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Wednesday, May 7, 2014

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Safety levy looms big for EMS, fire department

‘Heater’ on the way

Can departments continue to provide top-notch service? Harrison’s life squad and fire department is caught in a numbers’ game directly linked to the city’s budget woes and quality of service delivered on any given day. Joe Awad Harrison Press Editor

The city is poised to float a five-year 4.8 mill safety levy in November with the power to dictate if fire and life squad services will remain at Harrison’s traditionally high level or be compromised as the city fights through an indefinite budget crunch that hit many Tri-State municipalities five years ago. At the core of the quality issue is the number of responders now on-site at the firehouse. Until last year, 10 employees manned the station; now usually eight, according to Fire Chief Rob Hursong. Passage of the levy will restore the 10-person squad. Failure will keep the number at eight or lower. The department’s budget was “slashed” $250,000 in 2013, which eliminated the ability to backfill, which means two less people on duty, said Hursong.

photo by sandy minor/Harrison Press

US Navy Veteran Bill Schedel, 92, throws the first pitch before the Harrison Baseball Team’s annual Military Appreciation Game Thursday, May 1, against Elder. Schedel took part in the D-Day invasion. The port side gunner was on a Landing Craft Tank. He made eight trips delivering tanks and soldiers to Omaha Beach on D-Day. The Salute to Veterans included the Harrison Color Guard and bagpipers. All gate proceeds and donations will be donated to Honor Flight Tri-State, a program which flies veterans free to Washington, D.C. for a day of patriotism and sight-seeing. The game was televised on ICRC-TV, on which you can see the various branches of the U.S. Armed Forces honor local veterans.

Two less makes huge difference

Two people, particularly full-time, fully trained paramedics, make a huge difference in several ways. For instance, a patient whose condition is deteriorating is likely to experience a much better outcome if two medics are attending to him, but these days one of the medics often is the driver, he said. “The problem is there is so much equipment that we are required, by protocol, to take with us, and we are concerned about injuries to our employees as well. You have to factor in all the equipment that we have to take, and then carrying a patient in and out, and making sure the equipment is secure,” said Hursong. “We have to have enough people there to manage the patient, care for the patient, move the patient safely. And we have to make sure our employees have the assistance when it comes to moving patients.” Here is another way to look at the situation. Harrison operates under the rules of the Southwest Ohio Academy of Medicine, which has determined that 10 people on duty increases the quality of service, which can translate into a life-or-death scenario. Hursong said there is no doubt that with 10 people there is a “significant change in patient outcome,” particularly because the city has been able to avoid mutual aid, but that standard will change without more operating funds.

Fast response time is key goal

In the old system, Harrison paramedics were dispatched to Crosby Township as a chase unit, which resulted in Harrison residents sometimes waiting on an ambulance from Whitewater Township, or even Cleves, he said. “You’re looking at ten- to eight-minute response times, which we have reduced to less than four minutes for the majority of runs within the city and majority of the (Harrison) township,” said Hursong. “We don’t want to get into relying or waiting on mutual aid until somebody gets freed up from those other runs. If it ends up being a run that we have to send multiple medics in, then we don’t have that ability to transport anymore. It doesn’t take a rocket scientist to do the See Safety Levy, math. If we have four units and Page 12 there are only eight guys on

Students help hospital solve parking issue plan.” The girls consulted professional engineers and architects “discussed the options, performed calculations, and made our decision for the proposal,” they said during their presentation. “It showed us the different perspectives of the engineering field,” said Taylor Hawn. The short-term solution, they said is to establish a temporary gravel lot on campus and provide shuttles running at five-minute intervals at the beginning and end of the work day or offer small incentives for employees who choose to park in the gravel lot. They then suggested two possible long-term improvements that included building a new parking garage. They provided the advantages and disadvantages of each project, accounted for cost, and provided the calculated cost per parking space. They also compared their results with plans already established by Mercy - West. Though theirs was the only team from a junior high school, the Harrison girls were confidant with their plan and their performance. They knew they had worked hard, and prepared well. The judges agreed. The Harrison Junior School got involved with the

Patricia Huelseman Harrison Press Staff Writer

Seven students from Harrison Junior School used their excellent education and resources to outshine two high schools in a competition help Mercy Health - West Hospital solve a parking problem. Michael Kramer, hospital site administrator and vice president of operations at West Hospital explained that the new facility, near North Bend Road in Green Township, was designed to accommodate the Cincinnati community on the West side. “The response of our community to West Hospital is greater than we expected,” he said. The unexpected influx of patients is a welcome surprise, but the parking spaces cannot accommodate so many patients and employees. Kramer developed the solution to have local schools create a new parking lot plan. The competition gave the students hands-on experience that helped resolve the parking space issue. The Harrison girls devoted countless hours. Their dedication was obvious when the seven ladies presented a comprehensive parking lot plan that described the initial issue, and developed a “game

photo by Patricia Huelseman/Harrison Press

Students from Harrison Junior School used their excellent education and resources to outshine two high schools to help Mercy Health - West Hospital solve a parking problem. project when they invitation was sent to all the local schools. Mother of Mercy High School and McAuley High School also responded to the invitation. The challenge that Kramer outlined required the students to “come up with long and short-term solutions for parking that can meet peak parking demand scenarios for hospital and Medical Office Building staff while still allowing for ample patient parking.” Students also were expected to “evaluate the long-term and short-term plans Mercy Health has put in place tentatively to determine which might be the

best solution.” After meeting with Kramer in March, the students set to work, creating a plan. Representing Harrison Junior School under the guidance of Gateway to Technology teacher Angela Elsasser were Mackenzie Beltz, Morgan Britton, Stephanie Cox, Taylor Hawn, Jenna Richardson, Clarissa Verkley, and Isabel Wilson. “I asked all my classes for volunteers. These are the seven I got and they’re the seven I wanted,” said Elsasser. The students of the pre-engineering class at

See Parking Lot, Page 12

Bond set at $200,000 for alleged robber photo by joe awad/Harrison Press

Harrison Fire Chief Rob Hursong

Copyright Register Publications, 2014

89th Year, No. 19

Bond has been set for $200,000 for Michael Kline, 26, charged with aggravated robbery of the Cheviot Savings and Loan in Harrison. Kline was arrested in Dayton Friday, May 2. Dayton police located Kline at a hotel and made the arrest. Harrison police then transferred Kline to the Hamilton

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2, THE PRESS, WEDNESDAY, MAYSeptember 7, 2014 THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, 27, 2012

Court News

The following legal actions were filed in Hamilton tion. Jimmy Harrell, Harrison, County courts and previously published in the Cin- sued by Rolling Acres Mobile Home Park for eviction. cinnati Court Index. Lacey Shelton and Idiko Lawsuits Sara B. DeNuzio, Harrison Sherman, Harrison, sued by vs. Zeke Z. Zekoff DVM, Rolling Acres Mobile Home Town Square Animal Clinic Park for eviction. Mary Beth Wesley, Harfor compensatory and punitive damages, plus pre and rison, sued by Rolling Acres Mobile Home Park for evicpost judgment interest, etc. Ruth Stone, Harrison, sued tion. Barbara Goins, Harrison, by Midland Funding, LLC., $921.58 with interest plus sued by Rolling Acres Mobile Home Park for eviction. costs on an account. Gloria Wagner, Harrison, City of Cincinnati, City sued by Rolling Acres Mobile Hall, vs. Larry Smith Contractors, Inc., Cleves, for a money Home Park for eviction. Brian and Melissa Anderjudgement in the amount of son, Harrison, sued by Indian $86,641.04 plus interest. Footprint Apartments, LLC., Judith Farmer and Tommy Bailey, Cleves, sued by Miami for eviction, $2,278.81 rent Court Apartments for evic- and restitution. Roger Reese Jr., and Ciara tion, $675 rent plus $15 per Williams, Harrison, sued by day until vacated and costs. The Huntington National Jerry Lee Reese for eviction. Bank vs. Albert E. Lipps, Bankruptcy Harrison, for foreclosure David W. and Teresa L. and money in the sum of Dillon, Harrison, filed Chap$26,321.02 plus interest. Western Union Insurance ter 7 bankruptcy. Jannelle McCors, Cleves, Company vs. Joel Whitaker, filed Chapter 13 bankruptcy. Harrison, for a money judgAngela Brisbane, Harrison, ment in excess of $25,000. Brenda Wade, Harrison, filed Chapter 7 bankruptcy. Real estate transfers sued by Senex Services CorCrosby Township poration, $829.20 with interChapel Lane - Nvr Inc., est plus costs on an account. George J. Maley, Harri- sold to Marc D. and Karene son, sued by Westfield Na- H. Smith, $369,525. Chapel Lane - Fort Scott tional Insurance Company, $6,445.31 with interest plus Project 1 LLC., sold to Nvr Inc., $55,000. costs on an account. Harrison Henry and Lynn Long, HarFischer Attached Homes II rison sued by 10452 Walking Fern Land Trust for eviction, LLC., sold to Edward J. Zip$5,000 rent plus $66.66 per fel, $111,490. Progress Way - 10700 day until re-rental and costs. New Haven LLC sold to Brian Colter, Cleves, sued by Midland Funding, LLC., Hawkstone Associates Inc., $4,681.16 with interest plus $885,000. costs on an account. Timothy Voelkel, Harrison, sued by Midland Funding, LLC., $8,015.80 with interest plus costs on an account. At the Great American Dennis Jay Helcher, Harri- Ballpark Sunday, May 11, son, sued by Indian Footprint you will learn about joining Apartment, LLC., for evic- a troop, Girl Scout opportion, $710 rent, plus $531 per tunities for the summer and month until vacated and costs. participate in fun activities Richard Streu, Harrison, sued by Indian Footprint Apartments, LLC., for evicur tion, $5,955 rent and restituWe want your tion. s news, photos USPS 236-100The following guidelines ines Mary and Ronald Sizemore ews vs. Chris Meyer, Harrison, for should assist you in getting news erest a money judgment releases and items of interest An independent newspaper published every in excess printed in the Harrison Publications / Press. of $25,000. Wednesday by Register Delphos Newspapers of Indiana ■ Submit your news item or anan- Alisha Griffin, Harrison, nouncement as soon as possible. ble. sued by Unifund CCR, LLC., — Roehm Include the name and phone hone Editor ............................................... Ollie with interest plus number of a person we can concon- $2,262.26 Member ...................................................... 513-367-4582 tact if we have any questions ions costs on an account. of the Ohio ................................... about your material. Colleen M...........................Mary Pfister, Har- Lou Herdeman ■ We prefer to Newspaper receive all matemate- rison,Advertising sued by Capital One 513-367-4582 ...................................................... rial via e-mail: Association jawad@registersterBank ......................... (USA), $2,262.89 with and the to you, Publisher ■ Brooker If e-mail is not available plus ..........................................Tom costs on an acyou, interest make sure your handwriting is National ...................................................... 812-537-0063 g is count. legible or, if typed, please double.................... uble- David Newspaper Rose and Erin the lines. Our address is: is: Publishers Emeritus ...................... Genespace McCann Association Wymer, Harrison, sued by Dale McCann The Harrison Press ......................................... 307 Harrison Ave. RuehlWeb Property Management site ........................... Harrison, Ohio 45030 for eviction, $505 rent plus ■ We can also accept written mama- $15.17 Subscription pricesvacated per day until terial via fax: 513-367-4593. ............................................................................ONE YEAR 2 YEARS ■ Be aware that all .... material subsub- and costs. Hamilton, Butler, Franklin and Dearbornmitted counties$22 ..............$36 to us subject to editing in ng in John Ginandt, Harrison, All other counties in Ohio ......................................... $31and ..............$53 regard to length content. sued by other Rolling Acres Mobile locations .................................................... ■ Photos that$44 are..............$77 crisp and clear clear HomeAllPark for eviction. stand a better chance of being eing 307 Harrison published thanOhio those that aren’t. Clarence Freeman, Harri-Ave., Harrison, n’t. ■ Identify all people in photos and son, sued by Rolling Acres Mail: P.O. Box 601, Harrison, OH 45030 and make sure the spelling of first and and Mobile Home Park for eviclast names is correct. Here for you since 1925


Tunis Drive - Parks of Whitewater LLC sold to Nvr Inc., $55,167. Tunis Drive - Parks of Whitewater LLC., sold to Nvr Inc., $42,750. Tunis Drive - Parks of Whitewater LLC., sold to Fischer Single Family Homes 11 Ltd., $55,167. 578 Heritage Square Fischer Attached Homes II LLC., sold to Steven and Pamela Issler, $151,500. 91 Campbell Road - Gcr41 Properties LLC., sold to Bryant D. Cook, $97,000. 10478 Jesica Lane - Jean W. Nolte sold to Karen King, $138,900. 139 Joyce Ave. - US Bank National Association TR sold to Freda R. Huber, $74,000. Harrison Township 10397 New Biddinger Road - RM McClure sold to Larry D. and Jennifer R. Cramer, $41,000. 8643 Kilby Road - Ohio Historical Society Foundation sold to James M., Risa C. and Ethan J. Dole, $167,500. 10842 Carolina Trace Road - Ronnie Mays sold to JP Morgan Chase Bank National Association, $72,000. Whitewater Township State Route 128 - 5747 State Route 128 LLC., sold to 5747 State Route 128 LLC., $1,180,000. 8526 Strimple Road - Ronald L. Norton sold to John M. and Michele E. Zompero, $250,000. Bluejay View Drive - Glendower Place LLC sold to The Drees Company, $134,625. Cyan Court - The Drees Company sold to Matthew J. and Meghan R. Thomp

Barbara Jean Drennan

was preceded in death by her Visit www.radelfuneral. son Patrick Edward Drennan. com. Visitation will be WednesBarbara Jean Drennan, day, May 7, 2014, from 12 Death notices age 72, of Harrison, Ohio, noon until time of Mass of Clark, William Jack - 65, and formerly Christian Burial at 1p.m., all Bennington, Ind., died Monof Northside at St. John the Baptist Church day, April 28, 2014. Jackman passed away with Rev. Jeffery M. Kemper Kercheval Meyers Funeral S a t u r d a y, officiating.  Burial will follow Home in charge of the arMay 3, 2014.  services in St. John Cemetery.  rangements. She was Arrangements by Jackman born OctoCornelius, Anna Mae Kercheval Meyers Funeral ber 5, 1941, 62, Cincinnati, died SunHome. in Cincinday, April 27, 2014. Jackman Carolyn Sue Ingle nati, Ohio, Carolyn Sue (Nee: Cal- Kercheval Meyers Funeral and was the daughter of the late Larry and Natalie houn) beloved wife of Carl Home in charge of the ar(O’Donnell) Knipe.  She Ingle. Loving mother of Mary rangements. married Edward R. Dren- (Brian) Colter and Carla (Joe) Ross, Ruth Mary - 76, nan on Feb. 20, 1960, at St. Simpson. Dear sister of MarBright, Ind., died Saturday, Patrick’s Church in North- gie, Danny (Jennia) and Billy April 26, 2014. Jackman side.  Barbara had a life- Hall. Devoted grandmother Kercheval Meyers Funeral long love of music and also of eight. had a beautiful voice herApril 25, 2014. Age 54 Home in charge of the arself.  She was a member of years. Visitation was Tues- rangements. St. John the Baptist Church day, April 29, 2014, at the Saalwaechter, Mary H. and choir in Harrison, a Radel Funeral Home, 650 member of the Clifton Neeb Road, 451-8800. Fu- - 75, Harrison, died MonMethodist Choir, St. James neral services were held day, April 28, 2014. Jackman Players, St. Ignatius Choir, Wednesday, April 30, at the Kercheval Meyers Funeral Home in charge of the arMt. St. Joe’s Music Dept., funeral home. rangements. Cincinnati, May Festival, Women’s Clef Music Club and the Wyoming Music America’s Largest Replacement Window & Remodeling Company Club. • All-Inclusive Lifetime Barbara is survived Limited Warranty by her husband Edward • Financing Available R. Drennan, her children Jeannie Marie Getha, Lisa Marie Hobbs, Maureen We make being Clare Bernstein, Michael green easier than you could ever Edward (Jennifer) Drenimagine! nan, and Lawrence Peter (Leslee) Drennan.  She will also be missed by her grandchildren Jeffrey Hobbs, Jessica Brink, Justin Getha, Josh Drennan and Jeremy Drennan and 2 great grandchildren.  In addition to her parents, she Call to schedule your FREE in-home estimate today!

R U yearning to be a Girl Scout?

The Harrison Press

our news, photos

hould assist you in getting news releases n the Harrison Press.

announcement as soon as possible. ne number of a person we can contact if we r material. erial via e-mail: you, make sure your handwriting is legible ace the lines. Our address is:

material via fax: 513-367-4593. ubmitted to us is subject to editing in regard

clear stand a better chance of being puband make sure the spelling of first and last

to be a volunteer will receive a free Girl Scout tote bag. For more information, call with our event partner, the 489-1025, 800-537-6214 or visit www.girlscoutsofwesterCincinnati Reds. Potential Girl Scouts are in- vited to join other Girl Scout families for two hours. In addition, any adult who signs up

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USPS 236-100 USPS 236-100 USPS 236-100 The Harrison Press is published The Harrison Press is published An independent newspaper published every each Wednesday at 307 Harrieach Wednesday at 307 Harrison Ave., Harrison, Ohio 45030, son Ave., Harrison, Ohio by 45030, Wednesday Register Publications / phone 1-513-367-4582. phone 1-513-367-4582. Delphos Newspapers of Indiana Annual subscription prices are Annual subscription prices are $22 for Hamilton and Butler coun$22 for Hamilton and Butler counEditor ............................................... Ollie Roehm ties (Ohio) and Franklin and Dearties (Ohio) and Franklin and DearMember ...................................................... born counties (Indiana); $31 in all born counties (Indiana); $31 in all 513-367-4582 of the Ohio other Ohio counties; $44 for all ................................... other Ohio counties; $44 for all other locations. Single-copy price Advertising ...........................Mary other locations. Single-copy price Lou Herdeman Newspaper is 75 cents. Periodicals postage is...................................................... 75 cents. Periodicals postage 513-367-4582 Association paid at Harrison, Ohio, and addipaid at Harrison, Ohio, and addi......................... and the tional mailing offices. tional mailing offices. Publisher ..........................................Tom Brooker POSTMASTER: Send address POSTMASTER: Send address Butterfly Serenity National ...................................................... 812-537-0063 changes to: changes to: Bouquet .................... Newspaper Harrison Press Harrison Press Publishers Emeritus ...................... Gene McCann Association 307 Harrison Ave. Willow Tree 307 Harrison Ave. ......................................... Dale McCann Harrison, Ohio 45030. Harrison, Ohio 45030. Bridgewater Candles Web site ........................... ADVERTISING: This newspaper ADVERTISING: This newspaper Carson Wind Chimes is liable for errors in advertising is liable for errors in advertising Rocky Mountain Chocolate Subscription prices only for the space occupied for only for the space occupied for ............................................................................ONE YEAR.... 2 YEARS Home & Garden the error and not the entire Georgetown porthe error and not the entire porHamilton, Butler, Franklin and Dearborn counties .... $22 ..............$36 tion of the advertising. Thomas Kincaid Afghans tion of the advertising. All other counties in Ohio ......................................... $31 ..............$53 ADVERTISING DEADLINES: DisEnchanted ADVERTISING DEADLINES: DisIsabella’s Journey Purses play advertising must be finalized All other locations .................................................... $44 ..............$77 Garden Bouquet play advertising must be finalized Concrete Plaques & Angels by 10 a.m. on the Friday prior to by 10 a.m. 307 on theHarrison Friday prior Ave., to Agape Brothers Soaps Harrison, Ohio publication. publication. Classified ads must be submitMail: 601, Harrison, OH 45030 Classifi ed adsP.O. mustBox be submitted by 10 a.m. on the Friday prior ted by 10 a.m. on the Friday prior to publication. 1925 to publication. Here for you since 1106 Stone Dr. • Harrison, OH • 513-367-0444 •

We want yourTHE news, photos

Harrison Press

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 Press POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: 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.

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Harrison Press

USPS 236-100 The Harrison Press is published each Wednesday at 307 Harrison Ave., P.O. Box 601, Harrison, Ohio 45030, phone 1-513-367-4582. Annual subscription prices are $22 for Hamilton and Butler counties (Ohio) and Franklin and Dearborn counties (Indiana); $31 in all other Ohio counties; $44 for all other locations. Single-copy price is 75 cents. Periodicals postage paid at Harrison, Ohio, and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Harrison Press P.O. Box 601 Harrison, Ohio 45030. ADVERTISING: This newspaper is liable for errors in advertising only for the space occupied for the error and not the entire portion of the advertising. ADVERTISING DEADLINES: Display advertising must be finalized by 10 a.m. on the Monday prior to publication. Classified ads must be submitted by 10 a.m. on the Friday prior to publication.

THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, MAY, 27, 7, 2014, 3 THE HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 2012,

Around Town May 9 Music with Dirty Rice Friday, May 9, 8 p.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. No cover charge. Open to the public. Friday Fish/Chicken Breast Dinner North Dearborn American Legion Post 452. Fridays May 9, thru Oct. excluding July 4., 4:30-7:30. 25329 Legion Road, New Alsace., Ind., $6.50 adult, hamburger and cheese burgers available. Drinks extra. (812)6232771, (812)623-4158.  May 10 Hamilton County 4-H Mothers Day Pancake Breakfast Saturday, May 10, 8:30-11 a.m., Ross Christian Church 3756 Herman Rd., Hamilton, Ohio 45013. Cost $5 adult, $3 child (3-10), under 3 free. All You Can Eat Breakfast Saturday, May 10, 8.-Noon, Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Adult - $7; Children 10 years and Under - $5; 3 years and under Free.  Sponsored by VFW’s Love Our Veterans Society (LOV-S). Open to the public. Muffins With Mom Saturday, May 10, 10:30 a.m., Harrison Branch, 10398 New Haven Road, Celebrate Mother’s Day, juice, muffins and stories. Children 12 and under with caregiver. Registration required. Please register all adults and children that will be attending (513)369-4442 USPS Letter Carriers Food Drive Sunday, May 10. Just place donation by your mailbox and carriers will collect and the donations will be distributed locally by LOVE Inc. May 12 American Legion Post 199 Meeting Monday, May 12, 7 p.m., 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. May 14 Sons of the American Legion Post 199 Meeting Wednesday, May 14, 7 p.m., 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. May 15 Crosby Township Historical Society Thursday, May 15, 7:30, Crosby Township Senior/Community Center, 8910 Willey Road. “History of Fort Ancient”

by Jack Blosser Fort Ancient Museum and Memorial. Public invited. (513)367-0228, (513)367-9671. May 16 Music/Karaoke by DJ Doug Hall Friday, May 16, 8 p.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road.No cover charge. Open to the public. Friday Fish/Chicken Breast Dinner North Dearborn American Legion Post 452. Fridays May 16, thru Oct. excluding July 4., 4:30-7:30. 25329 Legion Road, New Alsace., Ind., $6.50 adult, hamburger and cheese burgers available. Drinks extra. (812)6232771, (812)623-4158.  May 17 St. John the Baptist Life Team Junk in a Trunk Sale Saturday, May 17, 9-2, St John the Baptist Church Parking Lot, 509 Harrison Ave. Morgan Township Historical Society Saturday, May 17, at 10 a.m., Administration Building, 3141 Chapel Road, Okeana.   Andrew Sawyer, site manager and anthropologist at SunWatch Indian Village and Archaeological Park in Dayton, presents, The Archaeology of Ohio. Prehistory of Ohio beginning approximately 12,000 years ago and terminates with the arrival of the first European explorers in the late 1600s. Guests are welcome. Call (513)738-0910. Flea Market Saturday, May 17, 8 a.m.-1:00 p.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. 7 a.m. for sellers.  Sellers needed. Space $10; tables not provided.  Sellers call Tina (513)673-1334; leave a message. May 18 All Saints Ladies Sodality Hot Breakfast Bar Buffet Formerly St. Paul’s Ladies Sodality. Sunday, May 18, 7:30 a.m. to noon. St. Paul’s Campus Church Hall, New Alsace, Ind. Free will donation (812)623-2349. American Legion Post 452 Euchre Tournament North Dearborn post, Sunday, May 18, sign-ups noon, play starts 1 p.m., 25329 Legion Road, New Alsace, Ind. $5 per player, lunch available, public invited. (812)576-4186, (812)623-2771. Ham Shoot Sunday, May 18, 11:45 a.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road.  Sign-ups begin at 10:45 a.m. American Legion Post 199 All You Can Eat Breakfast Sunday, May 18, 8-noon. 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. $6 adult, $4 children 12 and under.


My World of Dreams

Not about movies, but drama none-the-less I have written this column off and on for more than 40 years. Forty years ago on Wednesday, April 3, 1974, I was working my job in Harrison when the tornado hit Sayler Park. I will feature my next to last column about the great film Sergeant York (1941) and a new found fact that my uncle Joe was a friend of my home state hero. I remember Wednesday, April 3, 1974, just like it was yesterday. Due to my old age, I remember back 40 years better than yesterday. I was working the afternoon shift on my job with CG&E as a substation operator and inspector out of my headquarters in Monfort Heights. I was sent to the Miami Fort station on Brower Road for routine switching which was canceled. Guys with the Indiana ties mentioned the

IntheParks Catch bass

Saturday, May 10, 7 a.m. - 1 p.m. Miami Whitewater Forest/Boathouse Test your skills at the first tournament of the 2014 Bass Series. Fish solo or bring a buddy for a two-person team. Prizes will be awarded to the top three teams in each tournament and the angler who brings in the biggest bass. Registration begins the day of the tournament at 6 a.m. Cost is $70/team, includes boat rental. Homeschool Science: What’s in a Wetland? Thursday, May 15, 1 p.m.-3 p.m. Miami Whitewater Forest. Home-schooled students, ages 5-12, and parents are invited to explore interactive learning stations, lessons and a guided outdoor exploration.


New London Cemetery, Shandon, Ohio. Est. 1866. A non-profit organization governed by its lot holders. Its mission is to serve its community on a self-sustaining, long term basis. The cemetery has been and continues to be well maintained and nicely landscaped. Information call

(513) 738-4444

risk of tornadoes, but because it was a nice sunny day no one paid much attention to the risk warning. I was sent to the Harrison 4,000-volt substation for routine switching. This station still is there near the skating rink building between Harrison and Broadway.

Still sunny

With the weather in Harrison still sunny, the tornado hit Sayler Park. My twoway radio jammed. I went to a CG&E gas employee’s house to use his phone to call my power supervisor who forgot about me in the confusion. After the tornado had passed my radio blew my horn and I was sent to Monfort Heights. The only evidence I saw of the tornado was where it crossed Interstate 74 between Rybolt Cost is $6 per child. Register on-line by Tuesday, May 13.

May 21 American Legion Ladies Auxilliary Meeting Wednesday, May 21, 7:30, 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. May 22 Shaker Farms Garden Club annual plant sale & auction Thursday, May 22, 5 p.m., 10425 Valleycreek Drive Harrison. Call Gail Chuck for directions. Bring lawn chair. Refreshments served. May 23 Friday Fish/Chicken Breast Dinner North Dearborn American Legion Post 452. Friday May 23, thru Oct. excluding July 4., 4:30-7:30. 25329 Legion Road, New Alsace., Ind., $6.50 adult, hamburger and cheese burgers available. Drinks extra. (812)623-2771, (812)623-4158. May 28 American Legion Riders Meeting Wednesday, May 28, 7 p.m., 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. May 30 Friday Fish/Chicken Breast Dinner North Dearborn American Legion Post 452. Friday May 30, thru Oct. excluding July 4., 4:30-7:30. 25329 Legion Road, New Alsace., Ind., $6.50 adult, hamburger and cheese burgers available. Drinks extra. (812)623-2771, (812)623-4158. May 31 Lauren’s Fight for the Cure “Ride for Lauren” Saturday, May 31, motorcycle registration 10 a.m., Classic car and bike show, 4-7 p.m. $10 entrance fee. BBQ while supplies last 5 p.m. Band 1 Night Stand, 8-11 p.m. Harrison VFW Hall, 9160 Lawrenceburg Rd., Harrison. (513)276-3017. Or donations to any Fifth Third Bank. May 31 Harrison Elementary PTA Yard Sale Fundraiser Saturday, May 31, 9-3, 600 East Broadway Street, Harrison. Behind school, along the track. Proceeds allocated to Harrison Elementary student’s playground and track upgrades and maintenance. Other Announcements Harrison Elementary PTA 1st Yard Sale Fundraiser Deadline to register is May 15. Craft and vendor space available contact or for forms Payments made to Harrison Elementary PTA Attention Yard Sale. $25 ($15 donation to PTA, $10 refunded once space is cleaned up.

and North Bend Bill road. I worked a Baird 15-hour shift cutting in substations as crews repaired the lines. I remember seeing a house still standing and the one next door completely missing. About 2 a.m., I cut in the Cleves substation turning on the lights in Cleves and North Bend. This station was across the street from Taylor High School, but it isn’t there anymore. A 13,000-volt substation near Addyston now carries this load. During all this time, my Girl Scout leader

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Letters Game raises $608 to fight cancer Editor: Thank you to everyone who participated in the Whitewater Valley Elementary’s sixth-grade versus staff basketball game. Whether you played, coached, worked a table or concession stand, announced, played music, officiated,  cheered, kept score, or watched, I appreciate your involvement. Besides being a Relay for Life fundraiser, this is a great event for us to come together and have fun. We had a pretty light turnout, unfortunately, which definitely had an impact on our fundraising. Our total raised was $608.80. The good news is that’s $608.80 going to the fight against cancer. Not too shabby for two hours of our time. Thanks again to all who helped make this possible. You did a good thing and I am grateful for your help. Over the past 10 years, WVE has raised more than $50,000 for Relay for Life through its team -  Teachers, Family and Friends Cruisin’ for a Cure, and that’s definitely not too shabby at all.   Sandy Hollstegge Whitewater Valley Elementary

Guest Column

Drink ‘tea’ for better political health Larry Even if you are Wiwi one of those folks who work hard to avoid everything political, you have undoubtedly heard about the Tea Party.

You might also have heard that Tea Party people are mean-spirited or worse, or you might have heard Tea Party people are ordinary Americans who deeply love their country, personal liberty and the founding principles upon which it is all built. What you might not have heard is that we have a Tea Party right in Franklin County, so by way of introduction let me tell you about the Franklin County Tea Party and its members.

Let’s be friends

We are your friends, family, neighbors, and co-workers; we are all ages, occupations, and educational backgrounds; we are single, married, working, and retired. In short, our members generally re-

flect the larger county though we are a little short on young people. Like all Tea Party organizations across the country, we are dedicated to the principles of fiscal responsibility, limited government, and free markets, but are locally organized and do not take direction from any political parties, elected officials or other national organizations. We are entirely self-directed by our Franklin County membership.

Defenders of liberty

Perhaps the best description of Tea Partiers is “defenders of liberty.” We want to defend the personal liberty of all Americans, including yours, to be safe and free to choose everything in your life including where you live, your occupation, where you go to school, what you eat, your doctor - the list is endless. The three Tea Party principles perfectly support this mission of defending American’s personal liberties. The principles of fiscal responsibility and limited government are aimed at keeping the U.S. government out of your life as much as possible, while

still providing core services like defense, promoting economic growth, cooperation among the states, and other limited activities as defined in the Constitution. The third principle of preserving free markets supports personal liberties by providing as much economic opportunity as possible for all citizens. We accomplish our mission of defending liberty by providing education to all who will give us the opportunity. We do not have propaganda or prepared talking points. Instead, we talk from documents like the Declaration of Independence, United States Constitution and Federalist Papers, and through the education process enable citizens to be more effective in holding their elected leaders accountable for their actions which helps preserve personal liberty. We meet every third Thursday at 7 p.m. at the Oak Forest Church of Christ, 13075 St. Mary’s Road. You are welcome! Contact Larry Wiwi, Franklin County Tea Party, at franklincoteaparty@, or 315-4092.

Inside Scoop

Rotten boards and crummy permits Editor: Yes Jim, I know of a person who had an existing fence that replaced a few rotten boards to improve the looks of his property. Later, the inspector from Hamilton County came out and asked, where is your permit? He said, I just replaced a few boards to my existing fence. Before this was over, it cost him more than $300 and he had to go downtown to have it approved. No one wants a neighbor who don’t take care of their property, but you manipulated my words Jim. Small permits to install rotten boards on a fence only holds up the justified permits when needed. I believe that every citizen should keep their property looking the best it can look, but small permits just add to the cost and becomes so complicated that they don’t do the repairs. I never said anything about building a lean-to. That’s what politicians do - confuse the issue - and you’re one of them. You speak of only four people who ran and let’s not forget Jim, you get paid for the job, and you are doing a lousy job by going along with the other politicians and writing foul statements against another citizen. If you think government has our best interests at heart, you don’t live in America. I joined the Army and served my country overseas and saw corruption at its highest level, and its spreading to America. Greed for more taxpayer’s money is a politician’s sickness. It has spread to our government and now wants us to believe, more government is better than less government. You speak about going after the dumpster violators instead of keeping a worthwhile recycling program people want because it adds cost to it. That doesn’t make sense to me when Harrison raised their traffic fines and will have extra money. Where will this money go? You stated, why don’t I run and see how hard it is. My answer to you is, I may do that as I have been asked several times. This is not Nazi Germany Jim where people told on each other, but American and the citizens need their hard-earned money. Every day, we see our groceries, utilities, gasoline and other fees going up while we continue to work more and more to make sure our families are cared for. Americans love their freedom, but each day I see politicians taking more of our freedom away. Oh by the way Jim, if you were in the service, you would realize that, and quit trying to belittle people in your column.

George Bentley 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. Type your column and e-mail it to Include your name, general living location and phone number for questions and confirmation. Call Joe Awad at 513-3674582 with questions

The Harrison Press USPS 236-100 Established 1925 Joe Awad, Editor Donna Metzger, Chip Munich, Sales Representative 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.

Running is afoot this time of year What a weekend! People running, horses running, politicians running. Noses are running. Sorry, just the pollen in the air. What’s more interesting to you? The fact that we just had a primary election or that the NFL Draft begins Thursday. If you are anything like most folks, the answer is none of the above. It’s May. Time for grass cutting, gardening, the last rush of school for the local children. Just under a month to go for the Southwest students, less for our neighbors across the border. College graduations kicked into gear this past weekend as several area schools held commencement with more to come over the next few weekends. Hopefully, most of the grads have a job to go to. They won’t be swelling the unemployment ranks statistically because those figures are compiled from individuals who are on benefits or have signed up for them. New bodies to the job market can only be counted by specific statistical surveys, so color me skeptical when the June unemployment figures are released. Early May is one of my favorite times of the year. The flowering trees

look like the snow covered ones of just a Jim month or so ago. Robertson Zoo babies are in season. Look around, you can spot all sorts of new life in your back yard. I have some fledgling cardinals hanging around my place. Down at the community center a week or so ago there was a young cowbird that took to perching itself on the window sill outside the receptionist’s office. Every few minutes it would emit a loud squawk and flit over to one of the trash receptacles in front of the building and then squawk and return to the window sill. Youth baseball and softball have begun their seasons. Time for spring cleaning. A plethora of yard sales, garage sales and moving sales are at hand. Need a good $5 table? You’re in luck. No matter that one of the legs is shorter than the other three. That’s what the bargain paperback you picked up at the same sale is for. Just think the NBA and the NHL

playoffs should just about be done sometime between Father’s Day and the Fourth of July. By that time we should know whether the rest of the Reds’ season will be worth watching. If they are still lingering in third place, seven or eight games out, I’ll be looking forward to Bengals summer camp. Whatever your desires may be for the summer, I hope that you squeeze every available opportunity into it. There’s nothing worse than school starting in August and regrets setting in for failing to do half of the things on your to-do list. Plant something. Build something. Fix something. Unhitch the children from their electronic devices and give them some real experiences that don’t involve an app. Have a great vacation, barbecue, wedding, concert, boat ride or any other out of the ordinary excursion. Remember school starts up again in 100 days or so. Jim Robertson is a longtime Harrison resident, a member of Harrison City Council, and a weekly columnist for The Harrison Press.


When the inspired becomes the inspiration What happens when the inspired becomes the inspiration? My daughter, Gina, was inspired to run a marathon and two weeks ago she crossed that off her bucket list. In doing so, though, she became an inspiration, at least for me, to battle through difficulties and show a mental toughness that you don’t expect from your “little girl.” A few weeks prior to the race, when asked what inspired her to run, she told some relatives that five years ago she ran a half marathon, 13.1 miles. Her father, she said, commented, “Only half?” I’m guessing part of that was a jab at her father, who deserved it, but I’m also certain it burned inside her a little bit. About six months ago she announced she was going to run a full marathon, not a half, and began to follow a regimen that prepared her for something that was harder than anything she had ever done. A marathon race traces back to ancient Greece when a Greek courier, Pheidippides, ran to Athens

from Marathon to announce that Greek soldiers had defeated the Persians. Pheidippides then collapsed and died. Gina did not collapse when she crossed the finish line, but it was easy enough to see the comparisons with Pheidippides. It was a warm day in Nashville with bright sunshine; perfect weather for everyone but the runners. When I saw her on the course at the 17-mile mark she looked strong, but of course she was just two-thirds of the way through and the temperature was starting to rise. Seeing her cross the finish line was thrilling, but you become less thrilled watching her struggle to walk seconds later. Race organizers learned a lesson from Pheidippides and runners are met at the finish line with wet towels to put around their neck, ice for sore joints, and a variety of light food and drinks including chocolate milk. There were at least six medical stations for those that finished and golf carts all along the route to pick up those that could run no

farther. Here are a couple Bob Hyle of stats for you. She wears a FitPal bracelet that measures the number of steps she takes each day. Healthy people should take 10,000 steps per day. On that day, counting the long walk to and from the race site and a night of honky-tonkin’, she took 59,000 steps. She also is now part of the one percenters of the population that has run a marathon. That’s a pretty exclusive group. I’m too old to run a marathon, but not too old to get in shape. But it’s more than just the physical aspects of what she accomplished. With your body screaming at you to stop and take a break, her mind told her to fight through the pain and achieve a goal she believed in. That’s inspiring! Bob Hyle covers sports and writes a weekly column for The Harrison Press. He lives in Bright.

THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, MAY, 27, 7, 2014, 5 THE HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 2012,


Top educators honored by PTA Here are this year’s top educators at all schools in the Southwest Local School District as selected by the district’s PTAs. A nomination letter is included for each to provide a sense of the standing these teachers have in the community.

Crosby Elementary - Stephanie Hale

This recommendation was taken from a parent nomination of Mrs. Hale: Before my daughter started second grade, every morning before school was a struggle and she would beg me to keep her home. Everything prior to second grade was a challenge - reading, counting, math, you name it - my daughter was struggling with it. She would tell me she wasn’t smart enough and she would never

learn to read, she would never learn math, it was like she was giving up. It was so difficult to see her shutting down and not giving school her all, always struggling and always so hard on herself, but thankfully something changed once she began second grade in Mrs. Hale’s class. Mrs. Hale made a connection with my daughter, and I think with all her other students as well. She started

Harrison Elementary Robert Bundy

to have fun at school, she stopped asking me to keep her home and instead she couldn’t wait to go to school in the morning. My daughter’s performance in school changed for the better in every subject

- math, counting, telling time, counting money, spelling, and especially reading. When she began second grade she was still reading at a first grade level. One calendar year later when she began third grade she was reading at a fourth to fifth grade level and was absolutely excelling in school, in fact she has straight A’s so far this year. Her attitude is also changed and she no longer tells me that she can’t do things, or she isn’t smart enough. She isn’t afraid of challenges anymore. I give my daughter credit for all her accomplishments, but it’s clear to me that Mrs. Hale was the turning point and played a HUGE part in my daughter’s success. This year, my daughter wrote a paper for her class about who her hero is, and it didn’t surprise me when I learned that she chose to write about Mrs. Hale. Mrs. Hale is her hero, and she is mine too…and I am absolutely certain that when she grows up and tells her children about her favorite teachers, Mrs. Hale is going to be the one at the top of her list. Stephanie Hale’s educatioanl philosophy I believe in educating the whole child. I believe that each child is a unique individual who needs and deserves a secure, compassionate, and inspiring atmosphere in which

SUCCESS of Lawrenceburg When I came to Principled Chiropractic I was having problems with lower back pain. I had numerous sessions of therapy and I had to learn patience, for healing takes time. The back pain has now subsided and I feel much better. I also had tendon problems in my left elbow and with three treatments the pain went away. Dr. Shelby and his staff have done a great job. Thanks again. ~J.W.



US 50 in the JTS Plaza, across from McCabe’s Mr. Robert “Bob” Bundy is a fifth-grade teacher at Harrison Elementary. He has been a teacher for 14 years, and all of these years have been spent teaching 4th and 5th grades at Harrison El. He has been a member of the Harrison Elementary PTA every year he has taught. He is very supportive of the PTA and has even served as a teacher representative to the Harrison Elementary PTA.  He consistently exemplifies the PTA motto “every child, one voice” through his actions and words. In addition to his PTA involvement, he has also served as a co-leader for a girl scout troop and as a committee chairman for his church. Each year, he helps plan and organize Harrison Elementary’s Veteran’s Day ceremony.  He currently teaches an afterschool mathematics class for 5th grade students needing

See Bundy, Page 6

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to grow and mature socially, emotionally, physically, and intellectually – as a whole child, not just as a student. It is my desire as an educator to help students meet their fullest potential by providing an environment that is safe, supports risk-taking, challenges their academic level, celebrates differences, and invites the sharing of ideas. Ask any student our classroom motto and they will recite, “Mistakes are our friends.” I believe that we are molded by our experiences, our successes, and our failures. As a teacher, it is my desire and responsibility to know who my learners are, what kinds of knowledge and experiences they bring to our team, and to make a lasting

connection with each one. I am passionate and motivated to help guide all my students so that they never question their potential. I do my best to build a strong rapport with all of my students and their family members so that I can learn more about the whole child – the one who becomes “my child.” Making a home/ school connection and setting the standard high for parental involvement and collaboration is extremely important in educating “our” child. I often tell parents “I set high expectations but will provide endless support.” I strive to produce life-long learners with strong core values and it takes a village to achieve this aspiration.

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Harrison High School - Tom Pope

Each year, the William Henry Harrison Jr/Sr PTA elects one certified educator from each of our buildings to be the “PTA Educator of the Year.” This person has come to the attention of the board from other educators, parents and their students due to their “above and beyond” involvement with teaching and school activities. This year, the PTA Board has elected Mr. Thomas Pope to represent the high school. This award recognizes Mr.

Pope’s educational involvement with his students in the classroom, as well as his efforts to expand the physics and engineering programs at the high school. He started the high school’s FIRST Robotics Team, and he also introduced several FIRST Lego League Teams into two of the elementary schools in the district. Mr. Pope has been teaching physics and engineering for six years. His teaching career began at Colerain

High School and has continued here in the Southwest Local School District at Harrison High School. Through a partnership with the Great Oaks, Mr. Pope started a FIRST Robotics team that continues to grow in membership and success. In his words, “Great Oaks hired me last spring, and it is a dream come true to teach for a fantastic organization like Great Oaks in an amazing building with content that I’m really passionate about. This has

Junior School - Angela Elsasser

been an amazing journey, and I’m excited to see what the future holds.” Mr. Pope believes that parent involvement is one of the single most important factors in the success of a student: “The amazing thing about the PTA is that it is an organization that works beyond their own kids to help the entire system.” Mr. Pope volunteers several HUNDRED hours every year to his FIRST Robotics team. “This is a ton of fun, but I find FIRST is specifically special because the emphasis isn’t on the robot, it’s on growth. FIRST exists to ignite passion in students, and to teach them core values such as gracious professionalism and teamwork. FIRST also stresses the fact that work is fun. I love helping students find joy in working really hard for a common goal.” Tom Pope’s educational philosophy: “I believe passion and a can-do, positive attitude are the keys to success in life no matter what someone sets out to accomplish. This is especially critical in education. Students need to at least get a taste of how fantastically special and gifted they are. From this, they can really start to grow. I teach because I hope for each and every student to become an avid learner that is ready to succeed and excited to accomplish.”

First I want to say congratulations! The PTA of Harrison Junior School has voted you to receive the PTA  Educator of the Year Award. The award is designed to honor educators who have contributed over and above what their job requires for the children in their school. Mrs. Elsasser has defi-

See Elsasser, Page 7

Harrison Elementary Robert Bundy, From Page 5 additional assistance; and as a previous 4th grade teacher, he spearheaded and organized a cultural festival, in which students researched cultures and created presentations, along with parent participation, preparing food representing various cultures. In addition to receiving “PTA Teacher of the Year” Award this year, he also received it in 2003 at Harrison Elementary. He also has been awarded “PTA District Teacher of the Year” for Southwest Local during the school year of 2005-2006.  Another award he has received is the Hamilton County Education Foundation “Celebrate Excellence” Award in 2012. He has received these multiple education awards because, as one parent put it, “He gives selflessly of himself to help his students and has  an excitement for education that wonderfully impacts them.” Rober Bundy’s educational philosophy: Bob’s philosophy of education is stated best in his own words, “A teacher’s mission is to encourage and inspire children to reach their full potential in all phases of life, not just in the classroom. I hope to spark an enthusiasm for learning and collaboration in a climate of joy, confidence, and compassion. I believe a teacher should help students become active, responsible citizens who will display strong character, a sense of justice and generosity toward all people.  Moreover, students learn best when teachers connect the concepts and skills to the lives of the children.  To achieve that goal, a teacher should aim to make the learning relevant to students, and provide opportunities for children to experience the  subject through lessons that feature authentic, hands-on activities that appeal to a variety of learning styles and preferences.


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Chan’s Plant Sale May 8, 9, 10 & 24

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White Sage, Eclipta, Feverfew, Thyme, Sweet Woodruff, Lavender, Lemon Balm, Pineapple Mint, Comfrey, Garlic Chives, Garlic, Rosemary (50 cents each and up), Bronze Fennel, Moneywort, Chives, Sage, Catnip, Orange Mint, Sarsparilla (used to make root beer), Perilla, Pennyroyal (used as a flea repellant), Parsley, Anise Hyssop, Rue, Summer Savory, Greek Oregano, Stevia, Russian Sage, Lemon Eucalyptus, Chervil, Cilantro, Wild Ginger, Sweet Majoram, Lemon Grass, Dill, Dragonhead, Cuban Oregano, Lemon Verbena, Lemon Thyme, BASILS: Spicy Globe, Lemon, Lime, Sweet.


Columbine, Early Sunrise Coreopsis, Japanese Anemone, Tall Phlox, Hostas, Bellflowers, Lily of the Valley, Day Lilies, Resurrection Lilies, Sweet Autumn Clematis, Pink and Yellow Epimedium (fairy wings - great for shade), English Ivy, Chinese Forget-Me-Not, Black-eyed Susan, Aristata Gaillardia, Pinks, Double Yellow Buttercups, Purple Fall Aster, Cranesbill Geranium, Grape Hyacinth, Passion Flower, Wisteria, Hardy Fern, True Evening Primrose, Purple Coneflower, Lamb’s Ear, Red Beebalm, Liriope, Cardinal Flower, Rudbekia, Blue Queen Salvia, Blue Angel Salvia, Ajuga, Astilbe, Queen of the Prarie, Iris.


Bloodroot, Trout Lilies, Virginia Bluebells (Mertensia), White Violets, Oxeye Daisies, Jewel Weed, Sarsaparilla, Cranesbill Geranium, Large Trilliums, Tall Evening Primrose, Celandine Poppies, Butterfly Weed. Mayapple Special: 50¢ per plant!


Horseradish, Husk Red Raspberries, Strawberry Plants, Clove Current, Gooseberries, Moonflower, Some Tomatoes & Sweet Peppers, Sea Oats, Walking Onions, Forsythia, Black Raspberry Plants. House Plants: Banana Plants, Sensitive Plants, Split-Leaf Phillodendrons, Ponytail Palm, Mother of Thousands, Rosary Vine, Purple Oxalis, Princess Pine. Tree Seedlings including Mimosa, Redbud, Tulip, Linden, Butternut, Persimmon. Butterfly Bush, Aloes. Annuals: Scarlet Runner and Hyacinth Bean, Castor Bean. Fresh Bundles of Catnip - for your kitties, $1.00

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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, fourth Thursday, 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 - 1st & 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

HARRISON ELEMENTARY PTA 1st Yard Sale Fundraiser MAY 31 9AM-3PM Harrison Elementary School 600 E. Broadway St., Harrison, OH (will be held behind the school, along the track) RESERVE YOUR SPACE TODAY To SELL your Stuff Individuals: $20. Vendors: $25. Visit our website at

Click ‘Yard Sale’ for form

Miamitown Elementary - Dave Kelly

Webster’s Dictionary defines an educator as “a person who has a job in the field of education.” When recognizing outstanding educators, most often a teacher is nominated. At Miamitown Elementary, we would like to nominate Principal, Dave Kelly. Mr. Kelly is the educational leader of the building; a true educator. Mr. Kelly came to Miamitown three years ago, when the former principal retired. He came in the door with one mission, “to save children”. He spends his days leading the teaching staff to do what is best, both academically and socially, for the students of Miamitown. You might ask, how is he accomplishing this? First, he focuses on our district’s four core values: respect, ownership, trust and leadership. Mr. Kelly has specifi-

cally keyed into the leadership value. He has taught the children at Miamitown they are expected to be classroom and building leaders. Mr. Kelly gets the attention of our students by yelling, “Miamitown” and the students chorus back “leadership”. Once he taught them to understand that we expect our students to be leaders he took the value to the next step. He has taught the students that leaders always do the right thing. He has explained to them that a leader does the right thing even when no one is closely watching them. As a result his “leadership cheer” took on an additional twist. He now yells, “Leaders do the right thing” and his chorus of students respond, “even when no one is looking.” This “leadership cheer” has been observed by staff throughout our district

and has become a trademark for Miamitown. When our students are grown and hear the word leader they will remember and understand, “Leaders do the right thing even when no one is looking.” Second, Mr. Kelly wants every child to reach their fullest potential. He has accomplished this by leading the district in classroom and building usage of technology. As principal of Miamitown he has increased the technology to include: a laptop lab, a netbook lab, and classrooms full of desktop computers, Chromebook computers, tablet computers, projectors, Mimio tablets, Nook e-readers, Play-Away devices, etc. If you were to visit Miamitown, you would see technology everywhere. Sometimes in schools technology is present, but at Miamitown

it is being capitalized on. The Miamitown students are learning through technology and it is all because of Mr. Kelly. Last and most important, Mr. Kelly focuses on academic growth. One of our district goals is academic and social growth for all students. Mr. Kelly is focused on academic success each and every day. Academic success of students is the ultimate goal of every class, school, and district. Miamitown students often come from less fortunate family situations and the staff is in many cases the positive influence on the lives of these children. Therefore, Mr. Kelly is aware that the Miamitown staff has to reach their students academically using creative and captivating strategies. He has created a daily “Word of the Day”

THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 2014, 7 where he reviews important vocabulary over the PA system. Students from Kindergarten through sixth grade are been reminded of, or introduced to, vocabulary that will increase their mastery of skills in a fun, creative way. When students hear the “siren” being played over the PA system they wait for their leader to say “It’s time for” and a chorus of followers reply, “the word of the day.” Mr. Kelly’s motivation does not stop with creativity; it is enriched by academic challenges. He has teachers in grades three through six set academic goals for their students. After Ohio Achievement Assessments are given, Mr. Kelly and his teaching staff take the students who reached their academic goals roller skating. Understanding that the foundation for learning occurs at the primary level, first and second grade students are also given goals to meet and students who meet their academic goals are taken bowling. Mr. Kelly is a motivating academic leader for his staff and students. Miamitown PTA highly

recommends Mr. Kelly for PTA Educator of the year. He is an educator who goes above and beyond, truly cares for his staff and students, and creates and implements programs effectively. Mr. Kelly is more than an educator “with a job in an education field” he is an educator who is excellent at what he does each and every day. Dave Kelly’s educational philosophy: The school culture must create an atmosphere that school is a positive and exciting place to be everyday! If you get the students to want to come to school you have won the first battle. Schools are constantly competing for the hearts and minds of students. Outside influences such as poverty, multi-media and peer pressure have often influenced students away from a positive attitude about school. Schools need to be exciting and dynamic places that create a culture that school and learning are exciting and important.

Concrete Repair Specialists

Driveways • Patios • Porches Handicap Ramps / ADA Compliance Retaining Wall Repair & Resurfacing

J. C. C. Construction 513-917-9799

Whitewater Elementary - Linda Poynter

Paper Games

Every Thursday

Birthday Night

$5 Off with valid ID 2nd Thursday of Month


Food Available

$15 (up to 36 faces) 4th Thursday of Month

Progressive Lucky Bingo Number

Harrison American Legion at the New Hall 10700 Campbell Rd. Harrison, Ohio 45030 Doors Open @ 6:00 PM • Games start @ 7:15 PM

It is an honor to nominate Mrs. Linda Poynter to be WVE’s 2014 PTA Educator of the Year. Linda is the epitome of the dedicated, creative, and hardworking teacher. She has served students from Miamitown and WVE in the Special Education Department for 30 years.  Mrs. Poynter’s class often presents itself with many challenges. The students she works with are the hardest to teach because of developmental, learning and behavioral issues.  The typical teaching strategies do not work with these children. She assesses and observes each child’s unique strengths and weaknesses to come up with a plan.  Since she has the same students for several years, she cannot simply copy last year’s lessons. She must develop new activities each year as her students

grow. She is always researching the latest professional resources available. Creativity is definitely one of Mrs. Poynter’s strengths.  She has made numerous games, study sheets, and activities to address all learning styles.  She uses various highlighters and frames to make worksheets less visually overwhelming.  She has adapted tests and assignments by reducing answer choices and adding picture clues so students can be successful in the regular classroom.  She has created resources with movable numbers, letters, etc. for kinesthetic learners.  She uses a combination of individual, small group and regular classroom settings to help each child achieve their maximum potential. Parents have praised Mrs. Poynter for her tremendous effort with each student. She

frequently communicates with them through notes in  folders, emails, phone calls and conferences.  She asks for parent input and support on a daily basis and for annual IEP goals. Mrs. Poynter is also a valuable asset to the staff at Whitewater Valley.  When she is in a classroom, she not only observes and assists her assigned students, but she also offers suggestions for other students in the class who are struggling with a skill.  She will immediately dash down the hall to her room to get a pencil grip, move and sit cushion, weighted vest, hands-on tool, behavior plan, etc. to help solve the problem.  Numerous teachers have sought out Linda for her advice and resources. It is not uncommon to find Linda  open and close

the school on the same day. Being the best teacher she can be for her students is not only a job, it’s her passion.  Hardworking is an understatement when describing Mrs. Poynter. In addition to working with 16 kids,  6 specialists, and  4 homerooms  a year, she  has been a mentor to many new and student teachers.  She leads the Grandparents’ Day Committee, helps lead our Relay for Life Team, and has served on the Building Leadership Team.  She has held several positions in the teachers’ union.  She also donates countless hours to the PTA as Teacher Rep and Chili Cook-Off officer.  She is truly a role model for all teachers.   Linda Poynter ... your 2014 WVE PTA Teacher of the Year.

Junior School - Angela Elsasser, From Page 6 nitely excelled this year, her first year with Harrison Junior School. Mrs Elsasser teaches the “Gateway to Technology” class. Her background is teaching high school Math and

Physics. Since the Gateway to Technology class is a hands on, practical way to use this knowledge, her enthusiasm, love and passion for teaching really shines through to her students. Mrs. Elsasser has inspired

and impacted all those she came into contact with each day. From the photos taken in her class you can see the kids are being challenged to learn. Her students are becoming problem-solvers, innovators

all while learning to respect each other. We sincerely appreciate all of the hours you contribute to our children’s education and lives.

Call 513-367-9180 for more information

Franklin County

t l i u Q W o H S

Friday, May 16, 2014 • 10 - 8 Saturday, May 17, 2014 • 10 - 5 old Brookville HigH SCHool gyM

1010 Franklin avenue • Brookville, in 47012 Quilts, Vendors, Food NQA Batik Challenge Display 2 Bed Turnings per Day Monetary Prize for Batik Quilt Challenge and People’s Choice of 7 other categories SponSored By Franklin County Extension Homemakers & Quilt Batts Quilt Guild adMiSSion $5 Questions? 765-647-0797, 765-647-5661 Visit for more information and entry forms

8, THE PRESS, WEDNESDAY, MAYSeptember 7, 2014 THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, 27, 2012

Worship at the church of your choice

ADDYSTON BAPTIST CHURCH 112 Church St., Addyston. Pastor: David Pitman. Phone: 941-4897. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship: 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday, 7 p.m.

CHURCH 4740 Chappelow Ridge Road, West Harrison. Pastor Kegle. Phone: (812)637-3129. Sunday school: 10:30 a.m.; Tuesday, Saturday, Sunday services: 7 p.m.

AMAZING GRACE LUTHERAN CHURCH MISSOURI SYNOD 9961 New Haven Road. Pastor-Bill Ritchie - 859-4669224 Sunday worship: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday school and adult Bible class: 9:30 a.m.; (nursery available).

CHURCH ON FIRE 10544 Harrison Ave., Pastor Doug Combs. Service times: Saturday, 6 p.m.; Sunday 9:30 a.m. and 11:15 a.m., Nursery provided. Wednesday classes 7 p.m., all ages. 367-7772. www.

ASSEMBLY OF GOD 949 Harrison Ave., Harrison. Pastor: Dr. John R. Hembree. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; morning worship, 10:30 a.m.; Bible study, Royal Rangers and National Girls Ministry, Wednesday, 7 p.m.; youth meeting, Monday, 6:30 p.m. AUBURN OLD TIME HOLINESS CHURCH 1077 Morgan-Ross Road, Millville. Phone: (513)7560160. Pastor: Granville Sayler. Services: Tuesday and Saturday: 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday: 6 p.m. BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH 24241 Stateline Road, Bright. Pastor: Charlie Davis. Phone: 637-5822. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; preaching: 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. BETHLEHEM LUTHERAN CHURCH 495 Ludlow St., Lawrenceburg, Ind. Phone (812) 537-0361. Pastor Douglas Heuiser, Sunday Worship, 10 a.m. Sunday School and Adult Bible class 9 a.m. Nursery available. BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH 1 Faith Way Drive, Greendale, IN 47025, Pastor: Joe Hart, 812-539-4088; Sunday School @ 10.00 a.m., Worship @ 11.00 a.m., Sun. Eve. @ 6:30 p.m. & Wed. Eve. @ 7:00 p.m. Acts 5:42 BIBLE BAPTIST FELLOWSHIP SOUTHERN BAPTIST 360 N. State St., Pastor: James Hundley, Phone: 765698-2705 or 367-4225; Sunday Bible study: 10 a.m.; Sunday worship: 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Midweek Bible study: Wednesday; 6:30 p.m. BRIGHT CHRISTIAN CHURCH 24457 Stateline Road, Bright. Jeff Stone, senior minister; Kevin Smith, Youth Evangelist; Linda Hutchinson, Children’s Director. 9 a.m.worship & Sunday School classes; 10:30 a.m. worship & Sunday School classes. Services are interpreted for the deaf. BRIGHT PROVIDENCE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Corner of Stateline and Salt Fork Roads. Pastor: Rev. Robert Denny. Worship: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday school: 9:30 a.m. (all ages); adult church service: 10:30 a.m. BROOKVILLE CHRISTIAN CENTER 1233 John Street, Brookville, Indiana. Services Sunday 10 a.m. & 6 p.m.; Wednesday 7 p.m., Shelby Wiatt - (812) 637-0398. CHAPPELOW RIDGE PENTECOSTAL

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 249-250 Sunset Ave., Senior Pastor: Rev., Ted Ralston, Pastor of Visitation: Arno Wilson. Youth Pastor: Rev. Trevor Bentley. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship 10:30 a.m.; Sunday night service 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday prayer and Bible study and children /teens activities, 7 p.m. Nursery provided. Phone: 367-9727 CLEVES CHURCH OF CHRIST 45 Pontius Ave., Cleves. Phone 941-0259. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship: 10:30 a.m.; evening service: 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday Bible study: 7 p.m. CLEVES PRAISE AND WORSHIP CENTER (Pentecostal) 508 Porter St., Cleves. Pastor: Mark Klette. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship: 11 a.m.; Thursday: 7 p.m. COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH OF HARRISON 10960 Edgewood Rd. (at the corner of Edgewood & Lees Creek). Pastor: Doug Wallin. Sunday School & Adult Bible Fellowship: 9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship Service: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Night Bible Study & Children’s Programs: 6:30 p.m. Phone: 513-367-1090. Email: Visit our web site at www. CROSSWAY COMMUNITY CHURCH 9091 New Haven Road, Harrison, OH 45030. Pastor: Mark Larimer, :202-1222. Sunday: 10:15 a.m. E-mail: baldheadedpreacher@hotmail. com DEARBORN HILLS UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 25365 State Line Rd., ,Lawrenceburg, IN 47025. Pastor: Rev. Scott Stephans; Phone, 637-3993; 9 a.m., Sunday School - 10:15 a.m., worship; nursery provided each Sunday. www.dhumc. com. EAST FORK FREEWILL BAPTIST CHURCH 2188 East Fork Road, Guilford, Ind. Rev. William Smith, 203-3910. Senior Advisor Charles McKinley. Sunday Worship 11 a.m. Sunday School, 10 a.m. ELIZABETHTOWN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Wa y n e Street, Elizabethtown. Pastor: Rev. Kyle McNeely. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; Worship service: 10:30 a.m. CHAPPELOW RIDGE BAPTIST CHURCH 28176 Chappelow Rd., West Harrison, IN. Pastor: Dawn Tropp (812) 637-3129. Sunday School: 10:00 a.m.; Morning Worship: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Eve Worship: 6:30 p.m.; 812-637-1868.

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 117 Hill St. Pastor: Ronnie Wolfe. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship service: 11 a.m.; evening service: 6 p.m.; Wednesday Bible study: 7 p.m.

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH MIAMITOWN 5830 State Rt..128 Miamitown, Ohio 45041. Pastor: Bro. Joe Crumpler. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. Call 513-353-2530 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF OKEANA 6055 Jenkins Road, Okeana. Pastor: Rev. Millard O. Patrick. Sunday: morning and evening service; Wednesday Bible service. The end of your search for a friendly church. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 115 South Vine St., Harrison; Glenn Baaten, Pastor; 367-4301; Holy Communion service, 8:30 a.m.; Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.; morning worship service, 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday service, 7 p.m.; nursery provided. Web site: http://www. FULL GOSPEL CHRISTIAN CENTER 23036 Stateline Road, Bright, IN. Pastor: Frank Hedger. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship: 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. 6372777. GLORYLAND WAY BAPTIST CHURCH 618 N. Maimi Ave., Cleves. Phone: 742-1158. Pastor Harley Duncan. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; Sunday evening worship: 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening Bible study: 7 p.m. GOSPEL OF GRACE CHURCH Ross, Ohio, Provident Bank meeting room, Intersection of Rt. 128 & Rt. 27, Sunday evening at 6:30 p.m., We believe and preach the doctrines of sovereign grace 513-7384988. Visit our web site at GRACE PENTACOSTAL CHURCH 122 N. State St., Harrison. Pastor David Heinzelman. Sunday School, 10 a.m.; Sunday worship 10:30 a.m.; Tuesday service, 7 p.m. Call 513-455-0494. GREATER VISION APOLISTIC MINISTRIES 111 N. Walnut Street, Harrison Phone 477-3057. Pastor Brandon S. Blevins. Sunday School, 1 p.m.; Worship, 2:15 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Study, 7 p.m. HARRISON ALLIANCE CHURCH 9940 New Haven Road, Harrison. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; morning worship: 10:30 a.m.; evening: 6:30 p.m. Programs for children and youth. Paster Mark Mears, 202-9991; church phone 3679940. The Harrison Alliance Church annual, end of Summer, Bible Day Camp; Friday, August 24: 6:30 p.m.8:00 p.m. & Saturday, August 25: 9:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m., located at the church. HARRISON AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH 1125 Harrison Ave., Harrison. Pastor: Dan

R o w l a n d . Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship service: 10:30 a.m.; evening worship: 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening: 6 p.m. Website: www.habconline. com

HARRISON SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST FELLOWSHIP Meet at St. John’s United Church of Christ, corner of Broadway and Sycamore in Harrison. Bible Study, Saturday, 10 a.m.; worship, 11 a.m.; Bible study and prayer Wednesday, 7 p.m. Child care provided. For more information, call Pastor Bob Helm, toll free, 866-938-9485 or visit www.harrisonsdafefellowship. org. HILLSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH 231 S. Miami Ave., Cleves. Pastor: Terry Bledsoe. Phone: 922-9025. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; morning worship: 11 a.m.; Sunday evening: 6 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH ELCA 4695 Blue Rock Road, ColerainTownship. Pastor Ken Severa. Phone 923-3370. Contemporary service, 11 a.m. Traditional service, 9:30 a.m. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. HOUSE OF POWER AND PRAYER 5129 Depot St., New Trenton, Ind. Pastor Sis Esterkamp. Service Sunday 10 a.m and 6 p.m.; Wednesday, 7 p.m., live music; Miracle Service, second Friday, 7 p.m.; Free breakfast, first Saturday, 7-11 a.m. For information, call (513)470-6261. INTEGRITY GOSPEL CHURCH 25321 Mt. Pleasant Rd., Bright, Ind. Pastor Larry Nielsen. Service Sundays 10:30 a.m. Adult Bible Fellowship Wednesdays 7:00 p.m. For more information, call (812) 637-9900, or visit www.integritygospelchurch. org. LEGACY CHRISTIAN CHURCH 216 North Sycamore St., Corner of Park Ave. and Sycamore St.; 367-4316; Web site:; Dr. William T. McConnell, Lead Pastor; Mark A. Garrett, Senior Pastor; Sunday services, 9 a.m. and 11 a.m.; nursery provided; Kids Own Worship, 19 months to fifth grade; Youth groups Wednesday evenings; Life Groups offered. LIBERTY TEMPLE 4040 North Dearborn Road, Logan. Pastor: Rev. Ryan David Tebelman. Phone: 637-2227. Full gospel church. Sunday school: 10:30 a.m Sunday services 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. LIFESPRING HARRISON Harrison High School, 9860 West Road; 522-7707; Sunday 10:45 a.m. service; Minister Jeff Duerler; LOGAN CREEK PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Ind. 46, one mile from Ind. 52. Pastor: Fred Marshall Jr. Services; Saturday: 7 p.m.; Sunday school 9:30 a.m.; Sunday worship: 10:30 a.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. MACEDONIA CHRISTIAN CHURCH California and Drewersburg roads, Okeana. Pastor: Rev. Jerry Jensen. Sunday school: 9:45 a.m.; Morning worship:10:45 a.m.


"Still at Whites Farm" • South of Brookville Mon-Fri 9-5 Sat 8-4 Closed Sunday

765-647-4875 This space available. Please call 367-4582 for more details. This space available. Please call 367-4582 for more details.

This space available. Please call 367-4582 for more details.

MIAMITOWN CHURCH OF CHRIST PO Box 304, Ohio 128 and Main Street, Miamitown 45041; (513)353-2226. Administrative Minister, Joby Anders; Preaching/Outreach Minister, Dusty Delafield. Sunday worship, 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m.; Sunday school, 9:30 a.m. for all ages; Wednesday night classes and activities, 6:45 p.m. Visit website at www.miamitowncc. c o m . MIAMI WHITEWATER UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Harrison, 9700 Dry Fork Road, Harrison OH.; 9:30 a.m traditional worship; Sunday school elementary ages, 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m.; Fusion contemporary worship, 11 a.m.; adult Sunday School, 10:45 a.m. Pastor: Mike Bartel 3674990, NEW VISION CHURCH 10400 Carolina Trace Road, Harrison; Pastor Tom Gillespie, 367-9430; Sunday worship at 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday family ministry at 7 p.m.; visit MT. HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH Mt. Hope and Strimple Roads. Pastor: John Niehaus. Phone: 367-0450. Sunday school (all ages): 10a.m.; Worship service: 11 a.m.; evening service: 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m.: www. NEW BEGINNINGS WORSHIP CENTER 10418 North State , Harrison, Ohio 45030. Bishop Jim Metcalf. Service times Sunday, 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m., Wednesday, 7 p.m. Phone: 367-5189. Visit www. NewBeginningsWorshipCntr. org. Host site for Angel Food Ministries. NEW HAVEN ROAD CHURCH OF GOD 8985 New Haven Rd., Harrison. Pastor: Dave Garrett, Phone: 738-3800, Sunday School 10:00a.m., Sun. Morning Worship -11:00 a.m., Sunday evening service- 6 p.m.,Wed. Family Night -7 p.m. NEWSONG VINEYARD CHURCH 120 N. State St., Harrison; 10:15 a.m. Sunday; Pastor Chris Sheneman, 202-0654; nursery, children’s program; NORTH DEARBORN COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH 1920 North Dearborn Road, Bright. Phone: 637-0060 or 673-8283. Pastor Benny Price. Sunday School, 9:45 a.m., worship 11 a.m. Sunday and 7 p.m. on Wednesday. ROCKDALE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 1195 Johnson Fork Road, West Harrison. Phone: 6373425. Pastor: Benjamin Dilworth, Sunday School, 10 a. m. Worship service with nursery care, 11 a. m. Groups for children and teens on Wednesday nights, 7 p.m., September through May; women’s group offered, men’s group, Monday, 7 p.m.; SMYRNA BAPTIST CHURCH Ind. 52, New Trenton, Ind. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship service: 11 a.m.; evening service: 6 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. Pastor Chuck McMahon.

ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST CATHOLIC CHURCH 110 N. Hill St., Harrison. 367-9086. Pastor: Rev. Jeffrey M. Kemper. Saturday Mass, 4 p.m.; Sunday Masses: 7:30 a.m., 9 a.m., 10:30 a.m., noon and 7 p.m. Web site: www. ST. JOHN’S UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST Broadway and Sycamore streets. Pastor: Rev. H.W. Shackelford. Sundayschool: 9:15 a.m.; Worship 10:30 a.m. ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH St. Leon, Ind. Fr. Scott Nobbe, Pastor. Saturday Mass: 5 p.m.; Sunday Mass: 8:15 a.m. ST. TERESA BENEDICTA OF THE CROSS 23670 Salt Fork Rd., Lawrenceburg, (Bright), Indiana. Masses will be on Saturday evening at 5:00 p.m. and on Sunday morning at 9:00 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. Weekday Masses; every Wednesday at 6:00 p.m.; every Thursday and Friday at 8:15a.m. Rev. Thomas Kovatch. TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH Lake and Center streets, Lawrenceburg. Pastor: Mary Taflinger, vicar. Holy Eucharist: 10:30 a.m.; children’s Sunday school: 10:30 a.m.; adult Bible study, first and third Tuesday of the month, 7 p.m.; Wednesday Holy Eucharist, 7 p.m. TRINITY PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 1356 Sample Road, Oxford, OH 45056 (Reily). Pastor: Aaron Carter. Phone 513-7569100. Sunday school, 10 a.m.; Sunday morning worship; 11 a.m., Sunday night, 6 p.m.; one Saturday evening service per month - call for dates and times. TRUE WAY PENTECOSTAL CHURCH OF GOD 4998 Church Lane, Guilford, Ind. Pastor: Garlan Bak Jr. Services: Sunday 6 p.m.; Tuesday: 7:30 p.m VINEYARD CHURCH NORTHWEST 9165 Round Top Road, Cincinnati, Sunday Services: 9:30 a.m. & 11:15 a.m.; Senior Pastor: Van Cochrane, 3854888. Small groups, youth programs, nursery provided. www. <http://www.vcnw. org/> WEST HARRISON PENTECOSTAL TABENACLE 752 Harrison-Brookville Road, West Harrison. Pastor: Rev. H.E. Bowling. Phone: 367-1567. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship service: 11 a.m.; Sunday night: 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday service: 7 p.m.; Saturday service: 7 p.m. WHITEWATER CROSSING CHRISTIAN CHURCH 5771 Ohio 128, Cleves. Senior Minister: David Vaughan. 661-5811. Worship Times: Sunday, 9 a.m. and 10:45 a.m.; Saturday, 5 p.m. Visit E-mail to: home@

THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, MAY, 27, 7, 2014, 9 THE HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 2012,

10, PRESS, WEDNESDAY, MAYSeptember 7, 2014 10, THE THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, 27, 2012


Running at the home of the Bengals Many area pre-teen girls are lacing up and preparing to run a 5k (3.1 miles) at Paul Brown Stadium in Cincinnati. That’s because the program titled Girls on the Run has spread across the area. A national program, Girls on the Run has been in the Greater Cincinnati area for 10 years but locally, Crosby Elementary was the first to join 5 years ago. Since then, Whitewater Valley Elementary and Miamitown Elementary have also joined the program and created their own groups. “It’s a 12 week program … which enriches the girls in their basic social skills, for example what it means to gossip, what is a bully and dealing with bullying, dealing with peer pressure,” said Maria Beatty, Crosby Elementary physical education teacher and Girls on the Run - Crosby, head coach. The program also helps pre-teen girls improve on issues concerning their body image. It allows them to develop better self confidence and helps them be comfortable in their own skin. Teams can have anywhere between 8 and 15 girls, Crosby has a team of 11 comprised of 4th and 5th graders. Along with Beatty, 5th grade teacher Margie Brown and 3rd grade teacher Carrie Hursh coach the girls. Over the course of 12 weeks, the girls participate in the after school program with a variety of aerobic, cardiovascular exercises led by the instructors. They have a curriculum and books designed to work in conjunction with the exorcise to “unleash confidence Patricia Huelseman Harrison Press Staff Writer

through accomplishment while establishing a lifetime appreciation of health and fitness,” according to the GOTR website. “It’s an enriching, empowering girl thing,” Beatty put it simply. “When I started it, I was holding my breath thinking oh I don’t know how I’m going to do this,” Beatty admitted, “but really it’s been so rewarding.” Membership is offered on a “sliding scale” where participants will pay from $10 to $150 based off of their family income. Pledges are collected by SoleMates: adult athletes who compete for the cause and collect pledges. Using the money gained from the SoleMates, scholarships are set up so that no girl is turned away. “I’m a SoleMate this year …” said Beatty, “out of all my years, I’ve never had a girl turned away.” With their membership, each participant receives “24 one-hour uplifting lessons, fitted New Balance running shoes, GOTR t-shirt, healthy snacks after every lesson, water bottle, 5k race registration, race t-shirt, GOTR journal, end of the season party, finisher’s medal and more,” according to the GOTR website. At the beginning of the season, associates from Bob Ronker’s Running Spot loaded a truck with various New Balance running shoes and headed to Miamitown Elementary where all participants from the Southwest schools as well as participants from Dearborn County came to be fitted with a new pair of trainers. The girls train in those shoes for the next 12 weeks and learn valuable life lessons until the culmination on May 10 where all the

photo by Patricia Huelseman/Harrison Press

Markayla Freeman, a fifth grader at Crosby Elementary rounds the track as she runs a practice 5K with her coach Carrie Hursh, the third-grade teacher at Crosby. The entire GOTR team, joined by supporting family and coaches, ran the 3.1 miles in preparation for the 5K at Paul Brown Stadium. teams from every Greater Cincinnati and is the first 5k that many of the girls have ever Tristate Girls on the Run program meet to run run. The streets are lined with cheering family their final: a 5k that starts and ends at Paul members and cow bells and other noise makBrown Stadium. ers vamp the excitement. The course goes along the scenic riverside “It’s not about time,” Beatty said “it and passes near the Great American Ball doesn’t matter what their times are its about Park before heading back to the home of the the accomplishment in the end. Feeling good Bengals. about who you are.” Beatty says that over 100 teams show. This

Ladies tied for 1st in final week The Harrison Ladydream of winning the Southwest Ohio Conference title outright was derailed last week when the Ladycats lost to Ross 10-0. Harrison and the Rams are tied for first place as the regular season comes to a close this week.

12-0. Engstrom got the win in each game, throwing a no hitter in the 12-0 game that went just six innings. Shelby Scott stroked a grand slam home run in that game and Maddie Erb added two hits. Scott also led the offense in the 4-0 win over the Knights with three hits. Harrison jumped to a 2-0 lead in the first inning, but didn’t score again until the sixth inning.

Ross has easier task

Mother of Mercy

Bob Hyle cats Contributing Writer

Ross has the easier remaining schedule. The Rams have two league games with Talawanda and one with Mount Healthy. Harrison has a tougher challenge with two games against Edgewood. Schiering was disappointed by his team’s defensive effort in the six-inning loss to Ross. Ross had just two earned runs in the game off Harrison pitcher Erin Engstrom. The Ladycats committed seven errors and failed to get a big hit when they had the bases loaded and just one out. Harrison had just three hits against Ross. “We were down early by five runs and it’s tough to come back in softball with a lead like that,” said Schiering. Harrison swept Northwest 4-0 and

Harrison won a pair of non-league games by 10 runs each. The Ladycats beat Mother of Mercy by a score of 14-4. Morgan Huellemeier pitched a complete game for the win. On Saturday, Harrison defeated Colerain by a score of 13-3 with Engstrom throwing a complete game. Courtney Maury and Katie Mileski each had three hits for Harrison against Colerain and catcher Faith Brisbin added two hits. Harrison is on the road at Edgewood on Monday and hosts the Cougars on photo by sandy minor/Harrison Press Wednesday for senior day. Harrison is at Erin Engstrom threw a no hitter against Turpin on Friday. The Ladycats have a record of 16-6 and Northwest Wednesday, April 30. Her expert pitching won the game. are 10-2 in the SWOC.

Wildcats take ‘hit’ on ball field The Cats Bob Hyle had a tough Contributing Writer week as they lost four of five games including two games with league rival Northwest that cost the Cats an opportunity to be outright champions of the Southwest Ohio Conference. After opening the week with an uplifting win over Ross by a score of 11-5, it appeared the Cats were in complete control of their fate. The first loss to Northwest was by a score of 11-5. “This was the first time all year someone has really beaten us,” said Sowders. Five of Harrison’s seven losses this year have been by one run.

Slammed in the seventh Friday’s loss was the hardest to take. Harrison totally out-

played the Knights, but blew a four-run lead in the seventh inning and lost in nine by a score of 7-6. Darien Smith pitched into the seventh, but was relieved by Jake Urbanski, pitching for the first time this season. Urbanski took the loss. “We outplayed them, but you can’t have errors,” said Sowders. Harrison lost another tough game against Elder by a score of 4-3. Harrison had a 3-2 lead heading into the seventh inning, but the defense allowed an infield pop-up to hit the ground and the Panthers took advantage of the error. Kyle DiPuccio went six innings and Jake Tedesco went the final inning to take the loss. Harrison committed four errors and walked eight batters as Elder’s offense managed just

Team throws hearts into track & field

photo by sandy minor/Harrison Press

Nick Gerhardt finished in fifth place when he threw the discus 111 feet, 9 inches at the Ross Invitational Friday, May 2. The throwing events are saving the Harrison boys’ track team this season. Three of the team’s four placers in the Ross Invitational last Friday competed in the shot put and discus. The team finBob Hyle Contributing Writer

ished in ninth place out of 11 teams. Nick Taylor won another event as he took the shot put competition with a throw of 43’8,” according to coach Scott Menze. “That wasn’t Nick’s best throw, but it was nice to see him win the event,” said Menze. Teammate Brandon Littleton took sixth in the shot put with a throw of 40’11”. Discus thrower Nick Gerhardt finished in fifth place in his event

photo by sandy minor/Harrison Press

Michael Knollman slidesg into thid against LaSalle on Saturday, May 3. three hits. On Saturday, Harrison coughed up another early 4-1 lead and allowed the Lancers to score eight runs to take the lead. The final score was 9-7 as a

late Wildcats rally fell short. Harrison has Edgewood on the road, Monday and then at home, Wednesday. Moeller visits the Cats, Thursday and Loveland comes to Harrison on Friday.

with a throw of 111’9”. Alex Anderson was the lone runner scoring points for the Cats. Anderson finished in seventh place in the 400 meters with a time of 53:8. Although the team’s distance runners failed to place in any event, Menze believes the group deserves praise for its improved performance. Joe Ernst, Louis Acra, Jason Duncan, and Brandon Rauck face stiff competition since most of their opponents are upper classmen. “It’s tough for them to run in varsity races, but I’m pleased with their performance,” said Menze. The team will take part in the Best of the West meet at Oak Hills on Thursday night. Among the competitors are Elder, Ross, Oak Hills, and Mount Healthy.

Softball and baseball sectional tournament seeding revealed Both the Harrison baseball and softball teams were shown some respect by coaches throughout Greater Cincinnati as the results of the sectional tournament seeding were revealed on Sunday and the draw for the sectional tournaments, which begin next week, were revealed. The baseball team was selected the sixth seed out of 33 teams, according to Harrison coach Shawn Sowders. “That was a nice sign of respect,” said Sowders. “The other schools know we can hit and we have a couple of pitchers.”

Bob Hyle Contributing Writer

The Cats will have a bye in the first round and open play on Thursday, May 15, against the winner of the Middletown/ Lakota East game, which will be played at Harrison. Should Harrison win, the Cats will take on one of three teams from the opposite side of the bracket—Edgewood, Hamilton or Elder—for the sectional championship. Edgewood and Hamilton play in the first round and the winner of that game takes on Elder on May 15. The sectional title will be played on Thursday, May 22. The softball team was selected as the seventh seed out of 24 teams.

“I was happy with that,” said Harrison coach Mike Schiering. “I was thinking we would be somewhere between 10 and 12.” Harrison will open tournament play at home on Wednesday, May 14, against the winner of Sycamore and Amelia. The sectional championship game will be played on Monday, May 19, against one of three teams—St. Ursula, Kings or Fairfield. The championship game will be at Lakota West. “There are no easy roads,” said Schiering of the challenge ahead for his team. “We’re capable of being pretty good.”

THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, MAY, 7,27, 2014, 11 THE HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 2012,

3.1 miles of cornfields and fun

Ladycats prepare for track conference Bob Hyle Contributing Writer

photo by joe awad/Harrison Press

Danny Ballard took first place at the Southwest Local School and United Healthcare sponsored Cornfield 5K on Saturday, April 26. The event was intended to promote good health.

5K results

1. Danny Ballard 20:08:21 2. Johnny Swiecki 22:10:49 3. Jake Linder 22:21:30 4. Jeffrey Schwab 22:27:11 5. Jack Davis 23:23:45 6. Donny Swieki 23:47:00 7. Jay Swiecki 23:51:18 8. Ricky Feller 24:00:13 9. Josh Kathman 24:04:39 10. Mason Young 24:07:04 11. Andrew Farringer 24:07:80 12. Jeremiah Downey 24:09:19 13. Brian Walker 24:25:50 14. Brigid Bennett 24:33:77 15. Lisa Jacobs 24:37:99 16. Vinny Lingrosso 25:45:23 17. Madeline May 25:45:55 18. Greg Kathman 25:56:91 19. Davis Ballard 26:03:98 20. Kelsi Moore 26:07:24 21. Nathan Richardson 26:21:98 22. Lilah Fox 26:44:85 23. Jim Kirby 26:56:30 24. Karen Dengler 27:00:05 25. Craig Richardson 27:15:20 26. Joe Ludwig 27:26:34 27. Colten Zeiner 27:30:11 28. Thomas Engel 27:34:00 29. Sep Ludwig 27:39:33 30. Jake Mueller 27:40:09 31. no name 27:43:19 32. Austin Jacobs 27:47:63 33. Danel Kern 28:10:01 34. Ethan White 28:21:63 35. Jared Engel 28:21:94 36. Anna Coffman 28:25:98 37. Steve Coffman 28:34:03 38. Noah Kathman 29:04:33 39. Lucus Neckel 29:20:15 40. Tim Neckel 29:22:68 41. Mia Caruso 29:23:03 42. Kristanna Kowalski 29:24:26 43. Maribeth Ballard 29:24:52 44. Shannon Abbott 29:31:79 45. Nikki Ferding 29:58:33 46. Stacy Helcher 30:20:01 47. Lawrence Banks 30:21:59 48. Tyler Grimes 31:03:98 49. Angela Fanelli 31:06:41 50. Russell Wilder 31:18:23 51. Grant Metcalf 31:21:89 52. Colin Fike 32:06:21 53. Lyndsi Moore 32:07:04 54. Alexi Moore 32:40:58 55. Mickayla Kowalski 32:42:44 56. Mia Gramke 32:43:81 57. Ally White 33:15:29 58. Justin Manes 33:45.0 59. Christian Tracy 33:49:86 60. Mike King 33:56:45 61. Stephanie Slayback 33:58:69 62. Barb Foley 34:00:98 63. Cyrstal Houpe 34:23:80 64. M. Benson 34:33:08 65. Jayme Young 35:06:91 66. Mia Neckel 35:37:63 67. Sarah Schwab 35:37:89 68. Alyxis Sturgill 35:52:96 69. C. Benson 36:04:17 70. Angela Borcher 36:07:05 71. Marciae Borcher 37:25:92 72. Jake Borgemenke 37:26:15 73. Christian Burgett 37:33:34 74. Kyle Payne 37:48:72 75. Cheyenne King 37:53:24 76. Kiersten Rogers 37:56:93

77. Megan Tyler 38:02:36 78. Sarah Helms 38:02:62 79. Robyn Helm 38:03:05 80. Olivia Helm 38:47:13 81. Kristy Kathman 38:47:42 82. Jaylin Greenham 38:47:77 83. Claire Loos 38:59:41 84. Clifford Maupin 41:17:66 85. Paige King 42:05:99 86. Tony Lerma 42:16:35 87. Liberty Cavanaugh 44:18:36 88. Maddie Young 44:48:27 89. Sydney Neckel 44:49:22 90. Reagan McAdams 44:49:46 91. Emma Huber 44:54:76 92. Luke King 45:20:34 93. Carla Radenbeimer 45:30:64 94. Laura Beck 45:55:21 95. Chayse Witko 46:11:07 96. Connor Radenbeimer 46:19:68 97. Grace Dengler 46:20:14 98. Emma Dengler 46:39:70 99. Steve Dengler 46:39:93 100. Julie Maupin 46:43:46 101. Shelby White 47:02:78 102. Abbey Coyle 47:20:13 103. Nick Coyle 48:06:88 104. Karen Renz 48:09:52 105. Joey Huber 48:35:54 106. Dan Kowalski 48:45:12 107. Debbie Huber 48:49:77 108. Susan Kowalski 49:12:80 109. Eli McKain 49:29:08 110. Kim Downey 51:13:90 111. Jordan Corman 58:19:90 112. Jody Swerney 58:20:52 113. Lindy Rang 60:07:78 114. Cindy Kuhr 64:50:51 Elementary Female 1 Anna Coffman 2 Krissy Kowalski 3 Mia Caruso Elementary Male 1 Josh Kathman 2 Mason Young 3 Vinny Lingrosso Middle School Female

1 Maddy May 2 Kelsi Moore 3 Lilah Fox Middle School Male 1 Johnny Swiecki 2 Jack Davis 3 Donny Swieki High School Female 1 Nikki Ferneding 2 Stacey Helcher High School Male 1 Daniel Ballard 2 Jake Linser 3 Andrew Farringer Non-Student Under 30 Female 1 Shannon Abbott 2 Milly Berg 3 Sarah Schwab Non-Student Under 30 Male 1 Austin Jacobs 2 Connor Radahamer Age 30-39 Female 1 Stephanie Slayback 2 Crystal Houpe 3 Kiersten Rogers Age 30-39 Male 1 Brian Walker 2 Jim Kurbt 3 Tim Neckel Age 40-49 Female 1 Karen Dengler 2 Maribeth Ballard 3 Ang Fanelli Age 40-49 Male 1 Jeffery Schwab 2 Jay Swiecki 3 Greg Kathman Age 50-59 Female 1 Lisa Jacobs Age 50-59 Male 1 Nick Col Age 60 / Over Male 1 Lawrance Banks Walkers 1 Kim Downey 2 Jody Sweeney 3 Lindy Rang

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The girls will participate in the Best of the West meet at Oak Hills on Thursday night. Among the competitors there will be Mother of Mercy, Seton, McAuley, Oak Hills, Ross, and Mount Healthy.

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The Harrison Ladycats are building momentum as they aim for the Southwest Ohio Conference track meet next week. The team finished sixth out of 11 schools at last week’s Ross Invitational. “We’re getting more competitive,” said Harrison coach Scott Menze. “There’s a lot more to be pleased about than concerned.” Not only did the Harrison 4 x 400 meters relay team win their event, but all four members of the team had great performances in their individual events, according to Menze. Kayla Nowlin, Claudia Dawson, Lindsey Cron, and Lindsey Potzick took the relay event in a time of 4:25. “It wasn’t a great time, but they were never really challenged,” said Menze. In addition, Cron took second place in the high jump with a leap of 4-8. Dawson turned in her fastest time of the year in taking third place in the 400 meters (1:03.1). Potzick placed in two events, finishing in fourth place in the 1600 meters with a time of 5:42, her fastest time of the spring, and seventh in the 800 meters with a time of 2:36. Nowlin also placed in two events. She finished sixth in the 400 meters with a time of 1:04.4 and eighth in the 100 meters with her fastest times of the year in both the preliminary heat and the finals, with her time in the finals of 13.3. Other placers for the Ladycats were: Mallory Fox, second in the shot put; Madalyn Young, fifth in the long jump with a leap of 14-7; Becca Gober, fourth in the pole vault with a height of 8-0; Katie Bernhardt, eighth in the 100 hurdles in 17.6; and Zoe Baglein, eighth in the 300 hurdles with a time of 53.4. The 4 x 800 meters relay team finished third in a time

of 11:12. Members were Kate Hursh, Nicole Disbro, Megan Bernhardt, and Crystal Merz. The 4 x 100 meters relay team took sixth in a time of 55.7 with Young, Logan Lake, Nikki Mara, and Megan Wormald.


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Safety Levy, From Page 1

Looking Back

shift, and all four of them have to transport, there isn’t anybody left in the city.” A special levy approved by voters to help fund the fire and life squad, combined with cash from the general fund, allowed the department to improve its service. Then the city was hit with a 42 percent increase in health insurance costs last year, which devastated the general fund budget. The city now is operating on a flat budget, meaning no funds are expected to be carried over into 2015. Three years ago, the city was carrying over about $800,000 per year. Now, the mayor, department administrators, and councilmen hold their collective breath as they wait on an additional 16 percent hike in medical benefits, carried by most of the city’s 72 union employees. Meanwhile, the eight-person squad also could impact a major fire, said Hursong. “When we are operating at eight, and we are down two people, two people make all the difference in the world in a structure fire. … That’s another interior attack team, or those are different positions needed to fill when you are aggressively trying to make fire attacks,” he said. “We could see an increase in property loss. If we are at ten and have two squad runs, we still have six the majority of the time. When when we are typically operating at eight, and we have two squad runs, then we are down to four. It doesn’t give us the ability to attack fires because we don’t have enough staffing on the scene.” Hursong is no complainer but these days he must schedule full-time and part-time employees in a logistical challenge that, in his words, “can be a nightmare.” He is under orders to ensure that part-time people do not accrue enough hours to qualify for medical benefits under Obama Care. “There are such huge variables in the way full-time employees can take time off, and it is difficult to manage parttime employees, and guarantee them hours because there is not enough flexibility in the company,” he said. With 22 full-time employees, most have been on the job 15 to 25 years, adding up to an appreciable amount of vacation time. Twenty-six part-timers round out the squad. “We are very dependent on part-time personnel. All of them are very committed, but from an administrative standpoint, it is better to manage a full-time shift because I don’t have to shuffle people around,” said Hursong.

Parking Lot, From Page 1

the junior school committed many hours to developing a plan. “They volunteered dozens of hours, they were in my room many hours every day,” said Elsasser, “every free minute they had, they would get a pass to come down, every lunch, every home room, they spent in my room.” Teams were evaluated by physicians, practice managers, and hospital employees, and their presentations were scored on creativity, feasibility, and projected outcome. While Kramer stressed it was a remarkably close call and that every team provided fantastic feedback, Harrison Junior High scored the high-

est. Mercy - West rewarded the team with $250 for their school. “I’ve learned how engineering works, and the different stuff that they do, and just different companies that they use and all their programs,” said Clarissa Verkley, All the girls intend to continue in their engineering education in high school, and many are interested in a possible career in engineering. “I personally didn’t think of engineering as a career but then I took her class,” said Isabel Wilson of Elsasser’s Gateway to Technology class. “And that’s what I want to do when I get older.”

Great Oaks offers 2014 career training

go through the financial aid process.” For more information, call 612-5790 or visit

Now is the time to plan a new career in plumbing, medical office management, welding, dental assisting, and other fields. Programs for industry certification in more than 12 occupations begin at Great Oaks Career Campuses in August, and can be completed by the following June. “We encourage people to begin the process now,” said Adult Workforce Development Director Harry Snyder. “Space in the programs is limited, and starting now also allows plenty of time to

10 years ago - 2004 The Harrison Recreation Commission wants to tear down the existing wooden skateboard facility at the Harrison Community Center because it has been repeatedly damaged by vandals and is no longer safe. *** Harrison resident, Brian Berning, was one of four people recognized at a Fairfax Village Council meeting for helping save the life of a Fairfax man who had been trapped in his car. 15 years ago - 1999 Chris Cannon, a seventh grade student at St. John the Baptist School, Harrison, participated in the 51st annual State Science Day held at Ohio Wesleyan University in Delaware, Ohio. *** Cyclones hockey player Doug MacDonald visited Elizabethtown Elementary School students as a part of a health program presented by Bethesda and Good Samaritan hospitals. 20 years ago - 1994 Ted Paxton, Harrison High School, will be among the delegation of high school and junior high students from the Cincinnati area selected by the People to People Student Ambassador Program to visit Southern Europe this summer. *** Graphic designer, illustrator, painter, sculptor and storyteller Will Clay will be visiting Harrison and Green Township area branch libraries as part of Bookfest ‘94, a celebration of the joys of books, reading and libraries. 25 years ago - 1989 Crosby TownshipFire Chief Jim Miller Jr. announced that Good Samaritan Hospital may be assuming area Paramedic services at the regular meeting of the township trustees held Monday evening at the Crosby Township Hall. 30 years ago - 1984 Can a band play for twelve straight hours and still live to talk about it? That is a question the Harrison High School Band will try to answer on Friday, May 4th when

PUBLIC AUCTION At Lutz Auction Center

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 Lawrenceburg, take SR 1 North to Dover, right on N. Dearborn Rd to Auction Ln.

Friday Evening, May 9, 2014 at 5 p.m. Doors open at 4 p.m.

We will sell items for Norma Dean Fox who has sold her farm that has been in the family for generations including Edison Standard phonograph; crocks; antique furniture and old collectibles. Also garage and shop items from Estate of Thomas Sprague. Auctioneers Note: This is not a complete listing. Check for details, pictures, and late additions. Norma Dean Fox, Estate of Thomas Sprague & Various Consignors – Owners Dale & Randy Lutz – Auctioneers AU01030327, AU10100126, AH29900027 513-266-1859 / 513-266-1860 TERMS: Cash or check with ID. No Buyers Premium

the band puts on a Band Marathon in order to raise money for new instruments, uniforms, band camp, and a possible trip next spring. *** Miss Shanti Kaushiva, age 14, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dinesh Kaushiva, of Harrison, has been selected as a finalist in the 13th Annual Miss Ohio National TeenAger Pagent to be held at Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware. 35 years ago - 1979 Steve Pollock, considered one of the best guards in the history of the basketball sport, since the days of Mike Hammons and Jerry Schunk, signed a letter of intent to attend Northern Kentucky University. Pollock, one of the few four lettermen in basketball was also named MVP for three straight years. During this time, he broke several school basketball records.

*** Becca Sigafus, a senior at William Henry Harrison High School, is the recipient of two music scholarships. Sigafus received a $1,200 scholarship from the University of Evansville and also the Vincent Orlando Music Scholarship from College of Mount St. Joseph for $500. 40 years ago - 1974 James Gillespie found 37 mushrooms on Tuesday, April 30. One of the 37 measured 11 inches and weighed 1 pound. Mr. Gillespie did not wish to reveal his mushroom stomping grounds. *** Eight days have been set aside at Kings Island for a special admission discount for senior citizens. Any person 60 years of age or older will be admitted to Kings Island for $3.50 per person during the special day. Kings Island is a $50 mil-

lion, 1, 600-acre entertainment center. It consists of a six-area theme park, a 200unit motor inn, a 300-site campground and two 18-hole golf courses. 45 years ago - 1969 Neal Ramsey, 5-year old son of Ralph and Janet Ramsey of Strimple Road, Cleves, is very proud of his 4-lb., 17-inch long large mouth bass he caught Friday in a farm pond. He used a spinning reel and night crawler. 50 years ago - 1964 A survey is being made by the teachers of the Southwest School District in preparation for a speech and hearing therapist program. By the local board of education paying four months of a speech and hearing therapist’s salary, the schools of the Southwest District will have a speech and hearing program in their schools from now on.


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2BR Apt. for Rent in Dillsboro. $500/mo. + deposit & utilities. Appliances furnished with W/D hookup. 812-667-5072 513-532-0708

Condo For Rent-Law renceburg(Rivera), 2BR, 2nd floor, new tile, $875/mo/$875 deposit, water & sewer included in rent. Available Now! 513-265-8460


Rising Sun: 3BR/2BA Ranch, attached garage, full basement on partially wooded 5 acres on private 0 steps! Large 1 or 2 beddrive. $150,000 or reason- room at Village Square Apartments in downtown able offer 812-532-9959 Harrison. Free heat! $425 Tennessee Log Home and up. (513)367-6366. Sale! New, ready to finish log cabin on 5+acres with 0 steps! Miamitown, large FREE Boat Slip on 1 or 2 bedroom at Via 160,000 acre Kentucky Manor Apts. Private patio, Lake. Only $89,000. Excel- lovely grounds. $395 and lent financing. Call now u p . Free heat! 877-888-0267 x98 (513)353-0398.


1 & 2 Bedroom apartments for rent in Aurora, $475 & $500/month. References required. Call Abandoned Doublewide 812-926-0256 with land, PLEASE TAKE OVER $3500 deposit. 1 bedroom apartment, 888-221-4503 quiet neighborhood, East Candlelight Mobile Home High Street, Lawrence Park. 2 bedroom, large burg, large deck, totally reyard $4,900. C a l l modeled. You pay electric, (513)367-6927 between all other furnished. No pets. Donʼt ask. 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. 859-380-4495/ Ross School District - Lo- 859-866-5492 cated on 1/2 acre private property. 3 bedroom, 2 full 1 Bedroom Apt. Country baths, 16x80 Selling mo- setting, large yard, Aurora bile and property together. IN. $425/mo + $425 deAsking $ 5 9 , 0 0 0 . posit & utilities. Call (513)505-2978. 812-584-5195 Used Singlewide 3BR/2BA 1-3 bedroom apartment in Set up $4500 West Harrison, Ind. 859-371-3386 $550-$750 per month or $150-$200 a week. All utilities included. No pets. Will work with Deposit (513)235-0869.


11+ Acres Rising Sun area City water, great building / recreation/ hunting. Se cluded gently rolling with woods & creek. Possible land contract. 765-458-7393 20.2 acres (Ripley County) Versailles, Indiana located on Main Street. Close to everything. Asking $104,900. Ph 513-265-8460.

2 1/2 Room newly fur nished Apt. including washer & dryer. No pets, no smoking. Renter pays all utilities. $350/mo + deposit. Walker St. 812-926-1028

2BR upstairs Apt. Greendale. $595/mo. 812-637-2005

in Country Hills Apartments, 1BR $475, Studio $380, Carports, Laundry On-site, Across from Ludlow Hill Aurora- Downtown, 2nd Park. 812-539-4339 floor, 2 bedroom. Water Dillsboro - 1 & 2 bed and sewage included, Ten- rooms; Stove, refrigerator, ant pays electric. Laundry a i r conditioner, room available. No pets. washer/dryer hook-up, wa$575/month and $575 sewage, trash pickup deposit 1yr l e a s e . ter, furnished. Nice location, 812-577-5334 recently remodeled buildAurora – Energy efficient, 2-bedroom duplex. Tile, laminated wood flooring, newer appliances, W/D hookups. Tenant pays utilities. No pets.  $550/month $550/deposit.  812-532-3000 M-F, 8-5. Aurora - 2 bedroom apartment, living room, kitchen/dining $600 month, plus utilities , no pets. Deposit required. Call 926-0468. Aurora - Aspen Ridge, 4 BR/2BA, garage, equipped kitchen, C/A, gas heat, $895 per month & deposit. 513-532-8933 Aurora- Second Street, 1BR, furnished, 2nd floor. No pets/smoking. Utilities paid by tenant. Free laundry room. Also Retail Space available for Rent. Leave message (812)926-1083 Aurora- 2 bedroom up stairs apartment with basement, washer/dryer hookup, $575/month plus deposit plus utilities, no pets, 812-532-9499

2 Bedroom-Greendale; large, completely remodeled apartment, w/new eat-in kitchen; quiet, mature living in great neighborhood; deck; off-street Hidden Valley Lake (Par parking; central-air; launDrive- on golf course) dry; no pets; deposit & ref82ʼx160ʼ Asking $22,900 erences required $625/mo. Ph. 513-265-8460. 812-537-3368

Greendale: Apartment 5 rooms, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, large kitchen, W/D H/U, gas heat, AC, off-street parking. $545/month + util + sec. dep. 812-537-2846 Harrison - 1 bedroom apartments available, $450-$475 per month. Call for details, and move in specials. (513)515-2569.

Aurora-3BR/2BA, Refrigerator, Range, recently remodeled. $700/mo + deposit. 864-391-1235

Harrison-660+ Quality 2 bedroom in amenity-rich community. Available w/vaulted ceilings and electric fireplace. With or w/out W/D hook ups. Call to set up a tour, (513)367-4999.

For Rent: Milan 3 bed room, 2 bath house, new carpet, kitchen appliances, washer/dryer hookup, central air and heat, $675/month plus deposit. No pets. 812-654-3662.

Lawrenceburg 2 room efficiency apartment. $125/weekly. Utilities furnished. $400 deposit References required. immediate occupancy . 812-537-0897

Fred Clark Ohio/Indiana


Harrison- two family house for rent, 4 bedroom, 2 bath, single garage, fenced yard, unfinished basement, $1200/month plus deposit, one year lease, pets allowed, 513-984-0035.

West Harrison, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, across from post office. No pets. $410 plus Small two bedroom house, deposit. (513)403-7829. 1.5 baths, laundry, porches, C/A, garage, Leave message. yard. Tenant pays utilities, non-smoking, no pets. $650 same deposit, references. Showing 5/3/14. 812-438-2902 3 bedroom, 1 bathroom between Milan and Dillsboro with Milan schools. All appliances included $735/mo. including trash pickup plus deposit and utilities. 812-926-6025 ext. Aurora- in shopping plaza with Subway, 1770 sq. ft. 222 for lease, high traffic. 3 Bedrooms/1 bathroom 513-532-8933. upstairs plus finished basement & detached 1 car garage in Milan. All appliances i n c l u d e d . Office / warehouse / retail $785/mo. plus $885 de- space for lease in Law renceburg, 1500 sqft to posit minimum & utilities. 5000 sqft. 812-537-1100. 812-926-6025 ext. 222




Harrison - One bedroom apartment. Heat/water included. $420 per month, plus deposit. Very quiet home like atmosphere. 301 S. Hill Street. No pets. Aurora- 4BR/2BA. Comes Call (513)984-0035. with refrigerator, range, dishwasher. Washer/dryer hookup. 150 Lincoln Street. $700/month + deposit. 864-391-1235

(513) 367-2171

Call Todd Bischoff 513.616.0655 Spacious ranch both inside and out offering new flooring thru out, freshly painted and a NEW kitchen. Newer windows and roof. This is move in ready!!! 4br /2Bath, on 1.84 acres in Moores Hill, In.

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.

Lawrenceburg Apt. 2BR/1BA, with balcony. $650 plus deposit. House - 819 Franklin, Mi513-265-8460 o r lan, Ind. 2 bedroom, living room, kitchen, dining ing. No pets. HUD ac - 812-577-6781 room, washer and dryer cepted. (812)498-3389. Lawrenceburg Efficiency $600/month plus deposit. Dillsboro Maple Glen Unit- $540/month with all (513)623-0993. Apartments- 1 and 2 bed- utilities included. Launroom apartments avail - dry facilities on site. 513-265-8460 able. Call 812-432-5697 Milan-3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 812-577-6781 car garage. $800/month Downtown Harrison - 1 bedroom, 2nd floor, Lawrenceburg- 2 bed - plus $800 deposit. Re washer and d r y e r . room (Deluxe) w/ ce - frences and credit check ramic tile, stove, dish- required. For Rent or For $550/month. washer, fridge, stack Sale. Call 812-221-6256. (513)678-2250. washer/dryer. No pets. For rent downtown Law- $700/month w/ $700 derenceburg, One bedroom posit. Ph 513-265-8460 Large 3 bedroom, 2 bath apt. nicely furnished. You or 812-577-6781. house for rent. 501 Broadpay electric & cable. DeNorth Street, Dillsboro- way, Harrison. $1,100 per posit/references required. Beautiful, one bedroom, month plus deposit. Call $650 to $700 mo. upstairs apartment. Lami- Mark (513)706-9687. 812-655-1565 nated wood flooring. For rent when available, Newer appliances. Electric 2 and 3 room furnished baseboard heat. Tenant Lawrenceburg-3BR/2 full apartments, utilities in- pays electric. $450 de BA, Duplex. 1700 sq. ft. cluded, AC, no pets. De- posit, $450 monthly. living space w/1car atposit required. Call 812-532-3000. tached garage $900/mo. (812)537-5796, Nice Rising Sun Town + $900 deposit. (812)432-9605, 513-265-8460 house 2 bedroom apt. 1.5 (812)584-3822. baths, private laundry For Rent: Efficiencies area, A/C, Tenant pays No p e t s , Ludlow Hill 1 bedroom $165.00 per week utilities u t i l i t i e s . included. Deposit required. non-smoking. $535 same house, 1.5 bath, fence Also 1 & 2 bedrooms in deposit, References. yard, W/D, A/C, stove, Lawrenceburg. Deposit 812-438-2902 Fridge, upstairs patio, prirequired. 859-512-3899 Small Rising Sun quiet up- vate drive. $700/mo. + BEAUTIFUL RIVERVIEW! per one bedroom apt.. utilities + deposit. Avail2 BEDROOMS, 2 BALCO- Closets, appliances, A/C. able 5/9. 812-655-3757 NIES, 1 1/2 BATH, DECK, Tenant pays electric, free GARAGE, VERY CLEAN water, no pets, non smokTOWNHOUSE I N ing. $535, same deposit, Rising Sun- nice 3 bed AURORA. $750 RENT, references. 812-438-2902 room, 2 bath ranch on 2 $750 DEPOSIT. REFERSunman: 2BR, garage, acres; 2 car garage; ENCES REQUIRED. WD hookups, off-street washer and dryer; no 513-518-8547 parking $500/month plus smoking; $1000/month; same; Call deposit Greendale- 105 Ridge-3 d e p o s i t . 812-926-1311 bedroom, central air, (812)744-3741. porch, yard, half base ment, $425/month+de posit. Also, 107 Ridge- 5 rooms, central air, yard, porch, half basement, $525/month+deposit 812-584-7912

Bischoff Realty



Cathy WassOn Ohio/Indiana


New Listing! Open Sun. 1-3! 2009 Carolina Trace, W. Harrison- Custom built brick ranch. 3BR, 2BA, full w-out bsmt, 2 car att gar. 5 acre level lot. $289,900.

Ready to buy or sell? Call us for all your real estate needs! Have a Happy MOtHeR'S Day!!


L’Burg~WaterView Apts.

812-655-9753 Now accepting applications for Our 1, 2, & 3 BR apt. homes. Just past Walmart at 1200 Sycamore Est. Dr.

All units have W/D hook ups and kitchen appliances including dishwasher and microwave.

$199 security deposit Call Rhonda for the “Special of the week”

FAIRHAVEN APARTMENTS Beautiful, maintenance free home in Lawrenceburg! 3 BR, 2BA, 2 car garage, & full finished basement. Many recent improvements including new roof, and new lifetime triple pain Gilkey windows. View all photos at: Please call for a showing: 812-577-5253. Buyers agents are welcome.

Lawrenceburg, Indiana Is currently taking applications for senior low-income efficiency and 1 bedroom apartments. All apartments are equipped with kitchen appliances. Heat, A/C. Water and trash included. CALL 812-537-5880 FOR APPLICATION [Leave Message]


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


Apartment Maintenance Lawrenceburg Summit Pointe Apartments is seeking a full time skilled maintenance technician.  Two years apartment maintenance experience is preferred. Proven plumbing, electrical and painting experience.  Some HVAC exp is preferred.  Must have own tools and transportation to respond to after-hour emergencies.  Please email resume to  162159-CJB0  or v i s i t o u r website .  

CAREER OPPORTUNITY SALES CONSULTANT WANTED We are looking for a dynamic person to fill a full time/part time outside sales position. To be considered, candidates must have a good driving record. For consideration, e-mail resumes to: publisher@register or mail to: Register Publications 126 W. High Street, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025. EOE

Drivers: Carter Express. CDL-A: New Pay Solos up to 37 cpm to start Teams up to 47 cpm to start Home Daily. No Slip Seat. No Touch, Newer Equipment   (855)347-2703 Drivers: DEDICATED.  REGIONAL. HOME WEEKLY/BI-WEEKLY GUARANTEED. Start up to $.44 cpm. Great Benefits + Bonuses. 90% No Touch Freight/70% Drop & Hook. (877)704-3773

CLASS A CDL DRIVERS NEEDED Midwest Re gional. Home weekends. 38CPM, Paper or Elogs, Full Benefits-$1,500 Signing Bonus. Online Transport 877-997-8999

Licensed Clinical Addictions Counselor; Li censed Clinical Social Worker or Licensed Mental Heath Counselor Graduate from an accredited university with a Masterʼs Degree in Psychology, Counseling, or Social Work with five years or more experience in alcohol and drug rehabilitation programs or related experience in substance abuse counseling required. Send cover letter and resume to: Counseling Center Associates 15 Mary ST. Law renceburg, IN 47025 Local company currently accepting resumes for labor employees. Blacktop experience a plus. Part & full-time positions avail able. Requires travel to job sites. Email resumes to or call 812-926-3205.

Drivers:Pam Transport! Company Drivers & Owner Operators Wanted! No Touch Freight, 90% Drop & Hook, dedicated opportunities available. Call (877)698-4760 Also seekT R A I N E E S ing Recent Grads. Call LaBaldwin Cleaning Service - D R I V E R vonna (877)440-7890 ApResidential and business NEEDED NOW at Stevens ply Online: www.driveforcleaning. Non-janitorial. Transport! New drivers Massage Therapist Location: Bright, Ind. earn $750 per week! NO needed for Parlour of Hours: 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Aurora. Call Susan, M-F Part-time $7.75 per CDL & Job ready in 15 (513)479-0469 hour. Call (812)637-5861. days! 1-877-649-3156. Dump Truck Drivers Needed: Class B CDL with Drivers Wanted. Class A experience. Clean driving Midwest Cylinder and CDL. Clean Driving Re - record and meet all DOT Kaplan Industries are now cord. Experience a Plus. and Drug Testing require- accepting applications for Hourly Pay. Koppʼs Turkey m e n t s . Local h a u l full-time General Laborers. Sales 513-367-4133 Applications are available (513)367-5700 M-F 8 a.m.- 4 p.m., 6001 Holland’s Cincinnati DRIVERS! Stone Belt Dry Fork Rd., Cleves, Ohio terminal is Freight puts drivers first! 45002 (513)367-6227. hiring over 30 Competitive pay! Home Flatbed Drivers- Starting weekends! Excellent bene- Mileage Pay up to .41cpm. employees! fits! Pre-loaded trailers. Health Ins., 401K, $59 Milan Express OTR CDL The recruiter will be Call Kelsy, 888-272-0961. daily Per Diem pay, Home Class A Drivers, Home taking applications on Weekly. Annual Increases Weekends. 800-648-9915 May 13-14, Noon-5pm, Drivers- CDL-A Driver or & Bonuses. No Hazmat, 9970 Farr Ct, vacation/Paid Holidays. Needed-Total Respect-ToGreat benefits Cinti, OH 45246 tal Success. Start up to www.DRIVEMILAN.COM for Drivers, .38/mile. OTR & Regional Dockworkers and Runs. CDL Grads Wel - Foremen to lead utility field 800-552-2591 x 3133,or come. 700+Trucks & crews. Outdoor physical 3187 Mechanics. Drivers Growing! 888-928-6011 work, many positions, paid must have 1yr or 50k training, $20/hr plus Mortgage Protection Insurmiles exp, hazmat & weekly performance bo- ance Leads Leads Leads tanker endorsements. Drivers: Carter Express – nuses after promotion, liv- Professional Sales People, Dockworkers must be CDL-ADedicated Routes ing allowance when travel- Part time/Full time. Prior 18 yrs old. Romulus, MI to Smyrna, ing, company truck and B u s i n e s s success TN Average 2695 miles/wk benefits. Must have strong 513-655-2000 option 1 for Apply: leadership skills, good interview Solos up to 37 cpm to start Home Weekly. No Slip driving history, and able to EEO/AAE Seat. No Touch, Newer travel in Indiana and Oil Service/Lube TechniMinorities, females, persons w/ nearby States. Email reEquipment.(855) 347-2703 disabilities, protected veterans sume to Recruiter6@os- cian. Full and part time. or apply online Apply at C & C Tire 1111 Harrison Ave., Harrison at Ohio 45030. EOEM/F/D/V Drivers- Company Mid west Regional! Home weekends & 2-3 Xʼs during Full-time sign helper/tech- the week! Exclusive Terminician. Responsibilities: nal to Terminal openings! Aurora Casket Company is accepting sign installation, sanding, Top consistent miles & resumes for an experienced embroidery painting, woodworking, consistent money. For and deliveries. Require- ward Air 888-652-5611 operator to work any shift part time, ments: 21 or older, able to temporary. Experience with multi head lift 80 pounds, good work positive attitude. embroidery machines preferred. Qualified ethic, Mail resume: Frontier Painter wanted: Must have Signs, PO Box 328, Harri- 10 years experience and individuals should possess previous have own transportation. experience in a manufacturing environment; son, OH 45030 Call after 7:00pm 812-926-4041 pass a background check and have the

Aurora hairstylists wanted: Booth rent preferred but will consider commission. Contact Dena at 812-926-2341.


ability to work in a team atmosphere.

Please send resume to: Aurora Casket Company Labor Relations 10944 Marsh Rd. • Aurora, IN 47001

Landscape construction-general labor. Applicant must have driver license and be willing to work overtime. Please send resume or brief work history. Fax-812-487-2805

“Partners in Excellence” OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass passenger policy. 2012 & Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. Butler Transport 1-800-528-7825

suPPORT sERVICEs Pharmacy Tech - Part time opening. Day/Evening shift including some weekends.

PHYsICIAN OFFICEs Certified Nurse Midwife - full time day shift opening in physician practice. Indiana license to practice as a nursemidwife 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 • EOE

600 Wilson Creek Rd. • Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 (812) 537-8120 • (800) 676-5572 ext 8120 For an up-to-date listing of job opportunities at DCH, visit our website at



Regional Falltbed drivers: Top pay! Earn $50,000. 4% Bonus. Home weekends guaranteed! Great benefits including 401K, 6 mos. t/t & Class-A CDL 877-261-2101.

Hiring Drivers

Crum Trucking is a family-owned and operated company that wants to help you succeed! On average a Crum Driver makes $54,000 a year plus benefits! 75% of freight is dedicated. Drivers are eligible for 1 week of vacation after 6 months, and 2 weeks after a year. $2,000 Loyalty Bonus* for new Crum Drivers.

*Terms and Conditions apply

The New Direction In Senior Living

Please Apply in Person or at EOE

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


For more information, visit If interested, call Alisha at 888-542-4197 x 91.



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 Jim Jones Painting Int/Ext. Pressure washing. Got faded, ugly aluminum siding metal buildings? Our spray finish will make your home look like new again with our bright satin finish. All colors available. Also, spray finish log homes, cedar siding, cathedral ceilings, ect. Refs. 25 years exp. HVL, Harrison/Dearborn. HVL resident. 812-539-4929 513-379-4204, Insured. See our ad on Angieʼs List. L.M. Improvements Fully insured, free esti mates, light construction, driveways, patios, stamped concrete side walks, garage floors, retaining walls. Call (812)290-3981. 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. Perkins Ashphalt- pavement seal coating, crack filling, driveways, parking lots. We use Brewer Coat products. 513-564-8932 812-926-9950 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.


Found - Small to medium size white and black male dog with cropped tail. Sunday, April 27 near East Drive in West Harrison. (513)702-4682.

Don’t have 2 years OTR experience? Ask us about our Finishing Program! Must be 23 years of age with a Class A CDL.

CLINICAL suPPORT Occupational Therapist - Part time day shift. Indiana license required.



2nd and 3rd Shift CNA’s Full Time / Part Time

RN - Part time days in the Post Anesthesia Care Unit. RN - Full time evening shift opening in the Emergency Department Nurse Practitioner - Full time position supporting local skilled nursing facility in collaboration with Dearborn County Hospital.


Regional Flatbed O/Os MI-IN-OH $2,000 Sign-on Bonus, $3500-$4000/week Average, Paid Tolls/Scale Tickets, Free Trailers/Plate Program, Comdata/DD Wkly Settlements CDL-A 1 Owen County Home & Yr. E x p e r i e n c e Land Auction 67+/-Acres 2 tracts 1492 Sherfield 888-888-7996 Road, Spencer, IN Real 5-16 2pm RETIREES and Farmers Estate-Ends Personal Property-Ends looking for Part Time 5/20 2PM Bid now! IN Work? Need Class B & Es- Receiving Clerk Global Manufacturer of cort Vehicle Drivers 812-824-6000 Coffey RePackaging Equipment is in alty & Auction Lic m Call 812-637-5193 need of an experienced #AC30200042/#AU196000 9am-4pm Receiving Clerk. 56 Seller: Rieth JOB REQUIREMENTS: Minimum of 2-5 yearsʼ ex- Wanted Company Drivers perience. Ability to work at and 0/operators, dry a fast pace. Must be physi- freight, lots of miles, cally fit, able to lift 60 + weekly settlements. Call pounds. Good computers 800-442-2579 for more Barrows Lawn Care- mowskills including Warehouse info. ing, trimming, mulching, Management Software. and spring/fall cleanup. Capable of using Microsoft Water Tower Painters Affordable. Free esti Word, Excel and other Traveling Midwest & mates. Call 812-584-5776. Shipping & Receiving Prosouthern states. 55-60 Lifelong resident of Lawgrams. Forklift (sit-down, hrs/week starting at $12 renceburg working way stand-up). Experience an hour, review after 6 through college. working with all truck lines, mos. Send resume to leaFedEx, UPS. Excellent or fax Bowman Tree Service. Trimming, topping, tree recommunication skills (ver317-462-1646 moval, lot clearing, storm bal and written). Great damage, fully insured and work ethic and "can do" atN E E D S free estimates. Call titude. Desire to succeed W E R N E R and grow with a company. DRIVER TRAINEES Driv- (812)537-4677. Must be trustworthy, re- ers are IN DEMAND, and Busse Excavating, Bush sponsible and able to work we need YOU! No CDL? Hogging and Lawn Servfast and efficient in a fast No problem! 16-Day CDL ice. Dozer Work, Ponds, paced environment. Must training avail w/ Roadmas- Driveways, Clearing, Finwork well independently ter! Opportunity Awaits ish Grade, Building Prep, TODAY! with little supervision. Must C A L L Demolition, Bush Hogging, possess a sense of ur - 1-866-205-1569 Lawn Mowing. 30 years gency, great attention to experience 812-926-0823 detail. Must be willing to Whitewater Processing is work overtime when now accepting applications Monroe Excavating, needed. Must be able to for male/female full time Hauling, LLC Limestone, effectively communicate work. 513-367-4133 Topsoil, Fill Dirt, Mulch, with Management, Quality Sand, Gravel, Driveways Control, Engineering and Demolition, Digging, Basements, Dump Production Associates. Must be able to pass a Truck, Bobcat, Track drug & background check. Hoe Work Call Candidate will also be re- Lawn Mowing (812)926-1995 or quired to learn the Ship- Residential or Commercial (513)310-0835 ping position require - Reasonable Rates Greendale Self - Storage ments, act as an occa - Call 812-577-7603 Indoor storage available sional backup. Experience 24 hour access. Call with Domestic & Interna(812)537-3131 or tional Shipping a plus (812)637-1787. First shift, hours 7:00 AM – 3:30 PM; some overtime Harrison Treeworx Lawn required. Salary and bene- AIRLINE CAREERS begin and Landscape. Senior fits are commensurate with here- Get FAA approved and local discounts. experience and competi- Aviation Tech training. Grass cutting, landscaptive in the area and indus- Delta, Southwest, Boeing ing, mulching, tree re try. Please submit your re- and many other hire AIM moval, trimming. Dis sume to: dbrown@ grads! Job placement as- counts on tree, land sistance. CALL AIM scape service for lawn “EEO877-523-5807 customers. Chris Minorities/Females/DisAC0901 OʼHarra, (513)490-8102. abled/Veterans”

1200 Whitlatch Way Milan, Indiana 47031 812-654-2231 We are now accepting applications for:


May 6 - May 8, 2014


Absolutely no trespassing of any kind for any reason. No exceptions. Not re sponsible for accidents, injuries or personal property. Violators will be prose cuted at their own ex pense. Property located at 8692 Willey Rd., Harrison, OH. Molly Jansen, Cathy Maher, Mary Ison. 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 G.E. Stacy, 27357 Stacy Lane, 1905 Pinhook Rd., West Harrison, Ind., 47060. Loving couple hoping to adopt: m Call/Text 631-245-9694

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 week and be able to pass a drug test. Please call 513-367-0379.


Aurora Casket Company is accepting resumes for 2nd shift (3:30 p.m. until 12:00 a.m.). Candidates will be required to perform a variety of duties such as: welding, inspection and assembly of products. Qualified individuals should possess previous experience in a manufacturing environment, and excellent attendance record; pass a background check and have the ability to work in a team atmosphere. Starting hourly rate $16.91, after a probationary period, with a competitive benefit package including: medical, life, retirement, vacation and holiday pay. Please send resume to: Aurora Casket Company Labor Relations 10944 Marsh Rd., Aurora, IN 47001. PLEASE NO PHONE CALLS. MAIL ONLY.


Call us today • 812.537.0063 REGISTER

Let us be your one-stop source for online marketing! PUBLICATIONS YOUR TRUSTED SOURCE FOR HOMETOWN NEWS


May 6 - May 8, 2014t



Freezer beef home born and raised, hormone & antibiotic free, low fat choice, qualified for certified Angus program. Spring/early summer delivery. 812-654-3337 Hay,no rain, $2.00 a bale. 812-926-4090 It.s thyme! Chanʼs Plant Sale-Perennial flowers, herbs, wildflowers. Great Prices! $.50 & up. 9-5 May 8,9,10 & 24. 109 N. High St. (Ind. 56) Rising Sun. 812-438-3182 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 Wanted to buy cattle and horses. Crippled or sound. Also buying wild cattle. Will pay cash. (859)620-5860.

54 FURNITURE/APPL HOUSEHOLD Ace Appliance, Heating, and Air ConditioningReconditioned appliances with warranty. Also sell parts and repairs in home/shop. 254 Charles A. Liddle Dr. #7 Lawrenceburg, 812-537-0032



!!!-A-A-A YARD SALE DEADLINE BEFORE 10 A.M. FRIDAYS Please Call for Early Holiday Dealines $15 four papers 25 words or less Call Harrison Press (513)367-4582 or Lawrenceburg (812)537-0063. 16195 State Road 148; Garage sale; rain or shine; May 8-10 8:00am-4:00pm; menʼs big/tall, womenʼs med/big clothing, household items, Craftsman tools, comforter set, miscellaneous

post frame buildings Winter speCial

20x24 • $3,995 w/ 2 doors 24x40 • $5,495 w/ 2 doors 40x60 • $11,900 w/ 2 doors Built on your lot! 50 Years Experience

Large selection of colors & sizes Material packages available

gosman inC. 812-265-5290

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



5-Family Yard Sale - May 8,9 &10, 8-? Autumn Way Drive, off Mt. Pleasant, Bright. 1998 Chrysler Concord, 1988 Chrysler convertible, (2) 1978 MG convertibles, 1931 Interna tional truck, 15ft aluminum canoe, Power King tractor. Tons of other items! Estate/tag sale- 5892 Alberta Drive, Aurora. May 9th 9:00-4:00; May 10th 9:00-3:00. Tools, furniture, and household. Everything must go.

58 MISCELLANEOUS 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column

3/4 Inch Slate Pool Table, Antique Player Piano, Washer/Dryer, Freezer, Duncan Kiln, China Painting supplies, Antique Jenny Lind Full Bed, Red Rock Solid Maple BR Suite/with twin beds, EZup 10x10 Craft/Fair Tent. 812-537-3854

Absolutely no dogs, hunting, trapping, fishing, swimming, trash dumping of any kind, wire fence cutting/breaking, horse riding, woodcutting, motorized vehicles, firearms, or tres passing for any reason, unless written permission. Violators will be prose cuted. Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property. Dennis and Gail Connelly, 6651 Stimson Road, Aurora, IN 47001 12-14

Bad teeth? Extractions and Dentures using oral sedations. Free Consultations. Dr. McCall info and before/after photos at Absolutely no fishing, no HUGE SALE - May 9 and m 317-596-9700 swimming, no hunting, or 10. 9-?. Laurel Valley (off trespassing permitted. Not N.Dearborn by Morgan Brand new Delta Chil - responsible for any injuries Road),Bright. Garage full drenʼs 3 in 1 crib with mat- or accidents on the propof unsold items from antique store. Bargains on tress. Used Delta Chil - erty belonging to: Mark & drenʼs 3 in 1 crib with mat- Eva Roll, End of DiefenSaturday! tress. Please call for infor- bach Road, Bright IN mation. (513)602-4897. 47025 09-4-14 Huge Sale, 492 Ludlow St. Greendale. Fri. 5/9, Sat. Camper Awning, new in 5/10, 8-4. Lots of tools, the box with all hardware. Absolutely no fishing, no Miscellaneous, golf bag, Blue and white. Cost swimming, no hunting, or dishes, Knick knacks, Lin- $1,700. Sell for $1,100 trespassing permitted. Not ens, pictures, Christmas OBO. Size 20ft long. responsible for any injuries Phone (812)623-2949 Cell or accidents on the propdecorations, clothes (513)373-0422. erty belonging to : Rod Hugh Basement Sale and Brenda Cafouras, 108 Eleanor Lane, Aurora, 12476 Gordon lane, DillsSat. 5/10/14, 8-4. Must DirectTV- 2 Year Savings boro, IN 47018 3/19/15 See! Furniture, Mirrors, Event! Over 140 channels Kitchen i t e m s , only $29.99 a month. Only Jewelry,Christmas items, DirectTV gives you 2 Absolutely no hunting or YEARS of savings and a trespassing. No dirt bikes Lots of Misc. FREE Genie upgrade! Call or motorized vehicles of Large Moving Sale - May 9 1-800-246-2073 any kind. Not responsible & 10, 9-? 10744 Edge for accidents, injuries or fawood Rd., Harrison. 2011 Traverse Chevrolet All DISH TV Retailer- Starting talities on the property of Wheel Drive, guns, ammo, at $19.99/month (for 12 Helen Amm & Teresa tools, furniture, 2 wood mos.) & High Speed Inter- Stone, 18060 Union storage cabinets, 12x12 n e t starting a t Ridge, Aurora, In 47001. cedar wood shed 11/2 $14.95/month (where 9/18/14 years old, desk, mirrors, available.) SAVE! Ask glassware, water fountain, About SAME DAY Installa- Absolutely no hunting, fishTV with cabinet. tion! CALL N o w ! ing or trespassing for any reason w/o written permisMoving Sale - May 9 & 10, 1-800-283-0560 sion on the properties 8-4. Rain or shine. 26459 East Rolling Drive, West REDUCE YOUR CABLE owned or leased by us. No Harrison. Furniture, patio BILL! Get a whole-home excuses. Violators will be furniture, yard items, lots Satellite system installed arrested and prosecuted. of misc. at NO COST and program- Harry and John Hud starting a t dleston, 8731 SR 56N, Moving Sale. Saturday, m i n g F R E E Aurora, IN or 5311 May 10th 9:00-4:00. 9992 $ 1 9 . 9 9 / m o . Yorkridge Road, Guil Cole Lane, Aurora,Indiana. HD/DVR Upgrade to new ford, IN callers, SO CALL NOW Furniture, pool table, bar 10/23/14 stools, luggage, upright pi- 1-800-914-5307 ano, keyboard, tv, shop vac ROOFING- Half Priced: Absolutely no hunting, fishMulti-Family yard sale-An- Economy Dimensional ing, dog running, woodcuttiques, washer/dryer, toys, Shingles $54 per sq, Inte- ting, dumping, animal clothes, knickknacks. 338 rior Doors $5 & up, Close abandonment, motorized Carroll Street in Beckett Out Windows $25 each. vehicles, bikes, trapping, firearms, swimming, tree Landing Greendale. Thurs www.CardwellHomeCen5/8, Fri.5/9, Sat. 5/10, 8-4., 3205 Madison cutting, snowmobiling, creek rock hunting, turning Subdivision Sale 15+ Avenue, Indianapolis around in private circle (317)788-0008 Houses! Sat., May 17, drive or trespassing of any 8-3. Rain or shine. kind for any reason . Not Autumn Oak Estates, responsible for accidents, West Harrison. Something injuries or fatalities to perfor everyone!  Carolina sons or personal property. Trace to Cox Road.  Activities of any kind will Yard Sale - May 8 & 9, Always Buying ,antiques, not be tolerated. Violators 9-3. 10093 Baughman, estates or partial estates, will be prosecuted at their Harrison. Downsizing from old military items, guns, own expense to the fullest home of 35 years. House- swords, old advertising extent of the law on the hold items, tools, furniture, signs, and clocks, toys, properties of:John Nieantiques. Ready to sell jewelry, pottery, etc. Call haus, 16827 St. Rt. 148, Aurora, Ind., 47001. Bob 812-637-5369 and move on! 08/28/14 Yard Sale - May 9 & 10, 8-5. Rain or shine. 104 Buying Baseball Cards, Westfield Dr., Harrison. 1869-1975. Cash Paid. Absolutely no hunting, fishing, or trespassing. Not reLots of clothes, toys, furni- Call Brian 317-670-6431 sponsible for accidents on ture, housewares etc. the property of: Richard Yard Sale - May 9 & 10, Buying standing timber. All Noggler, 7334 St. Rd. 48, 8-? 9199 Baughman Rd., hardwood species includ- 6521 St Rd. 48 Aurora, Harrison. Glassware, lots ing dead and dying ash IN 47001 1-1-15 of collectibles and junk, trees. Five acres and rocking chairs. Something above. (937)725-8793. for everyone! Absolutely no hunting, trapping, fishing, swim ming, trash dumping, woodcutting, motorized vehicles, firearms, or tres passing for any reason. AKC Siberian husky pups. Violators will be prose Vet checked. Had shots. cuted. Beware of dog. Not Blue eyes. 812-432-5529. responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Perry & Tracy Boone, We buy and haul junk cars 18002 Lost Creek Lane, & trucks with titles. Call Lawrenceburg, IN 4-2-15







812-621-0961 or email davesautosalvage1@gmai Absolutely no hunting, trapping, fishing, swim ming, trash dumping, woodcutting, motorized vehicles, firearms, or tres passing for any reason. Violators will be prose 2007 Legend 5th Wheel cuted. Not responsible for Heated tanks, Blueboy Se- accidents or injuries on the curity keyed, lace curtains, property of: John Stefireplace, stained glass gemiller, 24569 Hiltz Rd., door, slide supports, wheel Guilford, IN 47022. chocks stabilizer, plus 9-11-14 more items. Rita (513)519-2234. Absolutely no hunting, trapping, woodcutting, motorized bikes, or trespassing for any reason or purpose. These activities are strictly forbidden and will 1991 Jeep Cherokee, not be tolerated. Violators $1900. Call between will be prosecuted at their 10a.m. and 7 p . m . own expense. Also not responsible for accidents on (513)367-6927. the property of: Rodney & Arlene Miller 8824 North Will Buy & Haul Scrap Hogan Rd., Aurora, IN Cars & T r u c k s 47001 (812)716-0781. 08-12-14




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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 properties of James, Wilma, Samuel Goff and Carolyn Goff/Brown, 13337 Goff Lane, Moores Hill,In Absolutely no swimming, 09-25-14 fishing, hunting or tres passing permitted, not re- Absolutely No Trespassing sponsible for any injuries for any reason. Violators or accidents on any prop- will be prosecuted at there erty or lakes belonging to: own expense. No vehicles Ralph Eugene Clark, Jr. including ATVʼs, Motorcyand Mary Clark, 1505 cles etc. Not responsible Water Street, Hardin - for any accidents or injuries on the property of town, Lawrenceburg, IN Anyone caught in the auto P.A.W.S. Humane Censalvage yard or above ter, 200 Charles A. Liddle property will be prose - DR. Lawrenceburg, IN. 47025 01-15-15 cuted. 09-2-14 Absolutely no trespassing - of any kind - for any reason. It is illegal to tres pass. No hunting, trapping, trash dumping, wood cutting, swimming, discharging firearms or explosives of any kind, riding animals or bicycles, or any motorized vehicles including ATVʼs, quad runners, motorcycles, motor bikes, etc. Not responsible for property damage, accidents. Injuries or fatalities. Violators will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law. This is a 44 acre tract bounded on the south by Lutz Road and on the north by Harley Springs Subdivision. Welbourne G. Williams, 4738 Lutz Rd., Guilford, Indiana. 04-23-15 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 4-2-15 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. Violators will be prosecuted. Not responsible for any acci dents of injuries on the property of: Tom & Kathy Klump Tower Rd., Lawrence burg Trojan Rd., Extending to Beneker Rd., St. Leon Kildeer Ln., Guilford Mosmeier Rd., Sunman,St rd 46 property, North Dearborn property 4-9-15 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 04-23-15 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. Will not be responsible for any accidents or fatalities. Violators will be fined and prosecuted on the property of: Mark & Bonnie Pennington, 12947 N. Hogan Rd., Aurora, In 47001 4-16-15 ABSOLUTELY NO TRESPASSING FOR ANY REASON. VIOLATORS WILL BE PROSECUTED AT THEIR OWN EXPENSE. 19150 COLLIER RIDGE GUILFORD, IN 47022. 09/11/14 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. No fishing, hunting, trapping, dumping, woodcutting, or swimming. No motorized vehicles of any kind or 3 wheelers. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Not responsible for any accidents or injuries on the property be longing to: Patricia Stewart, 13409 Wynnʼs Way, Moores Hill, IN 47032. 10-9-14

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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

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 Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, trapping, trash dumping, tree cutting, tree damaging in any way, tree stands, firearms, bows, knives, or loitering. Not responsible for accidents, personal injuries, property damage, or fatalities. Violators will be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law at their expense of the properties of Gerald Conn, Cove Circle East lots 2534 and 2535, Hidden Valley Lake. 08-14-14

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. Absolutely No trespassing Dillsboro, IN 47018 for any reason. Not re 03-15 sponsible for any acci Absolutely no trespassing, dents or injuries on the properties of Robert & hunting, quads, dirt bikes, Deborah Lischkge, 9794 or wood cutting. Not re Alans Branch, Moores sponsible for any injuries or accidents. Property conHill, IN 47032 2-19-15 sists of 10 acres. Richard Absolutely No Trespassing and Melanie Wiedeman, for any reason. Violators 18554 Collier Ridge, will be prosecuted. Not re- Guilford, IN 47022 sponsible for any acci - 05-22-14 dents or injuries on the properties of: The Absolutely no trespassing, Bowlins, Bordering on hunting, fishing, swim Lipscomb Dr., Mud Lick ming, trapping, horseback Creek and Rainbow riding, woodcutting, motorRoad, Manchester Town- ized bikes, quad runners ship and 7327 Kaiser or 4-wheelers allowed for any reason. Not responsiDrive, 2-5-15 ble for accidents or injury Absolutely no trespassing to anyone. Violators will be for any reason. Violators prosecuted at their own will be prosecuted at their expense to the full extent own expense. Not respon- of the law on the property sible for any accidents or of: Darrell & Susan Sexinjuries on the property of ton, 17537 Hillcrest Dr., Robert L. Kist, Matter - L a w r e n c e b u r g , IN horn DR, lot 1090, Hid- 470205. 3-12-15 den Valley Lake. Absolutely no trespassing, 4-16-15 hunting, firearms, woodABSOLUTELY NO TRESPASSING FOR ANY REASON. VIOLATORS WILL BE PROSECUTED AT THEIR OWN EXPENSE. 7152 KAISER DR. LAWRENCEBURG, IN 47025 09/11/14

cutting, 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, Absolutely no trespassing Guilford, IN 5-29-14 for any reason; no fishing, hunting, trapping, swim- Absolutely no trespassing, ming or open fires. No mo- no hunting, no woodcuttorized bikes, 4-wheelers ting, no walking, no sightor other motorized vehi- seeing, no motorized vehicles. Violators will be cles. Violators will be prosecuted at their own prosecuted at their ex expense. We are not re- penses. Not responsible sponsible for any acci - for accidents or injury on dents or injuries on the the property of: property. Ryan Stroud Patrick Holland Heartland, Homestead 14130 Brown Rd. Moores Hill, IN 8-28-14 Land Trust 3/26/15 Absolutely no trespassing, Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. Violators no hunting, no woodcutwill be prosecuted. Not re- ting, no 4-wheeling, no sponsible for any acci - quad running. Violators will dents or injuries on the be prosecuted at their own properties of Hidden Val- expense. Not responsible ley Lake, Inc, Hidden Val- for any accidents on the ley Golf Club, Rupel De- property of: Ronald W. velopment Corp., Coun- Fields, 2488 Sneakville try Acreage, Inc., Jacob Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN Properties, bor - 47025. 4-30-15 dered by Georgetown I-275 Enterprises, Inc., is Road, Fairway Drive, Al- the owner of property lopine Drive and Oberting cated in the Horseshoe Road, Miller Township Bottoms, Lawrenceburg and City of Greendale. Township, Dearborn County, Indiana, bounded 03-19-15 on the West and North by Absolutely no trespassing the right-of-way of interfor any reason, not respon- state Highway 275 and on South by the Chessie sible for accidents or inju- the Railroad right-of-way and ries. Violators will prose- on the eastern edge of the cuted at their own ex - I-275 Lagoon (hereinafter penses.: The Beverly J. Neihardt Trust, 14950 called “the property”). trapping, dis Old State Road 350, Hunting, charging firearms, shootMoores Hill, IN 8-28-14 ing arrows, fishing, turtle ABSOLUTELY NO TRES- hunting, dog running, tree PASSING OF ANY KIND, cutting, woodcutting, FOR ANY REASON dumping, animal abandonOWNER NOT RESPONSI- ment, hiking, bicycling, BLE FOR ANY ACCI - motor biking, operating DENTS, INJURIES, OR quads or after ATV vehiFATALITIES. VIOLATORS cles, horseback riding, WILL BE PROSECUTED sledding, ice skating, AT THEIR EXPENSE. snowmobiling, bird watching, camping, operation of SHELIA BLOCK aircraft, swimming, row 9163 OLD S.R. 350 boating, motor boating, AURORA, IN 47001 sailing, creek rock hunting, 9-25-14 turning around or trespassAbsolutely no trespassing ing of any kind on the of any kind allowed on all property for any reason is properties belonging to absolutely forbidden withOla & Julie Miller. No ex- out written and signed perceptions. Not responsible mission of a duly authorfor injuries, accidents or fa- ized agent of I-275 Entertalities. No vehicles of any prises, Inc., I-275 Campkind, horseback riding, etc, grounds, Inc., and-or unless written permission H o r s e s h o e Camp is given. Ola & Julie grounds. I-275 Enter Miller, 11302 N. Hogan prises, Inc. 10860 In Rd., Aurora, IN 47001 deco Drive, Cincinnati 3-19-15 OH 45241 Absolutely No Trespassing 09-4-14 of any kind, for any reason No bikes, skateboards, at any time. No Excep - roller blades. No trespasstions! Owner not responsi- ing for any reason; not reble for any accidents, inju- sponsible for injuries or acries or fatalities. Violators cidents on property of: will be prosecuted at their Dillsboro Civic Club, own expense. Tresa Man- 9824 Central Ave. and ford 11510 North Hogan 12930 North St., Dills boro, IN (formerly Road Aurora, IN 47001 5-7-15 D o c t o r s Bldg .) 8-28-14 Absolutely no trespassing, for any reason. No hunting No fishing, swimming, or trapping. No motorized hunting, four wheelers, or v vehicles, 4-wheelers etc. trespassing on the Hoswithout written permission tetler Farms, 13450 Chesfrom owner. Violators will terville Rd., Moores Hill. be prosecuted at their own They will be prosecuted. expense. Grimsley Farm Harry Hostetler, 13450 on Grimsley Rd. Moores Chesterville Rd., Moores Hill, IN 12-4-14 Hill IN 47032 04/02/15

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 or trespassing and not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Jerome & Ruth Martini, York Ridge Rd., Leatherwood Rd., York Township. 4-9-15 No hunting, fishing or trespassing for any reason. Not responsible for any injuries occurring on the property owned by: Stonegate Property Owners, Bordering on Stonegate Dr. & Essex Lane. 05-29-14 No hunting, fishing, or trespassing without written permission on the Chipman farm. 7442 White Road, Rising Sun, Indiana . Violators will be prosecuted. 4-30-15 No hunting, fishing, or trespassing for any reason and not responsible for any injuries occurring on the property owned by: Hidden Valley Lake Property Owners Associa tion, Bordering on Stateline Road and Georgetown Road, Lawrenceburg, In 04/09/15 No hunting, fishing, swimming or trespassing and not responsible for accidents on the property of: Robert & Beth Baylor, 6155 St. Rd. 48, Law renceburg, IN 04-09-15 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, four wheeling, hiking, gardening, or trespassing of any kind. Joan Fidler will not be held liable for any injuries ac quired on the property on both sides of 10419 Chesterville Road, next to 10095 Chesterville Road, and across from 10386 Chesterville Road. Violators will be prosecuted. 4-2-15 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 47060 1/15/15 No hunting, no fishing, no bike riding, absolutely no trespassing on the property of: Irene Beckett Estate, 1005 Nowlin Avenue, Property on west side of Tanners Creek 08-21-14 No hunting, no motorized bikes or vehicles, no trespassing of any kind and not responsible for accidents on the property of: John McKay 11307 N. Dearborn Rd. Sunman, IN 47041 12-14 No hunting, no motorized bikes or vehicles, no trespassing of any kind and not responsible for accidents, violators will be prosecuted on the property of: Stanley Harmeyer & Sondra Lewis 22643, 22747, 22915 Jackson Ridge, Lawrenceburg, IN 09-4-14 No hunting, trespassing, quad or dirt bike riding on the property of Bill and Donna J. Fisher located at 6919 E. Laughery Creek Road, Aurora. 9-25-14 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 4-30-15 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 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



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

May 6 - May 8, 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 No Trespassing for any reason. Not responsible for accidents, injuries or fatalities to persons or property. The Kremer Family 28483 Barber Rd. West Harrison, IN 47060 9-11-14

No Trespassing for any reason. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Not responsible for any injuries or acci dents. 20042 Stateline RD. Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 10-2-14

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 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 of any kind for any reason on the properties of the Tri-Township Water Corporation. Violators will be prose cuted at their own ex pense. Also not responsible for any accidents, injuries, or fatalities. Tri-Town Water Corporation 75 Jamison Rd., 24192 State Line Rd., 1813 Morgan Rd., 25333 Henderson Rd., 6483 Gaynor Ridge, 902 Justis Rd. 4-9-15 No trespassing of any kind on property of : All Rite Ready Mix Of Indiana, LLC, 10513 Morgans Branch Road, Aurora, IN 4-9-15

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 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

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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. Lowell & Donna Hollins, 10625 St. Rt. 262, Dillsboro, IN. 10/23/14 No trespassing, hunting or fishing. The Browning Farm, 9516 & 9321 Texas Gas Rd., Aurora, IN 47001 12-14

No trespassing, hunting, 4 wheeling etc. on property owned by Ken and Kathy Scherzinger or other owned entities on North Hogan Rd. between SR 48 and Holt Rd., Dear born County Indiana. Not responsible for any accidents of any kind. 5-14

No trespassing, hunting, fishing, trapping or dumping of any kind. Absolutely no motorized vehicles, bikes, quadrunners or 4-wheelers allowed on my property. Not responsible for accidents, injuries or fatalities. Beware of dogs. Violators will be prose cuted at their expense to the fullest extent of the law. Jeffrey Long, 9027 Old St. Rd 350 & 13385 Dean Rd., Aurora, In No trespassing, hunting, 47001. 9-14 4-wheeling or motorcycles. Not responsible for accidents or injury of any kind on the property of: John Kemme, 24464 State No trespassing, hunting, Line Rd., Lawrenceburg, fishing, wood cutting, four IN 9-4-14 wheeling or tree cutting. Not responsible for acciNo trespassing, hunting, dents, injuries, or fatalities 4-wheeling or motor vehi- of any persons or personal cles of any kind. Not re- property. Violators will be sponsible for accidents or prosecuted at their own injuries of any kind on the expense. Cindy & Miproperty of: Mark & Rob- chael McAndrew, 19446 erta Klem, Seldom Seen Anderson Rd., Law Estates, Lot #1,#2, #3, renceburg, IN 47025. 22505 State Line Rd., 4-9-15 Bright, IN 06-14

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Lisa’s Cleaning Service

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Post Frame Buildings

Patrick’s Lawn Care 513-923-8123 cell 513-367-6026 residence reTailers Thousands of used books for sale!

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No trespassing, hunting, or fishing for any reason on the properties of Knigga Properties LLC, and Knigga Holdings LLC, owned by Tim, Nancy, and Casey Knigga. These include properties bordering South Fork, Kirkpatrick, Goodner and Aberdeen Roads. Also not responsi ble for any accidents, injuries, or fatalities. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. 3-19-15

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No trespassing, hunting, fishing, wood cutting, four wheeling or tree cutting. Not responsible for accidents, injuries, or fatalities of any persons or personal property. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Debi & Stephan Kraeling 7233 Bonnell, Guilford, Indiana 47022 04-30-15

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In Home Assessment Available

To adverTise in The service direcTory or for more informaTion, call 812-537-0063 or 513-367-4582

May 6 - May 8, 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 No trespassing, motorized vehicles, hunting, trapping, fireworks or explosives of any kind, discharge of firearms 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 View Lane, Guilford, IN 47022 12-11-14 No trespassing, no fishing, no hunting or artifact hunting. Nick Domaschko, Ohio County, 9748 St. Rd. 56 N., Aurora, In 47001 6-12-14

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 5-8-14 No trespassing, no hunting, violators will be prosecuted. Not responsible for accidents on the property of: Glen & LaVerne Burkhardt, Corner of Keller Rd., & SR 48, Lawrenceburg, In 1-8-15

No trespassing, not re sponsible for personal or property injury on the property of: Midwest Data Inc., 326 Walnut St., Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 4-9-15

No trespassing, or hunting, on the farm of : Barry & Judy Pruss, Rt. 50 Mt. Tabor Rd., Aurora, IN 4-2-15

No trespassing. No fishing, no swimming, no hunting or four wheelers. Not responsible for accidents or injury of any kind on my property. Barb Hornberger and family 9758 E. Co. Rd. 1350 N, Sunman, IN 47041 07-14

No trespassing, soliciting , or visitation from strangers, family, or friends without written consent by Billie R. Powell on my properties located on North Hogan Rd.Billie R. Powell 10514 North Hogan Rd. Aurora, IN 47001. 3-23-15 No trespassing. Not re sponsible for accidents or injury. We will prosecute No Trespassing. Not re- trespassers on property sponsible for accidents or owned by: Robert & injury on the property of: Deborah Schroeder, Larry and Kim Jackson, Gary & Pam Schroeder, 6720 Lipscomb Rd., Law- Ridge Drive, Lake Tambo renceburg, IN 47025. & Knopf Roads, Man chester Township. 10-13 9/18/14

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 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

SUBSCRIBE TODAY! Call 812-537-0063



READ YOUR LEGAL NOTICES. The reason publication of legal notices is required in newspapers is YOU, the citizen. In a democracy, the government is required to inform you of the public business, because you and your neighbors are the basis of government. These notices provide essential information about all local government entities including schools, cities, villages and counties. A democracy is a system of checks and balances. Your right to be informed is a check on government. Public notices shed light on the actions of all government bodies--but it’s up to you, the citizen, to read them and obtain more information on the actions that have an impact on you.


DON’T MISS YOUR CHANCE to reach this exclusive community! HID DE N VAL LEY LAK E

The 2014 - 2015 Hidden Valley Lake Property Owners Association Endorsed Telephone Directory is in production now for the 2,000+ Hidden Valley Lake Homes!


Memorial Day

Salute to Veterans & Troops

We owe our veterans and troops a big thank you for all their service, sacrifice and strength. This salute is a special supplement filled with stories from local soldiers who are currently fighting for our freedom. This Salute will be inserted into the Harrison Press, Dearborn County Register and Rising Sun Recorder on May 21st & 22nd.

Advertising Deadline: May 9th Call to reserve your space!





812-537-0063 513-367-4582

Property Owners’ Association







812.537.0063 513.367.4582

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 • 126 W. High Street, 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

021 022 023 024 025 028 029

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


EMPLOYMENT 031 032 033 034

Help Wanted Business Work Wanted Job Training

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

051 052 053 054 055 056 057 058 059

Antiques Clothing Farm / Produce Furniture/Appliances Household Goods Garage/Yard Sale Sporting Goods Pets Miscellaneous Wanted To Buy

061 062 066 067 069 075 076

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

NAME:___________________________________________ CATEGORY #:___________ ADDRESS:________________________________________PHONE #:_______________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________


Salute to Service

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

70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column

Oxbow Inc. and Oxbow of Indiana, Inc. (”Oxbow”) are the owners of property located in the area com monly known as Horse shoe Bottoms, Lawrenceburg Township, Dearborn County, Indiana. Most of Oxbowʼs land is located between I-275 to US 50 exit ramp, the CSX tracks, and the levee along US 50 and the Argosy entrance road. Oxbow also owns land immediately west of I-275 between the CSX tracks and the Ohio River, as well as land east of I-275 between the CSX tracks, the Ohio River, and the state line. Maps of Oxbowʼs properties are available on our website at 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 04-23-15

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

May 6 - May 8, 2014

We owe our veterans and troops a big thank you for all their service, sacrifice and strength. We will salute them in a special section to be published Wednesday, May 21, in The Harrison Press and Thursday, May 22, in The Dearborn County Register and The Rising Sun Recorder. If you have a soldier, sailor, or other military service person in your life whom you would like featured in the special section, send us some information about him or her along with a photo. Tell us a little about that special person and his or her service. There is no cost. The information or any questions may be emailed to Denise at: or dropped off at one of our newspaper offices.

The deadline is Tuesday, May 13.

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The harrison press 5 7 14  
The harrison press 5 7 14