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Big grant aimed at Whitewater River protection Three years of paperwork finally comes to fruition The Dearborn County Soil and Water Conservation District recently received a $158,469 grant to help protect the Whitewater River. After three years of paperwork and applications, the Indiana Department of Environmental Management released the grant in November 2013. The SWCD is expected to meet the grant with $105,646 of its own so the project will total $264,115. With the money in place, the SWCD developed and began implementing a Whitewater Watershed Program headed by technical coordinator Heather Wirth and outreach coordinator Chelsea Tooley. A watershed is the area of land where all of the water that is under it or drains off of it goes into the same place, according to the EPA. The SWCD is concerned with the land whose water flows into the Whitewater River from Hamilton, Desrborn, Butler, and Franklin counties, about 160,000 acres total. The program will focus on management of that watershed, ensuring the water reaching the Whitewater River is free from harmful materials. “We’ll do testing for a year. … Right now, it’s all chemistry sampling. In the spring, we’ll do more biological,” said Wirth. “We’ll test for macroinvertebrates and fish community.” After the data has been collected and analyzed, Wirth and Tooley will know the problems and will be able to identify what is causing the issues. “Solutions to those problems and all of that will be lined out in the management plan,” said Wirth. Though much more testing must occur before conclusions can be drawn, Wirth anticipates two major contributors of pollution to the water will be E. coli and dissolved oxygen. The E. coli could be from livestock too near to the water, or faulty septic systems, she said. Patricia Huelseman Harrison Press Staff Writer

Education and planning

“The management plan identifies the problems, sets goals, what we would like to see the water quality be, and lists ways to address the problems,” said Wirth. “We’re not here to do any regulations whatsoever… a lot of people were concerned that the group would regulate their property.” said Wirth. “That is totally not the goal. The goal is education, water monitoring, and developing the management plan.” IDEM has been testing the Whitewater River watershed since November 2013 and the job will be completed by this October. Testing has given the team much useful information but because two of the four target counties are in Ohio, Wirth has had to do the Ohio testing herself. “We want to match Indiana’s data, so I’ve been sampling the same data that they have been in Indiana,” she said, pointing out rainfall and other factors can affect test results. A steering committee will be formed to make major decisions on how to best preserve and improve water conditions. “The steering committee is the core group of the project, made up of county partners like the soil and water districts,” said Wirth. “Hopefully someone from the city of Harrison, land owners, and other interested groups will join.” For a project this large, Wirth anticipates about 15-20 volunteer members. After the data is analyzed, a plan will be developed on how to protect the water. Education, Wirth explained, is a major part of the action plan. With septics, for instance, “we could do education to teach people that they do have to do maintenance on their septic systems.” “The management plan will lead to more funding,” she said. Farmers potentially could get funding to install watering systems for their cattle to keep the livestock out of the creek. Grants might fund a pipeline installation that would bring in sewer systems rather than septic. “For this area, a lot of it is pasture so you’ll be looking at fencing, rotational grazing, so you don’t have all that bare ground that the manure can just wash away … different watering systems like pipeline and tank.” Wirth intends to put up signage “on stream crossings with bridges to allow people to know, ‘hey, you’re in this watershed.’” She would also like to see a storm drain marking program: “the most urban area is Harrison so it’s likely that we’ll try to work with the city of Harrison and get that done.” One of the major challenges that this program has created is developing a plan that encompasses both Indiana’s and Ohio’s standards. “Our goal,” said Wirth, “is to have a watershed management plan that all four counties can use and will be


Livvy Stubenrauch thought the premiere of Frozen was more than cool. She met many stars and stopped for a picture with these Hollywood greats and co-workers: From left: costumed Elsa; Santino Fontana (Hans); Kristen Bell (Anna); Josh Gad (Olaf); costumed Anna; Tyree Brown (Young Kristoff), Eva Bella (Young Elsa), and Livvy Stubenrauch (Young Anna).

Little Livvy now has Oscar Harrison girl is voice of Young Anna in Frozen Patricia Huelseman Harrison Press Staff Writer

Livvy Stubenrauch landed her first role on a Harrison stage before heading west to Hollywood and scoring a part in Disney’s Frozen.

The 8-year-old is the daughter of John and Noelle, and a student at Whitewater Valley Elementary. In the movie, she voices the part of Young Anna. Livvy is pleased to know her film won so many awards. Among many honors, Frozen won Best Animated Feature in the Golden Globes as well as the Academy Awards, and has been nominated for the Kids Choice Awards and the People’s Choice Awards. “I was very happy,” she gushed. “They even nominated us for Kids Choice Awards,” she said with a grand, somewhat toothless smile. Livvy’s first big break came with Harrison High School’s production of Annie two years ago. “She was going to be a background singer…” said her dad. “She auditioned, they called us a couple days later, and they said, ’umm

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can we give her a part?’” It was obvious that the then 6-year-old girl had talent. Just before her role on stage, the Stubenrauchs signed up Livvy with a modeling agent, Wings Model Management, with the hopes she could possibly get a slot in a catalog or even a local commercial. As John explained, she loves having her picture taken. At the agency Livvy Stubenthe idea of Hol- rauch’s hope: “to lywood started to materialize get a big movie for the Stuben- like I did last rauchs. Holly- year … like a wood colleagues at Wings would Disney movie. do workshops Or something with the children that it would be at the agency. me instead of If they found a promising talent, just my voice, they would en- maybe. Or Discourage parents ney, either way.” to bring their child to California, to the city of stars. John and Noelle heard, repeatedly, that Livvy had something special. “We decided to give it a shot last year and sent her out in January with her grandma,” said John. So Livvy, joined by her grandmother, Sharon Griffin, headed West in search of a dream. Livvy was to stay in Hollywood for pilot season, the time when the bulk of auditions are held. Livvy worked and worked at it, she went to audition after audition. “Livvy actually is very good about auditions …” said Noelle. “If you get one thing out of 50 auditions that’s amazing.”

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make a special appearance for the movie, which took the Oscar last month for Best Animated Film. Movies start at dusk. Here’s the schedule: * June 13 - Monsters University * June 27 - Frozen; Livvy Stubenrauh * July 11 - Despicable Me 2 * July 25 - Khumba * Aug. 8 - Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs 2 The Tuesday Night concert series is hot. The Menus lead off June 10. Followed by: * June 24 - The Naked Karate Girls * July 8 - Black Bone Cat * Aug. 5 - The Tuna Project The Summer Fun Kids Program is in play from June to August. It


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From Easter to Christmas, the Harrison Recreation Commission has much of your yearly fun free for the taking. Top-notch concerts, featuring the best among Tri-State bands, parades, movies, big ol’ yard sale and more are on the 2014 slate. Easter’s late this year, giving you time to plan for the Saturday, April 19, egg hunt, pancake breakfast, free games and photos with the bunny celeb. Flapjacks are made by the Boy Scouts from 9 to 11 a.m. The $5 cost is necessary for the Scouts to earn money for their programs. Kids under five eat free. The hunt cuts loose at 11 a.m. for kids 1-12. The kids are divided into age categories. Friday Night Summer Movies features five flicks, including Frozen, which include’s Harrison’s Livvy Stubenrauch, who does the voice of Young Anna. Livvy will

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Unlike her concerned parents, Livvy doesn’t dwell on her performance and what happened in the audition. Rather, she looks forward to the next audition and the next opportunity to get the part. All were taken by surprise when Livvy got the part in Frozen. Out of thousands of submissions, and nearly 100 auditions, John estimates about 50 girls were called back. Livvy Stubenrauch of Harrison, Ohio, got the final call back. “I was so amazed,” said Livvy. When asked if she knew she would get the part, she said, “I probably didn’t think so.” Livvy had a blast, and the best part: “being in the studios and seeing all the cool stuff. … Like there are a bunch of pictures from Disney movies and you know, stuff like that. … I liked meeting Kristen Bell.” Though Livvy enjoyed herself thoroughly, her experience was a challenge. The hardest part: “The laughing. So they sent my grandma in to tickle me.” The movie’s premiere was a special experience for Livvy and her parents. It was shown at the El Capitan Theater where most Hollywood premieres are shown. “We’re sitting in this theater, and literally, in our row is Chris Buck and Jennifer Lee,” said Noelle, amazed to be seated by the directors and writer of the movie. In the row behind them sat Kristen and Bobby Lopez with their children



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Mary Louis Berthold children and even though she New Haven Rd., Harrison.

Mary Louise, beloved wife of the late David Berthold, loving mother of Rodney (Heather) Berthold and Pamela (Fred) Fox. Cherished grandmother of Emma Louise, Hannah Berthold and Tyler Fox. Beloved sister of Pat Devitt and Vernal Houlihan. Passed away March 14, 2014. Age 71. Resident of West Harrison. Mass of Christian Burial was Monday, March 17, 2014 at St. Teresa the Benedicta of the Cross, Bright, Ind. Visitation preceded the mass. Memorials may be made American Heart Association through Brater-Winter Funeral Home. Visit

Charles R. Daugherty

Charles R. “Chuck”, former husband of Sue Woods Daugherty; dear father of Pam Eckel, Beth Belhoffer, Jill Delgado, Charles Paul Daugherty, Mathew Woods Daugherty, and Lauren Gibson Daugherty; loving grandfather of 15 grandchildren and 2 on the way, and 15 great grandchildren and 1 on the way; cherished brother of Andrew E. Daughtery Jr. and the late Mary Louise Cluxton. Age 78. Resident of Harrison, Ohio. Passed away March 13, 2014. Visitation was held Monday March 17, 2014 at BraterWinter Funeral Home with burial following at Glenhaven Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Children’s Hospital through the funeral home. Online condolences www.

Lois Ann Lail

Lois Ann (nee Ritchie), age 80, passed away peacefully Friday, March 14, 2014, at home. She was born April 24, 1933, in Hamilton, Ohio, to George and Beryl (nee Snow) Ritchie. She met her future husband Harrel when she was 14. The first time she met him she said she was going to marry him. They married 4 years later and they were blessed with four loving daughters: Linda, Diane, Betty and Carol. Lois was a devoted wife, mother and grandmother. She would do anything for her family. Lois enjoyed babysitting her grand-

never had a drivers license she drove the golf cart all over the family farm. In her spare time she loved reading short romance novels and enjoyed the wonderful music at Renfro Valley. Survivors include her loving husband of 61 years, Harrel E. Lail; devoted daughters: Linda (Rick) Stapleton, Diane (Jim) Richards, Betty (Jim) Nagele, Carol (Craig) Rolfes; cherished grandchildren: Daphne (T.J.) Walter, Rikki (Tatem) Skeen, Joshua Richards, Cody Stapleton, Matt Nagele, Cara Stalf, Andrea Richards, Brandon Nagele, Morgan Richards, Austin Cleveland and Erica Nagele; Step grandchildren; Nichole Johnson, Sierra and Dakota Rolfes; wonderful great grandchildren: Lilly, Tanner and Brayden Skeen, Hunter Weiss, Lilly Nagel and Trey Richards. Also survived by numerous brother and sister in-laws, nieces, nephews and many friends. Preceded in death by her parents Beryl Roever and George Ritchie, Step-father John Roever, an infant brother Robert Ritchie and sister Vera Evans. Visitation and Funeral Service were held on Sunday and Monday. Entombment was on Monday, March 17, 2014 at the Miamitown Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the American Cancer Society Relay for Life of Harrison (Team All Night for the Fight-in Lois’s honor) through Brater-Winter Funeral Home, 201 S. Vine St., Harrison, OH 45030. Online condolences and memories www.braterfh. com.

Verna Mae Owens

Owens, Verna Mae (nee Tackett) beloved wife of the late Harlan Owens. L o v i n g m o t h e r of Robert (Evelyn) Owens, Devoted grandmother of Matthew (Teresa) Owens, Beth Ann (John) Beccaccio and the late Stuart (Sheri) Owens. Great grandma of 5. She was also a loving aunt. Died March 7, 2014. Age 95. Mae was the oldest living retiree of General Electric where she had worked for many years as a glass inspector. Visitation and funeral services were held Tuesday at Minges Funeral Home 10385

Burial was Wednesday in Olive Hill, Ky. Memorials to Alzheimer’s Association, Greater Cincinnati Chapter 644 Linn Street Suite 1026 Cincinnati, Ohio 45203 or to Hillebrand Nursing Center Activities Fund 4320 Bridgetown Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio 45211.

Joy L. Reeves

Joy L. Crawford Reeves, age 72, of Columbus, Ohio, p a s s e d away on Sunday March 2, 2014, after a long illness. Joy was born in Hamilton, Ohio, on August 18, 1941, the daughter of Carl and Frances (Couchman) Crawford. She was a 1959 graduate of Harrison High School and a graduate of William E. Gephardt Art Academy in Cincinnati. On her 20th birthday, Joy started working for Lazarus in Columbus, Ohio, as a Layout and Design Artist in the Advertising Department where she obtained the position of Art Director. She also was a Hand Model and Advertising Model. Along with her parents, Joy is preceded in death by her beloved husband Joseph E. Reeves, LCMR, JAGC, USN (RET.) and niece Julie Crawford. Joy is survived by her brothers Ken (Lisa) Crawford of Crosby Twp., John (Niki) Crawford of Millville, Ohio, and Calvin Crawford of Colerain Twp.; nephews Jody and Kenny Crawford; niece Jamie Crawford Wessel and great nephew John (J.J.) Schmidt. We want your Funeral services were held news, photos at Schoedinger Midtown ChaThe following pel, 229 E. State St.,guidelines Coshould assist you in getting news lumbus, Ohio, with interment releases and items of interest following atinUnion Cemetery, printed the Harrison Press. 3349 Olentangy River Rd., ■ Submit your news item or anColumbus, Ohio. Memorial nouncement as soon as possible. contributions be made to — Includemay the name and phone number ofCancer a person Society, we can conthe American tact if22718, we haveOklahoma any questions PO Box about your material. City, OK, 73123 or Animal ■ We prefer to receive all mateAdoption 2480 rial viaFoundation, e-mail: Ross-Millville Rd., Hamilton, ■ If e-mail is not available to you, Ohio 45013. make sure your handwriting is To share a memory or conlegible or, if typed, please doubledolences, www.schoedspace visit the lines. Our address is: Harrison Press 307 Harrison Ave. Harrison, Ohio 45030 Death ■ We notices can also accept written material via fax: 513-367-4593. Gibson, Kelly Barbara - 34, ■ Be Ind., aware died that allTuesday, material subMadison, mitted to us is subject to editing in Marchregard 11,to 2014. length andJackman content. Kercheval Meyers Funeral ■ Photos that are crisp and clear a better chance being Homestand in charge of theof arpublished than those that aren’t. rangements. ■ Identify all people in photos and make sure the spelling of first and last names is correct.

Readers remember brother Robert on his birthday

My brother, Robert, had guilty, but I wasn’t and an ill word? Well Esther and a nice birthday on March 4 wouldn’t. The dog catcher Bernie Bowman are those thanks in part knew I wouldn’t give in and neighbors. Bernie had a BILL to some of my dismissed the charge costing stroke on March 5, and is in readers who BAIRD me nothing in fines. Now you need of your prayers, which sent cards and know why I will never own a so far has worked in the case letters. The dog in this county and I have of our grandson Tanner. first card and no plans to move. nice letter he told me about How many of you can say Bill Baird is a Whitewater was from Robert Frerick of you have had neighbors for Township resident who writes Colerain Township. almost 52 years who were a weekly column about old Robert thought I knew so nice that there was never movies and Hollywood trivia. him but I have never met him. He reads my column and commented that is the reason he buys this paper, so said my brother. At Lutz Auction Center Robert Frerick’s brother Take I-74 to St. Leon-Lawrenceburg exit, then south on SR 1 for 3 miles to Dover, IN. East on N. Dearborn Rd for 1.4 miles to Auction Ln. From owns Monk’s Kitchen. We Lawrenceburg, take SR 1 North to Dover, right on N. Dearborn Rd to Auction Ln. liked Monk’s when it was Saturday March 22, 2014 at 9 a.m. in the roller rink building Doors open at 8 a.m. in Harrison. Monk’s reJohn Deere X530 riding mower; Cub Lo Boy 185 tractor with opened on the short Harribelly mower; Baja Wilderness 250 quad; garage and lawn items; son Avenue at the Dry Fork household items; picture framing and matting supplies; cloth material Road and Intestate 74. and more. AUCTIONEERS NOTE: This is not a complete listing. Check for details, pictures, and late additions. Thanks to the millions Various Consignors – Owners spent on the road for The Dale & Randy Lutz – Auctioneers AU01030327, AU10100126, AH29900027 Gap, which never hap513-266-1859 / 513-266-1860 pened, it seems you can’t TERMS: Cash or check with ID. No Buyers Premium get to Monk’s from here, but you can. We stopped there in the afternoon to meet Robert, but he works in the mornings when I am usually sleeping. We will return to Monk’s soon and hopefully meet Robert because it is the same place we liked in the roller rink building. My brother also mentioned cards from Faye Cheek and the Johnsons, who I haven’t seen in years. Thanks to all of you for cheering him up on the big 90. The breed of the beautiful dog in the movie Hachi: A Dog’s Tale that I featured two weeks ago was a Akita. I would like to own one if I didn’t live in HamTHE We want your ilton County. news, photos Over a decade ago, I USPS 236-100 USPS 236-100 USPS 236-10 The following guidelines had a dog that was secured should assist you in getting news The Harrison Press is published with a long cable. I went to releases and items of interest An independent newspaper published every An independent newspape each Wednesday at 307 Harrisleep and the dog and cable printed in the Harrison son Ave., Harrison, Ohio by 45030, Wednesday Register Wednesday by Register Publications / Press. were gone when I woke up. phone 1-513-367-4582. Delphos Newspapers Delphos Newspapers of Indiana ■ Submit your news item or anAnnual subscription prices are After looking for the dog, I nouncement as soon as possible. $22 for Hamilton and Butler counwent to............................................... the pound and he Ollie — Roehm Include the name and phone Editor ............................................... Ollie Editor ties (Ohio) and Franklin and Dearnumber of a person we can conwas...................................................... there. They charged 513-367-4582 ...................................................... Member born counties (Indiana); $31 in all 513-3 tact if we have any questions me................................... for feeding the dog and ................................... hpresseditor@cinc of the Ohio other Ohio counties; $44 for all about your material. Advertising ...........................Mary other locations. Single-copy price Lou He Advertising ...........................Mary a female clerk wrote me a Lou Herdeman ■ We prefer to Newspaper receive all mateis...................................................... 75 cents. Periodicals postage 513-3 ...................................................... rial via e-mail: Association jawad@registerticket like a cop for letting 513-367-4582 paid at Harrison, hpadv@registerpublicatio Ohio, and addi......................... the......................... dog run loose. the to you, tional mailing offices. Publisher ..........................................Tom Publisher..........................................Tom ■ Brooker If e-mail is notand available I...................................................... told her I didn’t let the 812-537-0063 POSTMASTER: Send address ...................................................... 812-5 make sure yourNational handwriting is changes to: publisher@registerpublicatio dog.................... loose, but she said she .................... legible or, if typed, please Newspaper Harrison Press the lines. Our address is: Publishers Emeritus ...................... Gene would loseEmeritus her job if she Genespace Publishers ...................... McCann Association 307 Harrison Ave. The Harrison Press ......................................... Dale ......................................... didn’t write the $68 ticket. Dale McCann Harrison, Ohio 45030. theharrison-pr 307 Harrison Ave. Web site ........................... site ........................... IWeb then asked how much ADVERTISING: This newspaper Harrison, Ohio 45030 is liable for errors in advertising the head dog catcher who ■ We can also accept written maSubscription prices Subscription prices only for the space occupied for terial via fax: 513-367-4593. sells the dogs on TV earns. ................................................................ ............................................................................ONE YEAR .... 2 YEARS the error and not the entire por■ Be aware that all material subThey indicated higher Hamilton, Butler, Franklin and Dearborn c Hamilton, Butler, Franklin and Dearbornmitted counties$22 ..............$36 tion of the advertising. to us subject to editing in All other counties in Ohio ........................ when I said $100,000 per All other counties in Ohio ......................................... $31 ..............$53 ADVERTISING DEADLINES: Disregard to length and content. All other locations ................................... play advertising must be finalized All other locations year. Night court.................................................... was $10 ■ Photos that$44 are..............$77 crisp and clear by 10 a.m. 307 on theHarrison Friday prior Ave., to stand a better chance of being less if found guilty. Ha 307 Harrison Ave., Harrison, publication. published thanOhio those that aren’t. At day court, a prosMail: P.O. Box 601, Harr Classifi ed ads must be submitIdentify all people in photos and ■ Mail: P.O. OH 45030 ecutor wanted meBox to 601, say Harrison, ted by 10 a.m. on the Friday prior make sure the spelling of first and to publication. Here for you sinc last names is correct. Here for you since 1925


The Harrison Press

Concealed carry licensesWeway upnews, in photos Ohio want your Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine has issued a report indicating that more than 145,000 concealed carry licenses were issued in Ohio in 2013, the largest number since licenses first were issued in 2004. According to county sheriffs Ohio issued 96,972 new licenses and 48,370 renewal licenses in 2013, or 145,342 total licenses. The number of licenses also is the largest in a single year since licenses were first issued in 2004. The previous record was in 2012, when 64,650 new licenses and 76,810 total

The following guidelines should assist you in getting news releases

licenses issued. and items were of interest printed in the Harrison Press. The previous record for renewal licenses was in ■ Submit your news item or announcement as soon as possible. 2008, thethe first yearnumber licenses could be contact renewed, — Include name and phone of a person we can if we have any when questions about your material.were renewed. 31,139 licenses ■ We prefer to receive material viaGeneral’s e-mail: TheallAttorney Office compiles ■ If e-mail is not available to you, make sure your handwriting is legible an annual report as required or, if typed, please double-space the lines. Our address by is: law about thePress number of licenses issued each year. The Harrison P.O. Box 610Each sheriff must report concealed Harrison, handgun Ohio 45030 license statistics quarterly to the ■ We can also accept written material via fax: 513-367-4593. Ohio Peace Officer Training Commis■ Be aware that all material submitted to us is subject to editing in regard sion within the Ohio Attorney General’s to length and content. ■ Photos that are crisp and clear stand a better chance of being pubOffice. lished than those thatTo aren’t. learn more about Ohio’s concealed ■ Identify all people in photos and make sure the spelling of first and last carry laws, visit www.OhioAttorneynames is correct.


Winner of four Cyclones Hockey tickets, compliments of Hiatt’s Florist, 1106 Stone Drive, Harrison, Ohio and The Harrison Press Winner has been notified by phone

We believe in going beyond what is expected to offer each family caring compassionate service for an affordable price. “Call today to talk about pre-arranging affordable cremations, funerals or memorial services” - Rodger Meyers

Owner, Funeral Director

(513) 367-4545

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The Harriso Harrison Press

Harrison Press PUblic aUction

We want yourTHE news, photos The following guidelines should assist you in getting news releases and items of interest printed in the Harrison Press. USPS 236-100 ■ Submit your news or announcement as soon at as307 possible. The Harrison Pressitem is published each Wednesday Harrison Ave., —P.O. Include the name and phone numberphone of a person we can contact if we Box 601, Harrison, Ohio 45030, 1-513-367-4582. haveAnnual any questions about your material. subscription prices are $22 for Hamilton and Butler counties ■(Ohio) We prefer receiveand all material via counties e-mail: and to Franklin Dearborn (Indiana); $31 in all other ■Ohio If e-mail is not$44 available you,locations. make sureSingle-copy your handwriting legible counties; for all to other price isis75 cents. or,Periodicals if typed, please double-space the lines. is: mailing offices. postage paid at Harrison, Ohio,Our andaddress additional The Harrison Send Pressaddress changes to: POSTMASTER: P.O. BoxHarrison 610 Press Harrison, Ohio 45030 P.O. Box 601 ■ We can also accept written material via fax: 513-367-4593. Harrison, Ohio 45030. ■ Be aware that all material submitted to us is subject to editing in regard ADVERTISING: This newspaper is liable for errors in advertising only for to length and content. the space occupied for the error and not the entire portion of the advertis■ Photos that are crisp and clear stand a better chance of being pubing. lished than those that aren’t. ADVERTISING DEADLINES: Display advertising must be finalized by 10 ■ Identify all people in photos and make sure the spelling of first and last a.m. on the Monday prior to publication. names is correct. Classified ads must be submitted by 10 a.m. on the Friday prior to publication.

Toys, Toys, Toys, Real esTaTe, CampeR & meaT equip.

SUnday, March 30 • 10:30 aM

204 North meridian street (Rt. 101); sunman, iN 47041 DiReCTioNs: i-74 to sunman, exit 156 (Rt. 101) go south to site Toys, Toys, and Toys: Tonka Toys DeSalle steel toys: State Hi-Way Low Boy, State Hi-Way Pickup, G. Fox Box Van, Morrell Meats Box Van, Ace Hardware Box Van w/ Pup, Bruce Floor Care box van w/ pup, all w/ boxes except the State Hi-Way Pickup; Danbury Mint, Franklin Mint, GMC, Buddy L, Nylint, Tonka, Fisher Price, Maisto, Plastic models, boats, robots, Ertl promo cars, RC cars, RC airplane (put together but never flown); So many different toys of all eras – look at pictures & come be surprised! Meat Equipment, Store Fixtures, Misc.: Equipto Madix Ind. shelving 4’ to 1000’; 2-walk-in coolers (1 is 8x12, 1 is 10x12) new owner must disassemble prior to moving; wood Coke rack, 2 industrial light fix. (like new), wood shelving, 2 & 4 drawer file cabinet, office chairs, lg desk & wall units, wire shelves, 2 small safes, sm dorm refrigerator, store security system, credenza; Biro Band Saw, Stainless steel tables, meat wrapper, computer equip. gas lawn edger, thatcher, turkey fryer, bulletin boards, punching bags, outdoor Christmas décor Real Estate & Camper: 2004 Keystone Cabana w/ custom rack, sleeps up to 8, Bath, microwave, clean & ready for the season. Real Estate: Great, high traffic area in the center of Sunman – Large Corner lot offered as one (currently has 3 buildings: 2 story house, small business building and 1 large building) with parking. 1) 204 N. Meridian, 2) 214 N. Meridian, 3) 112 Taylor Ave Terms: See full terms for Real Estate on website. Cash, Good Check, Credit Cards with a 5% convenience fee. Food served by Owner: Knueven Family. Check website for pictures:

Johnson Auctioneers

Roger, Susan and Chuck Johnson, CES • Certified Estate Specialist (812) 576-0157 or (513) 403-6734 • Licensed in OH, KY, and IN


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Ft. Scott road and zoning changes on table at hearing Patricia Huelseman Harrison Press Staff Writer

Crosby Township Zoning Inspector Rick Espel determined that a public hearing should be held before the final decisions are made regarding a zoning change in Crosby Township. The meeting, Tuesday, March 11, gave Crosby residents an opportunity to weigh in on changes requested of the Fort Scott subdivision. A public hearing before making a decision on zoning changes is not required, said Espel.

Residents involved

“That was my decision whether it was a major change or a minor change. … I wanted to get the public involved and make sure there weren’t any complaints or anything. Now, they’re included.” The hearing covered two issues. “There’s a phase two that hasn’t been developed yet, and the new developers who bought the single family area want to change the street configuration,” Espel explained. In so doing, the number of lots would be reduced by 47. Going from 404 to 357, the area would not be as dense. In a public letter to Espel, David Oakes of CESO Management LLC said, “The purpose in so doing is to improve the viability of the community, the flow of traffic patterns, utility layouts, lot layouts, and the overall use of amenities and natural green spaces.” “The new developers took a look at the plot plan, and said they did not like the street configuration. It didn’t jibe with the topography,” said Espel. Unhappy with the engineering, they decided to reconfigure the streets completely. With some lots, CESO also wants to “decrease the frontage of the house from 40 feet to 30 feet,” said Espel. The house would be 30 feet from the road, rather than the originally designated 40 feet.

This for that

Though the front yard would now be smaller, the back yards would gain 10 feet. About 30 people attended the meeting on Tuesday, many of them residents. “The developer had ongoing meetings with the residents in previous months,” said Espel.

Red Cross says why not volunteer What a better way to support your community than to become a Red Cross volunteer. Sessions will give you an opportunity to learn about what the American Red Cross does and how you can be a part of it. The history, involvement, and training will be covered. The program will give you answers to decide if you want to be part of the most recognized organization in the world. The Southeastern Indiana Chapter of The American Red Cross is planning to hold Orientation for Prospective Volunteers Thursday, March 27, from 7 to 9 p.m. at 539 Main St., Lawrenceburg. The program will be offered again Saturday, March 29, from 9-11 a.m. Make reservations by calling 537-9036. You will have the opportunity to fill out an application at the orientation.

“So they would kind of know what was going on, and so there wasn’t a whole lot of concern about the changes in the roads.” The township zoning commission ruled in favor of the requested street reconfiguration, reduction of lots, and decreased frontage. The hearing also concerned a zoning designation change regarding an older house that the original developer used as a sales center. The building was zoned residential. “The developer owns the house,” said Espel. “It’s an older house it’s right on Blue Rock Road. The original developer used it as sales building for his homes.” CESO, though, does not want to use it for this purpose. “But they don’t think the house will sell as a house ... so they’d like to change it to an office designation so that some sort of business can move in there,” said Espel. In the public letter, Oakes stated, “Due to the location of this tract, adjacent to Blue Rock Road, it affords the perfect opportunity for a small business such as a small Day Care Facility for the surrounding neighborhoods in Crosby Township.” This posed a problem at the hearing, with many residents in opposition to the zone change. “The whole concept for Fort Scott was for residential and it was just not in what they call the land use plan,” said Espel. “So to start putting in other offices or retail in to a residential district is just not part of the main concept.”

Change denied

The zoning change was denied, and Espel said the house could even be demolished. “That’s up to the developer but the zone change was not granted,” said Espel. Now that the zoning commission has ruled on the issue, the plans will go before the Crosby Board of Trustees. Espel said the board typically rules in favor of the zoning commission’s decision. The drawings for the proposed changes then goes to Hamilton County Regional Planning where it is double checked. The plans return to Espel’s desk where he can ensure that the plan is loyal to what was established before any actual work can begin.


About a thousand people came through the Harrison High School Activity Center on Saturday, March 15 to see hundreds of Southwest student performers and artists. The annual-district wide celebration of achievements in academics and arts had demonstrators like this young lady molding pottery.

If you need it, STAY offers free tax preparation Services to Adults and Youth, Inc. has several trained tax-preparers ready to assist you with the Ohio Benefits Bank’s free online tax program. STAY provides free online completion of Ohio and federal tax forms for joint tax filers with a household income less than or equal to $95,000, and to individual filers with annual income less than or equal to $65,000. To schedule a tax appointment, call 367-1441 or for more information, visit Americans overpay taxes by $945 million a year, according to the federal General Accounting Office. As many as 2.2 million tax filers overpaid by an average $438 because they fail to claim deductions, mainly due to not knowing what’s permitted by law. Many others don’t receive their full refund amount because they used “rapid refunds,” shortterm loans backed by the taxpayer’s expected tax refund. They are expensive and often accompanied by add-on fees, according to the National Consumer

Happy 50

Congratulations! Phillips of Harrison, Larry and Sherry

Ohio are very proud to announce the graduation of their daughter, Samantha Renae Phillips, from the University of Dayton Law School. Samantha is presently employed at the law firm of Gary R. Hoffman Co., LPA. She will be specializing in Family Law and Criminal Law.

Law Center. The refund-anticipation programs don’t expedite refunds, but delay payment tax preparation fees for a couple of weeks. After the refund lands, the bank issues your refund on a check or prepaid card, minus the cost of tax preparation and a hefty service fee, warns the NCLC.

Need more room to grow?

FEBRUARY 22, 1964 - FEBRUARY 22, 2014


Love, Gary, Jim, Stephanie and Emma

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Bill to stop traffic cameras sitting idle in Ohio Senate Editor: Recently, I saw a house bill named HB0069 in Ohio that appears passed and laying there waiting on the Senate to vote on it. I read this bill, written and passed by the House, to stop traffic cameras from ticketing citizens for money or should I say fleecing the citizens. There was a TV station story about New Miami, Ohio, that was ticketing traffic violators who came by their cameras, so be careful past Hamilton, Ohio, going through New Miami. I decided to go there and look for myself and saw the traffic cameras. Guess what? I received a ticket for exceeding the speed limit a few miles over that told me to mail my $94 ticket money to a Cleveland address and it wouldn’t go on my record. What’s next Drones giving out traffic citations? Oh, by the way they just want the money, it won’t go on your record and it won’t affect your insurance so what is the name for this, “illegal and unconstitutional” in my opinion. I then wondered, will Harrison or Harrison Township come up with this idea to generate money? Will the greed continue in our town? We all know how politicians think. We must send e-mails to our elected representatives in Ohio and our governor, explaining how to get this bill passed, signed and not changed in any form, which could allow these unconstitutional traffic cameras to continue before it comes to our neighborhood. We must demand it and tell our governor he’s up for reelection and put a stop to this fleecing. We need representatives who have our best interest in mind. It looks like the ones we have there now went with the best of intentions but have been too slow in doing their jobs. Let’s hope they will speed up or think about getting another job. Politicians that stay too long, forgetting about the citizens that sent them there, needs to be stopped. I voted for our governor, but recently sent him and several of our elected representatives several e-mails. Only one answered me in detail, and he isn’t the governor. In an e-mail, however, I was asked for a campaign donation. They are not listening to us so when you go to the polls think about what they have not done. I am 70 and I still must buy a fishing license when other states give a free one after 65 years old. By the way, that bill is sitting idle. This is America, not Russia, and we should not be spied upon by traffic cameras. What’s next, illegal to wear a bow tie in Ohio? George Bently Harrison, Ohio 45030

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 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.

The Harrison Press USPS 236-100

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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.

No shame in promoting name Here are some observations and perspectives to this that and the other I have pondered over the past few weeks. 1. I read some Facebook comments how Linda Goepper should be ashamed of herself for using her son Nick’s success in the Winter Games to promote her Liberty Tax Service locations in Harrison and Lawrenceburg. Hogwash! That’s American from Seattle to Miami, and all the waves of amber grain in between. How can taking advantage of a family success, striking when the opportunity is hot to make an honest buck be shameful? I credit the woman for her keen business sense. By the way, when is Subway going to figure out spokesman Jared and Nick live in the same community? It’s a marketing idea that arrives on cat’s feet. 2. I like Harrison Mayor Joel McGuire’s beard and slicked-back hair. Makes him look professorial. He grew the beard after suffering second-degree burns to the face. He tells the Harrison Press’ gossip department he intends to keep the growth for awhile. 3. Thank goodness the city replaced the tattered flags at the Harrison Community Center. Old Glory, Ohio’s state flag, and POW/MIA flag took a beating this winter. As the wind would clang the ropes and chains, I would look up and shake my head at the nasty things, so I mentioned the issue to Councilman Ryan Grubbs and a few others, including the mayor. Now I’m compelled to salute when I take a gander. 4. On one of the warm days last week, perhaps Monday, I saw a bunch of cars at Campbell Lake Preserves. That inspired me to hook up a perch fishing (hopefully catching) rig. I promised myself I would fish twice monthly beginning in March. Of course, I haven’t!

5. Julie Baker, new chairman, chairwom- JOE an, or chair - depend- AWAD ing on your sensibilities and carpentry skills - is doing a fine job. Word to the wise: Give her some breathing room. Let her finish her sentences. She makes excellent points for a fledgling leader. 6. Are you looking forward to a new column on the Cincinnati Reds by Harrison resident and Reds’ fanatic Hank Menninger? I pitched (get it?) the idea to Hammering Hank, who is excited about the prospect. He is the right man for the job. Menninger, a season-ticket holder, has not missed an Opening Day in more than 30 years. Hank thinks Billy Hamilton is not ready to play in The Bigs. I think he is ready and chomping at the bit. Who can deny the success the Reds had late last season when Hamilton was in the lineup? Speed kills. 7. Hey outdoors enthusiasts and advertisers, we will feature a fishing and hunting special section in April. The fall edition was well received by readers and buyers. Thank you. The spring fling will feature local, regional, and state stories and images. Stuff like “shoot that turkey between the eyes.” And “big-ass bass with a single cast.” 8. So it’s March Madness. I’m not much enamored. Same old, same old. How many times and ways does a man have to watch a far superior athlete than himself put a ball through a net? Sure, I’ll watch some, and feign interest to my bar buddies but I’d rather fish. In his biography, legendary rock/

blues guitarist Eric Clapton writes that fishing has a zen quality. Sure does; almost a religious experience. After all, Jesus told the apostles they were fishers of men, not roundball recruiters. 9. Give credit where it is due. The Harrison Recreation Commission works their butts off providing the city and its neighbors with family activities throughout the year. With a scant 2 percent of the city’s general fund budget, the rec folks bring you a fabulous Easter Egg hunt and program, Friday night summer movies, summer concerts, Fun Kids’ Program (needs a better name), Fourth parade and activities, Citywide Yard Sale, Spooktacular and a Christmas celebration, featuring a grand holiday parade that far eclipses those in any city the size of Harrison. See story in this issue, and plan some fun within the community. That’s most American too! 10. Ten is the political upshot of nine. It’s about time some of the larger, and even smaller, businesses in town put up some jack for the Fourth of July fireworks. At $25,000, the financially strapped city can use the help. And why not? Small cities throughout the Tri-State receive financial assistance from corporate partners. 11. The Southwest School Board meeting Thursday, March 20, might draw a crowd over the idea of moving all sixth-graders to the Junior School. The folks opposing the idea are hardpressed to discredit the educational merits of the system. Let your kids have the opportunity to a better education. That, in a nutshell, is it! 12. And that, in a nutshell, is it. Joe Awad is editor of The Harrison Press.


Dancing with cats, bears, bison and birds Lions and Tigers and Bears. Oh my! Just what is a Chanticleer anyway? The annual insanity of the third month is upon us. Can’t say “March Madness” you know. Nor am I allowed to use the “Big Dance” So I will be speaking of the “Large Cotillion” and “Third Month Mental Instability” from here out. Hope you have your brackets done and submitted to whatever illegal betting pool you choose to frequent. Looking for those five to 12 upsets that seem to happen every year? Xavier has a chance to be an upsetter if it got by North Carolina State last night. Cincinnati, on the other hand, could be a potential victim of an upset. Every year, the selection committee comes under scrutiny to defend who just made the field and who gets snubbed. I think I have found some possible methods in their madness. Sorry, I didn’t mean to use that word. Their insanity. If we examine the nicknames of the 68 teams in the LC, we find that in some cases team nicknames have been matched up. How else can you explain the Arizona Wildcats taking on the Wildcats of Weber State or the pairing of the Kentucky Wildcats with the Wildcats of Kansas State? Even the Wildcats of Villanova are in a cat fight with the Panthers of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.

We’ve got other animals for you. There are bears, bison, buffalo and badgers. Panthers, cougars, tigers and wildcats. Even the birds get into the act. There are eagles, hawks, jayhawks, hawkeyes, bluejays and cardinals, but just the Louisville kind. The Stanford Cardinal is all about the color. Yes they are the ones with a prancing tree for a mascot. To me, the Stanford Sequoyah has a better ring to it. Sometimes I think the selection committee has a sense of irony in making the pairings. After all, how do you end up with Dayton facing Ohio State, or potential match-ups in the third round of Wichita State playing an instate rival Kansas State or a North Carolina team facing North Carolina Central. Games that would not normally be scheduled as the big program tries to duck the smaller one. With the changes in conference alignments there are some potential match-ups among teams that used to be rivals in the same conference but now find themselves in different leagues. However you pick, it’s going to be a fun three weeks. With the championship game not falling on opening day of the baseball season, many bosses can look forward to two weeks in a row of “Hungover Tuesday” this year. Also office productivity graphs should plummet beginning about noon

this Thursday as the second round of the JIM tournament tips off, ROBERTSON now that the playin games have been re-designated as first round games. Not truly a round because there’s only four of them. But hey, Dayton does a good job hosting them, even if you are forced to watch them on TruTV, the forgotten stepchild of the CBS family of networks that brings you TMMI. Oh and a chanticleer is a rooster, most notable as a character in the French fables about Reynard the Fox. The Coastal Carolina Chanticleers take on the Cavaliers of Virginia in both teams opening game of the tournament. Cavalier has its origins in late 1500s Middle French but most commonly refers to the supporters of Charles I of England. So was this pairing a “French Connection” or a continuance of the old animosity between France and England? Jim Robertson is a longtime Harrison resident, a member of Harrison City Council, and a weekly columnist for The Harrison Press.


DVR upgrade is tad over the top but recording ability is great Some random thoughts while I await the first day of spring this Thursday. I love technology. I just got an upgrade on the DVR box for my television and it not only has three times the memory of my old box, but it also can record six shows at one time. I admit that may seem a little over the top, even for a guy like me, but I can’t lie, the fact that I can do it if I want to is kind of cool.

*** I found a dime on the ground last week. If you read my column last week you probably can guess that it found its way into my pocket. Later the same day, the clerk at Kroger handed me my change and I dropped a quarter. When I leaned over to pick it up, I found another dime as well as my quarter.

The two dimes were a bit BOB HYLE of karma. In preparation for a mini-vacation to New Orleans, I cashed in the coins I have been saving for the past year or so. The coin-counting machine spits out mangled coins and any foreign currency. Sure enough, there were two Canadian dimes that were returned to me. I ended up throwing them out, but a couple of days later I drove by a Tim Horton’s in Monroe and wondered if I could have cashed them in there.

ously a couple of local readers had no idea that Jim Robertson was talking about all of our ancestors, not just poor people, when he referenced the term “wretched refuse” in a column a couple of weeks ago. I guess my generation was a little closer to the “melting pot” days of American history when my great grandparents came to this country from Ireland, but either that’s not being taught anymore or people have become oblivious to anything that doesn’t fit their notion of what America should be. Feel free to disagree with Robertson’s views on voting, though, particularly when it involves early voting. I know I certainly do.

*** I don’t know what schools teach these days, only what I learned in school, but obvi-

*** Congratulations to the newest members of the Harrison Athletic Hall of Fame.

They will be inducted on Saturday night, but you can read about them on the sports page of this issue. Interviewing these people is among the most enjoyable things I do for this newspaper each year and I hope you enjoy the profiles. I don’t ordinarily single people out, but James Nolan’s story is more of a lifetime story than a look at four years of high school. Nolan has run approximately 75,000 miles in his life, and he has the logs to confirm it. His older brother joined the Harrison High School cross country team and James followed in his footsteps. Bob Hyle covers sports and writes a weekly column for The Harrison Press. He lives in Bright.


COMMUNITY/SCHOOLS Roots music and humor make stop in Harrison this April Antsy McClain and the Trailer Park Troubadours will perform their original, humorous, and highly artistic music at the Martin Marietta Theater, Harrison High School, Saturday, April 5. McClain and the Troubadours combine the dueling, rustic guitars of Americana/rock with clever ballads and anthems dedicated to American values. A master of imagery, McClain encircles you with Pintos, mosquito bites, corn dogs smothered in Velveeta, flamingo lawn ornaments, and small town carnivals, according to Amanda Martinez, Good Times Weekly, Santa Cruz. Singer, songwriter, humorist and small town philosopher McClain writes about the good life. Staging his live shows from a small, fictitious trailer park called Pine View Heights, McClain is free from an overabundance of material things and appreciates time with family and friends. McClain has won friendship and collaboration with some of the most talented musicians in the world, including Waylon Jennings, Tommy Smothers, guitar legend Tommy Emmanuel, and cowboy poet Baxter Black. His live shows touch upon country, rockabilly, jazz, swing, and pop culture references. McClain is among the most original characters in the music scene today. There are not too many people who would be willing to grace the stage with a Pompadour hair cut and a bowling shirt while singing about Aunt Beulah’s Roadkill Coat. McClain’s poetry, heart-felt ballads and humorous tales have garnered praise from Guy Clark, Willie Nelson, and


Antsy McClain Lindsay Buckingham. Before music found him, McClain was an award-winning illustrator and designer for books and magazines. McClain was among the first artists to record, mix and produce his own albums, and to serve as art director and designer for everything involving his music career. “I’ve always just tried to save myself money. I was a selfemployed guy with five kids,” he said. “We had an agreement that my wife was to be home while they were young, and it worked out great. But I didn’t have a thousand dollars to pay somebody for a logo. If I was going to have one, I’d have to do it.” The concert is part of the Greater Cincinnati Performing Arts Society series. A registered non-profit charity, the society donates proceeds for tuition assistance at Catholic elementary schools throughout Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky. For tickets and more show information, go to www.gcparts. org or call 484-0157.

MAKING THE GRADE Alexander Mains, Harrison, made the president’s list at Miami University, Oxford, for the first semester 2013-14 for academic excellence by being ranked in the top 3 percent of undergraduate students within his division. *** Allyson Ernst, Harrison, made the president’s list at Miami University, Oxford, for the first semester 2013-14 for academic excellence by being ranked in the top 3 percent of undergraduate students within her division. *** Kelsey Crosley, Harrison, made the president’s list at Miami University, Oxford, for the first semester 2013-14 for academic excellence by being ranked in the top 3 percent of undergraduate students within her division.

*** Samuel Whitmore, Harrison, graduated from Miami Universitry, Oxford, during fall commencement exercises Friday, Dec. 13. ***

To make the dean’s list, an undergraduate must carry no fewer than 12 letter-graded credit hours per semester. ***

Katherine Wernke, Harrison, has been name to the fall semester Marina Annunziata, Harrison, graduated from Miami Universit- dean’s list at Bowling Green State ry, Oxford, during fall commence- University for achieving grade point averages of 3.5 or better on ment exercises Friday, Dec. 13. a 4.0 scale. To make the dean’s *** list, an undergraduate must carry Tyler Higgins, Harrison, graduat- no fewer than 12 letter-graded ed from Miami University, Oxcredit hours per semester. ford, during fall commencement exercises Friday, Dec. 13. Jamie Kleiner, Harrison, has been named to the fall semester dean’s list at Bowling Green State University for for achieving grade point averages of 3.5 or better on a 4.0 scale.

Shaker Farms Garden Club plans monthly activities Cold weather and snow forced the cancelation of Shaker Farms Garden Club’s January meeting but the program committee has been meeting to plan 2014-2015 monthly activities. The club also is selling Posy Power, a super soil amendment, for $6 a bag. Interested persons can contact Gail Chuck at 367-0483 or for

order forms, or more information. Mary Lou Smith, Peggy Roudebush, Karen Weingartner, Debbie Dattilo, Gail Chuck and Christy Connelly attended the Federated Garden Club of Cincinnati and Vicinity’s winter meeting, Thursday, Jan. 30, at Winton Center. Karen Weingartner received the engraved silver champagne urn for best

horticultural specimen in the club’s fall show at Maple Knoll Retirement Village. Members were treated to a fabulous talk by the brother and sister team Judy Burrus and Wayne Richards. “All About Butterflies” covered native species, with their own photographs, centering on habitat, value and vitality.

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. • 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@ . • West Side Democratic Club, second Wednesday, 7 p.m., Harrison Bowl, 1152 Stone Drive. E-mail to


Regional meeting directed at increase in drug addictions Andrew Zeiser Contributor

Southwest School District has has teamed up with Taylor Schools to bring families in the region tools needed to face and battle drug addictions. Tom Bailey, head principle at Three Rivers Educational Campus, said with drugs and alcohol being so prevalent he wants to give parents the information and resources they need to battle the problem. A meeting will be open to parents and the community on Thursday, March 27, at Three Rivers Educational Campus, 56 Cooper Rd., Cleves. Cleves Police Sgt. Bryan Delk, who worked in narcotics seven years before becoming Three Rivers Resource officer, said the event is important for parents and others to attend. One of the biggest things he sees kids battling is peer pressure with marijuana and heroin - the new drug of choice. “People need to get the facts. W are seeing overdoses on a daily basis. Now we had two overdoses within a half hour of each other in the same house,” said Delk. “It is all over the place. I’ve talked to the sheriff’s department, and they have kids in the high school that are hooked on heroin.” Just recently police served a search warrant on a house from which heroin was being dealt within 100 feet of school property. Another illegal transaction took place on school grounds when an individual was found passed out in his car parked in one of the school’s lots. He was arrested. The next day, a needle was found in a different lot on the same grounds. Delk believes the suspect shot up, discarded the needle in one lot, and then drove around the building to the parking lot where he was found. In addition to heroin, opiates are becoming a danger in the community as well. Nadine Swift, chief paramedic with

Western Joint Ambulances, which serves Crosby and Whitewater townships, will speak at the meeting about effects opiates have on the body. Swift said they see a lot of opiate abuse when responding to calls. Calls that stand out in her mind involved people who are no longer breathing and receiving CPR when the responders arrive. “Sometimes, these individuals even get angry after waking up because somebody bothered them, not realizing that had someone not bothered them they would be dead,” said Swift. The drug enters the body’s system dangerously fast, not giving the user time to remove the needle or untie the tourniquet before rendering him clinically dead or unresponsive, said Swift. There will be a display of different drugs at the meeting to help parents know what they are looking for, said Delk. The display will be guarded by officers at all times. The drugs, from the DEA, must be weighed every time they are removed from their storage case and then weighed again before being put away. Other speakers are members of Hamilton County Corrections, families and individuals who are recovering from opiate addictions, and other law enforcement and medical personel. The idea for the event came to him when he had talked with some parents and an old friend about drug abuse. Agencies and ministries that came together for the advisory board and will be present at the presentation are City of Refuge, Cleves Police, The Block House, West JAD Paramedics, SAFE, and the Miamitown Fire Department. The representatives from each agency all agreed the most important goal of this event is not just to tell people about drug abuse and addiction, but to give them the resources they need to fix and overcome it. The event will begin with refreshments at 8 a.m. The meeting will be from 8:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. Thursday, March 27, at the Three Rivers campus.

LOOKING BACK 10 years ago - 2004 The Harrison Residents for Responsible Development is expanding its effort to prevent developers from building a Wal-Mart SuperCenter in Harrison by hosting a forum to educate the public and recruit members. The HRRD says that the big-box development would impede traffic from getting to Mercy Franciscan MediCenter, would create traffic gridlocks and would even negatively affect Harrison’s historic character, suburban charm and the quality of life. 15 years ago - 1999 Harrison police officer Jeff Maurits and Sgt. Steve Wilson took the Law Enforcement Polar Plunge: a dunk in the 31.8-degree Lake Erie that benefits the Ohio Special Olympics. As a result, $1,700 were donated by Harrison businesses and individuals. 20 years ago - 1994 A bill making annexations more difficult, as favored by the Ohio’s townships, is now before the state Senate. For good or bad, one thing seems certain, if the bill becomes law - Harrison, like other cities, would likely find adding new territory into it’s corporation limits a tougher proposition. 25 years ago - 1989 Gas prices are remaining steady this season, only raising 0.2 since December, 1988. The first Fuel Gauge report of 1989 shows an average retail price of $1.114/ gallon in the tri-state area. Self-service averages 96.5 cents for regular and 93.4 cents for unleaded. 30 years ago - 1984 Louise Power has been

keeping vigil on the corner of Washington and Harrison avenues as the crossing guard for 22 years three times every day in order to allow children to safely cross the street. Five days a week, four hours a day, Power is on duty at the same spot. She helps children from Harrison Elementary and St. John the Baptist schools cross the street.

Homer Hodges. The weather was beautiful, tmperatures from 80 − 90. While there, visited Wade Simpson Jr. and sister, Sandra, Mr. amd Mrs. Ed Callaham at Bradenton and visited Mr. and Mrs. Clair Stokes and son on Sunday afternoon. Also visited points of interest around Aclco and Silver Springs.

35 years ago - 1979 Dear Customers, I still need your help. Alex, my milkman, is in his final 2 weeks of Trauth Dairy, Inc. Orange Juice Contest. Remember if Alex sells more Orange Juice than any of his milk drivers, he will win a cash prize. I want Alex to win so I am offering you the best price in town. You can buy 1/2 gallon 100% Pure-Orange Juice for 99c at Billman’s Grocery and Dairy Store…Thanks, Nancy. -Billman’s Grocery and Dairy Store

45 years ago - 1969 Choose “Super-Right” for more taste - less waste! Rib steaks: 99c/lb. Rib roast: 89c/ lb. Grapefruit: 5lb. bag, 59c. Carrots: 2 lb. bag, 29c. Four loaves of Jane Parker sandwich bread, 99c.

*** Playing at the State Theatre: J.R.R. Tolkien’s “the Lord of the Rings.” 40 years ago - 1974 News for Miamitown: Streaking - Being a conservative community Miamitown is seldom the first to start a trend. I’ve heard reports of streakers in several communities in the area, but so far none in Miamitown. Miamitown isn’t a community to be out-done however, and does things in a big way. So I predict our streaker will be a 400 lb. broad doing a slow gallop up Main St. at high noon. *** Mrs. Louise Power has returned from a two months vacation stay in Florida at the lovely home of Mr. and mrs.

*** News for New Haven: Although the mornings are cold and frosty, many days have been full of sunshine so that much farm work is being done. 50 years ago - 1970 We are nearing the beginning of hte kite flying season. And kites can be a danger as well as fun. One of this country’s major utilities, the Pacific Gas and Electric Company, of California, has issued a booklet whose purpose is to make this a safe kite season. It lays down a set of simple and wise rules. *** New Westinghouse Instant-On TV!!!!! Long before other sets come on, Westinghouse is tuned in and playing perfectly. Same engineering advance that provides picture and sound instantly, protects brilliant clarity of picture and sound. Only Westinghouse has Instant-On TV.

AROUND TOWN March 19 Ladies Auxiliary Meeting March 19, 7:30 p.m., 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. Pioneer Antique & Hobby Association Meeting Wednesday, March 19, 7:30 p.m. Nathanael Greene Lodge, 6394 Wesselman Road. Speaker Regina Siegrist “Out of the Shadows, the Life of Anna Hubbard”. March 20 Crosby Township Historical Society Thursday, March 20, 7:30 p.m., 8910 Willey Road. “Cincinnati Memories part 3” Jean Rolfes, Cincinnati Preservation Association. Public invited. (513)367-9671 or (513)367-9371. March 21 Music by Scott Siefferman Friday, March 21, 8 p.m.,Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Open to the public. No cover charge March 22 Boy Scout Troop 293 All You Can Eat Spaghetti Dinner March 22, 4:30-7:30 p.m. Crosby Township Senior/Community Center 8910 Willey Rd. Dinner includes, spaghetti, salad, bread, drinks, dessert. $6 adults, $4 senior and children. (513)738-1440. Fernald Preserve March Happenings March 22, 7:30 p.m., Visitor Center 7400 Willey Road, Harrison. Woodcock Watches. (513)648-6000. March 23 Ham Shoot Sunday, March 23, 11:45 a.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Sign-ups begin at 10:45 a.m. March 26 American Legion Riders Meeting March 26, 7 p.m., 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. March 28 Rummage Sale United Methodist Church Friday and Saturday, March 28 and 29, 9-1. 9700 Dry Fork Road Bag Sale on Saturday Information call(513)367-4990. Harrison Marching Kittens Baton Recital Friday, March 28, 7 p.m., William Henry Harrison High

School Activity Center Gym. Open to the public. Free admission. Music - “Biggins” Friday, March 28, 8 p.m.-Midnight, Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Open to the public. No cover charge. March 29 Dance with DJ’S Max & Joe Saturday, March 29, 7:30 p.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Open to the public. $5 cover charge. March 30 Ham Shoot Sunday, March 30, 11:45 a.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Sign-ups begin at 10:45 a.m. Smyrna Missionary Baptist Church Friends Day Sunday, March 30, Prayer Circle,9:30 followed by coffee and donuts, 10 a.m. Sunday School, 11 a.m. Worship Service. 4047 US 52, West Harrison, Ind. (812)637-5694. Bring a friend or family member to church with you. April 4 First Presbyterian Church Rummage Sale Friday, April 4, 9-3. Corner of Vine and Broadway, Harrison. April 5 First Presbyterian Church Rummage Sale Saturday, April 5, 9-1. Corner of Vine and Broadway, Harrison. April 11 East Central Drama Club Presents “1984” Friday, April 11, 7 p.m., ECHS Performing Arts Center. $7 adults, $4 kids 12 and under. April 12 East Central Drama Club Presents “1984” Saturday, April 12, 7 p.m., ECHS Performing Arts Center. $7 adults, $4 kids 12 and under. April 16 Harrison Co-Op Preschool Easter Bunny Dinner

Wednesday, April 16, 5:30 or 7 p.m. seating, First Presbyterian Church, 115 South Vine St., Harrison. Pizza, salad, dessert drinks, games, crafts,door prizes and more. Visit with Easter Bunny. $4 per person, 18 months and younger, free. Pictures $2 each. (513)295-4533 for reservations. Walk-ins welcome.

Lenten Fish Fries

Crosby Township Fire Department Fish Fry Fridays in Lent, 4-7 p.m., except Good Friday, Crosby Township Senior/community Center, 8910 Willey Road. Fish and sides, desserts and drinks. Adults $9, Seniors $7, Child $6. Dine in or carry-out. (513)738-1831, (513)738-1440. K of C Lenten Fish Fry Every Friday during Lent. K of C grounds, 10490 North State Street. 4-7 p.m. Fish dinners, ala carte fish sandwiches, sides, drinks are also available. Eat in or carry out. (513)8289260. American Legion Post 199, Fish Fry Every Friday 5-7 p.m., or until gone. through Lent. (April 18th) 10700 Campbell Road Harrison. Carry outs available call (513)367-9180. 8 oz. Cod, with fries and dessert for $7.00 Harrison VFW Fish Fry Every Friday during lent (March 7-April 18) 4:30-7 p.m.,, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Cod or Shrimp Dinner, choice of 2 sides $9 dinner; $7 fish sandwich only; $5 child cod or shrimp with one side. Harrison Kiwanis Fish Fry Located at Harrison Branch FCN Bank. Lunch, 11:30-1 p.m., dinner 4-7 p.m. All food is carryout. All money raised supports children in the Harrison area. North Dearborn American Legion Post 452 Fish Fry Every Friday (except Good Friday) 4:30-7:30 p.m., 25329 Legion Rd., New Alsace, Ind. Fish/Chicken Breast, sides, desserts, $8 adult, $4 child. Hamburgers and cheeseburgers available. Drinks extra. (812)623-2771, (812)623-4158, (812)576-4186.


Dashboard is becoming multimedia center The digital revolution has had an impact on most every facet of modern media. We read newspapers on tablets and Kindles, watch television on our phones and make video telephone calls with our laptop computer. Absent from this list is radio. Sure there are some apps for radio stations but up until now radio stations and our consumption of radio programming today is not all that different from our great grandparents. In fact, if you found an old radio in the attic dating back to the 1930s and you could get it to turn on, that radio could receive most every local radio station now operating today. We are likely to soon witness a change in how and where we receive radio programming and that change might well be more revolutionary than what we all experienced with television. This revolution could change

forever the economic model of radio broadcasting. Radio stations have operated in such a way as to cover a specific geographic area. Anyone driving cross country has experienced the frustration of listening to a baseball game or interesting talk program only to lose the signal as you drove further away from the station’s tower. Radio stations based the cost of their advertising spots on the coverage area and the number of people who listen. Most stations have for several years streamed their programming on the internet and those with an internet connection could receive the station no matter where they were. There are even internet radios that can receive most any streamed station in the world. The popularity of these devices and services has been modest since most people listen to

radio in their automobile and, up until now, Internet access JACK while driving down the high- DOMINIC way has been elusive. Close attention to advertisements for new cars will show that this is changing and changing fast. The dashboard now is becoming a multimedia center for getting email, instant messages, map direction and, yes, internet radio. A driver on the Santa Freeway will be able to listen to a station in Cincinnati as effortlessly as a commuter on Interstate 75. Services like iTunes radio, Prodigy, Spotify and iHeart Radio will show up on the dial along with WLW and WKRC.

In essence it makes every radio station a potential global station. What it will do for the advertisers is uncertain. Will Mr. Gilkey want to spend money to advertise his windows to thousands of homeowners who can’t buy them? How about local news and weather? Managers of radio stations have a lot to think about as another facet of our media faces extraordinary change. Stay tuned. Jack Dominic, a Harrison Township resident, is VP at CET, Cincinnati’s Public Television station, a pioneer in broadcasting and online video services. You can contact him at or read previous columns at http://www.jackatcet.blogspot. com, or


Students receive leadership guidance from West Point Seminar centers on exploring values in real life situations

Harrison High School juniors Drew Cruey and Sarah Forbeck, and Principal Davis Baker recently attended the West Point Society of Cincinnati second annual Leadership & Ethics Seminar.

The seminar, held at at Springdale Nazarene Church in Springdale, provided selected sophomores, juniors, and faculty high schools in Ohio, Indiana, and Kentucky the opportunity to experience some of the leadership and ethics training developed for cadets at the US Military Academy at West Point.

Nearly 150 Students and 75 faculty members from 73 local high schools attended the event. The seminar was conducted by West Point graduates from Greater Cincinnati. After a short workshop to understand and establish each participant’s value and beliefs “framework,” small groups of students discussed several situations in which they might find themselves. The cases enabled them to explore their personal values within an ethical decision-making model, helping students develop and internalize a personal code of conduct that will make them stronger leaders. Ethics and values-based leadership often are cited as making the difference between successful leaders and those who fail. West Point often is considered the premier leadership institution in the world. West Point seeks to “educate, train, and inspire the Corps of Cadets, so that each graduate is a commissioned leader of character.”

Cadets are taught, practice, and live in an environment that develops this leadership character over fours. In the morning, the students heard from University of Cincinnati President Santa J. Ono, who is recognized as one of the Tri-State’s most influential leaders. Ono has served in teaching, research, and administrative positions at Emory, John Hopkins and Harvard University, as well as University College and Moorfields Eye Hospital in London. Closing comments were provided by Brig. Gen. Margaret W. Burcham, currently commander of the Great Lakes & Ohio River Division, US Army Corps of Engineers. A West Point graduate, Burcham is the first female general officer in the Corps of Engineers. She has led military units at company, battalion, and brigade levels in the US, Europe, Korea


Harrison High School juniors Drew Cruey and Sarah Forbeck, and Principal Davis Baker recently attended the West Point Society of Cincinnati second annual Leadership & Ethics Seminar. and Iraq. Ono and Burcham have been deeply involved in developing and mentoring young leaders, leading transformative change in communities and the nation. All participants received letters of recognition and encouragement from Governors John Kasich of Ohio and Mike Pence of Indiana. The event would not have been

possible without the generous sponsorship of Procter & Gamble, Ethicon, AUSA, and The Joseph House along with several private donors. For more information regarding the West Point Society of Cincinnati or the Greater Cincinnati Leadership & Ethics Seminar, visit www., or contact Dan Knowles at, or at 300-4104

Tax Tips & Financial Facts

The benefits of financial planning

Financial planning is often mistakenly assumed to be a

concern for the wealthy. That assumption essentially promotes the idea that people without much money need not worry about what to do with their finances. However, financial planning can benefit people at all income levels, even helping those at lower income levels move into higher brackets if they plan successfully. Though having an idea of how to spend and grow your money is an idea many people would likely embrace, a significantly large number of people do not have a financial plan. Though some might be intimidated or even scared to institute their own financial plans, it can be done. For those who are especially hesitant to develop their own financial plans, financial planners can help you define your goals and make those goals a reality. The benefits of financial planning are numerous, helping men and women build better financial futures. * A financial plan forces you to define your goals. One of the biggest advantages to financial planning is it forces men and women to define their financial goals. An effective financial plan should consider both short- and long-term goals. If you hope to one day own a home, a financial plan can help you figure out how quickly you will own that home. A good financial plan

also can help you map out a course for retirement. Ambiguity with respect to your finances is potentially dangerous. Saying you want to retire at 60 and developing a plan to make that happen are two very different things, but the latter can make it happen while the former won’t get you anywhere unless you take action. Be as specific as possible when defining your goals, and recognize that, depending on when you are making your financial plan, you might need to reassess those goals if they are not realistic. * A financial plan can help you curtail your spending. With a financial plan in place, you’re less likely to waste your money on frivolous things. Without a plan, you’re more likely to treat money as disposable, putting your financial future in jeopardy as a result. A careful examination of your financial situation can shed light on areas where your spending is excessive. A negative cash flow, which occurs when there is more money going out than coming in, has never been a part of a successful financial plan. Correcting such a situation, which is often accomplished when people establish a financial plan that trims excessive spending, can go a long way toward securing your financial future. * A financial plan can be motivational. Another significant and often overlooked benefit to financial planning is how such planning can act as a motivator. A good financial plan will include certain measuring sticks, such as having debt paid off by a particular date or a certain day by which you hope to deposit a certain amount of money into your savings. These measuring sticks often motivate men and women to be more

responsible with their money, and many people find living up to short-term financial goals to be very rewarding. * A financial plan makes better use of your money. Even if you don’t have any negative spending habits, a financial plan can help you make better use of the money you do have. A closer examination of your finances can often yield a host of ways to grow your money or save it. For example, you might have multiple insurance policies, some of which offer duplicate coverage. Examining each policy and removing duplicate coverage can save you money and help you spend that money in better ways. You wouldn’t pay for the same slice of pizza twice, so why pay for the same coverage twice? But unless you make a financial plan, you are unlikely to find those areas where you’re wasting money or discover the numerous ways in which your money can be better spent. * A financial plan helps you grow your money. Even if you are worried about investing or especially skittish when it comes to risk, you will need to find ways to grow your money, and a financial plan can help you do just that. The concept of inflation dictates that the dollar you have today won’t be worth as much next year, meaning you will need to take steps to grow your money if you hope to have enough to get by in retirement. A financial plan can help everyone, whether they’re risk-averse or not, grow their money. Something as simple as opening an interest-bearing account will grow your money more than if you were to put that money under the mattress. Without a financial plan that includes ways to grow your money, the money you have will only lessen in value as time goes on.

Keep reading for more Tax Tip and Financial Facts once a month through March 2014!





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Hall of Fame makes space for 4 more names Bovard: administrator, teacher, coach

As an athletic director and a basketball coach at Harrison High School, Jerry Bovard, who retired in 1994, wanted to win and he likes to joke that his wife, Lois, was one of his biggest supporters, although she was someone who kept him grounded. “She used to say, “I’m behind you as long as you win,’” he joked. Bovard did win on the field and as an administrator, but in the end he felt happiest because the athletes he coached and watched play for 30 years “were great kids, they were wonderful.” Bovard’s history with Harrison goes back to his own days in high school. As a basketball player for Western Hills High School, Bovard scored 19 points in the first game at what was then Harrison High School and is now the Harrison Junior School. After graduation from Wilmington College, former Harrison coach Ken Conatser arranged an interview for Bovard and Bovard found a place to hang his hat. “I had other opportunities, but this always felt like home,” he said. Starting off as a freshman basketball Bob Hyle Contributing Writer

coach and a varsity track coach, Bovard eventually moved into the varsity basketball and athletic director’s job for a decade. As basketball coach, Bovard said he was lucky because he had some true basketball players, such as Steve Pollock, and brothers Greg and Gary Dennis. “We had basketball players, so we won,” said Bovard. “They worked hard and played pretty good defense. But as so often happens in Harrison, if you run out of basketball players you have to play basketball with football and baseball players.” Bovard was varsity coach for 10 years and his love of basketball was deep. When asked to step down from either the AD job or as basketball coach, he left the administrative position, went back into the classroom and kept on coaching. Two years later, Bovard lost the basketball job, but stayed active in coaching as an assistant at Cincinnati State for five years. During his tenure as AD, the federal government opened the door to female athletes through the Title IX law and Bovard found himself in the difficult position of getting teams together for the female students as well as the boys.

“Back then, the school district only paid for coaching salaries, so everything else came out of gate receipts,” he said. “I was pretty tight with a buck so we managed to get the money for uniforms, referee fees, and equipment.” Bovard retired from teaching in 1994 and still resides in Logan, Ind. with Lois. The couple have three children, son Clay and daughters Jenny (Wells) and Julie. For the induction ceremony, Bovard asked Jeff Elrod to introduce him. Elrod was a member of the freshman basketball and track team in Bovard’s first year of coaching and, when Elrod began teaching at the school, he served as varsity assistant for Bovard in basketball. “Jerry was innovative as a coach,” said Elrod. “He tried to change to meet the needs of his personnel. He didn’t want to get caught up doing things one particular way. Jerry also taught me how to carry myself at practices, although I don’t think I did it as well as he did.” Saturday will be a big night for Bovard. “I got into coaching for the kids,” he said. “I never thought about awards like this, but this certainly is the height of my professional career.”


Jerry Bovard was varsity coach for ten years, and worked with Harrison High School for around 30 years before retiring in 1994. “This always felt like home,” Bovard said.

Ace for volleyball: Schwing football phenom 55 years alumnus Waite Bob Hyle Contributing Writer

Bob Hyle Contributing Writer

For those who believe that participation in high school sports is as much a preparation for life as it is about competing in games, Tammi Toney Waite is Exhibit A.

The 2001 graduate of Harrison High School took both her education and athletics seriously and that combination helped her achieve All-American status as a college volleyball player and a career as a teacher and coach. Now, she is one of the newest members of her alma mater’s hall of fame “The way Amy (Berwanger) and Gene (Williams) coached was amazing,” said Waite of her high school volleyball coaches. “They didn’t yell at us; they explained things. They also taught us there are no shortcuts.” Waite still keeps in touch with her former coaches. “I still talk with Amy all the time,” she said. “You never stop being one of her players.” Although her greatest success was on the volleyball court, Waite also enjoyed four years of basketball, her first two years playing for Kathy Swink and the final two for Stuart Scrivner. Scrivner had a major impact on Waite as a coach and a teacher. Like Scrivner, she is a math teacher. After much deliberation, Waite chose Scrivner to introduce her at the hall of fame induction ceremonies. “He had such a positive impact on me,” she said. “Tammi was almost too unselfish,” Scrivner remembers. “She enjoyed playing defense as much as scoring and I think one of her best memories of playing in high school was holding Fairfield’s Wanisha Smith (who went on to play at Duke University) to about half her average.” It was not just her coaches who affected her athletic career. She cites her former teammates and her brother, Joe Toney, as major influences. “I grew up watching my brother play and saw all the hard work he

put in,” she says. “I saw that to be successful I had a lot of work to do.” In Waite’s first two years at the high school, she played with two of the best female athletes in school history, Erica Schmitt and Amy Mobley. Both are already members of the hall of fame. “They were amazing role models,” said Waite. “They reached out to the younger girls and showed us the ropes. There are not many of them out there like that.” Waite was part of a strong class of female athletes herself. She played with Kristen Daily every school year in basketball and volleyball starting in third grade. Other members of her class included Lisa Holderer, Jessica Kinnemeyer, and Lindsey Grauvogel. “We played together for four year,” said Waite. “When the volleyball season ended, we just rolled right into basketball. We were together all the time. It was great for camaraderie.” The group had great success as well, reaching the regional tournament in volleyball her senior year and dominating the conference races each year. Waite played for the College of Mount St. Joseph where the Lions qualified for the Division III NCAA volleyball tournament each of her four years. She earned all-American honors her final three years at the school. “You don’t get scholarships at that level so you really have to work hard and love what you are doing,” she said. “Even though I’m still paying college loans, when I look back I wouldn’t change a thing.” Toney earned her education degree from the Mount and is employed as a sixth-grade math teacher at Talawanda Middle School in Oxford. She and her husband, Chris Waite, recently bought a home in Harrison. She was head volleyball coach at Talawanda High School before stepping down to care for her three-year-old daughter, Madison. The couple are expecting a son in April. “They told me the year before that I was nominated (for the hall of fame), but I didn’t think much of it,” said Waite. “I was floored when I got the call this year. It’s an honor just to be nominated.”

Fifty-five years after graduation from Harrison High School, one of the last things Lowell Schwing expected was a call telling him he had been selected for his alma mater’s athletic hall of fame. Nonetheless, the call came and the 1959 graduate is “pretty excited” about joining such elite company as his football teammate, Ted Harless. Harless is responsible for one of the most exciting plays in school history and Schwing played a major part in it. In the 1957 season, Harless ran 99 yards for a touchdown - the longest run in school history to give the Wildcats a 6-6 tie with Sycamore and preserve an undefeated 9-0-1 season for the Cats. And how did Harless break free? He found a hole made by his right guard, Schwing. “Ted was our top player,” remembers Schwing. “He was a fullback, all-everything. That was a huge play for us because it kept us undefeated.” Schwing played four varsity seasons and the first three were under the tutelage of another hall of famer, Jim “Red Dog” Daugherty. “He was strict,” said Schwing. “He wanted 100 percent from you.” It would have been hard to get anything more out of

Schwing than Coach Daugherty did. Starting as a freshman, Schwing played both as a starting guard and inside linebacker. In those four years he remembers being a part of every play. “I was pretty aggressive,” Schwing recalled. “I really liked playing defense. I liked to hit.” Schwing also developed a great relationship with his position coach, Bob Schoenhoft. “Both of them knew how to teach football,” he said of Schoenhoft and Daugherty. Daugherty left Harrison after Schwing’s junior season and Jack Acus was named coach of the Wildcats. The Cats went 6-4 that year, losing four of their final five games. Schwing’s association with Schoenhoft was not just on the gridiron. Schoenhoft was the Harrison baseball coach as well. Schwing was the team’s starting catcher for four years. “I wasn’t a very good hitter, but we didn’t have a lot of players back then,” he said. Schwing recalled one of the highlights was catching for Jerry Young, nicknamed Sadie, who Schwing says went on to pitch in the minor leagues following high school. Schwing still lives in Harrison. He moved to Wisconsin for a decade, but came home and worked as a mechanic and a welder. He also spent 10 years hauling cars across the


Lowell Schwing played football for Harrison High School nearly 55 years ago. He assisted in what is called one of the most exciting plays in school history. country. Today he is retired and plays the stock market, watching his investments daily. Schwing has two living sons, Bill and Brad. His childhood friend, Ken McDowell will be at the reunion to introduce Schwing. Schwing had opportunities to continue playing football in college and was recruited by several Mid-American Conference schools including Miami. Schwing found work quickly in the construction industry, though, and was making good money. “I visited several schools, but I was just sixfoot and 195 pounds,” he said. “I just wasn’t big enough to play linebacker against some of the big players.” He was big enough and durable enough to make his mark on Harrison High School sports, though.

PITCH & CATCH Top: Shilow Engle covers shortstop for the Wildcats baseball team. Along with his fellow teammates, Engle headed to practice on Friday, March 14, and put some effort into his throw. Below: Michael Knollman plays first base on the Harrison Wildcats baseball team. Scooping up this grounder, Engle practiced last week.

Now a sixth-grade math teacher in the Talawanda School District, Tammi Toney Waite was a valuable athlete on the Harrison High School volleyball and basketball teams during her high school career. She went on to make All-American on her NCAA college volleyball team. Now, she is one of the newest members of her alma mater’s hall of fame. Although her greatest success was on the volleyball court, Waite also enjoyed four years of basketball. SUBMITTED PHOTO/HARRISON PRESS



James Nolan runs into the hall of fame Bob Hyle Contributing Writer

James Nolan remembers attending Harrison Elementary School and being excited for one particular day each spring: the 600-yard run that was part of the Presidential Fitness Test. Nolan can’t remember if he won the race, but he loved the chance to show his classmates how fast he could run. Today, as he enters the Harrison Athletic Hall of Fame, Nolan is still running. He expects to compete in his 25th consecutive Boston Marathon this spring, joining the quarter-century club, a group of under 100 runners that have competed in the most prestigious road race in America for 25 consecutive years. Nolan played all sports when he was young, but when he started at Harrison High School, one of his brothers, Paul, was already a member of the school’s cross country team, so James followed along. James Nolan ran cross country for four years under the tutelage of Jim Slusher and ran on the track team in the distance events for four years coached by Bruce Williamson. Slusher, in particular, made an impact. “Coach Slusher gave me a nice solid foundation in running,” said Nolan. Williamson will introduce Nolan at the induction ceremony on Saturday night.

Great coach

“He was a great coach, but also a great teacher,” said Nolan. “When I asked him to do the introduction I told him that I had more memories of him teaching me in woodworking class than as a coach. My Mom still has a corner cabinet in her house that I made with Bruce.” The high point of Nolan’s high school career came when he finished 11th in the state cross country meet. Nolan had opportunities to compete for big schools, such as Ohio University, but instead he went to Muskingum (Ohio) College where he ran for four years and advanced to the NCAA Division III national championship one year. For runners like Nolan, it’s about the running more than the awards although he points out that he has produced six top-100 finishes in the Boston Marathon including 52nd place in 1995. It has been a lifetime of running, in races and for relaxation. Nolan has kept logs of his running since he ran his first marathon in his junior year at Harrison. He is getting close to 75,000 miles and Boston will mark his 45th marathon. Even in hard times, he finds solace in running. A year ago, Nolan was laid off from his job and his wife encouraged him to take some time off for himself. He threw himself into his running and ended up running his fastest marathon in 14 years. For the year, Nolan logged over 3,600 miles, meeting his goal of averaging 10 miles of running per day.


Nolan and his wife, Debbie, live in Collegeville, Pa., which is northeast of Philadelphia. The couple have a son and two daughters. The daughters also are runners and one of them will join him in Boston for the second straight year. In November, Nolan rejoined the workforce and serves as information technology director for a company called Proconex. Nolan is looking forward to returning to Boston for the Patriots’ Day race on April 21. Nolan and his daughter were there last year when two bombs went off, injuring runners and fans. He and his daughter had completed the race and were back in their hotel, a block away from the bomb site when the explosions occurred. “It was pretty chaotic,” he remembers. “We were forced to evacuate our hotel for a few hours.” Normally, the race attracts a little over 20,000 runners, but with so much attention caused by last year’s incident, organizers are planning for 30,000 runners this year. A person doesn’t log 75,000 miles running without enjoying it and that’s exactly how Nolan feels. He doesn’t run with music playing in headphones; he has a clear mind when he laces his shoes. “I think about different things or problems at work when I’m running,” he said. “I also talk to God when I run. I’ve been fortunate that I have only had a couple of minor injuries over the years. Running is my enjoyment and relaxation.”

JASMINE RITTER Winner of four Cyclones Hockey tickets, compliments of Hiatt’s Florist, 1106 Stone Drive, Harrison, Ohio and The Harrison Press


James Nolan has had a passion for running since elementary school. Nolan has logged his running over his lifetime. Remarkably, he’s run nearly 75,000 miles.

Though Tammi Toney Waite, Harrison volleyball player, graduated from Harrison High School in 2001, her dedication to the sport has not waned. After graduation, she played for the College of Mount St. Joseph. And after graduation there, she remained passionate for the sport, becoming the head volleyball coach for Talawanda High School before stepping down to focus on being a mother. Waite’s dedication to the sport is impressive and we are proud to call her our Athlete of the Week.

Winner has been notified by phone

It’s finally time for Harrison High School spring athletes to start practicing, so on Friday, March 14, they headed out into the sun and hit the field. Above left: Morgan Hullemeier practices her pitching for the Ladycats softball team. Above right: Peyton Bonnlander, who plays right field, throws in the ball. Bottom right: Randon Littleton throws the shot put on Harrison’s track and field team. It takes a real effort to throw the 12 lb. ball and Littelton is focused on getting some distance. PHOTOS BY SANDY MINOR/HARRISON PRESS

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Whitewater River Watershed Impairments

and in front of them, much to Noelle’s star-struck delight, sat Dax Shepard and Kristen Bell. “I was so star-struck it was ridiculous,” said Noelle. Livvy was thrilled by the many stars she met including Ross Lynch. “I also met some other people from the shows I watch like Jesse and Ant Farm,” said Livvy. The excitement from her experience on Frozen has only driven her stamina. Livvy is dedicated to achieving her dream of becoming a movie star. She is back in Hollywood working on auditions right now. “I had like 12 auditions, and I had a call back so we’re gonna see if I got that.” Though Livvy is a hard worker and dedicated to her dream, she is still a kid at heart. She has three pets she loves dearly. “I have a bunny up in my room named Snickers,” she said. “He has a little mohawk right between his ears, so cute and so soft.” She also has a cat, named Elsa. “She likes dangly things a lot … oh yea, and she also watches TV.” And then there’s Lulabell. “She’s a sweet dog who, who doesn’t care. Like sometimes when she’s tired. I just lay on her and she doesn’t care. She just sits there. I like snuggling with her.” Livvy said it’s hard being away from home because she misses her pets. She intends to stay in California for a couple more months, trying new auditions and hoping for her next big break. Livvy”s hope: “to get a big movie like I did last year … like a Disney movie. Or something that it would be me instead of just my voice, maybe. Or Disney, either way.”

[ Blooming Grove Raymond



The following legal actions were filed in Hamilton County courts and previously published in the Cincinnati Court Index. Lawsuits Debra Sue Cole, individually and as executor of the estate of Robert Wayne Cole, vs. Emery Oleochemicals, LLC., for a money judgement in excess of $25,000. Teresa Vankwinkle sued by Harrison Health associates, Harrison, $5,632 with interest plus costs on a contract. Debora L. Cunningham, Harrison, sued by Midland Funding, LLC, $7,305.89 with interest plus costs on an account. Jane Doe aka Gail, Harrison, sued by Don Snider for eviction, $1,275 rent plus $14.16 per day until re-rental and costs. Scott Stuckey, Harrison, sued by Riverview Crossing Mobile Home Park, $894.12 rent and restitution. US Bank vs. Ryan T. and Elizabeth Lynn Schomaker, Harrison, for foreclosure and money in the sum of $73,288.66 together with interest. Jeffery Albert Witt, Harrison, vs. Hamilton County Court of Common Pleas for application for order directing issuance of certificate of title for motor vehicle, 2007 Honda Accord. Nationstar Mortgage LLC. vs. Richard A. and Brenda Huber, Harrison, for foreclosure and money in the sum of $183,636.25 plus interest. Real estate transfers Crosby Township 8518 Mt Hope Road - Paul and Ericka Frederick sold to David Gibson, $160,000. 9244 New Haven Road - Thomas D. and Melissa K. Schomaker sold to US


Cedar Grove



St. Leon





South Gate

St. Peters

[ Shandon

New Trenton




New Haven

[[ Harrison [

West Harrison










Elizabethtown Cleves




E__COLI ONLY 5A Aquatic Life Use Impaired Subwatersheds national_2000_counties_utm16 Whitewater Boundary SUBMITTED GRAPHIC/HARRISON PRESS

Heather Wirth said two major concerns in the Whitewater River Watershed, which encompasses about 160,000 acres in four counties, are E-coli and dissolved oxygen, though in Ohio there are threats to indigenous aquatic life including the darter fish. A management plan will help protect the area from such risks.


- Joe Awad

Bank National Association Tr., $95,000. Harrison Miami Forest LLC sold to May Construction of Cincinnati Inc., $45,000. Tunis Drive - Parks of Whitewater LLC., sold to Nvr Inc., $42,750. 108 Hill Street - David Rossi sold to Bank of America Na Real Estate Marketing, $32,000. 113 Broadway Street James F. Cornelius sold to James E. Dole, $17,900. 1552 Barben Court - Fischer Single Family Homes II LLC., sold to Spencer C. and Dena M. Perella, $316,826. 1564 Barben Court - Nvr Inc., sold to Joshua R. and Breanna R. Ewing, $291,875.

[ Mount Carmel

Oak Forest







Registration is $20. The sale is from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. The Hunter’s Moon follows, ushering in the ghostly season and Spooktactular Sunday, Oct. 26, from 5-7 p.m. Free games, goodie bags, souvenir cups for the first 500, and the costume parade at 5 p.m. create the mood of the season. Then their is the season of seasons - the yuletide. The Christmas parade is scheduled for Saturday, Dec. 6, at 5 p.m. Line up starting at 4 p.m. The tree lighting in the historic downtown is at about 7:15 p.m. Photos with Santa are from 6-8 p.m. at All State Insurance on Harrison Avenue. Free hot chocolate and cookies are up for grabs from 6-8 p.m. And take advantage of the district’s fine stores and eateries from 6-8 p.m.




gets started Tuesday, June 17, with no program the week of July 1. The program is offered Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. The cost, which includes a t-shirt, is $20. Sign-ups are at the community center Tuesday, May 13, from 6-8 p.m. and Saturday, May 17, from 10 a.m. to noon. All participants must be pre-registered. The red, white and blue comes out with grandeur on the Fourth of July, which is on a Friday. Why not make the Harrison extravaganza part of your three-day holiday. The parade starts at 10 a.m. Participants start lining up an hour earlier. The day continues from 5 to 11 p.m. at the community center with kids’ activities, free kids’ games. The half-hour fireworks display begin at dusk. The City Yard Sale rolls in Saturday, Sep. 6, as summer winds down and the sky waits for the Harvest Moon. Setup is from 6-8 a.m. Vehicles must be moved as soon as the items are removed.



recognized by their agencies.” Wirth emphasized the real desire to make this plan a community affair where residents have an opportunity to give their input and help as much as possible. The first steering committee meeting was Tuesday, March 18th at the Harrison Branch Library. Wirth anticipates the next meeting to occur sometime in April though the exact date has not yet been determined. All are encouraged to participate. For more information or for questions, visit www. and choose the Whitewa-

ter River tab on the left or e-mail Wirth at heather.wirth@

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March 18 - March 20, 2014 The Journal Press




The Harrison Press


The Rising Sun Recorder & Ohio County News


T O D AY 'S ISSUE ! The Dearborn County Register

To place an ad call: Lawrenceburg 812-537-0063 • Harrison 513-367-4582 • Rising Sun 812-438-2011




Publisher reserves the right, at any time, in its sole discretion and without notice, to reject or cancel any advertising copy. Publisher’s ad takers have no authority to HOUSES FOR bind Publisher to pubSALE lish an ad. Only publication of an advertisement will constitute final a c c e p t a n c e o f t h e Bright: Great 3-4 bedroom advertiser’s order. ranch home. Beautiful,


Nice Brick ranch home on 4.5 acres features 1758 sq. ft. living area, 3BR, 2BA, spacious living room with open floor plan, fireplace, full basement, attached garage, new roof 2008, large barn 24x36, garden building 14x14, garden area, woods, plenty of wild life, on deadend road. $189,900. Sun Area family-friendly neighbor- R i s i n g hood. Clean, new carpet- 812-438-4068 ing & paint throughout, up- Rising Sun: 3BR/2BA dated bathrooms, large level yard, over-sized Ranch, attached garage, two-car attached garage.  full basement on partially wooded 5 acres on private $144,900 (812)637-2231 drive. Reduced to $150,000 for more information call 812-532-9959



Publisher cannot be responsible for inaccuracies in any advertisement -- classified, classified display, display or legal -- following the first publication of the advertisement. Subsequent repeated errors are the responsibility of the advertiser. Publisher is responsible for the space occupied by the error in the initial inser-

tion only.


Manchester- 3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch with full basement; 24x66 garage with electric and HVAC; 55x55 barn with electric stalls and lofts; 2 acres; moti vated seller; $189,900; Empire Real Estate; 812-907-0277


812.637.2220 CSTONEREALTY.COM AURORA: PRICE REDUCED! Well maintained 3 bed, 2.5 bath brick ranch with gorgeous valley views from 10x44 partially covered deck. $134,900 SUNMAN: NEW LISTING! 3 bed, 2.5 bath home with finished LL on over 2 ac. 2 car attached garage plus 24x32 insulated pole building. $179,900 HARRISON: Nice 2nd level 2 bed, 2 bath condo in the Legacy Community. With home office & 1 car attached garage. Immediate occupancy. $132,500 BRIGHT: 3 bed, 2 bath all brick ranch home on beautiful lot w/updated flooring, kitchen & baths. LL has family rm with wet bar. Immediate occupancy. $149,900 BRIGHT: PRICE REDUCED! Well maintained 4 bed, 2.5 bath 2 story home w/1st flr laundry, 2 car attached garage, & 30x40 detached heated workshop. $239,900 HARRISON: Nice 3 bed, 2 bath ranch home w/full basement & retractable patio awning in Hickory Flats Subdivision. $189,900 BRIGHT: Charming home w/hardwood flrs & 2 WBFP’s. Newer Air-Tite windows, 20x40 detached garage, on 6 acres. $199,900 GUILFORD: Nice home with 3 large bedrooms, 2.5 bath, bonus rm on upper level, finished LL w/walk-out. $219,900 GUILFORD: 51.6 acres on SR 1 with spectacular views. $249,000 NEW ALSACE: 21.4 acres. Nice laying piece of land, mostly tillable! $139,900 SUNMAN: 33 acres w/driveway, water, & electric. $99,900



3 trailers in Hastings Trailer Park. All total electric. Possible contract for right person. 812-438-2176. Abandoned Doublewide with land, PLEASE TAKE OVER $3500 deposit. 888-221-4503

Hidden Valley Lake (Par Drive- on golf course) 82ʼx160ʼ Asking $24,900 Ph. 513-265-8460.

17 MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE Upcoming Multi-Property Auction. Commercial & Residential Properties located in Illinois & Indiana. Online Only April 5-7, 2014. Contact Diana Perterson 312-756-7333


21 APARTMENTS FOR RENT 0 steps! Large 1 or 2 bedroom at Village Square Apartments in downtown Harrison. Free heat! $425 and up. (513)367-6366.

Used Singlewide 3BR/2BA Set up $ 4 5 0 0 0 steps! Miamitown, large 1 or 2 bedroom at Via 859-371-3386 Manor Apts. Private patio, lovely grounds. $395 and up. Free heat! (513)353-0398.


20.2 acres (Ripley County) Versailles, Indiana located on Main Street. Close to everything. Asking $104,900. Ph 513-265-8460.

1 & 2 Bedroom apartments for rent in Aurora, $475 & $500/month. References required. Call 812-926-0256

1 & 2 Bedroom Apart ments in Dillsboro and 3 Bedroom Home in Rising Sun. Contact Quality Property Management at 812-432-3230 or visit 1 & 2 Bedroom Apt Rising Sun $500-$550. Great river views, private decks, laundry. 438-2300

Aurora- Downtown, 2nd floor, 1 bedroom. Water and sewage included, Tenant pays electric. Laundry room available. No pets. $375/month and $375 deposit 1yr lease. 812-577-5334 Aurora – 3 Bedroom, Large LR, DR, 1 bath, 2-story, Hardwood & Tile Floors, Kitchen appli ances, washer/dryer hookup, Yard, Clean & quiet. NO PETS. $750 month w/750 deposit + utilities. Cell (513)317-1050

2 bedroom duplex-Hillview subdivision, Aurora. Living room, dining room, kitchen, laundry room, patio, one car garage. $600/month plus utilities Aurora - Aspen Ridge, 4 and deposit. Available bd, 2 ba, garage, equipped kitchen, C/A, gas heat, April 1. 513-658-4735. $895 month & deposit. 215 Vine St., Lawrence- 513-532-8933 burg 1 bdrm, 1st floor with Aurora - Large 2 bedroom, basement $800 month + off-street parking, applideposit $800. Utilities paid. ances included, water & No pets. 812-926-0468 sewage included, $525/month + deposit. Call 2BR $610.00, Harrison ( 8 1 2 ) 9 2 6 - 2 3 0 3 or OH-Tippecanoe Apart- 513-615-4318. ments. Spacious remodeled, diswasher, bal - Aurora- Second Street, cony, very clean & great 1BR, furnished, 2nd location. No pets. floor. No pets/smoking. 812-637-1787, Utilities paid by tenant. 513-574-4400 Free laundry room. Leave message 3 1/2 room Apt. West Side (812)926-1083 or Dr. Aurora- All utilities fur812-584-4821. nished, off street parking, no pets,no smoking, refer- Aurora- 1 bedroom apt ences required, $400/mo. with all appliances includ+ deposit. 812-926-1028 ing washer & dryer. Senior building with elevator. Se3 bedroom duplex in curity door. No smoking or pets. $525.00 per month Greendale- 1 full, 2 half utilities. Call baths; full basement, par- p l u s tially finished w i t h 812-926-1677. 120 1/2 washer/dryer hookups; Mechanic St. newer appliances and dishwasher; laminated Aurora- 1BR, 1-bath, elecwood and tile throughout; tric heat, window unit A/C, heat and water included; W/D hook-up, new carpet. tenant pays electric; $870 You pay electric we pay deposit, $870/monthly; no rest. Garage space availpets; no s m o k i n g ; able. $500/month, $500.00 deposit. 812-926-2693 812-532-3000


Call for an appointment * Foreclosure Special * Equipped kitchens * Laundry facilities * Heat included * 24 hour emergency maintenance * Minutes from I-275

* Ask about Deposit Special * Lots of closet space * Children play area * Walk to Ludlow Hill Park * Extra Storage * Pets Welcome

NOW LEASING 1 & 2 bedroom apartments Fred Clark Ohio/Indiana



(513) 367-2171



W. Harrison- 125 acre farm with farmhouse, barn, and several outbuildings. Approx. 50 acres tillable, some marketable timber. $750,000. Lawrenceburg- Contemporary style home on 5 acres. 3BR, 2 ½ BA, 2 car att gar, 1 car det gar. Private setting! $239,900. Ready to buy or sell? Call us for all your real estate needs!


I am excited to announce that I am now a member of the Tudor Square Realty team! For those who do not know me personally, I am a lifetime resident of the Dillsboro, IN area. I reside on and help operate my family’s 6th generation homestead farm. I am a graduate of South Dearborn High School and Northern Kentucky University with a Bachelor of Science in Construction Management. I have been a full-time Realtor since 2011, and I am a member of: S.E. Indiana Board of Realtors, Indianapolis Metropolitan Board of Realtors, Indiana Association of Realtors, and National Association of Realtors. I have represented clients in 7 counties throughout S.E. Indiana, and in 2013 was ranked in the Top 10% of all agents in total sales in the S.E. Indiana Board of Realtors. I have strong experience with representing buyers and sellers of homes, land, farms, and commercial properties. Remember, as a member of the MLS, I can help you with ANY property that is on the market throughout all of S.E. Indiana - not just Tudor Square Realty listed properties. I look forward to assisting you with any of your Real Estate needs! Cell: 812-584-2025 Email: • 1-800-544-5776

Harrison, 1-2 bedroom. Paragon West Apts. Private patio with breathtaking view of the valley. Free heat! $460 and up. No pets. (513)845-4222.

Harrison- 1 and 2 bedroom apartments available, $450-$600 per month. Call Aurora- 2BR/1BA, com- for details, and move in pletely renovated, washer specials. dryer, $600-650 per month (513)515-2569. + utilities. Credit check, deposit r e q u i r e d . Harrison-660+ Quality 2 bedroom in amenity-rich 513-373-2635 community. Available Aurora- Aspen Ridge, one w/vaulted ceilings and bedroom, rear deck, loft, electric fireplace. With or newly r e m o d e l e d , w/out W/D hook ups. Call water/sewer included, to set up a tour, $500/month plus deposit. (513)367-4999.  513-532-8933 AuroraLarge 3 bedroom/2 bath apartment Lawrenceburg Efficiency with all appliances includUnit- $540/month with all ing washer & dryer. Deck. utilities included. Laun$725.00 per month plus utilities. No smoking & no dry facilities on site. Ph 513-265-8460 or pets. Call 812-926-1677. 812-577-6781 Cleves/North Bend, 1 and 2 bedrooms, heat, water, Lawrenceburg- 2 bed equipped kitchen, no pets. room (Deluxe) w/ ce ramic tile, stove, dishCall (513)546-8330. washer, fridge, stack Country Hills Apartments, washer/dryer. No pets. 1BR $475, Studio $380, $700/month w/ $700 deCarports, Laundry On-site, posit. Ph 513-265-8460 Across from Ludlow Hill or 812-577-6781. Park. 812-539-4339 Miamitown, 2 bedroom, 1 Dillsboro Maple Glen bath, $520.00 per month + Apartments- 1 and 2 bed- deposit, 8414 Harrison room apartments avail - Avenue. 513-549-3418 able. Call 812-432-5697 Downtown Lawrenceburg, New Haven Near Harrison. Apartment for Rent, One 1 bedroom apartment. bedroom fully furnished. Equipped kitchen with You pay your own electric large pantry. New flooring. and cable. No pets, 2nd fl. Central, A/C. Very nice References required + de- condition. $500/month. (812)623-2524. posit. 812-655-1565 For rent when available, Nice, Large 1 BR in His2 and 3 room furnished toric District Downtown apartments, utilities in- Lawrenceburg. First cluded, AC, no pets. De- Floor, Large Private posit required. Call Deck & Private Entry. $700/Mo Includes All (812)537-5796, (812)432-9605, or Utilities. 584-6266 (812)584-3822. For Rent: Efficiencies $165.00 per week utilities included. Deposit required. Also 1 & 2 bedrooms in Lawrenceburg. Deposit required. 859-512-3899

North Street, DillsboroBeautiful, one bedroom, upstairs apartment. Laminated wood flooring. Newer appliances. Electric baseboard heat. Tenant pays electric. $450 de posit, $450 monthly. 812-532-3000.

Greendale 5 rooms, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, large kitchen, W/D H/U, gas heat, AC, off-street parking. $575.00/month + util + Rising Sun- Single level sec. dep.Call for informaduplex with garage. 3 bedtion about special offer. rooms, 1 1/2 baths, appli812-537-2846 ances. Only 1 year old. Greendale- 217-B, Law- $800/month. rence St., 3BR, 1BA, W/D 812-438-3366 hookup, basement, $650/mo. plus deposit, 1 yr. lease, tenant pays own utilities, No pets. 812-537-5790 or 3 BR, 1 BA Duplex. New 812-584-4403 tile. SR 48, Manchester, Harrison - 1 bedroom, $695/month, No pets. $430 and up. 2 bedroom Cell (513)593-3191. $535 and up. C/A, pool, balcony/patios, park like 3Bedroom farmhouse.Quisetting. (513)202-0715. ete surroundings. Large Harrison - 5 room apart- yard. New carpet & tile. ment. Has laundry Avail- Dillsboro area, Milan able 1st of March. Deposit schools .No appliances required. C a l l furnished. No pets. $650/month plus electric. (513)367-6584. $650 Deposit.Call Harrison - One bedroom 812-432-5793 apartment. Heat/water included. $420 per month, 5 bedrooms, 2 full baths, plus deposit. Very quiet CA, large equipped home like atmosphere. kitchen, laundry room. 301 S. Hill Street. No pets. Large living room w/fireCall (513)984-0035. place, 2 car garage, 7 acres. Call (812)926-7600 or (812)290-4123.


Bischoff Realty Cathy WassOn

Aurora- 2 bedroom apt with all appliances including washer & dryer. Huge living room with hardwood floors. 2nd floor. No smoking or pets. $700.00 per month plus utilities. Call 812-926-1677. 505 Second St.


Private lot in West Harrison!!! Large covered front porch, new metal roof, newer Carrier HVAC. Great value at $79,900. Call Todd Bischoff, 513.616.0655


Saturday & Sunday March 22 & 23

Check our website for locations & times. Many beautiful homes open, just like this one!

1588 BRABAMHURST DR • HIDDEN VALLEY LAKE 4BR/3.5BA located on smaller HVL lake. Huge kitchen w/ island. Vltd MBR w/ double walk-in closet. Finished LL w/ BR, full BA & home theatre. (SK4378) Call Sara or Kathy or text 441264 to 79564 - $234,997. • 812-537-9669


Aurora – 3 Bedroom House. Large LR, DR, 1 bath, 2-story, Hardwood & Tile Floors, Kitchen appliances, washer/dryer hookup, Yard, Clean & quiet, NO PETS. $750 month w/750 deposit + utilities. Cell (513)317-1050 Aurora, Moores Hill- 2-3 bedrooms, oak floors, AC, some appliances, 3 acres, garage, oak floors, patio, Country living. $750-$850. 812-926-3202 Aurora- Pine Run Mobile Home Park. 3-bedroom; 2-bath newer mobile home in nice park setting. $700/month w/ $700 deposit required. Ph 513-265-8460. Large 4 bedroom home near Milan Elementary School $850/mo. +$850 deposit.. Call for application 812-438-2802.


Aurora (Double Wide Home For Rent) 1-extra large master bedroom; 1-standard bedroom; 2-bathrooms w/ all stainless steel appliances; nice location. Ph 513-265-8460.

The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register



Aurora- in shopping plaza with Subway, 1770 sq. ft. for lease, high traffic. 513-532-8933.

$1000 Sign On Bonus, Dedicated Customer, Home Weekly, Excellent Pay and Benefits. Call 888-409-6033 or apply onAurora-Retail Space for line lease. 1100 Sq. Ft. CDL A and 1 year experi$700.00 per month plus ence required. utilities. Off Street parking. Call 812-926-1677

Office / warehouse / retail space for lease in Law - CLASS A CDL DRIVERS renceburg, 1500 sqft to NEEDED Midwest Re gional. Home weekends. 5000 sqft. 812-537-1100. 38CPM, Paper or Elogs, Full Benefits-$1,500 Signing Bonus. Online Transport 877-997-8999 Office/medical space for lease or sale. 3200 sq.ft. with 6 exam rooms/ 2 Drive the Best. Drive Mavdoctorʼs offices/ 4 bath- erick! Maverick now hiring rooms/ 1 X-ray room/ in your area!! OTR, re conference room/ lo - gional & dedicted. Exp cated @ 465 Bielby Road drivers or students with Lawrenceburg. For addi- Class-A CDL.for training. tional information and New student spots just showings c a l l opened. Great pay & 513-265-8460 home time. Flatbed, glass and reefer. Must be 21yrs old & hold Class A CDL. 1-800-289-1100.





Driver Needed: Class A CDL, roll-off experience preferred; apply in person, or fax resume to (513)353-2828. E-Town Recycling, 10978 US 50, Elizabethtown, Ohio. No phone calls please. DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW at Stevens Transport! New drivers earn $750 per week! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! CDL & Job ready in 15 days! 1-877-649-3156.

All Shifts Available Experience Preferred Benefits/Bonuses Apply in Person at: 4343 Bridgetown Road Cincinnati, OH 45211 513-598-6648


Drivers: OTR & Regional Home Weekly/Bi Weekly Guaranteed! Paid Weekly + Monthly Bonuses 90% No Touch/70% Drop & Hook Paid Loaded & Empty/Rider Program BC/BS, Rx, Dental, Vision, 401k etc. (877)704-3773 Drivers:Pam Transport! Company Drivers & Owner Operators Wanted! No Touch Freight, 90% Drop & Hook, dedicated opportunities available. Call (877)698-4760 Also seeking Recent Grads. Call Lavonna (877)440-7890 Apply Online:

Driver. Tango offers up to $.42cpm to start plus home most weekends. Family Medical/Dental, 401k,Paid vaction, CDL-A w/1yr OTR reqʼd. 877-826-4605. Drivers:Pam Transport! Company Drivers & Owner Operators Wanted! No Driver: Dedicated MW Re- Touch Freight, 90% Drop gional RunsHome Weekly & Hook, dedicated opporGuaranteed $.40 cpm plus tunities available. Call Monthly BonusesBC/BS, (877)698-4760 Also seekDental, Vision, 401k, etc. ing Recent Grads. Call LaLayover/Detention/Stop vonna (877)440-7890 ApOff, etc. 90% N o ply Online: www.driveforTouch/70% D r o p & Hook. 877-705-9261 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 DRIVERS: HOME DAILY! $1000 Sign-On Bonus! Safety Bonus! Great Benefits! CDL-A, 1yr T/T Exp. . 800-521-0588.

Lawrenceburg Area STAFF THERAPIST – working within Outpatient Services or Intensive Family Services or Recovery Services • The Staff Therapist intervenes psychotherapeutically to change attitudes, beliefs, and behaviors of clients to improve their mental health by using individual, couples, family and group treatment modalities, as per clinical privileges. The Therapist will provide diagnostic, therapeutic, and consultative/ education services. Qualifications for this position the candidate must have a Masters degree in mental health or related discipline with two (2) years experience preferred. Indiana clinical license eligibility. CASE MANAGER – working within Community Support Services • The Case Manager will provide direct services to adults, including community-based services to individuals served by the South Continuous Treatment Team. To qualify candidate must have a Bachelor degree in Social Work, Psychology, or other mental health related field with one (1) year experience providing direct services to clients in a mental health setting preferred. Relevant professional and life experience may also be considered in lieu of degree. ACCOUNTING MANAGER • The Accounting Manager is responsible for the managing various grants including Health Foundation grants, maintaining records and reporting on apartments, LLC records and reporting; A/R and service revenue analysis; preparation and submission of forms 990 and 5500, Medicare/Medicaid Cost reports; general accounting and financial reporting; oversight of the monthly financial closing process, annual budgeting process, coordination of annual financial reporting requirements, agency internal audit functions. To qualify for this position candidate must have a Bachelor degree in Accounting, with either CPA or CPA designation. Five years accounting experience preferably in a health care setting or relevant field. Strong computer literacy, proficiency with Excel, Word, accounting software(s). ADVANCED PRACTICE NURSE – working within the Harmony Health Clinic • The Advanced Practice Nurse (APN) will function in a lead role in the planning efforts toward integrating primary care and behavioral health care to identified clients of the Community Mental Health Center. Such services are in consultation with a physician, and include physical assessment, psychiatric evaluation and medication management. To qualify for this position the candidate must have a Masters degree in nursing with a major in psychiatric/mental health from an accredited college or university. National certification as an Adult Psychiatric/Mental Health Advanced Practice Nurse, Family Advanced Practice Nurse or equivalent. Licensed by the State of Indiana Health Professions Bureau as a Registered Nurse with Prescriptive Authority or eligible to apply for prescriptive authority. Experience in a primary care setting and with persons with serious mental illness. SOCIAL SERVICES ASSISTANT – working within the Inpatient Services Unit • The Social Services Assistant will provide crisis intervention services, assessment and therapeutic recovery based services to clients presenting to Crisis Services and to those assigned to the Inpatient Unit. The Social Services Assistant provides assistance to the Program Administrator of Inpatient Services and other treatment teams in coordinating care of clients. This position may provide day-time emergency on-call based on supervisory discretion for coverage issues. To qualify for this position candidate must have a Bachelor’s degree in Social Work preferred or related field preferred. Experience working in an inpatient or residential setting as an interdisciplinary treatment team member. Basic computer skills to enter data into an electronic health record. Must have proven organizational skills and experience working within a team setting. To apply send resume to: HR Department, Community Mental Health Center, Inc., 285 Bielby Road, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025. E-mail to EOE



Howe Asphalt seeking experienced Asphalt Sealcoater, Raker, Roller Operator, Screwman, Class A CDL Truck Driver. Must have drivers license and self motivated.   (513)509-9090

Immediately hiring for night auditor, breakfast person, maintenance person, experience required. Apply in person; Holiday Inn Express, Harrison.

Local company. Driver wanted. Class A/B with dump experience, Greater Cincinnati street knowl edge, and good driving record. Full or part-time. Retirees welcome. 812-438-4578.

Flatbed Drivers.Starting Mileage Pay up to .41cpm. Health Ins., 401K, $59 daily, Per Diem pay, Home Weekends. 800-648-9915 or



Omni Technologies, Inc. is a problem-solving com pany. We design and manufacture solutions for our customers typically using engineered plastic materials. Omni Technologies is growing and expanding its capabilities and is looking for motivated, high-energy, employees who possess good critical thinking skills. As a successful team member you will learn to process a variety of materials and develop your mechanical skills. Three positions are currently open: 1st Shift Molder, 2nd Shift Open Cast, 2nd Shift Large Casting. Omni Technologies offers competitive compensation, health care benefits, 401(k) plan and a great work environment. If you want to join our team and have an opportunity to develop, both personally and professionally, please send your resume to: or apply in person @ 779 Rudolph Way, Greendale, IN 47025. If called for an interview you must wear leather work boots. “EEOMinorities/Females/Disabled/Veterans"

Motivated Automotive Salesperson Needed. No Experience Necessary, Will Train! Great Pay, full Benefits, 401K, Great working environment. Ap- Owner Operator DEDI ply in person at Tom Tepe CATED HOME WEEKLY! Full-time and part-time Solos up to $175,000/year, Autocenter Milan IN. outside sales positions $2500 Sign-on Bonus! available. Base plus Teams up to commission. Experience $350,000/year, $5000 preferred. Valid driverʼs Sign-on Bonus! Forward license necessary. Air 888-652-5611 Please send resume to New Pay-For-Experience publisher@ program pays up to “Partners in Excellence” $.41/mile. Class A Profes- O T R Drivers APU or mail to: sional Drivers Call Equipped Pre-Pass Register Publications 877-968-7986 for more de- EZ-pass passenger policy. 126 W. High Street tails or visit 2012 & Newer equipment. Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 100% NO touch. Butler No phone calls. EOE Transport 1-800-528-7825


Now taking applications for Class A and Class B drivers with at least 5 years experience. Must be familiar with the Greater Cincinnati area. Asphalt experience a plus. Must be willing to work 6 days a #27093 week and be able to pass a drug test. Please call 513-367-0379.


Stedman Machine Company, Aurora, is looking for an assembler to assemble subassemblies and complete units. General shop knowledge required, along with reading and understanding drawings, painting with electrostatic and conventional spray equipment, electrical wiring and hydraulic and/or pneumatic plumbing and use of hand and power tools. Heavy lifting required. Stedman offers a competitive benefit package, including group health, 401k, paid holidays and vacation. Must be high school graduate or must have passed state GED exam. Must pass preemployment physical, drug screen and background check. Apply at Job No. 8571358.


CMHC needs a sharp IT support specialist with 2+ years’ experience to join their team in southeastern Indiana. This role offers a challenging environment in a growing technical department and the ideal candidate would have hands-on experience with PC/Desktop repairs & support, user helpdesk support, and general network connectivity. Responsibilities: In this position you’ll be maintaining our internal technology. We’re seeking someone with technical versatility that can independently troubleshoot a wide range of issues: · Helping manage the network · Adding/changing users · Setting up new PC’s, Laptops, printers, and IP phones · Supporting all company staff with desktop support issues · Maintaining PC’s · Managing email accounts · Assisting with IP phone system setup/support The environment is primarily a Windows environment with desktop PC’s, laptops, net books, and smart phones. Desired Skills/experience: · Friendly, helpful personality - ability to willingly pitch in whenever needed, with a positive attitude. · A+ Certification is a plus · Bachelor’s degree a plus but not required To apply: Email resume or application of employment to jobs@ -or- Mail resume or application of employment to: Human Resources, Community Mental Health Center, Inc., 285 Bielby Road, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025. CMHC is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

March 18 - March 20, 2014



Tennessee Log Home Bargain! 5 Acres, FREE boat slip, Only $74,900. 1,200SF ready-to-finish log home with boat slip on 160,000 acre lake. Huge hardwood setting, near 150 acre nature preserve. Perc approved, new survey. Excellent financing. Only one, call now 877-888-0267 x 53 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 Wanted, self motivated and disciplined person for a part time position. 8-10 Hours weekly, experience in quick books, excel, and basic knowledge of web design and Facebook recommended. For more information or to submit a resume please e-mail Dearborn County Home Builders association @ Kim@ 


AIRLINE CAREERS begin here- Get FAA approved Aviation Tech training. Delta,Southwest,Boeing and many other hire AIM grads! Job placement assistance. CALL AIM 877-523-5807 AC0901 Can you Dig it? Bulldozers, Backhoes and Excavators. 3 Week hands on training provided. Become nationally certified. Lifetime job placement assistance. GI Bill eligible! 1-866-362-6497 AC1213




Affordable childcare in Hidden Valley. Starting in April, all age groups, before and after school. Please call (513)260-7366 spots are limited. References available.



Wanted: CDL driver. Apply in person at Top Quality Building Products, 891 Ru- ARTS MOWING Free esdolph Way, Lawrenceburg. timates, Hanyman services, residental and commerical 812-926-2726 WANTED: LIFE AGENTS: Leave a message Earn $500 a Day; Great Agent Benefits; Commis- ARTS MOWING Free essions Paid Daily, Liberal timates, Hanyman servUnderwriting, Leads, ices, residental and comLeads, Leads Life Insur- merical 812-926-2726 ance, License Required. Leave a message Call 1-888-713-6020 Barrows Lawn Care- mowing, trimming, mulching, WERNER N E E D S and spring/fall cleanup. DRIVER TRAINEES Driv- Affordable. Free esti ers are IN DEMAND, and mates. Call 812-584-5776. we need YOU! No CDL? Lifelong resident of LawRegional CDL-A Drivers No problem! 16-Day CDL renceburg working way Great Career w/weekly training avail w/ Roadmas- through college. hometime! 888-362-8608. ter! Opportunity Awaits For paid training, apply on- C A L L T O D A Y ! Bowman Tree Service. line at 1-866-205-1569 Trimming, topping, tree reEqual Opportunity Em moval, lot clearing, storm ployer-Females, minoridamage, fully insured and ties, protected veterans Whitewater Processing is free estimates. Call and individuals with dis- now accepting applications (812)537-4677. abilities are encouraged to for male/female full time apply. work. 513-367-4133 D & J Handyman, very inexpensive. No job to big or Stone Belt Freight Lines small. Experienced, Needs Owner Operators Wilson Landscaping- takHVAC, plumbing, carpenNow! Run 48 & Canada. ing resumes for landscape yard work. try, Percentage Plus 100% foreman and labor. Please (513)379-0684 . Fuel Surcharge. Plate Pro- email resume to gram & Insurance Avail- pdanwilson@embarqmail. Monroe Excavating, able. Call K e l s y com or mail to P.O. Box Hauling, LLC Limestone, 491 Dillsboro, IN 47018. 1-800-489-2332. Topsoil, Fill Dirt, Mulch, Sand, Gravel, Driveways Demolition, Digging, Basements, Dump Full & part time positions immediately avail. Truck, Bobcat, Track ork Call for front desk associate at new Best Western (H8o1e2 ) 9 2W 6-1995 or Plus Whitewater Inn in Harrison, Ohio. (513)310-0835


Applicants must be sales oriented with an outgoing personality, dependable and highly motivated at excellence in customer service. Commissions and bonuses are also available per hour in addition to above average pay. Exp. in the hotel industry is preferred but not required for application. Please apply in person Mondays or Fridays 7:00-3:00.

The Aurora Recreation and Community Center

located in Aurora, Indiana is currently seeking a front desk clerk and a child care worker.

Both positions are part time; and you will be required to work evenings and weekends. The pay is minimum wage. If interested please apply in person at

404 Green Blvd., Aurora, IN 47001

Greendale Self - Storage Indoor storage available 24 hour access. Call (812)537-3131 or (812)637-1787. Hers & His Services Grass Cutting, Trash Removel, Free Estimates, Partners in Life and in Business. Bonnie & Steve Telinda Aurora IN. 513-703-4416, 513-309-9460 Lisaʼs Cleaning Service Residential, office, rentals and apartments. Monthly, weekly, bi-weekly, or one time. Fully insured. De pendable. Free estimates. Call (812)637-9171 or cell (513)256-0698. Residential Cleaning. You make the mess, weʼll do the rest. Insured/bonded. Specializing in commercial or residential, office and home. Assist in moving in/out. 812-290-4490.



South Dearborn Community School COUPON MAGAZINE! Corporation is soliciting quotes for mowing and grass trimming at its Manchester, Moores Hill, and Dillsboro campuses. Specs will be posted on our website and available COMING YOUR WAY at our Central Office. All quotes will THE WEEK OF need to be submitted to Mr. Mark Morris by 3:00 p.m. March 27, 2014. Quotes will be opened up on IN THE JOURNAL PRESS, HARRISON PRESS, March 27 at 3:15 p.m. Contact him DC REGISTER, directly at mark.morris@sdcsc.k12. RISING SUN PAPERS with any questions. & THE MARKETPLACE







March 18 - March 20, 2014

The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register



Female poddle mix, gray & white, 16lbs. Found near fairgrounds in Rising Sun. If unclaimed, must find home. Call 812-584-0477



Guitar, Piano and Harp lessons in Hidden Valley Lake. UC-CCM trained; reasonable prices. Also available for weddings and special events. 812-537-5193


If anyone has any information on a 1965 Plymouth Barracuda SN52566110 towed from the BP gas station on New Haven Road on the date of 1/8/2011 call Bruce (513)615-5448.The current holder of the vehicle is seeking title in the Hamilton County Court of Common Pleas Court under Case Number A1400778. If you have an interest in the vehicle, please contact the court at (513)946-5867. Not responsible for any other debts other than my own. Christina Mullins

Small squares, mixed grassed $2 to $3; Timothy or orchard $4.50; 4x5 grass $20 to $30 stored inside; Call 513-417-1185 or 812-438-3757 Synthetic Gypsum available locally for agriculture. EPA Approved. Increases crop yields. Help control erosion. 2013 pricing extended.Hauling also available. Call 513-442-5606. Wanted to buy cattle and horses. Crippled or sound. Also buying wild cattle. Will pay cash. (859)620-5860.



Absolutely no trespassing of any kind for any reason. !!!-A-A-A No exceptions. Not re sponsible for accidents, inYARD SALE juries or personal property. Violators will be prose DEADLINE cuted at their own ex pense. Property located at BEFORE 10 A.M. 8692 Willey Rd., Harrison, FRIDAYS OH. Molly Jansen, Cathy 4x5 round bales, third and Maher, Mary Ison. fourth cutting alfalfa inside Please Call for Early Holiday Dealines Absolutely no trespassing, $55; outside grass $20; grass $27; hunting, fishing, swim - i n s i d e ming, trapping, horseback 812-432-5704; riding, woodcutting, motor- 812-584-1102 $15 four papers ized bikes, quad runners, Freezer beef home born 25 words or less or 4-wheelers allowed for and raised, hormone & anany reason. Not responsi- tibiotic free, low fat choice, Call ble for accidents or injury qualified for certified AnHarrison Press to anyone, Violators will be gus program. Spring/early (513)367-4582 prosecuted at their own s u m m e r delivery. or Lawrenceburg expense to the full extent 812-654-3337 (812)537-0063. of the law on the property of G.E. Stacy, 27357 Round Hay Bales 4x5 Stacy Lane, 1905 Pinhook $25.00. Quantity discount Back porch sale. Large vaRd., West Harrison, Ind., available. Call Cell riety of items. Saturday, 812-584-0202 47060. March 29th 9:00-12:00. 1113 Sunnyside Avenue, Aurora. P.A.W.S. Rummage Sale Apr 11-13 Agner Hall, Lawrenceburg Fair grounds. Accepting donated items now or dropoff Apr 8-9, 10am-7pm Agner Hall.  Info 513-910-2728.





Happy Jack Liquivic: Recognized safe & effective against hook & round worms by US Center for Veterinary Medicine. Mer rilees Supply 637-0090.


DirectTV- 2 Year Savings Event! Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Only DirectTV gives you 2 YEARS of savings and a FREE Genie upgrade! Call 1-800-246-2073

DISH TV Retailer- Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-283-0560

We buy and haul junk cars & trucks with titles. Call 812-621-0961 or email davesautosalvage1@gmai



2006 Ford Expedition (Eddie Bauer Edition) 81,000 miles, 4 wheel drive, loaded with all the options, Asking $13,800 Ph 513-265-8460

Will Buy & Haul Scrap Cars & Trucks ENJOY 100 percent guar- (812)716-0781. anteed, delivered to the door Omaha Steaks! SAVE 74 percent PLUS 4 FREE Burgers- The Family Value Combo- ONLY Absolutely no dogs, hunt$39.99. ORDER Today ing, trapping, fishing, 1-800-635-0975 Use code swimming, trash dumping 49381JXL or www.Oma- of any kind, wire fence ting/breaking, horse riding, woodcutting, motorized veGUN SHOW!! Evansville, hicles, firearms, or tres IN - March 22nd & 23rd, passing for any reason, Vanderburg 4-H Center, unless written permission. 201 E. Boonville, New Har- Violators will be prose mony Road, Sat. 9-5, Sun. cuted. Not responsible for 9-3 For information Call accidents or injuries on the 765-993-8942 Buy! Sell! property. Dennis and Gail Trade! Connelly, 6651 Stimson Road, Aurora, IN 47001 12-14 HOMEOWNERS WANTED!! Kayak Pools is Absolutely no fishing, no looking for demo homeswimming, no hunting, or sites to display our maintetrespassing permitted. Not nance-free pools. Save thousands of $$$ with our responsible for any injuries pre-season sale.CALL or accidents on the property belonging to: Mark & NOW! 800-315-2925 kayEva Roll, End of Disbach Road, Bright IN count code: 607L314 47025 09-4-14 New Bridgestone P245-75R16 $300; Stihl Absolutely no fishing, no chainsaw 20” 5 chains swimming, no hunting, or $300; Homelite chainsaw trespassing permitted. Not 16” $50; Harley Davidson responsible for any injuries saddlebags, 2 fiberglass or accidents on the prop$200, 2 leather ʻhardʼ erty belonging to : Rod $200; 812-744-5850 or and Brenda Cafouras, 12476 Gordon lane, Dills812-907-0577 boro, IN 47018 3/20/14

70 Posted Column



Always Buying ,antiques, estates or partial estates, old military items, guns, swords, old advertising signs, and clocks, toys, jewelry, pottery, etc. Call Bob 812-637-5369

Buying standing timber. All hardwood species includ1-Firewood - Seasoned, ing dead and dying ash mixed, no junk wood, dry, trees. Five acres and inside. Pick up or delivery. above. 937-725-8793. Cell (513)382-4094, Tyʼs Vintage Sports (513)367-9095. Looking to buy vintage Bad teeth? Extractions sports cards prior to 1976. and Dentures using oral (513)616-6013. sedations. Free tions. Dr. McCall info and m before/after photos at m 317-596-9700


Absolutely no hunting or trespassing. No dirt bikes or motorized vehicles of any kind. Not responsible for accidents, injuries or fatalities on the property of Helen Amm & Teresa Stone, 18060 Union Ridge, Aurora, In 47001. 9/18/14

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 4-3-14

Staffing Coordinator


RNs - Full Time opening in the E.D. Part time days in the Post Anesthesia Care Unit. RNs - Full Time position responsible for the day to day operations of Home Health agency. RNFA or Surgical Assistant - Full time days in the O.R. Nurse Practitioner - Full time position supporting local skilled nursing facility in collaboration with Dearborn County Hospital.


FT Office position available in our busy Lawrenceburg office. Multi-tasking, attention to detail, excellent customer service skills & office experience a plus! Send or fax resumes to: Attn: Angie 765-284-1211 Fax: 765-284-1239 4008 N. Wheeling Ave. • Muncie, IN 47304 • EOE

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 4-10-14 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. 08/28/14

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, Guil ford, IN 10/23/14

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. 11/13/14

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, 2-5-15



Commercial mower experience preferred. Mandatory overtime, valid driver’s license, background check & drug testing required. Call to inquire 513-738-0732, fax resume to 513-738-0527, or mail P.O. Box 416, Ross, OH 45061

Pharmacy Tech - Part time openings. Day/Evening shift including some weekends. Environmental Services Tech - Full time Evening shift opening in housekeeping. Includes some weekends and holidays. Central Supply Tech - Part time opening Day/Evenings. Experience and knowledge of medical terminology preferred. Computer skills required.




Coder Out-Patient - Full time opening. RHIA, RHIT or CCS required.

AVAILABLE FOR FULL & PART TIME EMPLOYEES 403(b) Program • Health & Dental Insurance Tuition Reimbursement • Competitive Salary 3 Weeks Vacation after 1 Year Full Time

Find the Perfect Job and be Sure to Keep It! Looking for RN’s / LPN’s • HHA’s / CNA’s Come join the Advantage Team and enjoy things like, One on One Patient Care, Health Care Benefits, Weekly Pay, Direct Deposit, Flexible Scheduling, Minimal Traveling, Great Office Personnel and Much Much More!!!

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 or call our JOB HOTLINE at 537-8121 or 1-800-676-5572, 24 hours a day. EOE.

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 8-28-14 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 4-10-14 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 2-20-14 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, bor dered by Georgetown Road, Fairway Drive, Alpine Drive and Oberting Road, Miller Township and City of Greendale. 03-20-14 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 1-15-15


Lead MLT or MT - Day shift position. Registry and 5 years Blood Bank experience required. Physician Assistant - Full time opening in our Orthopedic office. Physician Assistant license and national certification required. Orthopedic experience preferred. LPN - Full time Day shift position in new physician practice in Lawrenceburg. Plastic surgeon physician office experience preferred. Medical Assistant - Part time opening in Opthalmology physician practice in Lawrenceburg. Certified Medical Assistant preferred, suitable medical office experience required.

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 4-3-14

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. Absolutely no trespassing 09-2-14 for any reason. Violators will be prosecuted. Not reAbsolutely no trespassing sponsible for any acci of injuries on the - of any kind - for any rea- dents property of: son. It is illegal to tres - Tom & Kathy Klump pass. No hunting, trapping, Tower Rd., Lawrence trash dumping, wood cut- burg ting, swimming, dischargRd., Extending to ing firearms or explosives Trojan Beneker Rd., St. Leon of any kind, riding animals Kildeer Ln., Guilford or bicycles, or any motor- Mosmeier Rd., Sunman ized vehicles including 4-8-14 ATVʼs, quad runners, mo-

Absolutely no hunting, fishing, or trespassing. Not responsible for accidents on the property of: Richard Noggler, 7334 St. Rd. 48, torcycles, motor bikes, etc. 6521 St Rd. 48 Aurora, Not responsible for property damage, accidents. IN 47001 1-1-15 Injuries or fatalities. Violators will be prosecuted to Absolutely no hunting, the full extent of the law. trapping, fishing, swim - This is a 44 acre tract ming, trash dumping, bounded on the south by woodcutting, motorized ve- Lutz Road and on the hicles, firearms, or tres - north by Harley Springs passing for any reason. Subdivision. Welbourne Violators will be prose - G. Williams, 4738 Lutz cuted. Not responsible for Rd., Guilford, Indiana. accidents or injuries on the 4-22-14 property of: John Stegemiller, 24569 Hiltz Rd., Guilford, IN 47022. Absolutely no trespassing 9-11-14 for any reason. Not re sponsible for any injuries Absolutely no hunting, or accidents. Town of trapping, woodcutting, mo- Moores Hill Properties, torized bikes, or trespass- Moores Hill, IN 47032 ing for any reason or pur- 4-10-14 pose. These activities are strictly forbidden and will Absolutely no trespassing not be tolerated. Violators for any reason. Will not be will be prosecuted at their responsible for any acciown expense. Also not redents or fatalities. Violasponsible for accidents on the property of: Rodney & tors will be fined and prosecuted on the property Arlene Miller 8824 North of: Mark & Bonnie PenHogan Rd., Aurora, IN nington, 12947 N. Hogan 47001 Rd., Aurora, In 47001 08-12-14 4-17-14 Absolutely no hunting, trapping, fishing, swim ming, trash dumping, woodcutting, motorized vehicles, firearms, or tres passing for any reason. Violators will be prose cuted. Beware of dog. Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Perry & Tracy Boone, 18002 Lost Creek Lane, Lawrenceburg, IN 4-3-14

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 04-24-14

Advantage Home Care 800-807-6839 or 812-537-0325 406 Ridge Avenue Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 EOE

CMHC is looking for a versatile Maintenance Technician who is capable of maintaining mechanical equipment and buildings for the Center within southeastern Indiana. The ideal candidate must have a High school diploma or equivalent with at least 5+ years experience in maintenance and related fields. Responsibilities: • Demonstrated ability to analyze and repair electrical equipment • Analyze and repair plumbing issues • Analyze and repair auto equipment • Must be able to direct the work of subcontractors, including obtaining bids and evaluating compliance of the work performed • Inspects and ensures the agency’s vehicle fleet is maintained and safe • Performs routine maintenance on HVAC equipment Desired Skills/experience: • Friendly, helpful personality - ability to willingly pitch in whenever needed with a positive attitude. • A+ Certification is a plus To apply: Email resume or application of employment to -or- Mail resume or application of employment to: Human Resources, Community Mental Health Center, Inc., 285 Bielby Road, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025. CMHC is an Equal Opportunity Employer.


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The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register

March 18 - March 20, 2014

70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column

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 01-15-15

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 ABSOLUTELY NO TRES- Way, Moores Hill, IN PASSING FOR ANY REA- 47032. 10-9-14 SON. VIOLATORS WILL BE PROSECUTED AT ABSOLUTELY NO TRESTHEIR OWN EXPENSE. PASSING FOR ANY REA19150 COLLIER RIDGE SON. VIOLATORS WILL GUILFORD, IN 47022. BE PROSECUTED AT 09/11/14 THEIR OWN EXPENSE. 7152 KAISER DR. LAWRENCEBURG, IN 47025 09/11/14

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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 09-25-14 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 3/27/14

VIC’S AUTO BODY Complete auto repairing & refinishing on all foreign and domestic models.

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 3-20-14

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. 3-12-15

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 5-29-14

Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, fishing, boating, swimming, trapping, motorized bikes, 4 wheelers, RVʼs, woodcutting, horseback riding, firearms. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Robert & Carolyn K. Holtegel, 12466 Rullman Dr. Dillsboro, IN 47018 03-15

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. Absolutely no trespassing, 08-14-14 hunting, fishing, swim ming, trapping, horseback riding, woodcutting, motorized bikes, quadrunners or Absolutely no trespassing, 4-wheelers allowed on my no hunting, no woodcutproperty for any reason. ting, no walking, no sightNot responsible for acci- seeing, no motorized vehidents or injury to anyone. cles. Violators will be Violators will b e prose - prosecuted at their ex cuted at their own expense penses. Not responsible to the full extent of the law for accidents or injury on on the property of: The the property of: Gary Steinmetz Farm, Patrick Holland 9783 Wesseler Road, 14130 Brown Rd. Sunman, IN 05-14 Moores Hill, IN 8-28-14

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 05-22-14

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. 4-3-14

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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 5-22-14

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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 5-8-14

(Across from K of C Hall)

W. Harrison, IN

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. 10860 In deco Drive, Cincinnati OH 45241 09-4-14 No bikes, skateboards, roller blades. No trespassing for any reason; not responsible for injuries or accidents on property of: Dillsboro Civic Club, 9824 Central Ave. and 12930 North St., Dills boro, IN (formerly Doctors Bldg .) 8-28-14 No fishing, swimming, hunting, four wheelers, or trespassing on the Hostetler Farms, 13450 Chesterville Rd., Moores Hill. They will be prosecuted. Harry Hostetler, 13450 Chesterville Rd., Moores Hill, IN 12-4-14

No hunting or shooting, no woodcutting,, littering or dumping, no motorized vehicles, machinery or trespassing. Not liable or responsible for injuries or accidents. Violators will be prosecuted if found on property of: Dennis G. and Ann J. Elder, 17800 Duncan Lane, Aurora, IN 7-14-14 No hunting, fishing or trespassing of any kind. Not responsible for property or personal injury on the property of: Maria Teresa Maturana, 21940 Lake Tambo Rd., Manchester, IN 01/22/15

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

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 County Farm Rd, Aurora, IN, 47001, 01-15

No hunting, no ATV/bike riding, no wood cutting without written permission. Not responsible for per sonal or property injury on property owned by: Michael and Roberta Hankins, 27106 Cranes Run Road, W. Harrison IN No hunting, fishing or tres- 47060 1/15/15 passing for any reason. Not responsible for any in- No hunting, no fishing, no juries occurring on the bike riding, absolutely no property owned by: Sto- trespassing on the propnegate Property Owners, erty of: Irene Beckett EsBordering on Stonegate tate, 1005 Nowlin AveDr. & Essex Lane. nue, Property on west 05-29-14 side of Tanners Creek No hunting, fishing, four 08-21-14 wheeling, hiking, or gardening of any kind. Joan Fidler will not be held li- No hunting, no motorized able 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. 4-3-14 Ridge, Lawrenceburg, IN No hunting, fishing, or tres- 09-4-14 passing without written permission on the Chipman farm. 7442 White No hunting, no motorized Road, Rising Sun, Indi- bikes or vehicles, no tresana . Violators will be passing of any kind and not responsible for acciprosecuted. dents on the property of: 4-29-14 John McKay No hunting, fishing, or tres- 11307 N. Dearborn Rd. passing for any reason Sunman, IN 47041 12-14 and not responsible for any injuries occurring on the property owned by: No hunting, trespassing, Hidden Valley Lake Prop- quad or dirt bike riding on erty Owners Associa - the property of Bill and tion, Bordering on State- Donna J. Fisher located line Road and George- at 6919 E. Laughery town Road, Lawrence- Creek Road, Aurora. 9-25-14 burg, In 4-8-14 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. 4-10-14

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Post Frame Buildings

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Sunrise Enterprise Store and Lock Store and Lock East Bellview Ln. 9 McCreary Ridge Rising Sun East Enterprise

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Madison Truss Company

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(812) 273-5482

Insurance Claims & Non-Insured Repair Work


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March 18 - March 20, 2014

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 LEGAL NOTICE

No trespassing for any reason. Not responsible for accidents or injuries. Marshall Alford 15778 W. County Line Rd. Moores Hill, IN 10-9-14 No trespassing for any reason. Not responsible for any accidents, Injuries, fatalities or personal property. This applies to all property owned by us.Beware of dog. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expence. Randy & Mary Lynn Hayes, 3382 Sneakville Rd., Law renceburg IN, Also Goose Run, Aurora, IN 1/29/15 NO TRESPASSING for any reason. Not responsible for any accidents, injuries or any fatalities on property of Betty J. Weber, Bloom Road Moores Hill, Indiana 47032. Violators will be prosecuted at their expense. 7-22-14 No trespassing for any reason. Not responsible for injuries or accidents. Violators will be prose cuted at their own expense on the properties of: Wm. G. Rudicil, Barber Rd., Gobblerʼs Knob Rd., W. Harrison, IN 2-12-2015

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 Ohi County. 9-25-14

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 1-15 No trespassing! Absolutely no hunting, trapping, trash dumping, woodcutting, discharging firearms or fireworks or explosives of any kind, riding motorized vehicles or animals. Not re sponsible 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: David L. Shuter & Deborah L. Shuter, Church Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 01-15

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. No Trespassing for any Lowell & Donna Hollins, reason. Not responsible 10625 St. Rt. 262, Dillsfor accidents, injuries or fa- boro, IN. 10/23/14 talities to persons or propNo trespassing, hunting or erty. The Kremer Family 28483 Barber Rd. fishing. The Browning West Harrison, IN 47060 Farm, 9516 & 9321 Texas 9-11-14 Gas Rd., Aurora, IN 47001 12-14 No trespassing of any kind for any reason on the No trespassing, hunting, 4 properties of the Tri-Town- wheeling etc. on property ship Water Corporation. owned by Ken and Kathy Violators will be prose - Scherzinger or other cuted at their own ex - owned entities on North pense. Also not responsi- Hogan Rd. between SR ble for any accidents, inju- 48 and Holt Rd., Dear ries, or fatalities. Tri-Town born County Indiana. Not responsible for any acciWater Corporation dents of any kind. 5-14 4-10-14 No trespassing of any kind on the properties & private drive of Marvin Zimmer 28817 Evergreen Lane, West Harrison, IN 47060 08-14-14 No trespassing of any kind on property of : All Rite Ready Mix Of Indiana, LLC, 10513 Morgans Branch Road, Aurora, IN 4/8/14

No trespassing, hunting, 4-wheeling or motorcycles. Not responsible for accidents or injury of any kind on the property of: John Kemme, 24464 State Line Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN 9-4-14

No trespassing, no hunting or fishing. Absolutely no 4 wheelers or motorized vehicles of any kind. Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Earl & Thomas Sullivan, 18253 & 18350 Keller Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN No trespassing, hunting, 5-8-14 fishing, trapping or dumping of any kind. Absolutely No trespassing, no huntno motorized vehicles, ing, violators will be prosebikes, quadrunners or cuted. Not responsible for 4-wheelers allowed on my accidents on the property property. Not responsible of: Glen & LaVerne Burkfor accidents, injuries or fa- hardt, Corner of Keller talities. Beware of dogs. Rd., & SR 48, LawrenceViolators will be prose - burg, In cuted at their expense to 1-8-15 the fullest extent of the law. Jeffrey Long, 9027 No trespassing, not re Old St. Rd 350 & 13385 sponsible for personal or Dean Rd., Aurora, In property injury on the prop47001. 9-14 erty of: Midwest Data Inc., 326 Walnut St., LawNo trespassing, hunting, renceburg, IN 47025 fishing, wood cutting, four 4-14 wheeling or tree cutting. Not responsible for acciNo trespassing, or hunting, dents, injuries, or fatalities of any persons or personal on the farm of : Barry & property. Violators will be Judy Pruss, Rt. 50 Mt. prosecuted at their own Tabor Rd., Aurora, IN expense. Cindy & Mi- 4-3-14 chael McAndrew, 19446 Anderson Rd., Law - No trespassing, soliciting , renceburg, IN 47025. or visitation from strang4-3-14 ers, family, or friends without written consent by BilNo trespassing, hunting, lie R. Powell on my properfishing, wood cutting, four ties located on North Howheeling or tree cutting. gan Rd.Billie R. Powell Not responsible for acci- 10514 North Hogan Rd. dents, injuries or fatalities Aurora, IN 47001. 3-23-15 to any persons or personal property. David & Mi- No Trespassing. Not rechelle Fluegeman, South sponsible for accidents or Hogan Road, Dillsboro, injury on the property of: In 47018 4-3-14 Larry and Kim Jackson, 6720 Lipscomb Rd., LawNo trespassing, hunting, renceburg, IN 47025. fishing, wood cutting, four 9/18/14 wheeling or tree cutting. Not responsible for accidents, injuries, or fatalities of any persons or personal property. Violators will be prosecuted at their own No trespassing. No fishing, expense. Debi & Stephan no swimming, no hunting Kraeling 7233 Bonnell, or four wheelers. Not reGuilford, Indiana 47022 sponsible for accidents or 05-1-14 injury of any kind on my property. Barb HornNo trespassing, motorized berger and family 9758 vehicles, hunting, trapping, E. Co. Rd. 1350 N, Sunfireworks or explosives of man, IN 47041 any kind, discharge of fire- 07-14

arms or shooting of arrows on or onto the approximate 23 acres of Lot #8 in Miller Ridge Estates. Also not responsible for any acci dents or injuries occurring on this same property. Mike and Connie Crossley, Lot #8 Miller Ridge, 22102 Hickory No trespassing, hunting, View Lane, Guilford, IN 4-wheeling or motor vehi- 47022 12-11-14 cles of any kind. Not responsible for accidents or No trespassing, no fishing, injuries of any kind on the no hunting or artifact huntproperty of: Mark & Rob- ing. Nick Domaschko, erta Klem, Seldom Seen Ohio County, 9748 St. Estates, Lot #1,#2, #3, Rd. 56 N., Aurora, In 22505 State Line Rd., 47001 6-12-14 Bright, IN 06-14

Not responsible for accidents. No hunting, fishing, woodcutting, swimming, recreational 4x4 riding, or trespassing on the property of: Hassel W. and Pamela M. Brashears Possum Ridge Road Aurora, IN 03-5-15

Positively no trespassing on the property of 10391 Huesman Rd. without owners presence. Danger on property. Not responsible for accidents. Robert and Darlene Meyer, 8642 Martin Rd., Dillsboro, IN 47018. 03-15 Private property. Abso lutely no trespassing of any kind on all properties belonging to Dana and Phyllis Weisickle. No exceptions. Not responsible for any injuries, accidents, or fatalities. No vehicles of any kind allowed to drive through or park without written permission. Dana & Phyllis Weisickle 12904 Probst Rd, Aurora, IN 47001 4-14

No trespassing. Not re sponsible for personal or property injury on the property of: Rita Bennett, 170 and 172 Conwell Street, Aurora, IN 47001 05-15-14 No trespassing. Not re sponsible for accidents or injury. We will prosecute trespassers on property owned by: Robert & Deborah Schroeder, Gary & Pam Schroeder, Ridge Drive, Lake Tambo & Knopf Roads, Man chester Township. 10-13

Oxbow Inc. and Oxbow of Indiana, Inc. (”Oxbow”) are Public Hearing the owners of property located in the area com - The Harrison Planning monly known as Horse shoe Bottoms, Lawrence- Commission will hold a burg Township, Dearborn Public Hearing to discuss County, Indiana. Most of the proposed changes to Oxbowʼs land is located the Swimming Pool Ordibetween I-275 to US 50 nance on April 8, 2014 at exit ramp, the CSX tracks, 7:15 P.M. This Public and the levee along US 50 Hearing will be held at the and the Argosy entrance Harrison Community Cenroad. Oxbow also owns ter located at 300 George land immediately west of Street, Harrison, Ohio. 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 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 04-22-14







No hunting, woodcutting or trespassing and not re sponsible for accidents on the property of: Joseph and Edna Imholt, 8289 Leatherwood Road, Yorkville, Guilford, IN 4-14







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The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register

March 18 - March 20, 2014






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KY: 859-525-2500 OHIO: 513-351-5400 KY: 859-525-2500 OHIO: 513-351-5400 7600 INDUSTRIAL RD., FLORENCE, KY


Andy Held, Doug Schmidt, Joe Fangman or Dan Robke 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



MON-THUR 9-8 • FRI 9-7 • SAT 9-6 • SUN 11-4


DEADLINE IS EVERY FRIDAY AT 10AM FOR THE NEXT ISSUE Call or bring in your ad to one of our offices: 126 W. High Street, Lawrenceburg, IN 235 Main Street, Rising Sun, IN • 307 Harrison Avenue, Harrison, OH No refunds or credit given if your items/ads are sold or rented or cancelled after ad or ads are submitted. NO EXCEPTIONS.

If you would like to place your CLASSIFIED AD by mail, fill out the bottom and send to: Register Publications • P.O. Box 4128, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025


Houses For Sale Mobile Homes For Sale Farms For Sale Acreage For Sale Business/Industry For Sale Miscellaneous For Sale Real Estate Wanted Financial

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Apartments For Rent Houses For Rent Mobile Homes For Rent Business Property Rent Office Space For Rent/Lease Miscellaneous For Rent Wanted To Rent


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Call 812-537-0063 for questions or to place your ad over the phone

SERVICES / NOTICES 041 042 043 044 045 049

Announcements Child Care Business Services Lost & Found Instruction Misc. Services/Notices

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Autos Wanted Auto Service & Parts Motorcycles For Sale Rec. Vehicles For Sale Autos For Sale Card Of Thanks In Memoriam



$20.50 for 25 words for 1 week. $0.80 each additional word. Garage/Yard Sales $15. For a multiple week run, call our office for assistance at 812-537-0063. PLEASE PRINT • AD WILL NOT APPEAR WITHOUT THIS INFORMATION • PHONE #S COUNT AS ONE WORD

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The harrison press 3 19 14  
The harrison press 3 19 14