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Last Spring, The Board of Education, on a recommendation from me, commissioned John Fox Marketing to conduct a community survey. This study was to gauge not only satisfaction of the community toward our schools, but also to gain input into how the community feels about upgrading our facilities. You will also remember (from my past columns) that I stated that any decisions to build, or upgrade facilities, would be a community decision. Based on the results of the survey, now is not the time to seek new monCHRIS ies for facilities. Therefore, we will not move forward with the plan presented. BROWN The complete results of the survey are available on the district website - www.southwestschools.org. Let me give a quick snapshot of the results and explain our next steps. First, the survey consisted of 300 telephone interviews, averaging 17 minutes in length, of registered voters throughout the district. The news on satisfaction of the district was very encouraging. 83% of all respondents rated the quality of education “Excellent or Good,” with 36% feeling the education is “Excellent.” This is a 13% increase over a similar question asked on a survey conducted in 2006. The performance of the Board of Education was also positive. 79% of respondents gave them a positive assessment. For those positive assessments, we are very appreciative and we will continue to work every day to meet and exceed your expectations. The top priorities, on which respondents feel the district should focus, are improving students’ performance and the district’s academic standing (favored by 65% of all respondents). The next closest precedence was improving the financial position (favored by 16%), followed by improving the physical quality of the school buildings (a distant third at 13%). No other priority (given by the community) reached 5%. On the all important question of, “If the election, for or against a bond issue, totaling approximately $275 per $100,000 home, were held tomorrow to build 2 or 3 new elementary buildings, a new middle school and renovations to the High School, to bring it up to code, would you say you would be….” The results were: 12% Strongly in Favor, 26% Somewhat in Favor, 3% Undecided, 24% Somewhat against it and 36% Strongly against it. Clearly, the community members (who responded to this survey) are not in favor of this plan at this time. The number one reason for the disapproval was overwhelmingly financially related. 74% agreed that given the present economy, it is the wrong time to ask for a property tax increase. Communication is the one area of the survey on which we need to improve. 34% of survey respondents rated the amount of communication received from the district as too little. I must do a better job of getting the word out about the great things that go on in our schools every day. This lack of communication also showed in the fact that 59% of the respondents were totally unaware that the State of Ohio would pay 26% of the total cost of any new building project. In fact, only 53% were aware, that the average classroom facility in the district is 55 years old. Some people in the community feel the High School is a new building , although it is approaching 40 years since its original construction.
It is obvious from the results that we need to get out and engage the community. Beginning after the holidays, I will set meetings, in all buildings, to discuss further the results from the survey and ask what this community wants in regards to the future facilities of this district. Although the time may not be now, and this may not be the plan, we have to address the educational facilities of this district. Your children, your grandchildren and this community deserve to have the best that this community can support. Our students are competing, with not only the students from the Cincinnati area, or the State of Ohio, they are now competing with students from all over the nation/globe. They are competing to get into college, to receive scholarships and to enter a job market that is more competitive than ever before. Buildings do not make up the entire educational package, but you do not have to look far: Ross, Three Rivers, Oak Hills, Mount Healthy, Edgewood, and Talawanda to see quite a major difference in the facilities in which students are being educated. I will come and speak to any group that wishes to have me; just give me a call. I will begin my weekly column again in the Harrison Press, since from the survey, this is by far where the community gets its information. In these meetings, I will ask not only what the community feels should be the priority as far as facilities, but also is there an amount or plan that they feel they can support. Please call, write or email me any suggestions/questions, or better yet, invite me out to speak to your neighbors, your club or organization. I welcome the chance to tell you the great things taking place and also to seek your input. Again, I invite you to view the entire survey on our website - www.southwestschools.org Thanks, Chris Brown Superintendent
88th Year, No. 45
PHOTO SUBMITTED BY KIM DOWNEY/HARRISON PRESS
Santa greets young racers at the finish line of the children’s event at the Reindeer Romp in Crosby Township. The event ordinarily turns out about 250 runners and earns about $3,000, enough to aid between 10 and 15 families a year, or 30 to 40 kids.
Reindeer Romp 5k/10k raises money and spirits during holidays As the holidays approach, promises of Christmas feasts and gifts firstname.lastname@example.org under the tree consume the minds of children. But what if there is no money to buy the delicious dinner? What if there are no gifts on Christmas morning? For some, this is the dire truth. Kim Downey, Crosby Township community coordinator, and Sarah Gross, a Crosby resident, are doing something about that. Seven years ago, Gross started a fundraiser 5k and 10k walk/run to help give something special to families in need. This year, that fundraiser continues to provide clothes, shoes, toys, and food for families during Christmas. The race, called the Reindeer Romp has been widely successful in past years. The event ordinarily turns out about 250 runners and earns about $3,000, enough to aid between 10 and 15 families a year, or 30 to 40 kids. The Romp is a township-wide event said Downey, “made possible because of the commitment of the township trustees, administrators, residents, the fire department and several local businesses that donate funding, food, and toys.” Southwest Local School District provides the names of families from Crosby Elementary, so Downey knows whom to contact. Perhaps the dad lost his job, or a family is having a hard time this year. Downey and Gross realize how difficult it can be; they want to help during such struggles. The parents are notified and given a time that they might discreetly pick up the gifts and food. This way it can come on Christmas morning, not from the Reindeer Romp. This year’s goal is to raise enough to help 12 families. Plans start in August, asking local businesses to sponsor the event. “We don’t want to bombard them at Christmastime,” said Downey. The race will be held Saturday, Dec. 14. It starts at 9 a.m. There is even a race for children of all ages. All participants receive a long-sleeve T-shirt, an awards ceremony and a free pancake breakfast follow. Patricia Huelseman Harrison Press Staff Writer
Volunteers will be collecting donations including money, clothes and “I think the people toys that can be deposited who give it are even during the race or brought to the Crosby Senior Cen- more blessed. I look ter during regular hours forward to it every at any point before hand. Downey invites all to do- year because it is nate in some way or an- just a neat thing to other. “They’re so, so grate- see all the commuful,” she said. “I think it nity come together makes a tremendous dif- and to work towards ference. … This really comes at their times of a goal of helping need.” families in need.” Downey said she is getting so much more than Kim Downey she is giving. Crosby Coordinator “I think the people who give it are even more blessed. I look forward to it every year because it is just a neat thing to see all the community come together and to work towards a goal of helping families in need.” Downey believes as much as the event supports those individual families, it just as strongly knits the spirit of the community. “More community members get involved every year. … They’re good souls and they want to help. They can’t always pay but they can help with the race. We have a couple of guys who come on their bikes and lead the race. They love it.” If volunteers can’t make it to help on race day, there is still a chance to help out: Gift wrapping will be Monday, Dec. 16, at 6 p.m. at the senior center. For more details or to register, visit getmeregistered.com or crosbytwt.org. Pre-registration is $30. Cost day of the race: $35.
Door-to-door sales permits suspended Harrison neighborhood upset with daytime church solicitations Joe Awad Harrison Press Editor
Harrison Mayor Joel McGuire has slapped a moratorium on issuing door-todoor sales permits for at least a month until the city’s law committee can review and possibly recommend changes to Harrison’s doorto-door solicitation code. The issue came to the
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fore at the city’s police committee meeting Tuesday, Nov. 19, in connection with the Cincinnati Restoration Church’s door-to-door solicitations recently in Hickory Flats subdivision, said Police Chief Charles Lindsey. The solicitations triggered a social media exchange that contained much concern among residents who took the matter to police. Lindsey told the city’s po-
lice committee his research shows the church has had no issues throughout the Tr i - S t a t e or in Harrison, over the past Mayor Joel five years. McGuire The church r a i s e s money for treatment of substance abuse.
Nevertheless, Lindsey permanently pulled the church’s permit because it has used six different federal exemption/identification numbers on permit applications over five years, but none of the numbers were issued by the Internal Revenue Service. The moratorium on all peddler, vendor and itinerant merchant permits was ordered by McGuire to give the law committee an opportunity to review the city’s code. Mean-
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2, THE PRESS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 2013 THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012
Harrison grad top dog in cleaning historic oil spill Lieutenant Commander Robert Hess was awarded the U.S Coast Guard Meritorious Service Medal for his efforts during the Mobile Offshore Drilling Unit Deepwater Horizon Spill of National Significance, the largest offshore oil spill in U.S. History which impacted the Gulf Coast and is otherwise referred to as the BP Oil Spill. Hess is a 1989 graduate of Harrison High School and the son of Bob and Debbie Hess, Hidden Valley Lake.
As branch director, Hess developed the initial strategies, plans, procedures, tactics and techniques for the offshore and inshore decontamination program which were adopted by the entire Gulf Coast Unified Command and subsequently employed throughout the states of Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Florida. He was responsible for the successful oversight and implementation of the Decon Program into active field op-
erations and co-developed the first of its kind, USCG vessel decontamination course, vessel decontamination qualification standards and the vessel decontamination examiner qualification which will be used during future oil spill responses throughout the nation. Hess also managed more than 1,300 contractors during Operation Deep Clean, a $1.1 million daily expenditure beach remediation project across the coast of Alabama.
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Saturday November 30, 2013 at 9 a.m. Doors open at 8 a.m. 2000 GMC Sierra SLE extended cab, step side pickup, nice; new tools; household furniture from an estate; and nice collectibles.
AUCTIONEERS NOTE: This is not a complete listing. Check lutzauctions.com for details, pictures, and late additions. Various Consignors – Owners Dale & Randy Lutz – Auctioneers AU01030327, AU10100126, AH29900027 513-266-1859 / 513-266-1860 TERMS: Cash or check with ID. No Buyers Premium
SUBMITTED PHOTO/HARRISON PRESS We want your news, photos On a visit to the incident command post in Mobile, Ala., Maj. Gen. Amy S. Courter, CAP’s national commander, is
We want your news, photos
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USPS 236-100The following guidelines The following guidelines briefed by two members of the U.S. Coast Guard - Commander Bob Brady, left, who was in charge of air operations; should assist you in getting news should assist you in getting news and Lt. Cmdr. Rob Hess, ICP Decon director, wearing the vest of releases operations personnel. A small section of the massive and items of interest releases and items of interest An independent newspaper published every printed in the Harrison printed in the Harrison Press. command post is visible behind them. Wednesday by Register Publications / Press.
Delphos Newspapers of Indiana ■ Submit your news item or an■ Submit your news item or announcement as soon as possible. nouncement as soon as possible. — Roehm Include the name and phone — Include the name and phone Editor ............................................... Ollie number of a person we can connumber of a person we can conMember ...................................................... 513-367-4582 tact if we have any questions tact if we have any questions of the Ohio ................................... email@example.com about your material. about your material. Advertising ...........................Mary Lou Herdeman ■ We prefer to Newspaper receive all mate■ We prefer to receive all mate...................................................... 513-367-4582 rial via e-mail: Association jawad@registerrial via e-mail: jawad@register......................... firstname.lastname@example.org publications.com publications.com and the to you, Publisher..........................................Tom ■ Brooker If e-mail is not available ■ If e-mail is not available to you, make sure your handwriting is National ...................................................... 812-537-0063 make sure your handwriting is legible or, if typed, please double.................... email@example.com legible or, if typed, please doubleNewspaper ing. Bend, died Friday, Nov. 1, the lines. Our address is: space the lines. Our address is: Publishers Emeritus ...................... Genespace McCann Association Anderson it isPress time the following a crash Thursday The Harrison Press Thesaid Harrison ......................................... Dale McCann 307 Harrison Ave. road be improved. morning, Oct. 31. She lost 307 Harrison Ave. Web site ........................... theharrison-press.com Harrison, Ohio 45030 Ohio 45030 TrusteeHarrison, President Hubert control of her vehicle and ■ We can also accept written macan alsothe acceptparticuwritten ma-traveled Subscription prices Brown■ We agreed across the opposite terial via fax: 513-367-4593. terial via fax: 513-367-4593. ............................................................................ONE YEAR 2 YEARS lar section is hazardous. The ■ Be aware that all .... material sub■ Be aware that all material sub-lane, according to police. Hamilton, Butler, Franklin and Dearbornmitted counties ....is$22 ..............$36 to us subject to editing in road, mitted however, is a to county to us is subject editing in Her vehicle exited the west All other counties in Ohio ......................................... $31and ..............$53 regard to length content. regard to lengthcannot and content. road so trustees initi- side ofAllthe road and ran into a other locations .................................................... ■ Photos that$44 are..............$77 crisp and clear ■ Photos that are crisp and clear ate a change on their own. utility pole. Alexis Anderson, stand a better chance of being stand a better chance of being 307 the Harrison Brown vowed, however, to who was cut from vehicle,Ave., Harrison, published thanOhio those that aren’t. published than those that aren’t. ■ Identify OH all people in photos and start making toinget theanddied at University Hospital. Mail: P.O. Box 601, Harrison, 45030 ■ Identify calls all people photos make sure the spelling of first and makerepaired. sure the spelling of first and situation last names is correct. Here for you since 1925 last names is correct.
Whitewater Senior Center geothermal heating and cooling project about to start Patricia Huelseman Harrison Press Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
Engineering and installation of a geothermal heating and AC system at the Whitewater Township Senior Center, Dry Fork Road, will be headed by Bill Spade of Spade Electric,Whitewater Township Public Works Supervisor Donny Anderson told trustees Monday, Nov. 18. The project will cost roughly $70,000 but guarantees savings in the long run, he said. The system will heat and cool the building with far superior efficiency. Already, $50,000 of grant money for community development has
been obtained. The township will pay the other $20,000. Spade Electric has worked many geothermal projects, including engineering and installing systems at the Cincinnati Zoo and at Cincinnati State. The project will be fairly basic, said Spade, adding he is certain his team will complete the job with efficiency and skill. Preliminary work has begun, and the system should be up and running within three weeks. Meanwhile, Jerry Anderson approached the board to discuss the dangerous conditions on Lawrenceburg Road at the s-turn in 3800 block after a tragic accident killed his daughter-in-law, mother of four, on Halloween morn-
Fernald meeting moved to Tuesday, December 17; meet new manager The annual Community Meeting that was originally planned for Oct. 12, has been rescheduled for Tuesday, Dec. 17. The meeting will take place at the Fernald Preserve Visitors Center from 6:30 to 8:00 p.m. It will be held in conjunction with the monthly meeting of the Fernald Commu-
nity Alliance. Gwen Hooten, the new U.S. Department of Energy Office of Legacy Management Fernald Site manager, will be introduced to the Fernald community at the December meeting. If you have questions, email Fernald@lm.doe.gov, or call 648-6000.
Alexis Anderson, 27, North
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THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 3 THE HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27,2013, 2012,
Miamitown’s Mill Street has pure grain history You can see both mills clearly in this picture, circa 1900.
Power of the river harnessed to get jobs done in yesteryear
Passing through Miamitown on the main highway, Ohio128, there is a short street intersecting Ohio 128, heading towards the Great Miami River, called Mill Street. Why is it named Mill Street? Well, in the 19th century and until the Great Flood of 1913 there existed a mill complex there, right on the river’s banks. Not a shopping mill or mall but an actual working watered powered complex. An 1869 map of Miamitown, shows a sawmill and a flour mill at this site on the corner of Mill Street and Orchard Street, on the river’s edge. The saw mill was the first structure closest to the dam, which is on the north side, and on the south side of this complex was the flour mill. You can see both mills clearly in this week’s enclosed picture circa 1900. The energy to power these two mills was extracted from the Great Miami River. These mills were a “green” hydroelectric energy system providing power cleanly, way before it was considered to be chic to be green, sometimes called today a “tree hugger.” The power of the river was harnessed via a two section dam. The outer section of the dam was constructed of an inclined rock wall, very thick at the bottom and thinner at the top. The inward section of the dam, closest to the bank and the two mills was a vertical wood beam system, retaining wall dam. The potential energy of the dammed up Great Miami River was stored by the wooden - rock dam structure, and was converted into kinetic energy, powering a vertical water wheel (turbine), providing rotational energy to the saw blade and the flour mill grinding wheel. Think of this dam system working like the majestic Hoover Dam, just on a smaller scale. Things were going well for many, many years, the Great Miami providing unlimited, hydroelectric power to the Miamitown mills, until Mother Nature invoked her wrath on the Great Miami in 1913, producing a devastating flood. This was the same flood that wreaked havoc on Harrison and the Whitewater Valley, flooding the Whitewater River. Everything in the path of the 1913 Flood on the Great
Miami River was lost, including the Miamitown sawmill and flour mill. Interestingly enough, part of the dam structure from the mills did survive the devastating flooding. The rocks from the outer section of the dam were spared, actually recovered and reused a few years following the 1913 Flood. In 1935, the Miamitown Church of Christ was constructed from the same rocks used in the mills’ dam system; a perfect application for recycling. As you pass through Miamitown, you will see the majestic church, those rock walls built to take on Mother Nature, still standing proudly there today at the 6600 block of Hamilton Cleves Road, Ohio 128. Mother Nature can be cruel and unforgiving, but she decided to let the old water mills dam rocks survive, and be recycled as a beautiful church still standing in Miamitown. I wonder how Mother Nature received her orders for that little miracle?
Terry Viel is an avid Harrison history buff who collects and restores vintage Harrison photographs.
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Township beleaguered with shed break-ins Patricia Huelseman Harrison Press Staff Writer email@example.com
munity. As a result of this question, many issues have come to surface and solutions implemented. This program has especially exposed the drug issue in Hamilton County. In an attempt to defeat street drug abuse, West JAD joined efforts with the Cincinnati Drug Free Coalition and even branched off, creating their own program they call Sub-
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stance Abuse Free Environ- est weapon we have to combat ment or SAFE. The group this issue. Every single person meets the second Tuesday can make a difference.” from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the paramedic building in Miamitown. All are encouraged to participate. Swift said heroin abuse has had a devastating effect. “We have a serious problem in this area. Perhaps if we just did some education,” she said. “Awareness is the great-
Sgt. William Crock of the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Department discussed the recent criminal activity reported in Whitewater Township during the trustees’ meeting Monday, Nov. 18. Twenty-two cases have been assigned to detectives. Among them are 14 reports of theft, including shoplifting and other similar crimes, but most disconcerting are the break-ins that recently have IN WEST HARRISON occurred, he said. KEGS • MIXERS • wLIQUOR • WINE At least five residents have Full Variety of Beer: Craft • Domestic • Imported fallen victim to break-ins in the past month, said Crock, adding all are under investigation. 750ml - 80 Proof Sheds are the primary tarAbsolut Vodka 1.75L – 80 Proof $31.99 gets, but houses have been hit as well. Whitewater TownCaptain Morgan 1.75L – 70 Proof $25.99 ship Trustee Lawanda CorJim Beam 1.75L – 80 Proof $26.99 man later commented that the Apothic Red Wine 750 ml $9.99 best defense is vigilance. YOUR NEXT PARTY STARTS WITH US!!! She advised that residents ensure their sheds and ASK US ABOUT 10% CASE DISCOUNTS!!! homes are locked. Corman 105 South State Street, West Harrison, IN 47060 • (812) 637-2337 also stressed the importance Open 8AM-10PM Monday thru Saturday of keeping alert, paying attention to neighbors’ homes and reporting suspicious activity. Nadine Swift, of the West Joint Ambulance District, also spoke at the meeting. In its 18th year, West JAD now covers only Crosby and Whitewater townships. Swift discussed West New owners JAD’s most recent projects. Happy Hour - $1.00 Drafts & $5.00 Pitchers The main focus has been dealing with the drug issue in 10 Wings & Pitcher of Yuengling $10.99 Hamilton County. Great Lunch & Dinner Specials The district recently joined Reserve Party Room for Holiday Parties the program, PROTECT, that meets with all the commuKeno/Lotto nities and individuals from 6957 Harrison Ave., Taylor Creek every walk of life. The focus 353-9400 of the program is to ask, what are the needs of our com- *Bring this ad in for free appetizer
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THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 4, THE PRESS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 2013
Crosby Township at crossroads Editor: Our township, with beautiful green open spaces, a great park and nature preserve, its own amusement park, and the Shaker Village is nothing short of a little piece of heaven for residents of this wonderful community. Many times, I got into my car (sometimes my bicycle), and I rode around the township just to enjoy the views and the fresh country air, thinking that we are fortunate to live in such a beautiful place. But the forces of change are coming; from the West, as Harrison grows and needs more land for its new residents. I foresee more land being annexed from Crosby Township and Harrison Township. From east of our township, developers are looking at our community as the next area to be developed. Hamilton County would like to see Crosby Township developed, so it contributes more to the county coffers. Our township has one of the largest amounts of open land in western Hamilton County. If you look at a map, you will see that almost all of Hamilton County is already developed. A few years back, the Fort Scott development started in the east side of our township but it was stopped by the market crash of 2008. Now the economy is picking up, Fort Scott has a new owner and new houses are being built. In 10 to 20 years, residents of Crosby Township will have to make decisions regarding the changes coming in the future: how to control development, what kind of development, where, how much and how to bring economic prosperity into our towns and at the same time preserve our rural character. Changes will shape our community, and we should be prepared with a plan that can serve as a roadmap to guide us into making the best decisions. The residents of Crosby Township have a strong independent spirit. When I moved to the township 20 years ago, I was surprised by the number of residents living in the community whose ancestors helped settle this township in the 1800s. The spirit of independence is deeply rooted in this community, a true American grit. I have witnessed that spirit manifest many times in the past to preserve the rural character of our community. They have my respect and admiration. This is our community, let’s get involved and plan for the future so we can preserve what we have now for our children and grandchildren. By working together with our elected officials and creating a plan that balances selective development, conservation and preservation, we can preserve this little piece of heaven we call Crosby Township for all of us to enjoy in the future. Tony Torres Crosby Township
Dogged journalism is blessing Let’s start with the obvious. A democracy needs intelligence agencies. It needs to know what’s happening in the world, and understand the plans of allies and enemies, to keep the nation prepared and secure. If intelligence work is going to be effective, much of it has to be done secretively. “National security” is not merely an excuse for keeping intelligence activity under wraps. Often, the only way to protect our collective well-being is to pursue many national security activities, including intelligence-gathering, in the dark. But that’s if they’re legitimately in the national interest. All too often, governments use secrecy to protect themselves politically or to shroud activities that, seen in the cold light of day, their citizens would reject.
Danger at the door
This is why secrecy in government can be dangerous, and should be subject to the checks and balances of our constitutional system. However legitimate secrecy may be, there is a limit to how much a democracy can stand. As ordinary citizens, we need information about what our government is doing to make informed and discriminating choices about politicians and policies. Journalists and their media outlets are indispensable conveyors of this information. The work of the journalist, who often presses for a more open, accountable government, creates tensions with a government set upon guarding state secrets. But it’s a healthy, muchneeded tension. Which brings us to Edward Snowden’s revelations to the press about the National Security Agency and its vast efforts to monitor communications.
Around Washington, Snowden routinely is excoriated, and he’s none too popular in the country at large, either. But whether he’s a hero or a criminal in your book, there’s no question that because of him, we know far more about the surveillance our government has been carrying out. The expansion of government power that the leaks reveal is without precedent in the modern era. Technology, along with the surveillance and monitoring it enables, has clearly outrun the policies to deal with it. Although many commentators have raised questions about Snowden’s leaks, the journalists who have dug into the NSA files he provided are doing the job that democracy depends on them to do.
They are getting information that details government actions and prompting a badly needed debate. It’s one of the most important ways to hold government accountable for the use of its power. Our ability to judge whether it acted appropriately or abusively, and to act as responsible citizens is buttressed by journalists who are skilled at finding and keeping confidential sources, who know how to dig through copious records or amounts of data, who have
learned how to build a story from a tip or a leak, and who are accurate, honest, rigorous and fair-minded. Now, I don’t want to whitewash what’s happening in the media right now. There are plenty of worrisome trends. As a whole, media outlets are less interested than they used to be in accuracy, objectivity, and solid coverage, and more interested in advocacy, persuasion, and entertainment. Even at the largest papers, cutbacks have reined in their ability to cover the world and to launch expensive investigative work. The recent rise of alternatives, such as the non-profit ProPublica and the investigative reporting venture just announced by eBay founder Pierre Omidyar, may go some distance toward recovering what’s been lost, but they’re also an acknowledgement that we have lost ground. And we’ve done so precisely at a time when we face a real challenge in constraining the reach of government into our lives. Its powers of monitoring and surveillance are astonishing and are being used aggressively. It is classifying secret information wholesale, it is vigorously seeking to prosecute leaks, and it is trying to intimidate journalists: all of these are signs of a national security state that is determined to bulk up. Congress is only now beginning to stir; until recently it has been a passive and willing participant in secrecy. At a moment like this, we have to depend more than ever on the curiosity, skill and determination of good reporters to spur the kind of debate we should be having as our society tries to strike the right balance between security and freedom. Lee Hamilton is Director of the Center on Congress at Indiana University. He was a member of the U.S. House of Representatives for 34 years.
Guest columnists sought The Harrison Press always is eager to publish the opinions of our readers regarding local, state, national and international issues and topics. Take a little time to air your opinion. You never know how many people you might affect. It’s easy. Type your column and email it to firstname.lastname@example.org. Include your name, general living location and phone number for questions and confirmation. Call Joe Awad at 513-367-4582 with questions, or just to chat about an idea.
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Joe Awad, Editor Donna Metzger, Chip Munich, Sales Representative Gene McCann and Dale McCann, Publishers Emeritus The Harrison Press is an independent weekly newspaper devoted to the interest of Harrison and the surrounding area. The Harrison Press (USPS 236-100) is published each Wednesday by Register Publications, 307 Harrison Ave., Harrison, Ohio 45030.
Word of Year is ‘selfie’ so say cheesy The Oxford Dictionaries announced the first Word of the Year of the season. Oxford likes to get a jump on everyone with this exercise, believing that anything that happens in the final six weeks of the year won’t sway them from their preconceived wisdom. As you may have heard, “selfie” is the Oxford word of the year. A selfie is a photograph of oneself taken by oneself. Young people, whippersnappers as my sweet little gray-haired mother called them (which certainly would have been a word of the year candidate if such things existed in the 1800s) love to stand with a friend or two, hold the camera on their cellphone as far as they can from their body, and snap a picture. I have tried to take a selfie, but as with most things invented after I was 30 years old, I struggled. It was not until I learned that I could invert the lens on my phone and actually see what I was snapping that I got anything worth saving. Selfie was bound to take off as an art form with the rise of digital photography. Nearly every person in this country carries a camera in their pocket (with the possible exception of one of my brothers-in-law). Selfies
with a 35 mm camera BOB HYLE are too difficult. Some people like to take selfies with the use of a bathroom mirror. Sadly, even I think it looks amateurish to see someone taking a picture of themself taking a picture. I suppose if there was another mirror on the opposite wall you could get an M.C. Escher-type effect, but to truly appreciate an artist like Escher there must be hallucinogens involved. It would be nice to think that “selfie” stood head and shoulders above a distinguished class of words that challenged the editors at Oxford to put their great minds together and determine a worthy word, but the list of also-rans was alarmingly poor. Such words as “bedroom tax” and “schmeat” are hardly worth the explanations. I feel safe to say this will be the only time the word “olinguito” appears in The Harrison Press. My brother-in-law, not the one without a cellphone, is currently doing a DVD “binge-watch” of TV programs
Holidays are scary business in Austria The holiday season is upon us. Aromas of turkey, gingerbread, and cinnamon waft through the air. Lights adorn porches and scarfs adorn coats. The night ground sparkles with frost. Christmas cookies fill tables and love handles, and gifts explode from under the tree. Suddenly Santa Clause appears around every corner reminding children that they better be good or face a stocking full of coal on Christmas morning. I’ve met mothers who found their children too naughty and actually exacted this punishment. I thought it was cruel and unusual. Well, until I went to Austria, that is. As here, Christmas celebrations begin early in Austria. Advent Markets, very similar to our Christmas walks, pop up in bigger cities like Salzburg as well as tiny villages. Decorative lights flood the streets of Vienna. Spiced warm wine, called Gloehwein, fills the air with spicy steam. Wurst (sausage) boils in pots and quartets sing Christmas tunes while children tremble in fear. There’s a reason for this. Austrians don’t teach their children that Santa will give them coal. That would be nice. When
children in this cozy country misbehave, their immanent punishment is far worse: they will be taken away by the ferocious beasts called Krampus. Children’s fears are materialized when men dress in Krampus costumes and rampage the streets, looking for victims to terrorize. These monsters, nearly 6 feet tall, carry whips and jingle ominous, even haunting bells. They have beady, glowing red eyes. They howl and menace. Some stick their tongue out, some have fangs, others, gruesome smiles. All are covered in shaggy, matted hair, looking much like a rabid Sasquatch. With horns poking out their oversized heads, they ramble in hunt. They visit every Advent Market. On St. Nicholas Day, Dec. 6, they ride in on a sleigh with St. Nick. They seemingly protect him—like his secret service. But the next night, St. Nicholas doesn’t join them. They come back to the market, this time running through a flaming cloud. They enter in a great parade with epic music and fog machines filling the air with terrifying mystery. These vile creatures will whip the legs of any girl wearing a skirt (Americans were instructed to wear
he has missed over the years while he recuperates from knee replacement surgery, but binge has been around for quite some time without the help of “watch.” “Showrooming” is something most of us are doing lately. We go to a bigbox retail store, look at an item we are considering purchasing, and then go home to order it online. Presumably at a lower price. “Twerking” was made famous by a teen pop star who displayed some of her assets through the art of the dance while performing on a TV awards program. I’ll just stick with the term “dirty dancing.” We await other more prestigious words of the year. I liken the Oxford winner to the People’s Choice Awards and the Merriam Webster picks to the American Music Awards while the Oscars of the word of the year industry are the American Dialect Society selections, which will be announced when we have completed the entire year. Until then, snap a selfie for the holidays and send it to me. Bob Hyle covers sports and writes a weekly column for The Harrison Press. He lives in Bright.
pants at all times). Any child PATRICIA HUELSEMAN in sight will be gnarled at. They will chase you, sneak up on you, even attempt to carry you away. I witnessed a child so frightened, he could hardly gasp for breath between sobs. My sister had a boy clinging to her leg, crying in German before his dad lifted him towards the Krampus (the creature kindly gave the boy a piece of candy). The Austrians are not disturbed by this, they even look forward to it. For days in advance, chatter of the Krampus fills conversations. Signs pop up at banks and grocery stores: no Krampus allowed (apparently they are burglars in their spare time). But the stores also fill with Krampus shaped chocolates and the banks sometimes hand out Krampus shaped ornaments. The Krampus are as popular as Santa Clause. And, oddly, it seems just as loved. The Austrian people are very welcoming. The country is one of the coziest places I have ever experienced. Yet this tradition, ancient in practice, disturbs the quaint holiday celebrations. Children know: to behave means gifts, to misbehave could mean abduction by Krampus. So you better watch out, you better not cry, you better not shout … I just told you why. Patricia Huelseman is a staff writer for The Harison Press.
THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 5 THE HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27,2013, 2012,
COMMUNITY LOOKING BACK 10 years ago – 2003 Workers from Joel Cornelius Enterprises install siding Friday on the 80-foot-tall expansion of JTM Provisions, Harrison. The $6 million, 30,000-square-foot building, situated next to the existing facility on Industrial Drive, will house a state-of-the-art freezer that will be managed using robotics to stack the frozen food inventory. ••• 10 year old Harrison resident Josh Vidal, who earlier this year won a gold medal at the Junior Olympics, is now competing for a spot on the U.S. Tumbling and trampolin-
ing team. 15 years ago – 1998 The Harrison Exchange Club recently honored Harrison police Lt. Jack Tremain as Police Officer of the Year and Harrison fire Captain Steve Potter as Fireman of the Year. ••• Workers from Joel Cornelius Enterprises install siding Friday on the 80-foot-tall expansion of JTM Provisions, Harrison. The $6 million, 30,000-square-foot building, situated next to the existing facility on Industrial Drive, will house a state-of-the-art freezer that will be managed using robotics to stack the
frozen food inventory. ••• 10 year old Harrison resident Josh Vidal, who earlier this year won a gold medal at the Junior Olympics, is now competing for a spot on the U.S. Tumbling and trampolining team. 15 years ago – 1998 The Harrison Exchange Club recently honored Harrison police Lt. Jack Tremain as Police Officer of the Year and Harrison fire Captain Steve Potter as Fireman of the Year. 20 years ago – 1993 Harrison senior Chris McCoy, a proverbial “quiet leader” on the basketball
court, averaged eight points and four assists per game last year for the Wildcat varsity team and is the only returning starter back this year. 25 years ago – 1988 Southwest Local School System and area residents joined forces to send about 2,500 postcards to a dying boy in West Palm Beach, Fla., hoping to get his name in the Guiness Book of World Records for the most postcards received. Gail (Gilbert) Price, was named “Nurse of the Year” at the Veterans Administration Medical Center in Charleston, S.C. on November 10. 30 years ago – 1983 Bill Wilson, 42, is the new owner and manager of Baker
Ford, Inc., soon to be Bill Wilson Ford. ••• The living, caroling Christmas tree, property of Tom Fohl, is back after a twoChristmas absence from the park across from St. John the Baptist Church. 35 years ago – 1978 Virginia Military Institute first classman Richard W. Bates, of Harrison, has been designated a Distinguished Military Student in the Army ROTC program at VMI where he is a senior biology major. 40 years ago – 1973 The new home of V.F.W. Duwel Post 7570, Harrison, was severely damaged by wind and rain on Saturday, November 24th. The new
home under construction with concrete walls up and $5,000 worth of trusses constructed, all were blown down and destroyed. 45 years ago – 1968 Mrs. Emmaline Knepfle was elected as President of the Harrison Democrat Club for a third term in the election of officers November 20th. 50 years ago – 1963 Two Harrison girls, Jane Donawerth and Linda Mahoney, are entered as contestants in “Assignment: Heart”, a science writing project being conducted by the Heart Association of Southwestern Ohio.
CHIROPRACTIC / ACUPUNCTURE
Dr. Stricker, I have bad side effects from the medication I take for my arthritis. Do you have any natural recommendations?
My office carries many homeopathic remedies. One of the best for arthritis caused by rheumatism is Neuralgo Rheum. It is for the stimulation of Raymond Stricker defensive mechanisms in joint disorders such D.C. FIAMA, Dipl. AC LLC as chronic arthritis, neuralgia, and rheumatism. Another homeopathic remedy is Spascupreel which is for the temporary relief of muscle spasms, intestinal colic, and is especially good for restless leg syndrome. For acute muscular and joint pain I like Traumeel. This is good for muscular and joint pain, sports injuries, and more acute injuries. It comes in the form of tablet or cream. Zeel is a homepathic product for the temporary relief of osteoarthritis, joint pain and stiffness, and also comes in tablet or cream. I have also found acupuncture to be helpful for both osteoarthritis and rheumatoid arthritis. If you have any questions regarding homepathic supplements or acupuncture, please feel free to contact me.
Q: Would you explain deductibles for me?
A: Deductibles can be confusing Deductibles only apply to repairs to your vehicle. If you cause an accident and your insurance company takes responsibility, then you pay a deductible amount on the repair of Ed Gerstner your vehicle and your insurance pays for the complete repair of the other vehicle you hit. A deductible is the portion of a claim/accident that is not covered by your insurance company. Deductibles range from $0, $100, $250, up to $1,000 and more. A deductible must be paid by the policy holder ﬁrst, then the insurance company pays the balance of the repair bill. For example, if the cost of repairs for your vehicle is $2,000, then you would pay $500 (assuming your deductible is $500) and your insurance company would pay the balance of $1,500. A deductible is the method many insurance companies use to try to lower the annual premiums you pay. In most cases, the higher the deductible, the lower your annual insurance premiums.
Dr. Ringel, I think my child may be nearsighted? Could you please describe the symptoms of nearsightedness?
Nearsightedness, also known as myopia, is characterized by blurred distance vision with relatively clear near vision. Children with myopia often complain that the chalkboard is blurry. Many parents will notice that Michael F. Ringel, O.D. their child squints to see and they may complain of frequent headaches. I would strongly recommend your son or daughter have a thorough eye examination with dilation of the pupils to check for myopia and other conditions affecting the eye. Blurred vision can be a serious detriment to a child’s learning and subsequently their grades. At my ofﬁce here in Harrison you will ﬁnd our personal approach in handling this and other types of vision problems is unsurpassed.
MICHAEL RINGEL, O.D.
HARRISON HEALTH ASSOCIATES
10555B Harrison Ave., Harrison, OH Fax (513) 367-5752
PHARMACIST Do you sell other items besides pharmacy?
Yes! We sell a variety of drug store and convenience Jeff Biddle items. We also sell gift items, candy, and delicious roasted cashews and mixed nuts. Stop in and shop for the holidays! (513)367-4836
10250 Harrison Ave., Harrison, Ohio 45030
THIS SPACE AVAILABLE! Are you a professional with advice to share?
Call Donna! (513) 367-4582
114 Harrison Ave., Harrison, OH
MONEY MANAGEMENT What are the Custodian’s responsibilities when it comes to Required Minimum Distributions at Age 70½?
Custodians are only responsible to notify IRA owners, who are 70½ or older, about their required minimum distribution (RMD) each year. By January 31st, the custodian must send a notification or statement to each IRA owner who is required to take an RMD for that year. The statement must say that an RMD is required for the year, including the due date, and either specify the actual RMD amount or offer to calculate the RMD upon request. The statement must also say that the custodian is reporting to the IRS that the IRA owner is required to take an RMD. In many cases, instead of sending the IRA owner a separate RMD statement, the RMD notification information is simply written on the client’s December 31st statement that is Roger Ford sent to IRA owners by January 31st of the following year. The custodian notifies the IRS about which IRA owners have to take an RMD by checking a box on Form 5498, IRA Contribution Information. For example, on the 2013 Form 5498, box 11 is labeled, “Check if RMD for 2014.” Accordingly, account owners who’ll have to take an IRA RMD for 2014 will see the box checked, while younger clients will not. If they have not already provided such information, an IRA custodian must calculate an IRA owner’s RMD if asked to do so. To avoid having to calculate such distributions upon request, many custodians choose to provide IRA owners with this information from the start and often include the RMD amount in their annual RMD notification. When a custodian provides a client with their RMD, it’s usually the correct amount. However, that’s not always the case. The custodian’s calculation is generally calculated using the prior year-end IRA balance, without adjustments, and using the Uniform Lifetime Table. Believe it or not, this is a problem in some, albeit rare, circumstances where the prior year-end balance must be adjusted, or an alternate life expectancy table can be used, to calculate an RMD. There’s also a 50% penalty for not taking enough of a required minimum distribution (RMD), known as the excess accumulation penalty. You do NOT want to mess this calculation up!
No part of this communication should be construed as an offer to buy or sell any security or provide investment advice or recommendation. Securities offered through GF Investment Services, LLC. Member FINRA/SIPC. 2080 Ringling Blvd., Third Floor, Sarasota, FL, 34237. (941) 441.1902. Investment advisory services offered through Global Financial Private Capital, LLC, an SEC Registered Investment Advisor.
CONSERVATIVE FINANCIAL SOLUTIONS 10403 Harrison Ave.
(513) 367-1113 Harrison, Ohio
1003 Harrison Ave.,Ste. 100 Harrison, Ohio 45030
What are the tax beneﬁts for college tuition and expenses? The IRS offers two education tax credits for eligible college expenses. The American Opportunity Tax Credit is available for the ﬁrst four years of post-secondary education. The maximum amount of the credit is $ 2,500 per eligible student. Forty percent of the credit Darren Bowman, CPA is refundable, even if you don’t owe taxes. Qualiﬁed expenses include tuition and fees, course related books, supplies, and equipment. The Lifetime Learning Credit is the second tax credit available for eligible college expenses. There is no limit on the number of years you can claim this credit, and the maximum amount of the credit is $ 2,000. You can claim only one type of education credit per student on your federal tax return each year. If you pay college expenses for more than one student in the same year, you can claim credits on a per-student, per-year basis. If you have any questions concerning the American Opportunity Tax Credit or the Lifetime Learning Credit, please give us a call.
Harrison Tax Advisors 513-367-5566
10403 Harrison Ave.
Harrison, OH 45030
Q. I have a new business but don't have a lot of money to advertise. What should I do?
There on top of the Christmas tree, the star shines extra bright Like the star that was in the heavens, on that special night.
A. Advertising is essential for a new business. It's not a luxury, it's a necessity if you plan to be in business in 5 years, or even a year. Why do you think McDonald's is so successful? Because they continue to advertise. Whatever medium you choose is up to you, as long as you advertise. Get the word out that you're in business. Don't assume that people know who you are or where Donna Metzger you're located. Don't depend strictly on social media either. The average Facebook user is between 20-25 years old, and that group generally doesn't have the spending power of the 30-70 year old group. I will be happy to help you plan your advertising strategy based on your budget. Call or email me today and give your business a boost.
307 Harrison Ave., Harrison, OH (513) 367-4582 • Fax (513) 367-4593 email@example.com www.theharrison-press.com
The star that led the wise men, over the hills and dale. Until they came to the little town, in search of a newborn male. And there in the town of Bethlehem,Underneath a starry sky A tiny little baby boy, in a manger lie. Wrapped in swaddling clothing, God had sent his only son To spread His word around the world, To we, the lowly ones. He has promised He will forever be, in our presence and our soul, If we live our lives for Him, and His path of life we stroll. Now, there is a special reason, for this loving Christmas prayer. It's for you to feel His presence and, the love and comfort of his care. May the silver bells of Christmas, in your heart forever ring. May you always know He's with you, as His praises we do sing. May His light forever shine on you, may God bless you with His love, This Christmas Season…
10403 Harrison Ave.
(513) 367-9333 Harrison, Ohio
Do you have a question for these professionals? Send them to: The Harrison Press, 307 Harrison Avenue, Harrison, Ohio 45030 firstname.lastname@example.org
6, THE PRESS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 2013 THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 27, 2012
Worship at the church of your choice
ADDYSTON BAPTIST CHURCH 112 Church St., Addyston. Pastor: David Pitman. Phone: 941-4897. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship: 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday, 7 p.m. AMAZING GRACE LUTHERAN CHURCH MISSOURI SYNOD 9961 New Haven Road. Pastor Bill Ritchie Cell Phone: 859-466-9224. Sunday worship: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday school and adult Bible class: 9:15 a.m.; (nursery available).
ASSEMBLY OF GOD 949 Harrison Ave., Harrison. Pastor: Dr. John R. Hembree. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; morning worship, 10:30 a.m.; Bible study, Royal Rangers and National Girls Ministry, Wednesday, 7 p.m.; youth meeting, Monday, 6:30 p.m. AUBURN OLD TIME HOLINESS CHURCH 1077 Morgan-Ross Road, Millville. Phone: (513)7560160. Pastor: Granville Sayler. Services: Tuesday and Saturday: 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday: 6 p.m. BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH 24241 Stateline Road, Bright. Pastor: Charlie Davis. Phone: 637-5822. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; preaching: 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. BIBLE BAPTIST FELLOWSHIP SOUTHERN BAPTIST 360 N. State St., Pastor: James Hundley, Phone: 765698-2705 or 367-4225; Sunday Bible study: 10 a.m.; Sunday worship: 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Midweek Bible study: Wednesday; 6:30 p.m. BRIGHT CHRISTIAN CHURCH 24457 Stateline Road, Bright. Jeff Stone, senior minister; Kevin Smith, Youth E va n g e l i s t ; Linda Hutchinson, Children’s Director. 9 a.m.- worship & Sunday School classes; 10:30 a.m. worship & Sunday School classes. Services are interpreted for the deaf. BRIGHT PROVIDENCE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Corner of Stateline and Salt Fork Roads. Pastor: Rev. Jim Crank. Worship: 10:30 a.m. CHAPPELOW RIDGE PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 4740 Chappelow Ridge Road, West Harrison. Pastor Kegle. Phone: (812)6373129. Sunday school: 10:30 a.m.; Tuesday, Saturday, Sunday services: 7 p.m. CHURCH ON FIRE 10544 Harrison Ave., Pastor Doug Combs. Service times: Saturday, 6 p.m.; Sunday 9:30 a.m. and 11:15 a.m., Nursery provided. Wednesday classes 7 p.m., all ages. 367-7772. www. mycfm.org
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 249-250 Sunset Ave., Senior Pastor: Rev., Ted Ralston, Pastor of Visitation: Arno Wilson. Youth Pastor: Rev. Trevor Bentley. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship 10:30 a.m.; Sunday night service 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday prayer and Bible study and children /teens activities, 7 p.m. Nursery provided. Phone: 367-9727 CLEVES CHURCH OF CHRIST 45 Pontius Ave., Cleves. Phone 941-0259. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship: 10:30 a.m.; evening service: 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday Bible study: 7 p.m. CLEVES PRAISE AND WORSHIP CENTER (Pentecostal) 508 Porter St., Cleves. Pastor: Mark Klette. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship: 11 a.m.; Thursday: 7 p.m. COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH OF HARRISON 10960 Edgewood Rd. (at the corner of Edgewood & Lees Creek). Pastor: Doug Wallin. Sunday School & Adult Bible Fellowship: 9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship Service: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Night Bible Study & Children’s Programs: 6:30 p.m. Phone: 513-367-1090. Email: info@cbcharrison. com Visit our web site at www.cbcharrison.com CROSSWAY COMMUNITY CHURCH 9091 New Haven Road, Harrison, OH 45030. Pastor: Mark Larimer, :202-1222. Sunday: 10:15 a.m. E-mail: email@example.com DEARBORN HILLS UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 25365 State Line Rd., ,Lawrenceburg, IN 47025. Pastor: Rev. Scott Stephans; Phone, 637-3993; 9 a.m., Sunday School - 10:15 a.m., worship; nursery provided each Sunday. www.dhumc. com. ELIZABETHTOWN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Wa y n e Street, Elizabethtown. Pastor: Dawn Trapp. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; Worship service: 10:30 a.m. CHAPPELOW RIDGE BAPTIST CHURCH 28176 Chappelow Rd., West Harrison, IN. Pastor: E. C. Fowler (812) 637-3129. Sunday School: 9:45 a.m.; Morning Worship: 10:45 a.m.; Sunday Eve Worship: 6:30 p.m.; 812-637-1868. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 117 Hill St. Pastor: Ronnie Wolfe. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship service: 11 a.m.; evening service: 6 p.m.; Wednesday Bible study: 7 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH MIAMITOWN
5830 State Rt..128 Miamitown, Ohio 45041. Pastor: Bro. Joe Crumpler. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. Call 513-353-2530
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF OKEANA 6055 Jenkins Road, Okeana. Pastor: Rev. Millard O. Patrick. Sunday: morning and evening service; Wednesday Bible service. The end of your search for a friendly church.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 115 South Vine St., Harrison; Rev. Joshua Long; 367-4301; Holy Communion service, 8:30 a.m.; Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.; morning worship service, 10:45 a.m.; Thursday service, 7 p.m.; nursery provided. Web site: http://www.firstpresbyharrison.org. FULL GOSPEL CHRISTIAN CENTER 23036 Stateline Road, Bright, IN. Pastor: Frank Hedger. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship: 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. 637-2777. GLORYLAND WAY BAPTIST CHURCH 618 N. Maimi Ave., Cleves. Phone: 742-1158. Pastor Harley Duncan. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; Sunday evening worship: 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening Bible study: 7 p.m. GOSPEL OF GRACE CHURCH Ross, Ohio, Provident Bank meeting room, Intersection of Rt. 128 & Rt. 27, Sunday evening at 6:30 p.m., We believe and preach the doctrines of sovereign grace 513-738-4988. Visit our web site at GospelDefense@juno.com. GREATER VISION APOLISTIC MINISTRIES 111 N. Walnut Street, Harrison Phone 477-3057. Pastor Brandon S. Blevins. Sunday School, 1 p.m.; Worship, 2:15 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Study, 7 p.m. HARRISON ALLIANCE CHURCH 9940 New Haven Road, Harrison. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; morning worship: 10:30 a.m.; evening: 6:30 p.m. Programs for children and youth. Paster Mark Mears, 202-9991; church phone 367-9940. HARRISON AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH 1125 Harrison Ave., Harrison. Pastor: Dan R o w l a n d . Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship service: 10:30 a.m.; evening worship: 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening: 6 p.m. Website: www.habconline. com HARRISON SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST FELLOWSHIP Meet at St. John’s United Church of Christ, corner of
Broadway and Sycamore in Harrison. Bible Study, Saturday, 10 a.m.; worship, 11 a.m.; Bible study and prayer Wednesday, 7 p.m. Child care provided. For more information, call Pastor Bob Helm, toll free, 866938-9485 or visit www.harrisonsdafefellowship.org. HILLSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH 231 S. Miami Ave., Cleves. Pastor: Terry Bledsoe. Phone: 922-9025. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; morning worship: 11 a.m.; Sunday evening: 6 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. HOUSE OF POWER AND PRAYER 5129 Depot St., New Trenton, Ind. Pastor Sis Esterkamp. Service Sunday 10 a.m and 6 p.m.; Wednesday, 7 p.m., live music; Miracle Service, second Friday, 7 p.m.; Free breakfast, first Saturday, 7-11 a.m. For information, call (513)4706261.
LEGACY CHRISTIAN CHURCH 216 North Sycamore St., Corner of Park Ave. and Sycamore St.; 367-4316; Web site: www.harrisonlegacy.org; Mark A. Garrett, Lead Pastor; Willisa Redford, Children's Pastor. Sunday services, 9 a.m. and 11 a.m.; nursery provided; Kids Own Worship, 19 months to fifth grade; Youth groups Wednesday evenings; Life Groups offered. LIBERTY TEMPLE 4040 North Dearborn Road, Logan. Pastor: Rev. Ryan David Tebelman. Phone: 637-2227. Full gospel church. Sunday school: 10:30 a.m Sunday services 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. LIFESPRING HARRISON 803 E. Broadway, Harrison 522-7707; Sunday 9 & 11 a.m. services; Minister Jeff Duerler; www.lifespringchristian.org. LOGAN CREEK PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Ind. 46, one mile from Ind. 52. Pastor: Fred Marshall Jr. Services; Saturday: 7 p.m.; Sunday school 9:30 a.m.; Sunday worship: 10:30 a.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. MACEDONIA CHRISTIAN CHURCH California and Drewersburg roads, Okeana. Minister: Scott Holland. Sunday school: 9:45 a.m.; Morning worship:10:45 a.m. MIAMITOWN CHURCH OF CHRIST PO Box 304, Ohio 128 and Main Street, Miamitown 45041; (513)353-2226. Preaching Minister, Dusty Delafield. Sunday worship, 8:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Visit website at www.miamit o w n c c . c o m . MIAMI WHITEWATER UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 9700 Dry Fork Road, Harrison OH (Across from Harrison High School); Rev.
Mike Bartel, Pastor; two services 9:30 & 11:00 am child care provided, Bible class for all ages. Tuesday study group at the church, 6:30pm. www.mymw.org. 513-367-4990.
NEW VISION CHURCH 10400 Carolina Trace Road, Harrison; Pastor Tom Gillespie, 367-9430; Sunday worship at 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday family ministry at 7 p.m.; visit www.newvisionharrison.com MT. HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH Mt. Hope and Strimple Roads. Pastor: John Niehaus. Phone: 367-0450. Sunday school (all ages): 10a.m.; Worship service: 11 a.m.; evening service: 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m.: www. mthopebaptist.com NEW BEGINNINGS WORSHIP CENTER 10418 North State , Harrison, Ohio 45030. Bishop Jim Metcalf. Service times - Sunday, 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m., Wednesday, 7 p.m. Phone: 367-5189. Visit w w w . NewBeginningsWorshipCntr. org. Host site for Angel Food Ministries. NEW HAVEN ROAD CHURCH OF GOD 8985 New Haven Rd., Harrison. Pastor: Dave Garrett, Phone: 738-3800, Sunday School 10:00a.m., Sun. Morning Worship -11:00 a.m., Sunday evening service- 6 p.m.,Wed. Family Night -7 p.m. NEWSONG VINEYARD CHURCH 120 N. State St., Harrison; 10:15 a.m. Sunday; Pastor Chris Sheneman, 202-0654; nursery, children’s program; www.newsongvineyard.com NORTH DEARBORN COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH 1920 North Dearborn Road, Bright. Phone: 6370060 or 673-8283. Pastor Benny Price. Sunday School, 9:45 a.m., worship 11 a.m. Sunday and 7 p.m. on Wednesday. ROCKDALE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 1195 Johnson Fork Road, West Harrison. Phone: 6373425. Pastor: James Byerly, Sunday School, 10 a. m. Worship service w/nursery available, 11 a. m. Groups for 4 yr olds-high school and ladies Bible study/fellowship on Wednesdays at 7 p.m. September through May. SMYRNA BAPTIST CHURCH Ind. 52, New Trenton, Ind. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship service: 11 a.m.; evening service: 6 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. Pastor Chuck McMahon. ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST CATHOLIC CHURCH 110 N. Hill St., Harrison. 367-9086. Pastor: Rev. Jeffrey M. Kemper. Saturday Mass, 4 p.m.; Sunday Masses: 7:30 a.m., 9 a.m., 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. Web site: www. sjbharrisonparish.org.
ST. JOHN’S UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST Broadway and Sycamore streets. Pastor: Rev. H.W. Shackelford. Sundayschool: 9:15 a.m.; Worship 10:30 a.m. ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH St. Leon, Ind. Fr. Scott Nobbe, Pastor. Saturday Mass: 5 p.m.; Sunday Mass: 8:15 a.m. ST. TERESA BENEDICTA OF THE CROSS S T. TERESA BENEDICTA OF THE CROSS: 23670 Salt Fork Rd., Lawrenceburg (Bright), Indiana. Weekend Masses: Sat 6:00pm; Sun 8:30am & 11:00am Weekday Masses: Tues-Thrus 6:00pm; Fri-Sat 8:00amHoly Day Masses,see bulletin for schedule. www. stteresab M. Rev. Aaron M. Jenkins, Pastor. SUNSET CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunset Christian Church, 220 Sunset Ave, Harrison, Ohio. Tome Reid, Minister. SundayWorship Service 10:30am. TUesday Night Bible Study 7:00pm. (513) 367-4564 TRINITY PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 1356 Sample Road, Oxford, OH 45056 (Reily). Pastor: Aaron Carter. Phone 513-756-9100. Sunday school, 10 a.m.; Sunday morning worship; 11 a.m., Sunday night, 6 p.m.; one Saturday evening service per month - call for dates and times.
VINEYARD CHURCH NORTHWEST 9165 Round Top Road, Cincinnati, Sunday Services: 9:30 a.m. & 11:15 a.m.; Senior Pastor: Van Cochrane, 3854888. Small groups, youth programs, nursery provided. www.vcnw.org WEST HARRISON PENTECOSTAL TABENACLE 752 Harrison-Brookville Road, West Harrison. Pastor: Rev. H.E. Bowling. Phone: 367-1567. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship service: 11 a.m.; Sunday night: 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday service: 7 p.m.; Saturday service: 7 p.m. WHITEWATER CROSSING CHRISTIAN CHURCH 5771 Ohio 128, Cleves. Senior Minister: David Vaughan. 661-5811. Worship Times: Sunday, 8:30 a.m. , 10:00 a.m., Sunday, 11:30 a.m. Saturday, 5 p.m. Visit www.whitewatercrossing. org. E-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Noble boys FurNiture
"Still at Whites Farm" • South of Brookville Mon-Fri 9-5 Sat 8-4 Closed Sunday
765-647-4875 This space available. Please call 367-4582 for more details. This space available. Please call 367-4582 for more details. This space available. Please call 367-4582 for more details. This space available. Please call 367-4582 for more details.
THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 7 THE HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27,2013, 2012,
Harrison H.S 1st Quarter Honor 4.0 Eric Acra Louis Acra Mark Acra Megyn Adkins Alex Anderson Jacob Back Zoe Baglien Cory Baird Austin Baker Kristy Bemmes Reilly Bennett Katherine Bernhardt Luke Bernhardt Katelyn Biehl Darian Boston Luke Bowman Sarah Brauch Mikel Britton Brianna Bruce Mason Brunner Taylor Bush Anna Casaceli Miranda Charls Mitchell Crawford Sarah Crawford Lindsey Cron Andrew Cruey Katie Del-Angel Jenna Dipuccio Nicole Disbro Rebecca Dorsch Morgan Dreyer Anna Edge Kaiylyn Eicher Erin Engstrom Joseph Ernst Nikki Ferneding Jessica Fette Eleni Fisher Dane Fohl Sara Forbeck Kaylee Fox Mallory Fox Allison Gartner Alec Glines Mary Griffin Rachelle Grubbs Taylor Gwinner Seth Hartman Stacey Helcher Katherine Herrmann Mitchel Hiatt Rebekah Hiler Robert Hogue Emilee Hollis Rachel Hopkins Ansley Houston Madison Huber Morgan Huellemeier Kaitlyn Hursh Emily Hutchinson Tylyn James Mya Jones Taylor Keppler Kyle Kinsel Shelby Klotter Kevin Kreinest Logan Lake Alexander Lathery Brittany Leppert Devlun Loechel Alexandra Lowery Eva Mahoney Nicole Mara Abigail May Andrew McCord Chelsea McElroy Bo McIntosh Rachel McIntyre Heather Mellis Christopher Milesky Jeffery Miller Sydni Moore Denise Morawek Hayden Morgan Jacob Mueller Christopher Nakoff Kayla Nowlin Mary Oelerich Thomas Payne Connor Perinovic Nathan Perinovic Therese Phillips Ashley Potter Lindsey Potzick Danielle Power Katilyn Quinlan Kevin Quinlivan Savanah Reeves Jared Rice Kira Ritter Danielle Ross Debra Rueter Benjamin Sams Noah Sams Jasmin Sanders Liliana Scarlato Tyler Schmidt David Schwering Alexis Smith Isabella Smith Jennifer Spencer Jordan St. John Hannah Stehlin Tyler Stenger Dylan Stewart Hannah Stubenrauch Michael Thomas Sydney Turner Lila Uribe Ellie Vanderpohl Jenna Wallin Alyssa Waters Benjamin Watson Matthew Watson Russell Wilder Hanna Wilder Rebecca Willman Megan Wormald Lauren Wright Morgann Wright Madalyn Young Sophia Zwick Great Oaks 4.0 Cheyenne Bailey Cherokee Dowler Megan Esterkamp Jessica Harrison Bria Reinstatler Sierra Rolfes Debra Rueter Thomas Tidwell Stephen Ulm Kane Vinson Daniel Winters 3.50 to 3.99 Erin Akemon Samuel Armstrong Kayla Ashley Jack Baglien Danielle Balchumas Jamie Bambach Olivia Banks Aaron Barge Connor Barge Britney Becker Morgan Benton Kristen Bernecker Megan Bernhardt
Michael Bernhardt Arielle Berry Alexis Bertsch Caitlyn Bitner Jodie Bittner Kaylen Bolser Nicholas Bonfield Samantha Bonfield Peyton Bonnlander Christian Boston Kenneth Bowen Madison Bowling Holly Bowman Olivia Boyle Miranda Brafford Ciara Brinson Noah Brinson Connor Brown Andrew Brueneman Makayla Burrows Brandon Burton Angeline Byrd Cara Calabrese Jillian Campagna Michelle Campbell Alexi Caplinger Nathanael Carr Katie Chaney Dylan Cioffi Justin Conners Natasha Cook Richard Courtney Ryan Cox Samantha Cox Whitney Crosley Benjamin Cushing Regina Daniel Natasha Davis Claudia Dawson Victoria Dawson Kyle Dipuccio Alexandra Dold Michael Dole Tyler Domenic Jason Duncan Bethany Edge Jacob Edwards Jeremiah Edwards Jennifer Elrod Veronica Engel Emma Fanelli Andrew Farringer Jonathan Fausz Lauren Feist Jarrett Feldhaus Leah Fette Mario Fiorino Kendra Flint Austin Foster-Chaney Robert Fox Amber Francis Bradley Fronk Amaryl Fuell Elizabeth Gabbard Richard Gafford Brandi Garcia Alexis Gilbert Nicholas Glines Brandon Gober Rebecca Gober Brittney Greer Jeffery Grieser Emily Grubbs Gabrielle Grubbs Kaylan Gruber Garrett Gutapfel Jacob Gwinner Cody Hacker Emma Hackman Jacob Halusek Taylor Haney Matthew Harper Molly Harrison Shaye Hastings Cassidy Hatfield Tyler Hauger Meghan Hawk Cassie Hawn Justin Hayes Kierstan Hemberger Benjamin Henke Frank Hermsen Cole Hines Courtney Hoerst Douglas Hoerst Mark Hoffman Sydney Holland Joseph Holliday Brittany Hollin Bradlee Hollis Megan Holton Peyton Hon Danielle Horney Karlie Hudgins Timmothy Hunsche
Hannah Huth Brooklynn Jarrett Joseph Jester Madeline Jezek Elizabeth Jonas Karley Jones Matthew Kappen Abigail Keenan Sara Keith Bryden Kercheval Kailey Kinnett Anthony Kleine Hunter Kleine Juliane Kleiner Anna Kling Michael Knollman Carah Kreimer Emma Kukelhan James Lake Brian Leppert Jake Linder Katie Lofton Abigail Lommel Ransom Long Luke Lonneman Briana Looney Nicholas Loos Joseph Mains Lizabeth Mains Marjorie Marston Jeanette Martinez Athena Mason Sydney Mauldin Kristina McBride Peyton McCarroll Lauren McElroy Griffin McMahan Brittany McMullen Kaitlynn McNutt Taylor Means Autumn Mechlem Paige Mendel Paige Michutka Evan Miller Nicole Millward Domenic Montemurro Chaille Moore Randi Mullins Cameron Mullis Hannah Neyer Jacob Niederbaumer Phoebe Noes Justin Owen Amanda Pack Miranda Pahls Rockell Parnell Rachel Payne Sarah Peaslee Hannah Petit Angel Petty Brandon Potter Kyle Potter Kennedy Quinlan McKinzie Reamer Madeline Rechel Brooke Retherford Megan Reynolds Morgan Richards Nicole Roark Natalie Robben Elizabeth Roessler Christopher Rolfsen Rebecca Rose Devon Rueter Jacob Runck Alex Ruter Jacob Ruter Savannah Sandlin Nathalia Santos Katelin Sarber Angelo Scarlato Alexa Schalk Austin Scheidt Stephanie Scheurer Danielle Schmidt Rebecca Schmidt Hanna Schorsch Andrew Schroer Shelby Scott Sidney Scott Grace Sellers Geroge Shillcock Adam Shindi Haleigh Shipp Cameron Siska Andrew Sivick Olivia Sizemore Darien Smith Sarah Smith Sydney Smith Kirsten Sovern Madison Sowders Johnathan Speth Charles Steffey Cale Stevens
Mark Strong Tanner Stubenrauch Christopher Super Krissa Thayer Brooklyn Thiemann David Thiemann Madison Thompson Kaleb Thrasher Sara Toerner Jacob Troutwine Nick Vanderpohl Kevin Ward Megan Ward Thomas Warnken Morgan Weaver Jacob Weber Kyle Weinle Joshua Wells Carley Wesseler Jayne Wewe Alayna White Alyssa Whitt Jennifer Wiesman Katelyn Wilkins Bailey Willis Alexis Wilson Eric Wolfe Nicholas Wolfe Bailey Woodworth Haley Wright Madison Yunger April Zieger Great Oaks 3.50 to 3.99 Miranda Bock Ashley Cook Alicia Daulton Kirby Eckel Emmie Green Danielle Hucker Jessica Hughes Jessica Mullins Heather Phelps Kelsey Verkley 3.00 to 3.499 Tyler Abbatiello-Dingess Samuel Adams Jessica Addis Emily Alford Carrie Armstrong Dulce Avila William Ball Drew Banks Carly Benner Peyton Bevis Zachary Bitner Mason Black Eric Bley Gage Bley Erica Boccadoro Alana Bogle
Cora Bolen Mackenzie Bond Matthew Bonfield Alyssa Borgemenke Lindsey Bowman Rebecca Bowshier Jerilynn Brown Haley Buschelman Abigail Bussell Robert Bussell Jessica Butler Madeline Campton Kayla Catalano Zachary Chase Kayla Childs Gregory Chuck Megan Cioffi Kaylin Claypoole Steven Clemens Sydney Cliffe Zachary Collins David Dadosky Jona Dangel Amber Dapper Natalie Decker Adam Degeneffe Austin Dinkins Haley Douget Allicia Drennen Jamie Duffy Sage Durrough Boyd Dye Chelsea Dyer Meredith Eckel Alexys Emerson Courtney Ennis Madeline Erb Jacob Estes Conrad Ferneding Johnathan Frank Elise Freel Samantha Freese Jennifer Galligan Caylee Garvey Ben German Ciera Getz Jonathon Gillen Steven Gleason Jade Goebel Adam Graham Evan Greenham Julia Grim Bryan Grubbs Jacob Hacker Brittaney Haggard Hannah Hale Paige Harper Zachary Harper Caitlin Havlin Megan Heilman Peter Hein Auttaum Helton Logan Hemberger Madison Hiatt
Rachel Hockl Shaun Hogeback Houchin Jasmine Kylie Huseman Joseph Huff Mikayla Huff Carl Hummeldorf Adam Hunsche Taylor Jackson Victoria Jenkins Kyle Johnson Rebecca Johnson Jacob Kelley Jordan Kelley Michael Kelley Erin Klapper Dylan Knauer Ryan Koenig Lauren Koterba Eryn Kraus Jessie Lane Dylan Lee Brianna Leffler Brandon Leigh Brandon Littleton Courtney Maury Ivonneea McAninch Mary Kate McCarroll Connor McCurley Allyson McKain Scott McPherson Kaitlyn Meyer Brooke Michutka Grant Miller Gina Minella Jessie Minges Barry Mitchell Madison Montemurro Victoria Moorman Dylon Morgan Gregory Morgan Dylan Mosley Adam Muller Ciara Nagel Tyler Napier Jacob Nelson Malia Oeace Chase Peasley Samantha Ponsock Mackenzie Potzick Ernesto Quintanilla Brooke Raines Paige Raines Brandon Rauck Sara Reatherford Alexandra Reinert Bria Reinstatler Jason Reynolds Gregory Rhoads Dana Riley Anna Roell Jordan Runch
Logan Sak Elizabeth Salmons Timothy Sawyers Tyler Sawyers Casey Schlotman Trevor Schmid Joseph Schmidt Christopher Schneider Kayle Schulte Bridgette Schwartz Amanda Seider Sarah Seiller Savannah Shook Nathaniel Silcox David Sittason Brendan Sitton Ryan Sizemore Benjamin Smith Jocelyn Smith
Well, who’s this handsome fine young bro? Why it’s our editor... yep it’s JOE! Today’s his birthday, don’t you know!?
HAPPY BIRTHDAY FROM THE GANG AT THE OFFICE!
Warm the Children Providing New Winter Clothing For Needy Children Winter weather is just around the corner and children in Dearborn County need your help!
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It’s easy! Please fill out the form below indicating how you would like to help children in need this year and submit it to:
Warm the Children c/o Brooke Thies Register Publications P.O. Box 4128 Lawrenceburg, IN 47025
Or stop by our office at 126 W. High Street in Lawrenceburg. You can also reach our office at 812-537-0063 for information or questions, or to sign up to be a volunteer shopper. * Families interested in receiving help must contact Kimberly Elliot at SIEOC 812-926-1585 or toll free at 888-292-5475 or visit 110 Importing St, Aurora, IN 47001. Enclosed is my donation to Warm the
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yes ! I would like to make a donation and be a volunteer shopper. yes ! I would like to make a donation only. Please make check payable to Warm the Children. Donations are tax deductible.
Kaitlyn Sovern Brittany Spangler Tristen St.John Brianah Steers Sandra Stegman Abigail Steiner Erin Stevens Natalie Stewart Cameron Swope Jacob Tedesco Dylan Thompson Maggie Tidwell Thomas Tidwell Alexander Toyeas Nygel Turner Jacob Urbanski Steven Uribe Caitlin Vanluit Byron Vaught Maria Vennemeier
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COMMUNITY CALENDAR CITY GOVERNMENT •Harrison City Council, first and third Tues, 7:30 p.m., Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. Meetings broadcast on Warner cable television, Channels 15 & 17, Sunday, 3 p.m.; and Channel 24, Monday, 11 p.m. • Harrison Planning Commission, second Tues, 7:30 p.m., Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. Meetings broadcast live, Channel 4, replay Saturday, 6 p.m., Channel 4. •Harrison Recreation Commission, second Thursday, 7 p.m. • Harrison Board of Zoning Appeals, fourth Tues, 7 p.m., Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. • Harrison Mayor’s Court, first and third Thursday, 3 p.m., Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. • Harrison Civil Service Commission, meets as needed , Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. • Harrison Recreation Commission, fourthThursday, 7 p.m., Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. • West Harrison Town Council, second Monday, 6:30 p.m., 100 Railroad Ave., West Harrison. TOWNSHIP GOVERNMENT • Crosby Township Trustees, second Monday, 7 p.m., Community Center, 8910 Willey Road, New Haven. • Harrison Township Trustees, third Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., Harrison Community Center. •WhitewaterTownshipTrustees, third Monday, 7 p.m.,Whitewater Community Center, 6125 Dry Fork Road. SCHOOL BOARDS • Southwest Local School District, third Thursday, 7 p.m., Meetings take place at district schools. Call 367-4139 for location. • Sunman-Dearborn School District, second Thursday, 6:30 p.m., administration office, Lawrenceville Road. GROUPS, CLASSES, AGENCIES • Alcoholics Anonymous, Tues, 8 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 115 S. Vine St., Harrison. • Amazing Grace Quilters - 3rd Monday of the month, 10-3. Amazing Grace Church, 9961 New Haven Road. (513) 202-0688. • American Legion Bingo - American Legion Bingo will be held every Thursday, doors open at 6 p.m., bingo starts at 7:15 p.m. at 10700 Campbell Road. • American Legion Trivia - Trivia is held every Wednesday at American Legion Post 199, 10700 Campbell Road, 8 p.m. • Beta Sigma Pi Sorority XI Eta Iota Chapter, second Monday, 7:30 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 115 S. Vine St., 267-4301. • Bountiful Hearts, third Saturday, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Harrison Church of the Nazarene, 249 Sunset Ave. Free, hot meals served and clothing available. Bob Tau, 367-0316. • CAP Harrison Cadet Squadron,Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. Harrison Airport,West Rd. Come fly with us! 367-4669. • Crosby Senior Center Crochet - Have you ever wanted to learn to crochet? A Free beginners class taught by Sue Corson on the first Tuesday of each month at the Crosby Senior Center beginning at 1 pm. Bring your own needles and yarn. • Crosby Township Historical Society, third Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Senior Center, Willey Road. • Fernald Community Alliance, first Monday, 6:30 p.m., Fernald Preserve Visitor Center, Willey Road. •Greater Harrison Rotary - Every Thursday 7:30 a.m. Cracker Barrel, 615 Ring Road, Harrison; www. greaterharrisonrotary.org. • Ham Shoot - A ham shoot will be held every Sunday at 11:45 a.m. except the third Sunday of each month at Harrison VFW, 9150 Lawrenceburg Road. Sign-ups begin at 10:45 a.m. • Harrison High School Athletic Boosters, second Monday, 7:30 p.m., Harrison High School, 9860West Road. • Harrison High School Drama Boosters, fourth Tuesday, 7 p.m., high school commons, 367-4169. • Harrison High School Music Boosters, fourth Monday, 7 p.m., Harrison High School, 9860West Road, music department, 367-4169. • Harrison Kiwanis, first and third Thursday, noon, Amazing Grace Lutheran Church, 9961 New Haven Road, 367-2015. • Harrison Nazarene Food & Clothing Ministry, open Thursdays, 12 to 3pm or call Suzanne Spangler (513) 252-3155 or Donna Duncan (812) 926-2066 for an appointment. Also open in conjunction with the“Bountiful Hearts Ministry”during their free, hot meal served the 3rd Saturday of each month at our location.We are operating a non-food pantry through partnership with Love, Inc. If you’re in need of non-food items, please call Love, Inc. at 367-7746 to schedule an appointment to pick-up these items from the Harrison Nazarene Church at 249 Sunset Ave. in Harrison, OH. • Harrison Republican Club, first Thursday, 7 p.m., Harrison Community Center. • Harrison Vetrans Color Guard - The Harrison veterans color guard 10700 Campbell Road Harrison, is looking for a few good people to join. We do 4 or 5 parades in the community and Veteran Day services at the schools. If interested please contact Al Buxton at (513)225-1489 or Gary Hembree at (513) 312-4887. • Harrison Weight Watchers, Tuesdays, 10 a.m. and 6 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 115 S. Vine St. • Miami Historical Society of Whitewater Township, second Thursday, 7 p.m., Miamitown Hall. • MOMS Club ofWest Harrison, thirdWednesday, 10 a.m., St. John’s United Church of Christ, Broadway and Sycamore Streets, Harrison, 637-1947. • Overeaters Anonymous, Wednesdays, 7 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, Broadway and Vine Streets. 910-7032. • Shaker Farms Garden Club, fourth Wednesday, 367-9379. • Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS), Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m., First Presbyterian Church - corner of Broadway & Vine Streets., Donna Cooper, 367-1125. • Water aerobics classes - Water aerobics classes will be held Tuesdays and Thursdays by certified water aerobics instructor Sarah O’Connor. Lifeguard provided for each class. No class fee, donations accepted. For additional information call Brandon Loveless (812) 576-4811 or email bsloveless@ sunmandearborn.k12.in.us . • West Side Democratic Club, second Wednesday, 7 p.m., Harrison Bowl, 1152 Stone Drive. E-mail to email@example.com
THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012 8, THE PRESS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 2013
Former Wildcats work through injuries Boston College freshman Truman Gutapfel has played in five games for the Eagles Injuries derailed the fall season for a pair of former Harrison High School football players competing in college. Zach Lonneman, a workhorse running back for the Wildcats under former coach Neal Kasner, was injured after playing seven games as a running back for Washington University in St. Louis. Tyler Elrod, a quarterback and safety for the Cats, suffered a broken finger in the first game of the year and missed the rest of the season for the College of Mount St. Joseph. Lonneman was the leading rusher for Washington despite missing the final three games of the regular season. He also missed last Saturday’s NCAA Division III Playoff game between 8-2 Washington and 7-3 Franklin (Ind.) College. The 6-1, 205 lb. junior carried the ball 117 times for 570 rushing yards, an average of 4.9 yards per carry. He scored three touchdowns, including a 46-yard run that was the highlight of his 148 yards rushing game in a win against Berry College. Lonneman also caught six passes for 59 yards this season. Elrod, a senior, was expected to be a force in the defensive backfield for the Lions. The 6-3, 225 lb. safety was involved in just two tackles before his injury. The Mount posted a 6-4 record and finished in third place in the Heartland Collegiate Athletic Conference. Boston College freshman Truman Gutapfel has appeared in five games for the Eagles this fall as a backup defensive tackle. The BC depth chart lists Gutapfel as second at the left tackle position behind senior Jaryd Rudolph. Gutapfel is listed as 6-3 and 261 lb. Gutapfel has one tackle and two assisted tackles this season. Boston College has a 6-4 record in the Atlantic Coast Conference and is bowl eligible. Two former Wildcats are members of the Thomas More College football team. The Saints posted a 9-1 record and finished tied for first in the Presidents Athletic Conference, but the tiebreaker went to Washington & Jefferson College for the NCAA Division III tournament. The Saints did not receive an at-large bid despite being ranked 20th in the country by D3Football.com. Tyler Ellis is a 6-1, 260 lb. defensive tackle for Thomas More and appeared in seven games, recording two unassisted tackles and 6 assisted tackles. He also was credited with half
Bob Hyle Contributing Writer
Chemistry, aggressive play keys for Ladycat basketball team Harrison Ladycats basketball coach Stuart Scrivner isn’t sure how far team chemistry will take his team this season, but he believes if one or two of his players step forward as major scorers it will make for an enjoyable and successful season. “We don’t have any superstar to count on,” said Scrivner. “We really don’t know who we are going to be able to count on each game. We can be a winning team, but there are no soft spots on the schedule.” Leading the way are a pair of seniors, Alyssa Borgemenke and Nikki Ferneding. Both had some big moments last season, particularly in the sectional tournament when the pair helped lead a fourth-quarter comeback in a 50-48 win over Turpin. “Alyssa and Nikki are our top returning scorers, but we lost 55 percent of our offense production from last season due to graduation,” said Scrivner. Ferneding was named honorable mention all-Southwest Ohio Conference last season as she averaged 6.6 points per game. Borgemenke averaged 5.8 points. Lindsey Cron is a third returning starter. The junior post player was rarely the number one option in the Harrison offense as she averaged just 2.9 points per game, but Cron was second on the team in rebounds with 5.0 and led the team in blocks with 1.6 per game. Cron is one of eight juniors on this year’s varsity team. The others juniors include Cassidy Hatfield, Sara Forbeck, Miranda Charls, Brianna Looney, Erin Engstrom, Payton Bonnlander, and Katelyn Sarber. All but Bonnlander and Sarber saw varsity action last season. Bonnlander spent the season on the Harrison junior varsity and Sarber played at Miamisburg last season before moving to Harrison. The lone sophomore on the varsity team is Mallory Fox and at 6-1 she is the tallest player on the squad. With Cron and Looney, the Cats have “more of an inside presence than we’ve had in the past,” said Scrivner. “We have some options on the inside.” Hatfield is the only true point guard on the varsity, so Scrivner is looking for ways to get his team moving should Hatfield need a rest or get in foul trouble. Harrison scrimmaged Anderson two weeks ago and three of the five quarters played by the two teams went Anderson’s Bob Hyle Contributing Writer
ACTION PHOTO BY JAMES BYARD
Zach Lonneman, a workhorse running back for the Wildcats under former coach Neal Kasner, was injured after playing seven games as a running back for Washington University in St. Louis.
a sack. The other Wildcat is freshman Ben Kling, a 6-1, 270 lb. offensive lineman. The Thomas More website lists no playing time for offensive linemen. In addition, five former East Central High School players are on the Thomas More roster including Adam Rauch, Tyler Lemmel, Tim Berkemeier, Trevor Meyer, and Jon Tumlin. In volleyball, two former Ladycats expected to close their college careers this fall as rivals. Susie Jonas and Brittany Hall were teammates at Harrison for coach Amy Berwanger, but competed against each other for four years as opponents in the Great Lakes Valley Athletic Conference, made up of NCAA Division II schools. Jonas, however, suffered a high ankle sprain early in the way. “We had two bad quarters,” said Scrivner. “It was a game of runs and we couldn’t stop their runs.” In one period Harrison was up by a score of 8-5 and ended up losing 22-11. In another, the Ladycats trailed 9-7 and ended up losing 27-9. Harrison played a pair of scrimmage games earlier, losing to Colerain by an estimated score of 55-41 over five periods, according to Scrivner. The Cardinals are the 10th ranked team in Greater Cincinnati according to the preseason coaches’ poll conducted by the Cincinnati Enquirer. “[Colerain’s] press caused us some problems because we hadn’t practiced breaking the press yet,” said Scrivner. “We don’t have a lot of ball handlers so we could struggle against pressing teams this year.” Ferneding had 14 points to lead the Ladycats, but struggled shooting the ball in Harrison’s win over Norwood. Borgemenke had 16 and Forbeck had nine in Harrison’s 60-34 win over the Indians. Eleven players scored against Norwood. “I think we are going to see a lot of that this season,” said Scrivner. “On any day, someone new could step up and lead us.” Although Norwood is not a Division I team like Harrison, the Indians were 21-4 a year ago and returned their top two players. The SWOC will be a challenge for the Ladycats this season. Talawanda, which
season, according to Berwanger, and missed most of her senior season as a middle blocker for Ashland University. Ashland had a terrific season, going 23-6 with a 15-3 record in the GLVAC. Hall, also a senior, was a defensive specialist for the University of Findlay. The Oilers had a 20-11 record and were 11-7 in the league. Hall led the team in digs with a total of 298, nearly 100 more than any of her teammates. She also had seven serving aces, which was third on the team. All numbers were taken off the school websites. If we missed any college athletes from Harrison please contact Bob Hyle at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Harrison Girls’ Basketball Schedule Nov. 30 Little Miami * Dec. 4 at Talawanda Dec. 5 at East Central Dec. 10 Mother of Mercy Dec. 14 Wilmington * Dec. 21 at Mount Healthy * Dec. 27 Tools of the Game Tournament Dec. 28 Tools of the Game Tournament Jan. 2 Ross Jan. 4 at Northwest * Jan. 8 Edgewood Jan. 11 at Little Miami * Jan. 13 McAuley Jan. 15 Talawanda Jan. 18 at Wilmington * Jan. 22 Mount Healthy Jan. 29 at Ross Feb. 1 Northwest * Feb. 3 Oak Hills Feb. 5 at Lloyd Feb. 8 at Edgewood * * 2:30 p.m. start. All other games start at 7:30 p.m. finished 24-1 last year, is once again stacked as they are led by Miami recruit Ana Richter, co-player of the year in the SWOC last season.
Wilmington, which finished second in the league, one game ahead of the Ladycats, has all its starters returning. The Ladycats will jump
into league action this weekend when they host Little Miami at 2:30 p.m.
Wrestlers return 11 starters out of 14 classes Harrison wrestling coach Chad Dennis doesn’t have to look at plugging in a whole new set of starters into his lineup as he did a year ago. This year’s Harrison wrestling team has returning starters in 11 of the 14 weight classes with 14 wrestlers back that have varsity experience. The hammer in the lineup is gone, though. Truman Gutapfel graduated after finishing third in the state wrestling tournament last season. “You could pretty much count on Truman for six points in every dual match last year,”
said Dennis. “But we’ve had kids like Truman graduate before, so in terms of work and morale, not much has changed.” Dennis welcomed 45 wrestlers into his wrestling room after the football season was completed. Only three of the team members have never wrestled before. Three Harrison wrestlers return with the designation “returning district qualifier” on their resume. The three include sophomore Parker Buschelman, and seniors Luke Bernhardt and David Sittason. Sittason is looking to fill Gutapfel’s shoes
at the heavyweight level. “He’s gotten bigger,” said Dennis. “We are going to have to change a few things with his style, but he’s definitely ready for that spot.” This year’s senior class is loaded with talent, including Dominic Rivera, Ryan Sizemore, Angelo Scarlato, Tyler Napier, and Casey Boyle. Some of these wrestlers will be changing weight classes from last season, according to Dennis. With so much experience, Dennis isn’t expecting the younger wrestlers to break through the way Buschelman did last year,
but he remains excited for the future. “We’ve got some really good kids coming up,” he said. “When we look down the pipeline we like what we see.” Unlike previous years, the Cats won’t open the regular season with the Harrison Duals. Instead, Oak Hills will come to Harrison for a dual match on Wednesday, Dec. 4. The Duals will take place on Saturday, Dec. 7 and will be loaded with quality teams. This year’s featured guest is Perry Meridian High School from northwest Indiana, ranked 29th in the nation in preseason polls.
THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 2013, 9
OBITUARIES Beige Fields
Beige Fields, age 76 of Mt. Olivet, Ky., formerly of Harrison, Ohio, passed away suddenly Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013, at his home. Born Aug. 23, 1937, in Manchester, Ky., he was the son of Estill “Bear” and Lena Mae (Patrick) Fields. Beige served his country during Korea in the US Navy. He was a contractor and built many things in Harrison. He married Trudy Lu Brock on July 13, 1990, in Burlington, Ky. Beige was a member of Victory Baptist Temple in Covington, Ky., Lawrenceburg Lodge F&AM, Scottish Rite and was also a Kentucky Colonel. Mr. Fields is survived by his wife Trudy Fields, sons Timothy Lee Fields Sr., Beige Fields Jr., Truitt Matthew Andrew Fields, Troy Joseph Fields and Titus Coal Fields and daughters Elizabeth Ann Kopp, Torilena May Fields and Telby Lu Fields. He will also be missed by his grandchildren Brady and Breanna Fields, Brandi Sue Carnes, Kasey and Cody Kopp and Timothy Lee Fields Jr. and siblings Willie, Alex and Estill Jr. Fields, Betty Lou Beal, Rosa
West, Mary Elizabeth Dowell and Bonnie Sue Collins. He was preceded in death by his parents Estill and Lena Mae Fields. Visitation and funeral services were Saturday, Nov.23, 2013, at Jackman Kercheval Meyers Funeral Home, Harrison, Ohio, with Pastor Vince Powell officiating. Burial was in Gibson Cemetery with military honors by Harrison Funeral Detail. Memorials are suggested to Victory Baptist Temple or The Wounded Warrior Project c/o the funeral home.
Margie A. Green
Margie A. Green, age 87, of New Castle, passed away Thursd a y , Nov. 14, 2013 at Millers Merry Manor in Middletown. She was b o r n May 3, 1926, in Cincinnati, Ohio, to the late Clifford and Regina (Burton) Woelfel. She had been a registered nurse at Henry County Memorial Hospital. Margie
PERMITS, FROM PAGE 1 while, all recent permit fees have been refunded, said the mayor. The chief told the police committee the ID number discrepancy allowed him, based on Harrison’s code, to permanently deny a permit to Cincinnati Restoration Church, 1101 Harrison Ave., Cincinnati. “As per section 731.13 (1) of the Harrison Code of Ordinances future CRC permit requests will be denied for fraud, misrepresentation of your Federal Identification Number contained in a previously submitted applications for permits,” Lindsey wrote the church. He also informed its officials they had five days after receiving the notice to request a hearing at which an IRS official would be present. The door-to-door solicitations became a Facebook issue after some residents determined that a man who opened a residential door and partly walked in a house is a member of the church. Other residents thought church members were casing houses, particularly because they were canvassing during working hours. Others were upset because the church solicitors identified themselves as “recovering drug addicts,” said Lindsey. An investigation determined the man who opened the door is not a church member, and that church members were not casing houses, said Lindsey, adding that reporting the incident was the correct measure. “None of that proved to be true. … The mayor directed us to suspend them which we did,” said Lindsey. “They have been doing it (soliciting in Harrison) five years. This is the first time anyone ever alleged that church members going around asking for donations were involved in criminality.” Even though McGuire ordered the moratorium, he cautioned the law committee must be extremely careful because the Constitution protects door-to-door solicitation by churches. Meanwhile, no groups will be issued permits for doorto-door sales until probably the first of the year. McGuire explained the law requires that a moratorium must apply to all groups and individuals to avoid discrimination. “We are giving these citizens the respect they deserve. We will fully look at it, and in the meantime just not allow any political or sales people to have permits,” he said.
Boston College freshman Truman Gutapfel has appeared in five games for the Eagles this fall as a backup defensive tackle. The BC depth chart lists the former Wildcat as second at the left tackle position behind senior Jaryd Rudolph. Gutapfel is listed as 6-3 and 261 lb. Gutapfel has one tackle and two assisted tackles this season. Boston College has a 6-4 record in the Atlantic Coast Conference and is bowl eligible.
graduated from Ball State University in 1968 with a nursing degree. She was a member of St. Anne Catholic Church in New Castle. Margie enjoyed doing crafts and loved her dogs which were the love of her life. Survivors include a sister-in-law, Ann L. Woelfel originally of Harrison, Ohio, now residing in Wellington, Fla.; nephew, John R. (wife, Mary T.) Woelfel of Wellington, Fla.; great nephews, Jonathan Woelfel of Deerfield Beach, Fla., Jason Woelfel of Wellington, Fla., and Joshua Woelfel of Wellington, Fla.; a great niece, Jennifer (husband, Miller) Tisson of Colorado Springs, Colo.; very close friends, Beverly and Dudley Guffey, Rom and Annette Schroeder and Sandy and Gary Murray and so many other wonderful friends that meant so much to Margie. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband, Benjamin F. Green in 1996; brother-inlaw: Eugene “Gene” Woelfel; sister-in-law, Cora Carson. A visitation and Mass of Christian Burial were Wednesday, Nov. 20, 2013, at St. John the Baptist Catholic Church in Harrison, Ohio, with Father Jeffrey Kemper officiating. Burial will follow in St. John the Baptist Catholic Cemetery. Friends called Tuesday, Nov.19, 2013 at Hinsey-Brown Funeral Service in New Castle, with at prayer service at 6 p.m., with Deacon Russ Woodard officiating. Memorial contributions may be given to the Henry County Humane Society, 11 Midway Dr., New Castle, Ind., 47362 or Wilbur Wright
Birthplace, 1525 N County Road 750 E., Hagerstown, Ind.,47346.
Agnes Helen Taylor
Agnes Helen Taylor, age 87, of Harrison, Ohio, passed away Monday, Nov. 11, 2013, at Good Samaritan Hospital in Cincinnati, Ohio. Born Nov. 25, 1925, she was the daughter of Emery and Catherine Bachman Mapes. She married Delmar C. Taylor on May 28, 1946, at Miamitown Methodist Church. Agnes liked to work outside in her garden but being a housewife and mother was her real joy. When she was younger, she liked to draw and paint. Agnes was a member of Amazing Grace Lutheran Church in Harrison, Ohio. Agnes is survived by her husband Delmar C. Taylor, her children Arlene Suzanne (Mike) Conner, Lois J. Bradford, Marcie F. Taylor and Dr. Aaron Taylor. She will also be missed by her grandchildren Jarrod (Judy) Bradford and Amanda Garvin and siblings Marcella, Edna Adele and Emery (Joann) Mapes along with numerous nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents Emery and Catherine Mapes. Visitation was Friday, Nov. 15, 2013, at Jackman Kercheval Meyers Funeral Home, Harrison, Ohio. Worship Service of Christian Burial, was Saturday, Nov. 16, 2013, Amazing Grace Lutheran Church, 9961 New Haven, Harrison. Interment follow ed at Miamitown Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Amazing Grace Lutheran Church.
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Rita M. Walter
Walter, Rita M., beloved daughter of the Leo and Martha Gutzwiller Walter, sister of Robert Walter of Cedar Grove, Ind., Edward and Otto Walter of Cincinnati, Ohio, William Walter of Belvedere, Il.and Ruth Dudley of College Corner, Ind., the late Albert Walter and Helen Schmitt. Aunt of 32 nieces and nephews and many great nieces and nephews. Age 87 years. Retired from CG&E in 1985 after 27 years. Visitation was Friday at the Minges Funeral Home, 10385 New Haven Rd., Harrison, followed by Funeral Mass at Holy Guardian Angels Church, Cedar Grove, Ind. Memorials may be made to Holy Guardian Angels Church Cemetery Fund. Rita’s hobbies were doing crafts and writing to pen pals. In her younger, more mobile years, she enjoyed growing flowers as well as taking walks in the woods with her nephews and nieces. She also did volunteer work at Morgan School. A quilt, which is a composite of the 50 states, which Rita made (and sister Ruth Dudley assembled), is on display there.
Kleinfeld, James (Jim) 77, Harrison, died Sat., Nov. 9, 2013. McIntosh, Robert Dean (Bob) - 73, Harrison, died
Sunday, Nov. 17, 2013. Jackman Kercheval Meyers Funeral Home in charge of the arrangements. Morgan, Naomi - 97, Moores Hill, Ind., died Tuesday, Nov. 12, 2013. SibbettMoore Funeral Home in charge of the arrangements. Siemer, Nicholas Michael (Nick) - 25, formerly of West Harrison, died Sunday, Nov. 17, 2013. Jackman Kercheval Meyers Funeral Home in charge of the arrangements.
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Ho Ho Holiday Greetings! 2013
The word is out... Christmas is on the way and so it's time to thank all who have shown so much goodwill this year and to let your patrons know you look forward to seeing them next year! This special broadsheet feature will be inserted in the Harrison Press, The Dearborn County Register and the Rising Sun Recorder/O.C. News on December 18 & 19. Deadline is December 10, 2013.
10, PRESS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 2013 10, THE THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 27, 2012
Nov 28. Thanksgiving Day Run/Spin/Walk for the Harrison Assembly of God Food Pantry Thursday, Nov. 28, 8 a.m., Evolution Studio, 213 Harrison Ave. Visit getfitharrison.com or (513)364-4042. Dec. 1 Ham Shoot Sunday, Dec. 1, 11:45 a.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Sign-ups begin at 10:45 a.m. Amvets Post 13 Breakfast Buffet Dec. 1, 8-12:30. 515 South State Street. Bring canned good for the needy and receive $1 off. Must be 18. (812)637-2024. Dec. 6 Live Music by “Biggins” Friday, Dec.6, 8 p.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Open to the public. No cover charge. Smyrna Missionary Baptist Church Live Nativity Friday, Dec. 6, 6-8 p.m. 4047 US 52, New Trenton, Ind. Refreshments served in Fellowship Hall during the even. Everyone Welcome. (812)637-5694. Dec. 7 Harrison Christmas Parade and Tree Lighting Dec. 7, 4 p.m., Line up, parade starts at 5 p.m. Theme
Court News The following legal actions were filed in Hamilton County courts and previously published in the Cincinnati Court Index. Lawsuits David Niehaus, Harrison, vs., Sarah L. McDaniel & Wood & McDaniel, LLC., for a money judgment in excess of $15,000. Cathy Evans, Harrison, sued by Cavalry SPV I, LLC., $1,370.68 with interest plus costs on an account. John W. Balchunas, Harrison, sued by $1,240.54 with interest plus costs on an account. Mark Byrd, Harrison, sued by Cavalry SPV I, LLC., $8,880.01, with interest plus costs on an account. Collen Bowman, Harrison, sued by Tall Oaks Villa Apartments, LLC., for eviction,
is Around the World. Three awards presented for floats. Questions call Jean Wilson (513)708-1969. Crafts, vendors, music. email@example.com Dec. 8 Ham Shoot Sunday, Dec. 8, 11:45 a.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Sign-ups begin at 10:45 a.m. North Dearborn American Legion Post 452 Euchre Tournament Sunday, Dec. 8, sign-ups noon, play 1 p.m. 25329 Legion Rd., New Alsace, Ind. Cost $5 per person, lunch available. Public invited. (812)576-4186, (812)623-4158 legionpost452indiana.org Buckey String Dulcimer Music Sunday, Dec. 8, 11 a.m. North Dearborn Community Baptist Church, 1920 North Dearborn Road, West Harrison. Ben Price Pastor. Dec. 13 Music/Karaoke by DJ Doug Hall Friday, Dec. 13, 8 p.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Always open to the public. No cover charge. Dec. 14
$500 rent plus $16.67 per day LLC., $1,289.86 with interest for eviction, $375 rent plus until vacated and costs. plus costs on an account. $12.50 per day until vacated Tina D. Pickering, HarriTamra Dean Allen, Harri- and costs. son, sued by LVNV Funding, son, sued by John Lawyer Damien Handy, Harri-
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All You Can Eat Breakfast Saturday, Dec. 14, 8 - noon, Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Adult - $7; Children 10 years and under - $5; 3 years and under - Free. Sponsored by VFW’s Love Our Veterans Society (LOV-S). Open to the public. Greater Harrison/Bright Ecumenical Men’s Group Meeting Saturday, Dec. 14, 7:30 a.m., Cracker Barrel Restaurant, Harrison. All men fromm all local churches invited. Dan Metz (513)202-1354. Dec. 20 Bob LeRoy Sings Crooner & Pop Standards Friday, Dec. 20, 8 p.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Open to the public. No cover charge. Dance with DJ’s Max & Joe Friday, Dec. 20, 7:30 p.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road in the VFW Hall. Open to the public. $5 cover charge. Dec. 22 Ham Shoot Sunday, Dec. 22, 11:45 a.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Sign-ups begin at 10:45 a.m.
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Harrison Campus College Info Session Thursday, December 5, 2013 9:00 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Learn more about Cincinnati State degrees, certificates, and the courses offered at our Harrison Campus, specifically for Bachelor’s Degree bound students.
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FOR 11 HOUSES SALE PRICE REDUCED- Spacious, 2-bedroom, 2-bathroom condo. 611 Three Mile Ridge, Lawrenceburg. Wood cabinets, electric stainless steel appliances, washer, dryer, wooded view, pool, clubhouse $89,900. 812-655-0951.
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1 & 2 BR Apts & Townhomes in Great location in Rising Sun! On site laundry or W/D Hookups, move-in Special. Call 438-2300 1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments in Dillsboro, 2 & 3 Bedroom Duplex in Versailles, 3 Bedroom Homes in Rising Sun. Contact Quality Property Management at 812-432-3230 or visit http://www.seiqpm.com
2 bedroom nice apartment in Lawrenceburg, . Deposit required. No pets. Call 812-438-4883. 2BR,1BA, 1st floor, $750/mo + $750 deposit. 1BR, upstairs, $450/mo + $450 deposit. Call 513-266-1383 489 Ridge Ave. Greendale 2BR upstairs Apartment. $550/a mo. Water/Sewer included.$550 deposit. First month rent free. No Pets. 859-414-3013 00 Apartments available on 279 & 277 E High Street, 212 and 218 Short Street and 545 St. Clair in Lawrenceburg. Call for applications. (812)290-9588 or (812)290-1520.
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Harrison-650+ Quality 2 bedroom in amenity-rich community. Available w/vaulted ceilings and electric fireplace. With or w/out W/D hook ups. Call to set up a tour, (513)367-4999. For rent when available, www.shakerpoint.com 2 and 3 room furnished apartments, utilities included, AC, no pets. De- Lawrenceburg (2-bed posit required. Call room apt with all appliances and washer/dryer (812)537-5796, (812)432-9605, or hook-up in apt. Each apt has front porch or bal(812)584-3822. cony. $650/month For Rent: Efficiencies w/$650 deposit required. $165.00 per week utilities Small pets only (addi included. Deposit required. tional deposit required Also 1 & 2 bedrooms in for pet) Ph 513-265-8460 Lawrenceburg. Deposit or 812-577-6781 required. 859-512-3899 Lawrenceburg Downtown, Greendale 5 rooms, 2 bed- 2 bedroom Condo, new rooms, 1 bath, large construction, water and kitchen, W/D H/U, gas sewage included. Rent heat, AC, off-street park- $925/mo. 513-532-8933. ing. $575.00/month + util + LAWRENCEBURG- 3 sec. dep. 812-537-2846 Bedroom Duplex, large Harrison - 1 bedroom, kitchen, laundry room $430 and up. 2 bedroom hook-ups, front and back 1.5 baths. $535 and up. C/A, pool, p o r c h , balcony/patios, park like $950.00/month, 1 month deposit required, tenants setting. (513)202-0715. pay utilities. Call Harrison - 1 bedroom, 859-512-3899 $450/month, $450 deposit, plus utilities, water paid. Lawrenceburg-Large 1br Apt, Living room,bonus No pets. (513)348-2348. room, Eat-in kitchen, bath, Harrison - 1 bedroom, 2nd Covered Porch, Fenced floor, in 3-family building. yard, Beautiful woodwork. Quiet, nice, free heat, hot Walking distance to all water. No p e t s . points in Lawrenceburg.. $425/month plus deposit. Deposit $575 rent $575. (513)477-1975 or 812-584-3210 (513) 295-2154. Rising Sun 1 BR on river Harrison, 1 and 2 bedroom front, 1st floor, very nice, apt., Leasing special, must see! No pets, $495, $595/month incl. wa- non-smoking, deposit. ter, sewer, garbage. Laun- Tenants pay utilities, Refs. dry on site. Security de- $600/mo. 812-667-7679 posit r e q u i r e d . Rising Sun, Convenient lo(513)205-5555. cation at Sunset Apart Harrison, 1 bedroom free ments, 2-bedroom with heat. Laundry facilities on kitchen appliances, huge site $450/per month. 2 yard in back. Applicants bedroom in d u p l e x with references may call $550/month, washer/dryer 812-438-9659. hook-up. Call for details. Two bedroom, 2 full bath, (513)515-2569. w/d hook up, water in Harrison, 1-2 bedroom. cluded detached garage, Paragon West Apts. Pri- balcony. 10350 West vate patio with breathtak- Road, $840/month, $500 ing view of the valley. Free security deposit. No pets. heat! $460 and up. No (513)521-5591. pets. (513)845-4141. Harrison, OH- Tippecanoe Apartments. Spa cious remodeled 2BR $610-$640 dishwasher, balcony, very, very clean. No pets. 812-637-1787, 513-574-4400 Downtown Lawrenceburg, Apartment for Rent, Nicely furnished, you pay your own electric and cable. Deposit and references required. Long or short term lease. 812-655-1565
1 bedroom apartment in West Harrison, Ind. $500-$550 per month or $150 a week. All utilities included. No pets. Will work with D e p o s i t 00 Apartments available on 279 & 277 E High (513)235-0869. Street, 212 and 218 Short 1 BEDROOM APART - Street and 545 St. Clair in MENT, LOCATED IN RIS- Lawrenceburg. Call for apING SUN AND DILLS - plications. (812)290-9588 BORO. ALSO HAVE AN or (812)290-1520. OFFICE FOR RENT IN RISING SUN. CALL Aurora – Energy efficient, 812-584-3537 2-bedroom duplex. Tile, 1 Bedroom for rent. All laminated wood flooring, utilities included. No pets. newer appliances, W/D $500/month. Please call hookups. Tenant pays utilities. Absolutely NO pets. 812-438-4883. $600.00 monthly $600.00 1 BR Apt. Nice Spacious deposit. Call 812 532 Rooms in Historic Dis- 3000 M-F, 8-5. trict Downtown Law renceburg. $850 all utili- Aurora - historic down town, 2 bedroom apart ties included. 290-9554 ment upstairs of 2 family 1-Aurora- 3 bedroom, 2.5 home. Tenant pays gas & baths, redecorated duplex. electric. $700/month deConvenient location on posit same. 812-926-1311 quiet street near Wal-Mart and River Creek Village Aurora and Lawrenceburgshopping centers. 1-car Great location. 1 & 2 bedgarage, gas fireplace, room apartments starting large eat-in kitchen, all at $425. No pets. new appliances (range, 812-216-8477 or microwave, diswasher, re- 703-973-4681. frigerator) furnished. Tenant pays all utilities. No Condo for rent- 3 bedroom pets. References, deposit overlooking Hidden Valley andlease r e q u i r e d , golf course, 2 baths, 2 car $890/month. Call Tom at garage, laundry, much (812)717-0338. more. $950/month plus de2 Bedroom duplexes for posit. 513-535-5418. rent in Aurora, $500 & Dillsboro Maple Glen $600/month. Section 8 Apartments- 1 and 2 bedhousing acceptable. Refer- room apartments avail ences required. Call able. Call 812-432-5697 812-926-0256
2 Bedroom Lawrenceburg, Washer/Dryer hookup, completely remodeled, full basement for storage. No pets. $160.00 a week 513-806-4511
* Foreclosure Special * Equipped kitchens * Laundry facilities * Heat included * 24 hour emergency maintenance * Minutes from I-275
This institution is an equal opportunity provider & employer
House - Milan, Ind. 813 South Main. 3 bedroom, LR, kitchen, dining room, full bath, laundry hook up. $600/month plus deposit. (513)623-0993 Days calls only. House for rent(on 148)Four bedroom, 2 full baths, 2 half baths, 2 car garage, walkout basement, large deck, all appliances. $1000/month plus deposit. 812-290-6084. Lawrenceburg-Very nice 2000 sq. ft. Condo, awesome view! 2-3 bedrooms, pool, fitness center, 2 car garage. No pets, No smoking. $1250/mo electric, $1350 deposit. 812-926-1311
Harrison - 3 bedroom, 1bath, ranch, fenced yard, a/c, w/d. $850/month, $850/deposit. (513)403-7829.
$1000 Sign On Bonus! Regional Run, Weekly Home Time, Excellent Pay and Benefits. Jacobson Transportation 888-409-6033 Apply Online www.DRIVEJTC.com CDL A and 1 year experience required. 40c All MILES! MACHINERY HAULERS. Flatbed,Stepdeck, & RGN & Van. Practical miles paid weekly! $1000 sign-on bonus. Paid health insur ance!Class A CDL. Call Dawn at 309-946-3230 or apply online at www.tennanttrucklines.com Baldwin Cleaning Service Residential and business cleaning. Non-janitorial. Location: Bright, Ind. Hours: 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. M-F Part-time $7.75 per hour. Call (812)637-5861. BEST DRIVERS WANTED Class A CDL Min 3 Yrs Exp. Midwest/ OTR & Local Robinson & Sons Up to .39 cents to start + Benefits, FT & PT Home Weekly Call: 800-788-1060 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Quiet private location, 2 bedroom deluxe unit with garage, close to Harrison Busy optometry practice and Okeana, $800/mo. seeking FT office assistant (513)638-4770. with excellent customer service skills. Responsibilities include appointment scheduling, filing insur ance, billing and some back office duties. PreviNewer 3 bedroom, 2 bath. ous medical office experiTenant pays utilities. No ence or education a Re pets. Located in Dillsboro p l u s . E m a i l : MHP. $625 deposit, email@example.com $625/month. Carpenter/Construction 812-438-3651. Laborer, able to lift & climb L.S. Decker Construction Inc. 513-383-4535
HOMES 23 MOBILE FOR RENT
BUSINESS PROP. 24 FOR RENT/LEASE
CDL-A Drivers: Looking for Higher Pay? New Century is Hiring Exp. Company Drivers and Owner Operators. Both Solo and Teams. Competitive pay package. Sign-On Incentive. Also looking for experienced drivers willing to train. Call (888)903-8863 or apply online at: www.drivenctrans.com
THANKSGIVI Y P N P
G Wishing you every happiness at Thanksgiving!
407 Ridge Avenue • Greendale, IN
NOW LEASING 1 & 2 bedroom apartments
319 N High Street • Rising Sun, IN
JOSEPH SUBARU *THIS STATEMENT IS BASED ON SUBARU CENTRAL REPORTS 2012
JOSEPH SUBARU IS #1 IN CUSTOMER SALES SATISFACTION YEAR AFTER YEAR!
If YOU’RE LOOKING AT A TOYOTA, HONDA, fORD, HYUNDAI, ETC... BE SURE TO LOOK AT JOSEPH SUBARU!
SAVINGS OF $7,107
2014 BRZ Limited 6MT
2013 ATS MSRP ............................$41,490 JOSEPh PRICE ..............$34,859 CADILLAC REBATE ........$5,000
SAVINGS OF $11,631
27 399 $ 329
FIXED RATES AS LOW AS
36 MO. LEASE $0 SEC. DEP. $2401 CASH DOWN OR TRADE $3325 DUE AT SIGNING
SAVINGS OF $10,830
36 MONTHS, 10,000 MILES PER YEAR, NO SECURITY DEPOSIT REQUIRED. TAX, TITLE, LICENSE & DEALER FEES ARE EXTRA. MILEAGE CHARGE OF 25¢ PER MILE OVER 30,000 MILES. $2000 DOWN PLUS 1ST MONTH PAYMENT DUE AT THE TIME OF SALE. WITH APPROVED CREDIT, NOT EVERYONE WILL QUALIFY. SEE DELAER FOR DETAILS. SALE ENDS 11/30/2013.
KY: 859-525-2500 OHIO: 513-351-5400 7600 INDUSTRIAL RD., FLORENCE, KY Andy Held, Doug Schmidt, Joe Fangman or Dan Robke MON-ThUR 9-8 • FRI 9-7 • SAT 9-6 • SUN 11-4
21 636 $ 169
23 156 $ 169
FIXED RATES AS LOW AS
36 MO. LEASE $0 SEC. DEP. $2202 CASH DOWN OR TRADE $2966 DUE AT SIGNING
2014 Forester 2.5i 6MT
MSRP ............................$43,950 JOSEPh PRICE ..............$38,120 CADILLAC REBATE ........$5,000
2014 Legacy 2.5i Premium CVT STK#S52094 EZE-01
2013 CTS SALE PRICE
Hidden Valley Lake nice 3 bedroom with finished basement and double wooded lot $1100.00 month + $1100.00 deposit. No smoking, no pets. 812-926-1311
* Ask about Deposit Special * Lots of closet space * Children play area * Walk to Ludlow Hill Park * Extra Storage * Pets Welcome
MSRP ............................$38,705 JOSEPh PRICE ..............$34,598 CADILLAC REBATE ........$3,000
HOUSES FOR RENT
RV & Boat Indoor/outdoor storage space available. Dillsboro 1 bedroom Also, other storage availHouse available. Call able for rent as well. (513)638-4770. 812-432-5697
2 and 3 bedrooms for Rent. $650 and $700 a month. Deposit and 1yr. lease. Washer/Dryer hookup. Tenant pays all Utilities. No Pets. Call 812-623-4130 3 Bedroom, 1 bath Duplex. New tile. SR 48, Manchester, $695 month, 1 year lease. No pets. Cell (513)593-3191. 3 bedroom, 1 bath with huge detached garage in Dillsboro close to park. All appliances included. $765.00 a month plus minimum deposit $865.00 & utilities. 812-926-6025 ext 222 3 bedroom, 1.5 bathroom, all electric, on one acre lot with all appliances & trash pickup included in Cross Plains $650.00 a month plus deposit and utilities. 812-926-6025 ext 222 3Bedroom farmhouse Large kitchen with wood cabinets. New carpet and tile. Country setting. Large yard. Dillsboro area.No appliances furnished. $650/month plus electric. $650 Deposit.Call 812-432-5793 3BR, 1BA in Greendale. Energy efficient, well maintained. $900/month plus deposit. Call 812-584-0008 Aurora Double Wide Unit, 2 bedroom, 2 full baths, appliances included, sewage included. $700/month rent + $700 deposit. 513-265-8460 Aurora- 2 bedroom, 2 car garage, $650/month, plus utilities 812-926-4746 Aurora- 4 bedroom, 2 bath, washer & dryer hookup. $975 a month plus deposit. No pets. Call Patrick 812-532-9499
Call for an appointment
JOSEPH CADILLAC courtesy car sale! SALE PRICE
HOUSES FOR RENT
17 MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
21 APARTMENTS 21 APARTMENTS 21 APARTMENTS 21 APARTMENTS 22 FOR RENT FOR RENT FOR RENT FOR RENT
2014 Outback 2.5i CVT STK#S60681 EFA-01
FIXED RATES AS LOW AS
36 MO. LEASE $0 SEC. DEP. $2633 CASH DOWN OR TRADE $3397 DUE AT SIGNING
24 377 $ 189
FIXED RATES AS LOW AS
36 MO. LEASE $0 SEC. DEP. $2475 CASH DOWN OR TRADE $3259 DUE AT SIGNING
ALL LEASES ARE 10,000 MILES PER YEAR, 15¢ PER MILE OVERAGE, PLUS TAX, TITLE, LICENSE AND DOCUMENTARY FEE. WITH APPROVED CREDIT SUBARU MOTOR FINANCE, 700 MINIMUM BEACON SCORE, $300 DISPOSITION FEE AT LEASE END IN ADDITION TO ANY CHARGES FOR EXCESS WEAR AND TEAR. OPTION TO PURCHASE ATLEASE END FOR AN AMOUNT TO BE DETERMINED AT LEASE SIGNING. WITH APPROVED CREDIT THRU SUBARU FINANCE, 700 BEACON SCORE OR HIGHER, NOT EVERYONE WILL QUALIFY. *THIS STATEMENT IS BASED ON SUBARU CENTRAL REPORTS 2012. ACQUISITION FEE DUE UP FRONT. OFFERS GOOD THRU 12/02/2013.
KY: 859-525-2500 | OHIO: 513-351-5400 7600 INDUSTRIAL RD., FLORENCE, KY Andy Held, Doug Schmidt, Joe Fangman or Dan Robke MON-ThUR 9-8 • FRI 9-7 • SAT 9-6 • SUN 11-4
The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register
Cincinnati Enquirer delivery route in Batesville, Brookville, St. Leon, and Lawrenceburg. Call 513-768-8134. DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW at Stevens Transport! New drivers earn $750 per week! No CDL? No Problem! CDL & Job ready in 15 days! 1-877-649-3156.
Drivers Wanted. Class A CDL. Clean Driving Re cord. Experience a Plus. Hourly Pay. Koppʼs Turkey Sales 513-367-4133 Drivers- CDL-A Train and work for us! Professional, focused CDL training available. Choose Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. (877) 369-7203 www.CentralTruckDrivingJobs.com
“Partners in Excellence” OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass passenger policy. 2012 & Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. Butler Transport 1-800-528-7825 www.butlertransport.com RECENTLY LAID OFF? IN A RUT? WERNER NEEDS DRIVERS! Train to be a professional truck driver in ONLY 16 DAYS! The avg. truck driver earns $700+/wk*! Get CDL Training w/ Roadmaster! Approved for Veterans Training. Donʼt Delay, Call Today! 1-866-205-1569 *DOL/BLS 2012 AC-0205 REGIONAL CDL-A DRIVERS Averitt offers fantastic benefits & weekly hometime. 888-362-8608. Paid training for recent grads w/a CDL-A & drivers with limited experience. Apply o n l i n e a t AverittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer
DRIVERS: CDL-A. Dedicated Routes. Home Daily. Limited Positions Solos and Teams. Excellent Pay/Benefits//Bonuses. Newer Equipment/No Touch Freight. Recruiting Solo & Team CDL-A Drivers! Excellent Home Time (855)347-2703 & Pay! $3000 to $5000 Drivers: Now hiring! Short Sign-On Bonus! BCBS Haul drivers to run Benefits. Join Super Serv300-500 mile radius. ice! 877-968-7986 Be home most weekends! DriveforSuperService.com Top pay, Benefits and Trucks. C a l l : Stone Belt Freight Lines 1(888)711-4150 Needs Owner Operators EARN $500 A DAY: Insur- Now! Run 48 & Canada. ance Agents Needed: Percentage Plus 100% Leads, No Cold Calls; Fuel Surcharge. Plate ProCommissions Paid Daily; gram & Insurance AvailCall Kelsy Lifetime Renewals; Com- a b l e . plete Training; Health/Den- 1-800-489-2332. tal Insurance; Life License Required. Call TEACHERS 1-888-713-6020. Flatbed Drivers. New Pay Nationally accredited and Scale - Start @ .37 cpm. star rated full day early Up to .04 cpm Mileage bo- childhood program looking for qualified teachers. nus. Home weekends. Insurance & 401K. Apply @ CELC Harrison Boydandsons.com (513)367-2129 800-648-9915 part time FLATBED OWNER OPpositions available ERATORS & DRIVERS Fax or email resume to needed immediately. New (513)367-5537 Regional Flatbed Operaamueller@celcinc.org tions. Great Pay Package. Positions Available. Call 888-888-7996 Today Heavy Equipment Operator Training! Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. 3 Weeks Hands On Pro gram. Local Job Place ment Assistance. National Certifications. GI Bill Benefits Eligible. 1-866-362-6497 AC1213 Local fire protection company needs dependable workers. Part-time or full-time. Shop worker,sprinklers,fire alarm, extinguisher technicians. Salary based on experience.Shop worker can be trained. firstname.lastname@example.org Fax 513-353-0792
Midwest Cylinder and Kaplan Industries are now accepting applications for full-time General Laborers. Applications are available M-F 8 a.m.- 4 p.m., 6001 Dry Fork Rd., Cleves, Ohio 45002 (513)367-6227.
OTR drivers needed above avg. mileage pay. avg. 2500-3500 miles/wk 100% no touch. Full benefits w/401K. 12 months CDL/A experience 1-888-545-9351 ext.13 www.doublejtransport.com OTR Drivers to run Mid-west to West Coast, late model equipment, scheduled hometime, travel allowance, paid vacation. Call Chuck or Tim (800) 645-3748
Train to be a PROFES SIONAL TRUCK DRIVER through Primeʼs Student Driver Program. Obtain your Commercial Driverʼs License, then get paid while training! 1-800-277-0212 driveforprime.com Whitewater Processing is now accepting applications for male/female full time work. 513-367-4133 WHITEWATER RIVER WATERSHED OUT REACH ND TECHNICAL COORDINATORS WANTED Accepting re sumes for two part-time positions from interested individuals in a commu nity-based watershed project addressing natural resource concerns. For details, contact: DEARBORN COUNTY SOIL AND WATER CONSERVATION DISTRICT 10729 RAN DALL AVE. AURORA, IN 47001 or call 812-926-2406 ext. 3
33 WORK WANTED
Caregivers: Excellent refs. meals, Lite housework, will work Days or Nights. Please call: Rita Owner Operator DEDI - 812-577-5596 or Debbie CATED HOME WEEKLY! 812-718-5713 Solos up to $175,000/year, $2500 Sign-on Bonus! Teams up to $350,000/year, $5000 Sign-on Bonus! Forward Air 888-652-5611
Buying or Selling?
HUFF • R E A LT Y •
Over $18 Million Sold Since 2010!
Real estate With Real Results
812.539.HOME • 513.519.0006
41 ANNOUNCEMENTS 53 FARM/PRODUCE 58 MISCELLANEOUS 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column
ADOPT: Happy, secure couple looking to adopt 1st baby to love. Expenses pd. Christine & Robert, 1-866-440-4220
Wanted to buy cattle and horses. Crippled or sound. Also buying wild cattle. Will pay cash. (859)620-5860.
AURORA: NEW LISTING! Well maintained 3 bed, 2.5 bath brick ranch with gorgeous valley views from 10x44 partially covered deck. $139,900 HARRISON: Nice 3 bed, 2 bath ranch home w/full basement & retractable patio awning in Hickory Flats Subdivision. $189,900 GUILFORD: Nice home with 3 large bedrooms, 2.5 bath, bonus rm on upper level, finished LL w/walk-out. $219,900 BRIGHT: Well maintained 4 bed, 2.5 bath 2 story home w/1st flr laundry, 2 car attached garage, & 30x40 detached heated workshop. $244,900 BRIGHT: 3 bed, 2 bath all brick ranch home on beautiful lot w/updated flooring, kitchen & baths. LL has family rm with wet bar, & blacktop driveway. $159,900 LAWRENCEBURG: Nice 2 bed, 2 bath ranch condo in Three Mile Ridge. Completely handicap accessible, LL w/walkout & screened porch off living rm. $164,900 BRIGHT: Why pay rent? 2 bed, 2 bath condo w/ attached garage & storage room. Basement level unit w/walk-out to patio. $99,900 DILLSBORO: 3 bed, 2 bath home on 2.56 ac w/pond. Family rm in LL w/walkout. $189,900 W HARRISON: Great price on nice level 2.1 acre lot in Elkhorn Estates. $39,900 GUILFORD: 51.6 acres on SR 1 with spectacular views. $249,000 HARRISON: Beautiful rolling 3.9 acre lot available on private drive off Edgewood Rd. $75,000 SUNMAN: .87 building lot available in Whitetail Run subdivision. $22,000
ARTS Home Maintenance Repairs & Installs Snow Clearing Paved or Con crete Sidewalk, Driveways, Small Parking Lots 812-926-2726
Firewood- 2 cords, split, seasoned firewood. Dump truck reasonable delivery. 2 cords $255. Call 812-637-2128.
Geo. H. Bishop Lawrenceburg, In. Saw, 30 or more Stanley Planes, World War II O.P.A Ration Food Tokens, Red & Blue Tokens over 2,000, Photograph of Lawrenceburg. Ind. Flour Mill Town Talk Baseball Team. Call 812-926-1243
Ace Appliance-Reconditioned washers, dryers, refrigerators, ranges, freezers, and parts. Check out our furniture and antique appliances. 254 Charles A. Liddle Drive, Unit 7, Law- GUN SHOW!! Richmond, Bowman Tree Service. renceburg. 812-537-0032. Indiana- Nov. 30th & Dec. 1st, Wayne County FairTrimming, topping, tree regrounds, Kuhlman Center, moval, lot clearing, storm 861 Salisbury Rd., Sat. damage, fully insured and 9-5, Sun. 9-3 For informafree estimates. Call tion call 765-993-8942 (812)537-4677. Buy! Sell! Trade! Greendale Self - Storage !!!-A-A-A Indoor storage available Pool Table - Good condiYARD SALE 24 hour access. Call tion, accessories $200 or (812)537-3131 or best offer. Antique Piano DEADLINE (812)637-1787. Fair condition $200 or best offer. Please call Jim Jones Painting CusBEFORE 10 A.M. (812)637-3015. tom Interior Painting, PlasFRIDAYS ter,Dry Wall Repair,WallSHARIʼS BERRIES- Order paper removal. We paint Holiday deadlines Mouthwatering Gifts! cathedral ceilingʼs see are Thursday SAVE 20 percent on qualiAd on Angieʼs List. Hidden before 10 a.m. fying gifts over $29! Fresh Valley Lake resident. Call Dipped berries starting at 812-539-4929 or cell $15 four papers $19.99! Visit 513-379-4204 25 words or less www.berries.com/sale or Call 1-888-575-9509 Residential Cleaning. Call Tri-state. You make the Harrison Press mess, we'll do the rest. In(513)367-4582 sured/Bonded. Specializor Lawrenceburg ing in construction, com(812)537-0063. mercial and residential All U.S. older coins, tokens 812-290-4490 Thank you. and paper money. IndividGet ready fall cleaning. ual looking for his own colSqueaky Cleaning Service lection. Will pay more than Servicing Indiana & Ohio & a coin shop. Call or text Kentucky areas. Tri-state H&H Firearms. Guns, (513)378-2711. guns, guns! Rifles, pistols, area loop. 9:00-5:00 Monday-Friday. 812-577-0666 shotguns, muzzle loaders. Call Dave or Connie. 812-926-1711.
GARAGE & YARD SALES
MISCELLANEOUS 49 SERVICES/NOTICES
Invacare Top End Ex celerator 7 speed wheelchair bicycle. Never used. Absolutely no trespassing $1,900 new, asking $500. of any kind for any reason. Call (513)543-0243. No exceptions. Not re sponsible for accidents, injuries or personal property. Violators will be prose cuted at their own ex pense. Property located at 2 new Pomeranian pup8692 Willey Rd., Harrison, pies (1- 6 months, 1- 8 OH. Molly Jansen, Cathy weeks). Prefect Christmas Present Tax deductible for Maher, Mary Ison. the DʼAndrea LaRosa Art Absolutely no trespassing, Foundation. Accepting dehunting, fishing, swim - posits now. 812-290-9588 ming, trapping, horseback or 812-290-1520. riding, woodcutting, motorized bikes, quad runners, 2 new Pomeranian pupor 4-wheelers allowed for pies (1- 6 months, 1- 8 any reason. Not responsi- weeks). Prefect Christmas ble for accidents or injury Present Tax deductible for to anyone, Violators will be the DʼAndrea LaRosa Art prosecuted at their own Foundation. Accepting deexpense to the full extent posits now. 812-290-9588 of the law on the property or 812-290-1520. of G.E. Stacy, 27357 Stacy Lane, 1905 Pinhook Boxer puppies. for sale or Rd., West Harrison, Ind., trade. Ready 12/8. Tailed and dew claws removed. 47060. First shots. Parents on DONATE Y O U R premises. Fancy fawns CAR-FAST FREE TOW- and brindles. $250. Call ING 24 hr. Response - Tax (513)652-4555 Deduction UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUN- Shihtzu/Bichon, Tri-color, DATION Providing Free white/cream/black, non Mammograms & Breast shedding. First shots, deCancer info 888-720-5674 wormed, 12 weeks old. 5 male $400, 1 female $500. If anyone has any informa- Cash and carry only. Call tion on a 1965 Plymouth or text (513)391-7420. Barracuda SN52566110 towed from the BP gas station on New Haven Road on the date of 1/8/2011 call Bruce **SERTA MATTRESS** (513)615-5448. **SALE**
"Our Sportsmen will pay top dollar to hunt your land.Call for a free Base Camp Leasing Info Packet & Quote. 866-309-1507 www.BaseCampLeasing.c om For Sale Simmental Bulls 13 mo-18mo and Heifers 2013 Black,gentle. 812-438-2831
Neffʼs Shoe Store- 10% off all work shoes and boots. Redwing-Thorogood. DISH TV Retailer- Starting Open Thursday-Saturday. at $19.99/month (for 12 812-926-0333. mos.) & High Speed Interstarting at Small squares, mixed n e t grassed $3-$3.75. Timothy $14.95/month (where or orchard $5. 4x5 grass available.) SAVE! Ask $30 outside, $35 inside. About SAME DAY InstallaCALL Now! Call 513-417-1185 or t i o n ! 1-800-283-0560 812-438-3757.
2216 JENNY LYNN DR. , BRIGHT
Patrick & Teresa Martini
Awesome location on 2+ acres! Well-maintained 3 bdrm ranch w/2 full baths, bsmt, WBFP in living rm, & WB stove in family rm. Nice sun room, oversized garage, outbuilding & more $159,900 w/1 yr HOW
Fred Clark Ohio/Indiana
WANTED TO BUY
Absolutely no hunting, fishing, dog running, woodcutting, dumping, animal abandonment, motorized vehicles, bikes, trapping, firearms, swimming, tree cutting, snowmobiling, creek rock hunting, turning around in private circle drive or trespassing of any kind for any reason . Not responsible for accidents, injuries or fatalities to persons or personal property. Activities of any kind will not be tolerated. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense to the fullest extent of the law on the properties of:John Niehaus, 16827 St. Rt. 148, Aurora, Ind., 47001.
Absolutely no hunting, fishing or trespassing of any kind. Not responsible for property or personal injury on the property of: George Hockl, Norkus & White Plains Rd., Manchester Township, Aurora, IN 4-14 Absolutely no hunting, trapping, fishing, swim ming, trash dumping, woodcutting, motorized vehicles, firearms, or tres passing for any reason. Violators will be prose cuted. Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: John Stegemiller, 24569 Hiltz Rd., Guilford, IN 47022. 11-12
Absolutely no hunting, trapping, fishing, swim ming, trash dumping, woodcutting, motorized vehicles, firearms, or tres passing for any reason. Violators will be prose cuted. Beware of dog. Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Perry & Tracy Boone, Wanted to buy: Goats, any 18002 Lost Creek Lane, variety, fair prices paid. Lawrenceburg, IN 1-13 859-250-2001
61 AUTOS WANTED
We buy and haul junk cars & trucks with titles. Call 812-621-0961 or email davesautosalvage1@gmai l.com
TRUCKS FOR SALE
2001 GMC Sonma. Pewter, Sport Side Extended Cab, bedliner/cover, 3rd door, 102,000 miles. Asking $6,000. Call (513)543-0243.
AUTOS FOR SALE
Will Buy & Haul Scrap Cars & Trucks (812)716-0781.
70 Posted Column
Absolutely no fishing, no swimming, no hunting, or trespassing permitted. Not responsible for any injuries or accidents on the property belonging to : Rod Serta Mattress Queen SET Now $175 List $500. and Brenda Cafouras, 12476 Gordon lane, DillsSerta Perfect Sleeper Queen SET now $399 LIst boro, IN 47018 2-13 $1450 Can deliver. NEW w/warranty. Absolutely no fishing, no Call 859-534-5107 swimming, no hunting, or trespassing permitted. Not Bad teeth? Extractions responsible for any injuries and Dentures using oral or accidents on the propsedations. Free Consulta- erty belonging to: Mark & tions. Dr. McCall info and Eva Roll, End of Diefenbefore/after photos at bach Road, Bright IN www.drmccalldentures.co 47025 09-14 m 317-596-9700 Absolutely no hunting or DirectTV- Over 140 chan- trespassing. No dirt bikes nels only $29.99 a month. or motorized vehicles of Call Now! Triple Savings! any kind. Not responsible $636.00 in Savings, Free for accidents, injuries or faUpgrade to Genie & 2013 talities on the property of NFL Sunday ticket free!! Helen Amm & Teresa Start saving today! Stone, 18060 Union 1-800-246-2073 Ridge, Aurora, In 47001.
WE’RE IN YOUR CORNER.
November 26 - November 29 , 2013
Absolutely no hunting, dog running, wood cutting, dumping, animal abandonment, motorized vehicles, bikes, trapping, firearms, or swimming. No trespassing of any kind for any reason. Not responsible for accidents, injuries or fatalities, to any person or personal property. Activities of any kind will not be tolerated. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense to the fullest extent of the law on the property of L.J. Backman, 6422 East Laughery Creek Rd., Aurora, IN 10-13 Absolutely no hunting, fishing or trespassing for any reason w/o written permission on the properties owned or leased by us. No excuses. Violators will be arrested and prosecuted. Harry and John Hud dleston, 8731 SR 56N, Aurora, IN or 5311 Yorkridge Road, Guilford, IN
Absolutely no hunting, trapping, woodcutting, motorized bikes, or trespassing for any reason or purpose. These activities are strictly forbidden and will not be tolerated. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Also not responsible for accidents on the property of: Rodney & Arlene Miller 8824 North Hogan Rd., Aurora, IN 47001 08-14 ABSOLUTELY no hunting/trapping, no fishing, no riding motorized vehicles or animals, and NO trespassing of any kind for any reason on the properties owned by: Nolte Farms, LLC – Nolte & Bells Branch Rds, Caesar Creek Twp, Dearborn County, Dillsboro, IN and Floyd P & Teresa Martini – North Hogan & Holt Rds, Manchester Twp, Dearborn County, Milan, IN. NO exceptions! Not responsible for any accidents or injuries of any kind. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. 11/14 Absolutely no swimming, fishing, hunting or tres passing permitted, not responsible for any injuries or accidents on any property or lakes belonging to: Ralph Eugene Clark, Jr. and Mary Clark, 1505 Water Street, Hardin town, Lawrenceburg, IN Anyone caught in the auto salvage yard or above property will be prose cuted. 09-14 Absolutely no trespassing - of any kind - for any reason. It is illegal to tres pass. No hunting, trapping, trash dumping, wood cutting, swimming, discharging firearms or explosives of any kind, riding animals or bicycles, or any motorized vehicles including ATVʼs, quad runners, motorcycles, motor bikes, etc. Not responsible for property damage, accidents. Injuries or fatalities. Violators will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law. This is a 44 acre tract bounded on the south by Lutz Road and on the north by Harley Springs Subdivision. Welbourne G. Williams, 4738 Lutz Rd., Guilford, Indiana. 1-13 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason including motorized vehicles - hunting of any kind (bow or gun - nor trapping) or sledding. Not responsible for accidents, injuries or personal property. Violators will be prosecuted at their expenses to the fullest extent of the law on the property of Irvin J. Hartman & Frances M. Hartman, 221 Locust St., Greendale, IN 47025 1-14 ABSOLUTELY NO TRESPASSING FOR ANY REASON. VIOLATORS WILL BE PROSECUTED AT THEIR OWN EXPENSE. 19150 COLLIER RIDGE GUILFORD, IN 47022.
ABSOLUTELY NO TRESPASSING FOR ANY REASON. VIOLATORS WILL BE PROSECUTED AT THEIR OWN EXPENSE. 7152 KAISER DR. LAWRENCEBURG, IN 47025 Absolutely No Trespassing for any reason. Violators will be prosecuted at there own expense. No vehicles including ATVʼs, Motorcycles etc. Not responsible for any accidents or injuries on the property of P.A.W.S. Humane Center, 200 Charles A. Liddle DR. Lawrenceburg, IN. 47025 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. Violators will be prosecuted. Not responsible for any acci dents or injuries on the properties of Hidden Valley Lake, Inc, Hidden Valley Golf Club, Rupel Development Corp., Country Acreage, Inc., Jacob Properties, et.al. bor dered by Georgetown Road, Fairway Drive, Alpine Drive and Oberting Road, Miller Township and City of Greendale. 03-14 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. Violators will be prosecuted. Not responsible for any acci dents or injuries on the James, properties of Wilma, Samuel Goff and Carolyn Goff/Brown, 13337 Goff Lane, Moores Hill, In 09-14 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. No fishing, hunting, trapping, dumping, woodcutting, or swimming. No motorized vehicles of any kind or 3 wheelers. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Not responsible for any accidents or injuries on the property be longing to: Patricia Stewart, 13409 Wynnʼs Way, Moores Hill, IN 47032. 11-23-11 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. Violators will be prosecuted. Not responsible for any acci dents of injuries on the property of: Tom & Kathy Klump Tower Rd., Lawrence burg Trojan Rd., Extending to Beneker Rd., St. Leon Kildeer Ln., Guilford Mosmeier Rd., Sunman 1-13 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason; no fishing, hunting, trapping, swimming or open fires. No motorized bikes, 4-wheelers or other motorized vehicles. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. We are not responsible for any acci dents or injuries on the property. Ryan Stroud Heartland, Homestead Land Trust 4-13 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason: no fishing, hunting, trapping, or swimming; no motorized bikes, 4-wheelers or other motorized vehicles. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense; also we are not responsible for any accidents on the property of: Bieliauskas Family, 1230 Justis Rd., Lawrence burg, IN 47025 4-14 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. Not re sponsible for any injuries or accidents. Town of Moores Hill Properties, Moores Hill, IN 47032 4-14 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. Will not be responsible for any accidents or fatalities. Violators will be fined and prosecuted on the property of: Mark & Bonnie Pennington, 12947 N. Hogan Rd., Aurora, In 47001 5-13 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason; no fishing, no hunting, trapping, swimming, no motorized vehicles, firearms, trash dumping, open fires, wood cutting, horseback riding, 4 wheelers, bikes. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Not responsible for any injuries, accidents, fatalities. No trespassing, soliciting, or visitation from strangers, family, or friends without written consent from Ron and Debbie Seaver, 23718 James Lake Road, Guilford, IN 47022 04-14 Absolutely No trespassing for any reason. Not re sponsible for any acci dents or injuries on the properties of Robert & Deborah Lischkge, 9794 Alans Branch, Moores Hill, IN 47032 2-14 Absolutely No Trespassing for any reason. Violators will be prosecuted. Not responsible for any acci dents or injuries on the The properties of: Bowlins, Bordering on Lipscomb Dr., Mud Lick Creek and Rainbow Road, Manchester Township and 7327 Kaiser Drive, 2-15
Cathy WassOn Ohio/Indiana
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Absolutely No Trespassing for any reason, no fishing, hunting, trapping, dumping, wood cutting, or swimming, no motorized bikes, 4-wheelers or other motorized vehicles. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense, not responsible for any accidents on the property of: Gale Banta, 4304 State Road 48, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 10-11
Absolutely no trespassing for any reason, not responsible for accidents or injuries. Violators will prosecuted at their own ex penses.: The Beverly J. Neihardt Trust, 14950 Old State Road 350, Moores Hill, IN 8-13 Absolutely No Trespassing of any kind, for any reason at any time. No Excep tions! Owner not responsible for any accidents, injuries or fatalities. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Tresa Manford 11510 North Hogan Road Aurora, IN 47001 5-14
ABSOLUTELY NO TRESPASSING OF ANY KIND, FOR ANY REASON OWNER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ANY ACCI DENTS, INJURIES, OR FATALITIES. VIOLATORS WILL BE PROSECUTED AT THEIR EXPENSE. SHELIA BLOCK 9163 OLD S.R. 350 AURORA, IN 47001
Absolutely no trespassing of any kind allowed on all properties belonging to Ola & Julie Miller. No exceptions. Not responsible for injuries, accidents or fatalities. No vehicles of any kind, horseback riding, etc, unless written permission is given. Ola & Julie Miller, 11302 N. Hogan Rd., Aurora, IN 47001 2-12
Absolutely no trespassing of any kind or for any reason. Not responsible for injuries or accidents on all property of Lischkge Motors, Inc. 10200 U.S 50 West, Aurora, IN 2-14
Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, firearms, woodcutting, trapping. No motorized vehicles of any kind. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Also not responsible for any injuries, accidents or fatalities on the property of: James Chrisman, Yorkridge Road, Guilford, IN 06-14
Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, quads, dirt bikes, or wood cutting. Not re sponsible for any injuries or accidents. Property consists of 10 acres. Richard and Melanie Wiedeman, 18554 Collier Ridge, Guilford, IN 47022 05-14 Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, fishing, swim ming, woodcutting, quad or cycle riding. Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Jim & Larry Gabbard, Lattire Farm, Gregory Bier (The Land) Union Ridge Road, Aurora, IN 47001 6-14 Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, fishing, swim ming, trapping, horseback riding, woodcutting, motorized bikes, quad runners or 4-wheelers allowed for any reason. Not responsible for accidents or injury to anyone. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense to the full extent of the law on the property of: Darrell & Susan Sexton, 17537 Hillcrest Dr., Lawrenceburg, IN 470205. 5-12
Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, fishing, swim ming, trapping, horseback riding, woodcutting, motorized bikes, quadrunners or 4-wheelers allowed on my property for any reason. Not responsible for accidents or injury to anyone. Violators will b e prose cuted at their own expense to the full extent of the law on the property of: The Gary Steinmetz Farm, 9783 Wesseler Road, Sunman, IN 05-14
DELIVERY DRIVERS Are you 18 years of age or older and available to work nights and weekends? Do you have a valid driver’s license, proof of insurance, and reliable transportation? We offer our drivers: •Full or part time work •Flexible schedule •Hourly wages •Mileage •Commission •Opportunity to earn tips If this sounds like the job for you, pick up an application today at 316 Harrison Ave, You may just have an Interview tomorrow!
November 26 - November 29 , 2013
The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register
70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column
I-275 Enterprises, Inc., is the owner of property located in the Horseshoe Bottoms, Lawrenceburg Township, Dearborn County, Indiana, bounded on the West and North by the right-of-way of interstate Highway 275 and on the South by the Chessie Railroad right-of-way and on the eastern edge of the I-275 Lagoon (hereinafter called “the property”). Hunting, trapping, dis charging firearms, shooting arrows, fishing, turtle hunting, dog running, tree cutting, woodcutting, dumping, animal abandonment, hiking, bicycling, motor biking, operating quads or after ATV vehicles, horseback riding, sledding, ice skating, snowmobiling, bird watching, camping, operation of aircraft, swimming, row boating, motor boating, sailing, creek rock hunting, turning around or trespassing of any kind on the property for any reason is absolutely forbidden without written and signed permission of a duly authorized agent of I-275 Enterprises, Inc., I-275 Campgrounds, Inc., and-or Horseshoe Camp grounds. I-275 Enter prises, Inc. 119 Walnut St., Lawrenceburg, IN Positively no trespassing 47025 09-14 on the property of 10391 Huesman Rd. without own- No bikes, skateboards, ers presence. Danger on roller blades. No trespassproperty. Not responsible ing for any reason; not refor accidents. Robert and sponsible for injuries or acDarlene Meyer, 8642 Mar- cidents on property of: tin Rd., Dillsboro, IN Dillsboro Civic Club, 47018. 03-14 9824 Central Ave. and 12930 North St., Dills Private property. Abso - boro, IN (formerly lutely no trespassing of D o c t o r s Bldg .) any kind on all properties 09-14 belonging to Dana and Phyllis Weisickle. No ex- No hunting or shooting, no ceptions. Not responsible woodcutting,, littering or for any injuries, accidents, dumping, no motorized veor fatalities. No vehicles of hicles, machinery or tresany kind allowed to drive passing. Not liable or rethrough or park without sponsible for injuries or acwritten permission. Dana cidents. Violators will be & Phyllis Weisickle prosecuted if found on 12904 Probst Rd, Aurora, property of: Dennis G. IN 47001 and Ann J. Elder, 17800 Duncan Lane, Aurora, IN 4-14 7-12
No hunting, fishing or trespassing and not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Jerome & Ruth Martini, York Ridge Rd., Leatherwood Rd., York Township.
No hunting, fishing, trapping or trespassing or ATVʼs. Violators will be prosecuted at own ex pense, Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of, Dennis and Cindy Meyung, 10998 No hunting, fishing or tres- County Farm Rd, Aurora, passing for any reason. IN, 47001, 12-13 Not responsible for any inNo hunting, no ATV/bike juries occurring on the riding, no wood cutting property owned by: Stonegate Property Owners, without written permission. Bordering on Stonegate Not responsible for per Dr. & Essex Lane. 05-14 sonal or property injury on property owned by: Michael and Roberta HankNo hunting, fishing or tres- ins, Cranes Run Road, passing of any kind. Not Logan Township 1-13 responsible for property or personal injury on the No hunting, no fishing, no property of: Maria Teresa bike riding, absolutely no Maturana, 2194 Lake trespassing on the propTambo Rd., Manchester, erty of: Irene Beckett EsIN tate, 1005 Nowlin Avenue, Property on west No hunting, fishing, four side of Tanners Creek 08-14 wheeling, hiking, or gardening of any kind. Joan No hunting, no motorized Fidler will not be held liable for any injuries ac - bikes or vehicles, no tresquired on the property on passing of any kind and both sides of 10419 Ches- not responsible for acciterville Road, next to dents, violators will be 10095 Chesterville Road, prosecuted on the property and across from 10386 of: Stanley Harmeyer & Chesterville Road. Viola- Sondra Lewis 22643, 22747, 22915 Jackson tors will be prosecuted. Ridge, Lawrenceburg, IN 09-14 4-14 No hunting, fishing, or trespassing without written permission on the Chipman farm. 7442 White Road, Rising Sun, Indiana . Violators will be prosecuted. 05-15 No hunting, fishing, or trespassing for any reason and not responsible for any injuries occurring on the property owned by: Hidden Valley Lake Property Owners Associa tion, Bordering on Stateline Road and Georgetown Road, Lawrenceburg, In 1-13 No hunting, fishing, swimming or trespassing and not responsible for accidents on the property of: Robert & Beth Baylor, 6223 St. Rd. 48, Law renceburg, IN 1 -13
NURSING RNs - Openings in the ED, and Birthing Center RNFA OR SURGICAL ASSISTANT - Full time days in the O.R. SUPPORT SERVICES Pharmacy Tech - Part time opening. Day/Evening shift including some weekends. PHYSICIAN OFFICES: Medical Assistant needed one day per week (Tuesdays) at Dermatology office in Aurora. Certified Medical Assistant preferred, suitable medical office experience required. ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT: Lead Applications Analyst- Full time opening in our I.T. department for an analyst to administer our business applications. MEDITECH experience a plus. Associates degree or 4 years relevant experience preferred. AVAILABLE FOR FULL & PART TIME EMPLOYEES Vacation at 6 months • 403(b) Program Health & Dental Insurance • Tuition Reimbursement Competitive Salary • 3 Weeks Vacation after 1 Year Full Time
600 Wilson Creek Rd. • Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 (812) 537-8120 • (513) 564-8000 ext 8120 • FAX (812) 537-1977 For an up-to-date listing of job opportunities at DCH, visit our website at www.dch.org or call our JOB HOTLINE at 537-8121 or 1-800-676-5572, 24 hours a day.
No trespassing of any kind on the properties & private drive of Marvin Zimmer 28817 Evergreen Lane, West Harrison, IN 47060 08-14
No trespassing without written permission and not responsible for accidents or injury on the property of Jim and Beth Marting, 6960 Nelson Road, Aurora, IN 47001 - in Ohio County. 9-14 No Trespassing! Abso lutely no hunting, trapping, trash dumping, woodcutting, discharging firearms or fireworks or explosives of any kind, riding motorized vehicles or animals. Not responsible for property damage, accidents, injuries or fatalities. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense to the fullest extent of the law on the property of: Joseph F. Bayer, Jr. & Donna S. Bayer, 17365 Church Rd., Lawrenceburg, In 47025 1-13 No trespassing! No hunting, tree stands, firearms, bows, trapping, fireworks, motorcycles or quads. Not responsible for accidents. Violators will be prose cuted at their expense. Lowell & Donna Hollins, 10625 St. Rt. 262, Dillsboro, IN. 10/14
No hunting, trespassing, quad or dirt bike riding on the property of Bill and Donna J. Fisher located at 6919 E. Laughery Creek Road, Aurora. No trespassing, hunting, 4 No hunting, woodcutting or wheeling etc. on property trespassing and not re - owned by Ken and Kathy sponsible for accidents on Scherzinger or other owned entities on North the property of: Joseph Hogan Rd. between SR and Edna Imholt, 8289 48 and Holt Rd., Dear Leatherwood Road, born County Indiana. Not Yorkville, Guilford, IN responsible for any acci4-14 dents of any kind. 5-14 No trespassing for any reason. Not responsible No trespassing, hunting, for accidents or injuries. 4-wheeling or motor vehicles of any kind. Not reMarshall Alford 15778 W. County Line sponsible for accidents or Rd. injuries of any kind on the property of: Mark & RobMoores Hill, IN 10-12 erta Klem, Seldom Seen No trespassing for any Estates, Lot #1,#2, #3, reason. Not responsible 22505 State Line Rd., for any accidents, Injuries, Bright, IN 06-14 fatalities or personal property. This applies to all No trespassing, hunting, property owned by us.Be- 4-wheeling or motorcycles. ware of dog. Violators will Not responsible for accibe prosecuted at their own dents or injury of any kind expence. Randy & Mary on the property of: John Lynn Hayes, 3 3 8 2 Kemme, 24464 State Sneakville Rd., Law - Line Rd., Lawrenceburg, renceburg IN, Also IN 7-13 Goose Run, Aurora, IN No trespassing, hunting, 2-14 fishing, wood cutting, four No Trespassing for any wheeling or tree cutting. reason. Not responsible Not responsible for accifor accidents, injuries or fa- dents, injuries, or fatalities talities to persons or prop- of any persons or personal erty. The Kremer Family property. Violators will be 28483 Barber Rd. prosecuted at their own West Harrison, IN 47060 expense. Cindy & Mi9-12 chael McAndrew, 19446 Anderson Rd., Law NO TRESPASSING for renceburg, IN 47025. any reason. Not responsible for any accidents, inju- No trespassing, hunting, ries or any fatalities on fishing, wood cutting, four property of Betty J. Weber, wheeling or tree cutting. Bloom Road Moores Hill, Not responsible for acciIndiana 47032. Violators dents, injuries or fatalities will be prosecuted at their to any persons or personal expense. property. David & Michelle Fluegeman, South No trespassing for any Hogan Road, Dillsboro, reason. Not responsible In 47018 1-13 for injuries or accidents. Violators will be prose - No trespassing, hunting, cuted at their own expense fishing, trapping or dumpon the properties of: Wm. ing of any kind. Absolutely G. Rudicil, Barber Rd., no motorized vehicles, Gobblerʼs Knob Rd., W. bikes, quadrunners or Harrison, IN 1-14 4-wheelers allowed on my property. Not responsible No trespassing of any kind for accidents, injuries or fafor any reason on the talities. Beware of dogs. properties of the Tri-Town- Violators will be prose ship Water Corporation. cuted at their expense to Violators will be prose - the fullest extent of the cuted at their own ex - law. Jeffrey Long, 9027 pense. Also not responsi- Old St. Rd 350 & 13385 ble for any accidents, inju- Dean Rd., Aurora, In ries, or fatalities. Tri-Town 47001. 9-14 Water Corporation No Trespassing. Not reNo trespassing of any kind sponsible for accidents or on property of : All Rite injury on the property of: Ready Mix Of Indiana, Larry and Kim Jackson, LLC, 10513 Morgans 6720 Lipscomb Rd., LawBranch Road, Aurora, IN renceburg, IN 47025. 2-13
Oxbow Inc. and Oxbow of Indiana, Inc. (”Oxbow”) are the owners of property located in the area com monly known as Horse shoe Bottoms, Lawrenceburg Township, Dearborn County, Indiana. Most of Oxbowʼs land is located between I-275 to US 50 exit ramp, the CSX tracks, and the levee along US 50 and the Argosy entrance road. Oxbow also owns land immediately west of I-275 between the CSX tracks and the Ohio River, as well as land east of I-275 between the CSX tracks, the Ohio River, and the state line. Maps of Oxbowʼs properties are available on our website at www.oxbowinc.org. Oxbow,Ind. land is a wildlife sanctuary. Hunting, trapping, discharge of firearms, and the shooting of arrows is prohibited except in certain designated areas and only with the written permission of Oxbow. ATVʼs may not be operated on Oxbow property at any time. Operating other motorized vehicles (except for the purpose of ap proved farming and land management operations) off clearly established roads or on a road in any manner contributing to the need to repair the road is prohibited. Those who operate a motor vehicle on Oxbow property do so at their own risk, and are advised that the dirt roads may be impassable when wet. Under no circum stances will Oxbow be responsible for damage to a vehicle or injury to its occupants. Bank fishing only with appropriate license is al lowed and is monitored by conservation officers. Camping, bonfires, and overnight parking are prohibited. Swimming in streams, lakes and other watercourses is strictly prohibited, as are motorized watercraft of any sort. Removing, destroying or disturbing wildlife and plants, or farm crops with out express written consent of Oxbow is prohibited. Oxbow property is regularly patrolled by law enforcement officers who have been instructed to prosecute all violators. Activities such as bird watching, hiking and the activities not expressly prohibited by these rules or state law may be done at ones own risk. Oxbow is not responsible for any injuries occurring on the property for those wishing to visit. Those in doubt of the lawfulness of their activity on Oxbow properties are encouraged to first contact: Oxbow, 854 Ligoria Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio 45218 04-14
No trespassing. Not re sponsible for personal or property injury on the property of: Rita Bennett, 170 and 172 Conwell Street, Aurora, IN 47001 05-14
POST FRAME BUILDINGS SPECIALS!
No trespassing, hunting, fishing, wood cutting, four wheeling or tree cutting. Not responsible for accidents, injuries, or fatalities of any persons or personal property. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Debi & Stephan Kraeling 7233 Bonnell, Guilford, Indiana 47022 05-14
No trespassing, hunting, four-wheeling or motor vehicles of any kind. Not responsible for accidents or injuries of any kind on the properties of Mike & Sylvia Heninger or Heniger Properties LLC on Woods Rd. Lawrencburg, IN 47025
No trespassing, soliciting , or visitation from strangers, family, or friends without written consent by Billie R. Powell on my properties located on North Hogan Rd.Billie R. Powell 10514 North Hogan Rd. Aurora, IN 47001. 3/13 No trespassing. No fishing, no swimming, no hunting or four wheelers. Not responsible for accidents or injury of any kind on my property. Barb Hornberger and family 9758 E. Co. Rd. 1350 N, Sunman, IN 47041 07-14
No trespassing, no fishing, no hunting or artifact hunting. Nick Domaschko, Public Notice Ohio County, 9748 St. Rd. 56 N., Aurora, In The Southwest Local 47001 6-14 School District Board of Education hereby gives notice that it will hold a No trespassing, no hunting meeting pursuant to the or fishing. Absolutely no 4 provisions of Ohio Revised wheelers or motorized ve- Code to consider the hicles of any kind. Not rere-employment of Roger sponsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: McGregor, as a superanEarl & Thomas Sullivan, nuate to the same position 18253 & 18350 Keller for which he is retiring as Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN of January 31, 2014. The public meeting will occur 5-13 on January 9, 2014 at 7:00 pm at Harrison Junior No trespassing, no hunt- School, Harrison, Ohio ing, violators will be prose- 45030. The Board pro cuted. Not responsible for vides this notice at least accidents on the property sixty (60) days prior to the of: Glen & LaVerne Burkhardt, Corner of Keller date of the superannuate Rd., & SR 48, Lawrence- rehiring and certifies that the public meeting re burg, In 1-14 quired pursuant to Ohio law shall take place be No trespassing, not re - tween fifteen (15) and sponsible for personal or thirty (30) days before the property injury on the prop- re-employment of Roger erty of: Midwest Data McGregor as a superannuInc., 326 Walnut St., Law- ate. All interested persons renceburg, IN 47025 are invited to attend. 4-14 Steve Bain Southwest Local No trespassing, or hunting, School District on the farm of : Barry & Judy Pruss, Rt. 50 Mt. Treasurer Tabor Rd., Aurora, IN 3-13 48-1tc
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METAL ROOFING - 40 YEAR Warranty - choice of 16 colors • Lumber • Hardware • Plumbing Supplies • Paint & Supplies Vinyl siding •Windows & Doors • Ammunition Laminated Floor • Greenhouse & Garden Supplies 5123 W. Co. Rd 550 South - Holton, IN 47023 (812) 689-6276 (or leave a message) From Versailles, take US 421 S. Turn right onto Co. Rd. 550 S. (watch for sign). Located approx. 3 miles on the left. Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30 am - 5:00 pm • Sat. 8:00 am - 4 pm
Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, trapping, trash dumping, tree cutting, tree damaging in any way, tree stands, firearms, bows, knives, or loitering. Not responsible for accidents, personal injuries, property damage, or fatalities. Violators will be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law at their expense of the properties of Gerald Conn, Cove Circle East lots 2534 and 2535, Hidden Valley Lake. 08-14 Absolutely no trespassing, no hunting, no woodcutting, no 4-wheeling, no quad running. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Not responsible for any accidents on the property of: Ronald W. Fields, 2488 Sneakville Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN 47025. 11-13 Absolutely no trespassing, no hunting, no woodcutting, no walking, no sightseeing, no motorized vehicles. Violators will be prosecuted at their ex penses. Not responsible for accidents or injury on the property of: Patrick Holland 14130 Brown Rd. Moores Hill, IN 9-11
Providing New Winter Clothing For Needy Children Winter weather is just around the corner and children in Dearborn County need your help!
How can I help, you ask?
It’s easy! Please fill out the form below indicating how you would like to help children in need this year and submit it to:
c/o Brooke Thies Register Publications P.O. Box 4128 Lawrenceburg, IN 47025
Or stop by our office at 126 W. High Street in Lawrenceburg. You can also reach our office at 812-537-0063 for information or questions, or to sign up to be a volunteer shopper. * Families interested in receiving help must contact Kimberly Elliot at SIEOC 812-926-1585 or toll free at 888-292-5475 or visit 110 Importing St, Aurora, IN 47001. Enclosed is my donation to
ZiP: do not
include my name in the published list of donors (Circle One)
I would like to make a donation and be a volunteer shopper.
I would like to make a donation only.
Please make check payable to Warm the Children. Donations are tax deductible.
The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register
November 26 - November 29 , 2013
Service Directory Apartments
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Retailers Thousands of used books for sale!
Books on High
“The Power of Human Connections” A Touchstone Energysm Cooperative
29 East High St., Lawrenceburg
email@example.com danettevolpenhein.com Learn more at statefarm.com®
40 years of experience in providing a variety of home care and staffing services.
Lawn Equipment Repair
REDWINE CONSTRUCTION ASPHALT / CONCRETE DRAINAGE SOLUTIONS FREE EST. 25 YEARS EXP. (513) 451-3100 HOLMESPAVE.COM
Your Ad Here! Call Today!
Trade books for store credits
MATTRESS & FURNITURE EXPRESS
We are here to help you with all your landscaping and lawn care needs. Call Julio @ 812-537-9855 or 513-509-8154 www.jralandscapingandlawncare.com
Osgood, IN 47037 812-689-4111 800-737-4111
(By Wendy’s & Family Dollar)
•Layaway Available •Huge selection •Guaranteed Financing •Same Day Delivery or Pick Up •Highest Quality •Lowest Prices
“SALE” Going On Now!
Open 7 Days (812)-577-3176
To advertise in the Service Directory or for more information, call 812-537-0063 or 513-367-4582
DON’T MISS AN ISSUE! Subscribe today!
Call 812-537-0063 OR 513-367-4582
November 26 - November 29 , 2013
The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register
Ray Perin to their sales team Ray
P O ST
R O F
E M SO
AT E GR
S! L A E D
No Appointment Necessary
Expires: December 31, 2013 Up to five quarts of Motorcraft Synthetic Blend oil and Motorcraft oil filter.Taxes, diesel vehicles and disposal fees extra. See Service Advisor for vehicle exclusions and details.Offer Valid with Coupon Haag Ford Sales, Inc.
MOTORCRAFT BRAKES, INSTALLED
Expires: December 31, 2013
State-of-the-Art Full Service Body Shop! With over 100 years combined experience!
Dealer-installed Motorcraft brake pads or shoes only, on most cars and light trucks. Front or rear axle. Excludes parking brake and machining rotors or drums. Taxes extra. See Service Advisor for vehicle exclusions and details. Offer valid with coupon. Haag Ford Sales, Inc.
COMPETITIVELY PRICED NAME-BRAND TIRES
We feature all major brands: Goodyear, General Tire, Michelin, Continental Tire, Uniroyal, BFGoodrich, Dunlop, & Pirelli We will match or beat any price on name brand tires.
HAAG FORD • US 50-GREENDALE INDIANA • 812-537-3000 • WWW.HAAGFORD.COM
The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register
November 26 - November 29 , 2013
NEW 2013 CHRYSLER
NEW 2013 DODGE
200 TOURING ONLY $17,250
J2883 • MSRP $24,250 2 AT THIS PRICE
J37781 MSRP $19,235 J37781• 1 AT THIS PRICE
NEW 2013 JEEP
SAHARA WRANGLER UNLIMITED 4X4 J3628 • MSRP $37,645 • 1 AT THIS PRICE
OFF IN STOCK ONLY
MSRP SAVE INCLUDES $4,000 REBATE
NEW 2013 JEEP
COMPASS SPORT 4X4 $ OFF
AVENGER SXT J2963 • MSRP $26,425 1 AT THIS PRICE
5,000 Master Sheet/ SAVE
MSRP IN STOCK ONLY
INCLUDES $4,000 REBATE
INCLUDES $2,000 REBATE
We’ll Beat Any Deal By $500!
INCLUDES $2,500 REBATE
1500 CREW CAB
Sales Hours: MON–THURS 9am–9pm FRI 9am–7pm, SAT 9am–6pm • Closed Sunday
Sales Hours: MON–THURS 9am–9pm FRI & SAT 9 am–7:30 pm • SUN NOON–5 pm
Rt. 50 - I-275, Exit 16
INCLUDES $2,750 REBATE
NEW 2013 RAM
J3500 • MSRP $25,040 1 AT THIS PRICE
J3439 • MSRP $30,770 2 AT THIS PRICE
BUY NOW $38,380
NAVIGATION, SUNROOF, TRAILHAWK PACKAGE
GRAND CARAVAN SE
J3215 • MSRP $44,380 • 1 AT THIS PRICE
NEW 2013 DODGE
NEW 2013 DODGE
For use on White/lighter backgrounds
OR 0% UP TO 60 MONTHS
GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO 4X4 TRAILHAWK
NEW 2013 JEEP
J3203 • MSRP $24,970 • 1 AT THIS PRICE
NEW 2013 DODGE
1-855-449-6658 Rt. 32 - I-275, Exit 63B
J3547 • MSRP $43,430 • 1 AT THIS PRICE
BIG HORN PKG. • CRUISE • TOWING NAVIGATION • PW/PL • REMOTE KEYLESS ENTRY
INCLUDES $2,750 REBATE + $1,000 TRADE REBATE
**Bring in a written offer from a non-Wyler dealership and we’ll beat it by $500. On an identically equipped vehicle in stock. Excludes all employee purchase plans. All base consumer rebates deducted to achieve sale prices, additional incentives may be available. All pricing subject to any dealer add ons. In stock units only, subject to prior sale, Vehicle/equipment may vary from photo. Chrysler Jeep Dodge and Ram are registered trademarks of Chrysler GROUP, LLC. EPA estimates based on manufacturers testing. All offers plus tax, license and fees. Expires 11/30/2013.
Pantone Process Black @ 77% opacity
Pantone Process Black @ 55% opacity
Pantone Process Black @ 39% opacity
Published on Nov 26, 2013