. 2008 FORD Focus SE 4dr., auto, 34k/miles, silver/tan interior, very nice car, well maintained, $11,000. 513-325-6199. JUNKED, WRECKED unwanted autos, autos, trucks, motorcycles, etc., some towed free, cash paid for some. Call 513-734-1650
901 - SALES 2-FAMILY YARD Sale on Sat., Aug. 11th from 9am-2pm, 2347 Greenbush West Rd., 3/miles Northeast of Rt. 32 on Dela Palma Rd. Men, women’s clothes, household items, furniture, glassware & much more. Don’t miss this one!
AUCTION August 11, 2012 at 10AM Location: 3735 Wheat Ridge Rd., West Union, OH 45693 Selling Nice Gun Collection, Gold & Silver Coins, Unusual Primitive Tools, Antiques, Farm Tools, and Household. Visit Auctionzip.com 4988 for Info
Auctioneer Herb Erwin 937.544.8252
AUGUST 4 & 5, 8am-5pm at 4486 Eva, Batavia, Ohio 45103. BOOK DONATIONS NEEDED FOR MILFORD LIBRARY BOOK FAIRS Also CDs, DVDs, LPs and comic books.. Please bring items to the library at 1099 Route 131 or call 248-0700 for pickup of large quantities. Please help. Our book fairs support the library. ESTATE YARD/BARN Sale: July 27-28 & Aug. 3-4, 10364 Love Day Rd., Hamersville. Antique organ, side buffet, serving cabinet, drop leaf table w/Lion Claw brass feet, chest of drawers, MTD 5HP yard machine tiller, treadmill, costume jewelry, glassware, chest freezer, kitchen items, Southwestern pottery, misc. items. Rain or Shine! HUGE FAMILY Yard Sale every Fri., Sat. & Sun. from 9am-7pm at Holly Lanes on St. Rt. 125, Amelia. Lots of items for home, clothes for kids & adults, great prices. LARGE MULTI-FAMILY barn sale, rain or shine, Fri. 9-5, Sat. 9-3, August 10th & 11th, Matthews Rd., Sardinia, Sardinia side of rest area, books, clothes, craft supplies, whatnots, kitchen items, lots and lots of misc. MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE Sale - Aug. 2nd, 3rd, 4th, 8am-?? Household, tools, furniture, young girl’s clothing. 155 Liming Farm Rd., Mt. Orab.
Sale Date Sat. Aug. 18th @ 10am
808 - AUTOS FOR SALE
804 - AUTOS WANTED
4029 Alexander Ln. 2 Bed, 1 BA, 1258 sq. ft.
PAYING FROM $150 UP TO $1,000 CASH
CASH FOR JUNK CARS & TRUCKS $200 & UP CASH ON THE SPOT!!
Bank owned on site REAL ESTATE AUCTION Batavia
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR “JUNK” CARS TRUCKS & VANS
4,000 SQ. ft. Commercial space for lease on Main St. in Williamsburg. Has kitchen and restrooms in basement area. Has been previously used as a church. Would be good for office space or daycare. Call 513-616-8851.
504 - BUSINESS SERVICES SIMON’S LANDSCAPING leaf removal, curbside leaf pick-up, free estimates. 513-235-4146.
The Classifieds Are the CatÕs Meow. Area shoppers know the Classifieds are the purr-fect place to find a bargain. In the Classifieds, you can track down deals on everything from collectibles to cars. It’s easy to place an ad or find the items you want and it’s used by hundreds of area shoppers every day.
Go with your instincts and use the Classifieds today.
WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENTS Planning A Wedding? k
Looking For Invitations? k The Clermont Sun can help! k
We have a complete selection of invitations, thank you notes, napkins, match books, & envelopes. Visit The Clermont Sun at 465 E. Main St., Batavia and let us help you with your special day! Or call
1-800-404-3157 Ask for Ginny
308 - OFFICE/BUSINESS SPACE FOR RENT
The Sunday Sun - August 5, 2012 - Page 11
Williamsburg library has reopened and non-fiction shelving also make the branch more efficient. Shawn Fry, Branch Manager of the Williamsburg Branch, said, “The renovations make the Williamsburg Library Branch look like a brand new building. Starting with brick work outside the main entrance, walking in patrons will im-
mediately notice changes. Fresh paint, new carpet, redesigned shelving areas that create more room for DVD’s, children’s books and a reading lounge. Keeping up with technology we have added new public access computers. The library staff and I would like to welcome customers to visit our revital-
ized branch. Customers will be pleased when they see how the upgrades lend a new energy to the space which serves to make the branch feel more inviting and welcoming.” Updates on Williamsburg Branch programs and event information can be found at www.clermontlibrary.org.
The Williamsburg Branch Library, 594 Main Street, reopened for business on Aug. 2, 2012. The renovations include new paint, new carpet, upgraded circulation and reference desks, self-checkout stations, a self-service material holds pickup area and additional cosmetic upgrades. Rearranged fiction
PLAY BASEBALL IN BASEBALL HEAVEN If your son is an elite player and desires to play at the highest level of youth baseball, please contact the applicable coach below. Practices and home games take place at the Flash Baseball Complex in Hamersville. The best baseball complex in the Greater Cincinnati area. Our indoor facility offers year round training.
Certificate of appreciation presented to Williamsburg The Grassy Run Historical Arts Committee presented a certificate of appreciation to the Williamsburg City Council on July 26 for their support of its annual event over the years. The Council allows Grassy Run to hold its an-
nual rendezvous, usually at the end of April, in the community park, taking it over for a weekend. This allows the organization to present displays, demonstrations and presentations representing life in Clermont County prior to 1840.
Amateur flower show to be held August 17 The Ohio Association of Garden Clubs (OAGC) Region 4 of Butler, Hamilton, Clermont and Brown Counties announces an amateur flower show “A Summer Garden’s Bounty” to be held on Friday Aug. 17 at the Voice of America MetroPark Lodge, 7850 VOA Park Dr., West Chester, Ohio 45069. Artistic exhibits and classes for horticulture exhibits, grown by the exhibitors, will be judged at Noon by an accredited OAGC flower show judge. The public is invited to attend at 12 p.m. for lunch and to hear speaker Virginia Russell discuss “Green Roofs and Sustainable Gardens.” The flower show will be open for viewing after lunch from 1:30 - 2:30 p.m. Registration for the luncheon and program is
Grange to serve breakfast The Whiteoak Valley Grange, East Main Street (next to Edgington’s Funeral Home), Mowrystown will be serving Breakfast from 8:30 - 11:00 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 11. A variety of breakfast foods, including eggs, sausage links, sausage gravy and biscuits, will be offered for a donation. Also, a reminder of the monthly card parties held on the third Saturday night of each month. Progressive Euchre is the main game, however, other card and board games are available for those who do not play Euchre. Token prizes are awarded. The cost is $1.50 per person to play. The fun begins at 7 p.m., come bring your friends and support the Grange. All proceeds from these two events will benefit the Whiteoak Valley Grange and help pay to replace the roof on the Grange Hall. For more information please call (937) 446-2070 or (937) 442-4704.
The Clermont Sun online at
for local news, sports, and obituaries
$17. Mail Registration and check payable to OAGC Region 4 by Aug. 13 to: Judy Christman, 6677 Plum Street, Goshen, Ohio 45122-9277. Contact Mrs. Christman at (513) 7222844 or e-mail email@example.com. For additional information call (513) 539-8644.
WEBSITE: WWW.FLASHBASEBALL.ORG • EMAIL: FLASHBC@FLASHBASEBALL.ORG ADDRESS: 1426 STATE ROUTE 125 HAMERSVILLE, OH
B R O A D S H E E T O D D
Mayor Lefker receives a certificate from theGrassy Run Historical Arts Committee on behalf of the Williamsburg Village Council. From left are Grassy Run Vice President Debby Jenkins, Mayor Lefker, Grassy Run President George West, Grassy Run secretary Kay Shields, and Grassy Run member Randy Conover.
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B R O A D S H E E T
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