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Judge Searcy takes on new job with family stability in mind
Shiny and sharp
Patricia Huelseman Harrison Press Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
Amy Searcy, former director of the Hamilton County Board of Elections, who resides in Crosby Township and grew up in Harrison, took the bench in Hamilton County Domestic Relations Court as the newest county judge Monday, June 2. “The work of that court is so very important because it serves families and children of Hamilton County,” said Searcy. The Domestic Relations Court handles cases involving divorce, dissolution, care and Amy Searcy support of children, and protection of victims of domestic violence. Searcy says that in such a position, a real difference can be made for the betterment of the family. “Couples may decide that they don’t wish to continue life together as a married couple and they can divorce each other but they cannot divorce the fact that they are parents,” said Searcy.
Excellent programs offered There are many excellent programs that help newly di-
vorced families continue to function in a healthy way, including parenting education classes, early intervention mediation, a guide for parents living apart, and more. “I think the greatest challenge is going to be managing the time and the docket, and the sheer volume of work that comes through the court in order to ensure that all the decisions are made in a timely manner, that no-one is waiting to have a decision that affects the family.” Timeliness is vital because the outcome is something that affects families and children. They cannot just be left waiting, she said. Coupled with that challenge, however, will be the task of maintaining diligence in every case. Searcy appreciates fully the gravity of the decisions made in the courtroom, “It’s as if the governor is saying ‘OK, I’m giving you a really, really important job. Now you go out there, and you work hard, and you make sure you do it well.’” Interviews were conducted by the Hamilton County Republican Party Judicial Selection Committee. Three prospective applicants were submitted to Gov. John. R. Kasich’s staff which performed extensive background tests on applicants and conducted interviews. In the end, Kasich determined that Searcy is the most suitable fit. “He called yesterday morning (Thursday, May 29) and said his selection was me,” said Searcy. Searcy is the youngest of seven children, the daughter of James and Margaret Searcy.
Middle class roots For 45 years, her parents owned Searcy Nursery, Harrison,
and her dad served on the Southwest Local School board 16 years, 12 of which, he served as president. “I come from a very middle class background,” said Searcy. She understands what it means to be laden with constant struggles such as paying bills, making dinner, making it to soccer practice, doing the laundry, getting to sleep on time and getting the kids ready for school and back to work on time. “I mean I understand those struggles. I also have been through divorce myself, so I understand those emotions and that sadness… and I understand the confusion and the sadness of the children when their parents go through a divorce because I’ve lived through it.” Searcy earned a bachelor’s degree in political science from Xavier University in 1985, and her certificate to teach high school social studies from the College of Mount Saint Joseph in 1999. She earned her juris doctorate from Salmon P. Chase College of Law in 1990. She worked as a Hamilton County public defender and a magistrate for the Hamilton County Municipal Court. She served as deputy director for the Hamilton County Board of Elections from 2009 until 2012 when she became director of the Hamilton County Board of Elections. Searcy must run in November’s general election to retain the seat for the full term commencing July 1, 2015.
Copyright Register Publications, 2014
89th Year, No. 23
photo by joe awad/Harrison Press
Harrison Police Officer Bobby Seiter kicks nails, screws, bolts and other fasteners to the side of Harrison Avenue at State Street Tuesday, May 28, after plastic gates broke on a flatbed causing a drum carrying 750 pounds of hardware to crash to the street. The drum slid under a parked car damaging the undercarriage, and the straps from the flatbed damaged the driver’s side of the parked vehicle. The driver of the flatbed was charged with operating an unsafe vehicle.
Drunk man damages newspaper office The Harrison Press, Harrison’s leading news provider, found itself in the middle of email@example.com wild episode when a drunk man came through the unlocked back door of the newspaper office and violently knocked over several objects Wednesday evening, May 28. Andrew Nelson, 19, of 554 Pedretti Road, Delhi Township, has been charged with six misdemeanors after Harrison police chased him on foot for about a block before he was tackled in a front yard on Dair Avenue, according to Officer Joe Ramsey. Nelson faces obstructing official business, resisting arrest, criminal trespassing, criminal damaging/endangering, disorderly conduct/intoxication, and underage consumption of alcohol. He knocked over several objects, including a gum ball machine that shattered on the floor of the front office. Joe Awad Harrison Press Editor
The episode unfolded as Press Staff Writer Patricia Huelseman was conducting an interview in the conference room. Huelseman said she heard the back door open and assumed Editor Joe Awad had entered the building. About five minutes later, she heard a crashing sound. “In the middle of an interview with Daphne Walter, co-chair of the Relay For Life, I heard someone come in the unlocked back door of Andrew Nelson The Harrison Press. I know it was the back door because of the distinct sound,” said Huelseman.
See Intruder, Page 4
Living In the Moment Denise Freitag Burdette Register Assistant Editor
“It started with a cough drop.” That is the simple way Lawrenceburg High School senior Lauren Hill begins her complex story. Because there is nothing simple about finding out you have an inoperable, fatal brain tumor. But that is the news she received while sitting in a room at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center Nov. 20, 2013. That is the news she received while she sat there hoping she did not have a basketball-season ending concussion injury. “There was a lot of doctors, nurses, all these people with a lot of sad looks on their faces. ... My stomach started taking a dive when they all started coming in with these sad looks. ... All that time I was praying ‘I hope I don’t have a concussion’ and it turns out it was a lot worse,” said Lauren Hill. Lauren was diagnosed with Diffused Intrinsic Pontine Glioma, a rare pediatric brain tumor. “There is no cure and there hasn’t been any significant advancements in three decades,” said her mother, Lisa
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(Harper) Hill, a Harrison High School graduate. Basically the tumor is embedded in the pons of the brain stem, the “motherboard” of the body. So few people are diagnosed with the tumor each year, drug companies are not willing to pursue drug research, she said. Although the prognosis is not good, Lauren has continued to live each day as normally as possible, with plans to attend the College of Mount St. Joseph in the fall. In the meantime, the family cherishes the support they have received from the community and holds each day they have together close to their hearts, including dad Brent, and Lauren’s brother Nate, 16, and sister Erin, 13. “The time we do spend together seems to mean more now,” said Lauren Hill. “You learn really quick to savor the little moments while you have them,” said Lisa Hill.
Something is wrong See Moment, Page 4
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2, THE PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 2014 THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 27, 2012
Obituaries Lee Cook
Cook E. Lee, Age 87, of Harrison, passed away on June 1, 2014. Services are pending at Brater-Winter Funeral Home. For more information call or go to www. braterfh.com.
Mary C. Maune
Maune, Mary C. 92, of St. Leon, Ind., passed Tuesday, May 27, 2014. She leaves her loving sons; Jerry (Jennie) Maune and Jim (Karen) Maune both of St. Leon, Ind. She also leaves her beloved grandchildren; Juli Hollon, Jason (Mary) Maune, Jeffery (Kim) Maune, Michael Maune and Amanda Maune. Great-grandchildren, Danny Marshall, Tyler Marshall, Chloe Maune, Drew Maune, Cooper Maune, Wyatt Maune, and Bennett Maune, Great-great grandchildren; Carley Martin and Dominic Marshall. Brothers, Raymond Werner of Sullivan, Ind., Omer (Frances) Werner of Napoleon, Ind., Lonnie (Shirley) Werner of St. Leon, Ind. Sisters, Estelle Salisbury of St. Leon, Ind., Bernice Abrams of Vandalia, Ohio, Doris (Max) Burdette of Lobelville, Tenn. Preceded in death by her parents George and Loretta Werner and her brothers Ardwin, Cletus and Lawrence. Memorials may be made to All Saints Ladies Sodality and Manderley Health Care Activities Fund. Visitation was Sunday, June 1, at Andres-Wuestefeld Funeral Home, Dover, Ind. Mass of Christian Burial was Monday, June 2, St. Joseph Church, St. Leon, Ind.
Michael E. Minor
Hanging With SpidEy
and Bessie (nee Cupp) Perkins. Bill served his country with honor in the US Army from Dec. 26, 1945, to June 1, 1947, during World War II. He married Rosalie Kidd and they had three daughters: Bonnie, Connie and Vickie. After she passed away he married Dora (nee Brock) Roberts. They enjoyed 18 wonderful years together. Bill enjoyed golfing and the many friends he made while golfing. He and Dora also enjoyed traveling together. Survivors include his loving wife of 18 years, Dora. Dear daughters, Bonnie Perkins, Connie (John) Karrer, Vickie (Gary) Pierson. Loving grandchildren, Amanda Perkins and Jacob Williams. Preceded in death by his parents, his first wife Rosalie (nee Kidd) Perkins; siblings, Viola Cupp, Lucy Malcolm, Elmer and Herman Perkins. Gathering of friends was Saturday, May 31, 2014, until the time of the service at Brater-Winter Funeral Home, 201 South Vine St., Harrison. Memorials may be made to Miamitown Church of Christ or Hospice of Cincinnati through the funeral home. Condolences www.braterfh.com.
Submitted Photo/Harrison Press
Leila Richison, Harrison, with Spiderman during the Cincinnati Library Comic Con Saturday, May 10. The fivehour program featured artists, writers, game creators, event partner booths, and free comic books.
Court News The following legal actions were filed in Hamilton County courts and previously published in the Cincinnati Court Index. Lawsuits Kameron and Lauren McNeal, Harrison, vs. Abubakar Atiq Durrani, M.D., for a money judgment in excess of $25,000. Cynthia Howard, a minor through her mother and natural guardian Chyrie Howard, vs. Justin L. Smith, Harrison, for a money judgment in the amount of $9,332.15 together with interest. James Mann, Harrison, sued by State of Ohio, Cincinnati State and Technical College, $1,685.54 with interest plus costs on an account. Walter James, Harrison, sued by CMC Property Management, LLC, $6,375.90 with interest plus costs on an account. Lindsey Powell and Josh Quinlan, Harrison, sued by Dorthea Hubbard for eviction. Tina and Chris Huff,
Mary F. Scroeder
Schroeder, Mary F. (nee Broerman) beloved wife for 61 years of John W. Schroeder. Loving mother of John (Kathleen) Schroeder, Jr., Robert J. (Nancy) Schroeder, Catherine M. (Dale) Andrews, Virginia M. (John) Wood, Richard A. and James S. Schroeder. Also survived by 9 grandchildren and 4 great-grandchildren. Dear sister-in-law of Edward (Dee) Schroeder. Also survived by numerous nieces and nephews. Age 83 years. Resident of Harrison. Visitation and Mass of Christian Burial were Friday at St. John-The-Baptist Church Harrison. Memorials may be made to Right-To-Life. Visit neidhardminges.com.
Minor, Michael E. beloved husband for 47 years of JoAnn (Hartman) Minor. Loving father of Ty Zeinner and Toni (Bill) Ange. Beloved grandfather of Colton, Nolan, Brayden and Evann. Dear brother of Mary Lou, Peggy, Pat, Steven, and Louie. Also survived by his faithful dog CoCo. Michael was preceded in death by his parents, Ruth and Frank Minor and brothers Bodie, Jerry and Terry. passed Monday, May ur Michael We want your 19, 2014, age 71 years, with s his family at his side. Resinews, photos USPS 236-100The following guidelines ines dent of Whitewater Township. ews Michael was a member of the should assist you in getting news erest releases and items of interest An independent published every Harrison American Legion.newspaper printed in the Harrison Press. Wednesday by Register Publications / Memorials may be made of Indiana ■ Submit your news item or anan- to The NationalDelphos SocietyNewspapers for nouncement as soon as possible. ble. the Preservation of Covered — Roehm Include the name and phone hone Editor ............................................... Ollie 535 Second NH 513-367-4582 number of a person we can concon- Bridges, Member ...................................................... tact if we have any questions ions Turnpike, Hillsboro, NH of the Ohio ................................... firstname.lastname@example.org about your material. 03244Advertising or to Oxbow Inc., 6510 Lou Herdeman ...........................Mary ■ We prefer to Newspaper receive all matemateRoad, Harri- 513-367-4582 ...................................................... rial via e-mail: Association jawad@registerster- Lawrenceburg ......................... publications.com son, Ohio email@example.com and the to you, Publisher ..........................................Tom ■ Brooker If e-mail is not available you, Visit neidhardminges.com.
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make sure yourNational handwriting is ...................................................... 812-537-0063 legible or, if typed, please double.................... firstname.lastname@example.org Newspaper the lines. Our address is: William Perkins PublishersR. Emeritus ...................... Genespace McCann Association The Harrison Press ......................................... Perkins, William R. age 86. Dale McCann 307 Harrison Ave. Web site ........................... theharrison-press.com Resident of Harrison. Passed Harrison, Ohio 45030 ■ We can also accept written maMay 27, 2014. Born ma- away Subscription prices terial via fax: 513-367-4593. July ............................................................................ONE 24, 1927 in BarbourYEAR 2 YEARS ■ Be aware that all .... material subsub- ville, Ky., to the late William Hamilton, Butler, Franklin and Dearbornmitted counties ....is$22 ..............$36 to us subject to editing in ng in All other counties in Ohio ......................................... $31and ..............$53 regard to length content. All other ■ Photos that$44 are..............$77 crisp and clear clear DON’Tlocations MISS .................................................... AN ISSUE! stand a better chance of being eing 307 Harrison Subscribe today! Ave., Harrison, published thanOhio those that aren’t. n’t. ■ Identify all people in photos and 513-367-4582 Mail: P.O. Box 601, Harrison, OH 45030 and make sure the spelling of first and and last names is correct. Here for you since 1925
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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: email@example.com. 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. Mention this ad for discount. Consultation required
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USPS 236-100 USPS 236-100 The Harrison Press is published An independent newspaper published every each Wednesday at 307 Harrison Ave., Harrison, Ohio by 45030, Wednesday Register Publications / phone 1-513-367-4582. Delphos Newspapers of Indiana Annual subscription prices are $22 for Hamilton and Butler counEditor ............................................... Ollie Roehm ties (Ohio) and Franklin and DearMember ...................................................... born counties (Indiana); $31 in all 513-367-4582 of the Ohio ................................... email@example.com other Ohio counties; $44 for all Advertising ...........................Mary other locations. Single-copy price Lou Herdeman Newspaper is...................................................... 75 cents. Periodicals postage 513-367-4582 Association paid at Harrison, firstname.lastname@example.org Ohio, and addi......................... and the tional mailing offi ces. Publisher..........................................Tom Brooker POSTMASTER: Send address National ...................................................... 812-537-0063 changes to: email@example.com .................... Newspaper Harrison Press Publishers Emeritus ...................... Gene McCann Association 307 Harrison Ave. ......................................... Dale McCann Harrison, Ohio 45030. theharrison-press.com Web site ........................... ADVERTISING: This newspaper is liable for errors in advertising Subscription prices only for the space occupied for ............................................................................ONE YEAR.... 2 YEARS the error and not the entire porHamilton, Butler, Franklin and Dearborn counties .... $22 ..............$36 tion of the advertising. All other counties in Ohio ......................................... $31 ..............$53 ADVERTISING DEADLINES: DisAll other locations .................................................... $44 ..............$77 play advertising must be finalized by 10 a.m. 307 on theHarrison Friday prior Ave., to Harrison, Ohio publication. Mail: P.O. Box 601, Harrison, OH 45030 Classified ads must be submitted by 10 a.m. on the Friday prior to publication. Here for you since 1925
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Harrison, sued by Ronald Kocher for eviction. Marc Kraus, Cleves, sued by Midland Funding, LLC., $2,189.95 with interest plus costs on an account. Ronald C. Wells, Sr., dab Best Damn Bar, Cleves, sued by State of Ohio, Department of Health, $2,068.24 with interest plus costs on an account. Christen Hawley, Josh Haydon, Richard Streu, Dennis Jay Helcher, Harrison, sued by Indian Footprint Apartments for eviction. Aaron Emerson, Harrison, sued by NECP, LLC., $1,318.20 with interest plus costs on an account. Lauren Couch and Ronald Gunther, Harrison, sued by Broad Capital Group, Ltd., for eviction, $5,000 rent and restitution. Jessica and Taylor Scheiring, Harrison, sued by Broad Capital Group, Ltd., for eviction, $5,000 rent and restitu-
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tion. Jason Kinnet and Myla Blancaflor, Harrison, sued by Broad Capital Group, Ltd., for eviction, $5,000 rent and restitution. Richard and Jodie-Phillips Baker, Harrison, sued by Heights Finance Corporation, $1,174.16 with interest plus costs on an account. Ken and Kelly Patrick, Miamitown, sued by Angie Inman for eviction, $3,825 rent plus $13.33 per day until vacated and costs. Bankruptcy Amanda Marie Stringer, Harrison, filed Chapter 7 bankruptcy. William J. Haas, Harrison, filed Chapter 7 bankruptcy. Real estate transfers Crosby Township Benning Street - Nvr Inc., sold to Gregory and Linda Heckman, $274,575. Vista View Circle - Fort Scott Project I LLC., sold to Nvr Inc., $47,000.
USPS 236-100 The Harrison Press is published each Wednesday at 307 Harrison Ave., 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 307 Harrison Ave. 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 Friday prior to publication. Classified ads must be submitted by 10 a.m. on the Friday prior to publication.
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.
Baughman Road - Charles E. and Vicki G. Dingler sold to Jennifer J. and Wesley J. Post, $32,000. Harrison 117 Joyce Ave. - Cynthia Wilson Tr., sold to James Garrison, $123,500. 130 State Street - William A. and Sandra D. Noel sold to Matthew Daugherty, $117,000. 518 Clayton Court - Karen A. Pope and David A. Spille sold to Tim M. and Carron C. Elser, $216,000. 584 Heritage Square Fischer Attached Homes II LLC., sold to Karen A. Pope, $151,900. Miami Forest LLC., sold to May Construction of Cincinnati Inc., $135,000. Tunis Drive - Parks of Whitewater LLC sold to Nvr Inc., $42,750. 10512 Asheville Pine Court - Walter K and Dianne M. Cogar sold to Daren C. and Tanya C. Wilson, $285,000.
THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 4, 2014, 3 THE HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 2012,
Rising like a loaf of bread $40M mill expected to open in January
As the Whitewater Mill continues to rise like a loaf of bread on U.S. 52 in West Harrison, firstname.lastname@example.org Siemer Milling President Rick Siemer discussed the new mill partnership with Cincinnatibased Hy. Nagel/Brighton Mills, the company’s mills in Illinois and Kentucky, as well as products that are made from its flour. A state-of-the-art facility, the mill will be capable of producing 4.3 million pounds of flour annually. The 150-foot-tall concrete silos, poured with a slip form technique rose at about a foot an hour, can hold about 300 million bushels of wheat, said Siemer at the Dearborn County Farm Bureau Annual Dinner. Although the new mill is smaller than the company’s operation in Hopkinsville, Ky., it is larger than the Teutopolis, Ill., plant. The Teutopolis plant was started in 1857, making it the second oldest mill in continuous operation in the United States, said Siemer. Locating in Southeastern Indiana was a sort of homecoming because the area has many of the same names and similar founders as Siemer’s native Teutopolis. “We had to stop in Oldenburg on the way here. There are two families’ names involved in the founding” of both towns, said Siemer. The West Harrison site has crucial access to a rail line and to Interstates 74 and 275. Sewerage will be provided by Harrison. The business is family and employee-owned, making it more productive because employees have a stake in the outcome, he said. The West Harrison mill will have about 35 employees. Most of the milling process is automated, and can be run remotely, said Siemer. The automation hopefully will extend the way it has in Hopkinsville, where baking mix maker Krusteaz is located adjacent to the mill and flour flows from mill to mix in pipes, he explained. There’s room for that process in West Harrison. The Whitewater Mill already has one buyer for its flour, Newly Weds Foods, which has a food coating facility in Erlanger, Ky. Erika Schmidt Russell Register Editor
photo by joe awad/Harrison Press
As the Whitewater Mill continues to rise like a loaf of bread on U.S. 52 in West Harrison, Siemer Milling President Rick Siemer discussed the new mill partnership with Cincinnati-based Hy. Nagel/Brighton Mills, the company’s mills in Illinois and Kentucky, as well as products that are made from its flour. The company prefers to buy directly from local farmers, said Siemer. “In Teutopolis, we buy about 15 percent locally, but in Hopkinsville it’s closer to 50 percent,” he said. In both cases, the mill and farmers are in partnership, so the mill can have the best wheat possible. The mills make several different kinds of flour, depending on what it will be used for, and uses a heat treating process, not chemicals, for
cake flour, he said. Siemer Milling also sells byproducts for livestock. “So if you have livestock, and want to buy we want to sell,” laughed Siemer. The $40 million-plus mill is expected to open in January 2015. Dearborn County provided incentives to lure the business to West Harrison’s TIF District.
Coffee Peddlar sports courtyard, serves wine The long-awaited, newly renovated space at the Coffee Peddlar in Historic Downtown Harrison boasts the addition of an outdoor courtyard and meeting/ rental space.
The Coffee Peddlar, 112 Harrison Ave., will celebrate its official grand opening Friday, June 6, starting at 6 p.m. The grand opening will include music by My Brother’s Keeper, artworks by Toni Sulken, a ribbon cutting ceremony by Harrison Mayor Joel McGuire, and the kickoff of the new addition to the menu: wine! The Coffee Peddlar opened its doors in December 2010 and has quickly grown to the “Best Coffee House in Cincinnati” as it was awarded
this year by Cincinnati’s AList. Pat Frey and Gerilyn Jobe, a mother-daughter team, were local residents who were at crossroads in their lives. What started as an offhanded “what if” conversation, soon evolved into a serious discussion about opening a coffee house in the downtown neighborhood, said Gerilyn. They envisioned a place where people could gather over coffee, slow down and enjoy the day. After much thought and much encouragement from spouses, and a good dose of prayer, the Coffee Peddlar opened in the fall of 2010. The Coffee Peddlar offers a variety of espresso-based drinks hot, frozen or iced. It also has a great selection of iced and hot teas, chai and smoothies. With the opening of the renovated and expanded
ward to working with them on the next project,” said Ekey. This summer, let the Coffee Peddlar host your bridal space and outdoor courtyard, age folks to “shop local.” the Coffee Peddlar also added “I am really excited for shower, birthday party, baby wine. their expansion and look for- shower, family reunion, anCoupled with live music on weekends, the Coffee Peddlar is sure to become Harrison’s newest destination to kick back and relax, said Gerilyn. “The Coffee Peddlar has been the catalyst for much of the revitalization in downtown Harrison,” said Mayor Joel McGuire. “Their investment and vision for the Historic Downtown, has made an impact on other businesses choosing to locate in the downtown area and sparked a lot of interest in rehabbing historic properties.” Economic Development Director Jennifer Ekey added The Coffee Peddlar serves as a meeting place for business and a gathering place for friends. Its commitment to Historic Downtown is unwavering, as is its commitment to encour-
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4, THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 2014
Moment, From Page 1
It was during school Nov. 19 when Lauren called her mother at lunchtime. The left side of her tongue felt numb. She had been using cough drops all day. Her mom suggested the numbness may be due to cough drops sitting on her tongue, said Lauren Hill. But at basketball practice later that day, something did not seem right. When she would pivot her head, the room would begin to spin. She felt like she was on a boat. Her legs also were weak, she said. They had thought some of these problems perhaps had to do with her being cut from the soccer team. Maybe she was not in as good of shape this year. In October, she had crashed into a teammate during basketball practice, resulting in a black eye. She had felt fine otherwise, but they thought maybe the collision had resulted in a concussion, said Lisa Hill. But after practice Nov. 19, Lauren said she started to “freak out.” She was sitting on the sidelines, distraught, when her teammate, Alley, the same person she collided with the prior month, comforted her and encouraged her to talk to now retired LHS athletic trainer Ray Furney. Lauren insisted she see the pediatrician that day, said Lisa Hill, who took Lauren to the Cincinnati Children’s Medical Center urgent care in Green Township. The urgent care staff thought she might have a skull fracture. They were sent to the hospital’s main campus so images could be taken of her head and neck, said Lauren Hill. They spent the entire night in the hospital emergency department where she eventually received an MRI and CT scan. They were sent to a room the next day where they missed the morning rounds of the neurology staff due to one of the scans. Brent joined them around lunch time after taking a half day off work, said Lisa Hill. While they were at the hospital, additional symptoms were discovered. He mom noticed her left pupil was bigger than the right and she was involuntarily tilting her head to one side, said Lauren Hill. She also had been having some trouble with her vision in the left eye, but she saw 20/20 with her contacts, she said. Then the medical staff appeared to deliver the bad news. “I actually thought I was going to pass out or throw up. I think Brent was in the same condition,” said Lisa Hill. As a home care worker at Children’s Hospital, she had seen different diagnosis and orders in paperwork. “Just the word brain tumor for me, I knew where this could be heading,” said Lisa Hill. “The moment they told me it was like the rug being pulled out from under my feet and slamming my face in the ground,” said Lauren Hill. “I asked (the doctor) if I would be OK, and she gave that typical doctor answer,‘We are going to do everything we can,’” she said. One of the other first questions she asked was whether she would be able to play basketball, she said. “She said ‘yes’ which really surprised me,” said Lauren Hill, who did go on to play basketball for her senior year. The medical staff was using a lot of words like “possibly” and “hopefully.” Lauren did not like it, said Lisa Hill. “I told them they are not allowed to use those words,” said Lauren Hill. They are too open-ended, she said.
Breaking the news to family and friends was not easy. At first they did not mention much about the prognosis. They
Intruder, From Page 1 Looking at the men’s bathroom door, Huelseman saw the light flooding through the crack on the floor, and returned to the interview. “Daphne and I were discussing cancer survivors and their victory lap at the Relay when we heard a crashing thud and a man yell. “I left the recording going and went to check on Joe, who must have fallen or knocked something over by accident. I called to ask him if he was OK. The response I got sent my heart racing. A man’s voice - distinctly not Joe’s voice - came muffled through the door.” Huelseman checked the parking lot but Awad’s car was not there. Coming back
to the hallway, she saw a man standing in the bathroom doorway. “He was tall, maybe six feet, dark, nearly black hair, charcoal eyes. He had no shirt on and had tattoos on his arm and shoulder. He wore pale blue jeans and rubber work boots that came up to his calf.” The basement hatch in the bathroom was open, and Huelseman said she initially thought Nelson might be a plumber, but realized he was not a professional from the confused way he was looking at her. She asked Nelson to leave, and he responded, “What?” After Nelson would not leave, she walked back into the conference room, shut
just said it was a brain tumor and left it at that, said Lisa Hill. Lauren Hill gathered her friends to tell them the news. She called her boyfriend, Nick, who was away on a golfing seminar. “There were a lot of tears shed,” said Lauren Hill. But telling her basketball team probably was the hardest, she said. Then the treatments began, including oral chemotherapy while undergoing radiation. She also was part of a case study for a drug that is supposed to help shrink the tumor along with radiation, said Lauren Hill. There has been about 27 percent shrinkage since November, said Lisa Hill. “After knowing my prognosis, I was very emotional,” said Lauren Hill. It happened around the holidays. She would start to wonder if it was going to be her last Christmas, she said. Soon after she received the news, she asked if there was anyone else her age with the same type of tumor in the area. She was introduced to a young man from West Chester, Brendan, who helped guide her through the process, she said. Their families would run into each other at the hospital clinic. Brendan and his family attended an early fundraiser held for Lauren at Agner Hall in Lawrenceburg, said Lisa Hill. Unfortunately, Brendan passed away in March from the disease. The timeline for each patient is different, said Lisa Hill. According to St. Jude Research Hospital, DIPG peak incidence is between ages 5 and 10 and survival past 12 to 14 months is uncommon. After initial treatments the tumor usually appears to be “stunned” and becomes dormant. But once it progresses there is no stopping it, said Lisa Hill, who has taken time off of her job to help Lauren. “You wonder about the timeline. How much time do you have left?,” she said. Lauren then made the decision to stop chemotherapy. “There is no proof chemo helps the prognosis at all,” said Lauren Hill. She did not want chemotherapy at all, but it is part of the standard treatment for the tumor, she said. Unlike many people with DIPG, Lauren is 18 years old. She signs her own consent forms at the hospital. She hears all about the treatments, the risks. She has not been sheltered, said Lisa Hill. “I hear all the gory details,” said Lauren Hill. It is her decision to make, said Lisa Hill. “It’s gut-wrenching. As a mom, as parents, you want to protect them,” said Lisa Hill. Stopping chemotherapy did make her feel better, enabling her to finish the basketball season strong, said Lauren Hill. “I feel pretty much back to normal. It’s really awesome. I felt yucky for a long time,” she said. She also is seeing an Amish healer who has her on a strict, healthy diet, and none of her food can be microwaved- not easy for a picky-eater who tends to gravitate to food such as pizza, she said. “I still can’t believe this is happening,” said Lauren Hill. “It’s not easy knowing your child is facing the grim reaper,” said Lisa Hill. But the family still holds out hope for a miracle, as they look toward the future. In January, Lauren was given the chance through a foundation to take a dream trip to Hawaii. When the hospital social workers first asked where she would like to go she answered Six Flags, because she had never been there. They asked her to think bigger. Then she suggested New Zealand. She was then asked to think smaller, the door and locked it. “Daphne was thinking fast. She blew out the candle, grabbed her phone and opened the window. She knocked out the screen and jumped out. I informed the lady on 911 we were leaving through the window and hung up,” said Huelseman. The pair then cautiously walked through the back
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parking area to the street, and headed to the police department next door to the newspaper office, 307 Harrison Avenue. Meanwhile, police, on reports from witnesses, caught up to Nelson “stumbling down” Park Avenue. The cops exited their patrol cars and ordered Nelson to halt. He fled, and they chased
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laughed Lauren Hill. She decided on the trip to Hawaii, a place her father has always wanted to go. She also wanted the chance to see clear water in person, not just in the movies, she said. Her whole family was able to go, including her boyfriend. She had the chance to see whales, hike in a rainforest, climb up a volcano and eat the best banana bread she has ever tasted. She also had the chance to “snuba,” a combination of snorkeling and scuba diving. Lauren also has her very own puppy, a request she made after finding out her friend Brendan had a “chemo kitten.” At first her mom said no. Lisa Hill did not think they could handle taking on a puppy. But one day online she found a puppy she fell in love with in Indianapolis. Another lady was supposed to have first pick of two pups from the breeder, but after rescheduling her appointment twice, Lauren was given first choice. “She has brightened my life,” said Lauren Hill. The LHS staff has been very accommodating. Her hours have been flexible for when she has to leave or make up work, said Lisa Hill. That has helped Lauren stay on track toward graduation and for her plans to attend Mount St. Joseph in the fall, where she will play basketball as No. 22, her number in high school. She lost some of the lower part of her hair to radiation treatments, but still often wears her hair in a ponytail. She is not trying to hide that she has cancer, said Lauren Hill. The family also is talking to drug companies and have become involved with The Cure Starts Now Foundation, said Lisa Hill. Basically all the money raised for research is done privately through a parent network that gives DIPG a voice, she said. The recent fundraiser in Harrison was set to help with some of those research dollars for Lauren’s Fight for Cure, Inc. Donations for Lauren’s Fight for Cure, Inc. can be sent to: Fifth Third Bank, 431 W. Eads Parkway, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025, or any Cincinnati Tri-State Fifth Third Bank branch location. “I can’t believe all the support I have gotten from the community,” said Lauren Hill. There even is a big prayer ring for her, probably even bigger than she knows, she said. “The Hill Family would like to sincerely thank, our family, and friends for their emotional support and encouragement,” said Lisa Hill. Among the many people they would like to thank are the Lawrenceburg Community School District and all the teachers for their support and prayers, she said. They also are grateful for the outpouring of support from Greendale and Lawrenceburg as well as the surrounding communities and all the churches that keep her on their prayer list, she said. Girls basketball teams from all over the area have shown their support, from wearing ribbons to raising money, said Lisa Hill. The family appreciates their support and kind words. “It is amazing how these girls can play hard against each other, yet care about opposing teammates. It proves that all the coaches/schools are instilling good sportsmanship and the importance of supporting others by caring,” she said. The Hill Family also gives a huge thank-you to all those “involved in the countless hours of planning and organizing the fundraisers,” including the City of Lawrenceburg, Perfect North Slopes, Durbin Bowl and the Harrison VFW for allowing the use of their facilities for Lauren’s Fight for Cure fundraisers, said Lisa Hill.
him on foot through an alley behind North State Street and then to Dair, where he was tackled. Ramsey said he was forced to knee Nelson in the right
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side as the intoxicated man struggled to get loose. The new policy at The Press requires the back door to be locked at all times.
307 Harrison Ave. (Historic Downtown Harrison)
THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 4, 2014, 5 THE HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 2012,
Around Town June 4 The Coffee Peddlar presents: Harrison Voices Wednesday, June 4, 5-7 p.m. Come support Harrison’s newest songwriters and vocal artists from Harrison High School choirs. Students play covers and original songs. June 5 Cruise-In/DJ John Summers Thursday, June 5, 5-9 p.m., Harrison VFW Cabana on the Whitewater, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Prizes, food and drinks. Open to the public. No cover charge. June 6 DJ John Summers Friday, June 6, 8 p.m., Harrison VFW Cabana on the Whitewater, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Open to the public. No cover charge. North Dearborn American Legion Post 452 Friday Fish Fry
Fridays June 6, through October, excluding July 4., 4:307:30. 25329 Legion Road, New Alsace. $6.50 adult, hamburger and cheeseburgers available. Drinks extra. 812-6232771, 812-623-4158. Liberty Christian Academy Yard Sale Fundraiser June 6 -7, starts at 9 a.m. Proceeds benefit the school. Spaces are available to the public. For more information call 812-637-ABCs. June 7 Macedonia Christian Church Strawberry Social, Bake Sale
Saturday, June 7, 4:30-7:30. 2787 California Road, Okeana. Carry-out available, hot sandwiches, salads, cakes, homemade ice-cream. 738-2153. Flea Market Saturday, June 7, 8-1 Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. 7 a.m. for sellers. Sellers needed. Space $10; tables not provided. Sellers call Tina 673-1334, leave a message. Harrison VOCE Radio Hour Saturday, June 7, 3:30 p.m., Martin Marietta Theater, Harrison High School Activity Center, 9860 West Road, Harrison. Tickets $5 can be purchased at Village Pharmacy, 114 Harrison Ave. or harrisonvoce.wix.com. WHHHS Alumni Association Annual dinner/meeting Saturday, June 7 at Harrison High School. Visit www. southwestschools.org/alumni for more information. June 9 American Legion Meeting Monday, June 9, 7 p.m., 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. June 10 Free Tuesday Night Music
Tuesday, June 10, 7 p.m., The Menus. Harrison Community Center. Bring lawn chairs and blankets. No coolers permitted. Food and drinks available for purchase. Proceeds benefit Mayor’s Fund. Please bring canned good donation for the Mayor’s Fund. June 11 Sons of the American Legion Meeting Wednesday, June 11, 7 p.m., 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. June 13 Harrison Free Movie Night June 13, starts at dusk, Harrison Community Center, behind garage. Monsters University. Free popcorn, snow-cones, water and pizza from LaRosa’s (limited supply). Bring your lawn chairs and blankets. No coolers permitted. We are collecting canned goods for Mayor’s Fund. Live Music by Scott Siefferman Friday, June 13, 8 p.m., Harrison VFW Cabana on the Whitewater 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Open to the public. No cover charge. June 14 All You Can Eat Breakfast Saturday, June 14, 8 a.m.-noon, Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Adults - $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. Flag Day Flag Burning Ceremony Saturday, June 14, 1 p.m. If you have any old, torn flags bring them to the American Legion Post, 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. 1858 Morgan Township Museum Museum will be open June 14 from noon - 4 p.m. 6464 Okeana Drewersburg Road in Okeana. Featured exhibit will include artifacts from collections, not part of the permanent display. June 15 American Legion Post 199 All You Can Eat Breakfast Sunday, June 15, 8-noon. 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. $6 adults, $4 kids under 12. Bring Dad. He eats free. June 18 Ladies Auxiliary Meeting Wednesday, June 18, 7:30 p.m., 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. June 21 Flea Market
Saturday, June 21, 8-1 Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. 7 a.m. for sellers. Sellers needed. Space $10; tables not provided. Sellers call Tina, 673-1334; leave message. Morgan Township Historical Society Saturday, June 21, 10 a.m., administration building, 3141 Chapel Road, Okeana. Local Butler County historian, Thomas Stander, presents the 167th O.V.I. Morgan, Ross, Reily and Oxford Township’s 100 Day Men. For information, 7380810. June 24 Free Tuesday Night Music Tuesday, June 24, 7 p.m., The Naked Karate Girls. Harrison Community Center. Bring lawn chairs and blankets. No coolers permitted. Food and drinks available for purchase. Proceeds benefit Mayor’s Fund. Please bring canned good donation for the Mayor’s Fund. June 25 American Legion Riders Meeting Wednesday, June 25, 7 p.m., 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. June 27 Harrison Free Movie Night June 27, starts at dusk, Harrison Community Center, behind garage. Despicable Me 2. Free popcorn, snow-cones, water and pizza from LaRosa’s (limited supply). Bring your lawn chairs and blankets. No coolers permitted. We are collecting canned goods for Mayor’s Fund. DJ Terry Beasley Friday, June 27, 8 p.m., Harrison VFW Cabana on the Whitewater, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Open to the public. No cover charge. Other Announcements Vacation Bible Schools Smyrna Missionary Baptist Church Vacation Bible School June 16-20, 6-8:30 p.m. Ages four through adult. 4047 US Highway 52, New Trenton. Contact Kimberly Thompson (812)637-5694 Cruise-In/DJ John Summers Every Thursday, 5-9 p.m., Harrison VFW Cabana on the Whitewater, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Prizes, food and drinks. Open to the public. No cover charge.
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photo by Amy Zwick/Harrison Press
The Southwest School District congratulates the district’s Certified Employees of the Year for 2013-2014. From left: Joanne Aghotte, Becki Vieth, Jeff Sims, Margie Brown, Jane Hinterlong and Melisa Beidelman.
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1993 Chevy 3500 Cheyenne truck with 12’ flatbed; 1990 14’ tandem axle utility trailer; Agri-Metal straw blower; Woods 5 ½ ft. box grader; Lesco lawn aerator; Lesco lawn renovator; Red Hawk 32” commercial walk behind lawn mower; chipper shredder; great selection of lawn equipment and mowers; snow blower; selection of power wood working equipment; lumber; small retaining wall blocks; garage & shop items; stain glass and supplies; FURNITURE, APPLIANCES and contents from a clean home. AUCTIONEERS NOTE: This is not a complete listing. Check lutzauctions.com for details, pictures, and late additions.
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6, PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 2014 6, THE THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 27, 2012
Opinion Patricia’s Perspective
Mayhem, madness and a little contemplation
I had a very strange thing happen to me last week and, it gave me an insight I think a Patricia person rarely receives. Huelseman Here’s what happened: Everyone else had gone home for the day, I was in the middle of an interview with Daphne Walter, co-chair of the Relay For Life, when I heard someone come in the unlocked back door of the Harrison Press. I know it was the back door because of the distinct sound. The front door has a bell and the windows always rattle a little whenever the door is shut but this one shut with a solid thud. Many people don’t even know about the back door. I instantly assumed it was Editor Joe Awad but decided to check just in case. The office was empty, not a soul in sight. Looking at the men’s bathroom door, I could see yellow light flooding through the crack on the floor. Definitely Joe. What kind of intruder breaks in and heads straight to the bathroom? Those were my words of assurance when I returned to the small conference room and continued my interview. About five minutes passed, Daphne and I were just discussing cancer survivors and their victory lap at the Relay when we heard a crashing thud and a man yell. Strange. I left the tape recorder on, and went to see what had happened. Joe was still in the bathroom so I called to ask him if he was OK. The response I got sent my heart racing. A man’s voice distinctly not Joe’s voice - came muffled through the door. Who could that be? I went to check the parking lot, maybe I would recognize the car. No car. Coming back to the hallway, I saw him. A man I had never seen before was standing in the bathroom doorway. I later learned his name is Andrew Nelson. He was tall, maybe 6 feet, dark nearly black hair, charcoal eyes. He had on no shirt, and had tattoos on his arm and shoulder. He wore pale blue jeans and rubber work boots that came up to his calf. He stood by the open basement hatch that he had just opened. It seemed so strange that an intruder would just hang out in the bathroom, so I thought for a minute he might be a plumber. I mean he had been in there for what seemed nearly five minutes, just chilling in the bathroom. Maybe he was supposed to be there, maybe we had leaky pipes or something. But the way he was looking at me was not professional. It was … confused, even surprised, almost like I was the intruder. “Hi” I said to him, as if he was a customer I could interest in purchasing a paper. Was I buying time? I don’t really know. “Um, can you leave please?” I asked with a calmness that surprises me when I listen to the recording. His response was dazed confusion. “Can you leave?” I repeated. “What?!” he said, sounding hurt that I would ask such a thing. “What are you doing?” I questioned, my voice becoming less calm. He didn’t really respond. “What are you doing here?” I tried again. I still was grappling with the idea that he was just working on the pipes. I really wasn’t overcome by fear at this point, just uncertainty. “Leave now, leave right now,” my voice dangerously rising to a more authoritative and threatening tone. Thinking back, that was stupid. I shouldn’t have bothered talking to him. I should have left immediately. And I certainly shouldn’t have sounded so assertive. I shouldn’t have threatened at all. But I did. “I’m going to count to two and I’m going to call the cops,” I said. Count to two??? Really??? I didn’t count to two. I walked straight back to the conference room, shut the door and locked it. For just a moment I hesitated, Am I overreacting? Nope. While on the phone with 911, we heard him call, “Know what?” and then we listened to pounding sound of the Harrison Press office getting trashed by our visitor. Stay away from the door I thought. If he had a gun, surely that’s where he would shoot. We heard glass shattering and the thud of the water cooler and other heavy items falling to the ground. Then a mechanical hum. Later, I realized it was the water cooler but trapped in that small room with nothing but a thin weak door separating us, I imagined a raging maniac with a circular saw ready to break through. While all I could think to do was encourage the woman on 911 to come quickly, Daphne came up with a better solution. She blew out the candle I had lit, grabbed her phone and opened the window. She knocked out the screen and jumped out. I informed the lady on 911 we were leaving through the window and hung up. For some reason, I put the phone back where it belonged and then climbed through the window as well. Once outside, I knew we weren’t in real danger. We cautiously walked through the back parking lot out to the street and then to the police department where we sat in the lobby while we laughed, with amazement, at what just happened. Flabbergasted. I hate that word but that’s how I felt. Amazed, surprised, flabbergasted. And thankful! Thank God we weren’t harmed, that the man in the bathroom didn’t come after us, that he destroyed the gum ball machine instead. I’ve been thinking about the experience a lot, and one of the most striking details was my thought process when I first encountered Nelson. Tucked in the same block as the police station and having lived a very safe life - thank the Lord - it simply would not register in my mind that Nelson was dangerous. I was desperately trying to come up with a plausible reason for his being there and it took far too long for me to realize he was there for no good. For a split second, I even thought, Oh he just needed to use the bathroom, he’ll just leave now. I had a preconceived and misconceived notion of safety and what belongs in my world and that was not a part of it. It didn’t fit and subconsciously, I was desperately trying to find a way to explain his being there. How many times do I do that? How often have I failed to see the truth because I had something else that I wanted to see. I’m not talking on such a big and obvious scale as this but in simple every day things as well. How often do I hear what I want and not what they say? Perhaps that’s not the typical case, maybe this was a fluke, but it’s certainly worth a thought. Patricia Huelseman is a staff writer for The Harrison Press.
Why I have faith in Congress It’s depressing to read poll after poll highlighting Americans’ disdain for Congress. But my encounters with ordinary citizens bring me up short.
In angry diatribes, or in resigned comments, people make clear their dwindling confidence in politicians and the institution itself. With all Congress’ partisanship, brinksmanship and exasperating inability to legislate it’s not hard to understand this loss of faith. Yet as people vent their frustration, I hear a search for hope. They ask, almost desperately sometimes, about grounds for renewed hope in our system. Here’s why I’m confident we can do better.
Shooting for the moon
Let’s start with a point that people rarely notice. Our expectations are too high. In part, this is our elected officials’ fault. They over-promise and under-perform. They set the bar high, promising strong leadership, a firm hand on the legislative tiller, and great policy accomplishments, then usually fail to clear it. Congress is not built for efficiency or speed. On almost every issue, progress comes in increments. For instance, the future of the American health care system may appear to hang on the debate about the Affordable Care Act, but that is the latest installment of a long-running fight that began before Medicare and Medicaid
almost five decades ago. Congress deals with complex issues over many years and, sometimes, dozens of pieces of legislation. Focusing on any one moment in our legislative history is to miss the slow but undeniable advance of progress on Capitol Hill.
Patience, my friends
I also tend to be more patient than many people with congressional leaders. Our political leaders confront a terribly difficult political environment. The country is deeply and evenly divided along partisan and ideological lines. Getting 218 votes in the House and 60 votes in the Senate takes skill, competence, and a great deal of passion to make progress, especially when representatives dedicated to finding a way forward must face colleagues who do not want the system to work. Fifty years of closely watching has taught me to wait until the end of a congressional session to see what members actually accomplish. Despite bickering, roadblocks, delays, and grandstanding, Congress often can pass significant legislation by the end of a session, even if it can’t do everything we expect of it. Most members of Congress try hard to understand what the people want, and try to bring about meaningful change, at least within their ideological framework. It takes a while, but Congress responds to public sentiment. That is why it will pass the government’s basic funding bills this year, having learned from public outrage over last year’s government shutdown.
Congress has proven over its long history that even in the most difficult circumstances it can be astoundingly productive. The very first Congress, meeting at a time of enormous political uncertainty and financial trouble, was able to firm up the new government’s structure and set the course for the nation’s future. During the height of the Watergate scandal, when tension between Congress and the White House and Democrats and Republicans was no less pointed than today, Congress and President Nixon were able to collaborate on the Federal Aid Highway Act, Trans-Alaska Pipeline Authorization, Endangered Species Act, Legal Services Corporation Act, overhaul of the farm subsidy program, and a minimum wage hike. Congress possesses an obvious resilience from the perspective of decades. Building on that search for hope and the long historical record, Americans have good reason to believe Congress will do better. Lee Hamilton is director of the Center on Congress at Indiana University. He was a member of the U.S. House of Representatives 34 years.
Every wedding has a blunder or two
June is the traditional wedding month. Best wishes to all those embarking on the “Sea of Matrimony” in the next few weeks. I know a lot of brides and their mothers have put hours of effort into the details. The right dress, the invitations, the flowers, music and so forth ad infinitum in hopes of crafting the “perfect” wedding. Hate to bust your bubble. Even though the planning for your event is reminiscent of a second Normandy invasion the likelihood of something going wrong is better than you realize. Hopefully so minor that only the bride and her mother are aware of the imperfection. I have had couples try to plan the reception literally song by song. I try to make them understand that their only function at the reception is to be there schmoozing. In most cases the photographer will determine when and where the various traditions will be observed. Be prepared for a whirlwind of activity if you aren’t coughing up the extra bucks to get them to stay for the whole event. Otherwise it will be bouquet, garter, cake, toast, bridal dance and parents dance in a frenzy of activity shortly after arrival. The band I was playing in was setting
up for a reception Jim one evening in a large hall. They Robertson were expecting about 500 so the cake at the other end of the hall was a magnificent edifice which looked like it had the possibility of being divided into apartments. About an hour before the scheduled start of the reception we looked toward the other end of the hall just in time to see the cake fall over in slow motion without anyone being near it. Was playing at a reception hall in Price Hill one evening when in the middle of a song, the fight swept into our field of vision. Bad enough that it was a fight but it was between the fathers of the bride and groom. Order was eventually restored and as we were taking our equipment out to the truck, we passed the two dads sitting at a table, ties untied, sharing a pitcher of beer and crying to each other what a wonderful wedding it had been. I guess my personal favorite was one evening up in Hamilton. We had played the venue many times before and so we
were set up expecting to do the usual 8:30 to 12:30 gig. As at most receptions the usual two dozen or so who blow off the wedding to get to the beer were there by starting time. 8:30 arrived and shortly thereafter with no sign of a crowd arriving, we began to play some “background” music. Nine o’clock, Nine-thirty, Ten o’clock. Still no wedding party. The caterers were beginning their set-up and still no crowd. The food had been sitting there getting cold for about a half hour when with a rush of activity our wedding party arrived at approximately 10:40. It seems as though the rather elderly priest at the church had double booked the church for that evening. Subsequently, the two couples flipped a coin. Ours lost. So they had to wait until the first wedding had concluded and after pictures to reset the church and get on with their wedding. I could go on, but I have probably already made some prospective brides queasy. Congratulations and best wishes on your upcoming nuptials. Jim Robertson is a longtime Harrison resident, a member of Harrison City Council, and a weekly columnist for The Harrison Press.
To tip or not to tip and other such questions I studied an infographic recently on the peculiar American art form known as tipping. The esteemed website lifehacker.com recapped a survey on the tipping habits of the general public. A whopping 99.5 percent of the U.S. population tips restaurant employees, and 95 percent tip delivery orders, although the pizza delivery guy’s tips can be measured in dollars not percentages. One statistic in the article confused me. It seems 35 percent of our fellow Americans tip on restaurant takeout orders, which seems rather high. I’m pretty sure I’ve never tipped for a specific takeout order, unless the order was attached to a meal I was already buying at the restaurant. I don’t ride in taxi cabs much, but I’m always confused on how much to tip the driver. Thanks to this article I now know that 10 percent is on the low end and 18 percent is on the high end I rarely follow the advice of my wife’s brother on anything, but one thing did stick with me. He recommended tipping the airline person who
handles your bag when you check in for your flight because he could send tour luggage to Tahiti if he wanted to. He gets five bucks whenever I fly. When staying in a hotel, they’ve taken to leaving little notes to let you know who made up your room. It’s a cheesy way of getting a tip for the housekeeper and it hasn’t worked yet in my experience, although I have heard people talking about leaving $10 or $20 on the bed stand. These people have too much money in their pockets. My father was hardly a cheap man. He appreciated many of the finer things in life, but like many of us he had certain quirks, particularly in the area of tipping. At the time, 15 percent for waiters and waitresses was the standard tip, but my father believed that should only apply to the food and drinks purchased, not the sales tax added to the bill. Now 15 percent of what was then three or four percent tax on a $50 dinner tab amounts to just pennies, but like everything in his life it was the
principle of the matter, Bob Hyle particularly for someone who went through the Great Depression. Like many people, I get tired of people with their hands out. These are people you spend only a tiny moment of time with, yet you are supposed to give them something for that pleasure. I’ll keep tipping the wait staff at restaurants, cab drivers—except the guy who drove me all around Washington D.C. last year and expected me to tip on top of a $120 cab ride—and the guy who grabs my bag when I check in at the airport. The rest of you need to find another job. Does that sound cruel? I’m sorry; here’s a ten spot. Bob Hyle covers sports and writes a weekly column for The Harrison Press. He lives in Bright.
THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 4, 2014, 7 THE HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 2012,
Largest dog park in region opens Saturday, June 14 Run, jump or roll over to the opening of the Simmonds Family Dog Park, the largest off-leash dog park in the region on Hamilton Cleves Pike Road/Ohio 128, a mile north of Interstate 74, on Saturday, June 14, from noon to 4 p.m. You and your four-legged friend will have a ball with all of the day’s activities and demonstrations. Be one of the first to enjoy this more than 11-acre doggie paradise. Don’t miss the official ribbon cutting at 12:30 p.m. More than 20 pet-friendly vendors will be present for the celebration, including PetPeoples, Peach Grove Animal Hospital, PAWS of Dearborn County, and Pampered Pets Home Care. SPCA Cincinnati will be on-site with its mobile adoption van. Hamilton County 4-H club will give dog train-
ing demonstrations and Underdog K-9 Academy will show its dogs working the agility equipment. The grand opening also will feature a deejay, walking balloonist, magicians, terrific raffle prizes, food and drinks. Don’t forget to sign your dog up for the $100 Best Dog Costume, and $100 Most Talented Dog contests at the Great Parks Foundation booth. General parking will be located next to the park at Miami Whitewater Forest Soccer Complex with parking for disabled folks at the dog park. A valid Great Parks of Hamilton County Motor Vehicle Permit ($10 annual; $3 daily) is required to enter the park. For more information, visit Run, jump or roll over to the opening of the Simmonds Family Dog Park, the largest off-leash dog park in the region greatparks.org or call 521- on Hamilton Cleves Pike Road/Ohio 128, a mile north of Interstate 74, on Saturday, June 14, from noon to 4 p.m. 7275.
Nine members added to French Honor Society The Harrison High School French Horn Society recently inducted nine new members, which brings membership to 24 students. The induction was conducted by society president Liz Jonas and vice president Hanna Williams, who welcomed new members. Italian exchange student Erica Boccadoro spoke about her experience living abroad.
Are you ready for Harrison’s free summer concerts and movies? Free Movie Night at Harrison Community Center. Movies are Friday at dusk behind the garages. Free popcorn, snow-cones, water and pizza from LaRosa’s (limited supply). Bring lawn chairs and blankets. No coolers are permitted. Canned goods are being collected for the Mayor’s Fund. If you bring a canned good, you will be placed in a drawing for a prize. Let’s fill the wagon to the brim. June 13 - Monsters University. June 27 - Despicable Me 2. Free Tuesday Night Concerts at Harrison Community Center. Concerts begin at 7 p.m. Bring lawn chairs and blankets. No coolers are per-
k ec t! h C Ou It
mitted. Hot dogs, brats, metts, June 10 - The Menus pop, water and beer are sold. June 24 - Naked Karate Proceeds benefit the Har- Girls rison Mayor’s Fund. Canned goods are being collected for the fund. Let’s fill the Historic Shandon wagon to the brim. If you 89th Annual bring a canned good, you will be placed in a drawing for a prize. Saturday, June 14, 2014
Friendship Friendship, Indiana
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8, THE PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 2014 THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 27, 2012
Looking Back 10 years ago - 2004 David E. Wasinger, Okeana, was honored for his academic achievements during The University of Toledo’s College of Arts and Sciences scholarship luncheon in March. Wasing, a junior, was a 2003-2004 recipient of the Margaret Patterson Memorial Scholarship awarded annually to outstanding communication majors. *** Hero of the Week goes to Helen Underwood who frequently visits the elderly in retirement and nursing homes. Along with the other members of the Harrison Senior Chorus, she entertains the residents with singing. 15 years ago - 1999 Mark and Julie Gulley, of Gulley Log Homes Inc., Harrison, were given the Excellence in Sales and Service award for 1998 by Southland Log Homes. *** Harrison Police Chief Chuck Lindsey and Lt. Steve Mathews received awards
at the county’s 32nd annual Police Achievement Awards dinner. Lindsey received the award for “most constructive plans or ideas for improvement of police operations” for his outstanding efforts in community oriented policing. Mathews received his award for “superior achievement in police leadership” for his initiative and professionalism in the formation of the Joint Ohio/Indiana Narcotics Task force. 20 years ago - 1994 Julie Duffy, Harrison, was one of 20 math students from McAuley High School who were selected to participate in the American High School Math Exam, administered to the nation’s top math scholars. *** Harrison Junior School teacher Sue Draghn, recently received a certificate of recognition for her work in the Great Oaks Career Development Program. 25 years ago - 1989 The Southwest Local
School District voted on a name for the new elementary school on Campbell Road. The School will be called Whitewater Valley Elementary in honor of the geographical name of this area. *** Harrison coffee drinkers will have the chance to drink unlimited cups of coffee and help Easter Seals on Coffee Day, which is May 31. Coffee drinkers may purchase special Coffee Day buttons at all the Convenient Food Mart and Wendy’s for $1 from now until May 31. On May 31, Coffee Day, any customer wearing a Coffee Day button will receive free, unlimited coffee at any of the participating businesses. 30 years ago - 1984 The Harrison Fire Department personnel are finally shedding their volunteer status and will now be paid for the services they provide to the community.
*** Harrison’s three representatives to Buckeye Boy’s State for 1984 will be Greg Broscheid, Eric Saylor, and Todd Adams. All three are juniors at Wm. Henry Harrison High School. 35 years ago - 1979 The William Henry Harrison High School Varsity “H” club and football team will be holding a Lift-a-thon on May 17th. This Lift-a-thon is to help raise enough money to buy some much needed weight room equipment. If a sponsor gives over $100, that sponsor’s name will appear in the high school program on a designated page honoring that donor for his contribution. *** Miss Karen Geiger, age 16, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Geiger of Harrison, Ohio, has been selected to compete in the 1979 Miss Ohio Teen USA Pageant to be held in Columbus. The pageant is the Official State Finals for the Miss Teen USA
School Notes by Jerry McArthur. The next edition of The School Notes will be written in September by sophomore Cherry Carr. Writing these notations for the past three years has been an educational and enjoyable privilege for me. I wish to express my gratitude to Miss Hodapp, the edi*** tors and the typists who have Belated wishes to Jim Hampson on his eighth birth- made this column possible. Farewell, I leave for Ohio day, June 4. University. *** Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Mc*** Nallly of Chillocothe, Ohio, Mrs. Eugene (Lois) Schaenjoyed the weekend with ich has had the pleasure of relatives and friends here. having her pen pal visiting 45 years ago - 1969 Self-Cleaning Oven makes here in Harrison for the past several days. baking fun. Mrs. Ken Puffett of Bir*** mingham, England, met with Miss Evelyn darling, whose last name certainly Mrs. Lois Schaich for the first matches her personality, has time on May 28 after 17 years announced her retirement as of correspondence. Remaincommercial teacher at North ing here until the 8th of June, Dearborn High School after she will go to visit friends in 44 years of faithful service to New York and from there reher profession and Dearborn turn to her home. She will be in England on June 11. County. 50 years ago - 1964 Pageant to be held in Albuquerque, New Mexico in November. 40 years ago - 1974 Holy Guardian Angel Catholic Church, Cedar Grove, will observe its 100th year with a centennial celebration Sunday, June 16.
Worship at the church of your choice
ADDYSTON BAPTIST CHURCH 112 Church St., Addyston. Pastor: David Pitman. Phone: 941-4897. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship: 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday, 7 p.m.
AMAZING GRACE LUTHERAN CHURCH MISSOURI SYNOD 9961 New Haven Road. Pastor-Bill Ritchie - 859-4669224 Sunday worship: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday school and adult Bible class: 9:30 a.m.; (nursery available). ASSEMBLY OF GOD 949 Harrison Ave., Harrison. Pastor: Dr. John R. Hembree. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; morning worship, 10:30 a.m.; Bible study, Royal Rangers and National Girls Ministry, Wednesday, 7 p.m.; youth meeting, Monday, 6:30 p.m. AUBURN OLD TIME HOLINESS CHURCH 1077 Morgan-Ross Road, Millville. Phone: (513)756-0160. Pastor: Granville Sayler. Services: Tuesday and Saturday: 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday: 6 p.m. BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH 24241 Stateline Road, Bright. Pastor: Charlie Davis. Phone: 637-5822. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; preaching: 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. BIBLE BAPTIST FELLOWSHIP SOUTHERN BAPTIST 360 N. State St., Pastor: James Hundley, Phone: 765-698-2705 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. Jim Crank. Worship: 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. CHAPPELOW RIDGE PENTECOSTAL 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.
CHURCH ON FIRE 10544 Harrison Ave., Pastor Doug Combs. Service times: Saturday, 6 p.m.; Sunday 9:30 a.m. and 11:15 a.m., Nursery provided. Wednesday classes 7 p.m., all ages. 367-7772. www. mycfm.org CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 249-250 Sunset Ave., Senior Pastor: Rev., Ted Ralston, Pastor of Visitation: Arno Wilson. Youth Pastor: Rev. Trevor Bentley. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship 10:30 a.m.; Sunday night service 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday prayer and Bible study and children /teens activities, 7 p.m. Nursery provided. Phone: 3679727 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: email@example.com Visit our web site at www.cbcharrison.com CROSSWAY COMMUNITY CHURCH 9091 New Haven Road, Harrison, OH 45030. Pastor: Mark Larimer, :202-1222. Sunday: 10:15 a.m. E-mail: 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. ELIZABETHTOWN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Wayne Street, Elizabethtown. Pastor: Dawn Trapp. Sunday school: 10:00 a.m.; Worship service: 10:30 a.m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 117 Hill St. Pastor: Ronnie Wolfe. Sunday school: 10 a.m.;
worship service: 11 a.m.; evening service: 6 p.m.; Wednesday Bible study: 7 p.m.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH MIAMITOWN 5830 State Rt..128 Miamitown, Ohio 45041. Pastor: Bro. Joe Crumpler. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. Call 513-353-2530 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF OKEANA 6055 Jenkins Road, Okeana. Pastor: Rev. Millard O. Patrick. Sunday: morning and evening service; Wednesday Bible service. The end of your search for a friendly church. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 115 South Vine St., Harrison: Rev. Joshua Long: 367-4301; Holy Communion service, 8:30 a.m.; Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.; morning worship service, 10:45 a.m.; Thursday service, 7 p.m.; nursery provided. Web site: http:// www.firstpresbyharrison.org FULL GOSPEL CHRISTIAN CENTER 23036 Stateline Road, Bright, IN. Pastor: Frank Hedger. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship: 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. 637-2777. GLORYLAND WAY BAPTIST CHURCH 618 N. Maimi Ave., Cleves. Phone: 742-1158. Pastor Harley Duncan. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; Sunday evening worship: 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening Bible study: 7 p.m. GOSPEL OF GRACE CHURCH Ross, Ohio, Provident Bank meeting room, Intersection of Rt. 128 & Rt. 27, Sunday evening at 6:30 p.m., We believe and preach the doctrines of sovereign grace 513-738-4988. Visit our web site at GospelDefense@juno.com. GREATER VISION APOLISTIC MINISTRIES 111 N. Walnut Street, Harrison Phone 477-3057. Pastor Brandon S. Blevins. Sunday School, 1 p.m.; Worship, 2:15 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Study, 7 p.m. HARRISON ALLIANCE CHURCH 9940 New Haven Road, Harrison. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; morning worship: 10:30 a.m.; evening: 6:30 p.m. Programs for children and youth. Paster Mark Mears, 202-9991; church phone 367-9940. HARRISON AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH 1125 Harrison Ave., Harrison. Pastor: Dan Rowland. 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. 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. LEGACY CHRISTIAN CHURCH 216 North Sycamore St., Corner of Park Ave. and Sycamore St.; 367-4316; Web site: www.harrisonlegacy.org; Mark A. Garrett, Lead Pastor; Willisa Redford, Children's Pastor. Sunday services, 9 a.m. and 11 a.m.; nursery provided; Kids Own Worship, 19 months to fifth grade; Youth groups Wednesday evenings. Life groups offered. LIBERTY TEMPLE 4040 North Dearborn Road, Logan. Pastor: Rev. Ryan David Tebelman. Phone: 637-2227. Full gospel church. Sunday school: 10:30 a.m Sunday services 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.
MIAMI WHITEWATER UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Harrison, 9700 Dry Fork Road, Harrison OH. (across from Harrison High School) Rev. Mike Bartel, Paster, two services 9:30 & 11:00 a.m. - childcare provided, Bible class for all ages. Tuesday study group at the church 6:30 p.m. www.mymw. org. 513-367-4990. NEW VISION CHURCH 10400 Carolina Trace Road, Harrison; Pastor Tom Gillespie, 367-9430; Sunday worship at 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday family ministry at 7 p.m.; visit www. newvisionharrison.com MT. HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH Mt. Hope and Strimple Roads. Pastor: John Niehaus. Phone: 367-0450. Sunday school (all ages): 10a.m.; Worship service: 11 a.m.; evening service: 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m.: www. mthopebaptist.com NEW BEGINNINGS WORSHIP CENTER 10418 North State , Harrison, Ohio 45030. Bishop Jim Metcalf. Service times - Sunday, 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m., Wednesday, 7 p.m. Phone: 367-5189. Visit 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.
LIFESPRING HARRISON Harrison High School, 9860 West Road; 522-7707; Sunday 10:45 a.m. service; Minister Jeff Duerler; www.lifespringchristian.org.
NEWSONG VINEYARD CHURCH 120 N. State St., Harrison; 10:15 a.m. Sunday; Pastor Chris Sheneman, 202-0654; nursery, children’s program; www.newsongvineyard.com
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.
NORTH DEARBORN COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH 1920 North Dearborn Road, Bright. Phone: 637-0060 or 6738283. Pastor Benny Price. Sunday School, 9:45 a.m., worship 11 a.m. Sunday and 7 p.m. on Wednesday.
MACEDONIA CHRISTIAN CHURCH California and Drewersburg roads, Okeana. Minister Scott Holland. Sunday school: 9:45 a.m.; Morning worship:10:45 a.m. MIAMITOWN CHURCH OF CHRIST PO Box 304, Ohio 128 and
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765-647-4875 This space available. Please call 367-4582 for more details. This space available. Please call 367-4582 for more details.
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Main Street, Miamitown 45041; (513)353-2226. Preaching Minister, Dusty Delafield. Sunday worship, 8:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Visit website at www. miamitowncc.com.
ROCKDALE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 1195 Johnson Fork Road, West Harrison. Phone: 637-3425. Pastor James Byerly, Sunday School, 10 a.m. Woship service w. nursery availalbe, 11 a.m. Group study for youth, women and men on Wednesdays 7-8 p.m. September - May.
SMYRNA BAPTIST CHURCH Ind. 52, New Trenton, Ind. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship service: 11 a.m.; evening service: 6 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. Pastor Chuck McMahon. ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST CATHOLIC CHURCH 110 N. Hill St., Harrison. 367-9086. Pastor: Rev. Jeffrey M. Kemper. Saturday Mass, 4 p.m.; Sunday Masses: 7:30 a.m., 9 a.m., 10:30 a.m., noon and 7 p.m. Web site: www.sjbharrisonparish.org. ST. JOHN’S UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST Broadway and Sycamore streets. Pastor: Rev. H.W. Shackelford. Sundayschool: 9:15 a.m.; Worship 10:30 a.m. ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH St. Leon, Ind. Fr. Scott Nobbe, Pastor. Saturday Mass: 5 p.m.; Sunday Mass: 8:15 a.m. ST. TERESA BENEDICTA OF THE CROSS 23670 Salt Fork Rd., Lawrenceburg, (Bright), Indiana. Weekend Masses: Sat. 6:00 p.m., Sun. 8:30 a.m. & 11:00 a.m. Weekday Masses: Tues-Thurs 6:00 p.m. Fri-Sat 8:00 a.m. Holdy Day Masses, see bulletin for schedule. www.stteresab.com M. Rev. Aaron M. Jenkins, Pastor.
TRINITY PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 1356 Sample Road, Oxford, OH 45056 (Reily). Pastor: Aaron Carter. Phone 513-756-9100. Sunday school, 10 a.m.; Sunday morning worship; 11 a.m., Sunday night, 6 p.m.; one Saturday evening service per month - call for dates and times. VINEYARD CHURCH NORTHWEST 9165 Round Top Road, Cincinnati, Sunday Services: 9:30 a.m. & 11:15 a.m.; Senior Pastor: Van Cochrane, 385-4888. Small groups, youth programs, nursery provided. www.vcnw.org <http:// www.vcnw.org/> WEST HARRISON PENTECOSTAL TABENACLE 752 Harrison-Brookville Road, West Harrison. Pastor: Rev. H.E. Bowling. Phone: 3671567. 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. 6615811. Worship Times: Sunday, 8:30 a.m. and 10:00 a.m.; Saturday, 5 p.m. Visit www.whitewatercrossing.org. E-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27, 4, 2014, 9 THE HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 2012,
Crosby, Whitewater commemorate Memorial Day
photo by joe awad/Harrison Press
photo By Patricia Huelseman/Harrison Press
Uncle Sam walks his dog along side a couple of patriotic youths during Whitewater Township Memorial Day activities in Miamitown Monday, May 26.
St. Jude knows
Al Buxton, right, Jim Dole, center, both from the Yeager-Bension-Memorial Post 199 American Legion, Harrison, and Jacob Guilfoyle, Crosby Boy Scout Troop 293, help conduct Memorial Day services in Crosby Township Sunday, May 25. Here, the patriots prepare to raise a new flag at the cemetery in New Haven. More than 200 people were on hand for the event.
$5 Off with valid ID nd 2 Thursday of Month
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Harrison American Legion left: Cameron Seibel, Trey Saxon and Kiersten Saxon. Back: Ethan White, Owen Carr and Joshua Basich.
Call 513-367-9180 for more information
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Whitewater Valley Elementary students in grades k-6 raised more than $3,100 to help fund cancer research at St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital by participating in the St. Jude Math-A-Thon. For more than 30 years, St. Jude Math-A-Thon has been America’s largest education-based fundraiser. It includes a free math curriculum supplement for grades k-8, which students complete after obtaining sponsorships from friends and family. St. Jude doctors and scientists work to eradicate childhood cancer. No family ever pays for anything. The top fundraisers together raised more than $900. Front row, from
at the New Hall 10700 Campbell Rd. Harrison, Ohio 45030 Doors Open @ 6:00 PM • Games start @ 7:15 PM
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COMMUNITY CALENDAR CITY GOVERNMENT •Harrison City Council, first and third Tues, 7:30 p.m., Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. Meetings broadcast on Warner cable television, Channels 15 & 17, Sunday, 3 p.m.; and Channel 24, Monday, 11 p.m. • Harrison Planning Commission, second Tues, 7:30 p.m., Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. Meetings broadcast live, Channel 4, replay Saturday, 6 p.m., Channel 4. •Harrison Recreation Commission, second Thursday, 7 p.m. • Harrison Board of Zoning Appeals, fourth Tues, 7 p.m., Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. • Harrison Mayor’s Court, first and third Thursday, 3 p.m., Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. • Harrison Civil Service Commission, meets as needed , Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. • Harrison Recreation Commission, fourthThursday, 7 p.m., Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. • West Harrison Town Council, second Monday, 6:30 p.m., 100 Railroad Ave., West Harrison. TOWNSHIP GOVERNMENT • Crosby Township Trustees, second Monday, 7 p.m., Community Center, 8910 Willey Road, New Haven. • Harrison Township Trustees, third Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., Harrison Community Center. •WhitewaterTownshipTrustees, third Monday, 7 p.m.,Whitewater Community Center, 6125 Dry Fork Road. SCHOOL BOARDS • Southwest Local School District, third Thursday, 7 p.m., Meetings take place at district schools. Call 367-4139 for location. • Sunman-Dearborn School District, second Thursday, 6:30 p.m., administration office, Lawrenceville Road. GROUPS, CLASSES, AGENCIES • Alcoholics Anonymous, Tues, 8 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 115 S. Vine St., Harrison. • Amazing Grace Quilters - 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. greaterharrisonrotary.org. • Ham Shoot - A ham shoot will be held every Sunday at 11:45 a.m. except the third Sunday of each month at Harrison VFW, 9150 Lawrenceburg Road. Sign-ups begin at 10:45 a.m. • Harrison High School Athletic Boosters, second Monday, 7:30 p.m., Harrison High School, 9860West Road. • Harrison High School Drama Boosters, fourth Tuesday, 7 p.m., high school commons, 367-4169. • Harrison High School Music Boosters, fourth Monday, 7 p.m., Harrison High School, 9860West Road, music department, 367-4169. • Harrison Kiwanis, first and third Thursday, noon, Amazing Grace Lutheran Church, 9961 New Haven Road, 367-2015. • Harrison Nazarene Food & Clothing Ministry, open Thursdays, 12 to 3pm or call Suzanne Spangler (513) 252-3155 or Donna Duncan (812) 926-2066 for an appointment. Also open in conjunction with the“Bountiful Hearts Ministry”during their free, hot meal served the 3rd Saturday of each month at our location.We are operating a non-food pantry through partnership with Love, Inc. If you’re in need of non-food items, please call Love, Inc. at 367-7746 to schedule an appointment to pick-up these items from the Harrison Nazarene Church at 249 Sunset Ave. in Harrison, OH. • Harrison Republican Club, first Thursday, 7 p.m., Harrison Community Center. • Harrison Veterans Color Guard - The Harrison veterans color guard 10700 Campbell Road Harrison, is looking for a few good people to join. We do 4 or 5 parades in the community and Veteran Day services at the schools. If interested please contact Al Buxton at (513)225-1489 or Gary Hembree at (513) 312-4887. • Harrison Weight Watchers, Tuesdays, 10 a.m. and 6 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 115 S. Vine St. • Miami Historical Society of Whitewater Township, second Thursday, 7 p.m., Miamitown Hall. • MOMS Club ofWest Harrison, thirdWednesday, 10 a.m., St. John’s United Church of Christ, Broadway and Sycamore Streets, Harrison, 637-1947. • Overeaters Anonymous, Wednesdays, 7 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, Broadway and Vine Streets. 910-7032. • Shaker Farms Garden Club, fourth Wednesday, 367-9379. • Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS), Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m., First Presbyterian Church - corner of Broadway & Vine Streets., Donna Cooper, 367-1125. • Water aerobics classes - Water aerobics classes will be held Tuesdays and Thursdays by certified water aerobics instructor Sarah O’Connor. Lifeguard provided for each class. No class fee, donations accepted. For additional information call Brandon Loveless (812) 576-4811 or email bsloveless@ sunmandearborn.k12.in.us . • West Side Democratic Club, second Wednesday, 7 p.m., Harrison Bowl, 1152 Stone Drive. E-mail to email@example.com
10, PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 2014 10, THE THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 27, 2012
Harrison earns all-sports trophy 2 years in a row Wildcats remain overall athletic champions
The Southwest Ohio Conference has been in operation for just two years and Harrison High School has established itself as the top sports program in the conference. For the second year in a row, Harrison earned the SWOC’s all-sports trophy, presented to the school that earns the most points for athletic competition throughout the three sports seasons. Thanks to a first-place finish by the Ladycats softball team and a tie for first by the Harrison baseball team, Harrison was able to hold off second-place Wilmington, third-place Talawanda, and fourth-place Ross. The remaining SWOC teams, in order of finish, were Northwest, Edgewood, Little Miami, and Mount Healthy. Harrison narrowly missed leading the pack for the five spring sports - baseball, basketball, boys’ track, girls’ track, and boys’ tennis. Harrison accumulated 27 points in the spring, to finish third, but the school was just one-half point behind Wilmington and Northwest, which tied for first with 27.5 points. For the spring, Mount Healthy was champion in boys’ track with Talawanda winning in girls’ track, and Wilmington winning boys’ tennis. Ross tied Harrison for first place in baseball. The final standings for the school year are: * Harrison, 124.5 points * Wilmington, 121 points * Talawanda, 112.5 points * Ross, 110-5 points * Northwest, 90 points * Edgewood, 82 points * Little Miami, 77.5 points * Mount Healthy, 65 points Points are awarded based on where a school finishes in the league standings. 9 points are awarded to the first-place team in any sport, 7 points for second place, six for third place, five for fourth place, four for fifth place, three for sixth place, two for seventh place, and one for eighth place. If two school tie for a spot in the standings, the points are split evenly, such as with baseball. Since Harrison and Ross tied for first place in that sport, the points for first and second place were divided evenly so each school received eight points. If a school does not compete in any sports, they receive zero points. The SWOC awards titles in 22 sports, including the league’s academic competition. Harrison managed just two outright first-place finishes - in wrestling and softball - and one tie for first place in baseball. Talawanda led all schools in the conference with championships in six sports, but Talawanda also failed to field teams in three sports. Wilmington was second with four titles. Ross had three titles, and Little Miami and Mount Healthy each had two. Bob Hyle Contributing Writer
photo by sandy minor/Harrison Press
Lindsey Potzick leads most of the crowd in the 1600 meter run at the District meet on Friday, May 23.
Track coach Menz pleased with regional meet results A year ago, the Harrison track team was shut out of the regional meet for the first time in over a decade, so it was difficult for coach Scott Menze to be too disappointed with the four performances turned in by Lindsey Cron, Kaylee Schulte, Nick Taylor, and Brandon Littleton at last week’s regional meet at Dayton’s Welcome Stadium. None of them were able to reach the podium so there are no state qualifiers from Harrison this year, but Menze believes experience is a great teacher and all but Taylor will be back to compete next spring. “We knew the throwers (Taylor and Littleton in the shot put) would have a hard time because this regional was stacked,” said Menze. Taylor and Littleton qualified for the regional by finishing third and fourth in the district meet two weeks ago at
Bob Hyle Contributing Writer
Winton Woods High School. At the regional, Taylor finished in 14th place with a throw of 45-01.5. Littleton, the youngest competitor in the field as a sophomore, finished in 16th place with a throw of 39-08. “Four years ago if you told me Nick would one day be a regional qualifier I probably would have laughed,” said Menze. “For him to make it this far was a really great accomplishment.” Littleton was the biggest surprise of the regional qualifiers. He is the third member of his family to qualify for a regional in a throwing event, following his brother Chris and sister Alecia. Chris Littleton was a state champion in the discus.
Menze believed at least one of his high jumpers would make it to the podium at Dayton, but he felt the pressure and inexperience performing in an elite
meet were difficult to overcome. “I think their first experience in a regional was similar to others we’ve had in the past,” said Menze. “They picked up some invaluable experience.” Neither Cron, a junior nor Schulte, a freshman, were able to match their performance at the district meet where they both cleared 5-0. This time Cron could do no better than 4-10 and Schulte crossed the bar at 4-08. Cron’s jump put her in ninth place while Schulte was 16th. The two can expect to face plenty more experienced high jumpers next year. Thirteen of the 16 regional qualifiers are underclassmen and Schulte was one of two freshman. “At the start of the season we hoped to get at least one athlete to the regional so getting four there was exciting,” said Menze. “With the new track and the success of some of our athletes we hope to keep the momentum going and draw some more numbers to the program.”
Award program honors top spring athletes 4 softball players receive individual honors
With the spring sports season complete for every sport except track, athletes from Harrison High School’s baseball, softball, and tennis teams were honored at an awards program last week. Top honors went to baseball player With no MVP award handed out, four Mitchell Hogue and tennis players T.J. Stenger and Kevin Kreinest. The Harrison Ladycats Ladycats softball players received individual softball team does not offer an MVP award. team honors. On the offensive side, juniors Erin Engstrom and Shelby Scott were honored. Engstrom was named Ms. Clutch for leading the Ladycats in runs batted in with 31. Scott was Mitchell Hogue, a sophomore infielder, was named the winner of the Golden Bat for leadselected by his peers as the baseball team’s ing the team in batting average with a .582 most valuable player. In addition, Hogue was mark. named offensive player of the year as he posted a .419 batting average, which was second on the team, and led the Cats in runs, hits, and stolen bases. Senior catcher Faith Brisbin, who earned Hogue also shared the defensive player of her fourth varsity letter in the sport, was the year award with junior first baseman Minamed winner of the Golden Glove for being chael Knollman. the team’s top defensive player. Hogue and senior catcher Luke Bowman The most improved player award went to also were named first-team all-league. sophomore Katie Milesky. Bob Hyle Contributing Writer
Player of the year
Knollman was named player of the year in the Southwest Ohio Conference and was one of three Wildcats to be selected first-team all-SWOC. He also was named the winner of the Rumpke Award, which is presented to the team’s top junior player. Junior pitcher Kyle Dipuccio was named the winner of the inaugural Jay Powers Pitcher of the Year award. Dipuccio led the team and the SWOC with a miniscule earned run average of 0.58 with a 3-1 record. Dipuccio was joined on the second-team all-SWOC by sophomore Mason Brunner and junior Darien Smith. Sophomore Tylyn James was named honorable mention all-SWOC. The most improved player award was presented to junior Gage Bley. Nick Bonfield received the Wildcat Award for being the player who best represents the goals and ideals of the Harrison baseball program. Brunner was named rookie of the year.
Two tennis MVPs
The Harrison varsity tennis team had just one award for the season and that was shared by seniors T.J. Stenger and Kevin Kreinest, who were named most valuable players. Kreinest earned his third varsity letter and Stenger his second.
In SWOC honors, Scott was named player of the year and first-team all-league. She was joined on the first team by Engstrom, who led the SWOC in earned run average this season with a mark of 1.48. Her 17 wins were second in the league. Brisbin and freshman shortstop Madison Huber were named second-team all-SWOC. Sophomore second baseman Sydney Turner was named honorable mention.
Coach of the year
Harrison coach Mike Schiering, after giving up coaching for over two decades to serve as the school’s athletic director, was named coach of the year. He led the Ladycats to a record of 21-8. Harrison’s 12-2 record in league games earned the Ladycats the SWOC title.
The pair shared Harrison’s first doubles court and were named first-team all-SWOC for their play. Fellow senior Ben Watson, in only his first season as a varsity tennis player, was named honorable mention all-SWOC.
photos by sandy minor/Harrison Press
Mitchell Hogue rounds 3rd at a game earlier this season.
receiving the award were Bowman, Jack Baglien, Shiloh Engle, A.J. Glines, Brandon Gober, Cameron Mullis, Nate Perry, Jacob Tedesco, and Jacob Urbanski. The seniors were part of three consecutive league titles. The Cats posted a record of 19-9 and went Harrison coach Shawn Sowders, who was 11-3 in the SWOC to tie Ross for the title. named coach of the year by his fellow SWOC Harrison’s junior varsity and freshmen teams coaches, honored his senior class by present- also won league titles. ing each of them the Grind Award. Those
Coach of the year
Left: Kevin Kreinest. Right: T.J. Stenger. The pair shared Harrison’s first doubles court and were named Most Valuable Players.
THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4,27, 2014, 11 THE HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 2012,
Harrison boys making their mark on LaSalle track team All four Harrisonites work together on successful relay team
Members of the team were senior Adam Kluesner, junior Justin Bambach, and sophomores Frank Pierce and Brad Anneken. LaSalle track coach Frank Russo said he couldn’t recall any time where all four members of a successful relay team came from the same community. The group did not have the success they desired in the regional meet at Dayton’s Welcome Stadium last week, finishing in 14th place with a time of 8:21.89 “They are all great athletes and students,” said Russo. “They are what our values as a team are based on: great work ethic.” Kluesner also was an individual qualifier for last week’s Submitted Photo/Harrison Press regional meet. He finished in Harrison’s Adam Kluesner, Justin Bambach, Frank Pierce and Brad Annekan run the third place at the district meet 4 x 800 meters relay together at LaSalle High School. “They are all great athletes and in the 1600 meters with a time students,” said LaSalle’s track coach Frank Russo. of 4:36.27. Kluesner finished selves on the LaSalle High took second place in the dis- in 14th place in the regional Bob Hyle School track team this spring trict meet at Winton Woods meet with a time of 4:35.73. Contributing Writer as members of the school’s 4 two weeks ago with a time Anneken was a district Four young men from x 800 meters relay team that of 8:15.80. placer in the 1600 meters as Harrison distinguished them-
Harrison grad brings success to Bellarmine U. softball Harrison High graduate Erica Knollman made a strong first impression on the Bellarmine University softball team and the Great Lakes Valley Athletic Conference as she started all 55 of the team’s games in her freshman season as shortstop. The Knights finished the season with a 37-18 record and an appearance in the NCAA Division II regional tournament. Bob Hyle School Contributing Writer
Third on her team Shortstop Erica Knollman started all 55 games at Bellarmine University this season. Knollman is a Harrison High School graduate.
Knollman batted .289 and ranked third on the team with 48 hits, nine home runs, 36 runs batted in and a .518 slugging percentage. She was selected second-team all-league.
Don’t throw the towel in yet!
The Knights finished second in their division of the GLVAC, but beat first-place University of Indianapolis in the league’s post-season tournament before falling to University of Missouri – St Louis, winner of the other GLVAC division. In the NCAA tournament the Knights once again lost to UM-St. Louis and then were eliminated by Truman State. In the two NCAA games, Knollman had a double and a home run for Bellarmine. Knollman collected two hits in collegiate debut and had two hits apiece in four of her first five games. One of the highlights of her season was hitting a home run in each game of a doubleheader with five RBI against Indianapolis.
he finished sixth with a time of 4:42. Bambach was a district placer in the 800 meters, taking eighth with a time of 2:05.84. Only the top four finishers in each event qualified for the regional. “We have three of them returning next year so we are looking for bigger and better things from them,” said Russo. Russo appreciates the contributions track team members from Harrison have given to the program, pointing to
Kyle Lang, who graduated in 2006 and was a member of back-to-back state championship teams. Kevin Kluesner, older brother of Adam, was a member of the 2011 state championship team. “The Harrison community has contributed tremendously to our program over the years,” said Russo. “One of the things we see from the kids from Harrison is a great work ethic.”
Erica Knollmann graduated from Harrison High School and continues her success athletic as starter at every Bellarmine University softball game. Knollmann batted .289 and ranked third on her team with 48 hits, nine home runs, 36 runs batted in and a .518 slugging percentage. She was selected secondteam-all-league. Way to go Erica! Keep making us proud!
Outstanding Students of the Month Chosen for their commitment to community and to others. We thank you! Alexandra Lowery
photo by sandy minor/Harrison Press
Brandon Littleton, Coach Greg Zulegar and Nick Taylor were excited to learn the two shot-putters had qualified to go on to the Regional meet at Welcome Stadium in
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Alexandra Lowery is at the top of her class, she will represent the Class of 2014 as the Valedictorian at the commencement ceremony on June 6th. She is involved in many activities at William Henry Harrison High School and at her church. Alex is a member of DECA, the tennis team, Key Club, Spanish Club and Spanish Honor Society, and National Honor Society. She volunteers at Crossroad’s Church in a Kid’s Club, watching preschoolers and will be going to New Orleans in July to work with Habitat for Humanity. She enjoys kayaking, reading and baking in her spare time. She will be enrolled in the engineering program at The Ohio State University this fall. Alex is the daughter of Weneca Gambrell and James Lowery of Harrison.
PotashCorp has been a proud member of the Cincinnati region since 1954, producing phosphate products for industrial and food grade applications to help our growing world.
Jacob Mueller is an active member of the senior class at William Henry Harrison High School taking on numerous leadership roles in numerous activities. The music program has benefited through his contribution as section leader in Concert Band, Jazz Band and Marching Band. He also participates in Pep Band and Show Choir. Other activities include Pit Captain for the FIRST Robotics team, Cross Country Team Captain, Academic Team, Physics is Phun, Science Olympiad, and President of the National Honor Society. Jake is also active in various church activities including worship leader, junior deacon, bible school leader and a member of the live nativity scene. He is rated in the top 10%/Top 25 of his class and will receive an Honor Diploma at graduation on June 6th. He will be majoring in mechanical engineering at the University of Cincinnati in the fall. Jake is the son of Lori and Douglas Mueller of Harrison, Ohio.
12, PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4, 2014 12, THE THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, Thursday, September 27, 2012
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ACREAGE FOR APARTMENTS APARTMENTS APARTMENTS FOR RENT FOR RENT FOR RENT 14 21 21 21 SALE 22 Approximately 12 acres next to truck stop. US 50 West. $600,000. 513-218-5406 Bill Yelton
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31 HELP WANTED 31 HELP WANTED
Averitt Express New Pay Increase for Regional Drivers! 40 to 46 CPM + Fuel Bonus! Also, Post-training Pay Increase For Stu dents! (Depending On Domicile) Get Home EVERY Week + Excellent Benefits. CDL-A req. 888-362-8608 Apply at AverittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer Females, minorities, pro tected veterans, and individuals with disabilities are encouraged to apply.
Rising Sun- 415 Fifth Street. For rent or sale. 3 bedroom, 2 bath home, 2 car attached garage. Deposit and references required. For information: Cal Crim, Inc. is looking for security officers part time 812-534-3772. in the Lawrenceburg area, all shifts. Call 513-563-5500 ext.14 Lawrenceburg - 1 bed room apt. in nice 18 unit Carpenter- experienced brick building, 1 block from Hollywood Casino. All utili- 2 bedroom, 1 bath, all with framing new homes, ties included. $530/month, electric, on large corner lot also carpenter helper. area. 208 Elm S t . in town of Milan with all ap- A u r o r a (812)537-4116. pliances included. 1year 513-315-8776 lease $495/mo. plus de- 812-926-9250 Lawrenceburg 2 room effi- p o s i t & utilities. ciency a p a r t m e n t . 812-926-6025 ext 222 Cincinnati Enquirer deliv$125/weekly. Utilities furery route in Aurora, Dillsnished. $400 deposit Refboro, Manchester St. For Sale or Rent, 3BR, erences required. immediLeon, Brookville and Lawate occupancy . 2BA, Trailer in Rising Sun. r e n c e b u r g . Call Total electric, with storage 812-537-0897 513-768-8134. shed. No pets. Lawrenceburg Downtown, 812-438-2176 Class A Drivers-Regional 2 bedroom Condo, new construction, water and Rising Sun - 16x70 mobile, Runs from our Florence, sewage included. Rent 2 bedroom, 2 bath, total KY location. Home 2-3 nights per week! Great $925/mo. 513-532-8933. electric. $600/month plus Pay & Benefits. Excellent Equipment North Street, Dillsboro- deposit, 12 month lease, A s s i g n e d CDL-A, 18 mos. exp. reg. Beautiful, one bedroom, no pets. 812-594-3884 or 24 mos. out of past 48. upstairs apartment. LamiHazmat & Tanker End. nated wood flooring. Call Today 800-818-0922 Newer appliances. Electric ext. 102 baseboard heat. Tenant drive4hyttchemical.com pays electric. $450 de posit, $450 monthly. Aurora- in shopping plaza Cleaning Position Avail812-532-3000. with Subway, 1770 sq. ft. able. Part time/Full time. Rising Sun, Convenient lo- for lease, high traffic. Looking for energetic, cation at Sunset Apart - 513-532-8933. reliable, flexible and prements, 2-bedroom with sentable person to help kitchen appliances, huge Aurora-Retail Space for clean residential and yard in back. Applicants commercial jobs. M-F, with references may call lease. Beautiful remodeled hours vary. Submit rebuilding up to 5000 sq ft. 812-438-9659. Parking lot, central heat sume firstname.lastname@example.org West Harrison, 2 bedroom, and air. $1000 per month m utilities. Call 1 bath, $595/month, $595 p l u s deposit, water and sewer 812-926-1677 Construction company paid. 513-515-3413 looking for experienced Office / warehouse / retail concrete finisher pay space for lease in Law - based on experience. renceburg, 1500 sqft to Please call (513)630-7314. 5000 sqft. 812-537-1100.
MOBILE HOMES 23 FOR RENT
BUSINESS PROP. 24 FOR RENT/LEASE
HOUSES FOR RENT
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.
31 HELP WANTED
Greendale house/duplex $675.00 2 bedroom, 2 bath, some pets O.K., no Are you or someone you utility d e p o s i t ; know looking for work? 812-290-3310 Huff Contractors is lookHouse - 819 Franklin, Mi- ing for several Class lan, Ind. 2 bedroom, living A-CDL drivers (full & room, kitchen, dining part-time), also several room, washer and dryer part time escort vehicle $600/month plus deposit. drivers (this position is ideal for someone that is (513)623-0993. retired or looking for House for rent or sale Lud- seasonal work) and one low Hill, 1 bedroom, 1 1/2 full time Class B-CDL bath, fence in yard, W/D, driver with mechanic exAC, App., shed. 3/4 acre. perience. HUFF ContracAvailable June 1st. tors is a local family owned company where 812-655-3757 youʼre a person not a Milan-3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 number, every load is car garage. $800/month different and youʼll be plus $800 deposit. Re - challenged rather than frences and credit check bored. Apply at huffconrequired. For Rent or For tractorsinc.com or call Sale. Call 812-221-6256. 812-637-5193
See even more real estate ads on page 2!
Aurora (L279634) 4br, 4bath brick home on 2.5 acres. New carpet, recessed lighting & more! $179,900 Jeanie Denning
Valley Woods (L280996) 2br upgraded condo minutes to I-275! New Deck, roof, corian counter tops $113,500 Cindy Johnston
Bennington (L279657) 3br, 2bath home on 3 acs on Lake Geneva. Fireplace, garage & deck. $114,900 Ken Greive
Aurora (L280998) 3br, 2bath home w/Walk-out to deck, patio & pool. Huge LL w/whirlpool tub. $169,900 Ken Maddin
Batesville (L279662) 3br, 2.5bth home close to I-74. 1st flr laundry, Bsmt, privacy fence & patio $169,900 Patrick Martini
Logan (L281024) 4br ranch home w/flat yard. Original hdwd flrs, Covered front porch! $169,900 Cindy Johnston
HVL-OPEN SUNDAY 3-5PM- 19768 OVERLOOK- 4br, 2.5bath traditional home, Lg Family rm, FP, Mstr bdrm w/walkin closet(L280909) $205,000 Noah Haring
L’Burg (L281025) 2br, 2bath condo w/walk-out to backyard, garage & immediate occupancy! $ 94,900 Patrick Martini
Moores Hill-OPEN SATURDAY 3-5PM10948 SR 350 - 3br, 2bath ranch on 1.5 acs. Finished w/o bsmt, 2Fp’s,wet bar & More! (L280932) $172,900 Noah Haring
Aurora (L281034) 3br, 1.5bath home on almost 1 acre. Huge bsmt w/framing. Immediate occupancy! $130,000 Noah Haring
L’Burg (L280993) Super Investment! 4 unit apt bldg w/great rental income! Well maintained! $142,500 Patrick Martini
Aurora (L281055) Immaculate Cape cod on private 9 acres. Pond, Barn, garage w/3 doors. $249,900 Debi Hornsby
Drivers- CDL-A DRIVERS NEEDED- TOTAL Re spect- TOTAL Success. Start up to .38/mile. OTR & Regional Runs. CDL Grads Welcome. 700+ Trucks & Growing! 888-928-6011 www.Drive4Total.com Drivers: Carter Express – CDL-A Dedicated Routes Romulus, MI to Smyrna, TN Average 2695 miles/wk Solos up to 37 cpm to start. Also other Dedicated Routes: Solos up to 37 cpm to start.Teams up to 47 cpm to start Home Weekly. No Slip Seat. No Touch, Newer Equipment. (855) 347-2703
DRIVERS: HOME DAILY! Sign-On & Safety Bonus! Great Benefits! CDL-A, 1yr T / T E x p . www.bulktransit.com . 800-345-2855 x1202
Drivers: Owner Op's. CDL-A 1 yr. exp. Great Hometime. Dedi cated lanesSign on bonus! DAILY RUNS Cimarron express 1-800-866-7713 e123 Drivers: Sign-On Bonus!! Home Weekends! Regional & OTR openings. Competitive Pay! Health, Dental, Vacation! CDL-A 2yrs exp. 1-855-360-9549 x103
Drivers:Local/Regional Great Pay, Excellent Benefits, Awesome Home Time.Sign-on bonus. SteadyEmployment.CDL2yrs exp req. A. 855-429-8443
Drivers:Pam Transport! Company Drivers & Owner Operators Wanted! No Touch Freight, 90% Drop & Hook, dedicated opportunities available. Call (877)698-4760 Also seeking Recent Grads. Call Lavonna (877)440-7890 Apply Online: www.pamjobs.com
Experienced Class A CDL Drivers Wanted! $1500 Sign On Bonus, $60-$70K Annually! Dedicated Customer, Home Weekly, and Excellent Benefits. Call Deufol Sunman Inc. Hiring 888-409-6033 or apply onFull-time Positions Ware- line www.DRIVEJTC.com house, Operations, Office Send Resume t o Experienced industrial email@example.com or maintenance technicians with a minimum of 4 years Complete application at 924 South Meridian Sun- experience in a technical man, IN 47041 You can maintenance position for 2nd/3rd shift positions. also visit our website at Email resume to www.defuol.com firstname.lastname@example.org Flatbed Drivers- Starting Mileage Pay up to .41cpm. Health Ins., 401K, $59 daily Per Diem pay, Home Weekends. 800-648-9915 or www.boydandsons.com
DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW at Stevens Transport! New drivers earn $750 per week! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Help Wanted. Part time. CDL & Job ready in 15 Manual laborer, seasonal. days! 1-877-649-3156. Cistern cleaning and miscellaneous plumbing. Drivers SOLO & TEAM Starting pay is $14/hour. COMPANY DRIVERS & Some plumbing experi OWNER OPERATORS No ence helpful but not re touch, temperature con- quired. 513-738-4411. trolled, elite high pay freight. 1 Year Exp. CDL-A Laborer Wanted for waterC l e a n R e c o r d . T Q I proofing company. Driverʼs license a must. CDL a 888-466-0613 plus. Starting salary Drivers Wanted. Class A $9\$10 per hour. Call CDL. Clean Driving Re - (513)353-1000. cord. Experience a Plus. Looking for full time de Hourly Pay. Koppʼs Turkey pendable concrete Fin Sales 513-367-4133 isher/Laborer to start immediately. Must be able to DRIVERS! Stone Belt form, pour, finish, hand Freight puts drivers first! wipe, and good with hand Competitive pay! Home tools. Some travel may be weekends! Excellent bene- required. Send resume to fits! Pre-loaded trailers. email@example.com or Call Kelsy, 888-272-0961. fax 812-537-5377
Watch for our
407 Ridge Avenue • Greendale • www.HUFF.com • 812.537.4663 407 Ridge Avenue ••Greendale ••www.HUFF.com ••812.537.4663 407 Ridge Avenue Greendale www.HUFF.com 812.537.4663
coming Your WaY the Week of
in the Journal press, harrison press, dc register, rising sun papers & the marketplace
The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register
31 HELP WANTED 31 HELP WANTED 31 HELP WANTED 43
Midwest Cylinder and Kaplan Industries are now accepting applications for full-time General Laborers. Applications are available M-F 8 a.m.- 4 p.m., 6001 Dry Fork Rd., Cleves, Ohio 45002 (513)367-6227.
Need Class A CDL Training? Start a career in trucking today! Swift Academies offer PTDI certified courses and offer Best-in-Class training. New Academy Classes Weekly No Money Down or Credit Check Certified Mentors Ready and Available Paid (While Training with Mentor) Regional and Dedicated Opportunities Great Career Path Excellent Benefits Package Please call 866-854-6080 New Pay-For-Experience program pays up to $0.41/mile. Class A Professional Drivers Call 877-968-7986 for more details or visit SuperServiceLLC.com NOW HIRING HEBRON/NKY AREA, ALL SHIFTS, $10-$15/HR, GENERAL LABOR/WAREHOUSE, MACHINE OPERATOR, WELDERS, PACKING, START AS SOON AS POSSIBLE DONʼT MISS OUT. CALL TODAY 859-371-7898 OR APPLY AT 8140 DREAM ST. FLORENCE KY. 41042 Owner Operators CDL-A Up to $200,000 a year. Out 2 weeks. Home as many days as needed. Lease Purchase Available. Sign on bonus. 855-803-2846
“Partners in Excellence” OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass passenger policy. 2012 & Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. Butler Transport 1-800-528-7825 www.butlertransport.com
SURVEY PERSONNEL WANTED: French & Associates Land Surveying, located in Versailles, Indiana, has an immediate opening for a Survey Instrument person/Crew chief & Field Assistant/Rod person. Experience with total station, GPS, Autocad, Carlson Survey, and data collection is preferred. Work will generally be in the field with a small amount of data entry and courthouse research. We are a small firm that primarily performs retracement, division, small subdivision, and small construction layout projects in Southeast Indiana. Pay commensurate with experience. Please call Jeff at 812-689-5995 or email resume to jpfrench@ frenchsurvey.com.
Western Cincinnati Bookkeeper/ office manager Property management company in western Cincinnati seeking experi enced part-time book keeper/office manager. Flexible schedule, benefits. Send resume: firstname.lastname@example.org
Harrison Treeworx Lawn and Landscape. Senior and local discounts. Grass cutting, landscaping, mulching, tree re moval, trimming. Dis counts on tree, land scape service for lawn customers. Chris OʼHarra, (513)490-8102. 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
34 JOB TRAINING
The Waters of Rising Sun is now hiring for part-time cooks and dietary aides. Apply at 405 Rio Vista Ln or call 812-438-2219 for details.
Beautiful 3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch home with basement. Tile and carpet throughout. 2 car garage with easy access to kitchen. Cathedral and tray ceilings. Grand master bath with jacuzzi tub. Sun deck and gated privacy fence in backyard. Laundry on main floor. All appliances included. Beautifully landscaped, about 1/2 acre. $169,900. 108 Deborah Drive, Aurora, IN 47001. 859-322-5351 or visit www.108deborah.com.
Herbs, perennial flowers, strawberry, black rasp berry plants, most on porch. Good prices. Chanʼs Plants, 109 N. High St., Rising Sun. Call ahead for honey, eggs, trees. 812-438-3182.
LOST & FOUND
Found-Small tin with coins, ADOPT We are a devoted little boy left at garage sale married couple wishing for on Georgetown Rd on Sat. a baby to cherish. Nurtur- 5/24. Call-812-637-6254 ing home for you baby, much love, secure future. Expenses paid. Walt/Gina 1-800-315-6957
Adopt: Devoted loving couple wishes to adopt newborn into secure home filled with care, love & happiness. Expenses paid. Anthony/Tim, call 855.975.4792, text 917.991.0612, www.anthonyandtim.com
A.B.C. Lawn Service. Mowing, lawncare, seeding work (513)738-4410. Bowman Tree Service. Trimming, topping, tree removal, lot clearing, storm damage, fully insured and free estimates. Call (812)537-4677. Monroe Excavating, Hauling, LLC Limestone, Topsoil, Fill Dirt, Mulch, Sand, Gravel, Driveways Demolition, Digging, Basements, Dump Truck, Bobcat, Track Hoe Work Call (812)926-1995 or (513)310-0835 Greendale Self - Storage Indoor storage available 24 hour access. Call (812)537-3131 or (812)637-1787.
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. Wanted Standing Timber. Highest Prices Paid. Li censed, bonded, and insured. Free estimates. Christman Logging, Madison IN. Buyer Keith Christman 812-599-0134
Bischoff Realty (513) 367-2171
WE’RE IN YOUR CORNER.
812.637.2220 CSTONEREALTY.COM ST. LEON: NEW LISTING! 83 acre farm great location, minutes from the interstate, home needs work, great hunting! $279,900 BRIGHT: PRICE REDUCED! Well maintained 4 bed, 2.5 bath 2 story home w/1st flr laundry, 2 car attached garage, & 30x40 detached heated workshop. $234,900 BRIGHT: PRICE REDUCED! Charming home w/ hardwood flrs & 2 WBFP’s. Newer Air-Tite windows, 20x40 detached garage, on 6 acres. $184,900 GUILFORD: Old 3 bed farmhouse on almost 3 ac, partially log, needs some cosmetics but electric & windows have been updated. $49,900 GUILFORD: Nice home with 3 large bedrooms, 2.5 bath, bonus rm on upper level, finished LL w/walk-out. $219,900 BROOKVILLE: Lovely log home close to the lake. 3 bed, 2 bath, part finished LL, 20x20 Trex deck w/pool, 28x44 barn, & 30x64 pole barn on 4.5 acres. $159,900 WEISBURG: Former country store w/ residence. Rough condition, sold as is. $39,900 HARRISON: Nice 2nd level 2 bed, 2 bath condo in the Legacy Community. With home office & 1 car attached garage. Immediate occupancy. $132,500
For Sale- Massey Ferguson 135 Diesel Tractor call 812-432-5059 after 6 PM.
Hunting lease wanted. Searching for land in Switzerland, Ohio, Jefferson, or Ripley County to lease for hunting pur poses. Honest, respectful, and insured. Will pay top dollar for the right property. Would like a to renew each Lisaʼs Cleaning Service - option year. Contact Bob Residential, office, rentals 765-527-7969. and apartments. Monthly, weekly, bi-weekly, or one time. Fully insured. De pendable. Free estimates. Call (812)637-9171 or cell Small squares, mixed grassed $2 to $3; Timothy (513)256-0698. or orchard $4.50; 4x5 Residential Cleaning. You grass $20 to $30 stored inmake the mess, weʼll do side; Call 513-417-1185 or the rest. Insured/bonded. 812-438-3757 Specializing in commercial or residential, office and home. Assist in moving in/out. 812-290-4490. Straw $3.50 per bale. Quantity discount: 10 or more $3.00 per bale. 513-476-4632.
41 ANNOUNCEMENTS 44
Wanted to buy cattle and horses. Crippled or sound. Also buying wild cattle. Will pay cash. (859)620-5860.
54 FURNITURE/APPL HOUSEHOLD
Moving Sale- 212 Park side, Greendale. Fri June 6th and Fri June 13 8:00-2:00. Furniture, kid items, household goods and much more.
!!!-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.
Garage Sale- June 6th & 7th 9:00-2:00. 5320 North Dearborn Rd across from school. Lots of good stuff A to Z Garage Sale- Thursday 6/5/14 and Friday 6/6/14, 8:00-5:00, old Corvette parts, boat, antiques, clothing, miscellaneous. 3 miles south of Milan on 101 to 125 North
Greendale-529 Hayes, June 6-7, 7am-3pm. Kitchenware, collectibles, furniture, Menʼs 34-40 shorts & long pants, sewing books, Ace Appliance, Heating, dog kennel, books/magazine, lamps, bookcase, and Air ConditioningReconditioned appliances lots of Misc. with warranty. Also sell parts and repairs in HUGE 7 Family Sale-6/6 & home/shop. 254 Charles 7, 9-2,9174 Texas-Gas A. Liddle Dr. #7 Lawrence- Rd, Aurora-Cars, Riding Lawn mover, Trailer, burg, 812-537-0032 Christmas decorations, Furniture, DVDʼs, Home decor, Appliances, Dishes, exercise equipment, Tvʼs. Beautiful Oak Fire Place, 65ins. wide x 43ins. high x June 5th-8th, 9am-6pm, 22ins. deep. Electric 13869 Chesterville Road, heater, lighted logs, glass Moores Hill. Something for door.812-432-8044 everyone.
Concord Square Apartments
DirectTV- 2 Year Savings Event! Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Only DirectTV gives you 2 YEARS of savings and a Rummage Sale-June 6th, FREE Genie upgrade! Call 12-6pm,June 7 t h , 1-800-246-2073 8am-1pm. 1st United Methodist Church, 304 3rd St. Aurora. Bag sale at DISH TV Retailer- Starting noon. Proceeds go for loat $19.99/month (for 12 cal Mission Projects. mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at Yard Sale - June 6 & 7, $14.95/month (where 9-1. Rain or shine. 9755 available.) SAVE! Ask Baughman Rd., Harrison. About SAME DAY InstallaClothes, household decor, t i o n ! CALL Now! cabinets, toys, books and 1-800-283-0560 more!
Studio Deposit Only $200.00 1BR Deposit Only $300.00
REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL! Get a whole-home Satellite system installed at NO COST and programming starting at $19.99/mo. FREE HD/DVR Upgrade to new callers, SO CALL NOW CKC Shih-tzu tricolor pup- 1-800-914-5307 pies; 1 female, 4 males; vet checked, shots, worms; 812-584-1964; cash only; female $300, males $250
(off Pribble Road)
Lawrenceburg, IN 47025
Ridge Park Duplex Apts.
Always Buying ,antiques, estates or partial estates, old military items, guns, swords, old advertising 2 sections of accordion signs, and clocks, toys, style Indoor Bleachers with jewelry, pottery, etc. Call contour polyethylene Bob 812-637-5369 seats. Like new condition, each section has 120 seats. $2500 or Both $4000. 812-756-8880 812-756-1695
61 AUTOS WANTED
Save your back, Call Scrappin Jack, picking up appliances, metal, cars, etc. Call 812-571-0962. We buy and haul junk cars & trucks with titles. Call 812-621-0961 or email davesautosalvage1@gmai l.com
AUTOS FOR SALE
Call for an appointment
3576 SR 262, RiSing Sun, in
Knoll Park Apartments
TRUCKS FOR SALE
Will Buy & Haul Scrap Cars & Trucks (812)716-0781.
1175 Forest Drive, Greendale, IN 47025 FmHA 812-537-5549
Now accepting applications for 1 & 2 bedroom apartments
WANTED TO BUY
2512 Knoll Ct. off of Village Dr. Lawrenceburg, IN
1985 school bus with very good IHC diesel motor $2,000. Also, 46 IHC dump truck. 513-218-5406 Bill Yelton
114 Concord Square Drive
GUN SHOW!! Kokomo, IN- June 7th & 8th, Ivy Tech Kokomo Event Center, 1500 N. Reed Rd., Sat. 9-5, Sun. 9-3. For information call 765-993-8942 Buy! Sell! Trade!
Ranch home on quiet street, vaulted ceilings, 1st floor laundry, all appliances stay, large deck, basement plumbed for bath. Call Barb Smith 513.616.0690
Bad teeth? Extractions and Dentures using oral sedations. Free Consultations. Dr. McCall info,before/after photos at www.drmccalldentures.co m 317-596-9700
Riverview Crossing Annual Yard Sale - June 7, 9-2. . Sand Run and Lawrenceburg Rd. Hot dogs, chips and drinks and bake sale.
3-family yard sale-Fri June 6th 9:00-3:00. Home goods, books, clothes, high chair, girls clothes 18 mo to 2T, miscellaneous items. 190 W. Center St. Yard Sale - June 6 & 7, Lawrenceburg 9-? 4422 Northwoods Pass, Harrison. Lees Community Y a r d Creek to Howard to NorthSale-Thursday J u n e woods Pass. Tools, equip5th-Saturday June 7th, ment, household, clothes, 9am-3pm. River Park much more! Apartments next to City Park on Park Ave. Aurora YARD SALE! Sat, June 7th Crafters wanted: June 28 8AM-2PM, Shaker Point “Faith in Action” festival, Apartment Homes, Shaker Dillsboro. Hog roast, 5K Point Way, Harrison, OH run/walk, local bands play45030 ing all day. Info 812-926-1819
Now accepting applications for 1 & 2 bedroom apartments.
3 bed, 1 bath, newer kitchen, 1st floor laundry, nice lot with recently trimmed shade trees and oversized heated garage. Located close to shopping and downtown. Great starter home or home for downsizing. Recently reduced price. MLS# 279781. Call Donita today for showing. $109,900.
June 3 - June 5, 2014
GARAGE & GARAGE & 53 FARM/PRODUCE 55 YARD 58 MISCELLANEOUS 55 SALES YARD SALES
L.M. Improvements Fully insured, free esti Whitewater Processing is mates, light construction, patios, now accepting applications d r i v e w a y s , for male/female full time stamped concrete side walks, garage floors, rework. 513-367-4133 taining walls. Call (812)290-3981.
AIRLINE CAREERS begin here- Get FAA approved Aviation Tech training. Delta, Southwest, Boeing and many other hire AIM grads! Job placement assistance. CALL AIM 877-523-5807 The Comfort Inn & Suites, AC0901 Lawrenceburg is hiring a sales person, front desk representative, and experimaintenance. enced Please call John or Jackie (812-537-3600 or 513-680-1911) or email (email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org m) or stop in.
Painter wanted: Must have 10 years experience and have own transportation. The Waters of Rising Call after 7 : 0 0 p m Sun is now hiring for Certified Nurse Aids: full and 812-926-4041 part-time. Apply at 405 Rio Vista Lane or call 812-438-2219 for details. Part-Time Maintenance Person Needed for Local Apartment Community. Want a Career Operating The ideal candidate must Heavy Equipment? Bullhave experience, a valid dozers, Backhoes, Excadriverʼs license and their vators. “Hands On Trainown tools. Please fax re- ing” & Certifications Of sume to: 812-438-3545 fered. National Average This institution is an equal 18-22 Hourly! Lifetime Job opportunity employer Placement Assistance. VA (EOE) Benefits Eligible! 1-866-362-6497 AC1213
WERNER NEEDS DRIVER TRAINEES Drivers are IN DEMAND, and we need YOU! No CDL? No problem! 16-Day CDL training avail w/ Roadmaster! Opportunity Awaits CALL TODAY! 1-866-205-1569
* Foreclosure Special * Equipped kitchens * Laundry facilities * Heat included * 24 hour emergency maintenance * Minutes from I-275
* Ask about Deposit Special * Lots of closet space * Children play area * Walk to Ludlow Hill Park * Extra Storage * Pets Welcome
NOW LEASING 1 & 2 bedroom apartments
River Park Apartments 439 Park Ave., Aurora
Quiet, affordable senior living. Now accepting applications for 1 & 2 bedroom apartments.
June 3 - June 5, 2014
The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register
70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column
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 Absolutely no fishing, no swimming, no hunting, or trespassing permitted. Not responsible for any injuries or accidents on the property belonging to: Mark & Eva Roll, End of Diefenbach Road, Bright IN 47025 09-4-14
Absolutely no hunting, fishing, or trespassing. Not responsible for accidents on the property of: Richard Noggler, 7334 St. Rd. 48, 6521 St Rd. 48 Aurora, IN 47001 1-1-15 Absolutely no hunting, fishing, dog running, woodcutting, dumping, animal abandonment, motorized vehicles, bikes, trapping, firearms, swimming, tree cutting, snowmobiling, creek rock hunting, turning around in private circle drive or trespassing of any kind for any reason . Not responsible for accidents, injuries or fatalities to persons or personal property. Activities of any kind will not be tolerated. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense to the fullest extent of the law on the properties of:John Niehaus, 16827 St. Rt. 148, Aurora, Ind., 47001. 08/28/14
Absolutely no fishing, no swimming, no hunting, or trespassing permitted. Not responsible for any injuries or accidents on the property belonging to : Rod and Brenda Cafouras, 12476 Gordon lane, DillsAbsolutely no hunting, fishboro, IN 47018 3/19/15 ing or trespassing for any reason w/o written permission on the properties Absolutely no hunting or owned or leased by us. No trespassing. No dirt bikes excuses. Violators will be or motorized vehicles of arrested and prosecuted. any kind. Not responsible Harry and John Hud for accidents, injuries or fa- dleston, 8731 SR 56N, talities on the property of Aurora, IN or 5311 Helen Amm & Teresa Yorkridge Road, Guil Stone, 18060 Union ford, IN Ridge, Aurora, In 47001. 10/23/14 9/18/14
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 www.advantagehhc.com EOE
Absolutely no hunting, trapping, fishing, swim ming, trash dumping, woodcutting, motorized vehicles, firearms, or tres passing for any reason. Violators will be prose cuted. Beware of dog. Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Perry & Tracy Boone, 18002 Lost Creek Lane, Lawrenceburg, IN 4-2-15
Absolutely no hunting, trapping, woodcutting, motorized bikes, or trespassing for any reason or purpose. These activities are strictly forbidden and will not be tolerated. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Also not responsible for accidents on the property of: Rodney & Arlene Miller 8824 North Hogan Rd., Aurora, IN 47001 08-12-14
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, 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. Belonging to: S. Graves KeeAbsolutely no hunting, gan, 4920 Speier Rd. Dilltrapping, fishing, swim - soboro IN. 47018 5-21-15 ming, trash dumping, woodcutting, motorized ve- Absolutely no trespassing hicles, firearms, or tres - for any reason. Will not be passing for any reason. responsible for any acciViolators will be prose - dents or fatalities. Violacuted. Not responsible for tors will be fined and accidents or injuries on the prosecuted on the property property of: John Ste- of: Mark & Bonnie Pengemiller, 24569 Hiltz Rd., nington, 12947 N. Hogan Guilford, IN 47022. Rd., Aurora, In 47001 9-11-14 4-16-15
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; 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. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Not responsible for any accidents or injuries on the property of Robert L. Kist, Matter horn DR, lot 1090, Hidden Valley Lake. Absolutely no swimming, 4-16-15 fishing, hunting or tres passing permitted, not re- Absolutely no trespassing sponsible for any injuries for any reason, not responor accidents on any prop- sible for accidents or injuerty or lakes belonging to: ries. Violators will proseRalph Eugene Clark, Jr. cuted at their own ex and Mary Clark, 1505 penses.: The Beverly J. Water Street, Hardin - Neihardt Trust, 14950 Old State Road 350, town, Lawrenceburg, IN Anyone caught in the auto Moores Hill, IN 8-28-14 salvage yard or above property will be prose - Absolutely No trespassing for any reason. Not re cuted. sponsible for any acci 09-2-14 dents or injuries on the properties of Robert & Deborah Lischkge, 9794 Alans Branch, Moores Hill, IN 47032 2-19-15
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Absolutely No Trespassing for any reason. Violators will be prosecuted. Not responsible for any acci dents or injuries on the The properties of: Bowlins, Bordering on Lipscomb Dr., Mud Lick Creek and Rainbow Road, Manchester Township and 7327 Kaiser Drive, 2-5-15
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 ABSOLUTELY NO TRES- 47032. 10-9-14 PASSING FOR ANY REASON. VIOLATORS WILL BE PROSECUTED AT Absolutely No Trespassing THEIR OWN EXPENSE. for any reason. Violators 19150 COLLIER RIDGE will be prosecuted at there own expense. No vehicles GUILFORD, IN 47022. including ATVʼs, Motorcy09/11/14 cles etc. Not responsible for any accidents or injuABSOLUTELY NO TRES- ries on the property of PASSING FOR ANY REA- P.A.W.S. Humane CenSON. VIOLATORS WILL ter, 200 Charles A. Liddle BE PROSECUTED AT DR. Lawrenceburg, IN. 47025 01-15-15 THEIR OWN EXPENSE. 7152 KAISER DR. LAWRENCEBURG, IN 47025 09/11/14 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. Violators Absolutely no trespassing will be prosecuted. Not refor any reason including sponsible for any acci motorized vehicles - hunt- dents or injuries on the James, ing of any kind (bow or properties of gun - nor trapping) or sled- Wilma, Samuel Goff and ding. Not responsible for Carolyn Goff/Brown, accidents, injuries or per- 13337 Goff Lane, Moores sonal property. Violators Hill,In will be prosecuted at their 09-25-14 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 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, hunting, trapping, swimming or open fires. No motorized bikes, 4-wheelers or other motorized vehicles. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. We are not responsible for any acci dents or injuries on the property. Ryan Stroud Heartland, Homestead Absolutely no trespassing of any kind allowed on all Land Trust 3/26/15 properties belonging to Ola & Julie Miller. No exAbsolutely no trespassing ceptions. Not responsible for any reason. Violators for injuries, accidents or fawill be prosecuted. Not re- talities. No vehicles of any sponsible for any acci - kind, horseback riding, etc, dents or injuries on the unless written permission properties of Hidden Val- is given. Ola & Julie ley Lake, Inc, Hidden Val- Miller, 11302 N. Hogan ley Golf Club, Rupel De- Rd., Aurora, IN 47001 velopment Corp., Coun- 3-19-15 try Acreage, Inc., Jacob Properties, et.al. bor dered by Georgetown ABSOLUTELY NO TRESRoad, Fairway Drive, Al- PASSING OF ANY KIND, pine Drive and Oberting FOR ANY REASON Road, Miller Township OWNER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ANY ACCI and City of Greendale. DENTS, INJURIES, OR FATALITIES. VIOLATORS 03-19-15 WILL BE PROSECUTED AT THEIR EXPENSE. Absolutely No Trespassing SHELIA BLOCK 9163 OLD S.R. 350 for any reason, no fishing, AURORA, IN 47001 hunting, trapping, dump9-25-14 ing, wood cutting, or swimming, no motorized bikes, 4-wheelers or other motorized vehicles. Violators will Absolutely No Trespassing be prosecuted at their own of any kind, for any reason expense, not responsible at any time. No Excep for any accidents on the tions! Owner not responsiproperty of: Gale Banta, ble for any accidents, inju4304 State Road 48, Law- ries or fatalities. Violators renceburg, IN 47025 will be prosecuted at their own expense. Tresa Man4-2-15 ford 11510 North Hogan Road Aurora, IN 47001 5-7-15
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Absolutely no trespassing, for any reason. No hunting or trapping. No motorized v vehicles, 4-wheelers etc. without written permission from owner. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Grimsley Farm on Grimsley Rd. Moores Hill IN 47032 04/02/15
Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, fishing, swim ming, trapping, horseback riding, woodcutting, motorized bikes, quad runners or 4-wheelers allowed for any reason. Not responsible for accidents or injury to anyone. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense to the full extent of the law on the property of: Darrell & Susan Sexton, 17537 Hillcrest Dr., Lawrenceburg, IN 470205. 3-12-15
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Absolutely no trespassing, no hunting, no woodcutting, no 4-wheeling, no quad running. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Not responsible for any accidents on the property of: Ronald W. Fields, 2488 Sneakville Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN 47025. 4-30-15
Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, quads, dirt bikes, or wood cutting. Not re sponsible for any injuries or accidents. Property consists of 10 acres. Richard and Melanie Wiedeman, 18554 Collier Ridge, Guilford, IN 47022 I-275 Enterprises, Inc., is 05-21-15 the owner of property located in the Horseshoe Absolutely no trespassing, Bottoms, Lawrenceburg Dearborn hunting, firearms, wood- T o w n s h i p , cutting, trapping. No mo- County, Indiana, bounded torized vehicles of any on the West and North by kind. Violators will be the right-of-way of interprosecuted at their own state Highway 275 and on expense. Also not respon- the South by the Chessie sible for any injuries, acci- Railroad right-of-way and dents or fatalities on the on the eastern edge of the property of: James Chris- I-275 Lagoon (hereinafter man, Yorkridge Road, called “the property”). Hunting, trapping, dis Guilford, IN 5-28-15 charging firearms, shooting arrows, fishing, turtle Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, dog running, tree hunting, trapping, trash cutting, woodcutting, dumping, tree cutting, tree dumping, animal abandondamaging in any way, tree ment, hiking, bicycling, stands, firearms, bows, motor biking, operating knives, or loitering. Not re- quads or after ATV vehisponsible for accidents, cles, horseback riding, personal injuries, property sledding, ice skating, damage, or fatalities. Vio- snowmobiling, bird watchlators will be prosecuted to ing, camping, operation of the fullest extent of the law aircraft, swimming, row at their expense of the boating, motor boating, properties of Gerald sailing, creek rock hunting, Conn, Cove Circle East turning around or trespasslots 2534 and 2535, Hid- ing of any kind on the den Valley L a k e . property for any reason is absolutely forbidden with08-14-14 out written and signed permission of a duly authorized agent of I-275 EnterAbsolutely no trespassing, hunting, fishing, swim - prises, Inc., I-275 Campming, woodcutting, quad grounds, Inc., and-or Camp or cycle riding. Not respon- H o r s e s h o e sible for accidents or inju- grounds. I-275 Enter ries on the property of: prises, Inc. 10860 In Jim & Larry Gabbard, deco Drive, Cincinnati 45241 Lattire Farm, Gregory O H Bier (The Land) Union 09-4-14 Ridge Road, Aurora, IN 47001 5-21-15 No bikes, skateboards, roller blades. No trespassAbsolutely no trespassing, ing for any reason; not rehunting, fishing, swim - sponsible for injuries or acming, trapping, horseback cidents on property of: riding, woodcutting, motor- Dillsboro Civic Club, ized bikes, quadrunners or 9824 Central Ave. and 4-wheelers allowed on my 12930 North St., Dills property for any reason. boro, IN (formerly Bldg .) Not responsible for acci- D o c t o r s dents or injury to anyone. 8-28-14 Violators will b e prose cuted at their own expense No fishing, swimming, to the full extent of the law hunting, four wheelers, or on the property of: The trespassing on the HosGary Steinmetz Farm, tetler Farms, 13450 Ches9783 Wesseler Road, terville Rd., Moores Hill. Sunman, I N They will be prosecuted. 05-14-15 Harry Hostetler, 13450 Chesterville Rd., Moores Hill, IN 12-4-14 Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, fishing, boating, swimming, trapping, mo- No hunting or shooting, no torized bikes, 4 wheelers, woodcutting,, littering or RVʼs, woodcutting, horse- dumping, no motorized veback riding, firearms. Vio- hicles, machinery or treslators will be prosecuted at passing. Not liable or retheir own expense. Not re- sponsible for injuries or acsponsible for accidents or cidents. Violators will be injuries on the property of: prosecuted if found on Robert & Carolyn K. Hol- property of: Dennis G. tegel, 12466 Rullman Dr. and Ann J. Elder, 17800 Duncan Lane, Aurora, IN Dillsboro, IN 47018 03-15 7-14-14
Absolutely no trespassing, no hunting, no woodcutting, no walking, no sightseeing, no motorized vehicles. Violators will be prosecuted at their ex penses. Not responsible for accidents or injury on the property of: Patrick Holland 14130 Brown Rd. Moores Hill, IN 8-28-14
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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. 05-28-15 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 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, 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, 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 traspassing, hunting, vechicles. Not responsible for accidents. Vioators will be prosecuted at their expense on the Ralph W. Darling property, 21661 State Rd. 1, Guilford, IN. 5-7-15 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 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
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METAL ROOFING - 40 YEAR Warranty - choice of 16 colors • Lumber • Hardware • Plumbing Supplies • Paint & Supplies Vinyl siding •Windows & Doors • Ammunition Laminated Floor • Greenhouse & Garden Supplies 5123 W. Co. Rd 550 South - Holton, IN 47023 (812) 689-6276 (or leave a message) From Versailles, take US 421 S. Turn right onto Co. Rd. 550 S. (watch for sign). Located approx. 3 miles on the left. Hours: Mon.-Fri. 7:30 am - 5:00 pm • Sat. 8:00 am - 4 pm
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 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 accidents, injuries or fatalities to persons or property. The Kremer Family 28483 Barber Rd. West Harrison, IN 47060 9-11-14 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 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
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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, 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, hunting or fishing. The Browning Farm, 9516 & 9321 Texas Gas Rd., Aurora, IN 47001 12-14
No trespassing, not re sponsible for personal or property injury on the property of: Midwest Data Inc., 326 Walnut St., Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 No trespassing, hunting, 4-9-15 4-wheeling, dirt bikes. Not responsible for accidents on the property of Ronald No trespassing, or hunting, Henry 8680 Lower Dills- on the farm of : Barry & boro Rd. Aurora, IN Judy Pruss, Rt. 50 Mt. 47001 05-21-15 Tabor Rd., Aurora, IN 4-2-15 No trespassing, hunting, 4-wheeling or motor vehicles of any kind. Not re- No trespassing, soliciting , sponsible for accidents or or visitation from stranginjuries of any kind on the ers, family, or friends withproperty of: Mark & Rob- out written consent by Bilerta Klem, Seldom Seen lie R. Powell on my properEstates, Lot #1,#2, #3, ties located on North Ho22505 State Line Rd., gan Rd.Billie R. Powell 10514 North Hogan Rd. Bright, IN 06-14 Aurora, IN 47001. 3-23-15 No trespassing, hunting, 4-wheeling or motorcycles. Not responsible for acci- No Trespassing. Not redents or injury of any kind sponsible for accidents or on the property of: John injury on the property of: Kemme, 24464 State Larry and Kim Jackson, Line Rd., Lawrenceburg, 6720 Lipscomb Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN 47025. IN 9-4-14 9/18/14 No trespassing, hunting, fishing, wood cutting, four wheeling or tree cutting. Not responsible for acci- No trespassing. No fishing, dents, injuries, or fatalities no swimming, no hunting of any persons or personal or four wheelers. Not reproperty. Violators will be sponsible for accidents or prosecuted at their own injury of any kind on my expense. Debi & Stephan property. Barb HornKraeling 7233 Bonnell, berger and family 9758 E. Co. Rd. 1350 N, SunGuilford, Indiana 47022 04-30-15 man, IN 47041 07-14 No trespassing, hunting, fishing, trapping or dumping of any kind. Absolutely No trespassing. Not re no motorized vehicles, sponsible for accidents or bikes, quadrunners or 4-wheelers allowed on my injury. We will prosecute property. Not responsible trespassers on property for accidents, injuries or fa- owned by: Robert & Deborah Schroeder, talities. Beware of dogs. Gary & Pam Schroeder, Violators will be prose cuted at their expense to Ridge Drive, Lake Tambo the fullest extent of the & Knopf Roads, Man law. Jeffrey Long, 9027 chester Township. 10-13 Old St. Rd 350 & 13385 Dean Rd., Aurora, In No trespassing. Not re 47001. 9-14 sponsible for personal or property injury on the propNo trespassing, hunting, erty of: Rita Bennett, 170 fishing, wood cutting, four and 172 Conwell Street, wheeling or tree cutting. A u r o r a , IN 47001 Not responsible for acci- 05-21/15 dents, injuries, or fatalities of any persons or personal property. Violators will be Not responsible for acciprosecuted at their own dents. No hunting, fishing, expense. Cindy & Mi- woodcutting, swimming, chael McAndrew, 19446 recreational 4x4 riding, or Anderson Rd., Law - trespassing on the proprenceburg, IN 47025. erty of: Hassel W. and 4-9-15 Pamela M. Brashears Possum Ridge Road No trespassing, hunting, or Aurora, IN 03-5-15 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 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
Oxbow Inc. and Oxbow of Indiana, Inc. (”Oxbow”) are the owners of property located in the area com monly known as Horse shoe Bottoms, Lawrenceburg Township, Dearborn County, Indiana. Most of Oxbowʼs land is located between I-275 to US 50 exit ramp, the CSX tracks, and the levee along US 50 and the Argosy entrance road. Oxbow also owns land immediately west of I-275 between the CSX tracks and the Ohio River, as well as land east of I-275 between the CSX tracks, the Ohio River, and the state line. Maps of Oxbowʼs properties are available on our website at www.oxbowinc.org. Oxbow,Ind. land is a wildlife sanctuary. Hunting, trapping, discharge of firearms, and the shooting of arrows is prohibited except in certain designated areas and only with the written permission of Oxbow. ATVʼs may not be operated on Oxbow property at any time. Operating other motorized vehicles (except for the purpose of ap proved farming and land management operations) off clearly established roads or on a road in any manner contributing to the need to repair the road is prohibited. Those who operate a motor vehicle on Oxbow property do so at their own risk, and are advised that the dirt roads may be impassable when wet. Under no circum stances will Oxbow be responsible for damage to a vehicle or injury to its occupants. Bank fishing only with appropriate license is al lowed and is monitored by conservation officers. Camping, bonfires, and overnight parking are prohibited. Swimming in streams, lakes and other watercourses is strictly prohibited, as are motorized watercraft of any sort. Removing, destroying or disturbing wildlife and plants, or farm crops with out express written consent of Oxbow is prohibited. Oxbow property is regularly patrolled by law enforcement officers who have been instructed to prosecute all violators. Activities such as bird watching, hiking and the activities not expressly prohibited by these rules or state law may be done at ones own risk. Oxbow is not responsible for any injuries occurring on the property for those wishing to visit. Those in doubt of the lawfulness of their activity on Oxbow properties are encouraged to first contact: Oxbow, 854 Ligoria Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio 45218 04-23-15
June 3 - June 5, 2014
Legal Notice Legal Notice NOTICE TO BIDDERS May 28, 2014 Whitewater Township Trustees will be accepting sealed proposals for Street Repairs. Project + Specification number is 5-2014 Miamitown Streets Repairs and Paving Project. Bid packets can be picked up at the Public Works Dept. Office, located at 6101 Dry Fork Rd. from 8:00 a.m. until 3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. Bid packets will be received until noon Friday, June 13, 2014 at the Public Works Office. Bids received after this time will not be ac cepted. The bids will then be opened and read aloud at this time. They will then be examined for proper documents and calculations. The project will be awarded to the successful bidder at the regular Trustees meeting on Monday, June 16, 2014 at approximately 7:00 p.m., located at 6125 Dry Fork Rd. Cleves, Ohio 45002. Whitewater Township Trustees reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Office number is (513) 367-5522 Timothy McDonald Township Clerk 48136 C-5-28-HP-3t
Legal Notice The Crosby Township Zoning Commission will hold a meeting on Tuesday, June 17, 2014, at 7 p.m., at the Crosby Township Senior/Community Center, 8910 Willey Road, New Haven, Ohio. The purpose of the meeting is to set the necessary standards and conditions for the proper construction of a 32ʼx40ʼ steel building to be used for storage of tools, machines, tires, etc. The applicant, Mr. Jim Alvis, is requesting a special zoning certificate to permit the building on his property at 9560 State Route 128, Harrison, Ohio, which is in the flood plain of Crosby Township. Crosby Township Zoning Commission Marjorie J. Meyers, Secretary 23-1tc
Positively no trespassing on the property of 10391 Huesman Rd. without owners presence. Danger on property. Not responsible for accidents. Robert and Darlene Meyer, 8642 Martin Rd., Dillsboro, IN 47018. 03-15
Private property. Abso lutely no trespassing of any kind on all properties belonging to Dana and Phyllis Weisickle. No exceptions. Not responsible for any injuries, accidents, or fatalities. No vehicles of any kind allowed to drive through or park without written permission. Dana & Phyllis Weisickle 12904 Probst Rd, Aurora, IN 47001 4-14
No trespassing, 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 5-21-15
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June 3 - June 5, 2014
The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register
Service Directory aparTmenTs
auTo body & lawn care
heaTing & air Heating & Air Conditioning Repair & Installation
Stop in and see our unique homelike atmosphere 114 Concord Square Drive (off Pribble Road) Lawrenceburg, IN
Your Ad Here!
Dobson Comfort Solutions
Concord Square Apartments
Lisa’s Cleaning Service
Residential, office, rentals and apartments. Monthly, weekly, bi-weekly, or one time. Fully insured. Dependable.
STORAGE “Don’t Waste Your Space” Indoor Storage units from 5x10 to 10x30 Outdoor Storage for motor homes, campers and boats
or visit us at dobsoncomfortsolutions.com Relax...we’ve got your comfort.
Security Lighting, Cameras & Fencing
Rising Sun Store and Lock Smart Dr. Rising Sun
We are here to help you with all your landscaping, lawn care & tree trimming needs.
Call Julio @ 812-537-9855 or 513-509-8154 www.jralandscapingandlawncare.com
SALVAGE & TOWING Owner Mary Clark
1505 Water Street • Lawrenceburg, IN Used Car and Truck Parts Sold • 24 HOUr WreCker ServICe • Open M-F 8-6 • SAT 8-4
Off US 50 behind Waffle House We BUY JUNk CArS AND TrUCk WITH TITLeS
GRASS CUTTING BRUSH REMOVAL
Concrete • Kitchens • Baths • Painting All types of construction, repairs & home improvement Locally owned Aurora business 25+ years InSuReD & bonDeD
REDWINE CONSTRUCTION Post Frame Buildings
513-923-8123 cell 513-367-6026 residence reTailers
Books on High
Dillsboro, IN 812.432.5688
29 East High St., Lawrenceburg
BeautySleep® Anthem Queen Mattress Set $399 Rocker Recliner Your Choice
carpeT & flooring
HARDWOOD FLOOR SALES & INSTALLATION Pre-finished or Site Finished Dust Containment System Available FLOORING CENTER
1405 Jamike Ln., Erlanger, KY 41018 Tues., Wed., Fri. 10 AM to 6PM Thurs. & Sat. 10 AM to 7 PM; Sun. Noon to 5 PM
Danette Volpenhein, Agent 451 Bielby Road Lawrenceburg, IN 47025
Southeastern Indiana REMC...
MATTRESS & FURNITURE EXPRESS (By Wendy’s & Family Dollar)
•Layaway Available •Huge selection •Guaranteed Financing •Same Day Delivery or Pick Up •Highest Quality •Lowest Prices
“The Power of Human Connections” A Touchstone Energysm Cooperative
Osgood, IN 47037 812-689-4111 800-737-4111
“SALE” Going On Now!
email@example.com danettevolpenhein.com Learn more at statefarm.com®
Open 7 Days (812)-577-3176
Need a Helping Hand? 40 years of experience in providing a variety of home care and staffing services. „ „ „ „
Family-centered approach to care Companions, Home Health Aides, RNs Services available 7 days a week Medicare certified; accept many insurance plans
Your Ad Here! Call Today!
Our caregivers are bonded, screened and insured
500 West Eads Parkway Lawrenceburg, IN 47025
20 E. Center St, Lawrenceburg
Buy direct from manufacturers! Roof trusses for house, barn, garages & commercial
Full Catalog Online At CincyBeds.com
211 N. State Street • W. Harrison • Next to Kaiser Hardware
Madison Truss Company
Insurance Claims & Non-Insured Repair Work
513.202.9910 • 10175 Harrison Ave. • Harrison
C O L L I S I O N R E PA I R ALL MAKES & MODELS WELCOME
Air Compressors • Pressure Washers Airless Paint Sprayers Outdoor Power Equipment Residential & Commercial Mowers SALES AND SERVICE
Thousands of used books for sale!
Residential • Farm • Commercial
Your Ad Here! Call Today!
Patrick’s Lawn Care
Trade books for store credits
ASPHALT / CONCRETE DRAINAGE SOLUTIONS FREE EST. 25 YEARS EXP. (513) 451-3100 HOLMESPAVE.COM
Sunrise Store and Lock East Bellview Ln. Rising Sun
Customs Homes & Remodeling 24 Hour Storm Damage Repair
Enterprise Store and Lock 9 McCreary Ridge East Enterprise
812-637-9171 or 513-256-0698
Across the Street. Across the Country. ™
In Home Assessment Available
To adverTise in The service direcTory or for more informaTion, call 812-537-0063 or 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
PAYMENT MUST BE RECEIVED BY FRIDAY AT 10:00AM. NO EXCEPTIONS! CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING CATEGORIES REAL ESTATE 011 012 013 014 015 017 018 019
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
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 #:_______________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________ ______________________________________________________________________
GET NOTICED! Advertise Your Business Here! Call Today!
P: 812.537.0063 F: 812.537.5576
The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register
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TO YOUR LOCAL PAPER
JOURNAL HARRISON OHIO COUNTY RISING SUN
REGISTER 812•537•0063 OR 513•367•4582
June 3 - June 5, 2014
Watch for our
S A V I N G S
M A G A Z I N E
coming Your WaY the Week of
in the Journal press, harrison press, dc register, rising sun papers & the marketplace
NEW 2013 DODGE
NEW 2013 DODGE
J3462 • MSRP $31,020 2 aT THIS PRICE
J3602 • MSRP $23,015 3 aT THIS PRICE
jouRneY For SXT use on White/lighter backgrounds
NEW 2014 RAM
1500 LARAMie CReW CAb 4X4
J4000 • MSRP $53,220 • 1 aT THIS PRICE
9,500 oFF MSRP
6,500 oFF MSRP
200 TouRing J4005 • MSRP $29,355 1 aT THIS PRICE
inCLuDeS $3,000 RebATe
NEW 2014 JEEP NEW 2014 CHRYSLER
$1,500 CHRySLER CaPITaL BONUS
AnY 2013 DoDge DART in SToCk! inCLuDeS $2,500 RebATe
NEW 2014 CHRYSLER
ToWn & CounTRY
J3801 • MSRP $31,125 • 1 aT THIS PRICE
3,500 oFF MSRP
J3860 • MSRP $45,575 1 aT THIS PRICE
NEW 2014 JEEP
7,000 oFF MSRP
NEW 2013 CHRYSLER
J3958 • MSRP $24,185 • 2 aT THIS PRICE
7,500 oFF MSRP
3,000 oFF MSRP SAVE
inCLuDeS $2,500 RebATe
inCLuDeS $1,000 RebATe
NEW 2014 RAM
J3217 • MSRP $44,470 1 aT THIS PRICE
CReW CAb 4X4
J3682 • MSRP $45,710 • 10 aT THIS PRICE
9,500 oFF MSRP
An Official Automotive Sponsor of the Cincinnati Reds
Rt. 50 - I-275, Exit 16 TOLL FREE
SALES HOURS: MON–THURS 9am - 9pm FRI 9am - 6pm SaT 9am - 5:30pm CLOSED SUN
Convenient to all of Northern Kentucky, Cincinnati, and S.E. Indiana!
VE A S
8,500 oFF MSRP
inCLuDeS $3,000 RebATe
**Bring in a written offer from a non-Wyler dealership and we’ll beat it by $500. On an identically equipped vehicle in stock. Excludes all employee purchase plans. All base consumer rebates deducted to achieve sale prices, additional incentives may be available. All pricing subject to any dealer add ons. In stock units only, subject to prior sale. Vehicle/equipment may vary from photo. Chrysler Jeep Dodge and Ram are registered trademarks of Chrysler GROUP, LLC. EPA estimates based on manufacturers testing. All offers plus tax, license and fees. Expires 6/10/14.