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Wednesday, July 31, 2013
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Parishioners approve new church
St. John’s will leave downtown
The congregation of historiSt. John The Baptist CathoChurch has voted to leave downtown Harrison after 162 years and build a new church on Carolina Trace and New Haven roads to accommodate the growth of the parish. The goal is to build a church big enough to allow the congregation to meet all at once, cutting back the number of masses necessary for weekend worship. It will take roughly five years before the new church is constructed, and 15 before the entire project, including moving the school, is completed, said Father Jeffrey Kemper. The three main components driving the decision are the growth of the community, shortage of priests, and limited downtown parking, said Kemper. “We have 1,600 people attending mass on Sunday, and the current sanctuary only holds 400 people,” he said. Six masses are held on Sunday and one on Saturday through the devotion of retired priests Father Edward Shine and Father William Dorrmann. “We were told that once they retire from helping altogether, we should not expect another priest to be assigned to us,” said Kemper. Every parish in the the Archdiocese of Cincinnati had its own priest, but that is not the case anymore. The archdiocese is trying to deal with the shortage through sharing priests, so six weekend masses may not be an option, he said. Ideas to keep the church at Harrison Avenue/Park and Hill streets were considered but none seemed to suit the church, said Kemper. “If we could find a way to increase the size of the school and church, there would have to be more parking. The city said they would zone areas just for the church, but that would affect other churches in the area that need parking as well,” he said. To expand building space, some houses surrounding the church must be purchased, running the risk of people not willing to sell. The downtown area, where some descendants of families that founded the church live, is important to the parish. Much personal history and sentimental ties exist, said Kemper. “Even so, when they took the vote it was still two to one. The best decision for the church is to move,” he said. Parishioners had eight weeks to make their decisions and cast their ballots. The next step is to start fundraising. A committee called St. John The Baptist New Home has been formed. But before any ground can be broken, the parish must raise 75 percent of the funds and have 25 percent in pledges as stipulated by the archdioceses, said Kemper. Twenty-six acres was purchased in 2003 when Shine was pastor after he realized the church would outgrow its downtown location, said Kemper. Andrew Zeiser cal Harrison Press Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org
St. John the Baptist will host faith-sharing event
A day of fun in the mud and the sun was hosted by the Harrison VFW at its mud volleyball tournament Saturday, July 27. Featured are photos from Mud Pie vs. Knee Deep and Bump Set Sit vs. Vegas Mud Bomb. PHOTOS BY ANDREW ZEISER/HARRISON PRESS
Director: City of Refuge surpassing goals At a recent White-
Andrew Zeiser water Township trustee Harrison Press Staff Writer Roseanne email@example.com,
Moore, director of the City of Refuge, gave a report asserting the Hooven-based outreach has exceeded its original goals and expectations of community leaders. The City of Refuge started when Southwest Schools Superintendent Chris Brown partnered with Pastor Doug Combs of Church on Fire Ministries, Harrison, to open a facility that would aid the community. The former Hooven Elementary became the home and the food pantry was the first ministry established. The pantry is supporting 20 or more families a week, said Moore. City of Refuge next ushered in an after-school program with Miamitown Elementary called Operation 1816. Even though the ministry is faith-based, the partnership is pos-
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SEE CITY OF REFUGE, PAGE 12
The pantry at The City of Refuge, Hooven, is helping folks make ends meet during these stubbornly difficult times. The after-school program with Miamitown Elementary called Operation 1816 also is growing in popularity. Even though the ministry is faith-based, the partnership is possible because teaching life skills is emphasized.
St. John the Baptist Catholic Church, 509 Harrison Ave., is hosting for the first time ever “Friends in Faith” on Saturday Aug. 17, from 1 p.m. until 9 p.m. in a tent on church grounds. The event is for all ages. Friends in Faith is a community-wide celebration to gather in friendship for faith-sharing, fellowship and fun. Monk’s Pizza will be included or you can pack a picnic supper. Music, crafts for kids, videos, and inspirational and humorous speakers also are slated. There will be tables and chairs on the parking lot as well as access to The Village Park to eat. Ron Miller will play and sing in the church from 3 p.m. until 4 p.m. The day will end with a concert of contemporary Christian music by the Romans from 8 p.m. until 9 p.m. in the tent. Check out St. John the Baptist’s Web site at www.stjb.net for a schedule of the day’s activities and events. Friends of all faiths are welcome. Feel free to call the parish office at 367-9086 for more information. Meanwhile, the church is sponsoring an immigration forum from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 8, in the Adult Enrichment Center. Topics will include why the Catholic Church cares about immigration, position of U.S. bishops, faith/politics, and the immigration process. Dave Scharfberger, an immigration expert from the Archdiocese of Cincinnati’s Social Action Office will speak. A St. John the Baptist parishioner will share her story.
sible because teaching life skills is emphasized. “We didn’t hide the fact that we are faith-based, but we offer tutoring as well as a faith-based program called the Good News Club,” said Moore. Parents sign a waiver for kids to ride the bus and to attend the program. One goal is to help give parents a night to themselves. The program will expand next year when tutors will visit Southwest schools to help kids who are not coming to the Refuge, said Moore. The Refuge, open three days a week, has a long-term goal of opening seven days a week with more kids’ activities, evening activities for adults, and a non-denominational church service. A much stronger volunteer base is needed, which takes
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2, THE PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JULYSEPTEMBER 31, 2013 THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, 27, 2012
COURT NEWS The following legal actions were filed in Hamilton County courts and previously published in the Cincinnati Court Index. Lawsuits Robert A. Goering, Treasurer, Hamilton County, Ohio, vs. Linda M. Flick, Harrison, for foreclosure and money in the sum of $2,845.43 with accrued taxes, assessments, penalties and interest. Beverly A. Daugherty, Harrison, sued by Autovest, LLC., $5,698.40 with interest plus costs on an account. Layne Mann, Harrison, sued by S.W. Ohio Property for eviction, $325 rent plus $10.83 per day until vacated and costs. Kathryn Batchelor and Joe Beyer, Harrison, sued by James Lowery for eviction, $495 rent plus $16.50 per day until vacated and costs. Wells Fargo Bank vs. Brian and Nicole Sunnenberg, Harrison, for foreclosure and money in the sum of $143,364.13 plus interest. William Heiland, Harrison, sued by Portfolio Recovery Associates, LLC., $1,189.62 with interest plus costs on an account. Jill Delgado, Harrison, sued by LVNV Funding, LLC., $650.01 with interest plus costs on an account. Kerrie Toomey, Harrison, sued by Indian Footprints Apartments, LLC., for eviction, $1,180 rent, and restitution. Mary Davis, Harrison, sued by Indian Footprint Apartments, LLC., for eviction, $649 rent and restitution. Erin Goodin, sued by Tall Oaks Apartments, LLC., for $1,000 rent plus $16.67 per day until vacated and costs. Stephanie Cecill, Harrison, sued by Tall Oaks Villa Apartments for eviction, $1,000 rent plus $16.67 per day until vacated and costs. Keith R. Ungerbuehler, Harrison, vs. Cavalier Distributing Company, Appeal from the Order of The Industrial Commission of Ohio. Bankruptcy Glen Thompson, Harrison, filed Chapter 7 bankruptcy. Real estate Crosby Township 7673 Willey Road - Elizabeth Estes sold to Harrison Building & Loan Association, $20,000. Harrison 614 Heritage Square - Beth Davis sold to Barry and Cindy Breen, $130,000. 105 Kater Ave. - Lisa Quinlan sold to PNC Bank National Association, $26,000. 10514 West Road - Elmer and Shirley Repschlaeger sold to Jill A. Banfield, $97,000. 125 Joyce Ave. - Daniel R. and Sandra M. Southerland
sold to Mark Schwegler and Pearl L. Lopez, $153,000. 1545 Abigail Court - Nvr Inc., sold to Bradford S. and Rebecca E. Smith, $276,615. 206 Vine Street - Richard Leo and Harry W. Rolfes sold to Richard Leo Rolfes, $40,000. 88 Whippoorwill Drive Jason C. Robb sold to Shunichiro Kurumado and Pei Lan Hsu, $75,000. 96 Whippoorwill Drive Hsbc Bank USA National Association sold to JAmie A. Owens, $64,900. May Construction of Cincinnati sold to Dennis Harry and Charlene Osterfeld, $209,900. Zola Court - Parks of Whitewater LLC., sold to Fischer Single Family Homes II LLC., $53,560. 102 Deerview Court - Nathan and Rebecca Bourquein sold to John M. III and Susan M. Sattler, $127,500. 10767 Stone Ridge Way - Jonathan B. Beisel and Jennifer J. Fischer sold to Trevor W. and Christine K. Riller, $208,500. 133 Flintstone Drive David and Jodi Black sold to Stonegate Mortgage Corporation, $54,000. 1385 Stone Drive - Debbie Whalen sold to Loancare, $138,454. 1534 Abigail Court - Parks of Whitewater LLC., sold to Fischer Single Family Homes II LLC., $53,560. 1546 Abigail Court - Nvr Inc., sold to Nicholas Williams, $338,830. 180 Circle Drive - Stephen E. Lipscomb sold to Federal National Mortgage Association, $130,655. 560 State Street - Donald and Jacob Kraus sold to Donn W. and Pamela J. Balzer, $83,000. Harrison Township 10406 Sugardale Drive - Richard C. Kunze sold to James S. Fuss, $198,000. 9871 Baughman Road Rose L. Kraft sold to Suzette Desalvo, $205,000. 10456 Deertrail Drive - John R. and Deborah A. Brown sold to Christopher and Linda Chrzanowski, $238,000.
10462 Howard Road - Christine Criswell sold to Jacob E. and Cassie L. Freese, $175,000. 2013. Jackman Kercheval 10661 West Road - AlNellie P. Shelton Hicks, Mae 63, West Meyers Funeral Home in bert L. and Susan D. Brown Nellie P. Shelton, lovsold to Hilton Capital Group Harrison, died Sunday, July charge of the arrangements. ing wife of Pastor Winston LLC., $145,100. 21, 2013. Jackman KercheShelton, beloved moth8971 Flintwood Drive Sowa, Bonnie - 69, er of Mary Jean Bolser val Meyers Funeral Home Gary W. Sparks sold to Samin charge of the arrangeBrookville, Ind., died Mon(Greg), Gary (Beverly), uel C. Smith and Savhanna ments. day, July 22, 2013. JackJerry, Thomas (Shannon) Rose Taylor, $89,500. man Kercheval Meyers Fua n d 10261 West Road - Nora Noel, Patricia “Patty”, neral Home in charge of the Wendell L. Montgomery sold to Nadied Monday, July 22, arrangements. (Laurie) than J. and Sherry R. Elrod, Shelton, $113,500. grand11005 Carolina Trace m o t h e r, Road - Stephen S. Brown greatIN WEST HARRISON Tr sold to John T. Jr., and grandTamara M. Beal, $251,000. KEGS • MIXERS • LIQUOR • WINE mother Whitewater Township Full Variety of Beer: Craft • Domestic • Imported a n d 8826 Coronet Court greatBuckhead Homes Inc., sold great grandmother to 32, to Donald N. Campbell, 1.75L - 70 Proof $294,977. sister of Iona Oakley and Miami Forest LLC., sold the late Robert and Joseph Jim Beam 1.75L – 70 Proof $27.99 to May Construction of Ohio Hooker. Absolut Vodka 1.75L – 80 Proof $31.99 LLC., $47,000. Passed away on Friday, Miami Forest LLC., sold $10.99 July 26, 2013. The 82-year Karkov Vodka 1.75L – 80 Proof to May Construction of Ohio Beer Kegs Starting at... $69.99 -old resident of CincinLLC., $111,000. nati, Ohio was formerly of YOUR NEXT PARTY STARTS WITH US!!! Miami Forest LLC., sold Harrison, Ohio. ASK US ABOUT 10% CASE DISCOUNTS!!! to May Construction of Ohio Born on May 6, 1931, 105 South State Street, West Harrison, IN 47060 • (812) 637-2337 LLC., $80,000. in London, Ky., she was Miami Forest LLC., sold Open 8AM-10PM Monday thru Saturday raised by Robert and Mato May Construction of Ohio LLC., 111,000. randa (Jackson) HollingMiami Forest LLC., sold sworth. Nellie married THE wantofyour We want your to May We Construction Ohio Winston Shelton, on FebLLC., $80,000. news, photos ruary 14, 1953 in Richnews, photos MiamiTheForest LLC., guidelines sold USPS 236-100 USPS 236-100 USPS 236-10 following The following guidelines mond, Ind. She was a to Mayshould Construction Ohionews assist you inof getting should assist you in getting news The Harrison Press is published member of the Forrest Hill LLC., releases 111,000. and items of interest releases and items of interest An independent newspaper published every An independent newspape each Wednesday at 307 HarriBaptist Church. printed in the Harrison Press. in theAve. Harrison Press. 108printed Harrison - Beige son Ave., Harrison, Ohio by 45030, Wednesday Register Wednesday by Register Publications / Visitation Wednesday, phone 1-513-367-4582. Fields■sold to Gerold Frey, Delphos Newspapers Delphos of Indiana ■ Submit your news item or anSubmit your news item or an- July 31, 2013, fromNewspapers 3-7 Annual subscription prices are $90,000. nouncement as soon as possible. nouncement as soon as possible. $22 for Hamilton and Butler counwith funeral service 110—Beige sold — Include the name and phone IncludeFields the name and to phone p.m., Editor ............................................... Ollie Editor ............................................... Ollie Roehm ties (Ohio) and Franklin and Deara.m. on Thursday, 513-367-4582 number of a person we can conGeroldnumber Frey, of$90,000. a person we can con- at 10 ...................................................... Member ...................................................... born counties (Indiana); $31 in all 513-3 tact if we have any questions if we have any Lane questions Aug. 1, 2013, all at Jack146tact Timepiece ................................... hpresseditor@cinc of the Ohio other Ohio counties; $44 for all ................................... firstname.lastname@example.org about your material. about yourE. material. - Katherine Henderson manAdvertising Kercheval Meyers Lou Herdeman Advertising ...........................Mary other locations. Single-copy price Lou He ...........................Mary Newspaper ■ We prefer to receive all mate■ We prefer to receive all matesold to Sharon A. McCurry, Funeral Home with Pas- 513-367-4582 is...................................................... 75 cents. Periodicals postage 513-3 ...................................................... rial via e-mail: Association jawad@registerrial via e-mail: jawad@register$115,000. paid at Harrison, hpadv@registerpublicatio Ohio, and addi......................... tor Brent Jones email@example.com officiating. ......................... publications.com publications.com and the 1550 Abigail Court tional mailing offi ces. Publisher ..........................................Tom Publisher ..........................................Tom Brooker ■ If e-mail is not available to you, ■ If e-mail is not available to you, Burial to follow in Venice POSTMASTER: Send address Fischer Fam- is ...................................................... 812-5 make sure yourNational handwriting is ...................................................... 812-537-0063 make sure Single your handwriting Cemetery, Ross, Ohio. changes to: publisher@registerpublicatio .................... ily Homes II LLC., sold to legible or, if typed, please double.................... firstname.lastname@example.org legible or, if typed, please doubleNewspaper Memorials may be Harrison Press the lines. Our address is: Publishers Emeritus ...................... Gene Kelly space L. and P. Oli-is: theTimothy lines. Our address Publishers Emeritus ...................... Genespace McCann Association 307 Harrison Ave. given to Forrest Hill BapThe Harrison Press ......................................... Dale The Harrison Press verio, $227,665. ......................................... Dale McCann Harrison, Ohio 45030. theharrison-pr 307 Harrison Ave. tist Web Church for the HomeWeb site ........................... 307 Harrison 309 Kater Ave. - Ave. Sara L. site ........................... theharrison-press.com ADVERTISING: This newspaper Harrison, Ohio 45030 Harrison, 45030 less Shelter c/o the funeral Bolser and Carl Ohio Sizemore is liable for errors in advertising ■ We can also accept written macan alsoL. accept written ma- home. Subscription prices Subscription prices sold ■toWeSara Bolser, only for the space occupied for terial via fax: 513-367-4593. terial via fax: 513-367-4593. ................................................................ ............................................................................ONE YEAR .... 2 YEARS $42,325. See www.jkmfuneralthe error and not the entire por■ Be aware that all material sub■ Be aware that all material subHamilton, Butler, Franklin and Dearborn c Hamilton, Butler, Franklin and Dearbornmitted counties ....is$22 ..............$36 tion of the advertising. Whitewater to us subject to editing in mitted to usTownship is subject to editing in home.com. All other counties in Ohio ........................ All other counties in Ohio ......................................... $31 ..............$53 ADVERTISING DEADLINES: Disregard to length and content. Bluejay Drive regard toView length and content.All other locations ................................... play advertising must be fi nalized All other locations .................................................... $44 ..............$77 ■ Photos that are crisp and clear Death notices The Dress Company soldandtoclear ■ Photos that are crisp by 10 a.m. 307 on theHarrison Friday prior Ave., to stand a better chance of being Boyle, Sheryl Gustin Ave., Ha standand a better chanceLipp, of being Matthew Jennifer 307 Harrison Harrison, Ohio publication. published than those that aren’t. published than those that aren’t. 61, Harrison, died Tuesday, $209,000. Mail: 601, Harr Classifi ed adsP.O. mustBox be submit■ Identify OH all people in photos and Box 601, Harrison, 45030 ■ Identify people Road in photos- and July 23, Mail: 10865 Sandall Run 2013.P.O. Brater-Winted by 10 a.m. on the Friday prior make sure the spelling of fi rst and make Deborah sure the spelling of first and Jon and Milesky to publication. Here for you sinc last names is correct. Here for you since 1925 ter Funeral Home in charge last names is correct. sold to Douglas O. and of the arrangements. Diane M. Perkins, $220,000. 9029 West Road - Edward We want yourTHE news, photos A. Emley We sold towant Eric M. and your news, photos The following guidelines should assist you in getting news releases Lisa S. Sierra, $40,000. The following guidelines should assist you in getting news releases
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REAL ESTATE AUCTION
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From Lawrenceburg take US 50 W, Sharon Dr. is just past Lischkge Motors (round barn). 5 room ranch home with 1.5 bath & 2 car garage on level lot. TERMS: The successful bidder(s) will give a $5,000.00 non-refundable down payment made payable to sellers, sign a real estate sales contract and close the sale on or before 30 days after the auction. $50,000 opening minimum bid. There are no contingencies, have financing and inspections completed before the auction. Possession is day of final closing. AUCTIONEERS NOTE: Log onto lutzauctions. com for more detailed information. Affordable home on a level lot. This is not a foreclosure.
The Estate of Catherine E. Armstrong - Owner Dale Lutz • Broker/Auctioneer • 513-266-1859
Announcements made day of auction take precedent over printed material.
The Harriso Harrison Press
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 number of a person we can contact if we Box 601, Harrison, Ohio 45030, phone 1-513-367-4582. haveAnnual any questions aboutprices your material. subscription 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 available to you, make sureSingle-copy your handwriting legible counties; $44 for all other locations. price isis75 cents. or,Periodicals if typed, please double-space the lines. is: mailing offices. postage paid at Harrison, Ohio,Our andaddress additional The Harrison Send Pressaddress changes to: POSTMASTER: P.O. BoxHarrison 610 Press Harrison, Ohio 45030 P.O. Box 601 ■ We can also accept written material via fax: 513-367-4593. Harrison, Ohio 45030. ■ Be aware that all material submitted to us is subject to editing in regard ADVERTISING: This newspaper is liable for errors in advertising only for to length and content. the space occupied for the error and not the entire portion of the advertis■ Photos that are crisp and clear stand a better chance of being pubing. lished than those that aren’t. ADVERTISING DEADLINES: Display advertising must be finalized by 10 ■ Identify all people in photos and make sure the spelling of first and last a.m. on the Monday prior to publication. names is correct. Classified ads must be submitted by 10 a.m. on the Friday prior to publication.
( O P
THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 3 THE HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27,2013, 2012,
LOOKING BACK July 31 10 years ago - 2003 Harrison High School senior Justin Lawler recently achieved the highest possible score, an 800, on the Scholastic Aptitude Test II Math Level IIC exam, placing him in the 91 percentile nationwide. ... Harrison High School senior Justin Lawler recently achieved the highest possible score, an 800, on the Scholastic Aptitude Test II Math Level IIC exam, placing him in the 91 percentile nationwide. ... Former operator of a Harrison daycare center, Dale Roark, has been sentenced to three years in prison for skimming cash from bingo operations meant to help fund the Harrison and four other Cinti centers. ... Harrison High School student Kris Johnson will fly to Los Angeles to meet and shoot some hoops with Shaquile O’Neal as one of ten national winners in the Nestle Crunch Hot Shots contest. 15 years ago - 1998 Bill Kuntz throws out the ceremonial first pitch at the Cincinnati Reds vs. Atlanta Braves game at Cinergy Field, July 27, after being honored for serving as public address announcer at Harrison High School home football games for 50 years without missing a game. Mike Creamer, former graduate of Harrison High School, served as Kuntz’s catcher and was honored for being Harrison’s most avid Reds fan. ... Carl “Jake” Messerschmidt, 62, owner and operator of Jake’s Mecca Cafe for more than three decades, died July 22 after a lengthy illness. 20 years ago - 1993 Mike Kinnett, a former Harrison Wildcat and University of Cincinnati baseball player, was selected by area softball team managers as Greater Cinti men’s softball Player of the Year for 1993. ... Harrison’s new curbside recycling program through Rumpke Waste Inc. is set to begin Aug. 1. The Rev. Mark Gratsch, former pastor of St. John the Baptist Catholic Church in Harrison, died of cancer Tuesday, July 27 at the Hospice of Cincinnati. He was 64.
25 years ago - 1988 Harrison City Council with vice-mayor Terry Stephens filling in for mayor Harry Rolfes, voted Tuesday to authorize about $20,000 of repair work for various city street locations. ... Jump on the Chattanooga Choo Choo and come down to Harrison’s Village Park, Sunday August 7, to enjoy a concert by Roger Bunnell and the Blue Chip City Big Band. ... Crosby Township native Ken Hiatt receives award at this year’s U.S. Open tennis tournament for community service in relation to the sport of tennis. 30 years ago - 1983 Shaker Farms Garden Club president Donna Hughes presented McDonald’s manager Ed Zerhusen, with its annual Beautification Award for displaying outstanding landscape design. ... Gina Hey, 1982 graduate of Harrison High School, competes with her team on the Southern Illinois University “Saluki” women’s gymnastic team. ... The Village Historical Society recently received the sum of $1,000 from the Gulf Oil Company through its philanthropic endeavors which will be used to complete restoration of the Othniel Looker Home. 35 years ago - 1978 The final 40 acres of Othniel Looker Park was purchased on July 24, 1978 by the Village and Township of Harrison, soon to be developed into Harrison’s community center and recreation area. ... The new Burger Chef Restaurant at 1200 New Haven Road will be holding its grand opening on Sat, August 5, 1978. ... Navy Fireman Recruit Greg P. Slusher, son of George and Florence Slusher of Harrison, is currently participating in exercise “Transitex 10C-78” in the Pacific Ocean, assigned to the destroyer USS Higbee. 40 years ago - 1973 Captain Ron Austing, Asst Chief of the Hamilton County Park District Rangers, was recently voted one of the top three outstanding wildlife
photographers in America by Sports Illustrated Magazine. ... The Harrison branch library opened in its new quarters Monday, July 30 in the Harrison Municipal Building. Della Beesley and Karla Callan staff the newly revitalized branch at 200 Harrison Avenue. ... Harrison men selected as Outstanding Young Men of America for 1973: Jerry Raymond Bovard and Mitchell Gadd. This is an annual biographical compilation sponsored by leading men’s civic, service and professional organizations. 45 years ago - 1968 Susan Wiwi, 19, Harrison, was named 1968 Carthage Fair Queen Monday, selected from 60 entries. ... Miss Toni Sabatelli of Harrison was awarded the Pink Lady Yomaha motor bike on the Vivienne TV Show July 25. Her postcard naming the actress playing the leading role in the movie “Rosemary’s Baby” was drawn from several entries. ... State Theatre: Aug. 9-10. Walt Disney “Family Band” in Technicolor. 50 years ago – 1963 Tommy Robison, 15, placed third of the 66 boys competing in the Soap Box Derby at Northern Hills/Norwood Jaycees Saturday, July 13, 1963. Lew Rolfes, partner of the Whitewater Market sponsored Tommy in the derby. ... Rhodes Profit Sharing Dept. Store: Grand Opening! August 2, 1963 ... Students named to the dean’s list at the University of Cincinnati: Marilyn Bourquein, Howard Hines. ... Former operator of a Harrison daycare center, Dale Roark, has been sentenced to three years in prison for skimming cash from bingo operations meant to help fund the Harrison and four other Cinti centers. ... Harrison High School student Kris Johnson will fly to Los Angeles to meet and shoot some hoops with Shaquile O’Neal as one of ten national winners in the Nestle Crunch Hot Shots contest.
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4, THE PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JULYSEPTEMBER 31, 2013 THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, 27, 2012
AROUND TOWN July 31 Gospel Concert July 31, 6 p.m. With Joyce Igo. Bible Baptist Church, 360 North State St., Harrison, Ohio. Contact Inel Cheek (513)476-7354. Aug. 2 Open House, Morgan Township School Alumni 1858 Morgan Township House Museum, Okeana, Ohio. Open 2:30-4:30. Ross High School. Social Hour 5 p.m. until dinner at 6 p.m. For more information call 758-8771. Aug. 3 All You Can Eat Breakfast 8 a.m.-Noon. Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Adult - $7; Children 10 years and under - $5; 3 years and under -Free. Sponsored by VFW’s Love Our Veterans Society (LOV-S). American Legion 2013 BMX Bash noon-7 p.m., 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. $5, children under 10 free. Featuring House of Thunder, Harrison Cyclery, VW, and more. After part at Triple Cats,special guest DJ, open to all ages. Flea Market Harrison VFW 8-1 p.m., 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. 7 a.m. for sellers. Sellers needed. Space $10; tables not provided. Sellers call Tina (513)673-1334; leave a message. Also, flea market August 17 and the first Saturday in September and October. Corn Hole Tournament for Skip Wolf Scholarship Fund Road. Sign-ups are at 2 p.m., tourney begins at 2:30 p.m., at the Harrison VFW’s Cabana on theWhitewater River, 9160 Lawrenceburg. Aug. 4 Amvets Post 13 Breakfast Buffett
Sunday, Aug. 4, 8-12:30. 515 South State St., West Harrison. (812)637-2024. Aug. 10 Smyrna Baptist Church “Homecoming” 5 p.m., “Pitch in Dinner”, the Murray Family will sing after. US 52, New Trenton, Ind. Everyone welcome. Aug 12 American Legion Meeting 7 p.m., 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. Aug 14 Sons of the American Legion Meeting 7 p.m., 10700 Campbell Road, harrison. Aug 17 Flea Market 8 a.m.-1 p.m., Harrison VFW, 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. 7 a.m. for sellers. Sellers needed. Space $10; tables not provided. Sellers call Tina (513)673-1334; leave a message. Aug. 18 North Dearborn American Legion Post 452 Euchre Tournament Sign-ups noon, play starts 1 p.m., 25329 Legion Rd., New Alsace, Ind., $5 per player, lunch available, public invited. (812) 576-4186 or (812) 6234158. www.legionpost452indiana.org Harrison Avenue Assembly of God Homecoming 83 Years and Counting Celebration 10:30 a.m., lunch to follow. 949 Harrison Ave. (513)367-6109. American Legion All You Can Eat Breakfast Aug. 18, 8 a.m.-noon, 10700 Campbell Road, Harrison. $6 adults, $4 kids under 12. Aug 25 St. Paul Ladies Sodality Breakfast Buffet Sunday, Aug. 25, 7:30 a.m-noon, Hot Breakfast Buffett. St. Paul’s Church Hall, 9788 North Dearborn Rd., New Alsace. Free will donation.
(812)623-2349. Other announcements American Legion Ladies Auxiliary No meetings in July and Aug. Harrison Township Meeting Change The Board of Trustees, HarrisonTownship, has changed the location of it’s Aug. 21 regular meeting to The HarrisonTownship Civic Center, 9940 New Haven Road, Harrison, Ohio 45030. All meetings will begin at 7:30 p.m. Bright Farmers Market Every Friday, weather permitting corner of Stateline Road and Salt Fork Road. 3-6:30 p.m. In season, local produce, eggs, jams and jellies, plants, soaps, baked goods, bird houses and feeders, fair trade coffees. Linda Johnson at (812)6373898 or Judy Greer at (812)637-3015 Harrison VFW Cruise-in’s Every Friday, 5-9 p.m., 9160 Lawrenceburg Road. Bring down your car, visit with friends/ make new friends, and enjoy the food and drinks. American Legion Post 452 Fish/Chicken Fry Every Friday, 4:30-7:30, 25329 Legion Rd., New Alsace, Ind. (812)623-2771, (812)623-4158, (812)576-4186. Tri-State Antique Market 2013 Season opens Sunday, May 5. Open First Sunday of the month through Oct. 7 a.m.-3 p.m. (513)738-7256.
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ACROSS 1. Remarks further 5. Shake 8. Envelope part 12.Mope 13.“____ Town” 14.Daft 15.All 17.Like some cheese 18.Fasten again 19.“____ the night . . .”
21.Touch lightly 23.Layered rock 27.Reporter’s question 30.Towering 33.Passing through 34.Hem’s partner 35.Fake duck 36.Outs’ opposites 37.Anger 38.Sign of the
60.Class 61.Dine 62.Antlered animal DOWN 1. Imitator 2. “Lonesome ____” 3. Musical twosome 4. Remove 5. Seek to persuade 6. Dad’s sister 7. Increased in size 8. Glimmer 9. Daily record future 10.Top flier 39.Sandra ____ 11.Pea holder 40.Bicycle 16.Supporting feature vote 42.Decrease 20.Pale 45.Bargain 22.The ones 48.Golf clubs there 52.Female voice 24.Enthusiastic 55.Fragrant 25.Spiel spice 57.Two of a kind 26.At ____! (army 58.Steeped command) beverage 27.Beat 59.Prima donna
28.Hound’s prey 29.Was beholden to 31.Winter hazard 32.Absent 35.Give (out) 41.Worship 43.Hopper 44.Tacks 46.Performs 47.In ____ of 49.Skip 50.Smoked salmon 51.Sudden problem 52.Prone 53.Place 54.Pointed end 56.Afternoon sleep
THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 5 THE HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27,2013, 2012,
ON TO COLLEGE WITH HELP FROM THE KIWANIS CLUB Harrison Kiwanis is proud to announce its $1,000 each scholarship winners for this year. From left: Lexis Dole. Morgan Brown, Kiwanis President Matt Hiatt, Amanda Klotter and Asha Green.
CHIROPRACTIC / ACUPUNCTURE
Dr. Stricker, how can decompression therapy or computerized axial traction help my neck or back?
I was in an accident, and the other driver was at fault. An ‘adjuster’ from another company is coming to inspect my car, why is this?
Decompression therapy is also known as computerized axial traction. I have been doing this technique for over 10 years and have helped many people with bulging discs, protruding discs, and small herniated discs. This procedure is helpful in getting rid of radicular pain coming from the neck and going into the arms as well as pain from the low back going down into the legs. This form of traction is helpful in stretching out the muscles to help restore Raymond Stricker normal posture. Some studies show 85-87% of D.C. FIAMA, Dipl. AC LLC people receiving decompression therapy get beneﬁts and can prevent them from needing surgery. I think that this therapy is deﬁnitely something that one should try before having surgery in most cases. There are exceptions such as large herniated discs causing complex nerve problems usually causing the person to be an immediate emergency surgical candidate. I like to see an MRI before starting a patient with this therapy so that I can tell a patient if they are a good candidate. Typically a treatment program is a minimum of six treatments with a goal of 50% decrease after the six treatments. This type of traction is covered by most medical insurances, workers compensation, and personal injury claims such as motor vehicle accidents. If you have any further questions, please feel free to contact my ofﬁce.
The ‘adjuster’ you are referring to is an independent contractor hired by the insurance company to write an estimate on the damage to your vehicle. Most estimates are written in several ways: 1) Insurance companies have a drive-in center, where you take your vehicle to them and one of their adjusters will inspect the vehicle and write Ed Gerstner an estimate. 2) Insurance companies have their own team of adjusters that come to you, inspect the vehicle and write an estimate. Or, 3) Insurance companies hire independent contractors that will come to you, inspect the vehicle, and write an estimate for the insurance company. At Randy Lane's Auto Body, Inc., we write our own estimate for every vehicle that comes into our facility. We then compare it against the insurance estimate to make sure all areas that need repair are addressed. Remember, you are free to take your vehicle to any collision repair facility of your choice.
OPTOMETRIST Dr. Ringel, I was just diagnosed with diabetes. How can diabetes affect my eyes? Diabetes can cause a potentially blinding condition called diabetic retinopathy. With this condition small blood vessels that nourish the back of Michael F. Ringel, O.D. the eye can begin to weaken and leak ﬂuid. Vision changes can include blurred vision, cloudy or hazy vision, or ﬂoaters. The symptoms, however, often do not appear in the early stages of the illness. That’s why individuals with diabetes need to have a thorough eye health and vision exam every year. Early detection and treatment of diabetic retinopathy can preserve your eyesight. I routinely care for individuals with diabetes here in my Harrison ofﬁce.
MICHAEL RINGEL, O.D.
HARRISON HEALTH ASSOCIATES
10555B Harrison Ave., Harrison, OH Fax (513) 367-5752
10250 Harrison Ave., Harrison, Ohio 45030
Senior Relocation • Estate Sales
I will be traveling this summer and am concerned about leg problems on the long plane ride. Do you know of anything that can help?
Is there a company to assist in helping my parents with downsizing as they prepare to move to an Assisted Living Community?
The longer the trip and the longer you remain inactive, the slower your circulation will become. During long trips, you may begin to notice swelling, discomfort or pain in your legs, ankles and feet. When traveling you need to be aware of a more serious Jeff Biddle condition called deep vein thrombosis (DVT) and take precautions against it. Move around as much as possible. You can also wear support socks which help improve circulation. We carry them in our pharmacy. Stop in and ask.
114 Harrison Ave., Harrison, OH
MONEY MANAGEMENT What do you think about gold?
We get the gold question a lot. We use the phrase “gold takes the stairs up and the elevator down.” Gold took the stairs up from 2009 – 2012 and recently took the elevator down 23% in the second quarter of 2013. We feel gold is highly speculative, gold provides little tangible value, and Roger Ford fundamentals don’t appear to matter. We are neither bearish or bullish on gold. We are neutral on gold. We are long-term investors that rely on fundamental analysis to base our investment decisions for our client’s serious retirement money. Our goal is to outpace inﬂation and taxes while trying to grow the portfolio by managing risk. Therefore, gold is inappropriate for our portfolios. If you want to own gold, buy gold jewelry. You will at least get the use of wearing and enjoying it. If you buy it as a gift, you will get the value of a smile that you will bring to a loved one’s face. No part of this communication should be construed as an offer to buy or sell any security or provide investment advice or recommendation. Securities offered through GF Investment Services, LLC. Member FINRA/SIPC. 2080 Ringling Blvd., Third Floor, Sarasota, FL, 34237. (941) 441.1902. Investment advisory services offered through Global Financial Private Capital, LLC, an SEC Registered Investment Advisor.
CONSERVATIVE FINANCIAL SOLUTIONS 10403 Harrison Ave.
(513) 367-1113 Harrison, Ohio
When seniors can no longer live safely and securely in their homes due to illness or aging, Caring Transitions gives families peace of mind by coordinating all the details of relocating. The move can sometimes be overwhelming for families. It's more than just packing boxes with household items. It's sorting through years Ron Czarnecki of wonderful memories, precious heirlooms, treasured antiques and personal belongings. Caring Transitions will have our trained staff organize and sort personal belongings, according to your wishes or existing will or trust. Professionally pack and unpack items, as well as stage belongings in the new homes. Items to be sold will be managed through estate sales. Caring Transitions can clean out and prepare house for sale including arrange painters and repairs. We can interview real estate agents for the sale of the property. Caring Transitions can be your total solution.
Leave the stress to Caring Transitions Ron Czarnecki
firstname.lastname@example.org 8602 Harrison Pike • Cleves, OH
ADVERTISING What are the beneﬁts of advertising my business in the local newspaper? Your community paper provides the news that affects you where you live, city council meetings, school information, new business development. You read stories about your neighbors and ﬁnd photos of your children and grandchildren. The community takes ownership of their hometown Donna Metzger newspaper – it is, in fact, their Harrison Press. They read it through and through, and they will support their advertisers. Feel free to call your local sales representative, Donna Metzger, about advertising your business.
307 Harrison Ave., Harrison, OH (513) 367-4582 • Fax (513) 367-4593 email@example.com www.theharrison-press.com
1003 Harrison Ave.,Ste. 100 Harrison, Ohio 45030
Do you have any tips for reducing debt?
Being debt-free is a worthwhile goal, but most people need to focus on managing their debt ﬁrst since it's likely to be there for most of your life. First, assess the depth of your debt. Write it down, using pencil and paper, a spreadsheet like Microsoft Excel, or a bookkeeping program like Quicken. Next, identify your high-cost debt, paying speciﬁc attention to the interest rate you are paying. In the case of credit cards, pay as much as you can every month on the cards with the highest interest rate, and Darren Bowman, CPA make minimum payments on the rest. Do whatever you can to retire debt. Consider taking a second job and using that income only for payments on your debt. Substitute free family activities for high-cost ones. Sell high-value items that you can live without. Do away with unnecessary items such as top tier cable plans or wireless phone plans. You will be surprised at what you don't miss. Never miss a payment because you are also trying to build a stellar credit rating. Make it a habit to pay everything with cash. If you don't have the cash for it, you probably don't need it. If your family is large enough to warrant it, invest $30 or $40 and join a store like Sam's or Costco and use it. Change brands if you have to and use coupons religiously. Calculate the money you're saving and slap it on your debt. Each of these steps, taken alone, probably doesn't seem like much. But if you adopt as many as you can, you'll watch your debt decrease every month. If you need help managing debt, give us a call.
Harrison Tax Advisors 513-367-5566
10403 Harrison Ave.
Harrison, OH 45030
INSURANCE Health Care Scams On The Rise
A consumer alert has been issued after reports have surfaced that telephone con artists are using the confusion surrounding the Affordable Care Act (ACA) to attempt to steal Ohioans’ personal information. The scammers are claiming to be representatives of a health insurance exchange, Medicare or a “government program.” Speciﬁcally in Ohio, scammers are: 1.Claiming to be authorized to help people navigate the health insurance exchange created under the ACA and say they need to verify the person’s name, address and Social Security number. Tip: Health insurance exchange open enrollment does Roger Ford not begin until Oct. 1. The marketing of plans offering coverage through the exchange has not begun. 2.Claiming to be a Medicare representative and that because of the ACA the person’s information needs veriﬁed in order to receive a new Medicare card. Tip: New Medicare cards are not being issued because of the federal health care law. 3.Claiming they need the person’s Medicare number to provide them an updated medical emergency alert device. The brand names mentioned was Lifeline. Tip: Medicare does not cover medical alert devices. Avoid Becoming a Victim: Medicare or government program representatives do not make house calls or solicit by telephone. Protect your personal information. Do not give out your Medicare, Social Security or bank account numbers. If you have been contacted by a suspicious caller seeking your personal information, contact the Ohio Department of Insurance’s fraud hotline at (800) 686-1527. Source: Ohio Department of Insurance
10403 Harrison Ave.
(513) 367-9333 Harrison, Ohio
Do you have a question for these professionals? Send them to: The Harrison Press, 307 Harrison Avenue, Harrison, Ohio 45030 firstname.lastname@example.org
6, THE PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JULYSEPTEMBER 31, 2013 THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, 27, 2012
Daddy pays big price to watch birth of child How much was it worth for you to witness your wife giving birth to your first child?
That’s a question several people are asking this week in the wake of professional golfer Hunter Mahan’s decision to withdraw from a PGA tournament that he was leading after two rounds to join his wife, who had gone into labor. Mahan was about to start his third round on Saturday when he got the news about his wife. Without hesitation, he withdrew from the tournament and the opportunity to win the tournament, which awarded $1,008,000 to the champion. (Apparently a million is not enough for golfers; they need an extra eight grand for walking around money.) Let’s not feel too sorry for Mahan and the lousy timing of his wife’s labor pains. Enter-
ing last week’s tournament, he had earned $2.3 million on the PGA tour this season, so he could take six weeks off to stay home and help his wife adjust to the new child and still have earned more this year than most of us will earn in our lifetime. Whether knowingly or not, and you know how I hate to be cynical, Mahan has set himself up to be the daddy of the year in the eyes of advertisers who will bestow on him endorsements opportunities that come with such accolades in the public eye. You don’t think the diaper companies are going to love this? The possibilities are endless.
I don’t know when fathers were first allowed to do more than sit in the waiting room while their wives delivered the child, but I have friends, with nothing better to do than go bowling, decline to participate in the birthing process. I was privileged to attend the births of each of my children. I am writing this sentence carefully because I love my wife and children, but other than the final moment when the babies joined the rest of the world the process was long and tedious.
As so often happens in situations like this, my mind began to wander and I found myself staring at the television in the room, which irritated my lovely wife more than just a little bit. Other than holding her hand and trying
I prefer to believe that it was a selfless act on Mahan’s part because he loves his wife and is excited about being a father. And no, that was not meant to be sarcastic.
to be sympathetic, and you all know that’s a skill I’m still working to perfect, my presence was pretty useless. Had I left a golf tournament with the possibility of earning a million bucks, I’m sure I would have been sent back to the golf course. But the final moments of birth - the money shot, so to speak - were worth every awful moment in the delivery room. People rhapsodize over “the wonder of birth” and I can’t argue. It is an amazing experience and I’m glad I got to share it with my wife. I’m sure Mahan will feel the same way about the birth of his child, and he’s got a hell of a story to tell the child someday about how precious being there really was for him. Bob Hyle covers sports and writes a weekly column for The Harrison Press. He lives in Bright.
If it’s the thought that counts, think about this ...
Only 146 shopping days left until Christmas. The end of July has started me thinking about appropriate gifts for friends and relatives. Want to start early, in case I have to search high and low for just the right thing. I mean if I have to travel the information highway in order to find the appropriate pre-Columbian artifact to present to my cousin the Archaeology buff I need to get started.
These suit your style?
Here are some potential gifts available that I have been able to track down. For the nut in your life how about a cookbook devoted entirely to peanut butter creations? There are many. Peanut Butter and Company has one detailing the recipes from their trendy sandwich shop in Greenwich Village. Skippy puts one out and no doubt you’ll be able to whip up one of their creations in a jif. Let’s say you need an abstract oil painting. Global Wholesale Art is running a sale on its stock. If you buy one painting, you get two free. According to its Web site, all of its paintings are painted by artists who start with a blank canvas and put paint on it. One painting is entitled A Miracle Can Happen. It was rea-
sonably priced at $239. The miracle JIM ROBERTSON would be getting me to pay that much for it. Another original was called Morning Abstract. I know if that was my first impression was upon awakening, my next impression would be to go back to bed. Of course, my tastes run more toward Dogs Playing Poker. Suppose you need a special fragrance for that certain someone. There is one Web site that boasts more than 16,000 colognes and perfumes. I immediately clicked over to the Clearance Tab figuring if there was a deal to be had it was probably there. I was right. A lot of really great smell goods at bargain prices. There is no explanation why the items were being cleared out. I wonder if it was a reaction to the paint removing properties of some of the fragrances that I first became familiar with when the gifts of cheap after shave started showing up after my high school graduation.
I remember one in particular called Devil’s Potion. The first and only time I used, I remember the slight twang of brimstone in my nostrils and the sensation that my face was
melting. Some of the commercials that get me every holiday season are the ones for the luxury car companies touting a “December to Remember.” Got 50 or 60 grand to throw around on a car for your sweetie? Me neither. Do like the big perfectly formed bow on the car roof though. If I buy someone a new car for Christmas, I guarantee you it probably says Matchbox on the bottom of it. Maybe it’s that special Christmas when you wish to present a token of your undying love to that special someone. I found Cut Rate Diamonds on the net. I know that you are skeptical but they are willing to provide you with lists of satisfied customers. Don’t try to fool your intended with a Cubic Zirconium especially if she works in the medical profession. Here’s a tip. Real diamonds don’t show up on x-rays. Cubic Zirconium does. I’ll probably just head on down to the old Crap-o-Mart. The Christmas stuff ought to be out anytime now. Besides, it’s not the gift, it’s the thought that counts. Jim Robertson is a longtime Harrison resident, a member of Harrison City Council, and a weekly columnist for The Harrison Press.
Old laws burning up the energy in Washington, D.C. Want to know what’s causing a lot of people in Washington to work long hours right now? Here’s a hint: it’s not immigration reform or gun control or, for that matter, any other legislation coming down the pike. Instead, it’s a pair of three-year-old laws.
The Affordable Care Act (known to most Americans as Obamacare) and the Wall Street reform act known as “Dodd-Frank” both became law in 2010. Most people consider these major pieces of legislation old news, but that’s because their civics teachers misled them back in junior high school. In the How-A-Bill-BecomesA-Law version of Congress that many of us were taught, the story ends when the bill is signed by the resident. It doesn’t. In fact, the president’s signature is more like a starter’s pistol. Because after a bill becomes law is when legislative language, which is often deliberately vague and imprecise, in order to wrangle as many votes as possible, gets interpreted and turned into regulatory language. In other
words, Congress drafts a rough blueprint; This process can be lengthy,according to only then does the federal government decide one corporate law firm that has been tracking the rulemaking process for Dodd-Frank, only how the machinery will actually work. 38 percent of the rules required by the And that’s where lots of money legislation had been finalized. stands to be won or lost. Special interests trying to have A few years ago, a group of aca- LEE demics studying tax disclosures relat- HAMILTON an impact pursue a broad range of ed to a single 2004 piece of financial tactics, from directly lobbying regulegislation found that firms lobbying lators to getting friendly members of for a particular provision made $220 for every Congress to weaken the agency’s appropria$1 they spent on lobbying. tion, cut funding for regulatory enforcers, or Which may help explain why, as the Center even block presidential appointments to an for Responsive Government recently report- agency they dislike. ed, the health care industry has spent more They might also take the opposite tack, lobthan $700 million on lobbying Congress and bying to bulk up a rule and make it so compliexecutive agencies since health care reform cated that very few people can understand it, passed. or to add little-noticed, but highly profitable, The political fight that began with the exemptions. If that approach doesn’t work, there are drafting of legislation continues long after a bill is enacted into law, not for days or weeks always the courts, which have final judgment over how to construe congressional language. or even months, but sometimes for years. Unlike the legislative process, which for all Lawsuits of these types are intensely fought its faults is generally visible and accessible to and can go on for years, sometime blocking the public, these battles tend to be invisible or restricting implementation until they’re settled. and inscrutable. And then there’s Congress. Opponents of a The first arena in which they take place is within the agency or agencies charged with law are rarely shy about re-legislating it even drafting and enforcing the rules that give teeth after it’s been enacted. They can try to get it repealed, or to cut its to legislation.
Guest columnists sought The Harrison Press always is eager to publish the opinions of our readers regarding local, state, national and international issues and topics. There is a need in all communities we cover for experts and residents to express their voices on the many issues that we face at home, in our own back yards and throughout the world. Take a little time to air your opinion. You never know how many people you might affect.
It’s easy. Type your column and email it to email@example.com. Include your name, general living location and phone number for questions and confirmation. Also include a 25-30-word biographical sketch to help our readers gain an understanding of your interest in a partcular subject. Call Joe Awad at 513-367-4582 with questions, or just to chat about an idea.
funding, or to enact exemptions, or, as medical device makers, insurers and others are doing right now with the health-care law, to overturn pieces of it they especially dislike without taking on the entire thing. Huge amounts of money are at stake in these fights, which can involve an army of sophisticated players: high-powered lobbyists, former regulators and members of Congress, and the federal officials and current members they’re focused upon. As tough and sometimes mean-spirited as the reasonably transparent legislative process can get, these shadow battles, far out of the public eye, can be even more so. Former Secretary of State George Shultz once famously said, “Nothing ever gets settled in this town,” and he was right. That is why, as you follow the course of health reform or financial industry reform or any other high-stakes law, it pays to remember that it can take years before it’s really possible to gauge the impact of legislation. Lee Hamilton is Director of the Center on Congress at Indiana University. He was a member of the U.S. House of Representatives for 34 years.
The Harrison Press USPS 236-100
Bill Cusack, Interim Publisher Joe Awad, Editor Gene McCann and Dale McCann, Publishers Emeritus The Harrison Press is an independent weekly newspaper devoted to the interest of Harrison and the surrounding area. The Harrison Press (USPS 236-100) is published each Wednesday by Register Publications, 307 Harrison Ave., Harrison, Ohio 45030.
THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 7 THE HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27,2013, 2012,
COMMUNITY ‘U - KNIGHTED’
Harrison Knights of Columbus installed officers Tuesday, July 9, for 20132014 term. Officers are, front row, from left: Inside Guard Rick Schroeder, Outside Guard Rick Riestenberg, Chancellor Terry Ferris, Chaplain Father Bill Dorrmann, Grand Knight Bill Luipold, Deputy Grand Knight Brent Charette, Financial Secretary Art Werner. Second row: Advocate Rick Moorman, Trustee Joel Beck, Warden Bob Goettke, Trustee Tony Roark, Trustee Ron Lepper, and Treasure Rob Ernst.
SUBMITTED PHOTO/HARRISON PRESS
Park parades host of August programs Great Parks of Hamilton County’s August line-up for Miami Whitewater Forest is filled with a variety of outdoor events, so start planning now. Thursday, 8/1 - Free Firsts Appreciate Day Hamilton County residents can enjoy free entry into any Great Parks of Hamilton County park without the need for a Motor Vehicle Permit, while enjoying a host of other free and discounted activities. Visit greatparks.org/events/ free-firsts-appreciation-days to see the full list. Saturday, 8/3, 9 a.m. -
Late Summer Bloomers Join us for a morning walk along part of the Shaker Trace Trail as we search for late-blooming wildflowers. Identification tips and folklore will be shared. Meet at the Miami Whitewater Forest at the Visitor Center. The program is free. Saturday, 8/3, 10 a.m. Caterpillar Crawl Take a closer look at who is hiding under the leaves in the butterfly garden. We will go in search of hungry caterpillars to see if we can identify who’s who. Woodland Mound at the Seasongood Nature Center. Program is free.
Sun. 8/4, 1 p.m. - Radical Raccoons & Awesome Opossums Do raccoons really wash their food? Can opossums really hang from their tails? Join the naturalist to learn the facts about the coolest critters with the worst reputations! Meet at Miami Whitewater Forest at the Visitor Center. The program is free. A valid Great Parks of Hamilton County Motor Vehicle Permit ($10 annual; $3 daily) is required to enter the parks. For more information, visit greatparks.org or call 513-521-7275.
MY WORLD OF DREAMS
Crossing paths with people who care There are few, if any, times during our journey through life that destiny lets our path cross the path with someone who is truly a great, wonderful and caring person. Even much more rare is when our path cross the paths of many of these great folks during one short period of time. Sunday, July 21, was truly one of these rare times. Just when it seems that the country is going to hell in a hand basket and everyone is a jerk and creep there comes this rare time. Despite a bad situation everyone we met was wonderful and gives us hope in our fellow humans. First stop in the afternoon was Staples. This is my favorite store in Harrison. They have what I want at good prices and super nice employees. The employee on duty on this day was Stephen Trotta. He was friendly, helpful and an asset to Staples. He graduated from Harrison High with my granddaughter Lexis this year. He has to be intelligent because he is going to the excellent Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology in Terre Haute, Indiana in the fall. Next stop was RemkeBiggs for my wife. I only go in grocery stores to use the rest room, but this has to be the most beautiful one of all inside. Next stop were relatives in Hooven and then the Hooven Kroger to gas up the vehicle. This is where we had trouble because after the fill-up the car wouldn’t start due to a dead battery. Kroger’s gas station employee Cory was on duty. Since this is where we buy most of our gas we get to
know the emBILL ployees and Cory is the best BAIRD and an asset to Kroger. He got us a jump from another customer but his jumper cables weren’t large enough. Cory also let us use his cell phone. This customer with the puny cables was Jason Bosea and his beautiful and caring wife Nikki. Jason is a mechanic at ATS (Automatic Transmission Service) on Ohio 128 behind the Marathon station just south of the Miamitown Cemetery. Our son-in-law Mike Dole came with huskier jumper cables and we made it home. The next day Mike’s cables come to our aid again. The vehicle died on a blind Har-
rison Road curve giving us a few moments fear since most drivers drive like a bat out of hell on this road. We made it to C & C Tire in Harrison where a new battery solved the problem. I have dealt with the Chilcoat’s at C & C several times and have found them reasonable and honest. They have been around for 30 years. Actually, the first Chilcoat I met was beautiful daughter Jacqi when she was a senior at Harrison High School in 2003. Her number one favorite actress was Audrey Hepburn (1929-1993). As a so-called movie expert she asked me to sit in when she gave her presentation report on Audrey in her advanced senior English
class. I was deeply honored to be asked by her. Actually she knew more about Audrey than I did because Audrey came after my hot movie going days. I am happy to report that Jacqi got an A-plus. She went on to Iowa State University and is doing well. Thus ends the very rare moment in my 82 plus years where everyone I met was a kind and nice person. My son-in-law Mike is also included, but he is always a nice person. There are few stories about the nice things good people do. This has been one of them. Bill Baird is a Whitewater Township resident who writes a weekly column about old movies and Hollywood trivia.
Back To School Event Friday, August 9th 6 pm-9 pm Free & Open To The Public
Join Us For Free School Supplies Hair Cuts, Food, Rides, Games, And Prizes! (Free Supplies To The First 700 Children K-6th Grade)
No Registration Needed Event Will Be At
Church On Fire Ministries 10544 Harrison Avenue Harrison, OH 45030
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, fourth Monday, 1 p.m., Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. • Harrison Recreation Commission, fourth Thursday, 7 p.m., Harrison Community Center, 300 George St. • West Harrison Town Council, second Monday, 6:30 p.m., 100 Railroad Ave., West Harrison. TOWNSHIP GOVERNMENT • Crosby Township Trustees, second Monday, 7 p.m., Community Center, 8910 Willey Road, New Haven. • Harrison Township Trustees, third Wednesday, 7:30 p.m., Harrison Community Center. • Whitewater Township Trustees, third Monday, 7 p.m., Whitewater Community Center, 6125 Dry Fork Road. SCHOOL BOARDS • Southwest Local School District, third Thursday, 7 p.m., Meetings take place at district schools. Call 367-4139 for location. • Sunman-Dearborn School District, second Thursday, 6:30 p.m., administration office, Lawrenceville Road. GROUPS, CLASSES, AGENCIES • Alcoholics Anonymous, Tues, 8 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 115 S. Vine St., Harrison. • Amazing Grace Quilters - 3rd Monday of the month, 10-3. Amazing Grace Church, 9961 New Haven Road. (513) 202-0688. • American Legion Bingo - American Legion Bingo will be held every Thursday, doors open at 6 p.m., bingo starts at 7:15 p.m. at 10700 Campbell Road. • American Legion Trivia - Trivia is held every Wednesday at American Legion Post 199, 10700 Campbell Road, 8 p.m. • Beta Sigma Pi Sorority XI Eta Iota Chapter, second Monday, 7:30 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 115 S. Vine St., 267-4301. • Bountiful Hearts, third Saturday, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Harrison Church of the Nazarene, 249 Sunset Ave. Free, hot meals served and clothing available. Bob Tau, 367-0316. • CAP Harrison Cadet Squadron, Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. Harrison Airport, West Rd. Come fly with us! 367-4669. • Crosby Senior Center Crochet - Have you ever wanted to learn to crochet? A Free beginners class taught by Sue Corson on the first Tuesday of each month at the Crosby Senior Center beginning at 1:00pm. 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. • 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, 9860 West Road. • Harrison High School Drama Boosters, fourth Tuesday, 7 p.m., high school commons, 3674169. • Harrison High School Music Boosters, fourth Monday, 7 p.m., Harrison High School, 9860 West Road, music department, 367-4169. • Harrison Kiwanis, first and third Thursday, noon, Amazing Grace Lutheran Church, 9961 New Haven Road, 367-2015. • Harrison Republican Club, first Thursday, 7 p.m., Harrison Community Center. • Harrison Vetrans Color Guard - The Harrison veterans color guard 10700 Campbell Road Harrison, is looking for a few good people to join. We do 4 or 5 parades in the community and Veteran Day services at the schools. If interested please contact Al Buxton at (513)225-1489 or Gary Hembree at (513) 312-4887. • Harrison Weight Watchers, Tuesdays, 10 a.m. and 6 p.m., First Presbyterian Church, 115 S. Vine St. • Miami Historical Society of Whitewater Township, second Thursday, 7 p.m., Miamitown Hall. • MOMS Club of West Harrison, third Wednesday, 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. • Reach Out Pregnancy Center, 10150 Harrison Ave., first and third Monday, 5 p.m., Post-abortion recovery group information session, 367-7710. • 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 firstname.lastname@example.org
8, THE PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JULYSEPTEMBER 31, 2013 THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, 27, 2012
Worship at the church of your choice
ADDYSTON BAPTIST CHURCH 112 Church St., Addyston. Pastor: David Pitman. Phone: 941-4897. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship: 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday, 7 p.m. AMAZING GRACE LUTHERAN CHURCH MISSOURI SYNOD 9961 New Haven Road. Pastor Bill Ritchie Cell Phone: 859-466-9224. Sunday worship: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday school and adult Bible class: 9:15 a.m.; (nursery available).
ASSEMBLY OF GOD 949 Harrison Ave., Harrison. Pastor: Dr. John R. Hembree. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; morning worship, 10:30 a.m.; Bible study, Royal Rangers and National Girls Ministry, Wednesday, 7 p.m.; youth meeting, Monday, 6:30 p.m. AUBURN OLD TIME HOLINESS CHURCH 1077 Morgan-Ross Road, Millville. Phone: (513)7560160. Pastor: Granville Sayler. Services: Tuesday and Saturday: 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday: 6 p.m. BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH 24241 Stateline Road, Bright. Pastor: Charlie Davis. Phone: 637-5822. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; preaching: 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. BIBLE BAPTIST FELLOWSHIP SOUTHERN BAPTIST 360 N. State St., Pastor: James Hundley, Phone: 765698-2705 or 367-4225; Sunday Bible study: 10 a.m.; Sunday worship: 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Midweek Bible study: Wednesday; 6:30 p.m. BRIGHT CHRISTIAN CHURCH 24457 Stateline Road, Bright. Jeff Stone, senior minister; Kevin Smith, Youth E va n g e l i s t ; Linda Hutchinson, Children’s Director. 9 a.m.- worship & Sunday School classes; 10:30 a.m. worship & Sunday School classes. Services are interpreted for the deaf. BRIGHT PROVIDENCE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Corner of Stateline and Salt Fork Roads. Pastor: Rev. Jim Crank. Worship: 10:30 a.m. CHAPPELOW RIDGE PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 4740 Chappelow Ridge Road, West Harrison. Pastor Kegle. Phone: (812)6373129. Sunday school: 10:30 a.m.; Tuesday, Saturday, Sunday services: 7 p.m. CHURCH ON FIRE 10544 Harrison Ave., Pastor Doug Combs. Service times: Saturday, 6 p.m.; Sunday 9:30 a.m. and 11:15 a.m., Nursery provided. Wednesday classes 7 p.m., all ages. 367-7772. www. mycfm.org
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 249-250 Sunset Ave., Senior Pastor: Rev., Ted Ralston, Pastor of Visitation: Arno Wilson. Youth Pastor: Rev. Trevor Bentley. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship 10:30 a.m.; Sunday night service 6:00 p.m.; Wednesday prayer and Bible study and children /teens activities, 7 p.m. Nursery provided. Phone: 367-9727 CLEVES CHURCH OF CHRIST 45 Pontius Ave., Cleves. Phone 941-0259. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship: 10:30 a.m.; evening service: 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday Bible study: 7 p.m. CLEVES PRAISE AND WORSHIP CENTER (Pentecostal) 508 Porter St., Cleves. Pastor: Mark Klette. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship: 11 a.m.; Thursday: 7 p.m. COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH OF HARRISON 10960 Edgewood Rd. (at the corner of Edgewood & Lees Creek). Pastor: Doug Wallin. Sunday School & Adult Bible Fellowship: 9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship Service: 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Night Bible Study & Children’s Programs: 6:30 p.m. Phone: 513-367-1090. Email: info@cbcharrison. com Visit our web site at www.cbcharrison.com CROSSWAY COMMUNITY CHURCH 9091 New Haven Road, Harrison, OH 45030. Pastor: Mark Larimer, :202-1222. Sunday: 10:15 a.m. E-mail: email@example.com DEARBORN HILLS UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 25365 State Line Rd., ,Lawrenceburg, IN 47025. Pastor: Rev. Scott Stephans; Phone, 637-3993; 9 a.m., Sunday School - 10:15 a.m., worship; nursery provided each Sunday. www.dhumc. com. ELIZABETHTOWN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Wa y n e Street, Elizabethtown. Pastor: Dawn Trapp. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; Worship service: 10:30 a.m. CHAPPELOW RIDGE BAPTIST CHURCH 28176 Chappelow Rd., West Harrison, IN. Pastor: E. C. Fowler (812) 637-3129. Sunday School: 9:45 a.m.; Morning Worship: 10:45 a.m.; Sunday Eve Worship: 6:30 p.m.; 812-637-1868. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 117 Hill St. Pastor: Ronnie Wolfe. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship service: 11 a.m.; evening service: 6 p.m.; Wednesday Bible study: 7 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH MIAMITOWN
5830 State Rt..128 Miamitown, Ohio 45041. Pastor: Bro. Joe Crumpler. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. Call 513-353-2530
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF OKEANA 6055 Jenkins Road, Okeana. Pastor: Rev. Millard O. Patrick. Sunday: morning and evening service; Wednesday Bible service. The end of your search for a friendly church.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 115 South Vine St., Harrison; Rev. Joshua Long; 367-4301; Holy Communion service, 8:30 a.m.; Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.; morning worship service, 10:45 a.m.; Thursday service, 7 p.m.; nursery provided. Web site: http://www.firstpresbyharrison.org. FULL GOSPEL CHRISTIAN CENTER 23036 Stateline Road, Bright, IN. Pastor: Frank Hedger. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship: 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. 637-2777. GLORYLAND WAY BAPTIST CHURCH 618 N. Maimi Ave., Cleves. Phone: 742-1158. Pastor Harley Duncan. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; Sunday evening worship: 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening Bible study: 7 p.m. GOSPEL OF GRACE CHURCH Ross, Ohio, Provident Bank meeting room, Intersection of Rt. 128 & Rt. 27, Sunday evening at 6:30 p.m., We believe and preach the doctrines of sovereign grace 513-738-4988. Visit our web site at GospelDefense@juno.com. GREATER VISION APOLISTIC MINISTRIES 111 N. Walnut Street, Harrison Phone 477-3057. Pastor Brandon S. Blevins. Sunday School, 1 p.m.; Worship, 2:15 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Study, 7 p.m. HARRISON ALLIANCE CHURCH 9940 New Haven Road, Harrison. Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; morning worship: 10:30 a.m.; evening: 6:30 p.m. Programs for children and youth. Paster Mark Mears, 202-9991; church phone 367-9940. HARRISON AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH 1125 Harrison Ave., Harrison. Pastor: Dan R o w l a n d . Sunday school: 9:30 a.m.; worship service: 10:30 a.m.; evening worship: 6 p.m.; Wednesday evening: 6 p.m. Website: www.habconline. com HARRISON SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST FELLOWSHIP Meet at St. John’s United Church of Christ, corner of
Broadway and Sycamore in Harrison. Bible Study, Saturday, 10 a.m.; worship, 11 a.m.; Bible study and prayer Wednesday, 7 p.m. Child care provided. For more information, call Pastor Bob Helm, toll free, 866938-9485 or visit www.harrisonsdafefellowship.org. HILLSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH 231 S. Miami Ave., Cleves. Pastor: Terry Bledsoe. Phone: 922-9025. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; morning worship: 11 a.m.; Sunday evening: 6 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. HOUSE OF POWER AND PRAYER 5129 Depot St., New Trenton, Ind. Pastor Sis Esterkamp. Service Sunday 10 a.m and 6 p.m.; Wednesday, 7 p.m., live music; Miracle Service, second Friday, 7 p.m.; Free breakfast, first Saturday, 7-11 a.m. For information, call (513)4706261.
LEGACY CHRISTIAN CHURCH 216 North Sycamore St., Corner of Park Ave. and Sycamore St.; 367-4316; Web site: www.harrisonlegacy.org; Mark A. Garrett, Lead Pastor; Willisa Redford, Children's Pastor. Sunday services, 9 a.m. and 11 a.m.; nursery provided; Kids Own Worship, 19 months to fifth grade; Youth groups Wednesday evenings; Life Groups offered. LIBERTY TEMPLE 4040 North Dearborn Road, Logan. Pastor: Rev. Ryan David Tebelman. Phone: 637-2227. Full gospel church. Sunday school: 10:30 a.m Sunday services 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. LIFESPRING HARRISON 803 E. Broadway, Harrison 522-7707; Sunday 9 & 11 a.m. services; Minister Jeff Duerler; www.lifespringchristian.org. LOGAN CREEK PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Ind. 46, one mile from Ind. 52. Pastor: Fred Marshall Jr. Services; Saturday: 7 p.m.; Sunday school 9:30 a.m.; Sunday worship: 10:30 a.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. MACEDONIA CHRISTIAN CHURCH California and Drewersburg roads, Okeana. Minister: Scott Holland. Sunday school: 9:45 a.m.; Morning worship:10:45 a.m. MIAMITOWN CHURCH OF CHRIST PO Box 304, Ohio 128 and Main Street, Miamitown 45041; (513)353-2226. Preaching Minister, Dusty Delafield. Sunday worship, 8:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Visit website at www.miamit o w n c c . c o m . MIAMI WHITEWATER UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 9700 Dry Fork Road, Harrison OH (Across from Harrison High School); Rev.
Mike Bartel, Pastor; two services 9:30 & 11:00 am child care provided, Bible class for all ages. Tuesday study group at the church, 6:30pm. www.mymw.org. 513-367-4990.
NEW VISION CHURCH 10400 Carolina Trace Road, Harrison; Pastor Tom Gillespie, 367-9430; Sunday worship at 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday family ministry at 7 p.m.; visit www.newvisionharrison.com MT. HOPE BAPTIST CHURCH Mt. Hope and Strimple Roads. Pastor: John Niehaus. Phone: 367-0450. Sunday school (all ages): 10a.m.; Worship service: 11 a.m.; evening service: 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m.: www. mthopebaptist.com NEW BEGINNINGS WORSHIP CENTER 10418 North State , Harrison, Ohio 45030. Bishop Jim Metcalf. Service times - Sunday, 10:30 a.m., 6 p.m., Wednesday, 7 p.m. Phone: 367-5189. Visit w w w . NewBeginningsWorshipCntr. org. Host site for Angel Food Ministries. NEW HAVEN ROAD CHURCH OF GOD 8985 New Haven Rd., Harrison. Pastor: Dave Garrett, Phone: 738-3800, Sunday School 10:00a.m., Sun. Morning Worship -11:00 a.m., Sunday evening service- 6 p.m.,Wed. Family Night -7 p.m. NEWSONG VINEYARD CHURCH 120 N. State St., Harrison; 10:15 a.m. Sunday; Pastor Chris Sheneman, 202-0654; nursery, children’s program; www.newsongvineyard.com NORTH DEARBORN COMMUNITY BAPTIST CHURCH 1920 North Dearborn Road, Bright. Phone: 6370060 or 673-8283. Pastor Benny Price. Sunday School, 9:45 a.m., worship 11 a.m. Sunday and 7 p.m. on Wednesday. ROCKDALE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 1195 Johnson Fork Road, West Harrison. Phone: 6373425. Pastor: James Byerly, Sunday School, 10 a. m. Worship service w/nursery available, 11 a. m. Groups for 4 yr olds-high school and ladies Bible study/fellowship on Wednesdays at 7 p.m. September through May. SMYRNA BAPTIST CHURCH Ind. 52, New Trenton, Ind. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship service: 11 a.m.; evening service: 6 p.m.; Wednesday: 7 p.m. Pastor Chuck McMahon. ST. JOHN THE BAPTIST CATHOLIC CHURCH 110 N. Hill St., Harrison. 367-9086. Pastor: Rev. Jeffrey M. Kemper. Saturday Mass, 4 p.m.; Sunday Masses: 7:30 a.m., 9 a.m., 11 a.m., 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. Web site: www. sjbharrisonparish.org.
ST. JOHN’S UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST Broadway and Sycamore streets. Pastor: Rev. H.W. Shackelford. Sundayschool: 9:15 a.m.; Worship 10:30 a.m. ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH St. Leon, Ind. Fr. Scott Nobbe, Pastor. Saturday Mass: 5 p.m.; Sunday Mass: 8:15 a.m. ST. TERESA BENEDICTA OF THE CROSS S T. TERESA BENEDICTA OF THE CROSS: 23670 Salt Fork Rd., Lawrenceburg (Bright), Indiana. Weekend Masses: Sat 6:00pm; Sun 8:30am & 11:00am Weekday Masses: Tues-Thrus 6:00pm; Fri-Sat 8:00amHoly Day Masses,see bulletin for schedule. www. stteresab M. Rev. Aaron M. Jenkins, Pastor. SUNSET CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunset Christian Church, 220 Sunset Ave, Harrison, Ohio. Tome Reid, Minister. SundayWorship Service 10:30am. TUesday Night Bible Study 7:00pm. (513) 367-4564 TRINITY PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 1356 Sample Road, Oxford, OH 45056 (Reily). Pastor: Aaron Carter. Phone 513-756-9100. Sunday school, 10 a.m.; Sunday morning worship; 11 a.m., Sunday night, 6 p.m.; one Saturday evening service per month - call for dates and times.
VINEYARD CHURCH NORTHWEST 9165 Round Top Road, Cincinnati, Sunday Services: 9:30 a.m. & 11:15 a.m.; Senior Pastor: Van Cochrane, 3854888. Small groups, youth programs, nursery provided. www.vcnw.org WEST HARRISON PENTECOSTAL TABENACLE 752 Harrison-Brookville Road, West Harrison. Pastor: Rev. H.E. Bowling. Phone: 367-1567. Sunday school: 10 a.m.; worship service: 11 a.m.; Sunday night: 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday service: 7 p.m.; Saturday service: 7 p.m. WHITEWATER CROSSING CHRISTIAN CHURCH 5771 Ohio 128, Cleves. Senior Minister: David Vaughan. 661-5811. Worship Times: Sunday, 8:30 a.m. , 10:00 a.m., Sunday, 11:30 a.m. Saturday, 5 p.m. Visit www.whitewatercrossing. org. E-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Noble boys FurNiture
"Still at Whites Farm" • South of Brookville Mon-Fri 9-5 Sat 8-4 Closed Sunday
765-647-4875 This space available. Please call 367-4582 for more details. This space available. Please call 367-4582 for more details. This space available. Please call 367-4582 for more details. This space available. Please call 367-4582 for more details.
THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 9 THE HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27,2013, 2012,
SUBMITTED PHOTO/Harrison Press
Mariah Lonneman, Harrison, seventh from left, eight other girls, and two adults from McAuley High School recently spent a week volunteering at Give Kids the World Village, a facility for children with life-threatening illnesses and their families. Others from left: Emily Strong, Courtney Pomfrey, Gabby Dangel, Jessica Bloemer, Laura Hils, Katie Weierman, Maggie Mahoney, and Maria Hughes.
Student volunteers at Give Kids the World McAuley classmates spend week in Florida Mariah Lonneman, Harrison, eight other girls, and two adults from McAuley High School recently spent a week volunteering at Give Kids the World Village, a facility for children with life-threatening illnesses and their families. The village is associated with the Make a Wish Foundation, an organization McAuley actively supports each year. Its motto is “Where Happiness Inspires Hope.”
How it started
Give Kids the World began with a little girl who had a wish and the desire that one man had to make that wish come true. The child, who had leukemia, wanted to visit the theme parks in Orlando.
An Orlando hotel offered her and her family a complimentary stay. Sadly, the remainder of the girl’s travel plans took too long to arrange and her wish was never granted; she passed away. Her unfulfilled inspired the hotelier Henri Landwirth to vow no child in need would ever be failed again is where Give Kids The World begins. Landwirth enlisted the support of colleagues, including the world-famous theme parks, to assist him in bringing these special families to Central Florida within 24 hours, if need be. He called the project “Give Kids the World” because he intended to provide memorable, magical, cost-free experiences to
HAWK INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. Kevin Lyons • Larry Lipps
1006 Harrison Ave, Harrison • 513-367-0084
children with life-threatening illnesses and their families. The McAuley contingent worked in the Village’s La Ti Da Spa, providing manicures, face-painting and airbrush tattoos. The group agreed the most moving assignment was welcoming families to the Castle, a spot where each wish child creates a special star to be displayed on the ceiling and then interacts with a cartoon owl to receive a pillow created with the child’s interests in mind. “Give Kids the World is supposed to be magical for the wish kids and their families, but it’s just as magical for the volunteers who are lucky enough to work there,” said Lonneman.
“Families who visit Give Kids the World put away their troubles during their stay at this magical place, and this teaches all of us to dwell on the positive in life and move away from the negatives.”
FRIDAY & SATURDAY AUGUST 2 & 3 FISH SUPPER
FRIDAY, AUGUST 2 5PM - 8PM Music Friday & Saturday by Scott Siefferman!
COUNTRY STYLE CHICKEN DINNER SATURDAY, AUGUST 3 3:30PM - 8PM
Games & Refreshments!
10, PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JULYSEPTEMBER 31, 2013 10, THE THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, 27, 2012
Harrison Ladycats win Preseason Classic Thursday morning when tryouts begin for the 2013 Harrison Ladycats soccer team, coach Troy Kinnett is expecting 37 players to take part.
For Kinnett, that has been the number that has turned out for nearly all the summer conditioning sessions and for the Mason Preseason Classic, which Harrison won last week with a 4-0-1 record.
Really a tie
Harrison actually tied East Central for the best record at Mason, but Harrison was awarded the championship of the 10-team classic based on goal differential. Harrison scored 17 goals in five games―two of which were shortened by rain―and allowed just three goals for a 13-goal differential. “The guy who runs the tournament knows we play East Central on Sept. 12, and said that will be the championship for the Mason classic,” said Kinnett. Harrison and East Central did not play in the tournament. Harrison did play Glen Este at Mason and came away with a 4-0 win. The Ladycats open the regular season on Monday, Aug. 19 at Glen Este. Kinnett doesn’t place any particular significance on winning a summer tournament game against a regular season opponent, but like every coach, it’s better to beat the opponent than get beaten.
One of the more impressive things about the tournament was the defensive performance. Harrison graduated three defensive starters from last year’s 10-5-1 team, including goalkeeper Brittany Bley and defenders Alex Tidwell and Abby Henke. Replacing Bley will be a key factor in the preseason because Kinnett admits the program is not deep in goalkeepers. Destiny Verbosky will be a senior and she started on the junior varsity team as a junior last year. She is being challenged by Jordan Kelly, a transfer student who also will be a senior this season.
CELEBRATING A GOOD GAME
“With two rain-shortened games, it was hard to give each of them the time to show us what they Bob Hyle can do,” said Contributing Writer Kinnett. The fact that Harrison dominated four of the five games was as much a credit to the offense as the defense. Harrison does have two defenders returning in April Zieger and Maggie Tidwell. Kinnett mixed in several younger players to see what there is to work with. “We use a summer tournament to see as many girls as possible,” said Kinnett. Harrison tied the opening night game against Sycamore, 2-2. This was one of the rain-shortened games. They then rolled through Princeton (4-0), St. Mary’s of northwest Ohio (3-0); Glen Este (4-0), and Monroe (4-1). Kinnett isn’t expecting much problem with the offense. He returns sophomores Kayla Childs and Kayla Nowlin. Nowlin has been nursing a leg injury and played in just one game at Mason. The two had outstanding freshmen seasons. Childs became only the second Harrison player to score more than 20 goals in a season (she scored 22) behind career scoring leader Jessica Page. Childs was first-team all-Southwest Ohio Conference last season and Nowlin was second team. Another returning first-team all-league player is Kara Vennemeier. As a junior she was credited with nine assists and only three Harrison players have ever had more assists in a season.
In a good place
Officially, the 2013 high school volleyball season begins with tryouts on Aug. 1, but judicious use of the 10 days allotted by the Ohio High School Athletic Association for coaching in June and July allowed the Harrison Ladycats team to begin on Monday of this week.
“We saved three coaching days for this week so we are going into the activity center and practice pretty hard,” said Amy Berwanger, back for her second stint as Harrison coach after a two-year absence.
Hard practices ahead
Hard practices will become even harder beginning on Thursday. The team will practice twice each day from Thursday through Saturday―9 to 11 a.m. and 1 to 3 p.m.―at which point Berwanger and her staff will make the final decisions on the roster for varsity, junior varsity, and freshmen teams. Before things turned too serious, 11 returning varsity players traveled north last week with Berwanger for what she describes as “team bonding.” The girls stayed at the home of Berwanger’s parents in Hudson and then scrimmaged against Ashland High School for a day before a day at Cedar Point amusement park and then home.
The Ashland gym was not available due to resurfacing, so the Harrison and Ashland players instead played sand volleyball on the sand courts at Ashland. “Two Harrison players and two Ashland players were picked for each team for a 4 v. 4 tournament,” said Berwanger. “It was
ANDREW ZEISER/HARRISON PRESS
“The program is in a good place right now,” said Kinnett. “I credit that to our
former players who graduated. They demonstrated what it takes to win and the younger players responded accordingly. Winning 10 games in a season is a tremendous accomplishment in a 16-game season, but we fell short of a league title. We’ll see if that is motivation for the girls this year.” It won’t be easy. Ross returns the conference player of the year in defenseman
Rachel Ahrens along with goalkeeper Abby Hall. The Ross defense had seven shutouts last season and gave up an average of less than one goal per game in league play
The season gets an early start this year with Aug. 1 being the date for the first practice. The opening game against Glen Este on Aug. 19 gives the team less than three
Volleyball underway Bob Hyle Contributing Writer
Jeremy Crouch T-Ball player celebrates an ice cream at UDF after day of good play and receiving a Harrison Junior Baseball All-Star trophy.
a chance for us to get to know each other a little better outside the court. “These kids were in junior high the last time I coached here.” The team returned home in time to take part in the District XVI tournament at G.E. Park last Sunday. Juniors and seniors played in one tournament and freshmen and sophomores in another. “We were missing a few of the (older) girls, so our roster was a little depleted” said Berwanger. “Those that were there got a lot of playing time, though.” Harrison was shut out in each of three sets against Lakota East and Milford. The teams then moved into bracket play for one set to 25. Harrison drew Reading in the first game, which Berwanger admitted was a little uncomfortable since she resigned as Reading’s varsity coach after one season to return to Harrison. Harrison won the game. “It was good to see those girls again,” she said. Harrison then lost to Taylor and went home for the day.
One of the first this time
The volleyball team in the past has been the last fall sport to open the regular season, but this year it will be one of the first. Opening night is Monday, Aug. 19, at Oak Hills. Three nights later the Ladycats will hold their home opener on Aug. 22 against Lakota East. Before that, though, Berwanger has four scrimmages scheduled. The Ladycats will be at Lebanon on Aug. 6; at Sports Express for a 10-team scrimmage on Aug. 8; at home against five other schools on Aug. 12; and at Walnut Hills on Aug. 17. “We are going to have to get ready in a hurry,” said Berwanger. “Fortunately, we have a lot of experienced players coming back. We’ve got a few players to get healthy, but I’m looking forward to it.”
weeks to prepare for the regular season. Kinnett has two scrimmages scheduled for this season, on Aug. 7, at Seven Hills and on Aug. 13 at Norwood. It is not a coincidence that both games are being played on field turf. “We play on grass every day, so we like to scrimmage as much as possible on the turf,” said Kinnett. “It’s a different game on the turf.”
Recognition for athletes Playing high school sports and earning a diploma is an important achievement for many young people. Even greater, though, are the student-athletes that can continue their athletic careers in college and earn a degree from a fouryear institution.
Bob Hyle Contributing Writer
The Harrison Athletic Boosters would like to honor that second group of student-athletes with a display in the Harrison High School weight room. Harrison Junior School assistant principal and athletic director Mark Meibers is spearheading the drive to collect photographs of Harrison graduates who meet the criteria: They must have played four years in any college sport and earned their college degree. Those who have done that are asked to send Meibers a photograph―preferably in uniform or an action photo―along with the name of the college or university where they earned their degree and the years in which they attended that school. It does not matter what level the ath-
lete competed in at college, according to Meibers. Athletes in all three NCAA divisions as well as NAIA schools are being sought. “The boosters want to push the student-athlete combination,” said Meibers. “The big goal in this project is to recognize those that have been able to do both.” The boosters are asking for a $25 donation from the athlete, although Meibers stresses that is voluntary. The donation is used to frame the photos and create the metal placards with the name of each student. The boosters place a half dozen of the 5 x 7 photographs in a single frame. The project has been in place for over a year and Meibers believes it has gotten off to a good start, but he also knows there are many athletes that meet the criteria and are unaware of the project. He would like to reach out to them. There currently are four picture frames hanging in the weight room but the boosters would love to see more, according to Meibers. “This would also become a tool for young athletes using the weight room to strive toward college and athletics,” he said.
THE HARRISON WEDNESDAY, JULY 31,27, 2013, 11 THE HARRISON PRESS,PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2012,
THE BATTLE GROUND OF SUMMER
h t g i l B n o o wl o M
The Harrison High School Class of 2014 is hosting a moonlight bowl to help raise money for their Senior class trip. Please come out to support your local school.
August 2nd • 7pm - 10pm $ 20.00 per person Includes: Unlimited Bowling, Shoe Rental, and Snacks Before & during the Moonlight Bowl, starting at 5pm, enjoy various vendors during our Vendor Show! Contact Sonja Shelton at (513) 504-5106 to purchase your tickets for the moonlight bowl.
Hope to see you there!
ANDREW ZEISER/HARRISON PRESS
Cincinnati Future Stars, Harrison’s premier AABC baseball program, is getting ready for the 2014 season with tryouts scheduled on Sunday, Aug. 4, at the organization’s Lincoln Lee Complex at the end of the Blue Rock Road Bridge (9816 River Rd.) in Crosby Township. It will be the 24th season of baseball for the Future Stars in 2014 and there are teams to accommodate baseball players of most ages between 8 and 18. (Age groups are based on the player’s age as of May 1, 2014. Tryouts will be staggered. The 12-year-olds will practice from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. each of the two Sundays. The 9-, 11-, 17-, and 18-year-olds will practice from noon to 2:30 p.m. The 8- and 16-year-olds will practice from 2 until 4:30 p.m. For more information on the various teams, contact the coaches below: Andy Walpole, 8-year-olds, 513-253-6986 Scott Roberts, 9-year-olds, 513-484-7570 Shane Sowders, 11-year-olds, 513-910-6135 Jerry Salyers, 12-year-olds, 937-701-1872 Rick Meyers, 16-year-olds, 513-200-5171 Shawn Sowders, 17- and 18-year-olds, 513-305-3929
This week’s athlete of the week is Kayla Childs who after last years soccer season became the second Harrison player to score more than 20 goals in a season. She hammered in a total of 22 goals for the season.
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HARRISON BUILDING & LOAN ASSOCIATION Home Owned and Operated Since 1916!
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12, THE HARRISON PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 2013
City of Refuge, From Page 1
WHERE’S THE POT OF GOLD?
time to build. Volunteers are the key to moving the programs forward, she said. Among the stronger programs is the GED class. Letters have been sent to more than 25 students who have been a part of this class, urging them to finish because the program is switching entirely to computers and the test cost is rising, said Moore. “Right now, it is $40, and it is going up to $120,” she said. Another project going strong is Celebrate Recovery, a 12step recovery that deals with any hurt, hang-up or habit that people face. People immediately think of drug addiction, which is a large base, but the group covers far more. Issues range from spending habits, food problems, depression and more. The latest project is a clothing store with all the appropriate characteristics. Up to this point, clothing has been offered on-call but with the store people can come in to shop, without paying for clothes of course. Often when people visit a facility to find food or clothes, digging through items embarrasses them or makes them feel bad about not being able to pay. Setting up like a store, however, will help folks feel good about finding what their families need. Instead of digging, they can browse the selection and easily pick out items, she said. The clothing ministry is set to open in October, and HEAP, a program that helps families pay their heating and electric bills, will open an office at about the same time. “We are really for the community, and want to partner with other churches, business, and individuals,” said Moore. “Our objective here at the City of Refuge is to have people develop a relationship with Jesus Christ and relationships with people.” People should realize how applicable these relationships are to everyday life, she said.
SUBMITTED PHOTO/Harrison Press
Nationwide agent to display NASCAR show car in Harrison As part of its sponsorship of the NASCAR Nationwide Series, Nationwide Insurance is bringing the high-speed action to Harrison.
Area Nationwide Insurance agent Caroline Hennig of Caroline Hall Hennig Agency will host the NASCAR Nationwide Series show car at the Harrison offices, 1117 Harrison Ave., providing customers and race fans the opportunity to see the excitement of NASCAR first hand. The event will take place Thursday, Aug.15, from 2 p.m. until 8 p.m., so mark your calendars. Guests will have the opportunity to see a real NASCAR stock car first-hand, said Henning. You even can “take a spin around the track” in the Nationwide racing simulator, and spin the prize wheel for a chance to win great NASCAR prizes. Nationwide, based in Columbus, Ohio, ranks 104 on the Fortune 500 list. You can find out more about the services or about the event by calling Caroline Hennig’s agency at 367-7000.
Fred Hellmann, Deer Trail Drive, Harrison, appears to have captured the end of the rainbow in his back yard. “I thought I would share with you a sight that I have never seen before in my back yard,” said Hellmann. No pot of gold but a wonderful image nevertheless.
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THE HARRISON WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 2013, 13 THE HARRISON PRESS, PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2012,
FIRST Finding child care in Ind., Ohio Parents of young children who are looking for child care have more tools than ever to find the right place for their child or children. Southeastern Indiana Economic Opportunity Corporation took part in a statewide roll out of a new online child care database, www.childcareindiana.org, last year. SIEOC serves people in Dearborn, Ohio, Ripley, Franklin, Decatur, Jefferson, Scott, Clark, and Floyd counties. SIEOC serves as Head Start coordinator in these counties, and has information on its website, www.sieoc.org, about the program. Child Care Online is a free, Internet search tool to easily and conveniently compare child care programs, and to help parents or guardians identify a range of high quality care choices. The Child Care Online tool allows users to see actual images of teaching and learning spaces, food service capabilities and toileting facilities, and recreation areas. Parents can learn about the different levels that make up Paths to QUALITY, Indiana’s voluntary system quality rating and improvement system for child care. This system is the first and only child care rating system in the state. The system identifies 4 levels of quality. Beginning at Level 1 - meeting basic health and safety standards - child care programs may progress to the highest level - Level 4, achieving national accreditation. In Ohio, head to www.jfs.ohio.gov, and go to the child care link in the upper right corner. Ohio’s voluntary rating system is Step up to Quality. Child care centers can earn up to three stars, based on the teacher-student ratios, teacher training and benefits offered. Search options on the Ohio site include zip code, the days and hours child care is available, the age of children and more. For parents who may be relocating to another state, or who would like to find child care options in Kentucky, there is childcareaware.org. Parents can search by zip code or go to a map and click the state they are interested in finding child care. Child Care Aware also offers options for military families.
Eating together helps build healthy families How many times a week does your entire family eat together? Not the five minutes it takes to polish off a bowl of cereal in the morning, but really sitting down together around the table. You are doing well if dinnertime in your home means everyone getting together most evenings over a tasty, home-cooked meal! Unfortunately, such family meals are rapidly becoming the exception, even if there is plenty of evidence that doing so is beneficial on many levels. According to the experts, family meals are usually healthier and more balanced than those eaten in solitude or on the go. The chances are, a family menu includes more fruits, vegetables, and dairy products, while a solo “heat and eat” dinner is more likely to include the saturated fats and salts commonly found in prepared, processed foods. In family homes where the television is switched off, the body mass index of children is lower. Studies show that there is a correlation between children and teenagers eating meals with the family and better academic results and a lower dropout rate. Drug and alcohol usage and depression also seem to diminish among children who eat regularly with their families. That makes sense; after all, taking the time to share a meal, discussing the events of the day, and strengthening family ties is a great and relatively simple way to create a climate of wellbeing and balance in a child’s life. Perhaps the best way to manage to sit down all together for at least one meal a day is to plan the week’s menus in advance. Doing so might not be effort-free, but it is a challenge well worth the trouble of taking up. It can improve family relationships, foster self-esteem, and set everybody up for good health.
In you home, does dinnertime mean sitting down together over a balanced meal? Experts say it is a family habit with many advantages.
a r o f g n i ree k r ” o y F t W n g “ u u r o D rn C o b r a De
Living with a child with a disability Discovering that one’s wasn’t already complicated child has a disability or a enough, the often embarserious illness can come as rassed or intrusive looks of a terrible shock for parents. others reminds parents loud It means that all the dreams and clear that their child is they had previously imagined different. for their family will no longer The great gift in all this is be valid. When a diagnosis the discovery and acceptance comes in, the lives of all in- of the fact that these chilvolved are forever changed dren are complete human bein ways no one could have ings with strengths, interests, planned for. qualities, On learnas well as ing the difaults. agnosis, T h e y and for have favoryears after, ite games, parents they might might expelove to rience deep laugh and sadness, debe silly, and nial, anger, they can and guilt as have their they try as own unique hard as they talents can to adapt and ways to the situato touch tion. the hearts T h e y of those might feel around conflictthem. This ing feelis what ings toward family and their child, In order to blossom and even friends veering be- surpass themselves, children with must distween help- disabilities need to be loved and c o v e r . l e s s n e s s accepted for all their gifts and Above and and com- challenges—as do all children. beyond the passion and prognosis, resentment. these children must be alDaily life, filled with wor- lowed to spread their wings ries and challenges, can be as wide as they are able to. so hard to bear that some Like any child, they want couples are unable to rely on to blossom and surpass themeach other for support, and selves, and they want to be their relationship suffers or loved and accepted for who falls apart. And, if everything they are, the way they are.
Teenagers abuse a variety of drugs, both legal and illegal. Legally available drugs include alcohol, prescribed medications, inhalants (fumes from glues, aerosols, and solvents) and overthe-counter cough, cold, sleep, and diet medications. The most commonly used illegal drugs are marijuana (pot), stimulants (cocaine, crack, and speed), LSD, PCP, opiates, heroin, and designer drugs (Ecstasy). The use of illegal drugs is increasing, especially among young teens. The average age of first marijuana use is 14, and alcohol use can start before age 12. The use of marijuana and alcohol in high school has become common. Drug use is associated with a variety of negative consequences, including increased risk of serious drug use later in life, school failure, and poor judgment which may put teens at risk for accidents, violence, unplanned and unsafe sex, and suicide. Parents can prevent their children from using drugs by talking to them about drugs, open communication, role modeling, responsible behavior, and recognizing if problems are developing. Warning signs of teenage alcohol and drug abuse may include: Physical: Fatigue, repeated health complaints, red and glazed eyes, and a lasting cough. Emotional: personality change, sudden mood changes, irritability, irresponsible behavior, low self-esteem, poor judgment, depression, and a general lack of interest. Family: starting arguments, breaking rules, or withdrawing from the family. School: decreased interest, negative attitude, drop in grades, many absences, truancy, and discipline problems. Social problems: new friends who are less interested in standard home and school activities, problems with the law, and changes to less conventional styles in dress and music. Some of the warning signs listed above can also be signs of other problems. Parents may recognize signs of trouble and possible abuse of alcohol and other drugs with their teenager. If you have concerns, resources are available. Please contact CASA (Citizens Against Substance Abuse) at
423 Walnut Street • Lawrenceburg, IN
812.532-3538 • www.dearborncountycasa.com
14, PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JULYSEPTEMBER 31, 2013 14, THE THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, 27, 2012
FIRST Multiple births, multiple challenges Expecting twins or trip- after■ the■ babies■ are■ born.■ lets can be very exciting Take■ down■ the■ names■ of■ for new parents. But hav- all■ those■ who■ are■ availing “multiples” entails able,■ and■ pencil■ them■ in■ some challenges that must for■ assistance■ in■ feeding,■ be prepared for well in adbathing,■ and■ comforting■ vance of the births. During the pregnancy is your■twins■or■multiples.■■ the best time to start or- ■■Prepare■as■many■freezeganizing help and support and-reheat■ dishes■ as■ you■ can■before■the■births.■They■ from family and friends. Looking after several will■come■in■very■handy!■If■ children y o u r■ of the freezer■ is■ same age a l r e a d y■ is a huge full,■ sugchallenge, gest■ to■ and it will f a m i l y■ certainly a n d■ feel like f r i e n d s■ you’re on that■ ina rollerstead■ of■ coaster o f f e r i n g■ ride for a while. b a b y With a bit Caring for more than one s h o w e r■ of orga- infant will be a roller-coaster gifts,■ you■ n i z a t i o n , ride, but with a bit of organiza- would■ reh o w e v e r, tion you’ll be sure to manage! ally■ apyou’ll be preciate■ a■ able to batch■ of■ frozen■ homeenjoy all the beautiful mocooked■meals■every■week■ ments the babies will bring while■ the■ babies■ are■ you. ■■A■ multiple■ pregnancy■ young. and■ birth■ can■ provoke■ ■■Organize■ a■ timetable■ some■ strange■ reactions.■ that■ allows■ you■ to■ get■ Family■ and■ friends■ might■ some■ sleep.■ It■ will■ surely■ hover■ closely,■ wanting■ to■ evolve■as■you■get■to■know■ be■at■your■service,■but■this■ your■ babies’■ habits,■ but■ it■ could■ become■ over- will■ help■ you■ plan■ some■ whelming.■ Don’t■ hesitate■ basic■ rest■ and■ support.■ If■ to■ express■ your■ need■ for■ you’re■ breastfeeding,■ a■ space■ and■ rest■ when■ it’s■ breast■ pump■ will■ become■ your■ most■ valuable■ asset,■ necessary. ■■Before■ the■ due■ date,■ as■it■lets■Dad,■family■memschedule■some■extra■help■ bers,■ or■ friends■ take■ over■ for■ the■ first■ few■ weeks■ for■a■while.
Darling, my mother’s Modern dads do it their way coming for the weekend Fatherhood has sure changed in the last 40 years or so. Not too long ago, dads were pretty much limited to the role of provider and breadwinner, taking care of the physical needs of their families. Nowadays, at least in the western world, fatherhood entails a much more active role in the daily life of the home and family members. The modern dad changes diapers, bottle-feeds the baby, and takes his turn cooking dinner and washing the toilet. He is more actively involved in childrearing without being merely the disciplinarian of the house. It’s nice to think that this new role isn’t an imposition, but rather a choice: dads now elect to have more of a presence in the lives of their children. And a fully present dad does make a difference: several recent studies have shown that the involvement of the father or father-figure positively affects a child’s development. Among other things, a healthy father-child relationship can facilitate a more rapid adaptation to the outside world and a greater ability to confront the unknown. Young children who have a father-figure who plays with them and teases them gently can socialize more easily with other children. Despite all this, many young fathers are afraid to get involved because they’re not sure how or simply because they are not given the chance by their parenting partner. Moms need to understand that being a competent father doesn’t mean doing things the same way as a mother. Being a dad is different but just as important!
Darling, my mother’s coming for the weekend Do you get along well with your in-laws? According to experts, difficulty with the in-laws is one of the top three causes of conflict between spouses, along with childrearing and family finances. We can’t choose our parents, and in a way we can’t choose our in-laws either. But that isn’t necessarily a bad thing; in many families, the mother- and father-in-law, the uncles, aunts, and all the rest of the clan become acquaintances and often even friends. However, for some couples, the in-laws are a source of annoyance or worse. These difficult relationships can cause a great deal of tension between spouses, leading to a bumpy and uncertain future. You or your spouse might not be imagining the problem: some parents-in-law really do go heavy on the criticism or stick their noses where they don’t belong. Alternately, sometimes a spouse can be overly territorial or jealous of filial love. In the case of “interfering” parents, it is important that spouses protect themselves and stick together if a family member demonstrates such behavior. And it is equally important that each spouse not denigrate his or her partner in front of parents or in-laws, especially when the relationship may be adversarial. Rather than getting involved in an argument, a couple should set their boundaries and draw up some clear cut rules so the situation doesn’t deteriorate. A polite discussion between adults, where negative comments and displays of anger are avoided, can often solve the problem. Building a family life based on love and harmony is possible, as long as the couple considers their union a priority in the midst of such conflict.
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THE HARRISON WEDNESDAY, JULY 31,27, 2013, 15 THE HARRISON PRESS,PRESS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2012,
FIRST Sibling rivalry: When Now ‘weed’ this! Keep gardens to intervene? weed-free with newsapers
Arguments between brothers and sisters are inevitable. Children disagreeing over a toy or because one has more juice than the other is an everyday occurrence that can certainly leave parents feeling stressed. The good news is that these types of arguments are harmless and normal. If the arguments get out of hand and deteriorate into physical confrontations, however, limits need to be set. Whatever the source of the conflict may be, your children have to understand that injuring one another is out of bounds. It is imperative that every child feel safe in his or her own home. When a quarrel degenerates into a fight, separate the children, put a stop to whatever was happening, and explain why you’re doing it. When regular squabbles break out, try not to automatically interfere with a judgment: children can learn to settle their disagreements by themselves. It is especially important to not take sides if you don’t know how it all started. That doesn’t mean you should ignore the situation; rather, avoid becoming the referee every time. Teach them to express their feelings and help them name their needs, such as for fairness, safety, cooperation, creativity, or independence. Help them articulate what they are really fighting about, for example: “I’m angry because you don’t want to let me hold the remote. I want to have my fair turn”. Show them how to listen to each other, to negotiate, and to find satisfactory compromises together. Remember that children learn by example, and that they are s watching and lisak re b le b ab When a squ automatitening when you to t out, tr y no e with a judg- are having a discally interven e: children agreement with tim ment ever y em- your spouse or th ss re p ex can learn to lently and another adult. io selves non-v agreements Try to pracis settle their d . tice what you es by themselv preach!
Would you like to have a (relative- keeping moisture from evaporating. ly) weed-free garden without constant A disadvantage, especially in a rehoeing and weeding? ally dry year, is that light rains won't There is a way – it just takes some penetrate the mulch and enter the soil. work upfront and a newspaper sub- But if you are watering, the mulch scription. will help hold the water in. Every year I promise For areas you'd like to myself THIS YEAR I will CHANDRA mulch but don't intend get the garden papered as MATTINGLY to plant, you can bundle I weed so I won't have to newspapers an inch or weed again. One year I did two thick and place them a good job on the green beans and had snugly side by side. Few weeds will to pull only a few weeds right next to penetrate that layer, but as the papers the plants. Another year I got a young disintegrate, the process will pull niasparagus bed done, which helped it trogen from the soil, so don't plan to off to a good start. But this year, with plant through them or beside them. the frequent rains, I was way behind Meanwhile, if you haven't planted and my vegetable plants are surround- your garden yet, it's not too late. Corn, ed by weeds – some of which, such as green beans, squash, cucumbers, melthe purslane and lambs quarters, I eat. ons, okra, and other warm weather I use two methods for the veggies: veggies have plenty of time to manewspaper, or newspaper and straw. ture. Carrots can be planted every two To mulch between plants, lay weeks or so for a continuous crop. down newspaper three or four sheets Cabbage, broccoli and cauliflower thick and anchor with dirt clods or don't like the hot weather, but can be rocks. Be sure you leave a little space started from seed now for fall maturaround your plants. Once the papers ing plants. Late crops of potatoes can have gotten wet, they usually will stay still be planted but will have to be in place, barring tornados and such. watched closely for insect pests. For a more aesthetic mulch, and About the only thing you shouldn't one a little less likely to be snatched plant now are peas. Even lettuce usuby the wind, put an inch or two ally will grow in hot weather, though of clean straw atop the newspapers. it will bolt quicker than when it's cool. That's usually enough mulch to last You can plant it in shady areas or put through the summer. It will rot away a light cloth above it as a screen to in the winter or can be tilled into the slow it down a little. soil in late fall or early spring. The hard part may be getting small Or you can aim for long-time seeds to germinate: when you plant mulch maintenance by adding more carrots, lettuce, beets and other small straw and newspapers to thin spots, seeds, water the area, then cover with always planting through the mulch a wide board until germination ocand never tilling. Depending on the curs. Just remember to check under size of your plot and how much the board daily and remove it when you want to spend, I'd advise laying you see sprouts! soaker hoses through the area for easy future watering if you go this route. Chandra Mattingly is staff reporter Advantages of mulching include for The Journal-Press and The Dearadding tilth to the soil over time and born County Register.
Is your family ready for a pet? Before you completely give up your heart to the cuddly little ball of fur in front of you, take a few minutes to think over the pet ownership question carefully. Having a cat, dog, hamster, or even a parrot or fish is a commitment that you will have to stick to every day, for years to come. Is your family ready to take on all the responsibilities that keeping a pet entails? If your children are planning to be involved, discuss the sharing of pet-related chores ahead of time. Be prepared to take on the commitment if others shirk theirs, otherwise the animal will suffer. It might not be reasonable to expect kids to follow through without encouragement or reminders, so don’t be surprised to find yourself asking who wants to take the dog for a walk or who is going to feed the cat or clean the aquarium. While both children and pets are young, it will also be necessary to be vigilant about handling the animal: a loving cuddle can be a life-threatening squeeze for a kitten or a hamster! Despite the caveats, acquiring a pet has many advantages, as long as you choose the right animal. That means choosing one that all the family will like, one that suits your lifestyle and will have every chance of being happy in your home. Every animal has different needs, needs that you will be responsible for meeting in order to ensure its well-being. So, before making a decision, do some research and talk with family members about their expectations. Find out all you can about the animal you wish to adopt and the ways its presence will affect the daily routines of your family. For children, the presence of a pet can be a source of real pleasure and a good way to learn to be gentle, patient, and respectful. However, children’s safety should never be neglected: close parental supervision is necessary so that both child and animal can experience a positive relationship.
Owning a pet has many advantages, as long as you choose an animal that the whole family will enjoy having.
Lawrenceburg Community Center 2013 Fall Schedule Pre-School Dance (A.M.) Mondays • Beginning August 26 • 11am - 11:30am Ages 3-4-5 Years • $30 for 5 Weeks • Intro to all dance Youth Acrobatic/Tumbling Tuesdays • Beginning August 27 • 6pm - 6:30pm Ages 5-12 Years • $30 for 5 Weeks LIMITED SPACE!
High Acrobatic/Tumbling Tuesdays • Beginning August 27 7pm - 7:45pm • $35 for 5 Weeks
Intro To Martial Arts Wednesdays • Beginning Sept. 4 • 6pm - 7pm Ages 4-Adult • $40 for 6 Weeks Pre-School Acrobatic/Tumbling (A.M.) Mondays • Beginning August 26 • 10:30am - 11am Ages 3-4-5 Years • $30 for 5 Weeks LIMITED SPACE!
This is an advanced class. Students must have prior classes and instructor approval to register.
Youth Dance For Fun Tuesdays • Beginning August 27 • 6:30pm - 7pm Ages 5-13 Years • $30 for 5 Weeks Intro to various styles of dance
Turbo Kick Tuesdays & Thursdays Beginning August 6 • 9am • $2
Beginning Oil Painting Every Saturday • 10am - 12pm Any Age • $10 per class
Taught by National Certified Fitness Professional & personal trainer Katie Webb
Microsoft Excel One Basic Spreadsheets Wednesdays • Beginning August 7 6pm - 8pm • 4 Week Session • $48 Learn to navigate Excel to create spreadsheets and more.
You’re s ure to find s omethin g for the whole family a t the LCC!
Will need to provide certain materials
Toddler Time Tuesdays • Beginning August 6 - Sept 24 10am - 11am • $32 for 8 weeks or $5 per class Sessions will be held in the Big Gym
Computer Beginning Computers 1 Thursdays • Beginning August 8 10am - 12pm • 4 Week Session • $48
Learn basic techiqes for using computers, and much more.
423 Walnut Street | Lawrenceburg, IN 812.532.3535 | www.lawrenceburgcommunitycenter.com
16, PRESS, WEDNESDAY, JULYSEPTEMBER 31, 2013 16, THE THEHARRISON HARRISON PRESS, THURSDAY, 27, 2012
July 30th - August 1st, 2013 The Journal Press
The Harrison Press
The Rising Sun Recorder & Ohio County News
The Dearborn County Register
To place an ad call: Lawrenceburg 812-537-0063 • Harrison 513-367-4582 • Rising Sun 812-438-2011
DEADLINE FOR ALL CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING IS FRIDAY 10AM WEEK PRIOR TO PUBLICATION NOTICE
Publisher reserves the right, at any time, in its sole discretion and without notice, to reject or cancel any advertising copy. Publisher’s ad takers have no authority to bind Publisher to publish an ad. Only publication of an advertisement will constitute final acceptance of the advertiser’s order.
ADJUSTMENT OF ERRORS
Publisher cannot be responsible for inaccuracies in any advertisement -- classified, classified display, display or legal -- following the first publication of the advertisement. Subsequent repeated errors are the responsibility of the advertiser. Publisher is responsible for the space occupied by the error in the initial inser-
FOR 11 HOUSES SALE 3BD, 2BA. Eat-in kitchen, newer roof, windows, furnace, & water heater. LG. fenced yard. A must see! 181 Market St., Aurora. $88,500. Call 513-255-7032 A well maintained ranch style brick home in Aurora w/ 3bedrooms,full bath, 1/2bath,full basement w/LL walk out patio, upper level deck w/lakeview, 2car garage on .75acre lot. Additonal 1acre lot.For additional information or to view,call 812-926-0475 Aurora- Nice 2 story home with 3 bedrooms 1 bath, asking $63,900. For additional information visit www.homesteadforsaleby owner.com or call 812-926-0522
FOR 11 HOUSES 15 BUSINESS/IND 21 APARTMENTS 21 APARTMENTS 21 APARTMENTS 21 APARTMENTS 21 APARTMENTS SALE FOR SALE FOR RENT FOR RENT FOR RENT FOR RENT FOR RENT Cozy first floor condo for sale!2 bedrooms, 2 full baths, laundry room, 2 car attached garage! Appliances included! 210 Morgan's Way Harrison, OH. Call 812-593-2273.Asking $99,000 Find local foreclosures at www.empirerepos.com. No registration or fees required. Call for free training on how to buy HUD Foreclosures. Empire Real Estate: 812-907-0277. Harrison - Outstanding 4 bedroom, 4 bath, 2 story, finished lower-level, gas fireplace, master suite w/Jacuzzi, beautiful landscaping. Must see. URA call Maureen Dwyer. (513)202-0990. Harrison - Sale by Owner, Condo, 2400 sq.ft. fin ished, 3 bedrooms, 3 bath, walk-out, patio, interior access garage, security, immaculate. Near Whitewater Park. (513)202-1665. Riviera Condo. This beautiful 2 bedroom 2 bath with 1-car garage is “move-in” ready. Stunning view of river. No steps. Private deck. All appliances stay. Shown by appointment. Call 812-537-2055.
Downtown Aurora- Historic Neffʼs Shoe Store building for sale. Three apartments above. Three retail spaces below. Approximately 9,600 sq. ft. (513)310-6645
1&2 BR Apartments in Dillsboro and Greendale 2&3 BR Duplex in Ver sailles 3 BR Homes in Versailles & Rising Sun (1/2 off 1st month's rent Versailles Only) Contact Quality Property Management 812-423-3230 or visit http://www.seiqpm.com 2 bedroom apartment in Dillsboro. Appliances and utilities furnished. $350 deposit $350 bi-weekly. No pets. 812-667-5072
21 APARTMENTS FOR RENT 0 steps! Large 1 or 2 bedroom at Village Square Apartments in downtown Harrison. Free heat! $425 and up. (513)367-6366.
1&2 Bedroom duplexes for rent in Aurora, $475 & $500/month. References required. Call 812-926-0256
2 bedroom in Dillsboro. $550/month plus deposit. 2 bedroom in Aurora on 0 steps! Miamitown, large M a r s h Road. Call 1 or 2 bedroom at Via 812-432-3062. Manor Apts. Private patio, lovely grounds. $395 and 2 Bedroom-Greendale; up. Free h e a t ! large, completely remod(513)353-0398. eled apartment, new eat-in kitchen; quiet, mature living in great neighborhood; deck; off-street parking; 1 Bedroom for rent. All central-air; laundry; no utilities included. No pets. pets; deposit & references $500/month. Please call r e q u i r e d $645/mo. 812-438-4883. 812-537-3368
A-1 Apartments available on 279 High Street, 212 and 218 Short Street and 545 St. Clair in Lawrenceburg. Call for applications. (812)290-9588 or (812)290-1520. Aurora – Energy efficient, 2-bedroom duplexes. Tile, laminated wood flooring, newer appliances, W/D hookups. Units available with and w/o basement and garage. Tenant pays utilities. Absolutely NO pets. $650.00 monthly $650.00 deposit. Call 812 532 3000 M-F, 8-5. Aurora and Lawrenceburg1 Large Bedroom Aurora. No pets. $400/month. Utilities Included. 812-216-8477. AURORA- 1Bedroom apt will all appliances including washer&dryer. 1st floor. No Steps.No smoking or pets. $525.00 per month plus utilities. Call 812-926-1677. 209 Me chanic Street.
FOR 14 ACREAGE SALE Harrison, Ohio Home Building Lot For Sale Last 5+ acres Estate lot, private lane, New Biddinger Rd. “Utilities in, ready to build” $95,000 OBO (513)374-7049
Aurora- 1&2 bedroom, off-street parking, appliances included, water & sewage included.1BR 425/month + deposit, 2BR $525/month + deposit. Call (812)926-2303 or 513-615-4318.
Aurora- 206 Walker Ave.2 1/2 room newly fur nished. $350/month plus deposit plus utilities. No pets. No smoking. Off street parking. 812-926-1028
AURORA- 2Bedroom apt with all appliances including washer&dryer. 2nd floor. No smoking or pets. $625.00/month + utilities. Call 812-926-1677 112 1/2 Mechanic Street.
HOMES 12 MOBILE FOR SALE Owner Financing - No interest. $13,500, $2,000 down, $250/month. 3 bedroom, 2 full bath, . 10067 Flora Road, Harrison, Ohio. Tom (513)678-3360.
Aurora - 1 BR Apt. Lease-221 Second St. Ground floor. Central Air-Gas Heat Utilities Included ! $575 Month. $600 deposit. NO PETS 812-584-1616 mayberryproperties@embarQmail.com
Buying or Selling? FRED CLARK Ohio/Indiana
HUFF • R E A LT Y •
CATHY WASSON Ohio/Indiana
Harrison - 1 bedroom apt. in quiet 12 unit brick building, heat furnished, $430/month. (513)845-4141
For Rent: Efficiencies $165.00 per week utilities included. Deposit required. Also 1 & 2 bedrooms in Lawrenceburg. Deposit required. 859-512-3899
Harrison, 1-2 bedroom. Paragon West Apts. Private patio with breathtaking view of the valley. Free heat! $460 and up. No pets. (513)845-4141.
Harrison - 1 bedroom, $430 and up. 2 bedroom $535 and up. C/A, pool, balcony/patios, park like Dillsboro Maple Glen setting. (513)202-0715. Apartments- 1 and 2 bedroom apartments avail - Harrison - One bedroom apartment. Heat/water inable. Call 812-432-5697 cluded. $420 per month, plus deposit. Very quiet Dillsboro- Large 2 bed - home like atmosphere. room apt., A.C., Heat, wa- 301 S. Hill Street. No pets. ter, garbage disposal, Call (513)984-0035. washer and dryer fur nished. No pets allowed. Lease $575.00/mo. De - Harrison area. 1 bedroom, posit and references re- newly remodeled apart ment for rent. *Move-in quired. 812-438-3519. special $200 deposit. 513-550-9770 For rent when available, 2 and 3 room furnished Harrison, 1 and 2 bedroom apartments, utilities in- apt., Leasing special, cluded, AC, no pets. De- $495, $595/month incl. waposit required. Call ter, sewer, garbage. Laun(812)537-5796, dry on site. Security de(812)432-9605, or p o s i t required. (812)584-3822. (513)205-5555.
OPEN SUN. • AUG. 4 • 1-3PM Harrison 306 Park - This immaculate 3 bedroom house has a perfect blend of character & charm with updated interior and fenced yard. Move-in ready!
Over $18 Million Sold Since 2010!
Lawrenceburg - Ranch home on 5 acres. Completely renovated interior! 3BR, 2.5BA, solarium. 2 car att. gar, 1 car det. gar. Must See! $255,000. Harrison - Ranch home w/ 3BR, 1BA, 1 car att gar. New roof 6/13. Move in at closing! $85,500. Harrison- Building lots in upscale development. Only a few remaining! Call Fred
Dillsboro- 2 bedroom; Stove, refrigerator, air conditioner, washer/dryer hook-up, water, sewage, trash pickup furnished. Nice location, recently remodeled building. No pets. HUD accepted. (812)498-3389.
Real estate With Real Results
Call Pat Rauter 513-594-1567
812.539.HOME • 513.519.0006
Hickory House Downtown Rising Sun, Indiana 812-551-5227
Slow smoked over a hickory fire until they melt in your mouth
Buy 1 Dinner at Regular Price, Get 2nd Dinner
HICKORY SMOKED BABY BACK RIBS HICKORY SMOKED PORK LOIN HICKORY SMOKED PULLED PORK BBQ BEEF BRISKET
Open 7 Days A Week!
Monday - Thursday. Not to exceed $5.50. Dine-In Only. 1 coupon per check.
Annie's Classics Cafe
Dine al fresco in our beautiful courtyard!
Like us on Facebook 812-537-3113 anniesclassicscafe.vpweb.com
Join us every Thursday before and af ter Music on the River!
1 E. High Street • Lawrenceburg, IN www.bobosatthelevee.com • 812-539-4600
Any Food Purchase of
$25 Or More!
*Not valid for alcohol or gratuities.
Hog Rock Cafe
Located inside Lawrenceburg Public Library
Gourmet Salads, Sandwiches, Soups. Homemade Baked Goods.
Monday - Friday $5.95 Lunch Specials!
Where the BBQ Rocks! 101 East Carr Street Milan, IN
Excludes steaks and seafood. Expires September 1, 2013. Not valid on Fri. or Sat. Not valid with daily specials.
OPEN DURING CONSTRUCTION!
24486 Stateline Road • Bright, IN 812-747-7262
D eer Bottle B AY D ALL ay! Saturd
Buy 1 Lunch or 1 Dinner, Get 1
215 JUDICIARY ST. AURORA, IN
ON PURCHASE OF $30 Expires September 1, 2013. Not valid on Fri. or Sat. Not valid with daily specials.
We accept competitors coupons! $5 maximum discount.
Family Dining & Sports Bar Delivery & Carry Out Available For Food & Alcohol Daily Food & Drink Specials • Live Entertainment Friday Nights
With this ad*
1940 Jamison Dr • Bright (Next to Skyline) Open 11am Daily • 7 Days A Week
*Limit 4 per coupon. Not valid with any other offers. Excludes alcohol. Expires 8/31/13.
The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register
21 APARTMENTS 22 FOR RENT Harrison, OH- Tippecanoe Apartments. Spa cious remodeled 2BR $610-$640 dishwasher, balcony, very, very clean. No pets. 812-637-1787, 513-574-4400 In Harrison, 1 bedroom apartments. Laundry facilities on site. Ranging from $450-$575 per month. Call for details and move in specials. (513)515-2569. Lawrenceburg - 1 bed room apt. in nice 18 unit brick building, 1 block from Hollywood Casino. All utilities included. $530 month, 208 Elm St. (812)537-4116. Lawrenceburg Downtown, 2 bedroom Condo, new construction, water and sewage included. Rent $925/mo. 513-532-8933. Lawrenceburg- Nice 2 bedroom duplex apart ment. Laundry hook-up, separate utilities, deposit and lease required. $575.00. Call 812-584-4632
HOUSES FOR RENT
3-bedroom, 1-bath ranch, in Sunman. Minutes to I74. Energy efficient;gas heat. C/A.Equipped kitchen. W/D hook-up.Attached garage.Non-smoking property.$760/month+utilities and deposit.Smaill pet $30/month.Credit check/references required. (812)623-2603. Aurora- 3 bedroom, 2.5 baths, redecorated duplex. Convenient location on quiet street near Wal-Mart and River Creek Village shopping centers. 1-car garage, fireplace, large eat-in kitchen, stove and refrigerator furnished. Tenant pays all utilities. No pets. References, deposit and lease required, $800.00/month. Call Tom at (812)717-0338.
HOUSES FOR RENT
Lease Rising Sun –Smaller 3br, 2 bath house, finished basement, fenced yard, storage shed, attached garage. No utilities included. No pets. $825 Mo. $900 deposit. 812-584-1616 Manchester- 3bedroom, 2full baths,1 level house. Includes stove,refrigerator,&storage. W/D hookup. No pets. Renter must mow lawn $800/month + utilities 812-926-2040.
Newly renovated nice country home. 4Bedroom, 2Bath, appliances furnished. Large yard,mowing furnished. Large storage building included. New carpet/tile. Pet/Smoking-free.Batesville School Bright- 3BR, 2 BA Ranch District.$1500.00/month+d eposit and utilities. Call in nice subdivision. Full 812-623-4899. basement, 2 car attached garage, tile kitchen, all appliances. Lease available after August 1. $1200.00/month plus deposit plus references. No Aurora- 2 small bedroom smoking, no pets. Call (10x10 each), 1 small Dave, D.P. Properties, 513-615-7120 for an appli- bath, laundry room, on private lot on Laughery cation. Creek. $350/month and $100 deposit. Tenant pays Crosby Township - Newly utilities. 812-926-3708 renovated, 14x70, 2 bedroom, $500/month, plus deposit. (513)543-9879.
Patriot- 2BR basement apartment. House on 90 acres, owner lives up stairs, $455/month plus utilities and deposit. No smoking. 513-353-3777
Dillsboro, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, washer/dryer hook-up, tile, hardwood floors, tenant pays utilities, $795 per month - 1 year lease. 513-593-3191
West Harrison, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, across from post office. No pets. $410 plus deposit. (513)403-7829. Leave message.
Harrison- 2BR, 1BA, recently remodeled, nice backyard, Southwest local schools.$850/month +deposit+utilities. Call Wen 513-604-6522.
Bischoff Realty (513) 367-2171 HARRISON HOMES 110 N Hill-New Listing! Nice home in the heart of Harrison offering loads of character, new carpet and vinyl flooring, 2 bdrms w/unfinished upstairs, new kitchen, new windows in LL and det. garage! Call Todd Bischoff $89,900. 513-616-0655. B1655H 324 N Sycamore-New Listing! This 2 bdrm home offers unfinished upstairs, full basement, 1 car det garage with storage. $69,900. Call Barb Smith 513616-0690. B1656H 113 Westfield-Why Rent when you can own this updated 3 bdrm home with new flooring, amazing new kitchen w/ appliances, 3 seasons room and fenced backyard! $89,900. Call Cliff Bischoff 513-6160654. B1649H
HOMES FOR SALE
Linda Fox-Sefton • (513) 255-7032 firstname.lastname@example.org AURORA- 181 Market St - You will like what you see in this 3bd, 2ba, eat-in kitchen. Newer roof, windows,furnace and water heater. Lg deck & patio w/ river views. Large fenced yard. Walking distance to schools & shopping. A must see! $88,500 AURORA- 600 Buena Vista - You can stop searching! This 3br, full bath ranch features open - floor plan, ceramic tile,wood floors,full walk-out basement, 2 car garage. Large back deck overlooks beautiful valley and woods views. Home at end of cul-de-sac. $148,000 DILLSBORO -13676 Caldwell Ln - Great investment! Well maintained & fully rented duplex in the heart of dillsboro. close to everything! Walking to local restaurant, post office, schools & more. Call for a showing. $92,000 RISING SUN- 1026 Burgess Ave - Well maintained 3 bd,1.5 ba, brick/vinyl ranch! This home offers lg family room w/ french doors and lg fenced backyard w/ two nice out buildings w/patio. All appliances remain. Lots of extras. $119,000 VERSAILLIES- 100 West - 29 Acres of privacy! This land has tillable, gently rolling pastures,woods, and creek. Great private getaway! Includes weekend cabin (sold “as is”) with electric, septic and water (cistern). Storage shed. Value is in the land. $120,000 LAWRENCEBURG- 118 Walnut St - This income generating commercial building features a large front bay retail space & 3 offices w/ handicap accessible entrance and bath . Full basement allows extra storage. Second floor features 5 room upscale apartment w/ open-floor plan, hardwood floors, 3 baths,large 2nd floor deck. Property also has a 2-story detached garage w/ workshop. Entire building recently updated and two parking lots. All downtown. $385,000
• R E A LT Y •
B Buying uyingor orSS elling elling ?? Buying or Selling?
To Tothe theCommunity Community To the Community with withevery everyhome home with every home purchased purchased or or sold! purchased or sold! sold! Call Callfor forDetails! Details! Call for Details! 812.537.HOME 812.537.HOME 812.537.HOME
MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT
BUSINESS PROP. 24 FOR RENT/LEASE
Are you looking to earn a little extra income in a job that is enjoyable and rewarding? If your answer is yes, we have a job for you! Catch-A-Ride is looking for occasional drivers to cover schedules as needed i.e., employee time off. Must be at least 23, possess excellent customer service skills, ability to read maps and drive a variety of handicapped accessible vehicles. Duties include daily paperwork and two way radio communication. Clean driving record and Public Passengers Chauffeurs license (which can be acquired during the hiring process) are required. Starting salary $9 per hour. EOE. Send resume to LifeTime Resources, HR-CAR, 13091 Benedict Dr., Dillsboro, IN 47018. www.lifetimeresources.org
ATTENTION REGIONAL & DEDICATED DRIVERS! Averitt offers Excellent Benefits and Hometime. CDL-A req. 888-362-8608, Recent Grads w/a CDL-A 1-5/wks Paid Training. Apply online at AverittCa reers.com Equal Opportunity Employer
Baldwin Cleaning Service Residential and business Small store front for rent. cleaning. Non-janitorial. Downtown Harrison. $300 Location: Bright, Ind. per month. (513)678-2250. Hours: 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. M-F Part-time $7.50 per hour. Call (812)637-5861.
Can You Dig It? Heavy Equipment Operator Training! 3 Weeks Hands On Program. Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. Lifetime Job Placement $$ EARN EXTRA MONEY Assistance. National Certi$$ DELIVER THE NEW fications. VA Benefits EligiCINCINNATI BELL TELEble- 866-362-6497 PHONE DIRECTORIES. BE YOUR OWN BOSS. WORK A MINIMUM OF 6 DAYLIGHT HOURS PER CDL-A Drivers: Hiring exDAY. MUST HAVE VEHI- perienced company drivCLE WITH PROOF OF IN- ers and owner operators. SURANCE. MUST BE 18 Solo and teams. CompetiYEARS OR OLDER WITH tive pay package. Sign-on A VALID DRIVERS LI - i n c e n t i v e s . Call CENSE & SOCIAL SECU- 888-705-3217 or apply onRITY CARD. ALSO LOOK- l i n e a t ING FOR CLERKS AND www.drivenctrans.com LOADERS. DELIVERY BEGINS SEPTEMBER 3rd IN AND AROUND AD DYSTON & HARRISON CDL-A OTR Drivers OHIO AS WELL AS Home weekends. Benefit DEARBORN COUNTY IN- package profit sharing and DIANA. CALL 401k. Sign-on bonus. Con513-768-6547 BETWEEN tact Murphy Transportation 8 AM - 4:30 PM MON – at (513)367-2990. FRI. REFER TO JOB# 60001-C EOE
25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for TMC Transportation. Earn $800 per week Local 15 day CDL training. TMC can cover costs. 1-877-649-3156.
DRIVE A REEFER? DRIVE MAVERICK! MAVERICKʼS NEW REEFER DIVISION IS NOW HIRING IN YOUR AREA!! Exp drivers or students with Class A-CDL for training. Brand new equipment, 1st year average $39-$47K depending on experience. Highest mileage pay in industry plus pay for per formance incentives. All with the best name in trucking. Must be 21 yrs old & hold Class A-CDL. 1-800-289-1100. www.drivemaverick.com Drivers Wanted. Class A CDL. Clean Driving Re cord. Experience a Plus. Hourly Pay. Koppʼs Turkey Sales 513-367-4133 DRIVERS! Stone Belt Freight puts drivers first! Competitive pay! Home weekends! Excellent benefits! Pre-loaded trailers. Call Kelsy, 888-272-0961.
Drivers: Training, Class A-CDL. Train and work for us! Professional and focused training for your Class A-CDL. You choose between Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. (877)369-7203 www.centraltruckdrivingjobs.com Dump Truck Drivers: Class B CDL with experience. Clean driving record and meet all DOT and Drug Testing requirements. Local haul (513)367-2177. Flatbed Drivers. New Pay Scale - Start @ .37 cpm. Up to .04 cpm Mileage bonus. Home weekends. Insurance & 401K. Apply @ Boydandsons.com 800-648-9915 Get more home time on Transport Americanʼs regional runs. Great miles, equipment + extras. Enjoy Transport Americaʼs great driver experience! Tadrivers.com 866-204-0648
812.637.2220 CSTONEREALTY.COM HARRISON: REAL ESTATE AUCTION. 8902 Strimple Rd. August 8 @ 6p.m. Log onto www.lutzauctions.com for terms and conditions. AURORA: REAL ESTATE AUCTION. 10738 Sharon Dr. August 12 @ 6p.m. Log onto www.lutzauctions.com for terms and conditions. LAWRENCEBURG: Affordable living with a great view! 2 bed condo w/ community pool, workout rm, & clubhouse. $89,900 HVL: Rare find! 1788 sq ft open flr plan ranch on 3 lots, 5 car attached garage, 40x50x16 detached garage w/electric & heat. Perfect for large RV’s & boats. $259,900 LOGAN: Remodeled farmhouse w/4 bed, 2 full bath newly updated & 2 half bath. Bonus rm above 3 car attached garage, kitchen has new countertops & flrs. $174,900 BRIGHT: 3 bed, 2.5 bath home on nearly 38 acres with exceptional views of Tanner Valley, pond, covered rear deck, wrap around porch, 30x36x12 insulated pole building $369,900 BRIGHT: Condo w/1st flr laundry, full bath & family room in LL with walkout to large concrete patio, and a covered deck off living room. $135,900 LOGAN: 2.89 acre wooded country lot with all utilities available. $59,900 LOGAN: Lots 3 & 4 of Morgan’s Ridge Subdivision. Large lake, 6.78 acres, all city utilities available. $149,900 LOGAN: Lot 5 of Morgan’s Ridge Subdivision, all city utilities available, .76 acres. $29,900 WEST HARRISON: Nice commercial lot on US 52, .93 acres. $49,900 SUNMAN: 33 acres w/driveway, water, & electric. $99,900 LOGAN: 55 acres w/2 home sites, city water & gas @ rd. $244,900
Local fire protection company needs dependable workers. Part-time or full-time. Shop worker,sprinklers,fire alarm, extinguisher technicians. Salary based on experience.Shop worker can be trained.Email email@example.com
OWNER OPERATORS Flex Fleet. 14-21 days out. $3,500 gross weekly. Weekly settlements. Class-A CDL & 1 yr experience. Discount plans for major medical & more. Fleet Owners Welcome. Matt TODAY! Call 866-915-3912 DriveForGreatwide.com
Preschool, plus all day care in Harrison. Licensed teacher fosters social and emotional development. Full preschool curriculum, fenced yard. 2 minutes from I-74. Erica (513)368-7271.
Painter wanted. Must have at least 10years experi Achs Services - Heating ence. Self transportation and Air conditioning. All required. Call after 7pm, types and models, hot wa812-926-4041 ter heaters, light electrical “Partners in Excellence” and plumbing. Licensed OTR Drivers A P U and insured. Equipped P r e - P a s s (513)668-3775 EZ-pass passenger policy. (765)647-0439. 2012 & Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. Butler Transport 1-800-528-7825 ARTS LAWN SERVICEMowing, Trimming, MulchRECENTLY LAID OFF? IN ing. FREE estimates. A RUT? W E R N E R 812-926-2726. NEEDS DRIVERS! Train to be a professional truck Bowman Painting and gendriver in ONLY 16 DAYS! eral contractor. Interior /exThe avg. truck driver earns terior painting, commercial $700+/wk*! Get CDL and residential. Roofing Training w/ Roadmaster! and remodeling, custom Approved for Veterans staining, high pressure Training. Donʼt Delay, Call washing. Free estimates. Today! 1-866-205-1569 Call (812)689-6771 or *DOL/BLS 2012 AC-0205 (812)537-4677.
Drivers- CDL-A WE NEED TRUCK Drivers. No Gimmicks! Solos up to 38 cents/mile. 50 cents/mile for Hazmat Teams. Call a Recruiter TODAY! 800-942-2104 www.To Register Publications talMS.com has open positions in Drivers: CDL-A, Home mailroom, stuffing in Weekly! Avg 60k year! serts. Starts daily at $1000 Sign-On bonus! 8a.m.. Must have reliable Must qualify for tank and transportation, valid hazmat endorsement. drivers license and be www.RandRtruck.com , able to stand for long periods of time. Must be 18 (866)204-8006 years old or older. Apply in person at Register Publications, 126 West High Street, LawrenceDrivers: New Short Haul burg, Indiana. EOE openings get you home 2-3 times a week! No-touch freight, newer Pete's and great pay/bene-
Do you want to earn $9-$15 an hour? Train to be a CNA today. Here at Tri-State Health Care Training Center we can train you in three weeks. Now offering full-time and Hairstylist with manager lipart-time classes. Located cense, commission based. in Greendale. C a l l A Touch of Heaven Salon, Miamitown, Ohio. Please 812-577-0055 call (513)307-2517.
WE’RE IN YOUR CORNER.
July 30 - August 1, 2013
BUSINESS 32 OPPORTUNITIES
We can help! Good bad credit, bankruptcy, need cash fast! Personal loans, business start up avail. Loans from $4K no fees, free consultations, quick, easy and confidential, call 24hrs. Toll free 888-220-2239
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.
Jim Jones Painting Int/Ext. Pressure washing. Got faded, ugly aluminum siding metal buildings? Our spray finish will make yur home look like new again. All colors available. Also, spray finish log homes, cedarm cathedral ceilings, ect. Refs. 25 years exp. HVL, Harrison/Dearborn. HVL resident. 812-539-4929 A LIFETIME OF laughter & 513-379-4204, Insured. happiness awaits your See our ad on Angieʼs child. Happily married, fi- List. nancially stable couple looking to adopt. Please PROFESSIONAL JEWcall Jason & Sheila ELRY CLEANING & SIL(800)494-5978. Expenses VER POLISHING! 43 YRS EXPERIENCE, YOU WILL paid. LOVE TO WEAR IT WE Absolute Internet Auc - GUARANTEE IT! DAILY tion35 Real Estate Proper- SPECIALS. 806 NOWLIN ties Bidding Ends: August A V E , GREENDALE. 8-2pm INPropertyAuc - 812-577-0126 tions.com Jimmie Dean Coffey, Tim Ellis Realtors Quality photography by 812-824-6000 L i c Bob Mattingly. Family #AC30200042 groups, sports, groups Seller:Jones Estate. and general photography. Call 812-438-3182. ADOPT: Hoping to share our hearts and home with Residential Cleaning. a newborn baby. Loving, Tri-state. You make the nurturing home for your mess, we'll do the rest. Inbaby. Expenses paid. Mar- sured/Bonded. Specializried couple, Walt/Gina ing in construction, com1-800-315-6957. mercial and residential ADOPTION Young, hap- 812-290-4490 Thank you. pily married couple wish- Get ready fall cleaning.
ing for newborn. Love, affection, security and oppurtunities await your baby. Expenses paid. Please call Jillian/David Looking for licensed hair- anytime 800-571-3763. stylist to join us at Hair Lines Salon in Dillsboro. ADOPTION: DEVOTED Experience a plus but not FAMILY PROMISES to a necessity. C a l l Cherish Your Child Uncon812-432-5001. Ask for ditionally. Financially secure; expenses paid. Your Cheryl. Child is Already Loved In Our Hearts! Selena & Maintenance Technician Full-tim Graceworks is seek- Steve 1-866-877-4737 ing a Maintenance Techni- www.selenaandstecian for our 40 unit afford- veadopt.com able apartment building for LOOKING FOR LOCAL seniors & disabled adults in CRAFTERS/VENDORS Lawrenceburg. Duties incl. for our annual Autumn minor plumbing, electrical, Fest. Sign up today. painting, yard work, custodial work and general repairs. Please call Caseys Outdoor Solutions High school diploma or GED 812-537-3800 or visit webrequired. 2 yrs. Maintenance site experience with HVAC www.caseysoutdoor.com knowledge preferred. Great benefits including paid time off. Background check and drug testing required. Apply o n - l i n e a t www.graceworks.org by Child care M-F 6am-6pm in the Bright/Hidden Valley August 9, 2013. Area. Please call 812-655-2094.
Rickʼs Construction, Free estimates, Fully insured, Electric, Plumbing, Room additions, Decks, Roofing, Remodeling and Siding. 812-667-5457 or 812-871-4793
L’Burg (L277548) OPEN 1-3PM SUNDAY - 100 Butler Dr - Completely remodeled 3br, 2ba ranch on 4/10 acre. No expense spared! $144,500 Sandy Pearson
Dillsboro (L278511) Well Maintained 3br ranch on no-outlet street. Updated Kit & baths. 2C garage. $124,900 Patrick Martini
Rising Sun (L278446) Cute 3br, 1bth home w/remodeled LR. Big kit w/lots of cabinets. $ 94,900
Aurora (L278514) Custom 3br ranch w/tray ceilings,full w/o bsmt, scrn’d-in porch & more! $179,900 Patrick Martini
Aurora (L278475) Great starter 2br home with hardwood ﬂoors! $ 77,000 Debi Hornsby
Guilford (L278527) Beautiful 3br log home on over 16 acs. Wooded w/ 2 creeks & Pond!!! $294,900 Ken Maddin
L’Burg (L278496) Nearly 3000sqft Waterton raised ranch condo w/every upgrade Fischer offers!!! $250,000 Cindy Bond
HVL (L278541) 3br 2bth home w/fenced yard on cul-desac. Treed yard w/deck & patio. $129,900 Carol Hofmann
Dillsboro (L278501) Completely remodeled 2br home w/enclosed porch & oversized gar w/wkshop in back. $124,900 Patrick Schwing
Sunman (L278545) 4br ranch w/walk-out bsmt, 2 family rms, pole barn & stocked pond. $299,000 Patrick Martini
HVL (L278510) Fantastic 4br home! Laminate, tile, full w/o bsmt, Fenced yard w/deck & patio. $174,900 Patrick Martini
Manchester (L278546) Completely remodeled 3br home on 5+ acs. Stocked Pond w/island & deck. Pole barn & more! $239,900 Patrick Martini
407 407 Ridge Ridge Avenue Avenue ••Greendale • Greendale ••www.HUFF.com • www.HUFF.com ••812.537.4663 • 812.537.4663 407 Ridge Avenue Greendale www.HUFF.com 812.537.4663
MISCELLANEOUS 49 SERVICES/NOTICES 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. ATTENTION SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get CPAP Replacement Supplies at little or NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 888-696-5125
Blueberries: you pick and pre-picked. Hours 9am-6pm Monday-Fri day, Saturday, 9-4, Sunday, 10-3. You may call ahead for large orders of pre-picked. Phillips Berry Patch, 9429 Yorkridge Road, Guilford (New Alsace). (812)623-1433. LOCAL HONEY from Rising Sun bees. Quarts, pints, or bears. Call Shawn at 812-438-3182. Leave message. Persimmon tree seed lings now available at Chanʼs Plant Sale, 109 N. High St. (Ind. 56) Rising Sun. 812-438-3182. Wanted to buy cattle and horses. Crippled or sound. Also buying wild cattle. Will pay cash. (859)620-5860.
54 FURNITURE/APPL HOUSEHOLD
Sofa for sale. Victorian styling. Deep red with matching throw pillows. Rounded arms. Excellent condition. $250 OBO. 812-438-9399
GARAGE & YARD SALES
!!!-A-A-A YARD SALE DEADLINE BEFORE 10 A.M. FRIDAYS Holiday deadlines Thursday before 10 a.m. $15 four papers 25 words or less Call Harrison Press (513)367-4582 or Lawrenceburg (812)537-0063.
NEEDED: FT/PT 6P-6A NURSE NEEDED PREFER CNA/QMA EXPERIENCE
If interested please call (812) 537-0930 or apply at:
SHADY NOOK CARE CENTER 36 Valley Drive Lawrenceburg, IN 47025
July 30 - August 1, 2013
The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register
Service Directory Apartments
Lawn Equipment Repair Barber Bottoms
Concord Square Apartments Stop in and see our unique homelike atmosphere 114 Concord Square Drive (off Pribble Road) Lawrenceburg, IN
Lusby Construction Customs Homes & Remodeling 24 Hour Storm Damage Repair
Concrete • Kitchens • Baths • Painting All types of construction, repairs & home improvement Locally owned Aurora business 25+ years InSuReD & bonDeD
REDWINE CONSTRUCTION Post Frame Buildings
Residential • Farm • Commercial
Dillsboro, IN 812.432.5688
SMALL ENGINE REPAIR
Oil changed, oil/air filters, plugs, blades sharpened, tires inflated, gas topped off and washed.
FREE PICK UP and DELIVERY within 8 miles! “Don't sweat it, call us!”
STORAGE “Don’t Waste Your Space” Indoor Storage units from 5x10 to 10x30 Outdoor Storage for motor homes, campers and boats Security Lighting, Cameras & Fencing
Rising Sun Store and Lock Smart Dr. Rising Sun
812-438-9659 Enterprise Store and Lock 9 McCreary Ridge East Enterprise
Sunrise Store and Lock East Bellview Ln. Rising Sun
Masonry Old Time Masonry FOR OLD FASHIONED QUALITY AT ROCK BOTTOM PRICES Retaining Walls • Driveways • Walkways Patios • Planters • Mailboxes • Steps Chimneys • Foundations • Basements
We Repair, Replace or Install Concrete • Stone • Brick • Block
Photography Blacktop Your Ad Here! Call Today!
Like us on Facebook We cater!
Weddings Family Portrait / Reunions Sports Group Photos Special Events Commercial Photography “Over 20 years experience in quality photography”
Inside the lawrenceburg library M-Th • 8-5 Fri • 8-3, Sat • 10-3
See us on the web…bobmattingly.com
ASPHALT / CONCRETE DRAINAGE SOLUTIONS FREE EST. 25 YEARS EXP. (513) 451-3100 HOLMESPAVE.COM
Annie's Classics Cafe
Your Ad Here! Call Today!
Sports Photos for Sale
Don’t miss the action! Buy photos online. East Central High School Lawrenceburg High School South Dearborn High School Rising Sun High School
Legge Logging Timber buyer or will split 50%-50% with landowner FREE ESTIMATES on Trees Call Rusty
Danette Volpenhein, Agent 451 Bielby Road Lawrenceburg, IN 47025
Licensed & Bonded
firstname.lastname@example.org danettevolpenhein.com Learn more at statefarm.com®
Southeastern Indiana REMC...
Need a Helping Hand?
“The Power of Human Connections”
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Family-centered approach to care Companions, Home Health Aides, RNs Services available 7 days a week Medicare certified; accept many insurance plans
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Osgood, IN 47037 812-689-4111 800-737-4111
Our caregivers are bonded, screened and insured
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Carpet & Flooring HARDWOOD FLOOR SALES & INSTALLATION Prefinished or Site Finished Dust Containment System Available
FLOORING CENTER 20 E. Center St., Lawrenceburg
Over 30,000 used books for sale We can order books too!
Books on High 29 East High St., Lawrenceburg, IN
JRA Landscaping We are here to help you with all your landscaping and lawn care needs. Call Julio @ 812-537-9855 or 513-509-8154 www.jralandscapingandlawncare.com
Trade books for store credits
MORE READERS, SAME LOW PRICE!
To advertise in the Service Directory or for more information, call 812-537-0063 or 513-367-4582
August 1st & 2nd. 8:30-4:30. 16172 State Road 148 Aurora. Near Briarwood. Yard vac, digital reverbation, clothing (big men), stereo, movies, and more
Bright- 2372 Picnic Woods Drive. Saturday August 3rd 8:30-2:30 household, church bench, lamps, lots of items. Paring down sale.
Garage Sale - Thurs. & Fri. Aug. 1 & 2, 8-? 111 Etta Ave., Harrison. Breadmaker, Medic-Alert, gas grill, 5 CD stereo, corner TV stand, gas weedeater, clothes.
GARAGE & YARD SALES
Multi-family yard sale. Aug 1st, 2nd, 3rd- 9 to 4- 105 Forest Ave. Aurora IN. some antiques, lg clothes, Christmas houses, dishes, tools, misc items Yard Sale - Aug. 2, 3 & 4, 9-4. 104 Deerhoen, New Haven. Boys clothes 3t-5t, womenʼs med. to EXL, kitchen utensils, decorations, misc. items. Priced to sell! Yard Sale - Thurs. & Fri. Aug. 1 & 2, 9-? 134 Etta , Harrison. Mini fridge, small wood chipper, clothes, knickknacks, misc.
YARD SALE! SATURGarage Sale -Aug. 2 & 3, DAY, AUGUST 3RD. 9-3. Rain or shine. 9208 & 8:30AM-?? 231 ELM 9209 West Rd., Blue Jay. STREET, LAWRENCELinens, furniture, glass - BURG. TONS OF BRAND NAME GIRLS CLOTHware, Tupperware, rugs, and more. ING, SIZES NEWBORN GREENDALE- FRIDAY TO 6X. CARTERʼS, JUSTICE, ETC. JUNIORS AUGUST 2ND AND SATCLOTHING, URDAY AUGUST 3RD. MEN&WOMENS CLOTH110 PARKSIDE AVE. ING, PURSES, SOME MEN&WOMEN GOLF HOUSEHOLD ITEMS, CLUBS, EXERCIZE EQUIPMENT. J R , AND MORE!! NO EARLY PLEASE. RAIN WOMEN, MENS CLOTH- BIRDS, WILL CANCEL. ING&SHOES. NFL JERSEYS. HOUSEHOLD YARD SALES ITEMS: LINENS, FURNITURE,ETC...SOMETHING BEST WAY TO FOR EVERYONE! ADVERTISE Moving Sale-637 Breezy Drive, Rising S u n . YOUR LOCAL PAPER! 8am-5pm August 8th, 9th, 10th. Household goods, 4 PAPERS furniture, hand tools, some 25 WORDS lines and curtains, exer$15 cise bike, many Christmas items DEADLINE Multi-family Yard Sale - BEFORE 10 AM FRIDAY Aug. 2, 9-2. 2052 & 2042 Holiday deadlines are Carolina Trace, West Har- Thursday before 10 a.m. rison. Children and adult items, household items, CALL misc. Priced to sell! (513)367-4582 or (812)537-0063 Multi-family Yard Sale Fr., Sat., Aug. 2 & 3, 9-? 211 Pinhook Rd., West Harrison. Clothes, purses, toys, housewares, jewelry and lots more! A-1 female new toy Pomeranian and 5 Chihau haus. Born February 26. Drivers - CDL-A Accepting deposits now. Now Hiring Experienced Tax deductible for the DʼAndrea LaRosaʼs Art OTR Drivers Foundation. (812)290-9588 or Excellent Miles (812)290-1520.
Family Oriented Company
Up to $5000 Sign On Bonus
USA TRUCK 877-521-5775
Bed teeth? Extractions and Dentures using oral sedation. Free Consultations. Dr. McCall info and before/after photos at www.drmccalldentures.co m 317-596-9700
58 MISCELLANEOUS 69
AUTOS FOR SALE
Corn hole game bags. 2004 Honda Odyssey Red, navy blue, green, 60k mi; $9k orange, black, bright (513)872-9611 blue purple, maroon, gold, gray & brown. Will Buy & Haul Scrap $20.00 for set of 8 bags. Cars & Trucks Call (812)537-1207. (812)716-0781. DirectTV- Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple Savings! $636.00 in Savings, Free Upgrade to Genie & 2013 Absolutely no fishing, no NFL Sunday ticket free!! swimming, no hunting, or Start saving today! trespassing permitted. Not 1-800-246-2073 responsible for any injuries or accidents on the propDISH TV Retailer- Starting erty belonging to : Rod at $19.99/month (for 12 and Brenda Cafouras, mos.) & High Speed Inter- 12476 Gordon lane, Dillsnet starting a t boro, IN 47018 2-13 $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask Absolutely no hunting or About SAME DAY Installa- trespassing. No dirt bikes tion! CALL N o w ! or motorized vehicles of 1-800-283-0560 any kind. Not responsible for accidents, injuries or faGUN SHOW!! Terre talities on the property of Haute, IN - August 3rd & Helen Amm & Teresa 4th, Vigo County Fair - Stone, 18060 Union grounds, 3901 US-41, Sat. Ridge, Aurora, In 47001. 9-5, Sun. 9-3 For information call 765-993-8942 Absolutely no hunting, dog running, wood cutting, Buy!Sell!Trade! dumping, animal abandonOverstocked on crushed ment, motorized vehicles, driveway rock, 1in x 0 bikes, trapping, firearms, DGA. $2.00 a ton or deliv- or swimming. No trespassery available. 2nd load ing of any kind for any reafree! Call 219-207-0288. son. Not responsible for ROOFING- Half Priced: accidents, injuries or fataliEconomy Dimensional ties, to any person or personal property. Activities of Shingles $54 per sq, Inteany kind will not be tolerrior Doors $5 & up, Wood ated. Violators will be Interior Trim 50% off. prosecuted at their own www.CardwellHomeCenter.com, 3205 Madison expense to the fullest extent of the law on the propAvenue, Indianapolis erty of L.J. Backman, (317)788-0008 6422 East Laughery WANTED: LIFE AGENTS; Creek Rd., Aurora, IN Earn $500 a day; Great 10-13 Agent Benefits; Commis- Absolutely no hunting, fishsions Paid Daily; Liberal ing, or trespassing of any Underwriting; Leads, kind for any reason. Not leads, leads. LIFE INSUR- responsible for any acciANCE, LICENSE RE - dents or injuries on the QUIRED. C a l l property of Arlie Boggs on 1-888-713-6020 Brushfork Rd. in Guilford. Willis & Sons Piano and Violators will be prose bench, console, w/high cuted at their own ex polish oak finish. Excellent pense.
70 Posted Column
Absolutely no hunting, fishing or trespassing of any kind. Not responsible for property or personal injury on the property of: George Hockl, Norkus & White Always Buying , Paying Plains Rd., Manchester Cash for Estates-Antiques, Township, Aurora, IN Old Military items- Guns, 4-14 Advertising Signs, Old Absolutely no hunting, fishToys, Crocks or old Christmas or Halloween Items ing or trespassing for any reason w/o written permisCall Bob 812-637-5369 sion on the properties owned or leased by us. No excuses. Violators will be arrested and prosecuted. Harry and John Hud dleston, 8731 SR 56N, Aurora, IN or 5311 Yorkridge Road, Guilford, IN condition. (513)578-3735.
WANTED TO BUY
70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column
Absolutely No trespassing for any reason. Not re sponsible for any acci dents or injuries on the properties of Robert & Deborah Lischkge, 9794 Alans Branch, Moores Hill, IN 47032 2-14
Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. Violators will be prosecuted. Not responsible for any acci dents or injuries on the properties of James, Wilma, Samuel Goff and Carolyn Goff/Brown, 13337 Goff Lane, Moores Absolutely no trespassing Hill, In 9-12 for any reason. Will not be responsible for any accidents. Violators will be Absolutely no trespassing prosecuted. Private Drive. for any reason. Violators Dean A. Ransom-11625 will be prosecuted. Not reSimple Pleasure Ln. sponsible for any acci dents of injuries on the Dillsboro, IN 47018. property of: Absolutely No Trespassing Tom & Kathy Klump for any reason. Violators Tower Rd., Lawrence will be prosecuted. Not re- burg sponsible for any acci - Trojan Rd., Extending to Beneker Rd., St. Leon dents or injuries on the The Kildeer Ln., Guilford properties of: Bowlins, Bordering on Mosmeier Rd., Sunman Lipscomb Dr., Mud Lick 1-13 Creek and Rainbow Road, Manchester Township and 7327 Kaiser Absolutely No Trespassing for any reason, no fishing, Drive, 2-15 hunting, trapping, dumpAbsolutely no trespassing ing, wood cutting, or swimno motorized bikes, for any reason including ming, 4-wheelers or other motormotorized vehicles - hunt- ized vehicles. Violators will ing of any kind (bow or be prosecuted at their own gun - nor trapping) or sled- expense, not responsible ding. Not responsible for for any accidents on the accidents, injuries or per- property of: Gale Banta, sonal property. Violators 4304 State Road 48, Lawwill be prosecuted at their renceburg, IN 47025 expenses to the fullest extent of the law on the prop- 10-11 erty of Irvin J. Hartman & Frances M. Hartman, 221 Locust St., Greendale, IN 47025 1-14
Absolutely No Trespassing for any reason. Violators will be prosecuted at there own expense. No vehicles including ATVʼs, Motorcycles etc. Not responsible for any accidents or injuries on the property of P.A.W.S. Humane Center, 200 Charles A. Liddle DR. Lawrenceburg, IN. 47025 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. Will not be responsible for any accidents or fatalities. Violators will be fined and prosecuted on the property of James and Rhonda Huff, 5448 Bischoff Hill Rd., West Harrison, Ind., 47060. Absolutely no trespassing for any reason, not responsible for accidents or injuries. Violators will prosecuted at their own ex penses.: The Beverly J. Neihardt Trust, 14950 Old State Road 350, Moores Hill, IN 8-13 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason; no fishing, hunting, trapping, swimming or open fires. No motorized bikes, 4-wheelers or other motorized vehicles. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. We are not responsible for any acci dents or injuries on the property. Ryan Stroud Heartland, Homestead Land Trust 4-13
Absolutely no 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, 1995 Heritage Soft Tail/ 18002 Lost Creek Lane, custom. 13000 miles. Lawrenceburg, IN 1-13 Absolutely no trespassing Great shape. Asking Absolutely no hunting, for any reason. Will not be $7000 O B O trapping, fishing, swim - responsible for any acci812-584-0912. ming, trash dumping, dents or fatalities. Violawoodcutting, motorized ve- tors will be fined and hicles, firearms, or tres - prosecuted on the property passing for any reason. of: Mark & Bonnie PenViolators will be prose - nington, 12947 N. Hogan cuted. Not responsible for Rd., Aurora, In 47001 1966 T-bird. Stored in barn accidents or injuries on the 5-13 20 years. Running when property of: John Steparked. Complete car with gemiller, 24569 Hiltz Rd., Absolutely no trespassing title plus extra car and Guilford, IN 47022. 11-12 for any reason. Not re parts. $1600. sponsible for any injuries Absolutely no hunting, or accidents. Town of 812-584-0912 trapping, woodcutting, mo- Moores Hill Properties, Growing uniform & linen torized bikes, 4 wheelers, Moores Hill, IN 47032 or trespassing for any reacompany in Harrison, OH is in son or purpose. These ac- 4-14 are strictly forbidsearch of a unique individual. tivities Absolutely no trespassing den and will not be tolerany reason; no fishing, This position requires you to ated. Violators will be for no hunting, trapping, swimprosecuted at their own be flexible in your schedule, ming, no motorized vehiexpense. Also not responcles, firearms, trash dumphave a valid drivers license, sible for accidents on the ing, open fires, wood cutof: Antionette be able to work in a factory properties ting, horseback riding, 4 Hiltz, Legion Road, St. wheelers, bikes. Violators setting but also be able to interact with a variety of customers. Position Leon, IN 9-12 will be prosecuted at their is full time, entry level with the potential to move up based on skills & Absolutely no trespassing own expense. Not responfor any injuries, accidesire to achieve. Salary & benefits will be discussed during interview. - of any kind - for any rea- sible son. It is illegal to tres - dents, fatalities. No tresSend resume to Dan Weethee, Apparel Master Inc, 123 Harrison Ave, pass. No hunting, trapping, passing, soliciting, or visitrash dumping, wood cut- tation from strangers, famHarrison, OH 45030 or email@example.com. ting, swimming, discharg- ily, or friends without writing firearms or explosives ten consent from Ron and of any kind, riding animals Debbie Seaver, 23718 or bicycles, or any motor- James Lake Road, Guilized vehicles including ford, IN 47022 04-14 ATVʼs, quad runners, motorcycles, motor bikes, etc. Not responsible for prop- Absolutely no trespassing erty damage, accidents. for any reason: no fishing, Injuries or fatalities. Viola- hunting, trapping, or swimtors will be prosecuted to ming; no motorized bikes, the full extent of the law. 4-wheelers or other motorThis is a 44 acre tract ized vehicles. Violators will bounded on the south by be prosecuted at their own Lutz Road and on the expense; also we are not north by Harley Springs responsible for any acciSubdivision. Welbourne dents on the property of: G. Williams, 4738 Lutz Bieliauskas Family, 1230 Rd., Guilford, Indiana. Justis Rd., Lawrence burg, IN 47025 4-14 1-13
Register Publications is seeking a part time creative graphic artist. Applicants must have excellent computer skills, communication skills and working knowledge of Adobe Creative Suite is preferred. Knowledge of Adobe InDesign required. Must be able to work well under pressure and meet specific deadlines. Applicants must also be willing to learn and perform other composition department tasks, such as editing photos,class flow and legal preparation. Please send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org. No phone calls please.
We buy and haul junk cars & trucks with titles. Call 812-621-0961 or email email@example.com.
66 MOTORCYCLES FOR SALE 69
AUTOS FOR SALE
Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, fishing, swim ming, woodcutting, quad or cycle riding. Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Jim & Larry Gabbard, Lattire Farm, Gregory Bier (The Land) Union Ridge Road, Aurora, IN 47001 6-14
RN - Part time opening on Surgical Floor varied shifts. EMS INSTRUCTOR - Part time opening on Days and Evenings. Licensed Paramedic required.
MEDICAL ASSISTANTS - Full time float position working in
various local physician practices. Occasional opening in Dermatology practice in Aurora.
PHARMACY TECH - Part Time opening, Day/Evening shift,
including some weekends
FOOD SERVICE ASSISTANTS - Part Time and occasional positions on Days and Evenings. Includes some weekends.
AVAILABLE FOR FULL & PART-TIME EMPLOYEES
• Vacation at 6 months • 403(b) program • Health & dental insurance • Tuition reimbursement • Competitive Salary
• 3 WEEKS VACATION AFTER 1 YEAR FOR FULL TIME
600 Wilson Creek Rd. Lawrenceburg, IN 47025
(812) 537-8120 (513) 564-8000 ext. 8120 FAX (812) 537-1977
For an up-to-date listing of job opportunities at DCH, visit our website at www.dch.org
Immediate opening with R&S Maintenance Services, Inc. Position location: MGP Ingredients, Lawrenceburg, Indiana Must possess 5+years existing skill set, ready to perform solo assignments on: • Field troubleshooting & repair of electronic process control instrumentation for flow, pressure, level and the like. Bench calibration and record keeping for new & installed equipment. • Set-up, field troubleshooting and shop rebuild of pneumatically actuated process control valves & associated electronic positioners. • Adjusting tuning on loop controllers, set point changes for alarms & limits • Using process controller software to troubleshoot process problems and make minor changes to control parameters and logic. Candidates must be prepared to present detailed information on previous instrumentation experience.
No hunting or shooting, no woodcutting,, littering or dumping, no motorized vehicles, machinery or trespassing. Not liable or responsible for injuries or accidents. Violators will be prosecuted if found on property of: Dennis G. and Ann J. Elder, 17800 Duncan Lane, Aurora, IN 7-12
Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, firearms, woodcutting, trapping. No motorized vehicles of any kind. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Also not responsible for any injuries, accidents or fatalities on the property of: James Chrisman, Yorkridge Road, No hunting or trespassing, Guilford, IN 06-14 no ATVʼs. Violators will be Absolutely no trespassing, prosecuted at their own hunting, fishing, swim - expense. Not responsible ming, trapping, horseback for injuries or accidents on riding, woodcutting, motor- the Grimsley property at ized bikes, quadrunners or 13607 Grimsley Road, 4-wheelers allowed on my Moores Hill. property for any reason. No hunting, fishing or tresNot responsible for acci- passing of any kind. Not dents or injury to anyone. responsible for property or Violators will b e prose - personal injury on the cuted at their own expense property of: Maria Teresa to the full extent of the law Maturana, 2194 Lake on the property of: The Tambo Rd., Manchester, Gary Steinmetz Farm, IN 9783 Wesseler Road, Sunman, IN 05-14 No hunting, fishing or trespassing for any reason. Absolutely no trespassing, Not responsible for any inhunting, boating, swim - juries occurring on the ming, trapping, motorized property owned by: StoAbsolutely No Trespassing bikes, 4 wheelers, RVʼs, negate Property Owners, of any kind, for any reason woodcutting, horseback Bordering on Stonegate at any time. No Excep - riding, firearms. Violators Dr. & Essex Lane. 05-14 tions! Owner not responsi- will be prosecuted at their No hunting, fishing or tresble for any accidents, inju- own expense. Not respon- passing and not responsiries or fatalities. Violators sible for accidents or injuble for accidents or injuries will be prosecuted at their ries on the property of: own expense. Tresa Man- Robert & Carolyn K. Hol- on the property of: Jerome & Ruth Martini, York Ridge ford 11510 North Hogan tegel Rd., Leatherwood Rd., 12466 Rullman Dr. Road Aurora, IN 47001 Dillsboro, IN 47018 York Township. 5-14 10-12 No hunting, fishing, four Absolutely no trespassing, wheeling, hiking, or garAbsolutely no trespassing hunting, quads, dirt bikes, dening of any kind. Joan of any kind allowed on all or wood cutting. Not re - Fidler will not be held liproperties belonging to sponsible for any injuries able for any injuries ac Ola & Julie Miller. No ex- or accidents. Property con- quired on the property on ceptions. Not responsible sists of 10 acres. Richard both sides of 10419 Chesfor injuries, accidents or fa- and Melanie Wiedeman, terville Road, next to talities. No vehicles of any 18554 Collier Ridge, 10095 Chesterville Road, kind, horseback riding, etc, Guilford, IN 47022 and across from 10386 Chesterville Road. Violaunless written permission 05-14 tors will be prosecuted. is given. Ola & Julie Absolutely no trespassing, Miller, 11302 N. Hogan Rd., Aurora, IN 47001 no hunting, no woodcut4-14 ting, no 4-wheeling, no 2-12 quad running. Violators will No hunting, fishing, or tresbe prosecuted at their own passing without written Absolutely no trespassing expense. Not responsible permission on the Chipof any kind or for any rea- for any accidents on the man farm. 7442 White son. Not responsible for in- property of: Ronald W. Road, Rising Sun, Indiana . Violators will be juries or accidents on all Fields, 2488 Sneakville prosecuted. 05-15 property of Lischkge Mo- Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN tors, Inc. 10200 U.S 50 47025. 11-13 No hunting, fishing, or tresWest, Aurora, IN 2-14 Absolutely no trespassing, passing for any reason no hunting, no woodcut- and not responsible for ting, no walking, no sight- any injuries occurring on Absolutely no trespassing seeing, no motor vehicles. the property owned by: the property consists of 69 Violators will be prose - Hidden Valley Lake Propacres extending from the cuted at their expenses. erty Owners Associa creek of the top of the hill Not responsible for acci- tion, Bordering on Stateincluding the gas-line dents or injury on the prop- line Road and Georgeeasement plus a trailer & a erty of Don and Linda town Road, Lawrencebarn. Violators will be Turner, 3250 East 200 burg, In 1-13 prosecuted. South, Dillsboro, IN No hunting, Fishing, John & Judy Wayne Quad/Horse Riding or 6998 E. Laughery Creek 47018. Trespassing of any kind on Road the properties of: Mike & Aurora, IN 47025 10-12 Terry Hall/ Hueseman Rd., Aurora. Nick & Jan Hartman/ Hueseman Rd., Aurora. Bud Cornelius/ Hueseman Rd., Aurora. Dave Jeffery/ Hueseman Rd., Aurora. Tim & Chrissy Powell/ Hueseman Rd., Complete auto repairing & Aurora. Mike & Terry Hall/ refinishing on all foreign SR 1 & Brush Fork Rd., Guilford-Hueseman Rd., and domestic models. Dillsboro. Vic Mortashed, Owner No hunting, fishing, swimming or trespassing and 812-637-1611 not responsible for acci77 N. State dents on the property of: (Across from K of C Hall) Robert & Beth Baylor, 6223 St. Rd. 48, Law W. Harrison, IN renceburg, IN 1 -13
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No fishing, swimming, hunting, four wheelers, or trespassing on the Hostetler Farms, 13450 Chesterville Rd., Moores Hill. They will be prosecuted. Harry Hostetler, 13450 Chesterville Rd., Moores Hill, IN 1-13
GARAGE & YARD SALES
July 30 - August 1, 2013
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24'x45'x8' • 1-36" Walk-in Door 50'x80'x14' • 1-36" Walk-in Door 1-9'x7' Garage Door 2- 24' Split Slider Truss on 4½' Center Truss on 4' Center
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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
760 VCR movies w/ 3 players. 1959 Cedar Chest from Back’s Batesville. (4) 100+ yr BR pcs apprx $300-$400 ea. 1 Teak Cab’t from Scandinavia + contents. 2 Stainless Fridg circa 1940 @ $90 ea. 2 Brass Tables @ $120, various brass, wood. 4 Trunks, 1 round top, footlockers. 1 Contractors Trunk w/ wheels $300. Iron & Chain Fences, Culverts, Roof Metal, Lumber, etc. Tools, Art Equip & Furn, Store Racks, etc. 1951 Baldwin Acrosonic & other musical. 30’ Magnesium Ladder $200. Household, other as agreed. Appt only, 812-637-2852.
• Starting Pay $27.50/hr • Paid Holidays (after 90 day probationary period) • Health, Dental & Eye Insurance (after 90 day probationary period) • Life Insurance • Clothing allowance CONTACT RYAN @ (785)230-7519 BETWEEN 6AM AND 6PM
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July 30 - August 1, 2013
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70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column
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, 12-13 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, Cranes Run Road, Logan Township 1-13 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 10-12
No hunting, woodcutting or trespassing and not re sponsible for accidents on the property of: Joseph and Edna Imholt, 8289 Leatherwood Road, Yorkville, Guilford, IN 4-14 No trespassing for any reason. Not responsible for accidents or injuries. Marshall Alford 15778 W. County Line Rd. Moores Hill, IN 10-12 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 2-14 No trespassing for any reason. Not responsible for injuries or accidents. Violators will be prose cuted at their own expense on the properties of: Wm. G. Rudicil, Barber Rd., Gobblerʼs Knob Rd., W. Harrison, IN 1-14 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 9-12 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. 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 No trespassing of any kind on property of : All Rite Ready Mix Of Indiana, LLC, 10513 Morgans Branch Road, Aurora, IN 2-13 No Trespassing! Abso lutely no hunting, trapping, trash dumping, woodcutting, discharging firearms or fireworks or explosives of any kind, riding motorized vehicles or animals. Not responsible for property damage, accidents, injuries or fatalities. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense to the fullest extent of the law on the property of: Joseph F. Bayer, Jr. & Donna S. Bayer, 17365 Church Rd., Lawrenceburg, In 47025 1-13 No trespassing! 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 11-13 No trespassing, hunting or fishing. The Browning Farm, 9516 & 9321 Texas Gas Rd., Aurora, IN 47001 10-11 No trespassing, hunting, 4 wheeling etc. on property owned by Ken and Kathy Scherzinger or other owned entities on North Hogan Rd. between SR 48 and Holt Rd., Dear born County Indiana. Not responsible for any accidents of any kind. 5-14
No trespassing, hunting, 4-wheeling or motor vehicles of any kind. Not responsible for accidents or injuries of any kind on the property of: Mark & Roberta Klem, Seldom Seen Estates, Lot #1,#2, #3, 22505 State Line Rd., Bright, IN 06-14 No trespassing, hunting, 4-wheeling or motorcycles. Not responsible for accidents or injury of any kind on the property of: John Kemme, 24464 State Line Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN 7-13
No trespassing, hunting, fishing, wood cutting, four wheeling or tree cutting. Not responsible for accidents, injuries, or fatalities of any persons or personal property. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Debi & Stephan Kraeling 7233 Bonnell, Guilford, Indiana 47022 05-14 No trespassing, hunting, fishing, wood cutting, four wheeling or tree cutting. Not responsible for accidents, injuries, or fatalities of any persons or personal property. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Cindy & Michael McAndrew, 19446 Anderson Rd., Law renceburg, IN 47025. No trespassing, hunting, fishing, wood cutting, four wheeling or tree cutting. Not responsible for accidents, injuries or fatalities to any persons or personal property. David & Michelle Fluegeman, South Hogan Road, Dillsboro, In 47018 1-13 No trespassing, hunting, fishing, trapping or dumping of any kind. Absolutely no motorized vehicles, bikes, quadrunners or 4-wheelers allowed on my property. Not responsible for accidents, injuries or fatalities. Beware of dogs. Violators will be prose cuted at their expense to the fullest extent of the law. Jeffrey Long, 9027 Old St. Rd 350 & 13385 Dean Rd., Aurora, In 47001. 09-12 No trespassing, hunting, four-wheeling or motor vehicles of any kind. Not responsible for accidents or injuries of any kind on the properties of Mike & Sylvia Heninger or Heniger Properties LLC on Woods Rd. Lawrencburg, IN 47025 No trespassing, hunting, motorized vehicles, wood cutting, trapping, fishing. Not responsible for any accidents or injuries on the properties of: Mike & Tim Brooks (formerly property of Joseph C. Brooks) 9257 SR 48, Aurora, corner of Cole Lane and SR 50. 10-12 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 No trespassing, no fishing, no hunting or artifact hunting. Nick Domaschko, Ohio County, 9748 St. Rd. 56 N., Aurora, In 47001 6-14 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 5-13 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 1-14 No trespassing, no hunting. Violators will be prosecuted. Not responsible for personal injury on property or property damage. Diana & Lowell T. Hollins. 10625 St. Route 262 Dillsboro, IN 47018. No trespassing, not re sponsible for personal or property injury on the property of: Midwest Data Inc., 326 Walnut St., Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 4-14 No trespassing, or hunting, on the farm of : Barry & Judy Pruss, Rt. 50 Mt. Tabor Rd., Aurora, IN 3-13 No trespassing, soliciting , or visitation from strangers, family, or friends without written consent by Billie R. Powell on my properties located on North Hogan Rd.Billie R. Powell 10514 North Hogan Rd. Aurora, IN 47001. 3/13 No trespassing. No fishing, swimming or four wheelers. Not responsible for accidents or injury of any kind on my property. Barb Hornberger and family 9758 E. Co. Rd. 1350 N, Sunman, IN 47041 07-14
No trespassing. Not re sponsible for personal or property injury on the property of: Rita Bennett, 170 and 172 Conwell Street, Aurora, IN 47001 05-14 No trespassing. Not re sponsible for accidents or injury. We will prosecute trespassers on property owned by: Robert & Deborah Schroeder, Gary & Pam Schroeder, Ridge Drive, Lake Tambo & Knopf Roads, Man chester Township. 10-13 Not responsible for accidents. No hunting, fishing, woodcutting, swimming, recreational 4x4 riding, or trespassing on the property of: Hassel W. and Pamela M. Brashears Possum Ridge Road Aurora, IN 10-12
Oxbow Inc. and Oxbow of Indiana, Inc. (”Oxbow”) are the owners of property located in the area com monly known as Horse shoe Bottoms, Lawrenceburg Township, Dearborn County, Indiana. Most of Oxbowʼs land is located between I-275 to US 50 exit ramp, the CSX tracks, and the levee along US 50 and the Argosy entrance road. Oxbow also owns land immediately west of I-275 between the CSX tracks and the Ohio River, as well as land east of I-275 between the CSX tracks, the Ohio River, and the state line. Maps of Oxbowʼs properties are available on our website at www.oxbowinc.org. Oxbow,Ind. land is a wildlife sanctuary. Hunting, trapping, discharge of firearms, and the shooting of arrows is prohibited except in certain designated areas and only with the written permission of Oxbow. ATVʼs may not be operated on Oxbow property at any time. Operating other motorized vehicles (except for the purpose of ap proved farming and land management operations) off clearly established roads or on a road in any manner contributing to the need to repair the road is prohibited. Those who operate a motor vehicle on Oxbow property do so at their own risk, and are advised that the dirt roads may be impassable when wet. Under no circum stances will Oxbow be responsible for damage to a vehicle or injury to its occupants. Bank fishing only with appropriate license is al lowed and is monitored by conservation officers. Camping, bonfires, and overnight parking are prohibited. Swimming in streams, lakes and other watercourses is strictly prohibited, as are motorized watercraft of any sort. Removing, destroying or disturbing wildlife and plants, or farm crops with out express written consent of Oxbow is prohibited. Oxbow property is regularly patrolled by law enforcement officers who have been instructed to prosecute all violators. Activities such as bird watching, hiking and the activities not expressly prohibited by these rules or state law may be done at ones own risk. Oxbow is not responsible for any injuries occurring on the property for those wishing to visit. Those in doubt of the lawfulness of their activity on Oxbow properties are encouraged to first contact: Oxbow, 854 Ligoria Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio 45218 04-14
Legal Notice The Zoning Board of Appeals of Crosby Township, Hamilton, County, Ohio, gives notice that a Public Hearing will be held on the 15th day of August, 2013 at 7:30 p.m., at the Crosby Township Senior/Community Center, 8910 Willey Road, Harrison, Ohio, to consider the request of Mr. Rick Ashcraft/Blue Force Tactical requesting a special zoning certificate to permit NRA basic range/concealed carry classes on property at 6539 River Road which is the flood plain of Crosby Township. A copy of the Appeal is on file with the Zoning Board of Appeals and is available for inspection and copying upon request to the Secretary at (513)738-1592. All per sons have a right to ap pear in person or by representative to question the owner or give testimony. By Order of Board of Zoning Appeals Crosby Township Marjorie Meyers, Secretary 31-1tc
Public Hearing Notice The Harrison City Council of the City of Harrison, Ohio, will hold a public hearing on the 2014 proposed Tax Budget. Said hearing will be held on August 6, 2013, at 7:15 p.m., in council chambers at 300 George Street, Harrison, Ohio 45030. Persons with ques tions or comments may present them at this time. Carol Wiwi Harrison City Council City of Harrison 30-2tc
Football Preview Football fans are passionate about their teams - almost as passionate as you are about your business. Huddle up with these fans to support your school and promote your business with our 2012 High School Football Preview. A minimum of 16 pages chalked full of photos, bios, interviews and information that sports fans can’t live without. Each team – the Lawrenceburg Tigers, East Central Trojans, South Dearborn Knights and Harrison Wildcats – will be represented with game schedules, rosters and outlooks.
DEADLINE: August 2 PUBLISHES: August 15 • Register & Rising Sun This year’s section will run in the Dearborn County Register, Rising Sun Recorder and the Harrison Press as well as being featured on our websites, giving your message a total audience of nearly 50,000 readers. Don’t be left on the sidelines – contact your advertising representative today to take advantage of these great prices!
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*84 month loan term. †All leases are 10,000 miles a year with $2,500 down, plus fi rst payment, tax, title and fees and Tier One bank approval. Customer responsible for 25¢ per mile excess mileage at lease termination. All base consumer rebates deducted to achieve sale prices, additional incentives may be available. 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. Actual mileage may vary, depending on optional equipment and actual driving habits. Expires 7/31/2013.