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Your Community Press newspaper serving Addyston, Bridgetown, Cheviot, Cleves, Covedale, Dent, Green Township, Mack, Miami Township, North Bend, Westwood W ESTERN H ILLS W ESTERN H ILLS PRESS $1.00 WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 2016 BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS Vol. 88 No. 26 © 2016 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED News ......................... 923-3111 Retail advertising ............ 768-8404 Classified advertising ........ 242-4000 Delivery ...................... 853-6277 See page A2 for additional information Contact The Press Call 513-221-BONE (2663) www.OrthoCincy.com 20 Doctors. 6 Convenient Locations. NOW SEEING PATIENTS IN OUR NEW CINCINNATI OFFICE IN MT. AUBURN changes each year, but a lot of it is what people have come to expect. It should be a good weekend.” The festival features a va- riety of Italian food, wine, beer, live entertainment, cook- ing demonstrations, culture and travel talks, shopping, a mustache contest, games and rides for children and raffles WESTWOOD Festival season is almost here for Catholic parishes throughout Greater Cincinnati and St. Ca- tharine of Siena is kicking things off with its annual Cin- cItalia festival. The Westwood parish pre- sents its seventh annual CincI- talia, the Cincinnati Italian Festival, Friday, May 13, through Sunday, May 15, at Harvest Home Park, 3961 North Bend Road, in Cheviot. St. Catharine spiced up its traditional parish festival sev- eral years ago by turning the event into an Italian-themed celebration. St. Catharine of Siena is one of two patron saints of Italy, making the fes- tival honoring Italian culture a natural fit. “People really love the atmosphere, they love the mu- sic and they love the food,” Westwood resident Joe Mas- truserio, a St. Catharine pa- rishioner and festival commit- tee co-chair, said. “We try to make a few and games for adults, includ- ing a $7,500 main award. Friday is an adults-only “carnevale” running from 6 p.m. to midnight. Popular band The Rusty Griswolds will perform and there will be a Bolla Wines wine tasting, along with cooking demon- PROVIDED PHOTOS A volunteer grills up some peppers and onions at one of the food booths at last year’s CincItalia festival presented by St. Catharine of Siena parish in Westwood. This year’s festival is May 13-15, at Harvest Home Park in Cheviot. CincItalia festival set for May 13-15 Kurt Backscheider [email protected] Students from St. Catharine of Siena School in Westwood performed Italian folk dances at the parish’s CincItalia festival last year. This year’s Italian celebration runs May 13-15, at Harvest Home Park in Cheviot. See FESTIVAL, Page 4A GREEN TWP. – St. Aloysius Gonzaga parish in Bridgetown is in the midst of celebrating a momentous milestone. The Green Township parish marks its 150 th anniversary this year, and parishioners have been taking part in a year-long anniversary celebration that kicked off last June on the Feast Day of St. Aloysius Gon- zaga. “It’s quite a milestone,” longtime St. Al’s parishioner Paul Ruffing, who serves on the anniversary committee, said. “The church, in its various forms, has been a landmark in the Bridgetown area since just after the Civil War.” In the years following the Civil War, he said the township and neighboring communities were sparsely settled, connect- ed primarily by dirt roads. The majority of families who lived in the area were farmers of German Catholic descent. The nearest churches were Our Lady of Victory in Delhi Township and St. James in White Oak, so in July 1866 a small group of farmers met to discuss the need to form a new Catholic parish closer to their homes. Ruffing said they bought nine acres of land at what is now the intersection of Bridge- town Road and Church Lane for a church, school and ceme- tery. The parish’s first Mass was celebrated in a nearby home in 1867 by the Rev. E. Stehle, who helped the foun- ders organize the parish. Ruffing said construction of the parish’s first church began in 1867. The building, dedicat- ed in November 1868, had a school on the first floor and the church on the second floor. The first pastor was the Rev. George Vaith. In 1899, three nuns from the Sisters of St. Francis in Olden- St. Aloysius Gonzaga celebrates 150 YEARS Kurt Backscheider [email protected] THANKS TO PAUL RUFFING Construction of the second church building for St. Aloysius Gonzaga parish in Bridgetown began in 1912. The church was dedicated in 1914 and served the parish until 1960, when it had to be razed due to structural defects. The current church building sits on the same site the second church did. See CHURCH, Page 2A THANKS TO PAUL RUFFING This was the first church building for St. Aloysius Gonzaga parish in Bridgetown. It was dedicated in 1868 and had a school on the first floor and the church on the second floor. The original church was eventually converted to classrooms for the parish school. It was razed in 1955 and replaced by the rectory and parish offices. HOW TO REACH US Delivery - To start or stop delivery, or for information on making payments, call 853-6277. Classified ads - To place a classified ad, call 242-4000. Display advertising - For information on display ads, call 768-8404. Obituaries - Email obituaries to [email protected].
Transcript
Page 1: Western hills press 051116

Your Community Press newspaper serving Addyston,Bridgetown, Cheviot, Cleves, Covedale, Dent, Green Township,Mack, Miami Township, North Bend, Westwood

WESTERN HILLSWESTERN HILLSPRESS $1.00

WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 2016 BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

Vol. 88 No. 26© 2016 The Community Press

ALL RIGHTS RESERVEDNews .........................923-3111Retail advertising ............768-8404Classified advertising ........242-4000Delivery ......................853-6277

See page A2 for additional information

Contact The Press

Call 513-221-BONE (2663)

www.OrthoCincy.com20 Doctors. 6 Convenient Locations.

NOW SEEING PATIENTS IN OURNEW CINCINNATI OFFICE

INMT. AUBURN

changes each year, but a lot ofit is what people have come toexpect. It should be a goodweekend.”

The festival features a va-riety of Italian food, wine,beer, live entertainment, cook-ing demonstrations, cultureand travel talks, shopping, amustache contest, games andrides for children and raffles

WESTWOOD – Festivalseason is almost here forCatholic parishes throughoutGreater Cincinnati and St. Ca-tharine of Siena is kickingthings off with its annual Cin-cItalia festival.

The Westwood parish pre-sents its seventh annual CincI-talia, the Cincinnati ItalianFestival, Friday, May 13,through Sunday, May 15, atHarvest Home Park, 3961North Bend Road, in Cheviot.

St. Catharine spiced up itstraditional parish festival sev-eral years ago by turning theevent into an Italian-themedcelebration. St. Catharine ofSiena is one of two patronsaints of Italy, making the fes-tival honoring Italian culture anatural fit.

“People really love theatmosphere, they love the mu-sic and they love the food,”Westwood resident Joe Mas-truserio, a St. Catharine pa-rishioner and festival commit-tee co-chair, said.

“We try to make a few

and games for adults, includ-ing a $7,500 main award.

Friday is an adults-only“carnevale” running from 6p.m. to midnight. Popularband The Rusty Griswoldswill perform and there will bea Bolla Wines wine tasting,along with cooking demon-

PROVIDED PHOTOS

A volunteer grills up some peppers and onions at one of the food booths at last year’s CincItalia festivalpresented by St. Catharine of Siena parish in Westwood. This year’s festival is May 13-15, at Harvest Home Parkin Cheviot.

CincItalia festivalset for May 13-15Kurt [email protected]

Students from St. Catharine of Siena School in Westwood performedItalian folk dances at the parish’s CincItalia festival last year. This year’sItalian celebration runs May 13-15, at Harvest Home Park in Cheviot.

See FESTIVAL, Page 4A

GREEN TWP. – St. AloysiusGonzaga parish in Bridgetownis in the midst of celebrating amomentous milestone.

The Green Township parishmarks its 150th anniversary thisyear, and parishioners havebeen taking part in a year-longanniversary celebration thatkicked off last June on theFeast Day of St. Aloysius Gon-zaga.

“It’s quite a milestone,”longtime St. Al’s parishionerPaul Ruffing, who serves onthe anniversary committee,said.

“The church, in its variousforms, has been a landmark inthe Bridgetown area since justafter the Civil War.”

In the years following theCivil War, he said the townshipand neighboring communitieswere sparsely settled, connect-ed primarily by dirt roads.

The majority of familieswho lived in the area werefarmers of German Catholicdescent. The nearest churcheswere Our Lady of Victory inDelhi Township and St. Jamesin White Oak, so in July 1866 asmall group of farmers met todiscuss the need to form a newCatholic parish closer to theirhomes.

Ruffing said they boughtnine acres of land at what isnow the intersection of Bridge-town Road and Church Lanefor a church, school and ceme-tery. The parish’s first Masswas celebrated in a nearbyhome in 1867 by the Rev. E.Stehle, who helped the foun-ders organize the parish.

Ruffing said construction ofthe parish’s first church beganin 1867. The building, dedicat-ed in November 1868, had aschool on the first floor and thechurch on the second floor. Thefirst pastor was the Rev.George Vaith.

In 1899, three nuns from theSisters of St. Francis in Olden-

St. AloysiusGonzaga

celebrates150 YEARSKurt [email protected]

THANKS TO PAUL RUFFING

Construction of the second churchbuilding for St. Aloysius Gonzagaparish in Bridgetown began in 1912.The church was dedicated in 1914and served the parish until 1960,when it had to be razed due tostructural defects. The currentchurch building sits on the same sitethe second church did.

See CHURCH, Page 2A

THANKS TO PAUL RUFFING

This was the first church buildingfor St. Aloysius Gonzaga parish inBridgetown. It was dedicated in1868 and had a school on the firstfloor and the church on the secondfloor. The original church waseventually converted to classroomsfor the parish school. It was razed in1955 and replaced by the rectoryand parish offices.

HOW TO REACH USDelivery - To start or stop delivery, or for information on making payments, call 853-6277. Classified ads - To place a classified ad, call 242-4000.Display advertising - For information on display ads, call 768-8404.Obituaries - Email obituaries to [email protected].

Page 2: Western hills press 051116

2A • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • MAY 11, 2016 NEWS

WESTERN HILLSPRESS

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] Melanie Laughman Sports Editor . . . . . .768-8512, [email protected] 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 Joe Schablein

District Manager . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .853-6278 Stephanie Siebert

District Manager. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .853-6281

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 ................8AClassifieds ................CFood .....................9APolice .................... 6BSchools ..................7ASports ....................1BViewpoints ............10A

Index

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DELHI TWP. – Con-struction of the town-ship’s new fire station onGreenwell Avenue willbegin this month and thecommunity is invited tocelebrate the project get-ting underway.

Delhi officials, fire de-partment personnel andrepresentatives of TurnerConstruction Co. will hosta groundbreaking cere-mony at 1 p.m. Wednes-day, May 18, at the site ofthe new station, 440Greenwell Ave.

The new station will re-place the department’sfire station No. 36, locatedjust down the street at 388

Greenwell Ave.Delhi Township Fire

Chief Douglas Campbellsaid the existing Green-well Avenue station wasbuilt in 1956 as a volunteerfire station.

“It was never designedto have people spend thenight there or be staffedfull-time,” he said. “It hasserved us well, but thestation has lived well pastits operational effective-ness.”

He said the station onGreenwell is the depart-ment’s busiest station,serving a densely popu-lated area and handlingmore than half of the de-partment’s total emer-gency calls.

The outdated structure

limits the department interms of how many fire-fighters can be staffedthere, and he said it alsorestricts the departmentfrom housing some of thelarger, modern vehiclesand equipment.

At roughly 11,500-square-feet, TownshipAdministrator Pete Lan-drum said the new stationwill have separate sleep-ing quarters for male andfemale firefighters, larg-er vehicle bays, meetAmericans with Disabili-ties Act guidelines andcomply with today’sbuilding standards.

He said it will providethe fire department thespace requirements need-ed for essential fire andEMS vehicles, apparatusand staffing based uponthe needs of the commu-nity.

“The old fire house isdefinitely from the 1950s.It was built for the equip-ment they had back in the

50s,” he said. “The pur-pose of this is to replaceour busiest fire house. It’sa vital fire house for thetownship.”

The new station isscheduled to be complet-ed by March. The town-ship is using tax incre-ment financing funds tobuild the estimated $3million facility.

Campbell said the re-placement station willgive the fire departmentgreater flexibility than ithas now due to the limita-tions and constraints ofthe old station.

“Overall it’s going to bea very positive asset inthe coming future,” hesaid. “We’re looking for-ward to doing the right

thing for the communitywhile also fulfilling themission of the fire depart-ment.”

Parking for thegroundbreaking ceremo-ny will be available at Flo-ral Paradise Gardens, 461Greenwell Ave. Resi-dents and communityleaders are welcome to at-tend.

Delhi Township to break ground on new fire stationKurt [email protected]

PROVIDED

A design rendering of the new fire station Delhi Township is building on Greenwell Avenue.Fire station No. 36 will replace the township’s existing station located down the street.

burg, Indiana, arrived atSt. Al’s and began of tra-dition of teaching at theparish school that lasteduntil 2007, he said.

Due to populationgrowth in the township inthe early 1900s, a largerchurch building wasneeded, he said. Con-struction of the parish’ssecond church began in1912 and it was dedicatedin 1914.

The second churchbuilding was deemed un-safe because of structur-al problems in 1960 anddemolished, he said. Thepresent-day church, aunique round structure,was built on the same siteas the second church anddedicated in 1963. It re-ceived a major renova-tion in 2003.

The existing schoolbuilding was constructedin 1937, with additionsbuilt in 1941 and 1954,Ruffing said.

Over the years, theparish has been served

by 13 pastors.“The parish has an in-

teresting history,” hesaid. “Families are al-ways changing and fam-ilies come and go, but wehave many loyal parish-ioners as well.”

Michael Match, themusic director at St.Aloysius who has coordi-nated the anniversarycelebrations, said theparish has hosted a varie-ty of events and com-memorations throughoutthe past year.

“It’s a matter of pridefor the parish. People arevery, very, very protec-tive and proud of theirneighborhoods and par-ishes in this town,” hesaid.

“This highlights thatand points out what a suc-cess it’s been to be hereand have the doors openand provide the sacra-ments to the people onthe West Side for a centu-ry and a half.”

Some of the anniversa-ry events have includedthe installation of a me-morial brick path in theparish’s Mary Garden,creation of a display ofphotos and memorabilia

from the parish’s history,special concerts, cre-ation of a collection ofChristmas cards featur-ing images of the churchand the publication of abook about the parish’shistory.

Match said anniversa-ry festivities will closewith a Mass celebratedby Cincinnati Archbish-op Dennis Schnurr Sun-day, June 19. A celebra-tory banquet will followthe Mass at Receptionsevent center in GreenTownship.

“The liturgy is themost important part ofthis parish and any par-ish,” he said. “We wantedto make sure our celebra-tions included the oppor-tunity for families togather for the liturgy.”

Reaching 150 years isa testament to St. Aloysi-us parishioners and theirfaith, he said.

“West Side Catholicsare faithful to their par-ishes. Without the peopleand the need to serve thepeople, the churchwouldn’t exist,” he said.“The fact the parish isstill here means peoplehave remained faithful.”

ChurchContinued from Page 1A

Page 3: Western hills press 051116

MAY 11, 2016 • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • 3ANEWS

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4A • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • MAY 11, 2016 NEWS

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ATTENTION

Memories of annualrush parties, pledgingceremonies and hellnights that once existedat Western Hills HighSchool, from 1928 until1981, remain only in the

memories of former so-rority and fraternitymembers.

Over the past year, adedicated group of WestHigh alumni have beenplanning and locatingformer members to cor-dially invite them to re-unite and reminisce atthe upcoming Sorority-Fraternity Family andFriends picnic.

“All sororities, all fra-ternities, all years are in-vited,” said event coordi-nator Cindy Sander, a1970 West High graduateand member of Tau Sig-

ma Chi sorority. “If wehave not found you yet,please come and bringalong another alumnimember or two, or more.Each year, attendancehas grown, and we sin-cerely hope all formermembers will notify oth-ers of this fun event. Re-connecting with oldfriends, and making afew new friends alongthe way, is what it’s allabout. We look forwardto seeing you again.”

The fourth annual pic-nic will take place, rainor shine, noon to 6 p.m.

Sunday, May 15, at Fern-bank Park’s RiverviewShelter House, 50 Thorn-ton Ave. (off Route 50),in Sayler Park. BYOdrinks (alcohol permit-ted) and picnic-typefood. Grills and charcoalprovided. Bring a dish toshare. Corn hole, split-the-pot, door prizetickets and games for thechildren are available toenjoy. Group photos at 3p.m.

Anyone who needstransportation shouldcontact Sander at [email protected].

West High sorority, fraternityalumni members invited

strations from celebritychef Giovanna Delli-Car-pini Trimpe and Commu-nity Press food columnistRita Heikenfeld.

Saturday’s festivitiesare from 3 p.m. to mid-night and feature the mu-sic of Michael Suther-land and Ray Massa’s Eu-roRhythms. Buddy La-Rosa and his son, Mike,will give a cooking dem-onstration – presenting afamily favorite recipenot available at LaRosa’srestaurants. St. Cathar-ine School students willalso perform Italian folkdances.

The festival is openfrom 1 p.m. to 9 p.m. Sun-day and includes a Mar-

ian procession, a show-case of Italian art andperformances from Aar-on Caruso and MichaelSutherland. MeghanMongillo of Local 12 willgive a cooking demon-stration, and St. Cathar-ine students take thestage again for some Ital-ian dancing.

Mastruserio said thisyear’s event will have 13different food booths of-fering more than 40items. Some of the ven-dors include LaRosa’s,Buona Vita Pizzeria, FiveBoroughs Pizzeria, Gre-gorio’s, DiChelli’s andAroma’s. Members of theUnited Italian Society,San Antonio Church andthe La Societa Fuscal-dese Femminile will alsoman food booths.

Guests can indulge indishes the likes of brus-

chetta, calamari, Strom-boli, spiedini, lasagna,pizza, fried risotto balls,meatball sliders, cannoliand gelato.

“We like to offer newfoods each year,” Mas-truserio said. “There ismuch more to Italianfood than pasta and ma-rinara.”

Proceeds from thefestival benefit St. Ca-tharine School, he said.

“It takes a lot of work,but it’s very satisfying tosee it all come together inthe end,” he said.“There’s a great sense ofcommunity for not onlySt. Catharine but the en-tire area. It’s satisfyingto help make that hap-pen.”

For details about theevent and a schedule ofactivities, visitwww.cincitalia.org.

FestivalContinued from Page 1A

We’ve movedCommunity Press has

closed its Muddy CreekRoad office in GreenTownship.

Circulation personnelis now in Bond Hill, at7199 Shona Drive, Cincin-nati, 45237.

Editorial personnelmoved in January to 7700Service Center Drive,

West Chester, 45069.Phone numbers re-

main the same.

Garden club bus tripThe Monfort Heights

Garden Club sponsors abus trip to Louisville,Kentucky, Tuesday, June7.

The trip includes a

BRIEFLY

See BRIEFLY, Page 5A

Page 5: Western hills press 051116

MAY 11, 2016 • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • 5ANEWS

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horticultural tour of thehistoric grounds at Chur-chill Downs, lunch at TheBristol Bar & Grille andan afternoon exploring aprivate garden with atrue Southern hostess.Cost is $70 per person.

Contact Ginny Nie-haus for details and tosign up at 513-574-2706.

Oak Hills lauded forclean audit

The Auditor of StateOffice presented the OakHills Local School Dis-trict the Ohio Auditor ofState Award with Dis-tinction at the District’sMay Board meeting.

“Based upon your re-cently completed finan-cial audit, it gives megreat pleasure to informyou that the Oak Hills Lo-cal School District has re-ceived the Auditor ofState Award with Dis-tinction,” Dave Yost, Au-ditor of State, said.“Clean and accurate rec-ord-keeping are the foun-dation for good govern-ment and the taxpayerscan take pride in the dis-trict’s commitment to ac-countability.”

Approximately nine of10 school districts inHamilton County assessa higher tax rate thanOak Hills Local SchoolDistrict.

Antique group tolearn aboutArlington NationalCemetery

The Pioneer Antique &Hobby Association willmeet at 7 p.m. Wednes-day, May 18, at the Na-thanael Greene Lodge,6394 Wesselman Road, inthe Mulberry Room.

Deb Price will give aslide presentation on Ar-lington National Ceme-tery. Guests are welcomeat no charge.

Call 451-4822 for moreinformation.

Western EconomicCouncil golf outing

The Western Econom-ic Council’s annual fund-raising golf outing is setfor Friday, May 20, at As-ton Oaks Golf Club inNorth Bend.

Proceeds from theevent benefit the organi-zation’s scholarship fund.

Cost is $125 per golferfor the four-personscramble and includes 18holes of golf with a cart,lunch, unlimited drinkson the course, dinner re-ception and cocktails.

Lunch begins at 11:45a.m. and the shotgunstart is at 1 p.m. Dinnerwill begin around 6:30p.m.

The cost for those whoonly want to attend thedinner is $60 per person.

Visit www. westerneconomiccouncil.com to download a regis-tration form.

Elder gifted $3.5million

Elder High School re-ceived a $3.5 million do-nation honoring the lega-cy of retiring PrincipalTom Otten.

“This anonymous in-vestment by a group offamilies recognizingTom’s leadership andlifetime commitment toElder High School topsoff our three-year facili-ties upgrade program,”Dan Averbeck, chair ofElder’s board of trustees,said.

“Additionally,$500,000 has been ear-marked to boost the tu-ition assistance fund,critical to our continuedsuccess in keeping Elderaffordable to Cincinnatifamilies.”

Otten said he washumbled by the generos-ity of the donors.

“They understand thateducation is the most im-portant investment thatcan be made to guaranteeour future. Nothing hasthe long-term benefitsthat education has,” hesaid.

“Young people areprepared to run ourworld, to be responsiblecitizens, to be good, solidfamily members – thevery foundation of soci-ety. Catholic schools likeElder are committed tohelping each child reachtheir potential, to be allthat God intended.”

Corpus Christiprocession

St. William and St. Te-resa of Avila parishes inWest Price Hill will cele-brate the Feast of CorpusChristi (Body & Blood ofChrist) with a prayer ser-vice and procession Sun-day, May 29.

The celebration, nowin its 19th year, beginswith a prayer service atSt. Teresa at 2 p.m., fol-lowed by a processionwith the Blessed Sacra-ment from Overlook toRapid Run Road to St.Lawrence Avenue to Rut-ledge (about one mile),ending at St. William. Theservice concludes withbenediction, followed bya reception outside thechurch (weather permit-ting, otherwise in thechurch undercroft). It issuggested that personsattending this servicepark in the St. Williamschool parking lot, at 4108W. Eighth St. A bus willtransport people to St. Te-resa beginning at 1 p.m.This same bus will be inthe procession back to St.William, so those whohave difficulty walkingcan participate in the cer-emony.

For more information,please contact St. Wil-liam Church at 513-921-0247.

BRIEFLY

See BRIEFLY, Page 6A

Continued from Page 4A

PROVIDED

St. William and St. Teresa of Avila parishes in West Price Hill will celebrate the Feast of Corpus Christi (Body & Blood of Christ)with a prayer service and procession Sunday, May 29.

Page 6: Western hills press 051116

6A • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • MAY 11, 2016 NEWS

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The school year iswinding to a close andparents, staff and stu-dents are getting readyfor summer break. Hereare some dates to helpplan your end-of-the-year calendar.

Oak Hills LocalSchool District

Last day of classes forhigh school seniors isTuesday, May 17. Lastday for all other districtstudents is Friday, May20.

Commencement is at 7p.m. Sunday, May 22, atthe Cintas Center at Xa-vier University.

Three Rivers LocalSchool District

Last day of classes forhigh school seniors is Fri-day, May 20. Last day forall other district studentsis Thursday, May 26.

Commencement is at 7p.m. Wednesday, May 25,on the football field atTaylor High School, 56Cooper Road, Cleves.

Private/parochialschools

Elder High School:Last day of school forseniors is Friday, May 27.Last day of school for allother students is Friday,June 3.

Commencement is at 8p.m. Tuesday, May 31, atthe Cintas Center at Xa-vier University.

La Salle High School:Last day of school forseniors is Tuesday, May24. Last day of school forall other students is Fri-

day, May 27.Baccalaureate and

commencement will beat 3:30 p.m. Sunday, May29, at the Aronoff Centerfor the Arts, 650 WalnutSt.

McAuley HighSchool: Last day ofschool for seniors at isTuesday, May 24. Lastday of school for all otherstudents is Friday, May27.

Commencement willbe at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday,May 24, at the Sharon-ville Convention Center,

11355 Chester Road.Mother of Mercy

High School: Last day ofschool for seniors is Fri-day, May 27. Last day forall other students is Fri-day, June 3.

Commencement is at7:30 p.m. Tuesday, May31, in the school gymnasi-um, 3036 Werk Road,Westwood.

St. Xavier HighSchool: Last day ofschool for seniors isThursday, May 19. Lastday for all other studentsis Wednesday, May 25.

Commencement willbe at 7 p.m. Wednesday,May 25, at the CintasCenter, Xavier Univer-sity.

Seton High School:Last day of school forseniors is Friday, May 27.Last day of school for allother students is Thurs-day, June 2.

Baccalaureate andcommencement will beat 7 p.m. Thursday, June2, at St. Peter in ChainsCathedral, 325 W. EighthSt., downtown.

Important dates as school year ends

16-piece Swingtime BigBand backing him as theCount Basie Big Band.

Davis performs at 7p.m. and James and hisband perform at 8 p.m.

Advanced tickets are$10 atwww.eventbrite.com.Tickets at the door are $15.Doors open at 6 p.m.

Proceeds benefit theForever 22 ScholarshipFund.

Parish shows ‘HopeBridge’ screening

The Parish Health Min-istry of St Ignatius Parishin Monfort Heights has fo-cused on mental healththis year. Suicide is the10th cause of death in theU.S.

St I’s is offering a freepresentation of “HopeBridge,” a movie writtenand produced by a Love-land couple, David andChristine Eaton. The mes-sage of the presentation isto bring awareness to men-tal health and suicide pre-vention. Representativesfrom local mental healthagencies will be available .

The screening is at 6:30p.m. Friday, June 10, in StIgnatius Parish’s HilvertCenter (behind thechurch), 5222 North BendRoad.

RSVP to the Parish of-fice at 513-661-6565.

Golfers soughtfor senior league

The Bogie Benders sen-ior golf league is lookingfor new members.

The league is open toanyone age 55 and older.The group plays weekly atNeumann Golf Course,7215 Bridgetown Road.

For information, callWilliam Dirr at 681-1242.

Golf outingfundraiser at AstonOaks

The annual KennyLipps Memorial Golf Out-ing sponsored by the DelhiSkirt Game Committee isset for Saturday, May 14, atAston Oaks Golf Club inNorth Bend.

The outing is a fund-raiser for the Skirt Gamecommittee’s Kids, Cops ‘nFirefighters event atChristmas time.

Registration for thegolf outing is $90 per per-son before April 30. Thecost is $100 per person af-ter April 30.

The cost includesgreens fees for 18 holes ofgolf with a cart, food be-fore golf and at the turn,two drink tickets, gameprizes and a steak dinner.

Cost for dinner only is$10.

Visitwww.delhiskirtgame.orgto download a registrationform, or email [email protected] forinformation or with ques-tions.

Cleves has councilopening

The Village of Clevesannounces the vacancy ofa council seat with an un-expired term ending Dec.31, 2017.

Cleves residents inter-ested in being consideredshould send a resume andletter of interest by mid-night May 15 to: MayorDanny Stacy, Village ofCleves, 101 North MiamiAve., Cleves, OH 45002, [email protected].

La Salle clothing salescheduled

The La Salle HighSchool is having a Name-Brand Clothing and GolfMerchandise Sale to bene-fit its athletic departmentfrom 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sat-urday, May 14, at the highschool, 3091 North BendRoad.

This is not La Salle spir-it wear. Adult clothing isjust $25 per piece andclothng for youngsterswill be $15 per piece or 2for $25. All golf items areat least 50 percent off ofretail pricing. Brands In-clude: Ralph Lauren, john-nie-O, Nike, Puma, Adidas,Footjoy, Peter Millar, Vine-yard Vines and Cutter &Buck.

Credit cards and cashare accepted.

Stories from SpringGrove Cemetery

Phil Nuxhall, historianfor Spring Grove Ceme-tery and Arboretum, willspeak and do a book sign-ing at the May meeting ofthe Westwood HistoricalSociety.

His focus will be on thecontent from his secondbook, “Stories in theGrove,” about people whoare buried at SpringGrove. He will talk aboutjust some of the 115 peoplehe writes about in his book,showing it’s not only therich and famous who havestories to tell.

The meeting begins at 7p.m. Wednesday, May 11, atWestwood First Presby-terian Church, 3011 Harri-son Ave.

Concert benefitsLauren Hillscholarship

Area entertainers MikeDavis and Erik James areperforming a concert toraise money for the Forev-er 22 Scholarship Fundhonoring Lauren Hill.

The Elvis and SinatraForever concert is set forFriday, May 13, in the thea-ter at Mount St. JosephUniversity, 5701 DelhiAve.

Davis will perform asElvis and James will takethe stage as Frank Sinatra,re-creating the “Sinatra atthe Sands” album with his

BRIEFLY

Continued from Page 5A

Page 7: Western hills press 051116

MAY 11, 2016 • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • 7A

SCHOOLSSCHOOLSACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS CommunityPress.com

WESTERN HILLSPRESSEditor: Richard Maloney, [email protected], 248-7134

Oak Hills High School» Miamitown is gearing up

to celebrate its bicentennial. As a part of the celebration,

“The Art & Design Spot” andthe “Miami Historical Society”launched a design competitioncalled “Paint the Pots.” ThePainting and Mixed Media stu-dents tackled the task of gener-ating designs to be painted onthe pots that will line stateRoute 128 in time for the oldestMemorial Day parade in Ohio.

These students had their de-signs selected to be paintedand displayed: Taylor Cherry,Livia Taleff, Sydney Goins,Kaitlyn Delaney and AlyssaMcCarthy.

The Painting and MixedMedia students will be hard atwork completing the designs intime for the parade. Once com-pleted, the painted pots will re-main along state Route 128 as apart of the commemoration ofMiamitown’s bicentennial.

» Miamitown is gearing upto celebrate its bicentennial.

As a part of the celebration,“The Art & Design Spot” andthe “Miami Historical Society”launched a design competitioncalled “Paint the Pots.” ThePainting and Mixed Media stu-dents tackled the task of gener-ating designs to be painted onthe pots that will line stateRoute 128 in time for the oldestMemorial Day parade in Ohio.

These students had their de-signs selected to be paintedand displayed: Taylor Cherry,Livia Taleff, Sydney Goins,Kaitlyn Delaney and AlyssaMcCarthy.

The Painting and MixedMedia students will be hard atwork completing the designs intime for the parade. Once com-pleted, the painted pots will re-main along state Route 128 as apart of the commemoration ofMiamitown’s bicentennial.

» FutureNOW takes place atWash Park Art Gallery over thespan of two weeks committedto celebrating the artwork ofstudents. UC-DAAP architec-ture professor Udo Greinacherand Oak Hills High School ArtDepartment coordinator Ja-mie Schorsch curate their stu-dents’ productions.

The Studio Art AP exhibi-tion represents a selection ofworks from the Studio Art APportfolios created by the OakHills High School students en-rolled in Studio Art AP 2D De-sign, 2D Design: Photography,3D Design and Drawing.

The pieces displayed wereselected from the Breadth andConcentration sections of theportfolio submissions and ex-emplify the extremely highlevel of rigor, commitment andaccomplishment that AP Stu-dio Art students can achieve.The exhibition is organized an-nually as part of a celebrationof AP student work and recog-nition of student accomplish-ments throughout the academ-ic year. The exhibition alsoserves to inform and exposestudents, teachers, parentsand members of the communi-ty to the Studio Art AP pro-gram and the diverse subjects,styles, media, techniques andexpressions that studentschoose to pursue.

Oak Hills High School ju-nior and senior students, en-rolled in Schorsch’s Studio ArtAP Drawing and 2D Designclasses, Steve Groh’s StudioArt AP 2D Design: Photogra-phy class, and Bridget Dignan-Cummins’s Studio Art AP 3DDesign class, are representedin the exhibition.

The FutureNOW Exhibitionopening reception is 5 p.m. to 8p.m. Friday, May 6.

For more information, visitWash Park Art at www.wash-parkart.com.

Seton students onceagain cutting hair forcancer patients

PRICE HILL — In summer2006, Seton High School musicteacher Maribeth Samoya wasgrowing out her hair for thesimple reason that she wantedlonger hair.

One morning, however, shesaw newswoman Ann Curry cuther hair live on the air for Pan-tene Beautiful Lengths, and Sa-moya was inspired with a newmission for growing out herhair.

At that time, she had twoclose friends and Seton alum-nae who had both recently losttheir hair due to chemotherapyand thought it would be a goodway to show her love and sup-port.

She then had the idea to askSeton students to join her inmaking the cut.

“When I first suggested theidea to Susie Gibbons, who wasour principal at that time, I toldher that I thought we could getabout 30 to 40 girls to do thiswith me,” Samoya said in apress release. “We ended upwith over 200.”

After exceeding their ownexpectations and receiving somuch positive feedback fromstudents, staff, families and thecommunity, Seton knew itwould continue on with thisevent.

Since Seton’s first simulta-neous cut in 2007, the school hasgone on to do a Pantene Beauti-ful Lengths event every threeyears. Each time the number ofgirls who want to donate grows.

In 2013, Seton’s gymnasiumwas packed with supporters as360 students and communitymembers had their ponytailscut to donate.

Even more are expected todonate this year.

Everyone has a personal tieto cancer and a reason theywant to make the cut.

Seton senior Taylor From-meyer’s mom was diagnosedwith breast cancer when From-meyer was in the eighth-grade.

“I never thought this wouldhappen to someone so close tome,” recalled Frommeyer. “Asmy mother began her surgeriesand her treatments and the can-cer began to take a toll on herhealth, it also took a toll on ourfamily. Meals, game night,movie night and all that entailswith the normal things familiesdo all declined before my eyes.”

Making the decision to do-nate was an easy one for her.

“I want to donate my hair notonly for my mom, but for thepeople who weren’t as fortu-nate as my family,” said From-meyer, who also donated herhair as a freshman.

Her mom has been cancerfree for four years now.

“During her treatment she

wore a beautiful wig that trulyhelped her confidence and sheloved it,” she said. “If peopleknew first-hand how importanta wig is to a woman, then theywould want to donate their hairas well.”

As a freshman three yearsago, senior McKenna Moehringhad her aunt, Colleen Gavin Mi-chalak, cut her ponytail.

Michalak, a 1985 Seton grad-uate, had been diagnosed thatsame year with breast cancer.

“I asked her to cut my pony-tail and to be a part of the expe-rience of Seton’s Pantene’sBeautiful Lengths event,”Moehring said. “That specialday we shared together not onlybrought us closer in our rela-tionship, but also helped myaunt to recognize how muchlove, support and compassionshe has from her Seton commu-nity.”

Moehring will donate herhair again this year, and heraunt will once again do the cut-ting.

“To see so many students,alumnae and community mem-bers willing to donate their hairand support such a wonderfulcause is an overwhelming feel-ing,” Moehring said.

“During the simultaneouscut, there is not a dry eye in thehouse. It is so powerful to see allof the donors holding handswith one another. There is somuch love and support for agreat cause and it is such atouching experience.”

This is the first year studentSamantha Gavin is donatingher hair for Pantene BeautifulLengths.

“Cancer has affected myfamily, but we have never letthat stop us,” she said.

Gavin lost her grandpa tocancer two and a half years ago,and soon after that loss, hermom was diagnosed.

“It was a stressful time andwe stayed strong as a family,”she said. Her mom is now can-cer free and she is happy to bedonating in her honor.

“To see so many people will-ing to donate their hair is soheartwarming,” she said. “It issimply amazing.”

Seton High School PresidentKathy Ciarla, whose own moth-er is a breast cancer survivor,has been a part of the eventsince 2007.

“Seton is so honored to dothis and to be able to recognizethose who have been affected

by cancer. The morning is filledwith so much love, support,hope and genuine compassion,”Ciarla said.

“We are so proud of our stu-dents for generating so muchenthusiasm and passion forthis. Many of them have donat-ed their hair multiple times. Weare also so thankful for the tre-mendous support of the Setoncommunity.”

Seton’s simultaneous cut forPantene Beautiful Lengths willtake place at 8 a.m. Monday,May 16, at the school, 3901Glen-way Ave.

Taylor High School» Samantha Simms was se-

lected by the Rotary Club asthe 2016 Rotary Youth Leader-ship Award winner.

The Rotary Youth Leader-ship Awards program encour-ages servant leadership. Onceawarded, Simms participatedin an all-expense-paid camp toattend inspirational motiva-tional speeches, meet otheraward winners, and discusschallenging conversationsabout studying abroad, waterconservation and the SpecialOlympics.

Simms attended the two-dayevent April 15-April 17. Whileattending the camp, Simmswas able to meet people fromschools across Southwest Ohio,participate in a “Gift to theWorld” project, and join in ascavenger hunt that includedcanoeing, rock climbing andhiking. She also built a bridgeand a tower out of recyclednewspaper. During the end oftheir stay together, the partici-pants painted Camp Kern cab-ins and flower pots, picked uptrash, and mulched.

The activities were diffi-cult, but were designed to buildleadership qualities and to pro-mote service to a community.

SCHOOLS NOTEBOOK

FILE PHOTO

Seton High School alumna Liz Griswold closes her eyes and smiled as hermother, Julie, cuts off eight inches of her ponytail for Pantene BeautifulLengths in 2010. Seton students will again take part in a simultaneous cutfor the Pantene Beautiful Lengths program, which uses the hair to makefree wigs for women fighting cancer and other illnesses.

PROVIDED

"Natural Love" by Oak Hills senior Studio Art AP 2D Design Photography student Liz Wilke.

PROVIDED

Alyssa McCarthy’s banner,“Blooming.”

PROVIDED

“Founders”by Kaitlyn Delaney

PROVIDED

Livia Taleff’s “Patterns of Nature.”

PROVIDED

“Vibrant Travels” by Sydney Goins.

PROVIDED

Taylor Cherry created “SpiralingInward.”

Page 8: Western hills press 051116

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8A • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • MAY 11, 2016

THURSDAY, MAY 12Art & Craft ClassesDrawing Classes, 6:30-8:30p.m., Springfield TownshipSenior and Community Center,9158 Winton Road, Art Room.Students deepen understandingof form through perspective,color, and rapid visualizationdrawings. Ages 15-Up. $85.Reservations required. Present-ed by ArtsConnect. 522-1410;www.theartsconnect.us. Spring-field Township.

Business 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 andincludes EPA-HUD approvedlead safety training and certifi-cation. Ages 18 and up. $240.Registration required. Presentedby ProActive Safety Services.372-6232; www.proactivesafety-services.com. Forest Park.

Dance ClassesWestern 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. Price isper person, per class. $5. Pre-sented by Sunshine SquaresSquare Dance Club. 232-1303;www.sunshinesquaresclub.org.Forest Park.

Exercise ClassesDance Jamz, 6:30-7:30 p.m.,Sayler Park Community Center,6720 Home City Ave., Dancefitness class incorporates highintensity interval training. Ages18 and up. $40 for 10 classes, $5per class. 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.

Barre Fit, 5:30-6:20 p.m., West-ern Tennis and Fitness Club,5490 Muddy Creek, Balance,strength and flexibility are focus

of class. Ages 18 and up. $15.451-4233; www.westerntfc.com.Green Township.

Circuit Fit Training, 4:45-5:45p.m., Keeping Fit Studio, 7778Colerain Ave., Dance fitness classthat incorporates weights,exercise tubes, strength trainingand toning for all levels offitness. For ages 16 and up. $5.720-4142. Colerain Township.

Step Circuit Fitness, 7:05-8:05p.m., Keeping Fit Studio, 7778Colerain Ave., Fitness classincorporates step (optional),weights, exercise tubes andtoning. For ages 16 and up. $5.720-4142. Colerain Township.

Spring Introduction of Yogafor Beginners, 6-7 p.m., Earth-Connection, 370 Neeb Road, Forthose who have never triedyoga. $85 for 10-class series.Reservations recommended.Presented by Yoga by Marietta.675-2725. Delhi Township.

Pure Potential ChiKung/TaiChi,9:30-11 a.m., Gather Studio, 6110Hamilton Ave., Second Floor;Above Marty’s Hops & Vines.Create personal plan for optimalphysical/emotional healthenhancement and energeticempowerment. $50. pre-regis-tration discount to $40.00.Presented by Harmonic PulseWellness. 405-1514; www.har-monicpulsewellness.com. Col-lege Hill.

Health / WellnessUC Health Mobile DiagnosticsMammography Screenings,8-11 a.m., Price Hill HealthCenter, 2136 W. Eighth St., Costvaries by insurance. Financialassistance available to thosewho qualify. Registration re-quired. Presented by UC HealthMobile Diagnostics. 585-8266.Price Hill.

UC Health Mobile Diagnostics

Mammography Screenings,8-11 a.m., Price Hill HealthCenter, 2136 W. Eighth St.,15-minute mammographyscreenings, financial assistanceavailable for those who qualify.Varies by insurance. Registrationrecommended. Presented by UCHealth Mobile Diagnostics.584-7465; uchealth.com/mobile-diagnostics. Price Hill.

LecturesIntroduction to the 8 Limbs ofYoga, 7:15-8:15 p.m., Earth-Connection, 370 Neeb Road,Learn about 8 basic elements ofthe practice of yoga. $60 for 6class series. Reservations recom-mended. Presented by Yoga byMarietta. 675-2725; www.yoga-bymarietta.com. Delhi Town-ship.

On Stage - TheaterBrigadoon, 7:30 p.m., CovedaleCenter for the Performing Arts,4990 Glenway Ave., Scottishfantasy about town that dis-appears into highland mist andreturns for only 1 day every 100years. $26, $23 seniors andstudents. 241-6550; www.cincin-natilandmarkproductions.com.West Price Hill.

RecreationWeekly Bingo, 12:30-3 p.m.,North College Hill Senior Center,1586 Goodman Ave., $.50 percard. Through Nov. 17. 521-3462.North College Hill.

Support GroupsWomens Heart to Heart Sup-port Group, 6:30-7:30 p.m., TheChrist Hospital OutpatientCenter, 5885 Harrison Ave.,Conference room. Educateyourself about heart disease andlearn how to make heart-healthy lifestyle changes. Free.

Presented by Christ Hospital.315-4278. Green Township.

FRIDAY, MAY 13Business 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 TastingsWine Tastings, 5:30-7:30 p.m.,Nature Nook Florist and WineShop, 10 S. Miami Ave., Taste 4fine wines from small produc-tion wineries around world.Appetizers included. Visit web-site for list of wines. Ages 21 andup. $5. 467-1988; www.nature-nookwinetime.com. Cleves.

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

Dance Fit Express, 4:45-5:15

p.m., Keeping Fit Studio, 7778Colerain Ave., Fast dance fitnessclass that incorporates weightsand is completed on feet. Forages 16 and up. $5. 720-4142.Colerain Township.

Strength Training, 5:15-5:45p.m., Keeping Fit Studio, 7778Colerain Ave., No-impactstrength building and bodytoning class. For ages 16 and up.$5. 720-4142. Colerain Town-ship.

Vinyasa Flow Yoga, 6-7 p.m.,EarthConnection, 370 NeebRoad, $85 for 10 class pass, $505-class pass, $11 drop-in. Present-ed by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta-.com. Delhi Township.

Engage Your Inner HealerChiKung (Qigong) / TaiChi,6:30-8 p.m., Gather Studio, 6110Hamilton Ave., Second Floor;Above Marty’s Hops & Vines.Create personal plan for optimalphysical/emotional health andenergetic empowerment. $50.pre-registration discount to$40.00. Presented by HarmonicPulse Wellness. 405-1514;www.harmonicpulsewell-ness.com. College Hill.

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD

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.

FILE PHOTO

Maifest is 6 p.m. to midnight, Friday, May 13; noon tomidnight, Saturday, May 14, and noon to 8 p.m. Sunday, May15, at Germania Society of Cincinnati, 3529 W. Kemper Road,Colerain Township. Enjoy a variety of German music, foodand craft beer. Admission is $3, and is free ages 12 and under.Military personnel are free with current military ID. Call742-0060; visit www.germaniasociety.com.

PUZZLE ANSWERS

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Page 9: Western hills press 051116

MAY 11, 2016 • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • 9ANEWS

Ihow n spring more than any other season,there’s so much nature to explore, but so littletime!

This was the week for morels, or ratherlooking for them and finding none yet. Whatinspired me to hunt these gourmet wild mush-rooms that grow in early spring, was my bestfriend, Carol Vanover. Carol lives in Harrison,Indiana, and found a whole patch of morelsright by her lake near the back of her home.Well, that did it.

When my friends Char and Butch Castlecalled a day later and said they were going morelingand did I want to come along I was out the back doorlickety split, with my heirloom reed basket and asmall knife.

Up hill and down dale we went, and our foray intothe woods yielded lots of tender, tiny poke for Char tocook up but no morels. We saw an abundance of largeramps (wild leeks, another gourmet treat) and somany wild flowers. To glimpse what we saw and tolearn how to cook morels, ramps and more, check outmy website abouteating.com.

Then today I was at Natorp’s nursery out-let in Mason helping members of the HerbSociety choose herbs, flowers and veggies.

I had a nice chat with a young womannamed Elizabeth, who reads this column andwanted me to share a couple quick, tastyrecipes that can be made without a lot ofeffort. In fact, Elizabeth said she’d recipro-cate with some of her favorites, too. So, Eliza-beth, I’m waiting… Meanwhile, these recuoesare a good start,

Update on McAlister’s noodlesChar Castle makes rolled noodles, though she

doesn’t measure. She said next time she makes themshe’ll measure and let me know. Reader ChristineClarke is still looking for a rolled noodle similar tothis restaurant’s.

Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator,Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and au-thor. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Emailher at [email protected] with “Rita’s kitch-en” in the subject line.

Roasted herbed pork tenderloin

Salt and pepper to taste1 teaspoon ea: garlic powder, ground coriander

seed, Italian blend seasoningOlive oilChicken broth or a little white wine (opt)

Preheat oven to 425. Trim and pierce tenderloinwith a fork all over. Rub with oil. Stir seasonings togeth-er and rub all over the meat. Film an oven safe pan withoil and get it hot. Brown pork all over. If you want, poura little broth or wine around pork (this gives a nice bitof juice to drizzle over). Roast about 15 minutes or so,turning over halfway through, until meat registers 145or so. Remove from oven, tent with foil for 10 minutesto distribute juices, and serve. If you use broth or winein the pan, stir it up with the brown bits in the pan, anddrizzle over sliced meat.

Tip from Rita’s kitchenPork tenderloin is high in protein and low in cho-

lesterol and fat.

Jo’s apricot lemon cake

Jo Dickman, a Loveland reader, is one of thosemulti-talented ladies. She sculpts, paints, sews, and ohyes, she’s a good cook, too. Jo shares this recipe whichshe’s been making for years. “I learned to make thisfrom my Mom,” she said. This is a moist, tender cake.

4 large eggs1 box lemon cake mix3/4 cup apricot nectar - add a bit of orange juice to

make 3/4 cup if necessary3/4 cup vegetable oil

Grease an angel food or tube pan. Preheat oven to325. Beat eggs and then beat in rest of ingredients.Bake 50-60 minutes or until toothpick inserted intocenter comes out clean. Meanwhile, make glaze.

Glaze

2 cups powdered sugar1/3 cup lemon juice

Beat together until smooth. Spread onto cakewhile it’s still hot and in the pan. Save a little to pour ontop after you remove the cooled cake from the pan.

TipCanned apricot nectar usually comes in a 6 pack.

Quick, tasty pork tenderloin, apricot lemon cake

THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

This pork tenderloin is quick and easy to make.

Rita HeikenfeldRITA’S KITCHEN

Please call for a free in home consultation

513-322-3245*15% savings applies to the purchase of any special order Armstrong hardwood, resilient, laminate or luxury vinyl tile or plank. All other savings are for in-stockmerchandise only. Some exclusions apply. Not valid with any other oIer. Not valid onprevious purchases. Cannot be combinedwith any other oIer. Photos are for illustration purposes only andmay not reHect actual product. OIer ends 5/31/16.

Page 10: Western hills press 051116

10A • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • MAY 11, 2016

WESTERN HILLSPRESS

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

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On June 12, 1870, a simplebut sturdy red brick building atthe corner of Warsaw and Rap-id Run Pikes was dedicated asSt. Lawrence Martyr, PriceHill’s first Roman Catholic

Church.The upper

floor was usedfor churchservices andthe first floorbecame schoolrooms. Thesmall schoolopened in Sep-tember thatyear with justtwo Sisters ofCharity teach-

ers. From these humble begin-nings, St. Lawrence grew,eventually becoming known asthe “Mother Church of PriceHill.”

In 1885, a building commit-tee was appointed to build anew St. Lawrence Church. Thebasement, when under roof,was christened “the Cata-combs.” Construction pro-gressed slowly so that thechurch could avoid taking onheavy debt. The plans were fora grand church, perhaps thegrandest in the city, and in 1893work resumed on the upperchurch. Spectacular with itsspires, it is a landmark in thearea. The architectural style is14th Century Gothic. It is madeof blue limestone and trimmedwith Berea sandstone.

There are two front towers,and a third central one; thetallest of which reaches 189feet into the sky. The towersare laced with arched stainedglass windows, interspersedwith stone arches. Togetherthey create an awe inspiringfaçade.

The interior beauty of thechurch rivals that of the exteri-or. Interior plaster arches du-plicate those outside. The win-dows above the main altar inthe sanctuary were made using

a medieval technique of blow-ing color into the glass by handin Munich, Germany. Hand-crafted, works of art, createdat great expense, these win-dows symbolized the sanctityof the space. Other windows inthe church were made with aless expensive method of col-oring glass by painting it withenamel by the Artistic GlassPainting Co. of Cincinnati.

In 1910 the church commis-sioned the Emil Frei Art GlassCo. of St. Louis to make 12more stained glass windowsusing another process thatinvolved painting the glass.These replaced the originallower floor windows.

In the midst of all the gran-deur, the most noticeable fea-ture was the enormous rosewindow. It was so spectacularthat when a pipe organ with2,828 pipes was commissioned,it was designed to complementthe window.

In 1920, St. LawrenceChurch was consecrated. Ac-cording to church rules, inorder to be consecrated, thebuilding must be architectur-ally significant, it must be apermanent parish and it mustbe debt free. All three of theseconditions were met.

In 1914-1918, many of thechurch’s young men died inWorld War I, in 1918, many

members were lost to the fluepidemic, and again in 1941, theparish lost many lives to WorldWar II. This awe inspiringbuilding could not protect itsmembers from life’s difficul-ties. But perhaps being im-mersed in such beauty allowedone to feel he or she was tread-ing on hallowed ground.

Sources - “Prism,” 1998PHHS; “Price Hill: Its Beautiesand Advantages,” 1998 PHHS.

Diane Clark grew up inPrice Hill and lives there now.Her company, Fairy Dust Ltd.Inc., is on Warsaw Avenue inPrice Hill. She is a longtimemember of the Price Hill His-torical Society and Museum.

Saint Lawrence, Price Hill’sfirst Roman Catholic Church

DianeClarkCOMMUNITY PRESSGUEST COLUMNIST

FILE PHOTO

St. Lawrence Church on Warsaw Avenue.

Two of the most importantand defining factors in ourlives are our family and ouroccupation or profession.

What if you had no familyleft to love you and be loved byyou and no work or job tobring you satisfaction? Juststop and think for a few mo-ments: Who would you be?What would you do? Howwould you fill your days? Howwould you occupy your mindand engage your heart? Yet tosay my friend Joe is alone inthe world and without work todo is far from reality.

Last May when Rob, myhusband, and I were visitingour youngest son, Patrick, andhis family near Boston, anoff-duty flight attendant of-fered to walk with us from theplane to ground transporta-tion. We zoomed along, walk-ing fast and encountering onemoving sidewalk after anoth-er. She did not hesitate whenwe came to a moving sidewalk;she just said we were ap-proaching it in a few feet. Itwas such a pleasure walking

with her be-cause she hadevery confi-dence that wecould handleanything thatcame our way.We thankedher profuselyfor such anenjoyable andrefreshingencounter. She

responded, “I know how it is.You can do only what peopleallow you to do.”

After knowing my friendJoe, I do not totally agree withthat flight attendant. Maybe,we can do much more thanpeople “allow” us to do, andthe crime is that, in somecases, many people will not beblessed enough to recognizeour gifts.

Joe has no family and is notallowed to be employed in thenormal sense because peoplerefuse to see beyond his mul-tiple disabilities. Yet he is akind and caring friend, and hereads voraciously. Actually,

reading books seems to be ahigh value in our culture, andrightfully so in my opinion. So,just maybe, Joe has a highlyregarded occupation thoughonly a few of us privileged andhonored to know him see himin that light.

Joe greatly prefers readingnon fiction: philosophy, psy-chology, religion and spiritual-ity, health and medicine, sci-ence and technology, musicappreciation, history, biogra-phy and poetry. A smatteringof books Joe has read andenjoyed: “Posthumous Keats”by Plumly (the poet JohnKeats), “I Wonder as I Wan-der” by Hughes (autobiogra-phy of the poet LangstonHughes), “How We got to Nowby Johnson” (six innovationsthat we take for granted), “TheGershwins and Me” by Fein-stein (George and Ira in 12classic songs), “The Butler” byHaygood (a witness to historyduring eight presidential ad-ministrations), and “TheTransformations of Myththrough Time” by Campbell

(understanding the mysteriesof life).

Joe has a searching minddoing what he can to make themost of his life, and he has acaring heart finding joy ingiving to others. Joe knowsthat I use a lot of digital car-tridges in downloading booksfor my friends who are blindand do not have access to acomputer for many reasons, sohe bought me seven cartridgesfor my last birthday. He said,“Please use them for others aswell as me, and I will gladlybuy you more.”

Joe, I thank you deeply foryour friendship. I wish othershad a chance to see you as I do.I am not sure what is blockingtheir way; maybe, some of ourCommunity Press readers canfigure out the answer for us.

If you want to hand on someof your favorite book titles toJoe, please send them to me [email protected], and I willlet Joe hear your favorites; hemay want to read them.

Joyce Rogers is a residentof Covedale.

My friend Joe M.: Searching mind and caring heart

JoyceRogersCOMMUNITY PRESSGUEST COLUMNIST

May 4 questionDid your high school senior

class participate in a “seniorprank?” What was the prankand what were the conse-quences?

“Of course our class did asenior class prank. Whowouldn’t? No live animalswere harmed and therewere no arrests made. Thelife-sized fiberglass hippo-potamus that had previouslygraced the front yard of a lo-cal real estate company(owned by the father of oneof my classmates) waswatching over the school’sfront lawn from atop themain building, in all of hissplendor. I do know how hegot up there, but neverheard how he got back down.For some reason there wasmuch less enthusiasm forthat activity once the prankwas made public.”

M.J.F.

April 27 questionWhat local bike and hike

trails do you use? How oftendo you use them?

“We hike on the trails invarious Hamilton Countyparks but our favorite trailsare those located in the Cin-cinnati Nature Center. Itcosts a bit more to join theCNC, but we have found it tobe money well spent. Thetrails are well maintainedwith varied terrain andplenty of shade. There aremany activities plannedthroughout the year for thewhole family to enjoy in-cluding maple syrup har-vesting and processing andthe firefly nights whenthose little guys are at theirbrightly best. There are sev-eral areas specificallyplanned for young childrento learn about and communewith nature. What is not tolove about that?”

M.J.F.

CH@TROOM

THIS WEEK’SQUESTIONWhom should Donald Trumpand Hillary Clinton choose astheir running mates? Why?

Every week we ask readers aquestion they can reply to viaemail. Send your answers [email protected] Ch@troom in the subject line.

Page 11: Western hills press 051116

MAY 11, 2016 • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • 1B

SPORTSSPORTSHIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL CommunityPress.com

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

Call us today! (513) 712-9663

HAND YOUR CARETO BEACON

PRICE HILL - Wherethere’s a beginning, theremust also be an end.

But the end is often a mat-ter of perspective. Time cantake the tarnish off manythings, but it can’t touch thebond between brothers or theshared memories of a family.

In less than a month, KeithOrloff, the youngest of fourbrothers, will graduate fromElder High School. It will os-tensibly end a memorable 12-year run the Orloffs had, fromathletics to academics, in pur-ple.

“It’s very rare,” said Elderfootball coach Doug Ramsey,who coached three Orloffs.“The thing is they made an im-pact in so many differentthings, whether it’s baseball,football or basketball or asgood academic students. It’snot a family where they allplay one sport or specialize injust one thing. It’s reallyrare.”

First, there’s Kevin, theoldest, a 2008 graduate, whoplayed baseball for the Pan-thers before going on to playand throw the javelin at TiffinUniversity. Then Kenny, a2010 grad, who played footballand baseball and went on toplay football at Thomas MoreCollege. And Kyle, a 2015grad, who’s currently playingbaseball at the University ofIndianapolis, played football,basketball and baseball forthe Panthers. And the young-est, Keith, a football and base-ball standout, recently signedwith Thomas More for foot-ball.

“Because there were fourof them they played togethera lot,” said their dad, Darren.“They were always outsideplaying. They loved playingand practicing on their own.There was never a time theydidn’t have a glove or a ball intheir hands.

“They played hard andthey played a lot. I think that’swhat made them good. Andthey had good coaching. MarkThompson, Joe Schoenfeld,Doug Ramsey, they’re the

best.” Darren’s Elder experience

didn’t begin with his boys. Hegraduated in 1980.

“I tried out for the baseballteam all four years and I gotcut all four years,” said Dar-ren, who, oblivious to rejec-tion, continued onward andplayed baseball at ThomasMore. “I never made an Elderbaseball team and I was avery average player at Thom-as More. I just always lovedsports.”

Thomas More is whereDarren met his wife, Mary, anathlete in her own right at No-tre Dame Academy (Ky.)where she ran track, crosscountry and played soccer.

“I’m not surprised theywere decent athletes,” saidDarren. “I give my wife thecredit. She’s very athletic. Alot of times, she was the oneout there with them in thebackyard throwing the ballaround.

“Mary, she’s the glue thatholds it all together. She’s afabulous lady. She’s fromNorthern Kentucky and shedidn’t know about this WestSide thing. She’s an Eldermom through-and-throughnow.”

Ask a coach about a greatplayer, the answer routinelytouches on the parents.

Elder baseball coach MarkThompson, who coachedKeith since he was 10 yearsold playing summer ball, said,“Their work ethic and theirdesire definitely comes fromtheir parents. They’ve allbeen great. You never ques-tion their work ethic, their at-titude, you know they’re gon-na give you everythingthey’ve got.”

Ramsey said, “They’re likethe perfect family for a coach.From mom and dad all theway down through the kids.It’s a little sad … we’re gonnamiss having them aroundthat’s for sure.”

A parent ends up seeingthe world again through theirchild’s eyes. With four boys,Mary and Darren got to seequite a bit.

Orloff familyleaves lastinglegacy at ElderAdam [email protected]

PROVIDED

The Orloff family gathered after Elder beat Fairfield 50-42 in a playoffgame last fall. From left are Darren, Kyle, Kenny, Keith, Mary andKevin.

See ORLOFF, Page 2B

Softball» Mercy beat St. Ursula 7-5

on May 4. Katie Kearns led theBobcats with a home run andfour RBI.

The Bobcats lost to Ursuline12-2 on May 5.

» Oak Hills smothered Cole-rain 12-2 in five innings on May4. Kaleigh McCarthy picked upthe win, while Maria Kurrewent 3-for-3 at the plate.

On May 2, the Highlandersbeat Fairfield 4-3 with McCar-thy on the bump. Andrea Gahanwent 3-for-3 and Taylor Wilpripped a triple.

Oak Hills beat Hamilton 9-5on May 5.

» Taylor topped Finneytown10-6 on May 2.

» Seton lost to McAuley 21-1on May 5.

Baseball» On May 3, the Highlanders

upset La Salle 5-1. Kyle Spillewent 2-for-3 and drove in tworuns. Ryan Weber picked up thewin and Tyler Bess took thesave.

Oak Hills blanked Sycamore7-0 on May 1. Austin Penwellpicked up the win and DrewWetterich went 2-for-3.

On May 5, the Highlandersblanked Harrison 7-0 in extrainnings.

» Western Hills blankedClark Montessori 11-0 on May 3.

» Elder lost to La Salle 6-1 onMay 2, then fell 11-4 to High-lands on May 3.

» Taylor topped Wyoming 5-0on May 3. Ethan Murray earnedthe win and Hunter Gillespietripled.

On May 2, the Yellow Jacketslost to Finneytown 8-6.

Taylor lost to LandmarkChristian 7-5 on May 5.

Boys volleyball» Elder defeated Fairfield on

May 1, 25-14, 25-19, 25-23. » On May 1, St. Xavier beat

McNicholas 25-15, 25-20, 25-11.

SHORT HOPS

Adam Baum and Nick RobbeCommunity Press staff

THANKS TO ELDER

Elder High School held its spring signing ceremony on May 4. From left,back row, Andy James (Thomas More, track and field), Robby Oswald (OhioState, track and field), Justin Ward (Thomas More, baseball), MatthewWellbrock (Thomas More, baseball), David Guck (Mount St. Joseph,football), Kurt Fortman (Otterbein, golf), Bobby Wynn (St. Vincent, hockey);front row, Keith Orloff (Thomas More, football), Spencer Kandra (Mount St.Joseph, football), Nate Roell (Capital, basketball), Matt Schroer (Otterbein,football) and Joe Onorato (Mount St. Joseph, football).

ADAM BAUM/COMMUNITY PRESS

Oak Hills senior pitcher KaleighMcCarthy smiles while warming upfor her start against Colerain onMay 4.

BRANDON SEVERN/FOR

THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Antonio Dilonardo of Elder getsready for a hit at the CoachesClassic tournament April 29.

MONFORT HEIGHTS - Forthe first time since 1994, La SalleHigh School holds the GreaterCatholic League South baseballcrown.

Behind junior Micah Allen onthe hill, the Lancers beat Elder

10-0 on May 4 to secure thechampionship outright.

“Last week, people were go-ing through all the scenarios (toclinch the league title),” said LaSalle coach Joe Voegele. “I said,‘All we gotta do is win fourgames and it’s real easy.’ Wechallenged them.

“When they play hard they’re

a pretty good team.”La Salle (17-6) won its final

four consecutive conferencegames to solidify the league titlewith a 7-2 record.

“This is really gratifying;they work hard,” said Voegele.“Sam McConnell, our pitching

THANKS TO ALEX VEHR

La Salle’s Tyler Wardwell makes a diving play against Elder.

Lancers leave no doubtwith GCL South titleAdam [email protected]

See TITLE, Page 2B

Page 12: Western hills press 051116

2B • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • MAY 11, 2016 LIFE

James Tenhundfeld had highhopes for his Taylor girls trackteam going into the season.

He was less sure about hisYellowjacket boys, but they’vematched the girls stride-for-stride, jump-for-jump andthrow-for-throw as both teamsrose to the top of the Enquirer’sDivision II coaches’ polls.

The sixth-year Taylor coachlikes the way his teams are setup as postseason competitionlooms. The Yellowjackets werescheduled for a final tuneup atThursday’s Best of the Westevent before hosting the Cincin-nati Hills League meet nextThursday and Friday.

“We’ve had no major injuries,knock on wood,” Tenhundfeldsaid Thursday morning.“There’s your typical end-of-the-year wear-and-tear. We’llhave a few of the kids sitting orcarrying a lighter load at theBest of the West to keep thoselegs fresh for the end of theyear.”

Fresh faces are primary rea-sons both teams have enjoyedsolid seasons, which includeboth teams winning back-to-back invitationals for the firsttime in school history, accordingto Taylor athletic director LarryHerges.

The boys welcomed sopho-more Ethan Voelker, who wasleading the CHL with a top shot-put throw of 43 feet, six inches.He teams with senior HunterMurphy, who was second in theshotput and discus, to give Tay-lor a formidable one-two punchin the field events.

The Yellowjacket boy run-ners are led by junior distancerunner Brad Greene, who fin-ished second in the CHL in crosscountry in the fall and was lead-ing the league with a 1,600-meter

time of 4:42.48.“He came in with a lot of ex-

pectations, and we added someevents,” Tenhundfeld said.

Senior Randi Schutte leads adeep and balanced Taylor girlsteams. Schutte ranked first inthe CHL with a time of 16.57 sec-onds in the 100 high hurdles andthird in the 300 intermediatehurdles at 48.80 while being tiedfor second in the high jump atfour feet, 10 inches. She has beenfortified in the track and fieldevents by freshman TaylorMessmore, who ranked secondin the CHL in both the 400 dashand high jump.

Other key newcomers aresophomore Kate Gleckler, whoranked among the CHL’s topfour in the three dash events,and freshman Hannah Korte,who was running fourth in the1600.

Junior twin sisters Kylee andAlli Draughn push each other inthe shotput and discus, and thecompetition is paying off. Kyleewas first and Alli second in theshotput, while Kylee ranked sec-ond and Alli sixth in the discus.

“They’ve kind of spoiled us

the last three years,” said Ten-hundfeld, who never participat-ed in track-and-field at WesternHills High School but spent fiveyears as an assistant coach atOak Hills. “One of the hardestthings as a coach is, when youhave a good athlete, findingenough challenges to keep themcompetitive. They have a siblingrivalry. They always want towin. They’re really close. It’snice for them that they haveeach other.”

The Taylor girls won CHLchampionships in 2003 and 2005,while the boys captured titles in1990, 2004 and 2005. Tenhund-feld likes how his teams haveprogressed from the beginningof the season.

“We expected the girls to beright there in the top two orthree, and they’ve met those ex-pectations – even exceededthem,” the coach said. “We knewthey’d do well, but they’ve doneextraordinarily well. We expect-ed the boys to be decent. We hada lot of new pieces, and weweren’t 100 percent sure ofwhere we stood. They’ve been apleasant surprise.”

Taylor track teams ontop down the stretchMark SchmetzerEnquirer contributor

TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE ENQUIRER

Taylor’s Brenden Seibert and Devyn Lloyd compete in the boys 100-yarddash at the Best of the West track meet May 5.

GREEN TWP. - Oak Hills hostedsome of the top track and field talentfrom the West Side on May 5 at the Bestof the West meet.

PHOTOS BY TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Oak Hills’ Alexis Conley competes in the girls high jump at the Best of the West track meet, Thursday, May 5.

Mercy’s Madison Link competes in the girls discus atthe Best of the West track meet at Oak Hills, Thursday,May 5.

Best of the West trackand field at Oak Hills

Elder’s Kyle Kehling wins the boys 1,600 at the Best ofthe West track meet, Thursday, May 5.

They saw the bond ofbrothers, the joy that followsa win and the agony after de-feat. They saw the pain in tornligaments and broken bones.They saw everything a fanisn’t there, or doesn’t care, tosee.

“It’s been weird this yearwith Keith,” said Darren. “Alot of things kind of being thelast. You start to think of theselast things, you know. It’s beensuch a part of our lives forsuch a long time. We’ve justenjoyed it so much. The expe-riences have been so great.

“There’s been ups anddowns. The boys have beenthrough some severe injuries.What the parents see, thatmaybe fans don’t see, is weknow how much time they putinto coming back from anACL injury, a broken thumbor broken collarbone. Walk-ing off that field the last time,it’s tough. Those are thethings that I see, that my wifesees.

“It’s all part of the experi-ence. It’s been fun. It’s gonnabe tough when it’s over.”

Now, they have to see itend. But just a part. Becausecertain things don’t truly end,the way a river or a memorydoesn’t really end. The powerof memories is they don’t

fade, they carry on with thecurrent of life. That’s the giftthe Orloffs unintentionallygave their parents and eachother.

“They all really love eachother, they pull for each oth-er,” Darren said. “I’m soproud of them, the young menthey’ve become. I’m gonnamiss being a part of it. I’vejust been lucky, not many peo-ple have four boys anymorethat get to have the experi-ence Mary and I have had. Itwas just a great experience.”

Of all the seasons, and allthe games, one play standsout. Keith may be the young-est, but he holds that title. Lastfall, in a Saturday night play-off game in The Pit, with histeam up 43-42 on Fairfield and90 seconds left, Keith re-turned an interception for atouchdown to seal it.

“I think that’s the one we’reall gonna remember,”laughed Darren.

Keith’s just happy he livedup to the reputation set by hisbig brothers.

“They set the bar prettyhigh,” said Keith, a currentco-captain on the baseball.“It’s hard to see now, but Ithink what we’ve done overthe years we’ve all been hereis pretty special. We madesome good memories and wewere on some good teams. Itwas fun; we’ll definitely beable to remember thesetimes.”

OrloffContinued from Page 1B

coach, was on the last team to(win the league in ’94). It’sbeen 22 years — real specialfor him.

“I’ve had a lot of alumnitext me, e-mail me, call meand wish us the best hopingthat we would win it. It’s realimportant to them. We’ve hadopportunities over the yearsbut we’ve come up short.”

McConnell, who went on toplay pro ball for the AtlantaBraves, said, “It’s an amazingfeeling, being able to win it asa player was something spe-cial when I was here at LaSalle. Being able to coach andthrough all the years of base-ball to be able to give back tothis program, it’s been a realhonor. There’s a lot of pridehere at La Salle.”

Referencing what makesthis current La Salle team sotough, McConnell said, “Thewill to never give up, the grit-

tiness, coming to play everysingle day. It’s been a trueteam effort, every game hasbeen someone different step-ping up. The whole team hasreally contributed. We’ve got10 seniors and they’ve reallystepped up and taken leader-ship.”

After its regular season fi-nale May 5 at Talawanda, theLancers await the winner ofWilmington-Turpin in the sec-tional tournament. Also in LaSalle’s sectional bracket areOak Hills, St. Xavier, Kingsand Glen Este.

THANKS TO ALEX VEHR

La Salle’s Griffin Merritt, No. 2, charges toward home plate with theapproval of Tyler Wardwell in a win over Elder on May 4.

THANKS TO BARRETT COHEN

La Salle defeated Elder 10-0 at home on May 4 to clinch the GCL Southbaseball title outright.

THANKS TO ALEX VEHR

La Salle High School pitcherMicah Allen delivers a pitch in ashutout win over Elder May 4.

TitleContinued from Page 1B

Page 13: Western hills press 051116

MAY 11, 2016 • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • 3BLIFE

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Page 14: Western hills press 051116

4B • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • MAY 11, 2016 LIFE

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DELHI HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH

“Come Hear The Story of Jesus”5421 Foley Rd. • 513-922-8363

Rev. Harry Lusby

Sunday School ..................................10:00a.m.Sunday Morning Worship ..................11:00a.m.Wednesday Evening Bible Study .........7:00p.m.

DIRECTORY

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

TO PLACE AN AD: 513.768.8400

Roseanne AllisonRoseanne (nee Jobert) Alli-

son, 80, died March 18.Survived by children Julie

Allison (Brian) Fox, Todd (Jenni-fer) Allison, Paul Allison; grand-children Jennifer, Jonathon

Meyer, Alissa,Ben, MattAllison,Jacob, HayleyAllison; otherrelatives andmany friends.

Preceded indeath byhusbandRichardAllison;parents

Georgeanne and ReynoldJobert.

Visitation and Memorial Masswere March 22 at St. AntoninusChurch. Roseanne donated herbody to the U.C. College ofMedicine.

Memorials to St. AntoninusEndowment Fund, 1500 Linne-man Road, Cincinnati, OH45238, or Right to Life of Great-er Cincinnati, 1802 W. GalbraithDrive, Cincinnati, OH 45239.

Rita M. BittnerRita M. (nee Schwierjohann)

Bittner of Green Townshiprecently died. She retired fromWestern and Southern in 1980after 38 years.

Survived by husband of 59years Walter C. Bittner; neph-

ews Thomas(Diana)Schowalterand Bill(Brenda)Schowalter;many niecesand nephews,great, great-great andgreat-great-

great nieces and nephews.Preceded in death by siblings

Marcella Schowalter, MatildaHolthaus, Joe, Frank, Bill andLeo Schwierjohann.

Visitation was March 31 atthe Dalbert, Woodruff andIsenogle Funeral Home. Mass ofChristian Burial at St. JudeChurch.

Memorials to the SPCACincinnati, 3949 Colerain Ave.,Cincinnati, OH 45223.

Robert M. KirklandRobert M. Kirkland, 71, of

Green Township died March 13.Survived by sons Shaun

(Elizabeth) Kirkland, Eric (Shan-non) Kirkland and Robert(Stephanie) Kirkland; daughterKelly (Jeff) Coover; companionBarb Welsh; sisters Mary Coyneand Eileen Mahoney; grand-children Taylor, Peyton, Alex,Abby, and Olivia; other familymembers and friends.

Preceded in death by fatherJoseph Kirkland; mother MaryKirkland; grandson MylesKirkland; siblings Pat, Eleanor,Charlie and Joseph.

Visitation was March 16 atNewcomer Funeral Home -Western Hills Chapel.

Memorials to VITAS Innova-tive Hospice Care of Cincinnati,11500 Northlake Drive, Suite400, Cincinnati, OH 45249.

Marilyn M. McLaughlinMarilyn M. (nee Ebbert)

McLaughlin, 84, of WesternHills died March 17.

Survived by children Colleen(Joseph)Caito, Connie(Roger)Russell andJoseph(Letha)McLaughlin;grandchil-dren Marco(Julie) Caito,DannyMcLaughlin,Joseph III

(Jennifer) Caito, Jenifer (Dustin)McWhirt, Erin Caito, Nicholas(Mandy) Caito, Jacob Russell,Kevin McLaughlin and EmilyMcLaughlin; great-grand-children Dawson McLaughlin,Kierra Caito, Sierra McWhirt,Brayden Caito, Devin Caito,Blaike McWhirt, Graysen Caito,Korbyn Caito, Laurel McWhirtand Christian Caito.

Preceded in death by hus-band Joseph J. McLaughlin; sonDaniel McLaughlin.

Visitation and blessing servicewere March 22 at the Dalbert,Woodruff and Isenogle FuneralHome.

Memorials to Hospice ofCincinnati.

Doris E. MooarDoris E. Mooar, 99, of Cov-

edale died March 8.Survived by son Gary (Cas-

sandra) Mooar; grandchildrenKevin, Brian, Darren, Evan, andTyler Mooar and Marissa Car-roll; six great-grandchildren.

Preceded in death by hus-band Clayton H. Mooar.

Visitation and funeral ser-vices were March 11 at Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home.

Memorials to Green Town-ship Senior Citizens Activities,3620 Epley Lane, Cincinnati, OH

45247.

Mary Jane MooreMary Jane Moore, 89, died

March 22 at Terrace ViewGardens.

Survived by siblings Rose(Arch) Redmond, Robert (Nick-ie) and Lawrence (Clair) Brown;numerous other family andfriends.

Preceded in death by parentsFrancis and Viola Brown; sib-lings Joanne Rosey, PatriciaHartsel, Thomas, Richard andWilliam Brown.

Private services were at theconvenience of the family.Radel Funeral Home served thefamily.

Paul James PenwellPaul James Penwell, 76, of

Green Township died March 13.Survived by best friend Pat

Penwell; children BelindaHaller, Bambi (Mike) Frey, JoePenwell, and Deidra (DavidCicci) Penwell; grandchildrenShane and Justin Haller, Mi-chael Nagy, Jeffrey Frey, Austinand Jeremy Penwell, DallasHensely, and one on the way;great-grandchildren Maddy andDevon; sister Jeanne (Max)Cole; many nieces, nephewsand cousins.

Preceded in death by childJamie Penwell; brother JosephPenwell.

Visitation and funeral ser-vices were at Minges FuneralHome, Harrison. Burial at MapleGrove Cemetery.

Memorials to ALS or Shriner’sHospital.

Nettie Elizabeth RemkeNettie Elizabeth “Chris” (nee

Adams) Remke, of Green Town-ship diedMarch 23.

Survived bysons John(Stacy (neeTurner)Remke andSteve (Brendanee Layton)Remke;grandsonsBenjamin and

Thomas Remke; brothers Eu-gene (Mae) Adams and Charles(Cathy) Adams; sister-in-lawMargie Adams; many niecesand nephews.

Preceded in death by hus-band John “Jack” Remke;parents Martha (nee Sexton)Adams and Andrew JamesAdams; brothers James Adams

and Paul Adams.Visitation and a memorial

service were April 1 at Vitt,Stermer and Anderson FuneralHome. Burial at St. JosephCatholic Cemetery.

Memorials to Queen CityHospice, The Cincinnati Associa-tion for the Blind, the AmericanDiabetes Association, or anycharity of your choice.

Donald J. SchnurrDonald J. Schnurr, 85, of

Green Township died March 19.Survived by children Darlene

Plavsic, Donald (Dianne) DoriceSchnurr,DorettaSchnurr,Doglas (Lin-da) Schnurr,David (Jane)Schnurr,Debbie Gall,Daniel (Den-na) Schnurr;25 grand-children; 19great-grand-

children; one great-great-grandchild; brother EugeneSchnurr.

Preceded in death by wifeMary Ann Scheve Schnurr;brother Gilbert Schnurr.

Visitation was March 21 atMeyer and Geiser FuneralHome. Mass of Christian Burialwas March 21 at St. Teresa ofAvila Church.

Memorials to Alzheimer’sAssociation, 644 Linn St., Suite1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.

Thomas Richard ScottThomas Richard Scott, 65, of

Green Township died March 13.Survived by wife Connie D.

(nee Simmons) Scott; childrenMelissa (Tony) Carrelli, Rebecca(Brad) Smith, Sarah (Ryan)Scott, Melanie Scott, Eric (Amy)Hehman, Josh (Brittney) Heh-man, Tammy (Lester) Bennett,Michelle (Robert) Gable andChristopher Seiler; 17 grand-children; two great-grand-children; siblings Helen (Mil-lard) Hixon, Margaret (Oscar)Bowling, Ray (late Kathy) Scottand Loretta (Kenny) Smith.

Preceded in death by brotherJohn (Sharon) Scott.

Kilwinning Lodge No. 356service, Scottish Rite Ringservice followed by funeralservices were at Delhi HillsSenior Center. Bolton andLunsford Funeral Home servedthe family.

Memorials to Hospice of

Cincinnati, c/o Bethesda Foun-dation Inc., P.O. Box 633597,Cincinnati, OH 45263.

Craig N. Spitzfaden Sr.Craig N. Spitzfaden Sr., 87, of

Green Township died March 26.Survived by children Marsha

(Clint) Terry, Scott Stout, Kim(Mark) Lippert and Craig (Julia)Spitzfaden Jr.; grandchildrenSean, Stacie, Chad, Ellen, Pay-ten, Alex, Niki, Sydney andShelby; sister Maxine Hall;nieces/nephews Kent, Craig andAmy.

Preceded in death by wifeBetty (nee Schermer) Spitz-faden; daughter Vicki (Bob)Church.

Visitation and funeral ser-vices were April 2 at Neidhard-Young Funeral Home, MountHealthy.

Memorials to SPCA or MarvinLewis Foundation.

Paul T. StockPaul T. Stock, 89, of West-

wood died March 14.Survived by wife of 64 years

Jane M. (neeKeller) Stock;children Ken(Belinda),John (Linda)and Bob(Mary) Stock,Peggy (Steve)Berningerand Kim(Ken)Schmidt;

grandchildren Amanda (Tim)Amann, Kristin (Zach) Graham,Christopher (Jill) Stock, Renee(Andrew) Warren, Jenny Stock,Laura (Dan) Massa, Ellen andDavid Berninger, Lindsey, Eric,Rebecca and Ethan Stock andBrad and Zach Schmidt; great-grandchildren Austen, Abigail,Ava, Justin and Aly.

Preceded in death by brotherWilliam (Mary) Stock.

Visitation and Mass of Chris-tian Burial was March 17 at OurLady of Lourdes Church. Dal-bert, Woodruff and IsenogleFuneral Home served the fam-ily.

Memorials to Hospice ofCincinnati or St. Joseph Orphan-age.

Sofia A. VidasSofia A. Vidas, 95, of Green

Township died March 14.Survived by sons Mike and

Ted (Zoe) Vidas; grandchildMark Vidas.

Preceded in death by hus-band Athanasios Vidas.

Visitation and funeral ser-vices were at Holy Trinity-St.Nicholas Greek OrthodoxChurch. BJ Meyer Sons FuneralHome served the family.

Memorials to Holy Trinity-St.Nicholas Greek OrthodoxChurch, 7000 Winton Road.

DEATHS

Allison

Bittner

McLaughlin

Remke

Schnurr

Stock

See DEATHS, Page 6B

ABOUT OBITUARIESBasic obituary information and a color photograph of

your loved one is published without charge by The Com-munity Press. Email to [email protected] [email protected]. To publish a larger memo-rial tribute, call 242-4000 or pricing details.

Page 15: Western hills press 051116

MAY 11, 2016 • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • 5BLIFE

Call today for your free estimate I 513-909-3407 I www.gutterscincinnati.comSome restrictions may apply.

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Page 16: Western hills press 051116

6B • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • MAY 11, 2016 LIFE

After the hospital, make your next stop the Private Rehab Suites at Twin Towers.With our state-of-the-art rehabilitation gym, customized therapy plans, privateaccommodations with a private bath and dedicated rehabilitation therapists,you can regain your strength and resume the life you love. It’s just anotherexceptional everyday experience you’ll findat Twin Towers. Schedule your short-term stay at (513) 382-7785.

Thekey to asuccessful surgery isa successful recovery

Twin Towers, a Life Enriching Communities campus, is affiliated with the West OhioConference of the United Methodist Church and welcomes people of all faiths.

5343 Hamilton Avenue | Cincinnati, OH 45224 | www.lec.org

CE-0000638951

GRAND OPENING!

Since 1976

RSVP to Laura at 513-400-4748 or [email protected]

Saturday, May 21st Noon - 5:00pm

5021 Greenshire Drive • Green Township, OH 45002

Join us for the grand opening of Greenshire Commons! Tour our brand new, professionally

decorated model homes and enjoy food, entertainment, kid’s activities, prizes, & much more!

Directions: I-275 to 74 East. Take exit 11 towards Rybolt Rd/Harrison Ave. Turn Right onto Old Rybolt Road. Turn right onto Rybolt Road. Turn right onto Wesselman Road, the community will be on the right. (Entrance is across from Taylor Road) If using a GPS device please input: 6954 Wesselman Rd, Cleves, OH 45002

in Green Township

CE-0000648294

Norma Jean WissmanNorma Jean (nee Fullbright)

Wissman, 77, of White Oakdied March 12.

Survived by children Teresa(Richard) Schoenfeld, Robert(Carole) Wissman, Jeanne

(Victor) Hanes, David Wissmanand Diane Wissman; grand-children Kevin (Ellen), Aimee,Keith, Robert, Kara, Abby, Treyand Haley; great-grandchil-dren Alivia and Mallory;brother Thomas (Kim) McNary;many family and friends.

Preceded in death by par-ents David Fullbright and Enid

McNary; brother James McNa-ry.

Visitation was March 15 atMihovk-Rosenacker FuneralHome. Mass of Christian Burialwas March 16 at St. AloysiusGonzaga Church

Memorials to the Alzheim-er’s Association.

DEATHS

Continued from Page 4B

CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3Incidents/investigationsAggravated burglary3600 block of Fieldcrest Drive,Feb. 3.

Aggravated menacing2700 block of East Tower Drive,Feb. 7.

3400 block of Craig Ave., Feb. 7.6000 block of Glenway Ave., Feb.5.

Aggravated robbery2300 block of Iroll Ave., Feb. 18.2400 block of Harrison Ave., Feb.12.

2900 block of Kling Ave., Feb. 17.3000 block of Bracken WoodsLane, Feb. 5.

3200 block of Gobel Ave., Feb.15.

5800 block of Glenway Ave., Feb.6.

Assault2300 block of Ferguson Road,Feb. 13.

2300 block of Harrison Ave., Feb.20.

2500 block of Harrison Ave., Feb.15.

2500 block of Lafeuille Ave., Feb.16.

3000 block of Westwood North-ern Blvd., Feb. 12.

3100 block of Bracken WoodsLane, Feb. 9.

3100 block of McHenry Ave., Feb.14.

3200 block of Harrison Ave., Feb.5.

3300 block of Glenmore Ave.,Feb. 20.

Breaking and entering2200 block of Baltimore Ave.,Feb. 4.

2900 block of Boudinot Ave.,Feb. 10.

5400 block of Glenway Ave., Feb.15.

Burglary2200 block of Baltimore Ave.,Feb. 6.

2400 block of Dunaway Court,Feb. 6.

2700 block of East Tower Drive,Feb. 3.

2800 block of Four Towers Drive,Feb. 7.

2800 block of Fourtowers Drive,Feb. 8.

2800 block of Orland Ave., Feb.5.

3000 block of Jadaro Court, Feb.3.

3000 block of Montana Ave.,Feb. 5.

3100 block of Ferncrest Court,Feb. 15.

3100 block of Ferncrest Court,Feb. 5.

3300 block of Stathem Ave., Feb.17.

Criminaldamaging/endangering1300 block of Vienna WoodsDrive, Feb. 6.

2300 block of Ferguson Road,Feb. 13.

2900 block of Queen City Ave.,Feb. 12.

2900 block of Westbrook Drive,Feb. 6.

3300 block of Epworth Ave., Feb.

3.Domestic violence2200 block of Harrison Ave., Feb.15.

2600 block of Anderson FerryRoad, Feb. 16.

2600 block of Lafeuille Circle,Feb. 3.

2600 block of Montana Ave.,Feb. 6.

2900 block of Urwiler Ave., Feb.20.

3000 block of McHenry Ave., Feb.8.

3100 block of Gobel Ave., Feb. 3.Endangering children3900 block of Yearling Court,Feb. 18.

Felonious assault3000 block of Bracken WoodsLane, Feb. 21.

3500 block of Epworth Ave., Feb.11.

Gross sexual imposition2300 block of Iroll Ave., Feb. 5.Improperly dischargingfirearm at/intohabitation/school3000 block of Bracken WoodsLane, Feb. 21.

Menacing2500 block of Lafeuille Ave., Feb.5.

2700 block of Shaffer Ave., Feb.19.

3000 block of Glenhills Way, Feb.17.

6100 block of Glenway Ave., Feb.8.

800 block of Harris Ave., Feb. 18.Misuse of credit card3200 block of Midway Ave., Feb.6.

Robbery2300 block of Ferguson Road,Feb. 9.

3000 block of Westwood North-ern Blvd., Feb. 5.

3200 block of Werk Road, Feb. 3.Theft2200 block of Harrison Ave., Feb.15.

2300 block of Baltimore Ave.,Feb. 4.

2300 block of Ferguson Road,Feb. 12.

2300 block of Ferguson Road,Feb. 13.

2300 block of Ferguson Road,Feb. 14.

2300 block of Ferguson Road,Feb. 15.

2300 block of Ferguson Road,Feb. 5.

2300 block of Ferguson Road,

Feb. 8.2300 block of Montana Ave.,Feb. 16.

2300 block of Montana Ave.,Feb. 4.

2300 block of Montana Ave.,Feb. 9.

2400 block of Ferguson Road,Feb. 10.

2500 block of Mustang Drive,Feb. 9.

2500 block of Vienna WoodsDrive, Feb. 11.

2600 block of Montana Ave.,Feb. 7.

2600 block of Mustang Drive,Feb. 5.

2700 block of East Tower Drive,Feb. 9.

2700 block of Robert Ave., Feb.20.

2700 block of Robert Ave., Feb.7.

2800 block of Harrison Ave., Feb.11.

2800 block of Harrison Ave., Feb.17.

2900 block of Ravogli Ave., Feb.6.

2900 block of Urwiler Ave., Feb.20.

3000 block of Daytona Ave., Feb.15.

3000 block of Glenmore Ave.,Feb. 8.

3000 block of McHenry Ave., Feb.13.

3000 block of McHenry Ave., Feb.8.

3000 block of Westwood North-ern Blvd., Feb. 12.

3000 block of Westwood North-ern Blvd., Feb. 18.

3100 block of Sunshine Ave., Feb.12.

3200 block of Lakeview Ave.,Feb. 8.

3200 block of McHenry Ave., Feb.7.

3200 block of McHenry Ave., Feb.8.

3300 block of Epworth Ave., Feb.3.

3300 block of Glenmore Ave.,Feb. 18.

3400 block of Boudinot Ave.,Feb. 3.

5000 block of Crookshank Road,Feb. 13.

5000 block of Crookshank Road,Feb. 14.

5000 block of Glencrossing Way,Feb. 18.

5400 block of Glenway Ave., Feb.15.

POLICE REPORTS

ABOUT POLICE REPORTSCommunity Press publishes incident records provided by

local police departments. All reports published are publicrecords.

To contact your local police department: » Cheviot, 661-2700 (days), 825-2280 (evenings)» Cleves, 941-1212» Cincinnati District 3, 263-8300» Green Township, 574-0007; vandalism hotline, 574-5323» North Bend and Miami Township are patrolled by theHamilton County, 825-1500

Green Township Sen-ior Center took 135 sen-iors on a trip to AronoffCenter to see the ballet“Cinderella.” The sen-iors were treated to amatinee performancefollowed by lunch atNicholsons Restaurant.

During the lunch atNicholsons, CincinnatiCouncilman Kevin Flynnhonored Green Townshipsenior Leda Corn with aproclamation from May-or John Cranley declar-

ing Feb. 12 as “Leda CornDay.” This was to be thefirst time Corn was ableto leave her home in fiveyears after suddenly be-ing stricken with a debil-itating disease which im-mediately left her depen-dent on a wheelchair.

Flynn (who also uses awheelchair) and Cranleyare advocates for seniorsas well as those that aredisabled.

In December 2015 theseniors attended a stu-

dent/senior matinee bal-let performance of “TheNutcracker.”

PROVIDED

Green Township seniors enjoy their limousine ride to The Aronoff Center.

Green Townshipseniors enjoy the arts

PROVIDED

Leda Corn holds thedocument proclaiming Feb.12 as “Leda Corn Day” inCincinnati.

Page 17: Western hills press 051116

MAY 11, 2016 • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • 7BLIFE

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Page 18: Western hills press 051116

8B • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • MAY 11, 2016 LIFE

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5343 Hamilton Avenue • Cincinnati, OH 45224 • www.lec.orgTwin Towers, a Life Enriching Communities campus, is affiliated with the West OhioConference of the United Methodist Church and welcomes people of all faiths.

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Colerain (We’ve Moved!)

8269 Colerain Ave.Cincinnati, OH 45239P: (513)741-1641M-Sa: 9a-8p; Su:10a-6p

Evendale

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Milford

813 Main St.Milford, OH 45150P: (513) 248-2664M-Sa: 9a-8p; Su:10a-6p

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2300 Beechmont Ave.Cincinnati, OH 45230P: (513) 231-1239M-Sa: 9a-8:30p; Su:12p-6p

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5555 Glenway Ave.Cincinnati, OH 45238P: (513) 347-0342M-Sa: 9a-9p; Su:10a-6p

Este Avenue Superstore

4530 Este Ave. Cincinnati, OH 45232 P: (513) 681-9838M-Sa: 9a-8p; Su:10a-6p

help a neighbor in need.

The Hamilton CountyRecycling and SolidWaste District’s free res-idential yard trimmingsdrop-off sites are openfor the season.

The District providesfree residential yardtrimming drop-off siteson Saturdays and Sun-days, from 11:30 a.m. to 5p.m., through Nov. 27 asfollows:

West: Kuliga Park,6717 Bridgetown Road inGreen Township;

North: Rumpke Sani-tary Landfill, 3800 Stru-ble Road (and ColerainAvenue) in ColerainTownship;

East: Bzak Landscap-ing, 3295 Turpin Lane(off state Route 32) inAnderson Township.

(Also open Monday –Friday from 7:30 a.m. to5 p.m. in addition to

hours listed above;closed Monday, May 30;Monday, July 4; Monday,Sept. 5, and Thursday,Nov. 24).

Guidelines:» Landscapers and

commercial establish-ments are not eligible toparticipate in this pro-gram.

» Hamilton Countyresidents only; pleasebring proof of residency,such as a driver’s licenseor utility bill.

» No large trailers ortrucks larger than pick-ups.

» Cut brush and treebranches into lengths offour feet or less – mustnot exceed one foot in di-ameter.

» Bundle brush andtree branches with a ma-terial such as twine –must not be heavier than

50 pounds.» Bring yard trim-

mings to the locations incontainers or bags –brown paper bags pre-ferred.

» Containers and plas-tic bags will be returned.

» No pallets, boards,nails, fence or wire ac-cepted.

» No bricks, stones orsoil accepted.

» All children muststay inside vehicles.

» Discarding of yardtrimmings outside ofprogram hours is prohib-ited.

For more informa-tion, please call the Re-cycling Hotline at 946-7766, visit Hamilton-CountyRecycles.org, orinteract on Twitter(@HamCoRecycling)and Facebook (Hamil-tonCountyRecycling).

Hamilton County’s yardtrimmings drop-off sites open CHEVIOT

4141 North Bend Road: NorthBend Properties LLC to Cincin-nati Chimney & Masonry;$79,000.

3425 Robb Ave.: Grand RiverEquity LLC to Vinebrook AnnexB. Ohio LLC; $48,280.

3946 School Section Road: Lees-man, Patricia Mary & ElizabethAnn Weber to Shumaker, Jo-nathon D.; $120,000.

CLEVES305 Spring St.: Duncan, Keith A.to Short, Ryan J.; $86,250.

GREEN TOWNSHIP5343 Timberchase Court: SickingJeremy F to Meisberger Ami Y;$142,000.

5429 Sidney Road: Beaver MartinM to Silicki Robert C & Janet F;$89,000.

5442 Asbury Lake Drive: Campi-sano Timothy to Mtd5442 Llc;$89,000.

5486 Julmar Drive: Liebel Robertto Muenchen Jeffrey E & Julie D;$170,000.

5531 Northpoint Drive: TroutsMarian Knips Tr to BehananTara L; $109,500.

5555 Clearview Ave : SchutteMichael E to Wilson Danita S &Jerry Verlin; $92,443.

5682 Evelyn Road: SunbergWalter & Aerin to JohnsonBrandon W; $79,900.

5686 Evelyn Road: SunbergWalter & Aerin to JohnsonBrandon W; $79,900.

5694 Evelyn Road: SunbergWalter & Aerin to JohnsonBrandon W; $79,900.

5774 Sidney Road: Book John J &Kari S to Hoffer Christopher C &Elise Meyer; $273,000.

5701 Biscayne Ave.: Hyland, EdnaC. to Rotert, Mark A.; $60,000.

7476 Bridge Point Drive: Hayes,Douglas to Driscoll, Kathleen;$152,500.

Bridge Point Pass: Fischer Single

Family Homes III Ltd. to Truong,Vihn & Thoa Dang; $294,901.

3089 Crestmoor Lane: Martin,Christopher R. to Whitmore,Matthew A.; $82,900.

3613 Ebenezer Road: Oliverio,James & Susan to Bank of NewYork Mellon The; $193,014.

6640 Hearne Road: Weinheimer,Julie B. to Conroy, James &Michelle; $32,500.

5681 Lauderdale Drive: Engel,Barbara M. to Mangold, KarenE.; $112,000.

5832 North Glen Road: Fliehman,Benjamin H. Trs. & Laverne E.Trs. to Brown, William J. &Barbara E.; $100,700.

3995 Ridgedale Drive: Overberg,Donald W. to Dewar, Nicholas;$123,000.

4214 Simca Lane: Wells, Magda-lene E. & Daniel to Bengel, Julia& Jason Krupp; $150,000.

7783 Skyview Circle: FischerAttached Homes II LLC to Davis,Dillion; $103,018.

3287 South Road: Brown, Mi-chael S. to Staroska, Justina L. &Robert W.; $162,000.

2748 Topichills Drive: Fedroff, JoyD. to Wilk, Justin D.; $135,000.

5519 Windridge Drive: Schmith-orst, Matthew W. to Lefever,Jared J.; $145,000.

MIAMI TOWNSHIPQuietwood Lane: Fischer SingleFamily Homes Iii Ltd to FaustMatthew M & Krista J; $326,033.

4963 East Miami River Road:Hacker Michael to WesleyDanial Ray; $6,300.

7914 Tall Timbers Drive: NashAletha Renee to CincinnatiFederal Savings & Loan Associa-tion; $38,000.

4044 Elvista Drive: MechleyAlbert & Miranda S to DeutscheBank National Trust Co. Tr;$30,000.

7101 Wesselman Road: Dowers,Timothy W. to Scalf, Garry;$40,000.

NORTH BEND434 River Road: Pruitt David H &Kim M to Tyler & Connor LLC;$12,000.

444 River Road: Pruitt David H &Kim M to Tyler & Connor LLC;$12,000.

33 Ridge Ave : Medlock Lindseyto Hill Timothy Andrew;$88,900.

33 Ridge Ave : Medlock Lindseyto Hill Timothy Andrew;$88,900.

St. Andrews Drive: EaglescliffDevelopment Ltd. to L&R Prop-erties of Southwest Ohio LLC;$130,000.

WESTWOOD2376 Ferguson Road: GraeterProperties Limited to G B LLC;$110,000.

2700 Powell Drive: Fischer John Hto Reverse Mortgage SolutionsInc; $46,000.

2745 Faber Ave.: Kahr Clarence &Cynthia to Long Shot 2008 LLC;$28,000.

2745 Faber Ave.: Kahr Clarence &Cynthia to Long Shot 2008 LLC;$28,000.

2865 Veazey Ave.: Casada Ola toCuesto Julio Ceasar; $68,000.

3004 Glenmore Ave.: WeberBarbara A to Mora Olga;$52,500.

3262 Werk Road: Us Bank Na Trto Vinebrook Annex B Ohio LLC;$57,250.

3458 Cheviot Ave.: McmullenMartin E to Barber Kristen;$37,685.

3739 High Point Ave.: Us BankTrust N A to Meyer Roger A;$25,000.

6205 Glenway Ave.: Western HillsRei 2 LLC to Confluent Devel-opment LLC; $1,125,000.

6211 Glenway Ave.: Western HillsRei 2 LLC to Confluent Devel-opment LLC; $1,125,000.

2535 Ferguson Road: FergusonHoldings LLC & Tnk HoldingsLLC to Norwood InvestmentProperties LLC; $520,000.

2739 Cyclorama Drive: HiltonCapital Group LLC to MchenryDavid; $75,000.

2867 Fischer Place: Rieke Jason Mto Jent Alex Michael; $145,000.

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS

See TRANSFERS, Page 9B

ABOUT REAL ESTATE TRANSFERSInformation is provided as a public service by the office

of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhooddesignations are approximate.

Page 19: Western hills press 051116

MAY 11, 2016 • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • 9BLIFECE-000

0646

228

JOIN US TO HONOR OUR LOVED ONES

You're Invited May 30th, 2016 to

OUR MEMORIAL DAY MASSES 11 A.M. ATST. JOSEPH CEMETERY3819 WEST EIGHTH STREET

CINCINNATI, OH 45205

We hold these celebrations for you and in memory of your loved ones. Come early and sign our Memorial Tribute Boards. These beautiful boards will reflect your messages and intentions throughout the warmer months.

MEMORIAL DAY SERVICE 10 A.M. ATBALTIMORE PIKE CEMETERY

3200 COSTELLO AVENUECINCINNATI, OH 45211

Wreath Placement and Taps to Follow Masses and Service.

ST. MARY CEMETERY701 EAST ROSS AVENUE

ST. BERNARD, OH 45217

Call us at 513-718-4982 or visit us at http://www.cccsohio.org/

CE

-000

0646

469

WE WORK ON ALL MAKES AND MODELS!

We HaveCarfax

Certified Cars!

www.gocourtesy.comHours: Mon. - Thur. 9am - 8pm • Friday 9am - 6pm • Sat. 9am - 5pm • Sunday Closed

AllTradesAccepted!

Located at the corner of Brotherton Rd & Madison Rd in the heart of Oakley!

We BuyCars!

2014 Chrysler Town and Country

$20,000

2014 Ford Expedition$31,500

Vacation Ready

K.C.’s Specials of the Week

513-871-3464

TIRESALE

Follow Dorothy overthe rainbow and down theyellow brick road as Cin-cinnati Kinderballet pre-sents its spring perfor-mance series “Journey toOz” All performances, ex-cept the Hoosier Theaterand McAuley High Schoollocation, are free.

With music by DmitriShostakovich, Louis Mo-reau Gottschalk, AntoninDvorak, Cesare Pugni andDanny Elfman, the jour-ney is richly imaginativeand other worldly. Do-rothy, swept away by atornado, meets the be-loved characters from LFrank Baum’s books: theScarecrow, the Tinman,the Cowardly Lion,munchkins, monkeys andwitches both good andbad.

Performed by mem-bers of the Cincinnati Kin-derballet, the performingjewel of the Anneliese vonOettingen School of Bal-let, the dancers rangefrom ages 6 to adult.

Choreography by Con-ni Berns, Anna Garcia andJaymee Bentle is fun andwitty and showcases theperformers’ imagination

and expressive story tell-ing.

Magical sets and cos-tumes by local artist Mi-chele Frey allow the mag-ic to travel from Oz to themany Tristate venues inthis not to miss perfor-mance series.

For more informationabout AVO Ballet, call513-481-0092 or visitwww.avoballet.org.

The schedule:» Saturday, May 14: 11

a.m. - St. Martin of ToursChurch Parish Center/Gym , 3720 St. MartinsPlace, Cheviot.

» Saturday, May 14, 3p.m. - Groesbeck Library,2994 W. Galbraith Road.

» Sunday, May 15, 2 p.m- Boone County Main Li-brary, 1786 BurlingtonPike, Burlington, Ken-tucky.

» Saturday, May 21, 3p.m. - Batesville MiddleSchool, 201 N. MulberrySt., Batesville, Indiana.

» Sunday, May 22, 2p.m. - Historic HoosierTheater, 209 Ferry St., Ve-vay, Indiana.

» Saturday, May 28, 7p.m. - McAuley HighSchool Auditorium, 6000Oakwood Ave.

» Saturday June 4, 2p.m. - Westwood UnitedMethodist Church-Ep-worth Hall third floor,3460 Epworth Ave.

Cincinnati Kinderballetpresents ‘Journey to Oz’

PROVIDED

Sarah Slattery, Autumn Tacon, Felicity Engel, Madeline Seibertand Elliott Mustard perform in Kinderballet’s “Journey to Oz.”

2902 Daytona Ave.: UllrichBridget K to Stegall Matthew;$95,000.

2996 Boudinot Ave.: BenchmarkCapital Investors LLC to JacobBen Shoushan LLC; $36,000.

3000 West Tower Ave.: Fergu-son Holdings LLC & Tnk Hold-ings LLC to Norwood Invest-ment Properties LLC; $520,000.

3161 Daytona Ave.: FulmerCharles T & Karen A to Geurin

Travis R; $90,000.3422 Anaconda Drive: Bank OfAmerica Na to VinebrookAnnex B Ohio LLC; $45,000.

3430 Locust Lane: McburrowsJeremiah Sr & Bridgette L toBarnes Bernadette; $76,500.

3328 Brodbeck Place: PNC BankNA to Hatcher, Charles T.;$129,700.

3306 Daytona Ave.: GeneralElectric Credit Union to Lee,Susan K.; $37,000.

3159 Evergreen Ave.: Bless,

Terrie A. to Howard, Glenda;$58,000.

3338 Felicity Drive: Briggerman,Carlee to U.S. Bank NA;$50,000.

3607 Fieldcrest Drive: Fogus,Roger V. & Barbara S. to Chao,Daniel R. & Margaret M.Johnson; $109,000.

5709 Glenway Ave.: Frank,Thomas J. & Mary M. to WaffleHouse Inc.; $250,000.

REAL ESTATE

Continued from Page 8B

Page 20: Western hills press 051116

10B • WESTERN HILLS PRESS • MAY 11, 2016 LIFE

TRAPPED MOISTUREBY DAVID J. KAHN / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ

No. 0508

RE

LE

AS

E D

AT

E: 5/15/2016

ACROSS

1 Wise ones6 Suffered from9 Opened a bit13 Presto17 Central courts18 Dentist’s request19 “O.K., I’m game”20 Lock opener?22 Like some statements23 City in “Slumdog

Millionaire”24 Tricky start to a

tennis rally26 Spoke hesitatingly27 Advice to captains

plagued by pirates?29 Slyness30 When repeated, toy

on a track32 Double-crosser33 The Dixie

Chicks, e.g.34 Sweaty35 Direction taken by a

large pipe?39 Give the once-over41 Class taken

for kicks?43 Propose tentatively,

with “out”44 Impress, and

then some47 Musical ____50 Segment of the

47-Across51 Bibbled53 “Ta-da!”

55 How many a medical problem ends?

56 With 36-Down, New England college town

58 Santa ____, Calif.59 Beethoven’s

“Kreutzer,” for one60 Fraction of time:

Abbr.61 Very small

distinction63 Container to keep a

canine cool?65 Timeout sign66 Magazine with an

annual “500” list67 C.I.A. concern68 Noggin69 Part of Pres.

Monroe’s signature72 Telegrams sent by

those in trouble?74 Handyman’s

accessory76 Mediocre79 Out of business80 Nonstandard: Abbr.81 “That smarts!”82 Help badly?83 Country music’s

K. T. ____84 Pay “tribute” to, as a

comedian86 “You ____ Seen

Nothing Yet” (1974 #1 hit)

87 1982 coming-of-age movie

89 Dark time for poets

90 Clinched, with “up”91 Things held, in

a saying

93 Musical curve95 Conservative’s

opinion of the Republicanpresidentialcandidates?

98 Give the once-over100 Expanses of H2O103 “I need a sweater in

here!”104 French suffix that’s

an anagram of 4-Down

105 Chocolate ____108 Oceans?112 With 45-Down, jazz

singer who worked with Woody Herman

114 1961 movie featuring Jackie Gleason as Minnesota Fats

115 Within bounds116 Djokovic rival117 Canadian rowdy118 One of the Saarinens119 ____ weight120 Actress Patricia and

others121 Animals in un

zoológico122 Reddish-brown123 Chamber worker:

Abbr.124 Safe places

DOWN

1 One of the Obamas2 Battling it out3 Somatotropin, e.g.4 Samuel Beckett’s

homeland5 Desert feline6 Very powerful

7 Gillette product

8 1960s secretary of state

9 Real estate and the like

10 Hot time

11 Running rampant

12 Come back

13 Bait holders

14 From the start

15 Tatamis, e.g.

16 Milkman made famous by Zero Mostel

18 Burger topper

21 Pause

25 Dwarf planet more massive than Pluto

28 Long-jawed fishes

31 Rushed

36 See 56-Across

37 Chaplin of “Game of Thrones”

38 “Dallas” family

40 Sugar coating?

41 Longtime “60 Minutes” reporter

42 High retreat

45 See 112-Across

46 How excellent students graduate

48 Be prone

49 Mac key

52 Home on the range

53 Venetian dignitaries of old

54 Proscribed

57 Some of this, some of that

59 Like clogs, say

62 Prelude

63 Poet Mark Van ____

64 In a masterly manner67 Taking a dig at?69 Passover, e.g.70 Garment cut71 Leaves alone,

in a way72 Trump International,

e.g.73 Magician’s skill74 Go from male

to female or vice versa

75 Cooperative leaders?76 In a blue state77 Tokyo wrap78 Beyond

comprehension80 Setting for “The

Music Man”84 Second and

third versions85 Marvel Comics hero88 Causes of congestion

90 Ticked92 David Mamet play94 Some vintage autos96 Second-largest moon

of Uranus97 Designer of Spain’s

GuggenheimMuseum

98 Tallinn native99 Google rival101 Following

102 Fifth-century pontiff

106 The tiniest bit

107 Model wood

109 Baseball executive Epstein

110 Olympian deity

111 Tag in some dictionarydefinitions

113 Dundee disavowals

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

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

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWERS ON PAGE 8A

CAMARGOCADILLAC

Sales:513-891-9400Mon-Thurs 9am-9pmFri-Sat 9am-6pmSunday 12pm-4pm

Service:513-891-3533Mon-Fri 7:30am-6pmSat8am-12pm

Viewall special oXers atcamargocadillac.com

9880MontgomeryRoad,Cincinnati,OH45242

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Page 21: Western hills press 051116

Homes for Sale-Ohio Homes for Sale-Ohio

Homes for Sale-Ohio Homes for Sale-Ohio Homes for Sale-Ohio Homes for Sale-Ohio Homes for Sale-Ohio Homes for Sale-Ohio

OPEN SUNDAY 12-1:30

Cindy Godfrey ABR

652-1891/489-2100

HARRISON9480 TEBBS CT.

No need to wait to build! Beautiful Ryan resale in Parks of Whitewater. Brick wrapped home featuring 4 bdrms. 2 - 2 baths. Designer kitchen with 42” cabinets, morning room, large counter bar, island and pantry. 2nd floor laundry, master bath with separate shower and soaking tub. Large family room in basement. Custom paint and landscaping throughout. $244,900 Dir: New Haven Rd. to Pursel Blvd. to 9480 Tebbs Ct.

CE-0000648315

MONFORT HEIGHTS3998 CLEARPOINT

New construction market home, immediate occupancy. Stop by and see this spacious 3 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath ranch home . split bedroom floor plan, formal dining, large kitchen with eating nook, counter bar, granite counter tops, stainless steel appliances. Master suite offers large closet, master bath with Jacuzzi tub and walk in shower. Maintenance free deck with private view $359,900.

Cathy M. Lee

513-598-3240

OPEN SUNDAY 1-3 PM

7368 BRIDGE POINT DR.We sell condos too! Check out this beautiful one that we just sold located in a great community close to everything. The Deutsch Team will help you find a great place to call home because you deserve it!

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

513-460-5302

GREEN TOWNSHIPJU

ST

SOLD

West Shell

4364 CHAMPDALE LANETake a look at this completely updated attractive home that we just sold in Delhi. There are more homes like this out there, you just have to have an experienced Realtor to help you find them. Use a team that will go the extra mile for you in customer service. Call us today!

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

513-460-5302

DELHIJU

ST

SOLD

West Shell

Bridgetown - 3799PownerRd4Bdm/3.1Ba$264,500 Dir: BridgetowntoPowner orTaylor toPowner..H-8882

OPENSUNDAY2-3

Elisa Ibold

Bridgetown - 3681CastlewoodLn3Bdm/1.1Ba $134,900 Dir:Bridgetown toMoonridgetoWonEula to L onCastlewood..H-8885

OPENSUNDAY12-1:30

Vicki Schlechtinger

Bridgetown - 5235RaceRd3Bdm/3.1Ba$399,900Dir: RaceRd. - BetweenBoomer&West Fork -Nestledbackonprivatedrive..H-8955

OPEN SATURDAY 12-1:30

Jeanne Rieder

Covedale - 5117SumterAve3Bdm/2.Ba$109,900Dir: Sidney toCovedale,Right onSumter..H-8908

OPENSUNDAY3:30-4:30

Elisa Ibold

Delhi - 5389Romance Ln 3Bdm/2.Ba$116,900 Dir:AndersonFerry south ofFoley to street..H-8919

OPENSUNDAY2-3:30

Jeanne Rieder

Delhi - 6382Rapid RunRd4Bdm/2.1Ba$194,900Dir: Across fromRapidRunMiddle SchoolbetweenLakevilleandPontius..H-8881

OPENSUNDAY12-2

Mike Wright

Delhi - 4214Parkmont Dr 4Bdm/2.1Ba$189,900 Dir:Mt. Alverno to Paul Rd. toR onParktrail to L onParkmont..H-8941

OPENSUNDAY2-3:30

Jeanne Rieder

GreenTwp - 5552 JulmarDr4Bdm/2.1Ba$219,900Dir: betweenLinnemanRd.&WynneburneRd..H-8944

OPENSUNDAY2:30-4

Doug Rolfes

GreenTwp - 5648AntoninusDr 4Bdm/2.1Ba$197,500 Dir:BetweenBellglade &NeedRd..H-8935

OPENSUNDAY1-2:30

Doug Rolfes

GreenTwp - 3033BrookviewDr4Bdm/2.Ba$114,900 Dir: Neisel toLocustLane toBrookview..H-8849

OPENSUNDAY11:30-1

Doug Rolfes

Harrison - 656 HeritageSquare3Bdm/2.Ba$136,900 Dir: I-74 toSouthonDry Fork, R onHarrison, L on Lyness, RonLegacyWay,Ronstreet..H-8884

OPENSUNDAY12-1:30

Jeanne Rieder

Miami Township - 7425Whispering Farm Trl 4Bdm/3.1Ba$355,000 Dir:Wesselman toWhisperingFarms Trail.H-8913

OPENSUNDAY12:30-1:30

Elisa Ibold

Miami Township - 3816Foxtail Ln4Bdm/3.1Ba$309,500 Dir: BridgetownRd. toDeer Path to Foxtail..H-8653

OPENSUNDAY11:30-1

Steve Florian

North Bend - 50EdinburghPl 3Bdm/3.1Ba$369,900 Dir:ShadyLanetoAstonOaks to LonStratford to L onMuirfieldR onSt. AndrewsRonAbbeyHill to st.H-8875

OPENSUNDAY1:30-3

Steve Florian

Westwood - 3234DayCt3Bdm/2.Ba$114,900 Dir:QueenCity toDayCt..H-8940

OPENSUNDAY2-3:30

Vicki Schlechtinger

Westwood - 3114RamonaAve3Bdm/2.Ba$109,900Dir: Boudinot toRamona..H-8926

OPENSUNDAY11:30-12:30

Julie Pieczonka

Bridgetown - Super Clean! 2bedroom,2bathcondo,large screened deck. Allappliances stay, spaciousrooms, secureentry. Ideallocation, on bus line.$63,900 H-8951Wissel Schneider Team

Bridgetown - 2 Br Ranch in cul-de-sac.Updatedw/newkit&bath. Hdwd flrs, partially finbsmt could be 3rdBd. Vinylsiding & newer roof. Nearbusline. $82,500 H-8746

Vicki Schlechtinger

Cheviot - Sharp well maintained 3bdrmTudor. Featuresinclude spacious first flrFamRmw/wlkout todeck,kitw/newbacksplash,larger than it looks.$104,900 H-8950

Brian Bazeley

Cheviot - WelcomeHome to thisgorgeous brick CapeCodon the beautiful street of St.Martins. Stunning kitchenand baths, granite,hardwood floors.$109,900H-8874

Jennifer Hamad

Cheviot - 1-Bdrm 2-Bath Ranchw/2car detached garage.Great for storage orworkshop.Updated largekitchenw/vaulted ceilings&skylight. $64,000 H-8669

Doug Rolfes

Delhi - Hard to fineContemporaryRanch. Three bdrm, 2 fullbath (bothupdated),remodeledkitchen, fin bsmt,refin hdwd flrs.Convenientlocation.$109,900H-8872

Brian Bazeley

Delhi - This 4 bedroom2 storyfeatures3 remodeledbaths,1st floor family room, largekitchen.Great value!$136,900 H-8924

Brian Bazeley

Fairmount - Nice 2 bedroominvestmentproperty.Current rental potential is$650permonth.Makeanoffer today!$26,000H-8793

Jennifer Hamad

Miami Township - Tucked away in aquiet cul-de-sac! 8 rm, 3-4bd, 3 bath, 2 car gar, 2 sty!Big fam rmaddw/loads ofwindows&FrenchDr. toniceyd&deck!$169,900H-8861Wissel Schneider Team

Miami Township - Customdesigned 13 rm, 4+ bd, 4 1/2ba.Many features.Gourmet kit, LL is amustsee. Priv lot. 3 car gar. 1stflr Mbdrm, den, exerciserm. $469,900 H-8641

Dan Grote

Westwood - 1 bd, 1 ba condowithStudy.No steps! Elevator,garage, party room. Petsallow! Secure building onbus line near foodandshopping!$49,900H-8893

Karen Oswald

Westwood - Great 2 bdrm starterhomewith rear fencedyd.New furnace& foundationrepairwithwarranty.Tandem1 car attached gar.Affordable living!$57,500H-8918

Julie Pieczonka

OPEN SUNDAY 2:00-4:00

Cindy Godfrey ABR

652-1891/489-2100

WHITE OAK5854 RAVENS RIDGE

Just Listed! Striking 4 bdrm. 3.5 baths with open floor plan. Remodeled kitchen, granite countertops and designer backsplash and stainless appliances. Great room with gas fireplace, 1st fl. study and formal dining room. Full finished basement with full bath. Very private lot. $249,900 Dir: Gaines Rd. between Sheed and Jessup to 5854 Ravens Ridge.

CE-00006

48316

Maura Black

513-919-5611

140 MIAMI TRACENew Detached Ranch Condo with Full Lower Level and Walkout. Ready early July! 1 mile off Dry Fork exit, bordered by Park + Farms. By May Construction. $249,900

HARRISON

NOW 75%

SOLD

2574 SHAKER VILLAGE DRIVEStop by the open house Sunday May 15th and see this custom built beautiful home located on a 9.25 acre lot. When you attend the open house you will be entered for a chance to win 2 Reds tickets to a home game. This is one OUTSTANDING house you don’t want to miss!!! See you Sunday!.

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

513-460-5302

MIAMI TOWNSHIPOPEN

5/15

West Shell

5314 ALVERA DR.Check out this newly renovated home in Delhi. Excellent move-in condition in Oak Hills Local School District. All you have to do is call The Deutsch Team. They will help you find your next home!

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

513-460-5302

DELHIJU

ST

LISTE

D

West Shell

5350 WHITMORE DR.Exceptional home located in the heart of Delhi. Great location close to everything, restaurants and shopping. Don’t waste another minute. See it soon!!!

Tom Deutsch, Jr.

513-460-5302

DELHIJU

ST

LISTE

D

West Shell

5563 SUNNYWOODS LN.1466 sq ft! Meticulously maintained 3 bed Cap Cod! Convenient location. Eat-in kitchen w/walkout to fenced yard & patio. 2nd flr owner’s suite. Huge finished LL fam rm. Newer roof. Cute covered front porch. $129,900

ED FERRALL

513-260-7033/888-221-2841

MONFORT HEIGHTS

CORNERSTONEWe’re In Your Corner.

812.637.2220 WWW.CSTONEREALTY.COMREAL ESTATE AUCTION: 36 ac w/lake located in Yorkville, IN. Thurs May 5 @ 6pm.W. HARRISON: NEW LISTING! 54 ACRES! Private & picturesque! Travel nearly a half mile on this ridge top driveway w/splendid views to quality custom built 2183 sq. ft. ranch brick home w/ full LL, gas & wood fireplace. Was designed w/ windows & screened porch to take advantage of views. 2x6 construction & hardwood flrs. Has some tillable land & road frontage, woods & plenty of wildlife. Within 10 minutes of Brookville exit of I-74. $499,900DILLSBORO: NEW LISTING! Pleasure to show! Clean 2000 sq. ft. ranch w/3 beds, 2 full baths, attached garage plus insulated 40’ by 60’ building w/12’ tall overhead door, blacktop driveway, all on 2 ac w/beautiful views from the rear deck. $184,900SUNMAN: PRICE REDUCED! Clean 2 bed brick ranch on large country lot with 24x24 detached garage. $99,900YORKVILLE: 2,180 sq. ft. brick ranch home, full LL, family rm w/WBFP, breakfast nook, 1st flr laundry, 2 car attached garage & 24x38 insulated detached garage. $269,900.BRIGHT: Great location in Bright zoned B-1. Large home used as a retail business on 1st flr & apartment on 2nd flr. Plus a 720 sq ft building. $169,900YORKVILLE: Very neat & clean 2 bed, 1.5 bath home on 2+ acres. Living rm is 37x15 w/WBFP, 28x35 insulated detached garage w/electric. $99,900ST. LEON: 56 acres zoned Highway Exchange. 2,000 ft interstate visibility, over 600 ft on SR 1 of visibility. 42 ac usable w/15 ac unusable for I-74 right of way. $1,100,000.

JOBS HOMES RIDESPETS &STUFF

Toplace your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifiedsClassifiedscincinnati.com

VISIT:cincinnati.com/classifiedsTO PLACE YOUR AD

Homes of Distinction

MAY 11, 2016 μ WEST - COMMUNITY μ 1C

Page 22: Western hills press 051116

Careers

Jobsnew beginnings...

Administrative

Real Estate

Rentalsgreat places to live...

Real Estate

Homesstarting fresh...

Homes for Sale-Ohio Homes for Sale-Ohio

Retail

Position Opening atOwen Electric Cooperative

Field Service RepresentativeMinimum requirements include a High school diploma or equivalent is

required. Prior utility work experience or training preferred. Experienceor training in member services preferred. Must be knowledgeable

with all material items, equipment and tools used to disconnect andreconnect consumers accounts. Must know and understand safety rulesand first aid. Must have a good understanding of basic electric circuitsincluding transformers and metering equipment. Shall be thoroughlyfamiliar with cooperative policies, rules, regulations and procedures

concerning cutoffs, disconnects, reconnects and meter reading. Requiredto perform duties following cooperative procedures and RUS specificationsand become familiar with NESC, PSC, OSHA and NEC regulations. Mustbe able to accurately account for and handle member payments in the

field and in conjunction with the office. Must be able to work safely onlow voltage energized equipment without direct supervision. Must beable to effectively communicate with and establish proper relationshipswith members. Must be able to be bonded for the purposes of handling

monies. Majority of work is performed outside. May be requiredto work in all kinds of weather conditions.

Position is located at the cooperative’s Boone County Office. Successfulapplicant is required to reside in the callout area of Boone or Kenton

County Kentucky. Applicants may complete and submit an applicationby close of business on Friday, May 20th, 2016 at any of the

following OEC locations:8205 Hwy 127N, PO Box 400, Owenton, Ky.

300 Arbor Drive, Dry Ridge, KY.or

Florence Govt. Ctr, 8100 Ewing Blvd., Florence, Ky.Highway 27, Butler, KY.

For additional information, contact: Owens Electric’sHuman Resources Department, 502-563-3568

Owens Electric Cooperative is an Equal Opportunity Employer and offers acompetitive compensation package including health/life insurance,

retirement plan, 401k, education reimbursement, vacation, and holidays.

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

Holiday Inn & Suites Eastgate Immediate Openings:

Executive Housekeeper (Prior Mgt Exp Required),Asst. Exec. Housekeeper, AM Server, Housekeeper,

and PT Night Auditor (3rd Shift)Apply in person at: 4501 Eastgate Blvd, Cinti, OH

Or call 513.943.5803 or email:[email protected]

Senior Park location, welltaken care of, new siding,screened in patio, MUST SEE!Please Call 513-741-0749

HARRISON RemodeledDeluxe 1 & 2BR, $565-$705,

d/w, a/c, balc, no pets.Sec. dep. 513-574-4400

Lovely 2BR, DR, LR, porch, gar.laund. hkup, on Cul-de-Sac513-248-4821 or 513-262-5610

Silverton- Luxury 1 bdrm , a/c, freegas heat/water, carpet, balcony,

laundry, bus line, nice area.Starting at $550.

Northside- 3 br House , 1 ba,nice yard, a/c, carpet.

Call Now 513-891-6921

Destin, FL, Gulf front, 2BR,Condo Rentals, in Beautiful Des-tin, Local owner. 513-528-9800Office., 513-752-1735 H

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

HILTON HEAD Sea Pines.3BR, 3 1/2BA Townhome ongolf course & near Sea Pinespublic beach club. ReducedRates. Rented only by theowners. 513-874-5927

Bridgetown-2BR, updated Kit & BA,gas furn, Oak Hill SD,

$790/mo+$790 dep, + utils. no pets,Not Sec 8. 513-490-4331

Fairfield/Fairfield Twp3BR $1095-$1825513-737-2640 OR

WWW.BBRENTS.COM

Hamilton2BR-3BR-4BR $625-$1125!

513-737-2640 orWWW.BBRENTS.COM

Middletown/SharonvilleHomes, Midd. Apt;

2-4BR $575-$1995! 513-737-2640 or

WWW.BBRENTS.CO M

Great Space for smallstart- up or consultant cubi-cle space-fully furnished ,optional adminstrative sup-port short/long term lease,free WiFi conferenceroom/kitchen area, all utilitiesincluded. free parking lot, su-per location next to 74 & 275.Call Melissa 513-353-0700

INTERVIEW DAY - RN, RT, CNA

Select Specialty Hospitals care for medically complex,critically ill patients. Because our patients require a longerstay and a more resource-intensive level of care, we offer a

unique setting for professional development andengagement.

We are seeking full-time RNs, RTs and CNAs.Date: Tuesday, May 10, 2016

Time: 3PM – 9PM Select Specialty Hospital - NorthernKentucky

85 North Grand Avenue Fort Thomas, Kentucky 41075

New Graduate RNs welcome to apply!

CONTACT USRhonda Bothman

[email protected]/careers

READING, AVONDALE,ELMWOOD & MADISONVILLE.REFRIG, CABLE,LAUNDRY, UTILITIES, WI-FI,BUS, KIT $350-$650/MO.513-851-0617

BOOKKEEPERA small Loveland accountingoffice has an opening for an

experienced full time Bookkeeper.Responsibilities include

QuickBooks data entry andfinancial statements, payroll

processing and taxes, and incometax return preparation. Please send resume to

[email protected]

Family owned tree service since 1963seeking person who knows how to

run and manage medium sizedbusiness. Responsibility will be toensure that day to day operations

run smoothly. 513-313-3438

Receptionist, FT/PTfor a busy veterinary

hospital. Computer skillsrequired. Need to be able

to multi task whileanswering a multi-linephone and scheduling

appts. Attention to detail isa must. Looking for an

outgoing personality whocan provide courteous

service. Salary and benefits (FT).

For serious consideration, apply in person at:

9520 Montgomery Rd.Montgomery 45242

or fax resume to513-985-5473.

Compassionate Person willcare for your loved one in

their home. Experienced anddependable. Can do 24

hours. 513-304-1130

Programmer Analyst Mstrs/forgneqv in CS/Engg(sftwr/comp/elctricl)/reltd +1 yr exp in Design, develop,implement, test software &implement risk & fraud statisticalmodels with SAS, Teradata, DB2,.Net, C/C++, or Bach + 5 yrspost-bach prog exp in dsgn & dev offincl apps or any acceptablecombination of exp/Edy/Trng.Resumes: HR, Century Aviation LLC,9435 Waterstone Blvd, Suite #140.Cincinnati, OH 45249 Job Loc’n :Cincinnati & unanticipated locns inUS. Relocation to client sitespossible.

Continental Building ProductsThe world’s largest Drywall

Manufacturer is hiringFull-time 2nd and 3rd shift

production & Forklift Operators atour Silver Grove, KY plant. Offering

a full benefit package and bonus.

To apply go to –Continental-bp.com

Contractors

Local logistics companylooking for qualified

Independent Contractorswith fuel efficient vehicles

for daily scheduled routing.Qualified candidates will

have a clean driving recordand be able to pass a drug

test. Please call (513) 561-4652 during thehours of 10-5 daily to set

up an interview.

Cook Child Care Center in theAnderson-Withamsville

area has an opening for acook. If you cook at home,

you can cook for us.Training provided. Hours

are approximately 6:30am-1pm, M-F. Employeechildren 18 months &

older attend free.Call: 513-528-4183 or email [email protected]

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 age

with good driving record.25-30hrs/wk. Call Jackie:

513-520-9444

Grounds Keeper Wanted for hire at Rest Haven

Memorial Park. Positionrequires general maintenance,

monument placements,landscaping (tree trimming,

weeding, planting, mulching),working services & the like tomaintain cemetery grounds.Some heavy lifting required.

Must have knowledge ofpower tools, have good people

skills, be flexible, and be ateam player. Please come to

our Cemetery Office to fill outan application in person at

10209 Plainfield Rd.,Cincinnati, OH 45241

Maintenance& Grounds Crew

Let Riverbend Music Center be your fun in thesun summer employment

destination. Currentlyhiring for Maintenance &Grounds Crew. If you are

looking for a flexibleschedule, we are the place

to be. Many shifts andscheduling opportunities

available.

Start the application process now at

www.riverbend.org/employment

SHIRT PRESSER & DRY CLEANER PRESSERNeeded at Griff’s CustomCleaners. 1019 St. Rt. 28.

Please callDanny or Ernie between

7AM and 10AM(513) 831-1241

Licensed Practical Nurse Accepting applications at:

Sunrise Manor & Convalescent Center

3434 St. Rt. 132,Amelia, OH 45102

(513) 797-5144

State Tested Nurse Aid Accepting applications at:

Sunrise Manor &Convalescent Center

3434 St. Rt. 132,Amelia, OH 45102

(513) 797-5144

St. Charles CommunityNow Hiring

LPN - Part Time - 3rdShift

KMA - Part Time - 1stShift

Dietary Assistant - PartTime - 1st Shift

Please call for more infor-mation.

St. Charles Community600 Farrell Drive

Covington, Kentucky 41011

(859) 331-3224stcharlescommunity.org

Community Planner(Covington) Devlp planning

studies & reports; rev devlpmt prpsls & site plans;

prep & present detailed reports on devlpmt prpsls to gov bodies; eval rezoning,

ordinance amendments, site plans, special use

permits, variances. Must have Master’s degree in

Community Planning. Faxresume: MSK2, LLC DBA

MKSK: 614-621-3604

Seeking RETIRED or SEMI-RETIRED

Logan Services is looking foroutgoing people to work at theHome Depot stores as PT Sales

Associate for the heating and A/Cprogram. Responsible for

generating sales leads. Earlyevenings/weekends. 15-20 hrs/wk.

Must be 18+. Retired or semi-retired persons encouraged to

apply. IMMEDIATE OPENINGS. CallJulie at 937-660-1733.

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2C μ WEST - COMMUNITY μ MAY 11, 2016

Page 23: Western hills press 051116

Community

Announceannouncements, novena...

Special Notices-Clas

General Auctions

Business

Commercialopportunites, lease, Invest...

Equipment

Farmhome grown...

Assorted

Stuffall kinds of things...

Yard and Outdoor

Adopt Me

Petsfind a new friend...

Automotive

Ridesbest deal for you...

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

SALES & MARKETING REPSPart Time with Full Time Pay

*** $35,000 - $50,000 ***513.759.9904

CDL DRIVERGreat Pay, Dependable

Equipment, Quality HomeTime.

Pohl Transportation, Inc.

•Top Pay 41 cpm•$2,000 Sign on Bonus

•Longevity Pay after FirstYear

•Annual Safety Bonus•No NYC or Hazmat•1 yr OTR – CDL A•Pay thru home on

weekends•Tractors 2013 and Newer

Call Wally at 1-800-672-8498 for more

info or visit:www.pohltransportation.

com

CLASS A CDL DUMP TRUCKDRIVER/DRAG DRIVERCLASS A-CDL Required

At least 2 yrs. Experience inCompetitive Wages

Also Hiring:Pipe Layers

Foreman

SMITH & BROWN CONTRACTORS513-738-0077

Email resume to:[email protected]

Drivers: CDL – A 1 yr. exp., Earn$1,250 + per week, Great Weekend

Hometime, Excellent Benefits &Bonuses, 100% No Touch/

70% D & H888-406-9046

Drivers: Dedicated, Regional, OTR,Flatbed & Point to Point Lane

Openings! Excellent Pay, (New hiresguaranteed min $$$ week)!CDL-A 1yr. Exp, Orientation

Completion Bonus!: 1-855-314-1138

DRIVERS WANTEDPart-time – AM/PM hours.

Northern KY routes.Transport passengers to/from

Day Activity Programs. Apply inperson or mail resume to:

BAWAC, Inc.,Attn: Transportation Mgr.,

7970 Kentucky Dr.,Florence, KY 41042,

fax: 371-1726,

email: [email protected] .E.O.E.

Scrap Metal Processor looking forLABOR/TRUCK

DRIVER/DIESEL MECHANICDrug free, Excellent Benefits

No Convictions in the past 3 yearsOver 18 years of age

Punctual Attendance,MandatoryOver time, Must have valid

Driver’s Licenses. Apply within:Garden Street Iron & Metal, Inc

2885 Spring Grove AvenueCincinnati, Ohio 45225

M-F 7:30-5:00 Sat 7:30-Noon

Viessman Trucking is hiringqualified tanker drivers in the

Dayton, OH area! We offerhealth, dental, life, 401K and

profit sharing. Qualifiedapplicants are eligible for a

$1,000 sign on bonus. Averagerate per mile for Dayton tankerdrivers is $0.59. Requirements:CDL with tanker endorsement,

1 year OTR experience or 6months of experience for trucking

school graduates and a gooddriving record.

Contact Bill directly at937-454-6490.

ATTENTION GE EVENDALE (1961-70)& Fernald (FMPC) (1951-83) FAMALIES.Did you, your spouse or your parentbecome ill after working @ GE orFernald? You maybe entitles to upto $400 from the United States. Formore information , call AttorneyHugh Stephens at 1-800-548-4494,even if your claim has been accept-ed or denied. We assist with claims,dose reconstructions, appeals, im-pairment ratings, wage loss, healthcare and home care. No Recovery-No Fee. 2495 Main St, Buffalo, NY.

KILL BED BUGS & THEIR EGGS!Harris Bed Bug Killers/KIT

Complete Treatment SystemHardware Stores, The Home

Depot, homedepot.com

For Lease-Heart of GreenhillsRetail/Office/Workshop/Service;200-8,000 SF available, immediateoccupancy w/flexible lease terms.Rents from $2 SF+CAM. Pleasecontact Steve at 513-348-1828 oremail:[email protected]

Southeastern Indiana -- 140mostly wooded acres, 2barns, stocked pond, water& electric, abundant wildlife,so peaceful & quiet.$449,000; 812-593-2948

BEAUTIFUL

BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW

Boone County FairgroundsBurlington, KY

Sunday, May 15------------

8am-3pm $3.00/AdultEarly Buying

6am-8am $5/AdultRain or Shine513-922-6847

burlingtonantiqueshow.com

End Gate Gauge TrainLayout, 4’X4’, w/building,trees & scenery & 2 trans-formers. $250. 513-481-2138

GREENHILLS SHOWS Open Every Saturday

Flea Market & Antique ShowFREE adm & parking. Food avail.9am-4pm. American Legion Hall

11100 Winton Rd., 45218

Indoor/OutdoorAll Tables $10

Call 513-825-3099for reservations.

WE SERVICE ALL APPLIAN-CES + HANDYMAN SERVICES

513-473-4135

Wheelchair Golden Compassnever used $775; Pride Scooternew batteries 513-886-9960

#1 ALWAYS BUYING -Retired Vet pays topcash for antiques andvintage items. Singleitem or completeestate 513-325-7206

BUYING 35mm Photo Slides1940’s - 1970’s.

Primarily railroad &transportation related.

Comic Books, 1940’s-present.1920-1950’s Detective

& Pin-up Pulp Magazines513-325-4913

CASH PAID for unopenedunexpired Diabetic Strips. Upto $35 per 100. 513-377-7522

www.cincytestrips.com

CASH PAID!Gold, Jewelry, Diamonds,Coins, Rolexs, Antiques,

Slot Machines, Tools,Electronics, Firearms

& CollectiblesWith 2 Locations

3236 W. Galbraith3621 Harrison Ave

513-385-6789; 513-661-3633 www.americantradeco.net

Absolute HighestCash Buyer!

I BUY OLD ELECTRONICS: StereoEquip. Radio speakers guitar amp.

Records (513) 473-5518

INSTANT CASH PAID For Baseball Cards Coins, Gold,

Silver, Paper Money, Antiques, OldToys, Watches, Comics, Nascar, CaseKnives Military, Trains, Autographs,Estates, Many Others! We Pick-up

513-295-5634

LOOKING TO BUYUsed Furniture & Appliances atReasonable Prices. We can alsopick up items & auction them offfor percentage. 937-798-1257

$$$ PAID for LPs,CDs-ROCK,BLUES, INDIE, METAL, JAZZ,

ETC + VINTAGE STEREOEQUIP, DVDs & MEMORABIL-

IA. 50 YRS COMBINEDBUYING EXPERIENCE!

WE CAN COME TO YOU!513-591-0123

SAME DAY CASH PAID!for Baseball Cards Pre-1978, Singlecards, sets, and collections, alsogame used bats."I am not a dealerso I can pay you More!" 513-236-6804

STAR WAR&KENNERITEMS WANTED“WE ARE LOCAL COLLECTORSLOOKING FOR OLD TOYS, ESPE-CIALLY STAR WARS! We are in-terested in toys made in the 1980s,1970s and earlier, and can come toYOU! Looking for STAR WARS,Transformers, GI JOE, Alien,M.A.S.K., He-Man, and most othercharacter-related toys older than1990. WE ARE LOOKING FOREX-KENNER EMPLOYEES andFAMILY MEMBERS of EX-KENNER EMPLOYEES who haveunique items such as Kenner serv-ice awards and pre-productionitems like prototypes, quote orpackaging samples, catalogs, paintguides, sculpts and molds. We alsolooking for vendors who performedwork for Kenner in the 70s and 80swho did work relating to toy crea-tion, such as injection molding.WE ARE BUYING ALL YEARLONG, so please save this ad forwhen you clean out your garage,closet, or attic! We will pay thou-sands of dollars for the right itemsand have purchased several collec-tions over $10,000. Call or text513.477.2557 or email us at [email protected]. We canusually meet within 24 hours. WEDO NOT BUY Beanie Babies orBarbie.”

WAR RELICSUS, German, Japanese

Uniforms, Helmets, Guns,Swords, Medals Etc,

Paying Top DollarCall 513-309-1347

IRIS BULBS IN BLOOM NOW, 800VARIETIES. VISITORS WEL-

COME. 859-824-6060 OR 859-496-5605

2-Amazon Parrott’s, Male &Female, 8 yrs old, talking & largecage-$1,000. 740-935-3284

Cavalier King Charles - AKC,3 male bleheim, born11/17/15. 1st shots, wormed,very cuddly & cute, lookingfor a new home. $800, cash.Call 937-386-2866

Goldendoodle pupsEnglish, F1, Royal size,

Champ bloodlines,pics on facebook searchCherie Emmons. $1,200.

859-620-5085

Olde English Bulldogge$1500 Born 3/11/16 IOEBA &CKC reg utd on shots 1 fe-males 1 male (513)[email protected]

ROTTWEILER PUPS- German,AKC reg., Born on 2/18/15,POP, M & F. $600. cash only.859-586-8624

Yorkie P u p p i e s , CKC, 3F,small Vet chk, shots &wormed, tails docked, $600cash only. 513-528-0278

CASH for Junk Cars, Trucks &Vans Call TODAY! Get CASHTODAY! We Pick Up! 7 Days a

Week. 513-605-0063

2001 TOYOTA CAMRY, 108K mi.,4 door, auto., A/C, Runs extremelywell, $4,100; 513-460-9854

2013 Toyota Avalon Limited,loaded, exc. cond., low miles,color champage mica$28,500 513-235-9706

2013 Toyota Avalon Limited,loaded, exc. cond., low miles,color champage mica$28,500 513-235-9706

Mazda 1990 RX-7, Conver-tible, 45,250 mi., 2 dr., Au-tomatic, Very clean cond.,Red ext., Black int., $9,900.(513)754-2302

Warren County FairgroundsLIVE Auction!

Sat., May 14th @ 10:00am655 N. Broadway, Lebanon, OH

Warren County Fairground Bldg AFarm Equipment: 2001 John Deere4400 Tractor (450 Hours), 1968International Cub, JD 513 RotaryCutter, Bearcat 3pt Chipper,Howard 50" Rotivator, 2001 BuickLeSabre (48K Miles). Sterling Flat-ware, Jewelry includes: 14k,Sterling, 8-Invicta Watches. 3 Box-es of Sterling Flatware, VintageToys, Antiques, Household Goods,Tools and much more!

See [email protected]

Sklyine AuctioneersBrandenburg Auctioneers

Roger Brandenburg 513-292-8399Tom Hambly 513-405-7356

Enjoy a sanwich & drink whilebidding your price at auction!

CINCY STREET RODS 46 AnnualCar & Motorcycle, Show & SwapMeet, Sun 5/22, 9a-4p, Butler co.Fairgrounds, Rt 4, Hamilton, OHOpen to all years. Pre-registrations &cruise-in, Sat 5/21, 5p-9p,513-283-3148, cincystreetrods.com

Harley 2014 Street glide - Custom,2,500 miles, Exc. cond., $17,500.513-608-5667

HARLEY Street Bob 2013.Only 8000 mi, custom, excel-lent condition, $14,700.513-518-0238

1995 Fleetwood JamboreeRally E350

31’, 23,000 miles, sleeps 8,good condition, $8,000.

513-729-5383

Public NoticeAt its meeting on 5/3/16, thecouncil of the City of Cheviotadopted the following: Res-olution 16-15 To TransferFunds (backhoe tractor pur-chase, partial firetruck pay-ment, and to pay recyclingfees.102WST,May11,’16#1252816

VISITCLASSIFIEDSonline at cincinnati.com

Celebrate it.

HANDOUT THECIGARS!Celebratewith aannouncement.

VISITCLASSIFIEDSonline at cincinnati.com

Great Buys

Garage Salesneighborly deals...

NEWPORT, KY: 2310 Joyce AveFri 5/13 9a-4, #’s @ 845,

Sat 5/14 9a-4pContents of 2 story home andbsmnt of 50+ yrs. 6pc full szwaterfall bdrm set, 3pc full szKroehler mid. cent modernbdrm set, kit., table/chrs, bookshlvs, desk, end tbls, couch,credenza, chimney cab’s, metalcab’s, file cab’s, small chestfrzr, cost. jewelry, vintageclothing/purses, old post cards,books, linens, lamps, pics,elect’s, walkers, patio furn.,some hand/yard/power tools,weed eatter, lawn mower,washer/dryer, grill, small kit,appl’s, lots of kit. collect. andglassware. Too much to list- Allpriced to sell. 1980s MercuryMarquis. Info and pics,hsestatesales.com or 859-992-0212. Dir. Rte 27 to Joyce Ave(across from St. Thereseschool)

BRIDGETOWN: AnnualOakville Street Sale

Saturday May 14th 8am-1pmSomething for everyone,

lots of misc.

BRIDGETOWN: Candice Laneoff of Rackview

Saturday, May 14th 9am-2pmRain Date Sunday, May 15th

Bridgetown/Mack Yard SaleMay 13-14, 9-2; 6793 Menz Ln 45233antiques, furn., tools, decor, collecti-bles, misc. No Early Birds!

Bridgetown Multi FamilySale Hampton PointeSub-Division. Sat 5/14,9am-1pm: Kids items,

furniture & many misc items

Bridgetown-Sat May 14, 9am-2pm. 6241 Berauer Rd (offEbenezer) Moving Sale! Lotsof goodies.

Burlington, Yard Sale, 3076Allens Fork Dr, Sat: 8-3,Multi-family - Lawn furni-ture, mower, baby items,household items, clothes,other misc items., Dir: KY-18towards Burlington, Left onEast Bend Rd, Right onAllens Fork Dr

Church Rummage Sale;Fri. 5/13, 9-2; Sat. 5/14, 9-12Northern Hills U.M.C.6700 Winton Rd., Finneytown. Household, clothing, books,sm. furn., decorations.$5 Bag Sale, Sat. 5/14, 10:30a;Bake Sale Friday 5/13, 9a-12p

CINCINNATI: 6159 Werk RdFri 5/13 & Sat 5/14 8am-1pBig Sale, from love seat tohandbags to kitchen and ex-tra!! Rain or Shine

CINCINNATI: GroesbeckFri 5/13 & Sat 5/14 9am-3pm

Highwood LaneBanning to Memory Ln

furniture, household, vintage/Elvisitems, and much more

COLD SPRING- Shadow Lake Comm.Yard Sale off AA Hwy, Sat, May 14,8a-1p. So Much to choose from!

Colerain Twp/ Yard Sale, Fri 5/6 & Sat 5/7, 8am-1pm,

9290 Yellowwood Dr, 2 RoweLoveseats, Dishes, Childrens

items & more!

Colerain Villages ofNorthgate, Large Community Sale.

Streets include Amberway,Sunbury, Haddington,

Statewood, Pebblebrook,Woodstate, Crosley Farm Dr. ,

Stateland, (All off Commons) Saturday, May 14th 9am-2pmRain Date: May 21st 9am-2pm

Community Yard Sale &Open House. Western Hills -Cheviot Lodge #140 F&AM4353 W Fork Rd, Cincin-nati, Oh. 45211. Sat May21,2016, 8a-1p. Advertisingprovided by the Lodge. Ta-bles supplied under shelter,free of charge. Hamburgers,hotdogs & soft drinks availa-ble. A great way to displayyour items for sale!

Deer Park, Garage/YardSale, 4117 Schenck Ave, Fri:9:30-1:00, Sat: 9:30-1:00,Very LARGE sale. Tools, someantiques & furniture. Lots ofmisc. stuff. (What’s left ofthe estate.) Everythingpriced to sell. , Dir: Dir: Plain-field Rd to 4117 Schenck.Rain or shine!

DELHI: 6542 Simon DriveFri 5/13 & Sat 5/14 8am-12n

MULTI FAMILYcomputer desk, toys, baby clothes,HUGE variety of misc

Delhi 696 Heavenly, Fri 5/13& Sat 5/14, 9-2, furn, tools,collectibles, office, home de-cor, holiday & etc.

Delhi OH-494 Coachman CtSat May 14, 8am-1pm:Everything must go!Furniture, householditems & much, much more

Delhi- River Oaks Street Sale,Sat. May 14; 8a-1p; Varietyof Items Anderson Ferry toWhitmore to River Oaks.

Delhi Twp Multi Family Sale4965 DELHI AVENUE

Fri 5/13 & Sat 5/14,9am-3pm: Lots of everything

Durango Green Street Sale!Fri 5/20 & Sat 5/21, 8am to2pm, Toys, kids & adultclothes, bikes, furniture &misc.

Edgewood, Yard Sale, 3111Winding Trails, Sat: 7:30-12,entertainment center, desk,womens clothing, xs, s, l -boys clothing, sizes 8-12,bedding, fine china, dishes,etc., Dir: Dudley Road toWinding Trails, at end ofstreet

Elk Run Community Fri &Sat, May 13 & 14th

9am-2pm,Large Community Sale

Evendale Rummage Sale vendors , Sat, May 14, 8am-2pm,

Syrian Shrine Center, 9730Reading Rd., 45215. Rent a 10x20place w/table For more informa-

tion 513-751-3800.Proceeds benefit Syrian

Shrine.

Forest Park- Perennial/AnnualPlant Sale! Plus misc garden items.at Forest Chapel, 680 W. Sharon Rd,Sat May 14th, 9am to 1pm

Garage Sale , 1050 Hearthstone, offMockingbird, off Galbraith, Sat. 5/14,9-2, lots of misc & toys., Finneytown

Rentschler Estates Saturday, May 14th

9am-2pmLarge Community Sale

Sayler Park, Garage Sale, 171Huey Ave., Sat: 5/7, 8-1, SomeFurniture, housewares,comforters, sheets, etc. TV,clothes, & misc. lots of misc.,

Springfield Township, Com-munity Yard Sale, Golf ViewSat: 9-2, Household Items,Electronics, Furniture, Jewel-ry, Clothes and much, much,more. Dir: Mill Rd. toAcreview Dr.

Springfield Twp/Moving Sale, SatOnly 5/14, 8am-4pm, 1704 MillSpring Ct, Dir: Off Springrun, off ofSpringdale Rd, between Mill Rd &Hamilton Ave, Lot’s of everything !

Westwood, Sat 9-2, 2906Daytona Ave , Tons of vintage &estate finds: ceramics, crystal,glass incl. Franciscan, Fiesta, Lenox,Fire-King, Denby, Fitz/Floyd, Spode,Corelle, Mid-Century, Christmas,housewares, books, puzzles, craftkits & much more!

White Oak 3770 Lincoln Rd(off Jessup Rd). Sat May 14, 9a-3pAntiques, household items, decora-

tive items, garden items, sometools & more.

White Oak Area- Large MultiFamily Parking Lot Sale

North side K of C3144 Blue Rock Rd. 45239Saturday, May 21; 8a-2p

Rental Space Available. 513-607-2712

White Oak Multi-family sale. Firstblock of Benhill Dr. Off Cheviot Rd.9a-3p Saturday May 14. A little bitof everything. Don’t miss this one!Rain cancels, make up on Sat May21st.

CHECKOUTCLASSIFIEDonline at cincinnati.com

Garage & Yard SaleVISIT: cincinnati.com/classifiedsTO PLACE YOUR AD

Masonry

A.B.C. Lawn ServiceMowing-Walk EdgingFertilizing - Seeding513-738-4410

CE-0000648375

Nick’s Lawn Service

Grass Cutting, Mulching,

Leaf Removal, Landscaping, etc..

Nick Becker513-406-2500

CE-0000646362

ChampionConcrete & Stone

Landscapes•Driveways •Patios •Steps

•Porches •Sidewalks•Retaining Walls •Pavers

513-288-8855Over 25 Years Experience

DECORATE YOUR YARD TODAY!

LOW Cost Tree Service - Trim,Top & Removal. 30 yrs exp.

Free est. Sr disc.George 513-477-2716

CALL: 513-421-6300TO PLACE YOUR AD

Service Directory

MAY 11, 2016 μ WEST - COMMUNITY μ 3C

Page 24: Western hills press 051116

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