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Northwest press 120215

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Vol. 78 No. 26 © 2015 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED N ORTHWEST N ORTHWEST PRESS 75¢ WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 2015 BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS Your Community Press newspaper serving Colerain Township, Green Township, Groesbeck, Monfort Heights, Pleasant Run, Seven Hills, White Oak News ......................... 923-3111 Retail advertising ............ 768-8404 Classified advertising ........ 242-4000 Delivery ...................... 853-6277 See page A2 for additional information Contact The Press NOTHING CRUMMY ABOUT THIS CAKE 9A Rita shares yummy brunch ideas YOUR ONLINE HOME Find local news from your neighborhood at Cincinnati.com/communities 1701 Llanfair Ave. Cincinnati, OH 45224 www.llanfairohio.org NOW AVAILABLE! One- and Two-Bedroom Apartment Homes Enjoy meals, housekeeping, underground parking and much more! Call us today at 513.591.4567 to schedule your complimentary brunch and personalized visit. Live healthier & happier Path to state ... blocked GEOFF BLANKENSHIP FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS The Wayne defense blocks a late punt by Colerain's Christian Dinevski during the Division I state semifinals Saturday at Mason. The Warriors withstood a late Colerain rally and won 28-7. Colerain finishes the season 12-2. For more, see Sports, Page 2B. One win from II in a row TONY TRIBBLE FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS La Salle's Kyle Farwick and John Wilcox celebrate after a sack of Perrys- burg quarterback Trevor Hafner during the Lancers’ 49-28 win in the Division II state semifinals at Piqua. La Salle, 12-2, plays Massillon Perry in the finals at 8 p.m. Friday at Ohio Stadium. For more, see Sports, Page 2B. Supporters and partners of the Northwest High School Knights are more than two- thirds of the way to their goal of new turf and track facilities at the high school. Northwest Athletic Director Brad Watkins, Northwest Prin- cipal Susan Smith and a team of parents walked the Northwest Local School Board through the donations that have brought the high school to this point at its November meeting. Ground breaking for new turf and track resurfacing will happen this spring. The Northwest High School Athletic Department and the Northwest Boosters are work- ing to raise $900,000 to upgrade the school’s existing athletic fa- cilities. The current stadium has been home to the Knights’ football and soccer teams since 1981. In an average fall season, it hosts 15 football games and 32 soccer matches. A large part of the Building Camelot campaign is to over- haul the stadium. The campaign helps stretch taxpayer dollars, as the improvements are made with donations, not tax funds. The plan would install an all- weather synthetic playing sur- face, add a visitor set of bleach- ers, resurface the track and in- tegrate other aesthetic en- hancements such as signage and school colors. Adding an all-weather syn- thetic playing surface brings benefits including providing additional practice space for football, soccer, baseball, soft- ball and the marching band. Field turf allows the possibility of coordinating schedules for use by Pleasant Run Middle School and Mighty Knights Youth Football. The turf will make the field available to physical education classes dur- ing the school day regardless of weather. Field turf also means in- creased availability to rent the field, generating revenue to de- fray the cost of replacing the Northwest High School closer to Building Camelot goal Jennie Key [email protected] FILE PHOTO. Sam Schulte, left, and Zack Hefner were among the employees of the Motz Group who helped with a baseball field makeover at Northwest High School. See CAMELOT, Page 2A GREEN TWP. – Area fam- ilies are invited to gather and make holiday memories at the Nathanael Greene Lodge. Green Township will host its seventh annual Family Winterfest from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday, Dec. 4, at the lodge, 6394 Wesselman Road. “It’s a special way to cele- brate the holidays with your family at a local, community level,” Jennifer Barlow, the township’s special project coordinator, said. “We have a lot of families who attend and take photos of their children for their scrap books and memory books. It’s an opportunity to make a lot of great memo- ries.” Children can have their photos taken with Santa Claus, meet some of his live reindeer and hear a story from Mrs. Claus. They can also write letters to Santa, watch train displays and meet the Grinch and Santa’s elves. Strolling carolers, pop- corn, cookie decorating, or- nament making, hot cider, hot chocolate and a photo booth are additional features of the celebration, Barlow said. Cincinnati Children’s Hos- pital Medical Center spon- sors the event, and she said families will once again be able to donate $5 gift cards to Cincinnati Children’s, which will be used as gifts for chil- dren in the hospital. Families are also encour- aged to bring coats again this year for a coat drive collec- tion benefiting St. Vincent de Paul, she said. Family Winterfest is free for Green Township resi- dents. Parking with shuttle bus service is available from 4:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the township administration complex, 6303 Harrison Ave., and Sur Seal, 6156 Wesselman Road. For information, call the township at 574-4848. Green Township’s Family Winterfest sets holiday mood Kurt Backscheider [email protected]
Page 1: Northwest press 120215

Vol. 78 No. 26© 2015 The Community Press




Your Community Press newspaper serving Colerain Township, Green Township, Groesbeck,Monfort Heights, Pleasant Run, Seven Hills, White Oak

News .........................923-3111Retail advertising ............768-8404Classified advertising ........242-4000Delivery ......................853-6277

See page A2 for additional information

Contact The PressNOTHINGCRUMMY ABOUTTHIS CAKE 9ARita shares yummybrunch ideas

YOUR ONLINEHOMEFind local news from yourneighborhood atCincinnati.com/communities

1701 Llanfair Ave.Cincinnati, OH 45224www.llanfairohio.org

NOW AVAILABLE!One- and Two-Bedroom Apartment HomesEnjoy meals, housekeeping, underground parking and much more!

Call us today at 513.591.4567to schedule your complimentary brunch and personalized visit. Live healthier&happier

Path to state ... blocked


The Wayne defense blocks a late punt by Colerain's Christian Dinevskiduring the Division I state semifinals Saturday at Mason. The Warriorswithstood a late Colerain rally and won 28-7. Colerain finishes the season12-2. For more, see Sports, Page 2B.

One win from II in a row


La Salle's Kyle Farwick and John Wilcox celebrate after a sack of Perrys-burg quarterback Trevor Hafner during the Lancers’ 49-28 win in theDivision II state semifinals at Piqua. La Salle, 12-2, plays Massillon Perry inthe finals at 8 p.m. Friday at Ohio Stadium. For more, see Sports, Page 2B.

Supporters and partners ofthe Northwest High SchoolKnights are more than two-thirds of the way to their goal ofnew turf and track facilities atthe high school.

Northwest Athletic DirectorBrad Watkins, Northwest Prin-cipal Susan Smith and a team ofparents walked the NorthwestLocal School Board through thedonations that have brought thehigh school to this point at itsNovember meeting. Groundbreaking for new turf and trackresurfacing will happen thisspring.

The Northwest High SchoolAthletic Department and theNorthwest Boosters are work-ing to raise $900,000 to upgradethe school’s existing athletic fa-cilities. The current stadiumhas been home to the Knights’football and soccer teams since1981. In an average fall season, ithosts 15 football games and 32soccer matches.

A large part of the BuildingCamelot campaign is to over-haul the stadium. The campaignhelps stretch taxpayer dollars,as the improvements are madewith donations, not tax funds.

The plan would install an all-weather synthetic playing sur-face, add a visitor set of bleach-ers, resurface the track and in-

tegrate other aesthetic en-hancements such as signageand school colors.

Adding an all-weather syn-thetic playing surface bringsbenefits including providingadditional practice space forfootball, soccer, baseball, soft-

ball and the marching band.Field turf allows the possibilityof coordinating schedules foruse by Pleasant Run MiddleSchool and Mighty KnightsYouth Football. The turf willmake the field available tophysical education classes dur-

ing the school day regardless ofweather.

Field turf also means in-creased availability to rent thefield, generating revenue to de-fray the cost of replacing the

Northwest High School closerto Building Camelot goal

Jennie [email protected]


Sam Schulte, left, and Zack Hefner were among the employees of the Motz Group who helped with a baseball fieldmakeover at Northwest High School.

See CAMELOT, Page 2A

GREEN TWP. – Area fam-ilies are invited to gather andmake holiday memories atthe Nathanael Greene Lodge.

Green Township will hostits seventh annual FamilyWinterfest from 5 p.m. to 9p.m. Friday, Dec. 4, at thelodge, 6394 Wesselman Road.

“It’s a special way to cele-brate the holidays with yourfamily at a local, communitylevel,” Jennifer Barlow, thetownship’s special projectcoordinator, said.

“We have a lot of familieswho attend and take photosof their children for theirscrap books and memorybooks. It’s an opportunity tomake a lot of great memo-ries.”

Children can have theirphotos taken with SantaClaus, meet some of his livereindeer and hear a storyfrom Mrs. Claus. They canalso write letters to Santa,watch train displays andmeet the Grinch and Santa’selves.

Strolling carolers, pop-corn, cookie decorating, or-nament making, hot cider,hot chocolate and a photobooth are additional featuresof the celebration, Barlowsaid.

Cincinnati Children’s Hos-pital Medical Center spon-sors the event, and she saidfamilies will once again beable to donate $5 gift cards toCincinnati Children’s, whichwill be used as gifts for chil-dren in the hospital.

Families are also encour-aged to bring coats again thisyear for a coat drive collec-tion benefiting St. Vincent dePaul, she said.

Family Winterfest is freefor Green Township resi-dents.

Parking with shuttle busservice is available from 4:30p.m. to 9 p.m. at the townshipadministration complex,6303 Harrison Ave., and SurSeal, 6156 Wesselman Road.

For information, call thetownship at 574-4848.

GreenTownship’sFamilyWinterfestsets holidaymoodKurt [email protected]

Page 2: Northwest press 120215



NewsRichard Maloney Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .248-7134 or 853-6265,

[email protected] Jennie Key Community Editor . . . . . . . . . .853-6272, [email protected] Kurt Backscheider Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . .853-6260, [email protected] Laughman Sports Editor . . . . . .768-8512, [email protected] Robbe Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . .513-364-4981, [email protected]

Twitter: @nrobbesportsAdam Baum Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . .513-364-4497, [email protected]

Twitter: @adamjbaum

AdvertisingTo place an ad. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .513-768-8404,

[email protected]

DeliveryFor customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .853-6277Sharon Schachleiter

Circulation Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .853-6279, [email protected] Mary Jo Schablein

District Manager. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .853-6278Mary Jo Puglielli

District Manager. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .853-6276

ClassifiedTo place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .242-4000, www.communityclassified.com

Content submitted may be distributed by us in print, digital or other forms

To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.

Find news and information from your community on the WebCincinnati.com/communities

Calendar ................A8Classifieds ................CFood .....................A9Life ........................B1Police .................... B8Schools ..................A7Sports ....................B1Viewpoints ............A10



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synthetic field in eight to10 years.

The school’s footballand marching band pro-grams both benefit fromthe installation of turf,which would allow theband program to hostcompetitions which cangenerate revenue for theprogram.

In addition to the stadi-um renovation, the Build-ing Camelot campaignwould provide baseballbatting cages, tarps forbaseball and softballfields, permanent softballfencing, resurfacing ofthe track and tenniscourts, improved drain-age and improved seatingfor baseball and softballfields, refreshing lockerrooms, and other projectsthat improve the athleticprograms and facilities at

Northwest High School.Some of the projects

are complete. The tenniscourts were resurfacedover the summer. North-west received a grantthrough the Reds Commu-nity Fund and the MotzGroup for baseball fieldrenovations that includedwork on the infield, pitch-er’s mound and homeplate and work around thedugouts and on-deck cir-cles. Joe Pollitt, formerNorthwest athletic direc-

tor, said the makeoverwas a blessing for theschool, as the field was un-playable four or fivegames each season be-cause the fields didn’tdrain well.

The wrestling roomwas expanded and a thirdmat was added, and theschool has a new volley-

ball pole and net system.Smith said the goal of

the campaign is to givestudents upgraded, state-of-the-art facilities for allof the school’s sports.

“This is so much morethan field turf,” she said.

The campaign got a bigboost from a $300,000pledge from Rumpke

Consolidated Cos., a Part-ner in Education withNorthwest High School,as well as two feederschools, Pleasant RunMiddle School and TaylorElementary School. Thecampaign will also re-ceive the $200,000 pledgefrom the 2012 UC HealthAgreement. There was a$25,000 donation from alocal developer and indi-vidual donations of morethan $42,000. The North-west Boosters have nego-tiated a $100,000 loan tocover a Booster contribu-tion to the campaign.

The project is now get-ting permits and workingto coordinate turf, track,and drainage project.Construction is expectedto begin in March. Wat-kins said the campaignwill continue pursuinggrants and donations tocomplete the projects.

“This will be a con-tinued effort,” he said.

For more informationon Building Camelot, con-tact Watkins at 513-851-7300 ext. 5217 or visitwww.buildingcamelo-t.org

CamelotContinued from Page 1A


Cracks in the tennis courts atNorthwest High Schoolvisible last spring are gone,thanks to a summerresurfacing project that’s partof Building Camelot andimproving athletic facilities atthe high school.

Page 3: Northwest press 120215





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Colerain Township fireofficials hung a festivered wreath on the side ofthe fire headquarters thisweek, and they hope thethey are still seeing red asthe new year rolls in.

The Colerain TownshipDepartment of Fire andEmergency Medical Ser-vices is participating in aholiday fire preventionprogram, Keep theWreath Red. The wreath,decked out in 50 red holi-day bulbs. One of thosered bulbs will be replacedwith a white bulb everytime there is a fire in thetownship betweenThanksgiving and NewYear’s.

The wreath will be abarometer of sorts, keep-ing township motoristswho pass by the town-ship’s fire and public ser-vice building at 4160Springdale Road apprisedof the number of holidayfires in the township.

It’s an old-school pro-gram, established in Illi-nois in 1954. AssistantChief Alan Walls said hesaw the program at ClayTownship Fire Depart-ment in Indiana. Thetownship will use Face-book and other socialmedia to tell the commu-nity what happened whena red bulb is replaced, andwill use changing thebulbs as an opportunity toeducate the public aboutthe safety issues involvedin each fire.

Walls said next year, hehopes to have a wreath atevery fire station in thetownship, so more resi-dents have the chance tobe exposed to the infor-mation.

Walls said the fire de-partment partnered withthe Red Cross and gaveaway more than 120smoke detectors in Sky-line Acres in October.

“Community risk re-duction is a buzz word, butit’s a concept we areadopting in the fire de-partment and in the town-ship,” he said. “Typicallythere is a spike in firesduring the holiday sea-son.”

The assistant chiefsays measuring the effec-tiveness of the campaigncould be a challenge. “It

will have to be retrospec-tive,” he said. “We won’treally know for three orfive or even seven years.We’ll have to look backand compare. What we’redoing is drawing people’sattention, raising aware-ness so they pay attention.Fire prevention and edu-cation are one of the mostimportant jobs of fire-fighters.”

The wreath is up andlighted and right now, it’sred. How many whitelights did Watts buy?

“Honestly, I hope wedon’t need any,” he said.“As far as I am concerned,one white light is one toomany.”


Cooking fires are theleading year-round causeof residential structurefires in the United States,but according to statisticsfrom the National FireProtection Association, onThanksgiving there is a230 percent spike in thenumber of fires and inju-ries related to cooking.

There may be severalreasons for this increasesuch as the distraction ofmany visiting familymembers, guests andfriends, or the number offootball or basketballgames for everyone towatch and enjoy. No mat-ter what the reason, theColerain Township De-partment of Fire – EMSbelieves a few simple re-minders may help youavoid a fire on this holi-day.

» Regularly check anyfood that’s baking, roast-ing or simmering on thestove or oven, and use atimer to remind you thatsomething is cooking.

» Keep things that cancatch fire away from theburners – items such asoven mitts, food packag-ing, towels and curtains.

» If you have a smallgrease fire on the stovetop, you can smother thefire by simply coveringthe skillet or pan with alid, then turning off theburner to reduce the heaton the pan. Do Not use wa-ter or flour on a grease

fire as either will causethe fire to spread morerapidly.

» Turkey fryers, whilevery popular over the pastfew years, use a largeamount of cooking oil atvery high temperatures.These can easily catchfire or splash hot oil on anindividual causing seri-ous burns. A turkey fryermust be constantly super-vised and used only out-side the house on theground and at least sixfeet from the home. Oilspewing from a turkeyfryer onto an open wood-en deck can easily catchthe deck on fire providing

a pathway to igniting thesiding of the home.

Decorating your homefor Christmas usually be-gins immediately afterThanksgiving. A few safe-ty reminders can helpmake your home saferfrom holiday fires:

» Check the electricalwiring on any holidaylights before using themoutside, inside or on aChristmas tree.

» Never use candleswithout a glass or metalenclosure and place themaway from other combus-tible holiday decorations.When you leave a room,extinguish any candles.

Never leave a lit candleunattended.

» If you plan to use alive Christmas tree inyour home, make surethat it is fresh when youbuy it. One indicator of atree’s freshness is check-ing that the pine needlesare pliable, not brittle orfalling.

» Make a fresh cut onthe tree trunk and placethe tree in a stand so it canabsorb water to keep itfresh.

» Never place a Christ-mas tree near the frontdoor or in your pathway toan escape route in yourhome.

Colerain Twp. focuses on holiday fire safety


The Colerain TownshipDepartment of Fire andEmergency Medical Servicesare participating in Keep theWreath Red, a holiday fireprevention program.

Page 4: Northwest press 120215



Council on Aging and Ohio’s Home Energy Assistance Program (HEAP) can help. HEAP helps low-income Ohioans meet the high costs of home heating. The income limits for HEAP are: $20,598 a year for a single person and $27,878 a year for couples.

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Hearing for possibleRumpke settlementset Dec. 17

The Colerain TownshipBoard of Trustees willhave a public hearing at 7p.m. Thursday, Dec. 17, atthe Colerain TownshipCommunity Center, 4300Springdale Road at a spe-cial meeting of the Cole-rain Township Board ofTrustees to consider andtake action on a proposedconsent decree to fully re-solve the lawsuit over theexpansion of the landfill.

Members of the publicwill be permitted to ex-press their opinions re-garding the consent de-cree at the hearing. Acopy of the proposed set-tlement may be reviewedin the office of the Cole-rain Township Fiscal Offi-cer at the Township Ad-ministrative Office, 4200Springdale Road duringnormal business hours.

The proposed consentdecree will also be avail-able on the township’shome page atwww.colerain.org under“Upcoming Events.”

Colerain Township Ad-ministrator Jim Rowansaid the trustees will voteat the Dec. 17 meetingwhether or not to approve

the consent decree.

Time to nominate‘Neighbors WhoCare’

Just as your family hasits holiday traditions, theNorthwest Press has a tra-dition of which we wantyou to be a part.

Every year, in our edi-tion between Christmasand New Year’s, we salutelocal people who show usevery day what its meansto be a good neighbor.

We call it NeighborsWho Care, and we needyour help.

If you know someonewho regularly embodiesthe spirit of NeighborsWho Care – maybe theybrought you food duringan illness, or looked afteryour house while youwere gone, or clearedyour driveway duringsnow, or helped pick updebris after a storm – ormaybe they just provide afriendly face, or listenwhen you need to talk tosomeone.

No matter how theydisplay it, we want to rec-ognize them.

Email nominations [email protected], with “Neigh-bors Who Care” in the sub-

ject line. Tell us a littleabout them, and includeyour name, communityand contact information,as well as theirs.

Holiday make-it andtake-it seminars

One of a series of holi-day themed make-it andtake-it seminars at WhiteOak Gardens is set forSaturday, Dec. 5, at thegarden center, 3579 BlueRock Road. There are twosessions, one at 10 a.m.and one at 1:30 p.m. Afresh evergreen burlappouch is the project at 10a.m., and a fresh ever-green birdcage is the pro-ject at 1:30 p.m. Cost foreach is $52 and includesall materials.

For a list of the semi-nars and for registration,visit bit.ly/woholiday-workshops.

Christmas musicMcAuley High School

will present two holidayconcerts.

The annual HolidayHarmony Showcase Con-cert will be at 7:30 p.m.Monday, Dec. 7. This con-cert will be an all-choralshow, featuring bothMcAuley’s and La SalleHigh School’s various vo-

cal groups. Tickets are $5at the door.

The Sounds of Christ-mas Concert will be at7:30 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 13.This concert will spotlightthe McAuley Chorus, Or-chestra, and Vocal En-semble. Tickets are $5 atthe door.

Call 513-681-1800, ex-tension 2228 for furtherinformation.

Brunch with SantaCelebrate the season

with Santa Claus at MillRace Banquet Center onSundays, Dec. 6, and Dec.13 at 10 a.m. and 12:30 p.m.

The kids will get to tellOld Saint Nick their wishlists and receive a freephoto with him.

Brunch will featuremore than 25 of Santa’s fa-vorite fixings as well ashot and cold beverages.

Advance ticket pur-chase is required at great-parks.org. Cost is $16.95per adult, $8 per childages 2-12 (plus tax) andfree for children underage 2.

Mill Race BanquetCenter is at 1515 WestSharon Road.

A valid Great Parks ofHamilton County MotorVehicle Permit ($10 annu-al; $3 daily) is required toenter the parks.

For additional infor-mation, visit greatpark-

s.org or call 513-521-7275.

Party and teen craftprogram

Teens can participatein a Make It and Take ItCraft Program from 4 to 5p.m. Thursday, Dec. 10, inthe meeting room at theNorth Central branch ofthe Public Library of Cin-cinnati and HamiltonCounty, 11109 HamiltonAve.

Teens enjoy a fun ac-tivity or take home a newcreation on the secondand fourth Thursday ofevery month at thebranch. On Dec. 10, it’s theChristmas party andcraft. On Dec. 24, thebranch is closed.

Call 513-369-6068 forinformation.

Fall craft showChrist Fellowship

Church presents its fallcraft show from 9 a.m. to 3p.m. Saturday, Dec. 12, atthe church, 5000 NorthBend Road.

Cost is $30 per table.Bring your own table orrent an 8-foot table for $5.

Lunch and a bake saleare available.

For information, call513-252-1842.

Quick craftsRegister now for an

adult craft activity at 6

p.m. Monday, Dec. 21, atthe branch, 3825 WestFork Road.

Learn a new craftingskill and work on a one-hour project.

In December, thegroup plans to make fes-tive paint swirled orna-ments.

Call 369-4472 for moreinformation about thecraft and registration.


Bunbury seeksvolunteers

Looking to get involvedwith next year’s BunburyMusic Festival? Now’syour chance.

Organizers of theevent, set for June 3-5,2016 at Sawyer Point andYeatman’s Cove, are ac-cepting applications forvolunteers, vendors andbands.

Volunteers are neededfor beverage sales, box of-fice/gates, bullpen, cleanteam, greeters, informa-tion/lost and found, volun-teer headquarters andteam leaders, with morn-ing, afternoon and eve-ning shifts.

Applications, whichmust be received by 5p.m. April 29, 2016, areavailable at bunburyfes-tival.com/participate/vol-unteers.


Christmas brings outthe giving spirit in many,who want to share theirblessings with others.Here are some local op-portunities to give some-one else a merry littleChristmas.

Nate’s Toy BoxSON Ministries will

help Christmas be brightfor area youngsters,thanks to a partnershipwith Nate’s Toy Box.

In 2006, Colerain Town-ship residents Gary andPam Schroeder’s son Natedied in a car accident, andNate’s Toy Box was estab-lished in their son’s mem-ory. The program pro-vides toys to needy chil-dren. The partnershipwith Nate’s Toy Boxmeans the ministry candistribute food for fam-ilies and gifts for Christ-mas. If you want to donateto Nate’s Toy Box, please

give unwrapped toys val-ued at no more than $25for boys or girls up to age12. Gift cards to Target orWal-Mart – no more than$25 – can be donated forteens. No stuffed animals,please. Toys can bedropped off at the Clip-pard branch YMCA,TAG’s Cafe, White OakGarden Center, TripleCreek Retirement Com-munity or Peach GroveAnimal Hospital.

SON Ministries is openMonday and Wednesday10 a.m.- noon and Wednes-day night from 4:30 p.m.to 6:30 p.m. You can dropoff donations of food orfor Nate’s Toybox at theSON Ministries office, inthe lower level of Groes-beck United MethodistChurch, 8871 ColerainAve.


Page 5: Northwest press 120215


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Page 6: Northwest press 120215



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Eighth-grade studentsat White Oak MiddleSchool got ready for theirThanksgiving break witha rehearsal dinner ofsorts. Eighth-grade staff,parents and PTA mem-ber prepared a Thanks-giving feast for the en-tire class, which waseaten with appreciation.The traditional turkeyand dressing was spicedup by the addition of foodbrought by students whomoved here from othercountries.

Photos by Jennie Key/TheCommunity Press


Eighth-grade students at White Oak Middle School enjoy a special class Thanksgiving dinnerbefore heading home to repeat the menu with their families.

Yogesh Khadka, Bikram Dhimal and Achut Sapkota dish upsome food from their home countries of India and Nepal,which were on the Thanksgiving feast tables along withtraditional turkey and dressing.

YogeshKhadka,BikramDhimal, AchutSapkota, IsharRai, andSuman Rai,whoimmigrated tothe U.S. fromIndia andNepal, enjoyThanskgivingdinner withfellow eighthgraders fromWhite OakMiddleSchool.

White Oak Principal Dustin Gehring pours a concoction of grape and lemon-lime soda foreighth grader Asijah Binds.

Page 7: Northwest press 120215



NORTHWESTPRESSEditor: Richard Maloney, [email protected], 248-7134

Colerain ElementarySchool

Colerain Elementary’s assis-tant principal, Adam Bieden-bach, in the Northwest LocalSchool District was inductedinto Anderson University, An-derson, Indiana, Athletic Hall ofFame in early October.

Biedenbach, one of the mostdecorated defensive players tocome through the AndersonMen’s Soccer program, holdsschool records in minutesplayed in a season and singlegame and ranks ninth in min-utes played in a career, despiteplaying just three seasons atAU. He was an All-HCAC selec-tion each of his three seasons,named the HCAC MVP in 2002.Starting all 63 games he ap-peared in as a Raven, tallying124 steals, six assists, and a re-markable ten saves as a fieldplayer. Biedenbach is one offour men’s soccer players tohave his jersey number retired.

Monfort HeightsThe recycling team at Mon-

fort Heights Elementary is avery dedicated group of fifth-grade students. The studentsare divided into five teams.Each team is assigned one dayof the week to recycle for theentire school. Students give uptheir recess to do their recy-cling job.

They are responsible for col-lecting the recycling from eachclassroom daily, and then takingthe recyclables to the main binin the office. The students alsocollect the recycling paperfrom the main office as well asfrom the bin next to the copier.Pop tabs and plastic containersare also collected each day.

The Recycling Team hosts a“Brown Bag Contest” twice peryear. The homeroom that bringsin the most brown paper bagswins a prize, typically a candytreat. These brown bags are dis-tributed to classroom teachersto collect the items they recy-cle.

Teacher moderator for theRecycling Club is fifth-gradeMonfort Heights teacher DianeSchmitz.

Northwest High SchoolJoshua Harper, a senior in

the Financial Services Programat Northwest High School, hasbeen elected Treasurer of Busi-ness Professionals of Americafor the State of Ohio. BPA is anational student organizationfor students interested in col-lege majors and careers in busi-ness. In Ohio, there are approxi-mately 8,000 BPA membersspread across the entire state.

Elections took place Nov. 19at BPA’s annual fall leadershipconference in Columbus. North-

west HIgh School sent 25 stu-dents from the Northwest Chap-ter of BPA to the conference, in-cluding Russell Baldrick, Ra-chel Carpenter, Michelle Chau,Justin Coleman, Ayman El Qa-sem, Mason Faucett, MatthewFejer, Brennan Gehring, CarterGehring, Joshua Harper, Nicho-las Harper, Adam Haynes, Dy-lan Hodge, Maria Hubbard,Trae Von Jackson, ChandlerMarshall, Malcolm McEwen,Jonathan Napier, Trevor Rider,James Russell, Farba Seck, Aar-on Shouse, Andrew Smith, Phil-ip Son, and Tiffany Whalen.

In addition to the elections,students participated in leader-ship workshops and networkedwith BPA members from allover Ohio. The Financial Ser-vices Program is taught by Pe-ter Clark.

McAuley High SchoolThroughout November,

McAuley students and employ-ees collected food items andcash to give to Christ’s Commu-nity in College Hill.

Christ’s Community is a unit-ed outreach of several churchesserving College Hill. Their goalis to build bridges across racial,cultural, economic, social anddenominational lines in order tomeet the needs of people in the-community. This organization,which is sponsored by nineneighborhood churches, will begiving out Thanksgiving mealsto families who are strugglingto afford the traditional feast.

This year, the McAuley com-munity was able to donate a rec-ord 96 complete meals to thisworthy cause. Each meal wasbagged in an attractive shop-ping bag and included stuffing,gravy, mashed potatoes, cran-berry sauce, fruit, green beans,evaporated milk, macaroni andcheese, yams, corn muffin mix,and $20 with which to purchasea turkey. Items and money werecollected in family homerooms,under the guidance of McAu-ley’s Service and Justice team.

In another Thanksgiving ac-tivity, students in basic culinaryarts class had a Thanksgivingcelebration of their own, called“Everything but the Turkey.”The students, in groups of fouror five, made homemade pump-kin pies and mashed potatoes,gravy, stuffing, beans, andfresh cranberry sauce. Theygave thanks to God for the foodand enjoyed a candlelight mealtogether.

St. Ignatius Studentsvolunteer across city

The students at Saint Igna-tius school in Green Townshipare following the 2015 theme“Serve One Another” by volun-teering at nine non-profits

throughout the Cincinnati area.The Shine Your Light service

opportunities created by sev-enth grade Religion teacher,Ann Burgan, allow sixth-, sev-enth- and eighth-grade studentsto volunteer their time at Ron-ald McDonald House, Our DailyBread, The Giving Fields, Bay-ley Place, St Paul’s Home, Mat-thew 25 Ministries, Cancer Sup-port Community, SPCA and St.Joseph’s Orphanage

Burgan formed partnershipsthat gave students unique op-portunities from picking vege-tables for a foodbank, interact-ing with the elderly, makingmeals for those who are hungry,and making a game for childrenwith cancer. This is the secondyear of the program, which dou-bled in size due to the popularityamong the students.



Elyse Krieg, Sydney Renner, Steven Cassidy, Chandler Gatherwright, Mikiah Varney, Ousmane Sow, and QwintonHeeney were part of the Monfort Heights Recycling team.


From left: Russell Baldrick, Mason Faucett, Joshua Harper, and Nicholas Harper.


Hall of Fame inductee, Adam Biedenbach, right, pictured with AndersonCoach, Scott Fridley


McAuley students give thanks before they eat a Thanksgiving meal atschool.


McAuley students with the 96 collected meals they collected for Christ'sCommunity in College Hill.


St. Ignatius third grade teacherLaura Dannemiller, left and seventhgrade student, Claudia Covarrubias,right serve drinks at Our DailyBread in OTR.

Page 8: Northwest press 120215


THURSDAY, DEC. 3Business SeminarsEPA Lead Renovator Training,8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Proactive SafetyServices Training Center, 1500Kemper Meadow Drive, ThisLead Renovator CertificationInitial course is 8 hours in lengthand includes both EPA-HUDapproved lead safety trainingand certification. Ages 18 andup. $240. Registration required.Presented by ProActive SafetyServices. 372-6232; www.proac-tivesafetyservices.com. ForestPark.

Clubs & OrganizationsPoker, noon to 3:30 p.m., GreenTownship Senior Center, 3620Epley Road, Free. Presented byGreen Township Seniors. 385-3780. Green Township.

The Forest Park DemocraticClub Meeting, 7 p.m., ForestPark Senior Center, 11555 Win-ton Road, Group meets onfourth Thursday of each month,except in December, whenmeeting is conducted on firstThursday of month. Ages 18 andup. Free. Presented by ForestPark Democratic Club. 595-5252.Forest Park.

Dance ClassesDance Clogging, 6:30 p.m.,Sayler Park Community Center,6720 Home City Ave., Learn howto clog dance. Dancers of alllevels welcome. No partnerrequired. $5. Presented by TheCan’t Stop Cloggers. 324-7454;cantstopcloggers.weebly.com.Sayler Park.

Clogging Dance Lessons,6:30-9 p.m., Westwood TownHall Recreation Center, 3017Harrison Ave., No special shoesrequired. Country, bluegrass,pop music. New beginner class.$5 per week. Presented byCountry Steps Cloggers. 429-0478; www.countrystepsclog-gers. Westwood.

Western Square Dance Les-sons, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Forest ParkActivity Center, 651 W. SharonRoad, Low impact physicalactivity improves mind, bodyand spirit. Ages 8 and up canexercise together to variety ofmusic from western to modernday pop. Price is per person, perclass. $5. Presented by SunshineSquares Square Dance Club.232-1303; www.sunshinesqua-resclub.org. Forest Park.

Exercise ClassesDance Jamz, 6:45-7:45 p.m.,Sayler Park Community Center,6720 Home City Ave., Dancefitness class incorporates highintensity interval training. Ages18 and up. $5 per class or $40 for10 classes. Presented by DanceJamz. 706-1324. Sayler Park.

Dance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m.,Keeping Fit Studio, 7778 Col-erain Ave., Workout designedfor all levels of fitness. For ages16 and up. $5. 720-4142. Col-erain Township.

Pure Potential Chikung /Taichi, 9:30-11 a.m., GraceEpiscopal Church, 5501 HamiltonAve., Choir Room on SecondFloor/Last door on left. Learnhow to engage with your owninternal medicine based upontraditional Chinese technique ofChiKung (Qigong). This is donethrough purposeful relaxation,breath and postural awarenessand restorative movements.Final half of class includes TaiChi,a relaxing movement med-itation. $50, $40 advance. Pre-sented by Harmonic PulseWellness. 405-1514; www.har-monicpulsewellness.com. Col-lege Hill.

Health / WellnessDecember Introduction toYoga for Beginners, 6-7 p.m.,EarthConnection, 370 NeebRoad, For participants who havenever tried yoga. $54 for 6classes; $80 for 10 class pass.Reservations recommended.Presented by Yoga by Marietta.675-2725; www.yogabymariet-ta.com. Delhi Township.

December Morning Intro toYoga for Beginners, 9-10 a.m.,EarthConnection, 370 NeebRoad, For participants who havenever tried yoga. $54 for 6classes; class pass available.Reservations recommended.Presented by Yoga by Marietta.675-2725; www.yogabymariet-ta.com. Delhi Township.

Karaoke and Open MicMean Jean Rockin’ Thursdays,9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m., Club Trio,5744 Springdale Road, Free.385-1005; www.clubtriolounge-.com. Colerain Township.

On Stage - TheaterRent, 7:30 p.m., Warsaw FederalIncline Theater, 801 MatsonPlace, Inspiring musical aboutfriends struggling with addic-tion, poverty, AIDS and love.$26, $23 seniors and students.Presented by Covedale Centerfor the Performing Arts. 241-6550; www.warsawfeder-alinclinetheater.com. East PriceHill.

Mary Poppins, 7:30 p.m., Cov-edale Center for the PerformingArts, 4990 Glenway Ave., $26,$23 seniors and students. Reser-vations recommended. Present-ed by Cincinnati LandmarkProductions. Through Dec. 27.241-6550; www.cincinnatiland-markproductions.com. WestPrice Hill.

RecreationWeekly Senior Bingo, 12:30p.m., North College Hill SeniorCenter, 1586 Goodman Ave., Forseniors. $.50 a card. ThroughDec. 24. 521-3462. North CollegeHill.

Senior CitizensExercise to Music, 10-11 a.m.,Green Township Senior Center,3620 Epley Road, $1. 385-3780.Green Township.

Open Bridge, noon to 3:30 p.m.,Green Township Senior Center,3620 Epley Road, Free. 385-3780.Green Township.

Support GroupsWomen’s Heart to HeartSupport Group, 6:30-7:30 p.m.,Christ Hospital, 5885 HarrisonAve., Learn more about healthyliving. For Women. Free. 585-2366; www.thechristhospital-.com. Green Township.

FRIDAY, DEC. 4Art & Craft ClassesHalf Price Sit Fees, 5-9 p.m., ThePottery Place, 3616 Jessup Road,Every Friday from 5-9 p.m. halfprice. $4. 741-1500; www.the-potteryplacecincy.com. GreenTownship.

Ornament Blow, 10 a.m. to 8p.m., Neusole Glassworks, 11925Kemper Springs Drive, Learn tomake glass blown ornament.$35 per ornament. Reservationsrequired. 751-3292; neuso-leglassworks.com. Forest Park.

Holiday Crafts Workshop,6:30-8:30 p.m., LaBoiteauxWoods, 5400 Lanius Lane, Makecrafts with natural materials. $5.Reservations required. Present-ed by Cincinnati Parks ExploreNature. 542-2909; cincinnati-parks.com. College Hill.

Business SeminarsEPA Lead Renovator Training,8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Proactive SafetyServices Training Center, $240.Registration required. 372-6232;www.proactivesafetyservi-ces.com. Forest Park.

Drink TastingsWinter and Holiday WineTastings, 5:30-7:30 p.m., NatureNook Florist and Wine Shop, 10S. Miami Ave., Taste great winesfrom small production wineriesaround globe. Light snacks,cheeses and fun conversationincluded. Ages 21 and up. $5.467-1988; www.naturenookonli-ne.com. Cleves.

Exercise ClassesVinyasa Flow Yoga, 6-7 p.m.,EarthConnection, 370 NeebRoad, $10 drop-in, $45 five-classpass, $80 10-class pass, $14020-class pass. Presented by Yogaby Marietta. 675-2725; www.yo-gabymarietta.com. Delhi Town-ship.

Dance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m.,Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142.Colerain Township.

Engage Your Inner HealerChikung, 6:30-8 p.m., GraceEpiscopal Church, 5501 HamiltonAve., Choir Room on SecondFloor at End of hallway on left.Create own personal plan forhealth enhancement/energeticempowerment. Learn to engagewith your own internal medicinebased upon traditional Chinesetechnique of ChiKung (Qigong).This is done through purposefulrelaxation, breath/posturalawareness/movement. $50, $40advance. Presented by HarmonicPulse Wellness. 405-1514;www.harmonicpulsewell-ness.com. College Hill.

Senior Strength Exercise,9:30-10:30 a.m., North CollegeHill Senior Center, 1586 Good-man Ave., 1586 GoodmanAvenue. With instructor DebYaeger. For seniors. $2. 205-5064. North College Hill.

Holiday - ChristmasHoliday on the Hill, 5-10 p.m.,Price Hill, Price Hill, Price variesper event. Presented by Price HillWill. 251-3800, ext. 105;www.holidayonthehill.org. PriceHill.

Music - RockGas House Guerillas, 9:30 p.m.to 1:30 a.m., Club Trio, 5744Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005;www.clubtriolounge.com.Colerain Township.

On Stage - TheaterRent, 8 p.m., Warsaw FederalIncline Theater, $26, $23 seniorsand students. 241-6550;www.warsawfederalinclinethea-ter.com. East Price Hill.

Mary Poppins, 8 p.m., CovedaleCenter for the Performing Arts,$26, $23 seniors and students.Reservations recommended.241-6550; www.cincinnatiland-markproductions.com. WestPrice Hill.

SATURDAY, DEC. 5Art & Craft ClassesOrnament Blow, 10 a.m. to 8p.m., Neusole Glassworks, $35per ornament. Reservationsrequired. 751-3292; neuso-leglassworks.com. Forest Park.

Holiday Crafts Workshop, 3-5p.m., LaBoiteaux Woods, $5.Reservations required. 542-2909;cincinnatiparks.com. CollegeHill.

BenefitsJill’s Wish You A Merry Christ-mas Gala, 7 p.m. to 1 a.m., LaSalle High School, 3091 NorthBend Road, Fundraising event tohelp provide financial assistanceto women battling breastcancer. Ages 21 and up. BenefitsJill’s Wish. $50. Registrationrecommended. Presented byJill’s Wish Foundation. 502-819-2104; www.jillswish.org. GreenTownship.

Dining EventsLourdes Youth Group Spa-ghetti Dinner, 5-7 p.m., OurLady of Lourdes School, 5835Glenway Ave., HomemadeItalian spaghetti and meatballdinner. Visit from Santa andChristmas carols sung by Lourdeschoir. Carry-out available. $11, $5kids. 922-0715. Westwood.

Drink TastingsWine Tasting, noon to 5 p.m.,Henke Winery, 3077 HarrisonAve., Receive 7 tastes and takehome souvenir glass. Appetizersand meals available to accompa-ny tasting. Ages 21 and up. $10.Reservations recommended.662-9463; www.henkewine-.com. Westwood.

Exercise ClassesDance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m.,Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142.Colerain Township.

Holiday - ChristmasHoliday on the Hill, 9-10 p.m.,Price Hill, Price varies per event.251-3800, ext. 105; www.holi-dayonthehill.org. Price Hill.

Music - Classic RockHollywood Tragedy, 9:30 p.m.to 1:30 a.m., Club Trio, 5744Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005;clubtriolounge.com. ColerainTownship.

On Stage - TheaterRent, 8 p.m., Warsaw FederalIncline Theater, $26, $23 seniorsand students. 241-6550;www.warsawfederalinclinethea-ter.com. East Price Hill.

Mary Poppins, 8 p.m., CovedaleCenter for the Performing Arts,$26, $23 seniors and students.Reservations recommended.241-6550; www.cincinnatiland-markproductions.com. WestPrice Hill.

SUNDAY, DEC. 6Art & Craft ClassesOrnament Blow, 10 a.m. to 8p.m., Neusole Glassworks, $35per ornament. Reservationsrequired. 751-3292; neuso-leglassworks.com. Forest Park.

Dining EventsBest Sunday Brunch on theWest Side, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.,Aston Oaks Golf Club, 1 AstonOaks Drive, Omelet and wafflestations, goetta, sausage, bis-cuits, bacon, fruit and more.Lunch portion begins at 11 a.m.Large parties welcome. Specialpricing on holidays. $11.95, $8.95seniors and ages 7-14, free ages6 and under. Reservationsrequired. 467-0070, ext. 3. North


Exercise ClassesDance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m.,Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142.Colerain Township.

ExhibitsDelhi in Bloom and The Lan-guage of Flowers, 12:30-3p.m., Delhi Historical SocietyFarmhouse Museum, 468 An-derson Ferry Road, Learn historyof Delhi Township through itsfloriculture with new exhibits.Delhi in Bloom explains howgrapes, growers and green-houses shaped history of DelhiTownship and The Language ofFlowers explores Victorian’s loveof flowers. Free. Presented byDelhi Historical Society. 720-0942; www.delhihistoricalsocie-ty.org. Delhi Township.

Holiday - ChristmasHoliday on the Hill, 9-10 p.m.,Price Hill, Price varies per event.251-3800, ext. 105; www.holi-dayonthehill.org. Price Hill.

Mount Healthy HistoricalSociety Holiday Open House,1-3 p.m., Mount Healthy HistoryMuseum, 1546 McMakin Ave.,Children’s crafts, storytelling,live hammered dulcimer music.Santa visits. Sweet treats andcider. Tour our museum andhistoric collections. Free. Pre-sented by Mount Healthy His-torical Society. 931-6420. MountHealthy.

St. Nicholas Day Celebration,1-5 p.m., German HeritageMuseum, 4764 West Fork Road,St. Nicholas is scheduled to meetand greet children and guestsfrom 2-4 p.m. Members ofCincinnati Carvers Guild displaywood carvings. Refreshments,including chocolate drinks,cookies and Kuchen available.German Heritage Museum Choirperforms. Free. Presented byGerman-American CitizensLeague of Greater Cincinnati.574-1741; www.gacl.org. GreenTownship.

Music - BenefitsToys for Tots Benefit Concert,2-3:30 p.m., Mount St. JosephUniversity, 5701 Delhi Road,Auditorium. Westside Communi-ty Band presents Christmasconcert. Bring new, unwrappedtoy. Donations by cash or checkalso accepted. Benefits Toys forTots. Presented by WestsideCommunity Band. 328-4853;on.fb.me/1W7QSJk. Delhi Town-ship.

Music - ClassicalA Christmas Portrait, 3 p.m.,Seton High School, 3901 Glen-way Ave., Auditorium. Christmasconcert featuring traditional,classical and modern selections.Featuring local entertainerNancy James. Free. Presented byCincinnati Metropolitan Orches-tra. 941-8956. West Price Hill.

Music - ReligiousCelebrate the Season Christ-mas Concert, 2-4 p.m., St. JohnNeumann Church, 12191 MillRoad, Cincinnati Brass Bandplays holiday favorites. BenefitsGlenmay Home Missioners. Free.Presented by Glenmary Home

Missioners. 881-7400; www.glen-mary.org/christmasconcert.Springfield Township.

On Stage - TheaterRent, 2 p.m., Warsaw FederalIncline Theater, $26, $23 seniorsand students. 241-6550;www.warsawfederalinclinethea-ter.com. East Price Hill.

Mary Poppins, 2 p.m., CovedaleCenter for the Performing Arts,$26, $23 seniors and students.Reservations recommended.241-6550; www.cincinnatiland-markproductions.com. WestPrice Hill.

Support GroupsCaregivers’ Support Group,3:30-5 p.m., Journey to Hope,703 Compton Road, Find net-work of friends who listen,understand and ease eachother’s burdens by sharingtechniques for joys and chal-lenges caregiving provides. First15 minutes include short talkfrom speaker on issue of interestto group. 931-5777. Finneytown.

MONDAY, DEC. 7Business SeminarsEPA Lead Renovator Training,8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Proactive SafetyServices Training Center, $240.Registration required. 372-6232;www.proactivesafetyservi-ces.com. Forest Park.

Dining EventsGourmet Monday NightBuffet, 4-8 p.m., The Meadows,59 E. Main St., The Grand Ball-room. Menu changes weekly.$15. Reservations for largeparties available. 941-7638;www.themeadowsbanquet-

.com. Addyston.

Exercise ClassesZumba Fitness, 5:45-6:45 p.m.,St. John’s Westminster UnionChurch, 1085 Neeb Road, $7.347-4613. Delhi Township.

Dance Jamz, 6:45-7:45 p.m.,Sayler Park Community Center,$5 per class or $40 for 10 classes.706-1324. Sayler Park.

Vinyasa Flow Yoga, 6-7 p.m.,EarthConnection, $10 drop-in,$45 five-class pass, $80 10-classpass, $140 20-class pass. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta-.com. Delhi Township.

Dance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m.,Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142.Colerain Township.

Zumba Gold for Seniors,9:30-10:15 a.m., North CollegeHill Senior Center, 1586 Good-man Ave., . For seniors. $2 perclass. 205-5064. North CollegeHill.

Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Keeping FitStudio, 7778 Colerain Ave., Highenergy dance fitness class for alllevels of fitness. For Ages 16 andup. $5. 720-4142. ColerainTownship.

Health / WellnessFree Hearing Screening, 9 a.m.to 5 p.m., The Place for BetterHearing, 3302 WestbourneDrive, Free. Reservations re-quired. 922-0123; www.hearing-better.net. Green Township.

TUESDAY, DEC. 8Exercise ClassesDance Fit, 9:30-10:30 a.m.,Keeping Fit Studio, $5. 720-4142.Colerain Township.


ABOUT CALENDARTo submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in

and click on “submit an event.” Send digital photos to [email protected] along with event information.Items are printed on a space-available basis with local eventstaking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publicationdate.

To find more calendar events, go to Cincinnati.com/calendar.


Holiday on the Hill returns to Price Hill 6-9 p.m., Friday, Dec. 4; 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., Saturday, Dec. 5and 2-8 p.m., Sunday, Dec. 6. Friday brings a tree lighting at Seton High School, Children’sHoliday Fair at Seton High School and Price Hill Gallery Walk. Music, arts and crafts sale will beat Elder High School 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday, milk and cookies with Santa at Santa MariaCommunity Services from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and open houses. On Sunday, take in a freeCincinnati Metropolitan Orchestra concert at 3 p.m. at Seton High School. “Mary Poppins” willbe performed at 8 p.m. each night at the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts. And“Dorothy Meets Alice” will be performed at the Arts Center at Dunham each day. Students ofMYCincinnati, a free youth orchestra program for children of Price Hill, perform during a pastHoliday on the Hill. For a complete schedule of events, visit www.holidayonthehill.org. Formore information, call 251-3800, ext. 105.






Page 9: Northwest press 120215


An ounce of prevention is worth a poundof cure. Especially when it comes to leav-ening baked goods during this super busyholiday season.

That’s why I’m reminding you again tocheck your leavening agents. For bakingpowder, stir a teaspoon or so into 1/4 cupwarm water. It should fizz up right away. Ifnot, toss it.

To test leavening power in baking soda,stir a teaspoon or so into 1/4 cup of vinegaror lemon juice. It should also fizz up rightaway.

Stir a packet of yeast in very warm water witha pinch of sugar to feed it. If it’s good, it will bub-ble/foam after a few minutes. I store my yeast inthe freezer for longer shelf life.

Readers want to knowWhat’s that white coating or speckling on my

chocolate?The whitish layer/speckling is what is known as

“chocolate bloom.” There are two types: fat and

sugar bloom.Fat bloom is caused when chocolate is

exposed to high temperatures and thenallowed to reset, or is not tempered proper-ly. The cocoa butter melts and separates,then rises to the surface creating a whitish“bloom.”

Sugar/speckled bloomChocolate looks speckled rather than

whitish. Caused by an excess of moisturethat makes the sugar crystallize.

Store in cool place to avoid bloom.

Using bloomed chocolateYes, it’s safe. It may not have the “snap” and

silky-smooth texture of tempered chocolate, butthe flavor is still good.

Difference between bitter, bittersweet,semisweet, milk and white chocolate.

Check out my Abouteating site.

Savory, sweet bacon, coffee cake for brunch

Savory and sweet bacon for brunch

This is a good recipe for brunch since it’s yummy warm or roomtemperature. The cayenne gives it punch; the sugar lends a mellowsweetness. Use high quality, thick cut bacon for best results.

1 pound thick cut bacon


1/4 cup brown sugar, packedScant 1/2 teaspoon ea. cayenne and black pepper

Preheat oven to 350. Lay bacon in single layer on sprayed sheet.Rub a bit less than half the sugar mixture on top. Bake in mid-

dle of oven about 15-20 minutes. Turn over and sprinkle with rest ofmixture. Bake until crisp, about 15 minutes. Drain on paper towels.

Lois Boekley’s Crumb Coffee Cake

Brunch is a popular way to entertain during the holidays.Here’s a recipe from reader Lois Boekley, who treasures her family’sgenerational recipes. Lois said: “I got the recipe from my grand-mother many years ago, and tweaked it to make it my own. I haveshared this cake with many people over the years to welcome newneighbors, for potlucks, and for friends who are under the weath-er.” Lois’ tip on not over mixing the batter results in a more tender,nice textured, cake.

3 -1/3 cups all purpose flour2-1/4 cups sugar1-1/2 teaspoons cinnamon1/2 teaspoon nutmegPinch salt18 tablespoons salted butter or margarine1 cup buttermilk1 teaspoon baking soda2 eggs

Preheat the oven to 375°F. Grease and flour two 9-inch roundor two 8-inch square pans or one 13 X 9-inch pan.

Combine the flour, sugar, cinnamon, nutmeg, and salt.Using a pastry blender cut in the butter or margarine. (This

can also be done in batches in a food processor.)Remove 2 cups of the mixture and set aside.Stir the baking soda into the buttermilk. Immediately add the

buttermilk mixture and the eggs to the remaining crumb mixture.Mix only until the mixture is evenly moistened; do not over mix.The batter will be lumpy.

Transfer the batter into the prepared pan(s). Sprinkle with thereserved crumb mixture.

Bake until a toothpick inserted in the center comes out clean,about 25 to 30 minutes for the 8- or 9-inch cakes or 30 to 35 min-utes for the 13 X 9-inch cake. Cool on a wire rack.

Note: This cake is best served warm. Reheat individual por-tions in the microwave oven.


Lois Boekley’s crumb coffee cake can be made for a variety of occasions.

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Page 10: Northwest press 120215



Northwest Press EditorRichard [email protected], 248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-FridaySee page A2 for additional contact information.

5460 Muddy Creek RoadCincinnati, Ohio 45238phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220email: [email protected] site: Cincinnati.com/communities

A publication of


NORTHWESTPRESSEditor: Richard Maloney, [email protected], 248-7134

Nov. 25 questionWould you feel safe traveling

to Europe in light of the Paris at-tacks? What would it take tomake you feel safe there?

“Had this question beenasked even two years ago myanswer would have been a sim-ple ‘sure.’ However, in light ofthe ever-increasing audacity ofradical Islamist groups (yesObama, you should use that la-bel), I would be extremely un-comfortable traveling inEurope with that all too identifi-able dark blue passport. It is ashame that so many innocentshave been killed in such violentmanners. It is a shame that ittakes events with the magni-tude of 9/11 or Paris or Londontrains or US embassies or hotelsin Mali to wake more of theworld up to the ever-increasingthreat radical Islamists insist isgood religion. It is a shame thatwe can’t all just learn to getalong with each other. It will bea real shame if we end up nextNovember with another weaksympathizer living at 1600Pennsylvania. Let us hope anpray for real leadership toguide us through and beyondthe terrorism quagmire.”


“I would not feel safe travel-ing to Europe or for that matterany other foreign country ex-cept Canada. I have felt this waysince 9/11 and these terrorist at-tacks such as Paris reconfirmmy fears. Europe is being overrun with refugees from the Mid-dle East. Odd how so many aretrying to get out of these Mus-lim countries; yet they are notheaded to Dubai or Qatar. GoFigure!”



THIS WEEK’SQUESTIONWhat is your favorite Christmassong? Which artist’s version doyou prefer?Bonus question - Do you have a“favorite” Christmas sweater?Tell us the story behind it, andemail us a photo.

Every week we ask readers a questionthey can reply to via email. Send youranswers [email protected] withCh@troom in the subject line.

Wrist injuries are commonamong young athletes. A fallonto an outstretched hand is acommon mechanism of injury.

The most commonly frac-tured bone around the wristwith such a mechanism is theradius bone, accounting forroughly one third to one half ofall wrist fractures in children.

Though less common over-all, another important fracturefrom a fall onto an out-stretched hand is the scaphoidfracture. The scaphoid bone, asmall bone that sits on thethumb side of the wrist, is themost commonly fracturedcarpal bone. A scaphoid frac-ture is difficult to diagnose asit is often not seen on initialX-rays. It can be devastating ifnot treated properly and canultimately impact return toplay.

Some of the symptoms in-clude pain and swelling at thebase of the thumb and in-creased pain with movementand gripping objects. If youthink your child has a wristinjury, it’s always best to havean examination by a physicianto determine the need for diag-nostic imaging and treatment.Some of the diagnostic testsmay include:

» X-ray: the most commondiagnostic test for a scaphoidfracture. This test utilizeselectromagnetic waves of highenergy to distinguish bonefrom soft tissues (muscles,tendons, ligaments, skin, fattissue). This test is commonlyused as an initial test to deter-mine if your child has sus-tained a scaphoid fracture.

» Magnetic resonance imag-ing (MRI): a radiation-free testthat uses large magnets toproduce detailed images ofboth soft tissues and bone.MRI is best for determiningpathology of tendons and liga-ments that cannot be seen with

X-rays alone.An MRI maypick up ascaphoid frac-ture that aplain filmX-ray misses.

» Comput-erized tomog-raphy (CT orCAT scan):uses X-rays toproduce “vir-

tual” slices of body parts. CTsare particularly important forlooking at bones. They produceimages that are more detailedthan typical X-rays.

Once the diagnosis of thescaphoid fracture is made,your doctor will determine thebest possible treatment plan.The non-surgical approachinvolves a cast that includesthe thumb. Healing time isusually four to six weeks inthese instances.

If the fracture involves twoseparate pieces of the scaphoidbone, surgery may be needed.Compression screws, wiresand implants are some of thesurgical techniques used tohold the bone together. Recov-ery time can vary.

At Cincinnati Children’s, wehave a team of physical thera-pists with pediatric training toassist your child with his orher wrist rehabilitation. Yourchild’s therapist will workindividually with your child todesign a regimen aimed atrestoring function.

For more information, con-tact the Pediatric Sports Medi-cine experts and make a sameday appointment by calling513-803-HURT.

John Brehm has been acertified athletic trainer for thelast 15 years. He is a seniorathletic trainer at CincinnatiChildren’s Hospital and pro-vides medical coverage forClark Montessori High School.

Coming to gripswith wrist injurytreatments


The holidays are filledwith joy, happy times, and funfestivities with family andfriends.

As the season quickly ap-proaches, we tend to alter ourlifestyle to accommodate forparties, social events, trav-eling and shopping trips. Formany of us, it's the busiesttime of the year. Along withthe hustle and bustle of theseason comes stress and pooreating habits. We may losesight of our healthy balanceddiets during this time andhave regrets in January. Hereare some tips to eat healthyduring the holiday season.

1.) Avoid eating on the run.Try to plan out your mealsahead of time. Skipping mealsmay lead to overeating laterin the day. Eat when you arehungry. Include low calorie,high fiber/whole grainsnacks, this will keep youfeeling fuller longer.

2.) Pay attention to whatyou eat through portion con-trol. Eat smaller portions andeat slowly. Remember exer-cise and diet go hand in hand.By exercising or walking 10to 15 minutes per day, you canreduce blood sugar and stresslevels.

3.) Remove the skin fromturkey to avoid unwanted fatand calories, eat lean whitemeat instead of darker meat.One serving of a meat portionshould be about the size ofyour fist, palm of your hand

or thickness of a deck ofcards.

4.) Avoid butter and heavycream in recipes. Instead, tryusing half portion skim milkand half portion plain Greekyogurt in mashed potato ordip recipes. Refrigerate gra-vy allowing the fat to harden,skim off the fat from the top -this will reduce unwanted fatand calories.

5.) Avoid sour cream orcream cheese dips orspreads, try humus instead.Bring a favorite low calorie/healthy dish or appetizer toyour holiday party.

6.) Eat more fresh fruitand raw vegetables, try eat-ing them without dips.

7.) Try baked sweet pota-toes instead of candied yams.Avoid overeating carbohy-drates. For better carbo-hydrate control, spread car-bohydrate type foodsthroughout the day.

8.) For the sweet tooth inall of us, choose pumpkin piewith no whipped cream over

pecan pie and try gingerbread cookies rather thaniced sugar cookies.

9.) Alcoholic beverages,punches and soft drinks pro-vide little nutritional valueand may lead to weight gain,avoid or limit your intake ofthese beverages. Drink plen-ty of water to stay hydrated;this will also help promotethat full feeling in an effort toavoid overeating.

10.) Chew gum after youeat to avoid snacking or nib-bling on leftovers. You mayeat less if you wear snugfitting clothes.

To stay healthy and avoidweight gain throughout theholidays, put focus on imple-menting the above simple tipsinto your lifestyle. Eat anddrink responsibly and re-member to make time forexercise. Remember to givethanks this holiday season,prayer and reflection nour-ishes the soul! Enjoy the holi-days and the New Year!

Bayley staff and dietetictechnicians Theresa Adamsand Caitlin Freudenberg ad-dress the nutritional needs ofresidents on a daily basisthrough diet planning, imple-mentation and education, allsignificant factors in achiev-ing overall optimal health.For more information, call347-5500 or visit website atwww.Bayleylife.org

Healthy eating tipsduring the holiday season

Theresa Adamsand Caitlin Freudenberg COMMUNITY PRESS GUEST COLUMNIST

Millennials are in theunique position of navigatingcollege debt and low incomesimultaneously, all the whilebeing in their best-ever posi-tion to benefit from savingmoney.

Due to the power of com-pound interest, Millennials –people in their 20s and early30s-- stand to gain most fromsaving now than other genera-tions. But with many demandsand limited resources to allo-cate, how do Millennials prio-ritize between paying off debtand saving for the future?

The first step is to deter-mine individual cash flow.While they usually have lowersalaries than more experi-enced co-workers, Millennialsshould focus on how muchmoney they have after ex-penses. Finding ways to cutexpenses can go a long way.Netflix and Sling TV are afraction of the cost of cable.Cooking dinners and packinglunches yields significantsavings over restaurant costs.

Millennials should giveserious thought to what ex-penses can be cut and thenmake some changes. Cuttingexpenses by $5 a day im-proves annual cash flow by$1,825; $1,825 invested eachyear at six percent for thenext 40 years adds $300,000 toa retirement portfolio.

Assuming cash flow is

positive, howbest should itbe utilized?For mostMillennials, itwill be a mixof estab-lishing anemergencyfund, payingdown debtand buildingretirement

savings. Emergency savingsshould range from one to sixmonths of expenses andshould depend on severalfactors, including stability ofincome, number of incomesources, and indebtedness,among others.

Millennials need to knowtheir debt situations and theinterest rates they are payingon loans. The minimum pay-ment needs to be paid on eachloan, with extra cash flowgoing to loans with an interestrate above five percent. Debtstacking is an effective wayto pay down high-interestdebt.

For example, assume aMillennial has $900 desig-nated to pay down threeloans, each with a $250 mini-mum payment. A total of $750goes to minimum payments,with the extra $150 going tothe highest-interest loan topay it down quicker. Oncethat loan is paid off, the $400

that was paying down thatloan is added to the $250 be-ing paid to the second loan.Consolidating student loansshould be considered, too.

When overwhelmed bydebt, it can be tempting forMillennials to ignore retire-ment savings; however, it’scostly to do so, since they willnot benefit from time in themarket and compound in-terest. Plus, many 401K pro-grams match employee con-tributions. This is essentiallyfree money that should beused to their advantage.

For Millennials who workat a company that does notoffer a 401K or a match, anIRA is a good way to accumu-late retirement savings.

Juggling financial de-mands isn’t easy, yet it’s im-portant to create a plan andsee it through. Deciding howmuch money to allocate forpaying down debt and build-ing up savings depends onindividual circumstances.Each situation is unique and adiscussion with a CertifiedFinancial Planner can helpdetermine the right solution.

Kevin Webb is a certifiedfinancial planner with KehoeFinancial Advisors of Cincin-nati, a 33-year-old financialadvising and services prac-tice. For more information, goto www.kehoe-financial.comor call 481-8555.

Millennial dilemma: Payoff college debt or savefor retirement?


Page 11: Northwest press 120215



NORTHWESTPRESSEditor: Melanie Laughman, [email protected], 513-248-7573

5067CINADV (10/15)

Top of their gameMarc Galloway, MD, Head Team PhysicianMatthew Busam, MD, Assistant Team Physician


For the last quarter century, LaSalle swim coach Mike Lienhart hasbeen the swim coach for the Lancers.

In his 25th season, Lienhart has an-other experienced and talented lineupthat could cut through the water forthe podium this season.

But, to do that, La Salle will have toreplace some key swimmers.

“We graduated seven seniors whohad major impacts on varsity,” saidLienhart, who added there are only 21boys on the roster this year and sevenof those are again seniors.

The Lancers return four districtsqualifiers from last season in seniorEthan Stock, junior Anthony Hale, ju-nior David Orth and sophomore ColeTrotta, who trains year round in thesport.

“The largest class on the team isseniors (seven), whom have all hadvarsity swimming experience,” saidLienhart.

La Salle also has experienced con-tributors returning in sophomore Dan-iel Nader, senior Cameron Nichols,senior Randall Ellis, senior Alex Hous-er, senior Aaron Keller, senior DanielLepsky and senior Sam Moore.

Lienhart said his team has alreadyexhibited a “very positive work ethicand determination.” For the Lancers tohave a strong season, “many untestedunderclassmen are going to have to fillvarsity roles,” said Lienhart.

The Lancers have big meets on Dec.2 against Oak Hills, Dec. 15 at the Bestof the West meet, and the GreaterCatholic League meet Feb. 3.

Claire Shannon took over as coachof the boys and girls swimming teamsthis year at Colerain. Shannon takesover for Caroline McIver, who said theboys are coming off a seventh-placefinish in the Greater Miami Confer-ence last season. That’s the highest theCardinals have placed in the GMC insome time, and they’re hoping formore progress this season.

Last year’s bright season didn’t endwith the GMC meet, it actually endedwith a trip to the district meet. JuniorJoel Dennis and sophomore GriffinBachman both return this season after

qualifying to districts. Dennis, who swam fifth at the GMC

meet in his respective events, quali-fied to districts in the 100 backstrokeand 100 butterfly. Bachman made it todistricts in 100 butterfly as well.

Shannon hopes the Cardinals cancontinue to progress and hopefullymore boys get in on the action thisyear.

St. Xavier High School's swimteam has, for a long time, held the statepodium in a stranglehold. The Bomb-ers have cultivated and sustained oneof the most impressive programs thearea has ever seen.

Last season, St. Xavier won its sev-enth consecutive Division I statechampionship (36th all-time) and theBombers return buses full of top-tiertalent in the water.

The Bombers also rotated thecoaching carousel this year. Longtimehead coach Jim Brower moved fromthe head position to an assistant, tomake way for former assistant TimBeerman to take over as head coach.Beerman was previously a head coachat Ursuline Academy.

“It’s worth mentioning that this



La Salle’s Ethan Stock gets a quick start in the boys 50-yard freestyle last season.

La Salle searches formore wins in waterAdam Baum and Nick RobbeCommunity Press staff


Cole Trotta of La Salle shows fullconcentration during the boys 200-yardindividual medley in last season’s GCL swimmeet.

See BOYS, Page 2B

COLERAIN TWP. – The Colerain girlsswimming and diving team hopes the im-pending winter ends the same way it didlast year, with the arrival of spring and atrip to the state swim meet.

If the Cardinals hope the latter to betrue, new coach Claire Shannon will haveto pick up when former coach CarolineMcIver left off. The Cardinals had amemorable season last year with two in-dividual state qualifiers, both of whomreturn this season.

The Cardinals know they have dyna-mite in their top-two returning swim-mers, but the success of the team will de-pend on their ability to score across agreater scope of events.

Sophomore Hailee Trotter and juniorKerry Tepe both qualified in one event tothe Division I state meet individually lastseason.

Trotter, a first-team selection in theGreater Miami Conference as a fresh-man, finished 10th – two spots off the po-dium – in the 100 backstroke at the statemeet last season. Tepe stormed out of thedistrict and finished 22nd at state in the100 breaststroke. Both have worked hardto improve those standings this season.

If the Cardinals hope to send any moreswimmers to districts or state, they’llhave to swim together and continuallyimprove as the season gets older.

There’s excitement brewing in thewater at McAuley. The Mohawks have toreplace five seniors who graduated,which includes Amanda Deller, an indi-vidual state qualifier last season.

But, the Mohawks have a rare, yetcoveted, roster filled with steady experi-ence and optimistic newcomers.

“This is probably the most excitedI’ve been for a season in a long time,” saidsixth-year coach Eric Stock. “As far astime, they’re way ahead (of last year).The most exciting thing is anyone on theteam can be on the relays … we’re a com-plete team; we’re starting to become aprogram where we have consistencyeach year.”

McAuley returns six swimmers whocompeted at last season’s district meet.Returning from districts are seniors Eri-ka Lucas and Lia Hergenrother; juniorsClaire Roell and Emma Barbee; sopho-

mores Anh Nguyen and Allison Koenig. Stock said Nguyen has really im-

proved in the breaststroke. Roell was anindividual district qualifier in the 500freestyle last season, and Stock said she’sa great distance swimmer. Lucas is a but-terfly expert, while Hergenrother ismore of a freestyle sprinter.

There isn’t a traditional leader for theMohawks this season, but seniors Lucas,Hergenrother, Noelle Rotte and KelseyMooney have all done their share helpinga young team with 12 freshman.

“McAuley, for the past 10 years, hashad a state qualifier coming back,” Stocksaid. “We have a wide variety of depththis year; we have four seniors who’vedone an excellent job making sure every-one is motivated.”

The Mohawks will attempt to repeatas champions of the Best of the Westswim meet Dec. 10 at Gamble NippertYMCA.

Now in his fourth season coaching thegirls swim team at Roger Bacon, coachBen Stone likes how the girls have ap-proached this season. Stone pointed tothe hard work he’s already witnessed be-fore the grueling stretch of winter reallytakes its toll.

The Lady Spartans’ best shot comes in



Renee Finan of Roger Bacon sprints to a 28.08 finish in the 50-yard freestyle at St. Xavier HighSchool Feb. 14.

Trotter, Tepe leadColerain girls in waterAdam Baum and Nick RobbeCommunity Press staff


Colerain High School’s Kerry Tepe, left, andHailee Trotter get ready to swim at theDivision I state meet in 2015.

See GIRLS, Page 2B

Page 12: Northwest press 120215


team is 100 membersstrong and while we cer-tainly can point to someof our tops swimmers atthe state level,” Beermansaid, “the focus of theteam is really about help-ing everyone discoverand reach the potentialthey have.”

Junior Grant House iswithout question the fast-est swimmer in state.House has already wonfour individual statechampionships (two as afreshman, two as a sopho-more), and he’s helped ona number of state cham-pionship relay teams.Last year, he won the 100and 200 freestyle races atstate.

Senior Matt Slabe, also

an individual state quali-fier, swam on the 400freestyle relay team thatwon a state title last year.Junior Luke Sobolewski’sanother experiencedswimmer who won a statetitle on the 200 medley re-lay last year. JuniorCharles Leibson was anindividual state qualifierin two races last year, andjust finished helping theBombers win a water po-lo state championship.Sophomore Justin Gren-der was another differ-ence maker at state lastyear, as was sophomoreNicholas Perera.

Beerman has alsobeen very impressed byfreshman Jake Foster.

“They’re just nowlearning how good theycan really be,” said Beer-man. “Their effort levelis off the charts in termsof what we’re asking of

them. It is a talentedteam, but we’re excited tosee how far that talentcan take us as a team. Wecertainly hope with goodhealth and good trainingthat we can return tostate and do well. Thereare any number of indi-viduals (outside of theswimmers mentionedabove) on this team whocan contribute to our suc-cess.”

If the plan is to buildoff what Roger Bacon’sboys swimmers accom-plished last year, then theSpartans could be in for aseason that runs all theway to the final weekend.

Last year’s teamseemed to turn it on forthe postseason, andfourth-year coach BenStone hopes that’s thecase again this year.Stone’s squad gets a greatglimpse of top competi-

tion all season in theGreater Catholic LeagueCoed, which usually hashis bunch prepared.

Roger Bacon’s top re-turner is senior DrewSuffoletta, who was a dis-trict qualifier last seasonin two individual eventsand two relays.

“He has the best shotat making state for us,”said Stone. “Last year heswam 50 and 100 free andwas extremely close tomaking state (in boththose races). Our 200 and400 free relays shouldhave a good shot also.”

Stone added that thetwo relays only missedstate by a few spots andonly one swimmer gradu-ated from those relays.Stone’s said there’s cur-rently six guys compet-ing for the four relayspots, and it’s a close com-petition.

BoysContinued from Page 1B

the form of junior ReneeFinan and sophomoreSophie Hunter. Finanfailed in her quest to qual-ify for the district meetlast season. Finan’s bestevents are the 50 free-

style and 100 butterfly. Stone said he believes

Finan is “pretty much alock” for districts thisyear. His reasoning is be-cause of how hard she’sworked already this year.

If the rest of Roger Ba-con’s roster follows suit,the Spartans could sur-prise some people thisyear.

GirlsContinued from Page 1B


Erika Lucas of McAuley swims a 1:06.04 in the 100-yardbutterfly at St. Xavier High School on Feb. 14.

PIQUA – La Salle’s un-derdog role lasted for ahalf Friday night in a con-sistent rain at Piqua in aDivision II state semifi-nal.

For the first time thispostseason, La Salle (12-2)needed a definitive sec-ond half to come back andbeat Perrysburg (13-1) 49-28 to win its ninth consec-utive playoff game andbook a return trip to thestate final next weekendagainst Massillon Perry(12-2). La Salle outscoredPerrysburg 35-7 in thesecond half to pull awayfrom the Yellow Jackets.

It was the defense thatjump-started La Salle’scome-from-behind win,which featured a 21-0 LaSalle edge in the thirdquarter alone. With histeam trailing 21-14 follow-ing intermission, La Sallejunior two-way standoutJarell White returned aninterception 39 yards for atouchdown to tie the game21-21 with 8:18 left in thethird quarter.

“Right off the bat (inthe second half), we setthe tempo,” said first-yearLa Salle coach Jim Hil-vert. “Defensively, turn-overs, we start smackingpeople around, beingphysical on defense. Wecontained the quarter-back. I’m so proud of theway our defense respon-ded ... we settled down,

35-7 in the second half. Wewere playing Lancer foot-ball. I’m proud of ourguys.”

Two plays later, juniordefensive back TreSeanSmith, who finished withtwo interceptions,stepped in front of anoth-er Perrysburg pass and LaSalle’s big offensive lineled senior Nick Watson ona 1-yard quarterbacksneak to give La Salle itsfirst lead of the game 28-21 with 4:48 to play in thethird quarter.

A three-and-out forPerrysburg, followed bytwo big plays from LaSalle seniors Jeremy Lar-kin and Josh Gebing setWatson up for anotherrushing touchdown togive La Salle a 35-21 leadafter three quarters.

Hilvert said he told histeam at halftime, “We got-ta go get it. Don’t waitaround for anybody else.We gotta grab it and gotake it.”

With 10:24 left in thegame, Perrysburg seniorquarterback Trevor Hafn-er scrambled for a 36-yard touchdown to cutinto La Salle’s lead, 35-28.

The Lancers went tothe ground and put Per-rysburg away with a Lar-kin touchdown run tomake it 42-28 with 3:31leftin the game. Larkin, whobecame the GreaterCatholic League South’sall-time leading rusher inthe game, added a 21-yardtouchdown run late in the

fourth quarter. Larkin fin-ished with 161 yards rush-ing on 16 carries withthree touchdowns.

Larkin said the Lanc-ers responded in the sec-ond half and began play-ing “like it was our lastgame.”

“It’s incredible,” saidLarkin, who’s committedto UC. “To be in this posi-tion, to play 30 gameswithin two years. I’m gon-na go out there next weekand leave it all on the line,make the most of our daysand just enjoy the mo-ment.”

Perrysburg, which fin-ished the regular seasonranked No. 1 in the state’sfinal Associated Pressstate poll (La Salle was No.4), got on the board firstafter a Watson intercep-tion on the Lancers’ firstpossession of the game.Senior running back JoshHaynes gave Perrysburga 7-0 lead with a 2-yardtouchdown run with 6:45left in the first quarter.

A second straightthree-and-out from LaSalle’s offense, followedby a 90-yard scoringdrive, capped by a 26-yardtouchdown run by Hafner,that left the Lancers un-characteristically trailing14-0 with 2:39 left in thefirst quarter. It’s the larg-est deficit La Salle’s facedthis postseason.

La Salle had problemsslowing down the YellowJackets’ dual-threat at-tack offense in the first

quarter. Hafner, who gaveLa Salle fits for nearlythree quarters, finishedwith 149 rush yards on 16carries with two touch-downs. Hafner was 17 of27 for 193 yards, onetouchdown and three in-terceptions.

“I think the first halfwe were a little uptight be-cause they didn’t thinkthat was gonna happen,”said Hilvert. “But, wedidn’t flinch. At halftimethey settled down, andkept plugging away.”

The two-touchdowndeficit brought La Salle’soffense to life, which an-swered with a drive and a5-yard touchdown run byWatson, who finished withthree rushing touch-downs.

Perrysburg went to theair for its third score ofthe first half, a 10-yardpass from Hafner to Con-nor Meredith gave the

Yellow Jackets a 21-7 leadwith 6:52 left in the firsthalf.

Christian Turner re-covered a sneaky onsideattempt and Jeremy Lar-kin got loose for a 26-yardtouchdown run to makethe score 21-14 with 5:15before halftime.

La Salle squandered anopportunity just beforethe break. The Lancerswere pinned at their own1-yard line, 2:34 on theclock, and Josh Gebingcaught a 62-yard pass toflip the field. La Salle hadsecond-and-goal fromPerrysburg’s 1-yard line,but a false start backedthe Lancers up and seniorDrue Chrisman’s 23-yardfield goal attempt driftedright as time expired inthe first half.

Next weekend in OhioStadium, the Lancers willplay their 30th game in atwo-season span in an ef-

fort to win consecutivestate championships.

“It’s very, very excit-ing to be running for astate championshipagainst great football inOhio, some of the bestfootball in the country,”said Hilvert. “To be able toplay for a state champion-ship, it’s tough to repeat.It’s tough to win. I’mproud of my coachingstaff. One of our coacheslost his dad last night, andour staff did a great jobpreparing our guys. Ourkids stayed with the planand played their buttsoff.”

The OHSAA con-firmed that La Salle willmeet Massillon Perry onFriday at Ohio State at 8p.m.

Larkin said next week-end’s state final is “gonnabe very emotional, hope-fully we can come awaywith a win.”

Lancers return to state title gameAdam [email protected]


La Salle’s Nick Watson dives for a score during the Lancers’ 49-28 win Friday over Perrysburg.

The Colerain footballteam left everything onthe field at Mason Satur-day night.

Huber Heights Waynescored three second-halftouchdowns as the War-riors defeated Colerain28-21 on a rainy Saturdaynight in a Division I re-gional final/state semifi-nal.

Wayne (14-0) playsLakewood St. Edward(13-1) in the Division Istate final on Dec. 5 atOhio Stadium with a timescheduled to be late Satur-day night. St. Ed’s is thereigning Division I statechampion.

Saturday marked thefifth Colerain was in thestate semifinals and themost recent appearancesince 2006, according tothe Ohio High School Ath-letic Association.

Colerain (12-2), the

No. 1seed in Region 2, hadwon 10 consecutive gamesentering Saturday. TheCardinals were The En-quirer Division I areacoaches’ poll champion.

Colerain certainlymade it interesting late inthe fourth quarter. Seniorquarterback DeshaunteJones scored on a 4-yardtouchdown run to helpclose the gap to 28-14 with3:38 left.

Junior Amir Riep tooka pass from Jones and ran68 yards for a touchdownto help make it 28-21 with1:03 left.

Colerain attempted theonside kick but the Cardi-nals touched the ball be-fore it went 10 yards.Wayne took over with un-der a minute left.

With Wayne leading14-7 early in the fourthquarter, senior DarylMcCleskey returned aninterception 33 yards atthe 9:18 mark.

The next play, Wayne

senior quarterback Mes-siah DeWeaver found ju-nior Matt Wilcox for a 26-yard touchdown pass con-nection to help make it21-7 with 8:27 left.

Wayne went ahead 14-7at the 8:52 mark of thethird quarter whenMcCleskey scored on a 10-yard touchdown carry.

The Warriors set upthat scoring opportunityafter a low punt snap byColerain and a block gaveWayne the ball at the Col-erain 10.

The game was tied at 7at halftime. Colerain hadjust 148 yards of offensein the first half whileWayne had 81 yards of of-fense. The Cardinals fum-bled three times in thefirst half and lost two ofthose.

Both defenses shinedearly in the first quarter.There was 89 yards of to-tal offense from bothteams in the first quarter.

Colerain tied the game

at 7 when Jones foundsophomore GunnarLeyendecker for a 12-yard touchdown pass con-nection at the 1:10 mark ofthe second quarter. SeniorChristian Dinevski addedthe extra point.

The Warriors convert-ed on Colerain’s errantpunt snap in the secondquarter when junior run-ning back Fred Pittsscored on a 1-yard run onfourth-and-goal to helpgive the Warriors a 7-0lead at the 3:03 mark.

Pitts scored his secondtouchdown with 6:44 leftin the fourth quarter tohelp give the Warriors a28-7.

Jones completed an ex-cellent career at Colerain.He rushed for 1,786 yardsand 28 touchdowns enter-ing Saturday. Jones, theAssociated Press South-west District Division Ioffensive player of theyear, had thrown for 639yards and seven touch-

downs entering Saturday.The Colerain versus

Wayne game was namedone of the nation’s Top 10games this week by Max-Preps. The game was tele-vised live by Time WarnerCable SportsChannel.

Colerain is ranked No.1 in the MaxPreps Mid-west Computer Rankingsand No. 3 nationally in thecomputer rankings.

Wayne, the 2014 Division Istate runner-up, is No. 3 inthe Midwest rankings andNo. 8 nationally.

Colerain is No. 6 na-tionally in the USA TodayComputer Rankings.Wayne is No. 5.

Saturday was the firstmeeting between the twoschools since the 2008playoffs. Colerain leadsthe all-time series 4-2.

Wayne tops Colerain in state semifinalMike [email protected]


Monalo Caldwell of Colerain drags Wayne defenders up thethe field in Saturday’s state semifinal game at Mason High.

Page 13: Northwest press 120215



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Page 14: Northwest press 120215


Join Paul Dehner Jr.,Paul Daugherty, a guest,plus other Enquirer Sportspersonalities at Moerlein Lager House.


WATCH ALONG AT: Cincinnati.com

FRIENDSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH8580 Cheviot Rd., Colerain Twp

741-7017 www.ourfbc.comGary Jackson, Senior Pastor

Sunday School (all ages) 9:30amSunday Morning Service 10:30amSunday Evening Service 6:30pmWedn. Service/Awana 7:00pmRUI Addiction Recovery (Fri.) 7:00pm

Active Youth, College, Senior GroupsExciting Music Dept, Deaf Ministry, Nursery

Bread From HeavenOutreach Ministry

C.O.G.I.C.2929 Springdale Road 45251

Phone#(513) 742-9400Sunday School - 9:45am

Sunday Morning Service - 11:00amBible Study Thurs. - 7:00pmPantry Tuesday - 11am-2pm

Christ Church Glendale Episcopal Church965 Forest Ave - 771-1544

[email protected]@christchurchglendale.org

The Rev. John F. Keydel, Jr.8am Holy Eucharist I9am Holy Eucharist II

11am Holy Eucharist IIChild Care 9-12


Sunday School Hour (for all ages)9:15 - 10:15am

Worship Service - 10:30 to 11:45am(Childcare provided for infants/ toddlers)

Pastor: Rich LanningChurch: 2191 Struble Rd

Office: 2192 Springdale Rd542-9025

Visitors Welcome www.eccfellowship.org

Faith Lutheran ChurchNALC and LCMC

8265 Winton Rd., Finneytownwww.faithcinci.org 931-6100

Pastor Paul SchultzContemporary Service - 9 AMTraditional Service - 11:00 AM

Sunday School - 10:15 AM(Sept. - May)

Trinity Lutheran Church, LCMS5921 Springdale Rd

Rev. Richard Davenport, PastorWorship & Sunday School 10:30 a.m,

Bible Study 9:15 a.m. SundaysClassic Service and Hymnbook


Monfort HeightsUnited Methodist Church3682 West Fork Rd, west of North BendTraditional Worship 9:45am

Connect Contemporary Worship 11:00amNursery Available • Sunday School513-481-8699 • www.mhumc.org

Spiritual Checkpoint...Bearing the Love of Christ...for you!

CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142WWW.COS-UMC.ORG

Traditional Worship8:20AM & 11:00AM

Contemporary Worship 9:40amSunday School (All ages)

9:40 & 11AMNursery Care Provided

Reverend Jennifer Lucas, Senior Pastor

Mt. HealthyUnited Methodist ChurchCorner of Compton and Perry Streets

513-931-5827Sunday School 8:45-9:45am

Traditional Worship 10:00-11:00amNursery Available Handicap Access

“Come as a guest. Leave as a friend.”

FLEMING ROADUnited Church of Christ

691 Fleming Rd 522-2780Rev Pat McKinney

Sunday School - All Ages - 9:15amSunday Worship - 10:30am

Nursery Provided

Sharonville United MethodistTraditional worship services at 8:15am & 11:00amContemporary worship service at 9:30amFaith development opportunities for all ages!3751 Creek Rd. 513-563-0117www.sharonville-umc.org


“Life on Purpose in Community”2651 Adams Rd. (near Pippin)

Worship Assembly-Sunday 10:45amPhone 825-9553


Northminster Presbyterian Church703 Compton Rd., Finneytown 931-0243

Growing Faith, Sharing Hope, Showing LoveSunday Worship Schedule

Traditional Services - 8:00 & 10:30amContemporary Services - 9:00am

Student Cafe: 10:15amChildcare Available

Nancy Ross- Zimmerman - Pastors


TO PLACE YOUR ADEMAIL: cin-classi@[email protected]: 513.768.8184 or 513.768.8189

Readers on vacation


The Custer, Held and Lutz families of Green Township andDelhi Township took their Press on vacation to San Franciscoand Napa Valley.

This is the time ofyear when consumersflood the stores lookingfor bargains. Yet, oneof the biggest gifts forthe holidays continuesto be gift cards. Now awarning, if you buy orreceive a gift card, youhave to be very careful.

The potential forfraud with gift cardscontinues to grow eachyear and federal au-thorities continue towarn about severalscams.

In one scam, thieves

are usinggift cardexchangesand auc-tion web-sites tosteal mon-ey fromunsus-pectingcard buy-ers and

sellers. To combat this,always check reviewsof any website you’replanning to use. Bewary of sites sellingcards at a discount or in

bulk. Finally, reviewgift card balances be-fore and after buyingthe card.

Another scam in-volves gift cards youbuy in a store. All toooften when the recipi-ent of such a card goesto use it, they eitherfind there’s hardly anymoney left or they finda block has been placedon the card.

Tampering with giftcards has become a bigproblem and expertssay you need to protect

yourself by takingsome simple precau-tions. First, have thecashier scan the cardbefore you swipe yourcredit card.

Next, take the cardout of the package andinspect it to make sureit hasn’t been tamperedwith. There should beno rips, tears or anyother opening. Thenyou can use your creditcard to pay for the giftcard and activate it.The activation deter-mines how much money

is on the gift card.The problem is

thieves copy down thenumbers on unsold giftcards, wait till they areactivated, then steal themoney by using thenumbers for onlinepurchases. Later, whenthe recipient of the giftcard goes to use thecard they find there’slittle or no money left.

The Better BusinessBureau recommendsthe safest gift cards tobuy are those in a thickplastic coating. Alwayscheck the back of thecard to make sure thePIN number has notbeen scratched off. If

you can see a PIN num-ber its best to put thecard back and get an-other one.

Finally, those whoreceive gift cards forthe holidays should usethem as soon as pos-sible. This may preventa thief from stealingthe money before youuse it, and it also stopsthe gift card companyfrom decreasing itsvalue for non-use overtime.

Howard Ain appearsas the Troubleshooteron WKRC-TV Local 12News. Email him [email protected].

Buying gift cards requires caution


Page 15: Northwest press 120215



Your choice for women’s healthThe best care is right where it should be—in yourneighborhood. The Christ Hospital Physicians’HarleyA. Grim, MD, is now in your area and schedulingappointments. He joins a dedicated team of skilledphysicians in oWering an unparalleled patient experience,backed by Cincinnati’s Most Preferred Hospital.

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Cincinnati, OH 45231

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Cincinnati, OH 45202

ChristmasOpen House

presented by Ogle & Paul R. Young Funeral Home

Nativity ~ Holiday Quartet ~ Treats

Carriage Rides 4 - 8 pmOpen House 5 - 8 pm

Saturday, December 12th7345 Hamilton Avenue in Mt. Healthy

7345 Hamilton Avenue, Mt. Healthy(513) 521-9303

» It’s about that time to cele-brate the season with Holiday inLights and Santaland in SharonWoods.

Holiday in Lights is well-known for its thousands of twin-kling lights and more than 120holiday-themed displays thatare enjoyed all from the warmthof your vehicle. The event isopen nightly through Jan. 2, 6p.m. to 9 p.m. Sundays-Thurs-days, and 5:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. Fri-days and Saturdays. Admissionis $13 per vehicle ($45 for busesand 15-passenger vans).

Step into Santaland in SharonCentre and get a photo with San-ta, laugh at Mr. Scrooge, enjoyDickens Carolers, see a festivetrain display, enjoy holidaytreats and much more. Santa-land will be open nightlythrough Dec. 23, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.Sundays-Thursdays, and 6 p.m.to 10 p.m. Fridays and Satur-days. Entrance is free.

Sharon Woods is at 11450 Leb-anon Road, Sharonville, Ohio45241. A valid Great Parks ofHamilton County motor vehiclepermit ($10 annual; $3 daily) isrequired to enter the park.

» Little girls and their moth-ers, aunts, grandmothers andfriends are invited to McAuleyHigh School’s Christmas Tea, 1p.m. to 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec.5. The festivities will take placein McAuley’s cafeteria. Theaward-winning McAuley VocalEnsemble will sing Christmascarols as the little ones enjoycrafts, goodies, and a visit with aspecial guest.

Tickets are $15 for adults and$10 for little girls and can bebought online at www.mcau-leyhs.net/tea2015. For more in-formation, contact Brigitte Fo-ley at [email protected].

» Enjoy a Caroling Walk inMount Healthy, sponsored byWhat Do I Stand For, beginningat noon Saturday, Dec. 5. Gatherat the Mt. Healthy City Park ga-

zebo, for a walk through theneighborhood singing Christ-mas carols. This will be followedby hot chocolate.

» The annual AssumptionSanta Breakfast and Dinner isSaturday, Dec. 5 and Sunday,Dec. 6, at Mount Healthy As-sumption Church in the parishcenter.

Come to either meal, meetSanta and Mrs. Claus, join in asing-along with Santa; come toSanta’s workshop to make orna-ment for your tree and partici-pate in a raffle giveaway.

On Saturday, Dec 5, break-fast is at 10 a.m., and dinner is at5 p.m. and on Sunday, Dec. 6,breakfast is at 10:15 a.m. Break-fast is $6 and dinner is $7 dinner.

» The German Heritage Mu-seum celebrates the beginningof the Advent season with its St.Nicholas Day celebration from 1p.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 6.

St. Nicholas is scheduled tomeet and greet children andguests from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.

Members of the CincinnatiCarvers Guild will display theirbeautiful wood carvings. Re-freshments, including choco-late drinks, cookies and Kuchen,will be available. The GermanHeritage Museum Choir willsing German Christmas songsat 3 p.m. Gift items are avail-able, including German Heri-tage Museum T-shirts. AuthorsDann Woellert and Elfe Vallas-ter Dona will also have theirGerman heritage books avail-able.

The German-American Citi-zens League, which was found-ed in 1895, opened the GermanHeritage Museum in 2000 toshowcase the German heritageof the region. It is at 4764 WestFork Road. For more informa-tion on the German HeritageMuseum, go to: www.gacl.org.

» McAuley High School willpresent two holiday concerts.

The annual Holiday Harmo-ny Showcase Concert will be at7:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 7. This

concert will be an all-choralshow, featuring both McAuley’sand La Salle High School’s vari-ous vocal groups. Tickets are $5at the door.

The Sounds of ChristmasConcert will be at 7:30 p.m. Sun-day, Dec. 13. This concert willspotlight the McAuley Chorus,Orchestra, and Vocal Ensemble.Tickets are $5 at the door.

Call 513-681-1800 Extension2228 for further information.

» The Paul Young FuneralHome horse-drawn carriagerides, music, kettle corn and livenativity will be from 4 to 8 p.m.Saturday, Dec. 12, and Saturday,Dec. 19.

On Dec. 12, there will be anopen house as well, with tours ofthe 1833 historic house, from 5-8p.m.

» The Mount Healthy Renais-sance Project shows its holidayspirit, with a Christmas Orna-ment Swap that organizers hopebecomes a city tradition. The in-augural swap will be from 4 to 6p.m. Saturday, Dec. 12, at theMount Healthy Garage, 7420Hamilton Ave.

Have some old ornaments inyour attic you’d like to get ridof? This is like a gift exchange:Bring your old ornaments andtake some others home.

Arrive with your ornamentsor holiday decor, place the itemsin the designated category spot:indoor ornaments, trees, deco-rations, books, and misc. andoutdoor lawn decorations,lights, trees and misc.

“Shopping” for ornamentswill begin for everyone who hasbrought something to the swapat 4:30 p.m. At 5:30pm shoppingwill be opened up to anyone whois not able to bring something toswap but would like decorationsfor their homes.

Anything left over will be do-nated to a local charity. Renais-sance is accepting donations inthe form of holiday decorations.Please contact Sara (sarae-

[email protected]) if you haveitems you wish to donate or haveany questions.

» The community is invitedto enjoy, “A Celebration of Car-ols,” as St. Aloysius Gonzaga’sChoir and Chamber Orchestrapresent their annual Lessons &Carols concert at 4 p.m. Sunday,Dec. 13, in the church at 4366Bridgetown Road.

The program will includecarols, scripture readings andthe sounds of St. Al’s 50-voicechoir and chamber orchestra in“A Celebration of Carols” by Jo-seph Martin. Lessons & Carols isagift from St. Al’s to the commu-nity. This year’s program is onGaudete Sunday and promises abeautiful and inspiring programto elevate and enrich your holi-day spirit.

Community members arewelcome to attend. Admission isfree and no tickets are required.Questions can be directed to theParish Office at 513-574-4840.



The live nativity scene at Paul R. Young Funeral Home is a tradition thatstretches almost 70 years. Paul Young Sr. made the wax figures, and theanimals make the stable a home away from home during the holidayseason.


The German Heritage Museumcelebrates the beginning of theAdvent season with its St. NicholasDay celebration from 1 p.m. to 5p.m. Sunday, Dec. 6.

Page 16: Northwest press 120215


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Allen H. ArnoldAllen H. Arnold, 80, of Mount

Healthy passed away Oct. 30. Hewas active in the Mount Healthy

Eagles No.2193 and theAmericanLegion PostNo. 513

Survived bywife of 53years MaryArnold;daughterTracy (Doug)Shields;grandchildrenDanielle,

Jacob, Layne, Cooper, and Reece;sister Joyce (Elmer) Seesing;nieces/nephews Randy Cullen,Teri Cullen-Deneger, Lori Collier,and Pam Minnich.

Preceded in death by sonDoug (Vickie) Arnold.

Visitation was Nov. 3 at Neid-hard-Young Funeral Home,Mount Healthy. Mass of Chris-tian Burial followed at Assump-tion Church, Mount Healthy.

Memorials to Hospice ofCincinnati or the AmericanDiabetes Association.

Mary CorcoranMary “Judy” (nee Litkenhaus)

Corcoran, 76,died Oct. 25at WesternHills Retire-ment. Shewas a assis-tant manager/customerservice forCincinnatiWater Works.

Survived bychildren Judy (Mitchell) Meiman,Theresa (Bill) Shook, Linda Kressand Norma (Paul) Krusling;grandchildren Anita (Rick)Bernard, Sarah (Kyle) Combs,Bryan (Beth) Shook, KevinShook, Michael Macke, RoseKrusling; 19 great-grandchildren;friend Nancy Goodnough;numerous other family andfriends.

Preceded in death by husbandNorman Corcoran; grandsonTony Schaaf.

Visitation was Nov. 2 at theRadel Funeral Home, followedby Mass of Christian Burial atResurrection Church. Burial St.Joseph New Cemetery

Memorials to Alzheimer’sAssociation, 644 Linn St., Suite1026, Cincinnati, Ohio 45203-1742.

Wilma J. DavenportWilma J. (nee Smiddy) Daven-

port, 72, of Springfield Townshippassed away Nov. 17. She was amember of City On A HillChurch.

Survived by husband GeorgeDavenport; children Russell,Ronnie (Christa) and Scotty;grandchildren Joshua, Justin,Jordan and Elizabeth; great-grandchildren Sawyer, Daisy,Paisley and Everly; siblings Alvin,Dwayne, David and Terri Smid-dy, Condon, Cecil, Virgie, Lucille,Doris, Gracie and Don Powers.

Visitation and funeral serviceswere Nov. 21 at Neidhard-YoungFuneral Home, Mount Healthy.

Memorials to AmericanCancer Society.

Thelma J. DoerfleinThelma J. (nee Connett)

Doerflein, 72,passed awayunexpectedlyOct. 30.

Survived bychildren Scott(Maggie)Doerflein andBecki (Eric)Wessel;grandchildrenKerrigan andMadelyn;

siblings Edward Connett andJoyce (Gene) Cook; severalnieces, nephews and closefriends.

Preceded in death by parentsGeorge and Alma (nee Dittus)Connett; siblings Raymond andRosemary Connett.

Visitation and funeral serviceswere at Meyer Funeral Home.

Memorials to charity ofchoice.

Steven GraceSteven Grace, 53, of Green

Township died Nov. 5.Survived by

parentsMichael andMarty Espel-age Grace;siblings Ron(Cheryl)Grace, Sue(Dan) Dono-van, Chris(Geri) McCar-thy; neices/nephewsAdam, Erin,

Katie, Matthew, Brady, Justin,Lauren, Mackenzie, Megan,Mariah and Danny; many rela-tives and friends.

Visitation was at Meyer andGeiser Funeral Home. Mass ofChristian Burial at St. LawrenceChurch.

Memorials to Down SyndromeAssociation of Greater Cincin-nati, 4623 Wesley Ave., Cincin-nati, Ohio 45212, www.dsagc-.com, or Cincinnati Children’sHospital, P.O. Box 5202, Cincin-nati, Ohio 45201, www.cincin-natichildrens.org\donate.

Gloria Elaine HockGloria Elaine (Elsen) Hock, 86,

passed peace-fully Oct. 28.She was avolunteer ather children’sschools and atthe MercyHospital giftshop formany years.

Survived byhusband of 65

years Philip J. Hock; childrenPhilip III (Peggy), Thomas (Mar-iann), Robert, Richard (Cathy),Peggy (Steve) Dehne, David(Leanne) and John (Meg); grand-children Erin (Scott) Brinkman,Julie (Kevin) Hendrickson, Becky(Chris) Ketchum, Missy (Shawn)Parke, Brian (Jennifer), Brittany(Drew) Garvin, Grant, Megan(Cory) Ramsey, Shannon Dehne,Lauren Dehne, Brendan, Matt,JD, Emily and Andrew; eightgreat-grandchildren; siblings

Frank (Jean) Elsen and Bob (lateMarian) Elsen; in-laws Howard(late Joan) Hock and Joan (lateDick) Schulte; many lovingnieces, nephews and friends.

Preceded in death by parentsFrank and Margaret Elsen.

Visitation was Oct. 30 atMeyer Funeral Home. Mass ofChristian Burial Oct. 31 at St.Aloysius Gonzaga Church.

Memorials to St. Rita Schoolfor the Deaf, 1720 GlendaleMilford Road, Cincinnati, Ohio45215 or Hospice of Cincinnati,P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati,Ohio 45263.

Janet C. KroegerJanet C. (nee Monnig) Kroeg-

er, 81, formerly of Mount Airy,Delhi Township and North Benddied Oct. 23.

Survived by husband Paul A.Kroeger; children Thomas(Leslye) Kroeger, Jerome (Ronda)Kroeger, Mary Beth (John)Andrews and Kevin (Viki) Kroeg-er; grandchildren Lindsey andNicole Kroeger, Allison (Kyle)Zeller, Zachary Kroeger, Natalie,Jackie and Ellen Andrews, Colin,Maxwell and Tessa Kroeger;sister Joan Lonnemann.

Preceded in death by parentsRichard and Hilda (nee Paul)Monnig; sister Betty Coffaro.

Visitation was Oct. 27 at theDennis George Funeral Home,Cleves. Mass of Christian BurialOct. 28 at St. Joseph Church,North Bend.

Memorials to CrossroadsHospice or American CancerSociety, either c/o the funeralhome. dennisgeorgefuner-als.com.

Stephanie S. LippertStephanie S. Lippert, 73, of

Green Town-ship passedaway peace-fully Oct. 27.

Survived byhusband of 46years Al C.Lippert;brother Eric(Jan) Sittner;sisters-in-lawBetty Burns

and Helen Shorten; many nieces,

nephews and other family.Visitation and funeral services

were at Meyer Funeral Home.Burial at Baltimore Pike Ceme-tery.

Memorials to SPCA of Cincin-nati, 3949 Colerain Ave., Cincin-nati, Ohio 45223.

Jeff LuedersJeff Lueders, 60, of Green

Township died Nov. 2. He was aformer Public Affairs Manager

with LifeCen-ter. He wasextremelygrateful to hisdonor familyfor his ownheart trans-plant 26 yearsago givinghim a secondchance at life.

Survived bywife of 20

years Debbie (nee Pritchett)Lueders.

Preceded in death by parentsRobert and Adele Lueders.

Visitation and funeral serviceswere at Cheviot United Method-ist Church. Burial at SpringGrove Cemetery.

Memorials to Cheviot UnitedMethodist Church or to thecharity of one’s choice.

Ruth Helen SchockRuth Helen (nee Keenan)

Schock, 87, of Green Townshipdied Oct. 19.

Survived by children Vicki(Guy) Winterhalter and John(Donna) Schock; many grand-children, great-grandchildren,nieces and nephews.

Preceded in death by hus-bands Frank Schock and BenSchock; child Sandy Schock.

Visitation was at the Neid-hard-Minges Funeral Home,Westwood. Funeral Mass at St.Ignatius Church. Burial St. Jo-seph Old Cemetery.

Memorials to CrossroadsHospice, 4380 Glendale MilfordRoad, Cincinnati, Ohio 45242.

Robert E. StehlinRobert E. Stehlin, 85, died

Nov. 19.Survived by

his wife,Marian (neeSchmidt)Stehlin;childrenRobert (Terri)Stehlin, Nancy(Ted) Weiner,Mark (Patti)Stehlin,Michael (Lori)

Stehlin and William (Donna)Stehlin; 11 grandhildren ninegreat grandchildren.

Visitation was at AssumptionChurch in Mount Healthy Nov.24, followed by a Mass of Chris-tian Burial. In lieu of flowers,memorials may be made to TheSociety of St. Vincent De Paul,attention: Director of Devel-opment, 1125 Bank Street Cincin-nati, OH Frederick Funeral Homehandled arrangements for thefamily.

James F. Sunderhaus Sr.James F. Sunderhaus Sr., 83, of

Westwood died Nov. 3. He was aU.S. Navy/Korea veteran.

Survived by wife of 58 yearsAlice R. (nee Thrumble) Sunder-haus; sons Jim Jr., Joe and Larry(Missy) Sunderhaus; grand-children Rachel, Rebecca, Eliza-beth, Kristen, Kurt, Nick, Mon-ica, Mary Claire, Hayley, Keegan,Kiley and Tierney; four great-grandchildren.

Preceded in death by sonsKevin, Doug and Andy Sunder-haus; siblings Frank Jr., Dick, Karland Joan.

Visitation was Nov. 6 at Mi-hovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home.Mass of Christian Burial Nov. 7 atSt. Ignatius Loyola Church.

Memorials to PresentationMinistries or Robert W. FranksAdult Center Parent Group.










See DEATHS, Page 8B

Page 17: Northwest press 120215


Amber Hunt | The EnquirerConsumer Watchdog Reporter

Amber Hunt, The Enquirer’s consumer watchdogreporter, and The Enquirer Call For Action team

of trained volunteers are available to work for you.Specializing in mediation services, we’ll help

you resolve consumer issues and get youresources that will help in the future.

Call 513.768.8833 between 11:00a.m. and 1:00p.m.

Monday through Friday to speak to a volunteer.

Or, go online at Cincinnati.com/CallForActionto submit a consumer complaint.




If you’d like to help yourneighbors resolve their consumer

problems, join our Call For Actionteam by calling 800.647.1756.


Page 18: Northwest press 120215




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Winter is coming…time to plan your escape!

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The cold and snow of winter will be here soon. Wewant to send you on a trip to somewhere warm! Youcould win a $600 airline gift card to purchase flights

to the destination of your choice!

Douglas J. TuckerDouglas J. Tucker, 50, of

Green Township passed awaysuddenly Oct.29.

Survived bywife Rita (neeSchroer)Tucker; par-ents Don andBeverly (neeBarborak)Tucker; chil-dren Mad-eline, Mat-

thew, Michael and Mary KateTucker; sister Melissa (Mark)Rinehart; son-in-law of Ralphand Carol Schroer.

Preceded in death by brotherMichael Tucker.

Visitation was at MeyerFuneral Home. Mass of ChristianBurial at Our Lady of LourdesChurch.

Memorials to The TuckerChildren Education Fund at anyFifth Third Bank.

Jessica WernkeJessica Wernke, 23, of Green

Township passed away suddenlyOct. 26.

Survived byparentsTerissaWernke andMike (Mi-chelle)Wernke;siblingsStephanie,Brandon,Tyler Wernke,Haley and

Katie Warndorf; niece Ava LynnWernke; grandmother NellaBranch; numerous nieces, neph-ews, cousins and friends.

Preceded in death by grand-parents Robert Branch, Paul andMarian Wernke.

Visitation and funeral serviceswere at Neidhard-Minges Funer-al Home, Westwood. Burial atSt. Joseph Old Cemetery.

Memorials to Teen ChallengeCincinnati P.O. Box 249. Milford,Ohio 45150, or Welcome Houseof Northern Kentucky, 205 W.Pike St., Covington, KY 41011.


Continued from Page 6B




Incidents/investigationsAggravated menacing5700 block of St. Elmo Ave.,Nov. 14.

Assault5600 block of Belmont Ave,Nov. 12.

Burglary1400 block of Teakwood Ave.,Nov. 10.

1500 block of Marlowe Ave.,Nov. 9.

2500 block of W. North BendRoad, Nov. 9.

5100 block of Hawaiian Terrace,Nov. 13.

6300 block of Aspen Way, Nov.13.

Criminaldamaging/endangering5100 block of Hawaiian Terrace,Nov. 13.

5300 block of Bahama Terrace,Nov. 15.

5300 block of Eastknoll Court,Nov. 9.

5500 block of Belmont Ave.,Nov. 10.

5600 block of Kirby Ave., Nov.13.

5900 block of Hamilton Ave.,Nov. 10.

Domestic violence1500 block of Ambrose Ave.,Nov. 11.

900 block of Venetian Terrace,Nov. 12.

Felonious assault5300 block of Bahama Terrace,Nov. 12.

5800 block of Shadymist Lane,Nov. 11.

Rape5300 block of Colerain Ave.,Nov. 14.

Taking the identity of another6100 block of Cary Ave., Nov. 10.Theft1100 block of Atwood Ave.,Nov. 11.

2500 block of W. North BendRoad, Nov. 11.

5300 block of Bahama Terrace,Nov. 9.

5500 block of Colerain Ave.,Nov. 15.

5600 block of Belmont Ave.,Nov. 11.

5600 block of Belmont Ave.,Nov. 13.

6300 block of Aspen Way, Nov.9.

COLERAIN TOWNSHIPIncidents/investigationsAssaultReported at 2300 block ofWalden Glen Court, Sept. 4.

Reported on 7400 block ofCountry Village Drive, Aug. 31.

Breaking and enteringReported on 3500 block ofRedskin Drive, Sept. 3.

BurglaryReported at 2400 block ofWalden Glen Circle, Sept. 8.

Reported on 9400 block ofHaddington Court, Sept. 9.

Reported on 2500 block ofWalden Glen Circle, Sept. 10.

Toolbox at removed from 8200block of Daleview Road, Sept.10.

Reported on 2500 block ofRoyal Glen Drive, Aug. 30.

Criminal damagingVehicle damaged at 7900 blockof Cheviot Road, Aug. 7.

Reported on 10000 block ofSunliner Court, Aug. 24.

Vehicle door damaged at 3500block of Springdale Road, Aug.30.

Reported on 10000 block ofPottinger Road, Sept. 6.

Vehicle reported on 2800 blockof Hyannis Drive, Sept. 5.

Vehicle damaged at 2600 blockof Ontario St., Sept. .4.

Window damaged at 10000block of Marino Drive, Sept. 8.

Vehicle window damaged at3000 block of Aries Court,Sept. 10.

Window broken at 2400 blockof Aquarius Drive, Aug. 21.

Vehicle damaged at 9400 blockof Colerain Ave., Aug. 26.

Reported on 9700 block ofLoralinda Drive, Sept. 5.

Window damaged at 9700block of Loralinda Drive, Sept.5.

Window damaged at 2500block of Topeka St., Sept. 6.

Reported on 9500 block ofColerain Ave., Sept. 6.

DomesticReported on Livingston Road,Aug. 30.

Reported on W. GalbraithRoad, Sept. 6.

Reported on Colerain Ave.,Sept. 5.

Reported on Colerain Ave.,Sept. 7.

Reported on Lookover Drive,Sept. 7.

Reported on Colerain Ave.,Sept. 5.

Reported on Aquarius Drive,Sept. 6.

ForgeryReported on 3200 block of W.Galbraith Road, Sept. 10.

FraudReported on 11000 block ofPippin Road, Aug. 6.

Reported on 5500 block ofCheviot Road, Sept. 8.

MenacingReported on 6700 block of E.Miami River Road, Sept. 2.

Misuse of credit cardReported on 900 block of E.Kemper Road, Sept. 8.

Reported on 10000 block ofColerain Ave., Aug. 30.

Reported on 4200 block ofSpringdale Road, Sept. 1.

RobberyVictim threatened and jewelryand cash valued at $29,500removed from 2400 block ofWalden Glen Circle, Sept. 7.

Reported on 8200 block ofColerain Ave., Sept. 9.

Victim threatened wallet andcontents valued at $100 re-moved while at 7200 block ofCreekview Drive, Sept. 10.

Reported on 8700 block ofColerain Ave., Sept. 6.

TheftWallet and contents removedfrom 3300 block of W. Gal-braith Road, Sept. 1.

Clothing valued at $200 re-moved from 9500 block ofColerain Ave., Sept. 2.

$10 removed from 8300 blockof Fawnlake Court, Aug. 31.

Shoes valued at $50 removedfrom 10000 block of ColerainAve., Sept. 1.

3700 block of Stone Creek Blvd.DVD valued at $163 removedfrom, Sept. 1.

Wallet removed from 9400block of Colerain Ave., Sept. 1.

Clothing valued at $102 re-moved from 9500 block ofColerain Ave., Sept. 1.

Keys and foods removed from9300 block of Colerain Ave.,

Sept. 1.Purse removed from 9200 blockof E. Miami River Road, Sept. 1.

Collectibles valued at $42removed from 10000 block ofColerain Ave., Aug. 31.

Items valued at $50 removedfrom 9700 block of ColerainAve., Aug. 28.

Clothing valued at $1,800removed from 9500 block ofColerain Ave., Aug. 31.

Ring removed from 10000 blockof Colerain Ave., Aug. 31.

Kitchen appliances removedfrom 3500 block of AmberwayCourt, July 10.

Reported on 10000 block ofColerain Ave., Aug. 31.

Reported on 3600 block ofStone Creek Blvd., Aug. 30.

Lawn equipment valued at $310removed from 4000 block ofWoodthrush Drive, Aug. 28.

Wallet removed from 10000block of Arborwood Drive,Aug. 30.

Shoes valued at $125 removedfrom 9400 block of ColerainAve., Sept. 6.

Shoes valued at $200 removedfrom 9400 block of ColerainAve., Sept. 6.

Clothing valued at $520 re-moved from 8400 block ofColerain Ave., Sept. 6.

Cell phone removed from 8000block of Blanchetta Drive,Sept. 5.

Cell phone removed from 3600block of Woodsong Drive,Sept. 6.

Boat valued at $200 removedfrom 7500 block of BoleynDrive, Sept. 5.

Cell phone removed from 9500block of Colerain Ave., Sept. 5.

Items valued at $46 removedfrom 3700 block of StoneCreek Blvd., Sept. 5.

Clothing valued at $174 re-moved from 3600 block ofStone Creek Blvd., Sept. 5.

Reported on 3600 block ofStone Creek Blvd., Sept. 5.

Reported on 3700 block ofStone Creek Blvd., Sept. 4.

Items valued at $444 removedfrom 10000 block of ColerainAve., Sept. 5.

Cell phone removed from 5500block of Old Blue Rock Road,Sept. 4.

Groceries valued at $565 re-moved from 9600 block ofColerain Ave., Sept. 4.

Clothing removed from 9500block of Colerain Ave., Sept. 3.

Purse and contents removedfrom 11000 block of StoneQuarry, Sept. 4.

Cigarettes valued at $23 re-moved from 9600 block ofColerain Ave. Sept. 3.

AC unit valued at $2,000 re-moved from 9900 block ofLoralinda Drive, Aug. 30.

Items valued at $150 removedfrom 10000 block of ColerainAve., Sept. 10.

Computer, clothing, speakers,jewelry valued at $1,000 re-moved from 8200 block ofBrownsway Lane, Sept. 9.

Fragrance valued at $627removed from 9600 block ofColerain Ave., Sept. 5.

Cosmetics and jewelry valued at$206 removed from 10000block of Colerain Ave., Sept. 8.

Reported on 9600 block ofColerain Ave., Sept. 8.

DVD removed from 8400 blockof Colerain Ave., Sept. 7.

Camera valued at $600 re-moved from 10000 block ofColerain Ave., Sept. 8.

Computer valued at $500removed from 7400 block ofColerain Ave., Sept. 8.

Toys valued at $44 removedfrom 10000 block of ColerainAve., Sept. 10.

Games valued at $383 removedfrom 8400 block of ColerainAve., Sept. 9.

FOREST PARKIncidents/investigationsBurglaryReported and XBox removedfrom 11000 block of Farming-ton Road, Oct. 19.

DomesticReported on Cary Lane, Oct. 25.TheftReported on 1800 block of CrestRoad, Oct. 25.

Reported on 1100 block of W.Kemper Road, Oct. 24.

Cell phone removed from 11000block of Southland Blvd., Sept.14.


See POLICE, Page 9B

Page 19: Northwest press 120215


Make a credit card contribution online at Neediestkidsofall.com.

Neediest Kids of All is a non-profit corporation now in its 63rd year. Its principal place of business is Cincinnati, and it is registeredwith the Ohio Attorney General as a charitable trust. Contributions are deductible in accordance with applicable tax laws.

Classic holiday song

Thaven’t heard of Peyton Manning, it’s

time you head back to your cave on


The Bengals will be in the national spotlight again tonight, when they face the Denver


Credibility on line as Lewis’ team battles MNF block


DECEMBER 22, 2014



for millennials 7B

team conscience, straight shooter and

ll-around most indispensable Bengal

last week:

game if we’re ever going to take the

next step, we have to win.

“You have to have everybody. You

have an opportunity to have the best

record around here in I don’t know

how long. We have a chance to be

11-4-1. (That would be the best Ben-

gals record since the ‘88 Super sea-

son.) You wouldn’t think that, if

you’ve been in this locker room all

year. It’s crazy.

“You’d think we’re somewhere

(around) .500. Guys have kind of over-

eacted to the way we’ve played in

think it’s guys com-


The Bengals will be in the national spotlight again tonight, when they face the Denver Broncos on Monday Night Football.


Credibility on line as Lewis’ team battles MNF block



I provoke honesty, whil

e always having

the backs of the fans. R

each me via

email at pdaugherty@enqu


Members of the General Assem-

bly clearly voiced their support for

a smoke-free Kentucky bill for the

2015 session last week that mirrors

previously failed legislation in 2014.

Denouncing the argument that a

smoke-free bill prohibiting smoking

in public places would kill business,

Brent Cooper, a business owner

from northern Kentucky, said not

only are businesses prospering

across the Ohio River in Cincinnati

with a smoke-free law, but that the

pubs in Ireland haven’t shut down

since the country put a ban on

smoking in the workplace 10 years

ago.Many legislators conferred that

public smoking was indefensible in

Kentucky given the state’s bad

health ratings compared to other

states throughout the U.S.

According to testimony from

Wayne Meriwether, CEO of Twin

Lakes Regional Medical Center,

second-hand smoke is just as dan-

gerous for those that don’t smoke.

“Twenty-six and half percent of

all Kentuckians smoke. We lead the

nation in lung cancer and lung can-


bill hassupportFayette House member

sees new hope in ’15

By Brad Bowman

The State Journal

See BILL, Page A4

addressing the world of

Purse and contents removedfrom 1100 block of Smiley Ave.,Oct. 22.

Firearm removed from 1900block of Waycross, Oct. 20.

Wallet removed from 1200 blockof W. Kemper Road, Oct. 21.

Tools valued at $30 removedfrom 11000 block of Rose Lane,Oct. 21.


Incidents/investigationsArsonReported on 8700 block ofBaboa Drive, Oct. 19.

BurglaryReported and laptop, jewelryremoved from at 1000 block ofHempstead Drive, Aug. 19.

Reported and TV and cashvalued at $400 removed from8900 block of Daly Road, Aug.21.

Child endangeringReported on North Hill Lane,Aug. 20.

Criminal damagingReported on McKelvey Road,Aug. 20.

Reported on 1500 block ofMeredith Drive, Aug. 19.

Reported on 8700 block ofNeptune Drive, Aug. 19.

Window damaged at 1900 blockof Kemper Road, Aug. 22.

DomesticReported on First Ave., Aug. 22.TheftReported on 7000 block ofGreenfield Drive, Aug. 24.

Weedeater valued at $250removed from 600 block ofNorth Bend, Aug. 22.

Vehicle entered at 8700 block ofMorningstar Lane, Aug. 21.

GPS valued at $250 removedfrom 9600 block of FallshillCircle, Aug. 18.

iPad valued at $500 removedfrom 9800 block of Beau Lane,Aug. 19.

Reported on 2300 block ofWoodbluff Court, Aug. 18.

Radio valued at $900 removedfrom 8600 block of NeptuneDrive, Aug. 24.


Continued from Page 8BColerain Township9537 Amarillo Court: Carlson, Kathy E. toKilgore, Emmett J. & Verna; $30,000.

7840 Austin Ridge Drive: Sullivan, JosephK. & Carol A. to Beck, Thomas C. &Patricia A.; $238,000.

3397 Amberway Count: McCall, Annetteto McCall, Pamela D.; $67,000.

2860 Banning Road: Hammerle, Fred G.to Wolfert, Kurt; $400,000.

2432 Banning Road: Pk Holdings LLC toPickard, Tarrah M.; $79,900.

2857 Bentbrook Drive: Olomajeye, Ayana& David to Sherman, Steven O.;$149,500.

12170 Birchhill Drive: Phan, Quyen H. toPhan, Caysi D. X. & Trung Minh Truong;$100,790.

6315 Blue Rock Road: Kinne, Daniel J. &Megaeara A. to Kinne, Daniel; $60,000.

2801 Brampton Drive: KS ManagementProperties LLC to Elziv LLC; $28,514.

7771 Cheviot Road: Dangel, Pauline Tr. toKen Herbert Plumbing LLC; $55,000.

7811 Cheviot Road: Dangel, Pauline Tr. toKen Herbert Plumbing LLC; $95,000.

3252 Compton Road: McMickle, GuyCharles Jr. & Danielle Adrienne Bowlingto Hamilton, Daniel B.; $113,500.

3330 Deshler Drive: Cincinnati Neigh-borhood Housing Group LLC to Vi-nebrook Annex B. Ohio LLC; $1,353,650.

5840 Dunlap Road: Crosby, Walter F. toSchon, Gregory A. & Dana L.; $231,000.

4231 Endeavor Drive: Schmitt, ThomasM. Tr. to McVicker, Lucinda C.; $59,900.

6751 Fath Count: Ion Home Solutions Inc.to Merianos, Ted; $100,000.

2868 Grosvenor Drive: Kist, Kathy A. toEddie, Justinn B.; $119,000.

4280 Hanley Road: Vinciguerra, ThomasA. to Stockelman, Jodi & Eric A. Zerges;$163,000.

2553 Haverknoll Drive: Burnet CapitalLLC to Vinebrook Annex B. Ohio LLC;$47,000.

11941 Hamilton Ave.: Acquired Capital IILP to Midwest Plaza LLC; $475,000.

2856 Hyannis Drive: Earls, Benjamin J. toGreentree, Justin K.; $78,000.

2723 Jonrose Ave.: Naber, Betty A. toMcClelland, Diana C.; $124,000.

5400 Longlake Count: Reckelhoff, Ken toCastleman, Christopher S. & KimberlyA.; $119,000.

9728 Loralinda Drive: Holston, KennethL. Jr. & Kenneth L. Holston Sr to Rozier,Vanessa; $20,000.

9759 Loralinda Drive: Burnet Capital LLCto Vinebrook Annex B. Ohio LLC;$32,000.

Magnolia Woods Way: Grand Communi-

ties Ltd. to Fischer Single Family HomesIII Ltd.; $47,833.

9655 Marino Drive: Cincinnati Neigh-borhood Housing Group LLC to Vi-nebrook Annex B. Ohio LLC; $1,353,650.

2574 Mariposa Drive: Cincinnati Neigh-borhood Housing Group LLC to Vi-nebrook Annex B. Ohio LLC; $1,353,650.

9668 Manhattan Drive: BRL InvestmentsLLC to Koren, Eric; $60,000.

6808 Marchwind Count: Lesko, Larry J. &Allison L. to Crutchfield, Reginald &Rayquel; $157,500.

3075 Niagara St.: Cincinnati Neigh-borhood Housing Group LLC to Vi-nebrook Annex B. Ohio LLC; $1,353,650.

8925 Pippin Road: V. Mortgage REOCorp. to Foster, Daniel; $42,513.

9528 Pippin Road: Cincinnati Neigh-borhood Housing Group LLC to Vi-nebrook Annex B. Ohio LLC; $1,353,650.

8812 Planet Drive: Deutsche Bank Na-tional Trust Co. Tr. to Vinebrook AnnexB. Ohio Ll; $33,739.

3584 Ripplegrove Drive: Spears, Nancy L.& Joyce Ann Kernen to Walton, Zackery& Jamie Vaughn; $75,000.

3617 Semloh Ave.: JD Smith Holdings LLCto As Capital LLC; $44,900.

3617 Semloh Ave.: Christiana Trust to JDSmith Holdings LLC; $37,000.

7718 Sheed Road: Fluegeman, Peter &Dianna L. to Angelo, Lucas A. & BrandyL.; $240,000.

2498 Stockport Court: Henn, Michael T. &Michele J. to Ballard, Edward C.;$109,000.

7807 Thompson Road: Humbert, StevenL. & Susan to Thomas, Mari K. & BrianR.; $335,000.

2587 Topeka St.: Cincinnati Neigh-borhood Housing Group LLC to Vi-nebrook Annex B. Ohio LLC; $1,353,650.

3284 Warfield Ave.: Cincinnati Neigh-borhood Housing Group LLC to Vi-nebrook Annex B. Ohio LLC; $1,353,650.

9852 Weik Road: Venture Real EstateGroup LLC to Prime Property Now LLC;$66,500.

2505 Wenning Road: Cincinnati Neigh-borhood Housing Group LLC to Vi-nebrook Annex B. Ohio LLC; $1,353,650.

2959 Whitley Count: Johnson, Jeanetteto Williams, Sarann E. & Terrence W.Harrell; $161,500.

Green Township6941 Aspen View Count: Mary JaneStenger Inter Vivos Trust to Davis,Alonzo L. & Mary C.; $200,000.

5245 Arrow Ave.: Sandman, Carol A. toFrey, Arleen M.; $85,000.

3376 Bellehaven Court: Ruebusch, Su-zanne J. to Leinen, Ashley N. & WilliamR. Rainey; $115,000.

5585 Biscayne Ave.: Rose Property In-vestments LLC to Bolt, Benjamin F. &Laura A.; $79,000.

3298 Bridgestone Court: Tucker, Jack L.Tr. to Braker, Alan M. Jr. & Ann Marie;$650,000.

6417 Bridgetown Road: Schmidt, RichardC. Tr. to Lonneman, Shirley A.; $145,000.

6417 Bridgetown Road: Nicolaus, Paul E.& Kristy A. to Fluegeman, Peter P. &Dianna L.; $176,000.

3299 Bridgestone Count: Deremo, San-dra J. to Vemulapalli, Sasikala; $450,000.

5805 Childs Ave.: Rothan, Shannon E. toLang, Michael J.; $109,500.

3663 Crestnoll Drive: Bank of New YorkMellon Trust Co. NA The to Mike Swee-ney & Susan Minnich Sweeney; $64,599.

6249 Eagles Lake Drive: Schultz, ShirleyTr. to Lautz, Zachary C.; $92,700.

5184 Eaglesnest Drive: Clayton, Evelyn V.to Moody, Julie A. & Ronald W.;$36,000.

4318 Ebenezer Road: Huber, Maureen toGall, Ashley & Adam Wilson; $115,000.

3326 Emerald Lakes Drive: Kirkpatrick,Harmon L. & Patricia to Corn, Doug;$80,750.

1969 Faycrest Drive: Burnet Capital LLCto Vinebrook Annex B. Ohio Ll; $35,000.

2206 Fayhill Drive: Stetter, James R. toFowler, Jill D.; $79,900.

3161 Goda Ave.: Angelo, Lucas Alexanderto Succop, Christine; $124,900.

3317 Greenway Ave.: Sharma, Pawan &Mamta to Heitkamp, Joy E.; $131,000.

3195 Harborside Drive: Braker, Alan &Ann Marie to Tucker, Jack L. Tr.;$375,000.

3370 Jessup Road: Heidorn, Cori & Ste-ven P. to Kaufman, Samantha & FletcherKaufman; $159,900.

4951 Jessup Road: Girmann, David A. Tr.to Nichols, Kimberly A.; $185,500.

5613 Karen Ave.: Bracher, Helen M. toMello Ventures LLC; $59,000.

5613 Karen Ave.: Mello Ventures LLC toVinebrook Annex B. Ohio Ll; $69,000.

5553 Lucenna Drive: Hornyak, Mary M.to Murphy, Robert P. & Phyllis I.;$65,000.

5401 Michelles Oak Court: Dearnell,Robert M. to Poulos, Karen S.; $87,000.

5616 Muddy Creek Road: Woebkenberg,Richard C. to Fogelmann, Marilyn;$65,500.

3663 Paramount Ridge Lane: Stephen-son, Tony G. & Leah R. to Smith, CarrollR. & Jodie Fehr; $115,000.

5245 Ponce Lane: Hazelbaker, Elizabeth

M. to Dallas, Lacey & Eric A. II; $101,700.4828 Race Road: Brenneman, Constanceto Delfendahl, Jeremy; $149,500.

4310 Regency Ridge Court: Bischak,Vilma G. to Catanzaro, Angela; $85,000.

3642 Ridgewood Ave.: Fangman, BruceE. & Barbara A. Ruwe to Krohn, Kath-leen M.; $155,000.

4356 School Section Road: Fifth ThirdBank to Bricks and Mortar Rental Prop-erties LLC; $45,500.

5964 Sheed Road: Kallay, Roberta J. toRoedel, Kyle Michael; $150,000.

6057 Snyder Road: Holtkamp, Robert J.Tr. & Robby D. Tr. to Holtkamp, RobbyD.; $300,000.

3767 Stroschen Drive: Brodbeck, Bette toLeath, Virgil L.; $142,500.

4389 Simca Lane: Goldfuss, Alice J. toJordan, Timothy Brock; $219,550.

5788 Spire Ridge Count: Burck, Gail J. toNapoloitano, Gary E.; $150,000.

Van Blaricum Road: Ernst, Susan toSimmons, Dale A. & Teresa R.; $94,000.

4280 Victorian Green Drive: Day, HowardR. & Dennis M. to Day, Howard R.;$36,100.

7405 Wesselman Road: Miller, Robert W.& Candie K. to Taylor, David A. & KelliC.; $70,000.

5182 Wesselman Woods Drive: Sheets,Christopher to Ohmart, Bryon R. &Ramona M.; $369,000.

1614 Western Hills Lane: Dennison,Micah S. & Kimberly A. Barker to Snipe-doodle Properties Ll; $95,000.

5875 Weston Count: Scharf, Scott D. toSchulte, Brittany K.; $95,000.

6657 Woodcrest Drive: Herling, Robert E.& Lois D. to Holbrock, Zachary M. &Mary K.; $154,900.

7153 Wyandotte Drive: Rischmann,Patrick R. to Gramke, Andrew J. &Kortneya; $184,900.

Mount Airy5310 Fox Road: Hoffer, Robert C. Jr. &Gladys E. to JPMorgan Chase Bank NA;$52,530.

5438 Fox Road: Timon, Pamela J. toKlenk, David T.; $63,375.

5617 Goldenrod Drive: Newton, Todd W.Tr. to Seaton, Sara B.; $111,000.

2541 North Bend Road: Schoenung, Glento Korzenowski, Mark David; $124,000.

Springfield Township661 Allencrest Court: Leman, Sharon A.Tr. to Hutson, Kenya; $181,000.

8624 Balboa Drive: Richburg PropertyManagement LLC to Vinebrook AnnexB. Ohio Ll; $39,200.


Page 20: Northwest press 120215



No. 1129






E: 12/6/2015


1 Key word #15 Plants with

intoxicating leaves10 Mosque no-no15 Key word #219 Bon ____20 Songwriter

Carmichael21 Minor snafu22 Capital known for 300

years as Christiania23 Ill-fated seducer

in “Tess of the D’Urbervilles”

24 1-Across + 15-Across26 Erupt27 What a driverless car

drives29 Pageant V.I.P.s30 Like some soldiers

in the American Revolution

32 Farmyard call33 You may leave when

it’s up34 Endnotes?35 Portland, Ore.-to-

Boise dir.36 Egg producer38 The “e” of i.e.39 ____ Olshansky, first

Soviet-born N.F.L. player

41 Villainous43 1-Across + 122-Across48 Workers on the board49 It covers everything

quite clearly

50 Decepticon’s foe in “Transformers”

54 Sewing case55 Clio nominees57 S.U.V. alternative59 Moolah60 Bench warmer62 Final Four round64 ____ cards (items

used in ESP tests)65 1-Across + 125-Across70 15-Across +

122-Across72 Acronym on the S&P

50073 Galileo, by birth75 Take off, as a heavy

coat?76 Venice tourist

attraction78 S.U.V. alternative80 Golfer Ernie81 Acted like85 Goldeneye or

harlequin87 Paul who won a Nobel

in Physics89 1962 Paul Anka hit91 15-Across +

125-Across94 Coat fur97 Ammonium and

others98 Subj. for Bloomberg

News99 Puts in stitches, say100 Food that’s an

anagram of 98-Across

101 Washing the dishes, e.g.

103 Plantation device105 Subj. with many


106 Shabby108 Sound in “Eleanor

Rigby” and “Yesterday”

110 Disdainful sounds113 “Little” visitor to

Slumberland, in old comics

114 122-Across + 125-Across

117 Holder of small doses

118 Former British crown colony in the Mideast

119 TurboTax option120 As old as the hills121 Petro-Canada

competitor122 Key word #3123 Looking for124 Go well together125 Key word #4


1 California resort town2 V, in physics3 1997 Samuel L.

Jackson film4 Pilaflike product5 Pot user?6 Tic-tac-toe failure7 “Understand?”8 Fellow students,

generally9 Brings together10 “Hook” role11 Successes in the

game Battleship12 Sister brand of

Phisoderm13 Elation14 It helps you get ahead

15 Pardner’s mount16 Glimpses17 Orioles’ div.18 He played Chaplin in

“Chaplin”25 Date28 QB Bobby who

purportedly put a curse on the Detroit Lions

31 Germophobe’s need33 Doesn’t pursue34 Mustard, but not

ketchup: Abbr.36 Stage prize37 Old TV adjustment:

Abbr.39 Radiologist, e.g.40 Biological blueprints42 Makes up (for)44 Lucius’s son, in Harry

Potter45 Fancy marble46 Fidelity offerings, for

short47 Political insults, so to

speak51 Uncle ____52 Hershiser who was

Sports Illustrated’s 1988 Sportsman of the Year

53 Major ally?56 Islamic mystics58 Place for a bust60 Figurine61 Stemming from63 Archenemy of

Mattel’s He-Man65 General interests?66 Author Wiesel67 Tournament

organizer since ’3968 “Ha! I was right!”

69 Says, “Read you loud and clear … over,” say

71 Rope in

74 Informer, informally

77 South American tuber

79 Recharge midday

81 Sandpaper and such

82 Creatures that may live inside oysters – hence the name

83 Cable’s ____ Classic

84 Springfieldexclamations

86 Male lead in Disney’s “Frozen”

88 Messy food order at a carnival

90 Witty Nash

92 ____ choy

93 Common wedding- reception feature

94 Kind of column95 “Holy ____!”96 J. Paul Getty and

others102 Literally,

“breathless”103 [You stink!]104 Ho hi107 Beast on Skull

Island, informally108 Low-lying area

109 Robert who oversaw the acquisitions of Pixar, Marvel and Lucasfilm

110 Ophthalmologist’sconcern

111 Burkina ____ (African land)

112 Vending machine feature

115 Small songbird116 Burns’s “before”

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18

19 20 21 22

23 24 25 26

27 28 29 30 31

32 33 34 35

36 37 38 39 40 41 42

43 44 45 46 47

48 49 50 51 52 53

54 55 56 57 58 59

60 61 62 63 64

65 66 67 68 69 70 71

72 73 74 75

76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84

85 86 87 88 89 90

91 92 93

94 95 96 97 98 99

100 101 102 103 104 105

106 107 108 109 110 111 112

113 114 115 116 117

118 119 120 121

122 123 124 125

Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).



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Page 21: Northwest press 120215

Homes for Sale-Ohio Homes for Sale-Ohio

Real Estate

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2990 JESSUP RD.I just SOLD this super home that was a resort style ranch with a lovely setting. We had great pics, marketing, & networking and we got it SOLD. If you’re trying to sell, call Tom.

Tom Deutsch, Jr.





West Shell

Cincinnati Low Income Apartments.Section 8. Very nice West side loca-tions. 2-3 BR Equal OpportunityHousing. 513-929-2402

COLERAIN TWP--Boleyn (offBanning) 1BR, heat, parking,$415; W. Palmer RE 489-0088

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject tothe Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegalto advertise any preference, limitation or discriminationbased on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicapor familial status or an intention to make any such prefer-ence, limitation or discrimination.This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertisingfor real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readersare hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in thisnewpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.

Kentucky Commission on Human Rights 800-292-5566

H.O.M.E. (Housing Opportunities Made Equal) 513-721-4663

Delhi - 6069ClevesWarsawPk3Bdm/3.Ba$239,000 Dir: NeebWesttoClevesWarsaw.H-8744


Julie Pieczonka

GreenTwp - 3170Werkshire EstatesDr 2Bdm/3.Ba$239,000 Dir:West onWerkRd,RonWerkshire Est in cul-de-sac.H-8767


Karen Menkhaus

GreenTwp - 5578SidneyRd3Bdm/2.2Ba$173,999Dir: NeebRd. to Sidney.H-8779


Doug Rolfes

Harrison - 210MorgansWy32Bdm/2.Ba$72,900Dir: Harrison to Lyness toMorgansWay..H-8741


Heather Claypool

Westwood - 3620AllviewCir 4Bdm/2.Ba$99,900Dir:Glenway toSouth onMuddyCreek toRight onAllview..H-8719


Julie Pieczonka

Westwood - 2915 RavogliAve3Bdm/3.Ba$119,900Dir: off Fleetwood.H-8750


Sylvia Kalker

Anderson - Amust see 2 or 3bedroombrickRanchwithFamilyRoomAddition.Custombrick patiowithfirepit. Great Yard.$129,900 H-8697

Brian Bazeley

Colerain - Great lando floor plan.Just 15 yrs old. Full brick 9rm, 2 bd + den, 3 full ba! LLFR/wetbar/52x14 flex rm/full ba! Gas FP! 2 car gar!$239,000 H-8748

Jeanne Rieder

Colerain East - Beautifully redone 3bed2bath two story!Newequipt kit! Fin LL! Newflooring, doors, paint,lndscpg,Great fenced yardwDeck! New roof!$109,900 H-8603

Jeanne Rieder

Deer Park - 8 yr cust blt home in theheart of Deer Park. Closeto shopping & hospital, thishome has it all. Ex lg gar,hugemstr BR& manyextras.$199,900H-8670

Dan Nieman

Evanston - Great Value/Invstmt 3bed 2BathBrick 2 sty!Open LR/DR.WoodEquiptKit! Covrd Porch, Spaciousrooms! AvgMech. LongTermTenant.$59,900H-8757

Jeanne Rieder

Harrison - Stunning/Spacious/Updated!Open flr planw/2bdrms, 2ba+study, vaultedceiling, newSSappliances,laundry rm, cov deck+1car att gar.$145,900H-8772

Doug Rolfes

Harrison - Charming 3 bdrmRanchin Heart of Harrison!Updatedkitchenandbath!Lg, fenced-in yardw/maturetreesandbeautiful covereddeck for ent!$99,900H-8190

Bill Dattilo

KennedyHeights - Great Value/Investment4bedroom3bathCapeCod!Open LR/DR.Wood equipt Kit!EnclosedPorch. AverageMechanics.$49,900H-8758

Jeanne Rieder

Manchester - Ranch on 30AC, 2/3ACpond, 22x14 sun rm, lgdeck, open LR-DR-Kit,10x8pantry, full bsmt, free-stndgPellet Stove, ceilfans, skylights.$329,900H-8166

Julie Pieczonka

Monfort Hts. - 2nd floor 2 bd - 2 baCondo in secure bldg.Vaulted ceilings, lg GreatRmw/walkout tocoveredbalcony.Eat-in kitchenw/appliances.Garage.$86,500 H-8528

Bill Dattilo

Monfort Hts. - Great spaciousopen floor plan condo-shows like new. Large LRw/with vaulted ceiling.Equipt kitchenw/ counterbar. Elevator in building.$80,500 H-8486

Joe Darwish

Monfort Hts. - Nice 2 BR/3 BATownhouse inNWSchools.FinishedLowerLevelw/FP,wetbar,walkout toprivatepatio. Updated baths, largebedrooms.$45,000H-8649

Jennifer Hamad

Monfort Hts. - Updated 1.5 storyhome in desirable area! 4bedroom/2bath.Hardwoodfloors. Ceramic tile. Largeyardwithbeautifulwoodedview.$144,900 H-8762

Bill Dattilo

Monfort Hts. - Like New! 2 BD, 2BACondoover 1,000SF.OpenPlan, EquippedKit.Balcony, 1 car det gar. 2pets (under 25 lbs) allowed.NrHwy&Bus.$72,000H-8776

Jeanne Haft

Mt. Healthy - Cute 3 story Victorian.Updates include, kitchen,bath, skylights in 3rdbedroom.Largeplayareainyard.$139,900H-8599

Brian Bazeley

Oxford - Clean, sharp floor plan,just off Miami UniversityCampus. Desirable no-outlet street. 3 bedrooms, 2full baths. 2 car garage.$135,000 H-8782

Mike Wright

Patriot - Breathtaking view ofOhioRiver &Countryside fromthis 63ACparadise. 4 bdlog cabin and2ndhome.60x40steel barn.HuntersDreamLodge.$349,500H-8332

Julie Pieczonka

Reading - 4 BRBrick 2 Sty hdwdflrs in LR & Kit, FR w/WBFP&walkoutt todeck.Great fr porch, goodmechs.Needssomeupdatingwhich pricereflects. $149,900 H-8708

Vicki Schlechtinger

Ross - Great three bedroom, 3 bathhomewithbonus room.Fullyupdatedcontemporarystyle. Amust see gem.Motivated sellers.$209,900H-8546

Doug Rolfes

Sharonville - Zoned business,currently used as a trainingathletic facility. 2 lrge openrmswith 8 additionalsatellite offices. Open rmsmeasure52x36.$249,900H-8318

Rick Hoeting

WhiteOak - Beautifully updated 3bd + cape cod. Lg livingspaces.Mstr BRwith 12x11changing area. LL familyroomwithstudyandbath.20x12covdeck.$129,900H-8736

Joe Darwish

White Oak - Updates thruout. 4 BD3 car gar, 1st fl Mbdrmw/adj ba, frml DR, 1st fl laun.Fin LL fam rm. Gas FP. Lgdeckw/priv lot. Newer roof&mech.$399,900H-8738

Heather Claypool


1150 Waycross Road1 BR, 1 BA $ 659, utilities

incl. $400 Sec. Dep.Vouchers welcome.

Ask about our Move-in Special. 513-825-1356

PRICE HILL / Covedale - 1 & 2BR w/balc, no pets, ht & wtrincl. $450 & $550. 451-3191

TAYLOR MILL -O X F O R DHILLS 1&2BR apts.2 Mo. FreeRent on a 1 Year Lease$570/mo up to $830/mo.Dep Special! $210 859-431-5754

W E S T W O O D - 1 & 2 BRfrom $385. Section. 8 OK.Lndry. 1st mo. $200. No ap-plication fee. 513-374-3116

MONFORT HTS--2BR, 1.5BA,enclosed balcony, W/D hkup,

covered parking, pool,$750+dep. 513-429-3206

COLLEGE HILL, N--3BR,hardwood floors, eat-in-kit,attached gar, no pets.$1100+utils. 513-396-6843

Female roommate wanted -Age 35-45, Afro or latino. Nodruggies or alcoholics. Every-thing is negotiable. Call 513-827-2953 for further infoabout a 2BR apartment.

HARTWELL/ELMWOOD- Fur-nished rooms on busline. $90to $100/week with $100 dep.513-617-7923, 513-617-7924

B R I D G E T O W N - - RegencyRidge 2BR, 2BA incl den.corner unit. $93,500. Immed.occupancy. 513-673-2756

Mark SchuppTop Real Estate Expert

More Buyers" More Sellers""Mark Schupp""" markschupp.com


WHITE OAK - 7913 CHEVIOT RD #28Second fl oor 2 Bdr/2Ba unit in security bldg.

Great rm w/cathedral ceilings & w/o to private balcony. Large eat in equipped kitchen w/ pass thru to dining rm. Front to rear unit.

Master bedroom w/full bath, dressing area. Heat pump 2013. Conv to exprsswy.1 yr war.

MLS# 1449211

OPEN 12/6/15 – 11-1


COLERAIN - 9687 BREHM ROADMove Right In! Ranch home on .49 Ac semi

rural sett Equip Kit w/wlkt to large tiered deck private rear yard Din Rm w/wood fl rs

Large Liv rm w/planter Mast Bdrm has private wlkt to deck Open Stair to Low Lev Rem Hall Bath Fam rm w/brick WBFP w/o bsmt. MLS


OPEN 12/6/15 – 1:30-3:30

COLERAIN - 10213 STORM DRIVE Move right in! Refreshed and rejuvenated neutrally decorated,replacement windows, equipped kitchen, new interior doors,formal

dining room with walkout to covered patio,newer roof and HVAC,Family room with 1/2 bath, 1 yr warranty. Convenient location

MLS # 1451343

OPEN 12/6/15 – 4-6

WHITE OAK - 5946 SQUIRRELSNEST LANEExciting Transitional on heavily wooded

1+ acre setting, approx 4300 s.f. of living space, 2 story great rm, gourmet kit w/cherry cabinetry, Granite 1st fl oor study, 9’ ceilings, master suite w/vaulted ceilings & sitting rm.

Home Theater, wet bar. MLS # 1459889

OPEN 12/6/15 – 1-2:30

WHITE OAK - 5869 JESSUP ROAD Original Owners! Well maintained brick 2 story

home in Move In condition. Equipped eat in kit, Formal Dining Rm, hdwd fl rs throughout, 1st fl family rm w/brick wbfp, replacement.

windows, remodeled mast bath, laundry chute, side entry garage,1 yr warranty. MLS


OPEN 12/6/15 – 3-4:30

GREEN TWP. 3113 MARY JANE DR. Spectacular trans brick ranch on cul de sac

w/1st fl r fam room addition w/cathedral ceiling & walkout to pvt rear yrd-equipt eat in kit w/island, counter bar & garden window-Over $40,000 in recent improvements-Lwr

lvl fam room. 1 yr warranty. MLS #1440042



YMCA needs chilcareworkers for before school,during school, and afterschool hours. Must be 18with high school diplomaor GED. Apply online at

myy.org or email resumeto mevans@



Cincinnati Officewww.hiscjobs.com

513-333-0563Weekend Positions

Guaranteed Hour Positions$10 per Hour and $11 per Hour


SE E K I N G Detail OrientedCAREgivers Serving DDS (fkaMRDD) for imm openings inHamilton & Cler. Co. Includessigning bonus. 513-681-2472LM or fax: resume to 513-681-0710

Bodyman & PainterSmall Auto Body Shop in searchof a combination Bodyman &Painter. Must be a self-starter,experienced in the field for at

least 5 years, and have reliabletransportation and references.

Qualified applicants only:apply at 291 Harmon Ave.

Lebanon or call 513-932-3551between the hours 8-12 and 1-5

Ask for Don Thomas.


Toplace your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifiedsClassifiedscincinnati.com

VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifiedsTO PLACE YOUR AD

Homes ofDistinction

CHECKOUTCLASSIFIEDonline at cincinnati.com

VISITCLASSIFIEDSonline at cincinnati.com

Celebrate it.


Page 22: Northwest press 120215




Announceannouncements, novena...

Special Notices-Clas

The Cincinnati Enquirer has carrierroutes available in the following areas:

CentralSt. Bernard @ Walnut Hills @ Wyoming @ Avondale

EastAmelia / Batavia @ Bethel @ Brown County @ Goshen @

Hyde Park @ Madeira/Indian Hill/Milford/Loveland @ Montgomery / Silverton @ Oakley

WestColerain Twp. @ Groesbeck

Monfort Heights @ NorthsideWestern Hills / Westwood @ Wyoming

NorthFairfield @ Liberty Township @ Maineville @ Middletown

@ Morrow Mason @ Sharonville South Lebanon@ West Chester

KentuckyCold Spring @ Crescent Springs

Edgewood ErlangerFlorence / Burlington

Independence / Taylor MillPark Hills / Ft. Mitchell

Union @ Walton / Verona @ WarsawIndianaSt. Leon

Must be 18 with a valid drivers license and proof ofinsurance. If interested please call: 513-768-8134

Chemical TechnicianCincinnati Tri-County Area

Coatings Company seeks motivatedindividual for mixing and blendingwater based coatings. Knowledgeof chemistry a plus. Must be ableto lift 50 lbs.Technical backgroundA PLUS! Many benefits and good

starting wage. Must passbackground test.

E-mail General Manager [email protected]

Direct SupportProfessional

8-10 FT/PT staff needed forEast and West Side grouphome locations. 2nd , 3rdand weekend shifts. NeedHS diploma or GED, validOhio driver’s license andgood driving record. Paid

training provided.Apply in person at

CORE, Inc. Tri CountyParkway, Cincinnati, OH

45246 EOE

Heavy Equipment /Rock Drill Mechanic

Location: Williamsotwn, KY. Weare looking for a positive,

hardworking individual that is ateam player and works well withothers. Applicant must be wellversed in diesel and hydraulic

functions. 5+ years’ experience insimilar work. Must be able to work

flexible hours and holidays when needed. Benefitsinclude competitive hourly rate,

401(k) plan, health insurance. EOE

Email resume to [email protected]

Janitorial , Fairfield SouthFloor work help needed.

Dustmop, mop and vacuum,no buffing or stripping.

M-F. 6p-10p. $10/hr.Will perform drug screen &

background check.513-553-0050

JANITORIALPart time evening cleaner

needed in theMason/Kings Island areaSunday-Thursday after

6pm. 2-3 hours per clean.Call 513-315-0218

JANITORIALPart time evening cleanerneeded in the Milford areaM,W,F after 6pm. Approx

4 hours per clean.Call 513-553-6757

JANITORIALPart time evening cleanersneeded in the Sharonvillearea Mon-Fri after 5pm.

Approx. 5 hours per clean.IDEAL FOR COUPLES!

Call 513-315-0218

Landscape Laborers - Temporary,full-time 2/1/16-10/31/16. 30 jobsw/ GroundSystems, Inc., Blue Ash,

OH & Hebron, KY & job sites inBoone(KY), Kenton(KY),

Butler(OH), Clermont(OH),Hamilton(OH) & Warren(OH)

cntys. Use hand tools/equip. Laysod, mow/trim, edge, plant,

water, fertilize, dig, mulch & rake.Entry lvl; req’s suprvsn. No exp

req’d/will train. Lift/carry 50 lbs.,when nec. Post-accident & emplyr-

pd pre-employ drug & alcoholtest req’d. 40 hr/wk 7:30 AM-4 PMM-F. Sat./Sun. work req’d, when

nec. Wage is no less than$12.04/hr (OT varies @ $18.06/hr).Raise/bonus at emplr discretion.Transport (incl. meals &, as nec,

lodging) to place of employprovided or paid to wkrs residingoutside normal commute distance

by completion of 50% of jobperiod. Return transport provided

or paid to same wkrs if wkrcompletes job period or isdismissed early. Wkrs are

guaranteed offer of 3/4 of workhrs each 12-wk period. Tools,

supplies, equip, & uniformprovided at no cost. Emplr

provides incidental transport btwjob sites. Interview req’d. Email

resume [email protected] or

apply at: Ohio Means JobsCincinnati-Hamilton Cnty, 1916Central Pkwy., Cincinnati, OH

45214, (513) 946-7200.JO#3065888.


Property DamageInspectors

No Experience Required In-house training

provided Must have car

Call Bert 888-386-5551


No Experience NeededFull Training provided

Looking for MotivatedIndividuals to Start


Call 513-906-4462

Looking for energetic, experienced and caring nursing assistants to join a great team!

We offer competitive wages, 8 & 12 hr shifts.

Health insurance $98/mo.Must be State Tested.

Apply online to Apply online to join our team!join our team!

Nurse AidesFull Time, Part Time, PRN

2nd & 3rd Shift


RN’s needed for skilled focused, transitional care environment.

Must possess strong clinical, customer service &

organizational skills.Exp preferred. Competitive salary.

Health Insurance $98/mo.

Apply online to Apply online to join our team!join our team!

NursesFull Time, Part Time, PRN

2nd & 3rd Shift


Group Home Manager

Group Home Manager needed.Work with people who have DD.Responsible for staff and servicedelivery supervision. Successful

applicant will have goodmanagement, organizational andpeople skills. 2-3 years supervisory

experience required.Intensive training and close supervision to start. Must

have diploma/GED, valid license,good driving record. Good

benefits and work atmosphere.Apply in person or send

resume toCORE, Inc. Tri County Parkway,

Cincinnati, OH 45246,Attention: Beth EOE

FLORAL DESIGNERExperienced Designer with flower

shop background. Creative,outgoing person. Good customer

service skills and attention todetail. Familiar with Point of Salesystems. At least 26 years of agewith good driving record. 30+

hrs/wk. Call Jackie: 513.520.9449

ROUTE SALESThe Schwebel Baking Company

is seeking experienced,aggressive, self-starters for its

Route Sales team in ourCincinnati, OH location.

This is a full-time position that isresponsible for selling andmerchandising Schwebel’scomplete line of quality

products to existing and newaccounts while driving aSchwebel’s bread truck.

Route Sales Representative’shours of work vary by assigned

route. Competitive base pay andcomprehensive benefits based onbread route sales. Great benefitspackage after probation period.

"**Please note that this jobprofile is not meant to be all

inclusive of the responsibilities ofthis position; individuals may

perform other duties as assignedor required.**

If interested, please apply onwww.schwebels.com/careers

or send a resume [email protected]. Please put

"Cincinnati Route Sales" inthe title."

DriverMulch manufacturing company

looking for Class A CDL driver with2 years dump trailer experience.Class B Driver for straight truck

deliveries. Wage based onexperience, 2point limit, M-F.

Please email resume to:[email protected]


DRIVERS$3,000.00 Orientation CompletionBonus! Dedicated, Regional, OTR& Point to Point Lanes! Great Pay,

(New hires min 800.00/wk)! CDL-A 1yr. Exp. 1-855-314-1138

DRIVERSCDL-A, 1 yr. Guaranteed Home time.$1250 + per wk. & Benefits. MonthlyBonus program usually $500-$650.

No-Touch. 855-454-0392

Drivers CDL-A: LOCAL Lawrenceburg, IN!!Regional & OTR Home Weekends!

Sign-On Bonus!! Excellent Pay,Benefits! Drue Chrisman Inc.:

1-855-506-8599 x103

KILL BED BUGS! Buy HarrisBed Bug Killers/KIT CompleteTreatment System.Available:Hardware Stores, The HomeDepot, homedepot.com

Find your newhome todayStress-free home searches

powering real estate search for over 365 newspapers

©2014 HomeFinder.com, LLC. All rights reserved Equal Housing Opportunity

Requests for a

Legal Noticefor the Enquirer or

Community Press/Recordershould be emailed to:[email protected]


Page 23: Northwest press 120215

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Special Notices-Clas


Farmhome grown...


Stuffall kinds of things...

Musical Instruction

Adopt Me

Petsfind a new friend...


Ridesbest deal for you...

Professional Driver WantedFor Chrysler 300/Honda

Odyssey, Must BePre-Approved With UberSubject to Background/Criminal Record Check


HAY-- Mixed Grass. 2nd Cut.$4 delivered. 50 bale

minimum. 513-535-2614

Greenhills Shows Open Every Weekend

StartingSat Dec. 5th Sun Dec 6th, Flea Market on SaturdaysAntique Show on Sundays

Dealer costs: $15-$20 a table. FREE adm & park-ing. Food avail. 9am-4pm.

American Legion Hall,11100 Winton Rd.,Call 513-825-3099 For reservations

4x8 stack of split hardwood$60. You pick up. Delivery

Extra. 513-400-0638.Leave message.

Affordable Firewood - Seas-oned, Split Hardwood. $185per Cord, $95 per 1/2 Cord,plus sales tax. Free deliveryto most areas aroundHamilton County. Call Brianat B&B Queen City Tree Serv-ice 513-542-7044

SEASONED FIREWOOD All hardwoods split/loadedBest In Cincy. Call TodayDeliver Tomorrow.513- 738-9913 or 266-4052

Corner computer desk,chests of drawers, entnmtcenter, oak desk, asst chairs,reducing furniture inventory,$10-50. Make offer. 513-851-2674 [email protected]

DINING RO OM --Form al .Pecan wood. Complete withhutch & 5 chairs. Exc cond.$125. 513-931-7690

DINING ROOM--Gorgeous table &chairs w/china closet & hutch. Madeby Havertys. $600. 513-250-6378

CHRISTMAS TREE--9 ft. artificial. Includes lights. Exc cond. $80.


FURNACES (2)--Gas. Used Upright. 80K BTU.


Piano, blonde Wurlitzerspinet, $will give to goodhome. 513-851-2674 [email protected]

Mens & ladies Schwinn 18spd. bikes + 2 place garagerack & 2 bike receiver haul-er. Worth $950, sell for $250for all. Call 513-245-0829

#1 ALWAYS BUYING-RetiredVet pays top cash for anti-ques and vintage items. Sin-gle item or complete estate513-325-7206

#1 BUYER OF WWI, WWII, Civil War & Vietnam

US, German, Japanese &Special Forces

MILITARY RELICSWill consider any militaryitem depending on type,

condition & history. [email protected]

Don’t Let Other AdsFool You.

Call 513-309-1347


CASH PAID for unopenedunexpired Diabetic Strips. Upto $35 per 100. 513-377-7522


I BUY OLD ELECTRONICS: StereoEquip. Radio speakers guitar amp.

Records (513) 473-5518

Brittany pups-2 females, 11wks AKC reg, vet ckd, shots,tails docked, dew claws re-moved. $600. (859)[email protected]

C A T S- - Must find forever homes.Medical reasons. M & F. 6 mos to2 yrs. Very loving. 513-482-9136

D A C H SH U N D - -Long hair black &cream, AKC reg. Ready 12/12. Shotswormed, POP, 3M. 812-654-7174 or812-907-1018

DOBERMAN. Tyson is a super friend-

ly 1.5 yr M. Ears/tail done, shots cur-

rent. $625. 765-647-2298

Labrador Retrievers - black,10 wks old, AKC, 1st & 2ndshots, wormed, health gar,$500. 513-479-0152

MALTI-POO PUPS- Your new littlefluffly friend! Non-shed, 1st shots &wormed, M/F, $500. 937-273-2731

Westie- CKC, Ped champs, M& F, $650-725, 8 wks, papers,POP, shots, small, does notshed. 513-827-7744, 513-284-2487. [email protected]

Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk $200-$2000and more. Fair cash price,quick pickup. 513-662-4955

-------------------------------------------CITY OF SHARONVILLE






AMENDING 2015 APPRO-PRIATIONS FOR VARIOUSFUNDS____________________________




REVOKING CHAPTER 149(BOARD OF HEALTH)FROM THE SHARONVILLECODIFIED ORDINANCESAND DISSOLVING THESHARONVILLE BOARD OFHEALTH AND THESHARONVILLE HEALTHDISTRICT AND DECLAR-ING AN EMERGENCYABOVE LEGISLATIONS:Vicki Hoppe, President ofCouncil. Passed: Novem-ber 24, 2015. Attest: TeresaBucheit, Clerk of Council.Approved: Mayor KevinHardman. Please be ad-vised that the complete textof this legislation may beviewed or purchased duringregular business hours at theSharonville Municipal Build-ing, 10900 Reading Rd.,Sharonville, Ohio 45241.891898


Most years & models;need service records,

fair prices paid.Paul Padget’sVintage Sales

(513) 821-2143 Since 1962

CAD 03’ Sedan Deville 1ownr, garaged, exc cnd, lthr.56K mi, $5000. 513-451-0187

CAD DHS ’03. 1 owner, garaged, exc cond,56K mi, $7000. 513-451-0187

Toyota Camry XLE ’04 - 100kmiles, black, very good cond,lthr seats, 4cyl, sun rf, htdseats. $6650. Call 859-468-4616

1 BUYER OF OLD CARSCLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s,Running or not.


City of North College Hill Police DepartmentLegal Notice For Unclaimed Property

The North College Hill Police Department is in possessionof the following items. If you are the owner of any of theseitems, please contact Officer Shaun Miller at 513-521-7171 toclaim your property by 12/25/15. Proof of ownership andproper identification will be required.

5 Red 3D Cell Maglite Flashlights 20” Lawn Mower 2 $5Bills Yellow Handled Pick Ford Mustang Owner’s Manual2 Black Shawls Red Box Cutter Altel Onetouch Cell Phonew/ Pink Case Jessica Simpson Wallet 3 Necklaces HuaweiCell Phone Blue Bag w/ Craftsman Socket Set & Tools RedToolbox w/ Misc Tools Money Orders Elenco Tool Kit 9mmBullet Brown Purse Davis Industries Handgun .32 Caliber$20 Bill Gry/Blk Skull Cap LG Cell Phone PrepaidMasterCard Silver Bracelet Silver Watch Silver Ring GoldColored Chain Gold Ring w/ Pink & Orange Stones Owner’sManual for a Subaru White Apple Cell Phone Safe Wheel-chair 4 Keys on Ring Round Jewelry Box Square JewelryBox 2 Bags of Costume Jewelry Personal Papers Gun CaseMirrored Jewelry Box Jewelry Boxes Pillowcase 1 .38Round Misc Keys on Keychain Knife Brown Purse w/ Con-tents Samsung Cell Phone Hi-Point 9mm Handgun KurioCell Phone White Samsung Cell Phone Blue & Yellow CoatBlk Bag w/ Misc Tools Rhino Outcast Mountain Bike RhinoBlaze Bike Next Power Climber Bike Quest Sea Star BikeMongoose Melody Bike Kent Trouble Bike Next PowerClimber Mountain Bike Mongoose Outerlimit BikeRoadmaster MT Sport Bike Magna Excitor Bike SchwinnFrontier Mountain Bike Avigo BMX Bike Murray Hot ShotBike Mongoose XR500 Bike Huffy Trailrunner Bike Mon-goose Ledge Bike 878310

James Hunt whose lastknown address was 2 EastMain Street Amelia, Ohio(Unit 209) and PatriciaStroup whose last known ad-dress was 4236 BrooksideDrive Batavia, Ohio (Unit233) and Steven Wyatt whoselast known address was 207Stonelick Woods Batavia,Ohio (Unit 341) and TerriWaters whose last known ad-dress 5730 Melody LaneMilford, Ohio (unit 323, 324,325) and Timothy McVaywhose last known addresswas 961 Golf View Apart-ment 202 Alexandria, Ken-tucky (Unit 205) and CecilHoltzclaw whose last knownaddress was 259 Seton CourtBatavia, Ohio (Unit 216) andChristopher Collins whoselast known address was 807Silverman Drive Collierville,Tennesse (Unit 339) and Ed-ward Lynch whose lastknown address 2840 MonteryRoad Batavia, Ohio (Unit415) and Eric Althaus whoselast known address was 4484Dogwood Drive Batavia,Ohio (Unit 202)You are hereby notified thatyour personal property nowin storage at BataviaHeights Storage, 1014 Hospi-tal Drive, Batavia, OH, maybe obtained by you for thebalance due plus all otherexpenses within 14 daysfrom the date of this notice.If at the end of 14 days itemsare not claimed, we reservethe right to dispose of storedproperty at our discretion.The last day to claim yourproperty is December 16,2015. 868222

The Colerain Township Zon-ing Commission will hold apublic hearing on Tues.,Dec. 15, 2015 at 7:00 p.m. atthe Colerain TownshipGovernment Complex, 4200Springdale Rd., Cincinnati,OH. Case No. ZA2015-05 –7600 Colerain Ave. Location:7600 Colerain Ave. Cincin-nati, OH. Applicant: Aber-crombie & Associates, Inc.Owner: FKS Realty, LLC.Request: Zone Map Amend-ment from R-7/B-2 to B-3.The application may be ex-amined at the ColerainTownship Planning & Zoningoffice located at 4200 Spring-dale Rd., Cincinnati, OH,Monday-Friday between 8a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Afterconclusion of this hearing, arecommendation will bemade to the ColerainTownship Board of Trustees.870591


The Village of Evendale will hold apublic hearing on Tuesday, December8th , at 6:45 pm in Council Chambers,Evendale Municipal Building, 10500Reading Road, Evendale, Ohio 45241.The purpose of the public hearing is:2016 Village of Evendale Budget

Copies of the 2016 Village ofEvendale Budget will be on file in theoffice of the Administration Depart-ment, 10500 Reading Rd, Evendale,Ohio. The public is invited to attendand comment at the public hearing.

Barb Rohs, Village Clerk 858463

In accordance with the pro-visions of State law, therebeing due and unpaid charg-es for which the undersignedis entitled to satisfy an own-er and/or manager’s lien ofthe goods hereinafter descri-bed and stored at the UncleBob’s Self Storage location(s) listed below. And, duenotice having been given, tothe owner of said propertyand all parties known toclaim an interest therein,and the time specified insuch notice for payment ofsuch having expired, thegoods will be sold at publicauction at the below statedlocation(s) to the highestbidder or otherwise disposedof on Monday, 12-21-15 11AM11378 Springfield Pike,Springdale, OH 45246 513-771-5311Stacie L. Johnson11651 Nourbourne Dr. Apt.1309 Cincinnati, OH 45240Household Goods/Furniture;Office Furniture /Machines/Equipment; Boxes.

Bernice Stevens8710 Desoto DriveCinti., OH 45231Household Goods/Furniture;Boxes.

Alex Owino 3305 York LaneCincinnati, OH 45215Household Goods/Furniture;TV/Stereo Equipment; Boxes.

Jeffrey G. Moore11799 Hamlet DriveForest Park, OH 45240Household Goods/Furniture;TV/Stereo Equipment; Tools/Appliances; Office Furniture/Machines/Equipment.871612

The Colerain TownshipBoard of Zoning Appeals willhold a public hearing onWed., Dec. 16, 2015 at 7:00p.m. at the ColerainTownship Government Com-plex, 4200 Springdale Rd.,Cincinnati, OH for the fol-lowing case: BZA2015-05 –Variances for location andheight of accessory structure– Article/Sections 10.2.1(C)and 10.2.3(B). Location:3130 W Kemper Rd., Cincin-nati, OH. Applicant/Owner:Paul D. Ahr. The applicationmay be examined Mon.-Fri.,8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. at the Coler-ain Township Planning &Zoning Dept., 4200 Spring-dale Rd., Cincinnati, OH45251. 870638

MEETING NOTICEThe Board of Trustees of theCommunity ProgrammingBoard Regional Council ofGovernments will meet onWednesday, December 9,7:00 PM, at 2086 WaycrossRoad, Forest Park. 8913

Dr. Mark S. Dine announceshis retirement from Pedia-tric Care, Inc. effective De-cember 31, 2015. Dr. Dineserved the community forover 60 years. He is pleasedto be able to leave his pa-tients’ healthcare needs inthe capable hands of hispractice partners at Pedia-tric Care. If you have anyquestions please contact theCompton Road office at 513-931-6357. 886127


VISITCLASSIFIEDSonline at cincinnati.com

Celebratewith aannouncement.


VISITCLASSIFIEDSonline at cincinnati.com

Celebratewith aannouncement.

CHECKOUTCLASSIFIEDonline at cincinnati.com







Garage Sales Garage SalesGreat Buys

Garage Salesneighborly deals...


Christmas Bazaarand celebration

Miami Twp. Senior Center8 N. Miami Ave.,

Cleves, Ohio, Dec. 4 & 5,10am-9pm

Come to the Miami Twp.Senior Center to get astart on your Christmasshopping. We will havemany crafters & vendorshere! Get some famous

home made candy. Lunch& dinner avail. for pur-

chase. Pictures with Santaand games for kids.(sponsored by the



At the Franciscan Peddler!Fri-Sat Dec 4-5

Fri-Sat Dec 11-12Fri-Sat Dec 18-19

10am - 4pm60 Compton Rd. 45215Proceeds benefit the

Ministries of The Francis-can Sisters of The Poor

Crestview Hills, KY - 2740Mansion Pl. Short notice -Sunday only sale! 12/6 -10am-5pm. Contents of 2stry home 7 basement.Sterling, 3 sets of china,hummels, costume jewelry,cut glass, figurines, furs,signed artwork, dining rmtbl & china cabinet, pictures,desk, couch, rocker recliners,misc tbls & chairs, lamps,coffee & end tbls, credenza,books, records, electronics,full & twin beds, metal shelv-ing, book shelves, lots ofmisc. Too much to list, allpriced to sell. Info & picshsestatesales.com or 859-468-9468. Dir: Dixie Hwy toLookout Farms Dr. to Man-sion Pl.

Ft. Wright, KY - 1420 EastHenry Clay Ave. 12/4 & 12/5,Fri - 9a-4p. #’s @ 845am. Sat9a-4p. Contents of 2 stryhome & basement. Sterling,costume jewelry, jewelrychest, full beds, dressers,chest of drawers, nightstands, book shelves, rocker,corner shelf, coffee & endtbls, couch, chairs, dining &kitchen tbl, china hutch,server, old cabinets, lamps,pictures, mirrors, micro-waves, entertainment center,records, washer, dryer, pow-er & hand tools, patio furn,heavy duty sewing mach, lotsof misc. Too much to list, allpriced to sell. Info & picshsestatesales.com or 859-468-9468. Dir: Kyles Ln toEast Henry Clay Ave.

HIDDEN VALLEY LAKE, IN-1383 Skyview Circle, Dec. 4, 5& 6, 10am-3pm. Quality anti-que furn., clocks, crystal,china, signed Rookwood,lovely collections.

CHECKOUTCLASSIFIEDonline at cincinnati.com

Garage & Yard SaleVISIT: cincinnati.com/classifiedsTO PLACE YOUR AD


Residential & CommercialFuse Boxes Changed,

Trouble ShootingCircuits & Phone Lines Added

Neat, Clean, Reasonable & Insured.


www.jandrelectric.com License #20695


Mark’s painting service -Interior painting, drywall &plaster repair. Insured. Over

30 yrs exp. 513-325-7934


Free Estimates - Insured

896-5695Proprietor, Don Stroud

Trees TrimmedTopped & Removed


CALL: 513-421-6300TO PLACE YOUR AD

Service Directory


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