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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6, 2016 BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Your Community Press newspaper serving Miami Township and Milford
Vol. 25 No. 40© 2016 The Community Press
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
News ..........................248-8600Retail advertising ..............768-8404Classified advertising .........242-4000Delivery ........................576-8240
See page A2 for additional information
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Hard work, dedication andcommitment to Clermont Coun-ty are three key traits the 2015Pacesetter Awards recipientsshare.
Honorees for this year’sawards honored during a dinnerNov. 12 were: Sam Tuten fromKinker-Everleigh Insurance,Tom and Callae Sutton fromChick-fil-A in Eastgate, and For-mer State Sen. Tom Niehaus.
Tuten was presented with theEdward J. Parish PacesetterAward. This award, named inhonor of the former ClermontCounty Chamber president, ispresented annually to honor abusinessperson living or work-ing in Clermont Colunty whohas genuine concern for thewelfare of Clermont County andits residents and has exhibitedoutstanding qualities of charac-ter, citizenship and leadership.
“So we think of Sam as some-one with a genuine concern,”Clermont Chamber PresidentMatt Van Sant said. Throughouthis career, Tuten has been a truevolunteer dedicating hours andhours of personal and profes-sional time to the betterment ofthe county, he said.
In addition to serving on var-ious boards and committees, Tu-ten was one of the founders be-hind a couple of programs: theRainbow Program which wasinvolved with planting daffodilsat key community gateways,and the Heritage Fest at theClermont County Fairgrounds.
The intent behind HeritageFest was to recognize and re-spect the long, rich history ofthe community, Van Sant said.
Tom and Callae Sutton werepresented with the CorporatePacesetter Award. This awardrecognizes an organizationwhich has displayed genuine
concern for the welfare of Cler-mont County and its residentsand has exhibited outstandingqualities of corporate citizen-ship and leadership.
“We just think Tom and Call-ae Sutton and their team areamazing,” Van Sant said. Thecompany has a positive influ-ence and is closed on Sundaysout of respect for its employeesand families. Tom Suttonstepped up immediately whenthe county established its RedsRookie Success League.
The Reds Rookie SuccessLeague is a free, co-ed, charac-ter-building summer baseballprogram featuring baseball in-struction and a character-basedcurriculum. The program is of-fered four days a week for twoweeks in Clermont County. Withthe support of Charley Frank atthe Reds Community Fund andorganizations like Chick-fil-A,Clermont County has one of thepremiere Reds Rookie SuccessLeague programs, Van Santsaid.
Tom Sutton not only is a pre-
senter at the success league, butalso provides complementarylunch for more than 300 chil-dren.
The Suttons and their teamalso show up at UC ClermontCollege during fundraisingevents for scholarships. Theyvolunteer on Saturday morn-ings, provide complimentarysandwiches for the runners,bring the cow suit and try toconnect with kids to give themhope and promise.
Niehaus was presented withthe Martha Dorsey Public Ser-vice Award. This award is pre-sented to an individual former-ly engaged in public servicewho has displayed genuine con-cern for the welfare of Cler-mont County and its residentsand exhibited outstanding qual-ities of citizenship and leader-ship.
Niehaus served in the OhioHouse of Representatives from2001 to 2004, was the state sena-tor for the 14th District from2005 to 2012 and served as presi-dent of the Ohio Senate from
2011 to 2012.“Tom is just an overall tre-
mendous guy. The kind of guywith the type of skills you needto be successful,” Van Sant said.He serves on the chamber’sboard of directors. He’s good atnegotiations, mediation, con-flict resolution, and is a greatlistener. He received numerous
awards and recognition outsideof the general assembly and isinvolved in various groups andorganizations.
The chamber recruited Nie-haus to work on a new chamberinitiative. More about this pro-gram will be shared in comingweeks.
Clermont presents Pacesetter AwardsSheila A. [email protected]
THANKS TO CLERMONT COUNTY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
The Clermont County Chamber of Commerce recently presented itsPacesetter Awards. Sam Tuten was the recipient of the Edward J. ParishAward. From left: Chamber President/CEO Matt Van Sant, Tuten andDirector of the Small Business Development Center - Clermont CountyChamber of Commerce John Melvin.
THANKS TO CLERMONT COUNTY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
The Clermont County Chamber of Commerce recently presented itsPacesetter Awards. Former State Sen. Tom Niehaus was the recipient of theMartha Dorsey Award. From left: Chamber President/CEO Matt Van Sant,Niehaus and Clermont County Auditor Linda Fraley.
THANKS TO CLERMONT COUNTY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
The Clermont County Chamber of Commerce recently presented itsPacesetter Awards. Tom and Callae Sutton were the recipients of theCorporate Pacesetter Award: From left: Chamber President/CEO Matt VanSant, Tom and Callae Sutton and Director of Programs & Events -Philanthropy Emily Forman.
Retiring Milford fire ChiefJohn Cooper Sr. says that beinga firefighter is the only thing heever wanted to do.
And that’s just what Cooper –the son of a volunteer firefight-er – did for 51 years at what be-came the Milford CommunityFire Department.
Hired as a cadet in 1964,Cooper become chief in 1977and in 1982 was made the firedepartment’s first, full-timemember.
“Chief Cooper has been a bigpart of what makes Milford thegreat city it is,” Milford MayorLaurie Howland said.
“He has done an outstanding
job leading the Milford Commu-nity Fire Department and creat-ing its vital role as a member ofthe community.”
During Cooper’s tenure aschief, the fire department grewinto a full-service, fire andemergency-medical servicesprovider that now has 11 full-time, 40 part-time and eight vol-unteer members.
Cooper oversaw construc-tion of the current fire station at687 U.S. Highway 50 in 1984 anda large addition in 1999, whichbrought fire and EMS personnelunder one roof.
Milford expects a seamlesstransition when Cooper leaves
at the end of December and As-sistant Fire Chief Mark Bairdtakes his place.
The Milford Community FireDepartment’s three-year planincluded Baird becoming firechief in 2016, and Cooper andBaird have been working close-ly together for the past severalyears.
“Assistant Chief Mark Bairdhas some big shoes to fill butthere is nobody better to takethe reins and continue the de-partment’s role in Milford,”Howland said.
Cooper has seen firefighting JEANNE HOUCK/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
John Cooper Sr. is retiring after 38 years as chief of the Milford CommunityFire Department.
For Chief Cooper, it was all about the community
See CHIEF , Page 2A
NewsRichard Maloney Editor. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .248-7134, [email protected] Forest Sellers Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .248-7680, [email protected] Houck Reporter. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .248-7129, [email protected] Schroeder Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .768-6967, [email protected] Laughman Sports Editor . . . . . . . .768-8512, [email protected] Nick Robbe Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .513-364-4981, [email protected]
AdvertisingTo place an ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .513-768-8404,
DeliveryFor customer service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .576-8240 Stephen Barraco Circulation Manager. . .248-7110, [email protected] Pam McAlister District Manager. . . . . . . . . .248-7136, [email protected]
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.
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A2 • MILFORD-MIAMI ADVERTISER • JANUARY 6, 2016
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8315 Beechmont Ave.(Anderson Crossings, Next to Valenti Salon)
STUFF FOR PEOPLE, PETS AND HOME!,
Stop in and check out the newest fashion stop in Anderson Twp.! pppppp ppppppppppppppp pppppppp pp
WINTER SALE!Sample from locally made products like
Jams & Jellies from the Can Man, Yankee Doodle Pretzels, Goat Milk soaps
and lotions from Pine Lane Farms.
We have handmade items, like purses, candles, baby toys, pillows, leashes, collars and pet toys!
and firefighters becomemore sophisticated withtechnological and train-ing advances.
He hopes the MilfordCommunity Fire Depart-ment will be able to main-tain personnel levels andcontinue its focus on edu-cation and on safety pro-grams for the community.
But one thing Cooperhopes doesn’t change isthe goodwill between thecommunity and the firedepartment.
“I am most proud ofour people and the peopleof our community of Mil-ford,” Cooper said.
“We have been verystrongly supported by thepeople of the Milfordcommunity and we havebeen able to provide a pro-fessional service for thatreason.
“I really want the peo-ple of the Milford commu-nity to know how muchthe support that they havegiven to the Milford Com-munity Fire Departmenthas meant to me, and Ihope that they will stayaware of the activities andneeds of the departmentand the community,”Cooper said.
Want to know moreabout what is happeningin Milford? Follow me onTwitter @jeannehouck.
ChiefContinued from Page 1A
Public invited tocomment on UCClermont Collegeaccreditationevaluation
UC Clermont College isseeking comments fromthe public about the col-lege in preparation for itsperiodic evaluation by itsregional accreditingagency. UC Clermont Col-lege will host a visitMarch 7-8, with a teamrepresenting the HigherLearning Commission ofthe North Central Associ-ation.
UC Clermont Collegehas been accredited bythe Higher LearningCommission since 1978.The team will review theinstitution’s ongoing abili-ty to meet the Commis-sion’s Criteria for Accred-itation.
The public is invited tosubmit comments regard-ing the college:
Third Party Commenton University of Cincin-nati – Clermont College;The Higher LearningCommission; 230 S. La-Salle St., Suite 7-500; Chi-cago, IL 60604-1411
The public may alsosubmit comments on theCommission’s website atwww.ncahlc.org.
Comments must ad-dress substantive mattersrelated to the quality ofthe institution or its aca-demic programs.
Comments must be in
UC Clermont willaward merit scholarshipsto high school seniors forthe 2016-17 school year. Toreceive a merit scholar-ship, high school seniorsmust complete the UCClermont admission ap-plication and must con-firm their admission toUC Clermont by Feb. 29.
Merit Scholarshipswill be awarded automat-ically to new first-time,full-time degree-seekingincoming freshmen(minimum 12 credit hoursper semester) who meetthe following criteria:
» high school GPA of3.5 or higher with a mini-mum ACT score of 22 =$2,500 per academic year;
» high school GPA of3.0 – 3.49 with a minimumACT score of 20 = $1,500per academic year;
» high school GPA of2.5 – 2.99 with a minimumACT score of 18 = $1,000per academic year.
Students who enroll ona part-time basis (mini-mum 6 credit hours persemester) will receive 50percent of the scholarshipamount.
Apply and confirm ad-mission by Feb. 29 to be el-igible.
Clermont Librarynow offers chargingstations
Charging stations areavailable at all ClermontCounty Public Librariesnow. If you need to chargeyour phone or tablet, stopin a branch and plug it in.Several cords are at-tached to the chargingstation. Just find the rightone, plug in your deviceand it’ll be ready in notime.
While the device ischarging, take a look atwhat the library has to of-fer.
The service is free as isthe library’s Wi-Fi.
Also, many brancheshave tables with outlets sopatrons can charge de-vices with their personalcords.
For more information,call your branch libraryor visit clermontlibra-ry.org.
Clermont County Ge-nealogical Society’s pro-grams for February:
Saturday, Feb. 6, 1p.m.,New Richmond BranchLibrary, 103 River ValleyBlvd., “Tracing your Afri-can American Roots.Speaker: Mary Allen.
writing and must be re-ceived by the Commissionby Feb. 7.
The Clermont Commu-nity Services in partnerswith Office of CommunityAssistance is again takingapplications for the Win-ter Crisis Program, whichruns through March 31.
Income eligible house-holds whose main heatingsource is threatened withdisconnection, has al-ready been disconnectedor have a less than 25 per-cent supply of bulk fuelmay apply for assistance.The HEAP Departmentwill see applicants by ap-pointment only, no walk-ins, on Monday, Wednes-day and Fridays from 8a.m. to 2:30 p.m. They willaccept walk-ins only, noappointments, Tuesdaysand Thursdays starting at7:30 a.m. until full. Theywill take first 25-30 peopleon a first-come, first-served basis.
To schedule an appoint-ment please call theHEAP staff at 513-732-2277 option 3. Businesshours are 7:30 a.m. to 3:30p.m.; if calling after busi-ness hours hang up andcall again the next busi-ness day. Please do notleave a message; your callwill not be returned afterhours.
When the holidays areover, make sure you tree-cycle – recycle your cutChristmas tree so that itcan be used as compost ormulch.
“Trees contain valu-able nutrients that can beused in many other capac-ities,” said Hannah Lub-bers of the ClermontCounty Office of Environ-mental Quality. “The treescan get a second life afterthey are chipped (used formulch and hiking trails).They may become a fishhabitat. They may be usedfor beachfront erosion orshoreline stabilizationprojects.”
Locally, many commu-nities and the Clermont
County Park District offeropportunities to treecy-cle. But before you takeyour tree to a collectionsite or haul it to the curbfor pick-up, please be sureto remove all lights, tinsel,and decorations.
Among ClermontCounty recycling oppor-tunities:
» Amelia: Curbsidepick-up is available onMondays during regularyard waste pick-up.
» Loveland: City resi-dents can call 513-683-0150for curbside tree pickupfrom Dec. 28-Jan. 15.
» Miami Township:Residents can bringChristmas trees clearedof all decorations to either
Paxton Ramsey Park orMiami Meadows for chip-ping. Trees can bedropped off seven days aweek during daylighthours from Dec. 26-Jan.31. More information: 513-248-3728.
» Milford: Christmastree collection will be heldevery Wednesday in Janu-ary. Rid the tree of alllights, tinsel, and decora-tion, and place it at the
curb. Trees not meetingthese requirements willbe left at the curb. Moreinformation: 513-831-7018.
» Pierce Township:Residents can bring treesto the Pierce TownshipHall after Christmasthrough Jan. 12. Dump-sters will be at the drop-off area in the south cor-ner of the ball field park-ing lot next to the Fire De-partment, 950 Locust Cor-
ner Road. » Stonelick Township:
Residents can drop treescleared of all decorationsat the Clermont CountyFairgrounds near thehorse barns from Dec. 25-Jan. 15. Signs will be post-ed. The drop-off area willbe roped off. More infor-mation: 513-732-3299.
» Union Township:Union Township residentscan drop off trees Jan. 1-31
behind the Police Depart-ment, 4312 Glen Este-Withamsville Road. Thedrop-off area will be clear-ly marked and all treesmust be cleared of all dec-orations. More informa-tion: 513-753-2221.
» Pattison Park, Cler-mont County Park Dis-trict: County residentscan drop off trees lakesideat Pattison Park, Dec. 26-Jan. 15.
Where to recycle Christmas trees in Clermont
JANUARY 6, 2016 • CJN-MMA • 3ANEWS
513-904-4474Renewal by Andersen Midwest is independently owned and operated. *Restrictions and conditions apply; see your local rep for details. Cannot be combined with prior purchases, other offers, or coupons. No adjustments to previous orders. Offer not available in all areas.Discount applied by retailer representative at time of contract execution and applies to purchase of 4 windows or more. To qualify for discount offer, initial contact for a Free In-Home Consultation must be made and documented on or before 1/31/16, with the appointmentoccurring no more than 10 days after the initial contact. ~0% APR for 12 months available to well qualified buyers on approved credit only. Not all customers may qualify. Higher rates apply for customer with lower credit ratings. Financing not valid on prior purchases. Nofinance charges will be assessed if promo balance is paid in full in 12 months, 4 windows minimum purchase reguired on all special offers. Renewal by Andersen retailers are neither brokers nor lenders. Any finance terms advertised are estimates only and all financing isprovided by third party lenders unaffiliated with Renewal by Andersen retailers, under terms and conditions arranged directly between the customer and such lender, all subject to credit requirements. Renewal by Andersen retailers do not assist with, counselor negotiatefinancing, other than providing customers an introduction to lenders interested in financing. Lic: MI: D9233F “Renewal by Andersen” and all other marks where denoted are marks of Andersen Corporation. © 2015 Andersen Corporation. All rights reserved. ˆRenewal byAndersen received the highest numerical score among window and door manufacturers in the proprietary J.D. Power 2015 Windows and Patio Doors Satisfaction StudySM. Study based on responses from 2,442 consumers measuring 14 brands and measures opinions ofconsumers who purchased new windows or patio doors in the previous 12 months. Proprietary study results are based on experiences and perceptions of consumers surveyed in January-February 2015. Your experiences may vary. Visit jdpower.com
CALL NOW FOR A FREEIN-HOME CONSULTATION
The Cinci HolidayBike Drive was Dec.6 at the Miami Town-ship Civic Center.
The Bike Drive is aproject under QueenCity Bike, a non-prof-it in Cincinnati. Itsgoal to promote childand family healthwhile promoting bi-cycling. Bike Drivevolunteer mechanicstake donated bicy-cles, refurbish themthroughout the year.
The bikes are giv-en to children, with anew helmet and somebicycle safety educa-tion.
This year thegroup gave away 64bicycles; to date thegroup has given awaymore than 300 bicy-cles. The childrengetting a bicyclewere referred fromInter Parish Minis-tries, MadisonvilleEducation and Assis-tance Center, MilfordMiami Ministries andother agencies whichhelp people who arefood insecure andneed assistance. Thechildren are betweenthe ages of 3-10 andthis year six of the9-year-olds had neverowned a bicycle andneeded a bicycle withtraining wheels.
Group gives away 64 bikes to children
Bobby Fugate, 7, Goshen; Evander Porter, 7, Cincinnati, and Cheyenne Clark, 8, and BarbaraClark 7, Anderson Township, learn about bicycle safety from volunteer Bill Roark, Milford.
Volunteer Nern Ostendorf, Cincinnati, helps Natalie Justice, 7,Milford, learn to safely ride her new bicycle on the Bike Rodeocourse outside the civic center.
Bike Santa (Frank Henson, Queen City Bike) rode to the eventto share candy and treats.
Lucy Watts, 5, and Ava Watts, 8, Batavia with their new bikesand helmets.
Antwon Dabo, 8, Batavia,with his new bike andhelmet.
4A • CJN-MMA • JANUARY 6, 2016
THURSDAY, JAN. 7Literary - Book ClubsThursday Afternoon BookClub, 1:30 p.m. The Snow Childby Eowyn Ivey., Milford-MiamiTownship Branch Library, 1099Ohio 131, Titles available inregular and large print forcheckout at library. Free. 248-0700. Milford.
Literary - LibrariesCreative Writing Group, 10:30a.m., Williamsburg BranchLibrary, 594 Main St., Inspire andoffer suggestions. Ages 18 andup. Presented by ClermontCounty Public Library. 724-1070.Williamsburg.
Literary - Story TimesPreschool Story Time, 11:30a.m., Union Township BranchLibrary, 4450 Glen Este-With-amsville Road, Ages 3-5. Free.Registration required. Presentedby Clermont County PublicLibrary. 528-1744. Union Town-ship.
Toddlertime, 10:30 a.m., UnionTownship Branch Library, 4450Glen Este-Withamsville Road,Free. Presented by ClermontCounty Public Library. 528-1744.Union Township.
Small Stories, 10:30 a.m., NewRichmond Branch Library, 103River Valley Blvd., Attendeesages 0-3 with parent or caregiv-er are invited for stories, music,rhymes and tickles to beginbuilding early literacy skills.Free. Presented by ClermontCounty Public Library. 553-0570;www.clermontlibrary.org. NewRichmond.
FRIDAY, JAN. 8Dining EventsFish Fry, 6-7:30 p.m., DennisJohnson VFW Post 6562, 1596Ohio 131, Fish sandwiches,chicken fingers or six-pieceshrimp dinners. Dinners includefrench fries and homemadecoleslaw. Carry-out available.Open year round except holi-days. $6-$6.50. Presented byDennis Johnson Auxiliar VFWPost 6562. 575-2102. Milford.
Literary - LibrariesUsed Book Sale, 9 a.m. to 5p.m., New Richmond BranchLibrary, 103 River Valley Blvd.,Fiction and nonfiction items,audio/visual materials and morefor adults, teens and children.Free. Presented by ClermontCounty Public Library. 735-7162;clermontlibrary.org. New Rich-mond.
Literary - Story TimesPlay and Learn, 10-11:30 a.m.,Amelia Branch Library, 58 MapleSt., Free. Registration required.Presented by Clermont CountyPublic Library. 752-5580. Amelia.
Babytime, 10 a.m., Milford-Miami Township Branch Library,
1099 Ohio 131, Interactive storytime with infant and caregiver.Introduction to books usingsong, movement, rhythm andrhyme helps improve motor,sensory and social skills. For ages0-18 months. Free. Presented byClermont County Public Library.248-0700. Milford.
Small Stories, 10:30 a.m., NewRichmond Branch Library, Free.553-0570; www.clermontlibra-ry.org. New Richmond.
On Stage - TheaterThe Lust Boat InteractiveComedy Dinner Show, 7-10p.m., Schoolhouse Restaurant,8031 Glendale-Milford Road,upstairs. Join Teresa Woods andher 2 best friends as they mingleamong guests in search of love.However, nothing is as it seems.Mystery lurks. $35. Reservationsrequired. Presented by P.L.O.T.T.Performers. 201-7568;www.plottperformers.com.Camp Dennison.
SATURDAY, JAN. 9Art & Craft ClassesDIY Paper Making, 10:30 a.m.to noon, Cincinnati NatureCenter at Rowe Woods, 4949Tealtown Road, Use recycledand natural materials to makepersonalized cards, journalcovers, more. Ages 6 and upwith parental guidance. $5;nonmembers must also pay dailyadmission. Registration re-quired. 831-1711; www.cincyna-ture.org. Union Township.
Literary - LibrariesUsed Book Sale, 9 a.m. to 5p.m., New Richmond BranchLibrary, Free. 735-7162; clermon-tlibrary.org. New Richmond.
Block Party, 11 a.m., LovelandBranch Library, 649 Loveland-Madeira Road, Construct andcreate with library’s LEGOs. Free.369-4476; www.cincinnatilibra-ry.org. Loveland.
Introduction to Beekeeping, 2p.m., Bethel Branch Library, 611W. Plane St., Gary Keuffer,education coordinator forBrown County BeekeepersAssociation, leads program andanswers questions. Ages 18 andup. Free. Reservations required.Presented by Clermont CountyPublic Library. 734-2619;www.clermontlibrary.org.Bethel.
Literary - Story TimesSmall Stories, 10:30 a.m., NewRichmond Branch Library, Free.553-0570; www.clermontlibra-ry.org. New Richmond.
Music - R&BBasic Truth, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.,Macadu’s, 928 Ohio 28, Free.248-0358. Milford.
NatureWinter Walk for Families,1:30-3 p.m., Cincinnati NatureCenter at Rowe Woods, 4949
Tealtown Road, Cold-weatherhike followed by hot chocolatein visitor center. Free; non-members pay daily admission.Registration required. 831-1711;www.cincynature.org. UnionTownship.
On Stage - TheaterThe Lust Boat InteractiveComedy Dinner Show, 7-10p.m., Schoolhouse Restaurant,$35. Reservations required.201-7568; www.plottperformer-s.com. Camp Dennison.
Support GroupsOvereaters Anonymous, 10a.m., Lutheran Church of theResurrection, 1950 Nagel Road,Open to anyone wanting to stopeating compulsively. No dues orfees. Not affiliated with anypublic or private organization,political movement, ideology orreligious doctrine. Ages 18 andup. Free. Presented by GreaterCincinnati Intergroup Overeat-ers Anonymous. Through Feb. 6.859-630-8516; www.cincinna-tioa.org. Anderson Township.
SUNDAY, JAN. 10Literary - Story TimesSmall Stories, 10:30 a.m., NewRichmond Branch Library, Free.553-0570; www.clermontlibra-ry.org. New Richmond.
On Stage - TheaterThe Lust Boat InteractiveComedy Dinner Show, 2-5p.m., Schoolhouse Restaurant,$35. Reservations required.201-7568; www.plottperformer-s.com. Camp Dennison.
MONDAY, JAN. 11Literary - Book ClubsBookends Book Discussion, 1p.m. Dead Wake by Erik Larson.,New Richmond Branch Library,103 River Valley Blvd., Free.Presented by Clermont CountyPublic Library. 553-0570;www.clermontlibrary.org. NewRichmond.
Literary - CraftsFamily Fun Night: Winter Fun,6:30 p.m., Goshen Branch Li-brary, 6678 Ohio 132, Stories,crafts and other winter funactivities. Free. Reservationsrequired. Presented by ClermontCounty Public Library. 722-1221;www.clermontlibrary.org.Goshen.
Literary - LibrariesRiver City Writer’s Group, 6-8p.m., New Richmond BranchLibrary, 103 River Valley Blvd.,Participants freely share theirwriting endeavors, generateideas, hone their craft andnetwork with fellow writers inarea. Free. 553-0570. NewRichmond.
Preschool Storytime, 10-11a.m., Loveland Branch Library,649 Loveland-Madeira Road,
Enjoy books, songs, activities,crafts and more, while buildingearly literacy skills. For pre-schoolers and their caregivers.Ages 3-6. Free. 369-4476;www.cincinnatilibrary.org.Loveland.
Toddler Storytime, 11 a.m. tonoon, Loveland Branch Library,649 Loveland-Madeira Road,Encourage emerging languageskills with books, rhymes, crafts,music and fun. For ages 18-36months. Free. 369-4476;www.cincinnatilibrary.org.Loveland.
Used Book Sale, noon to 8 p.m.,New Richmond Branch Library,Free. 735-7162; clermontlibra-ry.org. New Richmond.
Down eBooks on Your iPad, 6p.m., Bethel Branch Library, 611W. Plane St., Bring device andquestions. For ages 12-adult.Free. Presented by ClermontCounty Public Library. 734-2619;www.clermontlibrary.org.Bethel.
Literary - Story TimesSmall Stories, 10:30 a.m., NewRichmond Branch Library, Free.553-0570; www.clermontlibra-ry.org. New Richmond.
SchoolsIHM School InformationalCoffee and Tour, 7:30-10:30a.m., Immaculate Heart of MarySchool - Cincinnati, 7800 Beech-mont Ave., Prospective familiesinvited for coffee, juice andpastries. Learn about programs,ask questions and tour campus.Free. Registration recommend-ed. Presented by ImmaculateHeart of Mary School. 388-3020.Anderson Township.
TUESDAY, JAN. 12Exercise ClassesZumba Gold and Silver Sneak-er Flex, 2:30-3:15 p.m., UnionTownship Civic Center, 4350Aicholtz Road, All levels wel-come. $5. Presented by ZumbaGold/Silver Sneaker Flex withKC. 240-5180. Union Township.
Health / WellnessAntioxidants and Health:Bring On The Dark Chocolate,6-8 p.m., Cocoa Bites, 305 W.Loveland Ave., Learn aboutdietary supplements, foods,herbs rich in antioxidant value.Food samples provided fortasting. Ages 18 and up. Free.Reservations required. Present-ed by Dr. Cathy Rosenbaum.677-2525; www.rxintegrativeso-lutions.com. Loveland.
Literary - Book ClubsSecond Tuesday Book Dis-cussion Group, 2 p.m. GardenSpells by Sarah Addison Allen.,Williamsburg Branch Library,594 Main St., Ages 18 and up.Free. Presented by ClermontCounty Public Library. 724-1070.Williamsburg.
Literary - LibrariesUsed Book Sale, noon to 8 p.m.,
New Richmond Branch Library,Free. 735-7162; clermontlibra-ry.org. New Richmond.
T.N.T. Tuesdays, 6-7:30 p.m.,Milford-Miami Township BranchLibrary, 1099 Ohio 131, Tweenscan hang out at library andexperience something newevery month in program de-signed specifically for them.Crafts, games, more. Ages 8-12.Free. Registration required.Presented by Clermont CountyPublic Library. 248-0700; cler-montlibrary.org. Milford.
Family Storytime, 6:30-7:30p.m., Loveland Branch Library,649 Loveland-Madeira Road,Families with young childrenenjoy stories, songs, rhymes andcraft. Free. 369-4476. Loveland.
Healthy Mind, Healthy You,6-8 p.m., Union TownshipBranch Library, 4450 Glen Este-Withamsville Road, Learn Tai Chifrom Lori Malpass. Adult serviceslibrarian Phyllis Goodmanteaches short meditation andrelaxation exercise. Participatein stress-reducing activities:Coloring, word plays and mentalaerobics. Ages 18 and up. Free.Reservations required. Present-ed by Clermont County PublicLibrary. 528-1744; www.cler-montlibrary.org. Union Town-ship.
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.
MEG VOGEL/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Winter Walk for Families, a cold-weather hike followed by hot chocolate in the visitor center isscheduled for 1:30-3 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 9, at the Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949Tealtown Road, Union Township. The hike is free. Non-members pay daily admission.Registration is required. Call 831-1711; visit www.cincynature.org.
T R O JAN S L I FEB L O O D A D O N I SH A N G E R A M R A D I O M I N I MAR TA M E L I E D A I K O N S P E S T E RT A K E N U P C L E R K E D T E S T S
E N D U S E R S O B I TC APR I S I A N G C H A T C A LH I N T A T S O T O MAY O R L I B I D OO C T A N E P A S H T O C A R L JUN GS O R D I D V A L L E Y S O N R I C EE T A T S W E L C O M E S I N R A T S
E P E E B A Y SB A N JUL S T R U C T U R A L A SEP T I CA M O E B A S L AUG H T E R A S H O R ED I S P E L O N H A N D S H O W E RA S A S E T F A T N E S S P A R E N TT H Y R E E F S I C I A L E S
M S R P R A W S C O R EI D B E T A N G E L I C T A P E DEC K SP E E R E D C A S A NOV A S T O K E N SA C A C I A A L A M E D A E D G I E RD OCT R I N E A T W O R S T E S T E S
1300 West Ohio Pike, Amelia, OhioThurs. - Fri. - Sat. Doors Open 5:30 pm
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Must be 18 yrs. old.Call 513-843-4835 for more information
Animal Rescue Fund Bingo
INSTANT BOOTH OPEN MON-SAT 11-5PM
JANUARY 6, 2016 • CJN-MMA • 5ANEWS
I was talking to Ron Wilsonduring his “In the Garden withRon Wilson” radio show aboutfood trends for 2016. All I can sayis “hah!”
Once again without even try-ing, I’m on the cutting edge of
trendiness. Not bad for a
country girl whohangs clothes outon the line andgathers wildgreens, includingpurslane, a trendy“weed,” which ishigh on the omega3 list.
Here are someof my favorite
trends:Home remedies: DIY, which
I’ve been doing for eons. FromEpsom salt baths to homemadecough syrups; look for the mediato latch onto these old time reme-dies.
The doc and you: Consideryour health care pro to be part ofyour team, not just someone whodispenses medicine. They appre-ciate when you take an activepart by asking questions andbeing honest about your healthexpectations.
From root to seed: Look forall parts of some produce to beused, like veggie root ends forstock and green tops for salads,etc. Chefs are using the swollenseed heads of radishes as spicyadditions to stir fries and salads.
Seaweed: A natural bloodpurifier with calcium and alkaliz-ing properties. Helps removestoxins. Think of sushi: Nori iswhat we use for that. AlsoArame, that black seaweed foundin deli salads and Dulse, which isred seaweed and tastes a bit likebacon.
Pulses/dried beans: Likedried lentils, chickpeas, beans,peas. Good for your heart.
Cabbage family: Not justcabbage, but members like ka-lettes, a cross between kale andBrussels sprouts. Try kohlrabi,which tastes to me like a mix ofcabbage and broccoli, but sweet-er. Huge anti-cancer properties.
Veggie “steaks”: A big slab ofgrilled or roasted butternutsquash fits here.
Whole and mother grains:Same as last year - quinoa, bulgh-ur, etc.
We use bulghur exclusively inour tabouleh. Your body absorbswhole grains slowly so you don’tget a surge of carbs.
Protein bowls: Healthy meatsand seafood along with wholegrains as a base for entrees andsalads.
Readers want to knowHigh heat cooking oils: Re-
fined almond, canola, grape seed,safflower, sesame and sunflowerare good choices. Avocado, bothrefined and unrefined has a highheat tolerance, as well.
Tofu: Soft is best for smooth-ies. Try silken soft. It blends uprich and creamy, augmentingsmoothies with calcium, proteinand other nutrients. Plus it helpslower cholesterol.
Rita Nader Heikenfeld is anherbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’sEastgate culinary professionaland author. Find her blog onlineat Abouteating.com. Email her atcolum[email protected] “Rita’s kitchen” in the sub-ject line.
1 can, approx. 15 oz., chickpeas drained and rinsed.
Chickpeas contain iron, calcium, potassium andvitamins. A “to taste” recipe.
1 good clove garlic (1 teaspoon or so, minced)1/4 cup lemon juice or to taste3 tablespoons Tahini or more to taste
(Tahini, or sesame seed paste contains bone-build-ing calcium and vitamins.)
1 teaspoon cumin1/4 cup plain yogurt2 tablespoons olive oil, or to tasteSalt to taste
Blend everything well. I make mine in the foodprocessor.
Rita’s hummus video: Check it out on my Aboutea-ting.com site.
Open-face veggie sandwich
I like to make this on a whole-wheat bagel thin.Spread some hummus (or guacamole) on bagel half.Top with cucumber, tomato and olives or your favor-
Chipotle turkey bagelTry the different varieties, from mild to spicy. Sub
guacamole for chipotle mayo. A high-protein sandwich.
1 bagel1 curly green lettuce leaf3 slices turkey2 slices tomato
1 tablespoon chipotle mayonnaise
Chipotle mayonnaiseStart with a cup of mayo, then stir in chipotles in
adobo sauce to taste. I like to puree my chipotles in adobosauce - that way, I don’t get chunks of spicy hot peppers.Lasts a long time in frig.
On a toasted bagel, assemble sandwich with lettuce,turkey and tomato and top with chipotle mayo.
Nutella apple bagel.Kids love this: smear some Nutella on a bagel half.
Top with sliced apples and cinnamon.
THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD
Rita's bagel sandwich with homemade hummus and veggies.
THESE TRENDS WORTH TASTE TESTING
Rita HeikenfeldRITA’S KITCHEN
HOME THE SAME DAY.St. Elizabeth is the first hospital in the region to perform outpatient total knee replacements as part of our nationally recognized orthopaedics program. Those who qualify for this innovative new surgical procedure go home within hours, recover faster and get back to their lives sooner — without the limitations of knee pain.
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| Extraordinary St. E
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Milford-Miami Advertiser EditorRichard [email protected], 248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-FridaySee page A2 for additional contact information.
7700 Service Center Drive, West Chester, Ohio, 45069phone: 248-8600email: [email protected] site: Cincinnati.com/communities
A publication of
VIEWPOINTSVIEWPOINTSEDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM Cincinnati.com/communities
COMMUNITYPRESSEditor: Richard Maloney, [email protected], 248-7134
A6 • MILFORD-MIAMI ADVERTISER • JANUARY 6, 2016
Howdy folks ... hope you hada good Christmas – I sure did.
On Christmas morning Iwent to my daughter’s home forbreakfast. That evening all myfamily were there for the eve-ning meal, then all of us went totheir lower level to open Christ-mas packages. Wow! I made, asI wrote in another column, allthe Christmas gifts out of wood.There were 20 items – everyonesure enjoyed the gifts.
I was talking to a group ofseniors at the senior center inDecember and I asked howmany of them had somethingthere grandpa had made forthem when they were young?There were six hands that wentup – that is great. One lady hadtears in her eyes – she said theitem is where I can see it all day.
Now the carpenter shop willget busy making a toy box formy daughter to put the toys inthat my grandson's had whenthey were little. She said thetoys are in the cedar chest RuthAnn and I made for both of ourdaughters years ago, so this toybox needs to be big.
Now before Iforget it Mr.Chester is fine.The last columnI forgot to writeabout him and alady at the storeasked if Chesteris OK? She saidyou didn't men-tion him in thecolumn. When I
get up in the morning I alwaysfeed him his breakfast firstbefore I make coffee. He isvery impatient – after I makecoffee I get the bottle of Boostto drink. Now he is watching meand when I go to my chair towatch the news he will leave hisfood to come set on my lap andlick the Boost I put in the cap.When the Boost is empty, hejumps down and goes to eat therest of his breakfast.
They sure train us good – heis a blessing for me. He likes tolay on my lap. He came to mewhile I was writing this. Ithought he wanted to go out butno, he could see the bottom ofhis dry food bowl. When I put
more dry food in, he sat down toeat.
I was going through somebooks and I found a BrushyMountain Bee Book that got meto thinking about honeybees.The time will be here before werealize it for the honeybees tostart working and some startswarming. If you have anyswarms give me a call and I willcome and get them. The hon-eybees need all the help theycan get. We are still losing sev-eral hives of honey bees.
Looking at the bee book,there are several differentkinds of bee equipment items.Each year someone has made anew honeybee box or some-thing. I saw in the book a conestyle trap. There are severaldifferent types of bees suits andjackets. I like the inspectorjacket with zip – it is easy to geton when there is nobody to helpyou. I always enjoy the hon-eybees and when working withthem or getting a swarm I al-ways talk to them. Now I don'tknow if they understand but ithelps them to keep calm.
I was at the last historicalmeeting at the Grant Museumin Bethel. They said at the firstmeeting in February, Tony willbe there telling how the Indiansmade maple syrup in a hollowlog. I have seen him give thispresentation so you might wantto visit the museum and hearhow the Indians did this. It isinteresting. Tony has the way ofthe Indians and how they lived.The museum will be open thefirst Saturday in February –Feb. 6. There is a lot of items tosee. There is a picture of thegold mine in the East Fork Lakearea.
Was talking to Danny Grant –he said he picked and sold 71⁄2pounds of green tomatoes onChristmas Eve at the stateRoute 131 greenhouse. Thesewere the plants they planted inFebruary. He said they areplanning to plant their greenhouses of tomatoes early. Theyhave tomato plants up and willbe ready to put in buckets inFebruary so they will have ripeand green tomatoes early nextyear. I understand they sold
several hundred pounds of to-matoes by the time we weresetting out tomato plants in ourgardens.
Have you gotten any seedcatalogs yet? I have six so far.One has the little Parisian car-rots in it – they are round andLake Manor Restaurant on stateRoute 68 by Grant Lake hasthem in the salad area. I haveraised them for a few years.They are so good – they looklike a radish but when you fixthe little carrots they are sogood. The seed catalog I have isSeeds N Such in South Carolina.I ordered some of the Parisianseeds today before they get inshort supply. In the past theyran out so I am set – I will plantseveral beds of these. My fam-ily sure likes them.
Start your week by going tothe house of worship of yourchoice and praising the goodLord.
God bless all...More later.George Rooks is a retired
park ranger, Rooks served for 28years with the last five as man-ager of East Fork State Park.
Carving out Christmas memories for family
George RooksOLE FISHERMAN
On the heels of the massa-cre Dec. 2 in San Bernardino,California, by Islamists,President Obama and hisattorney general, LorettaLynch, seemed anxious toredirect criticism of Islam toan attack on both FirstAmendment and SecondAmendment rights.
This, despite the fact thatan estimated 27,497 deadlyassaults world-wide by Mus-lim extremists have occurredsince Sept. 11, 2001.
At first inferring that SanBernardino may be “work-place violence,” while callingfor gun control, Obama laterequated the massacre to otherrecent mass shootings in theUnited States, claiming thatterrorism has no relation tothe religion of peace that isIslam.
Obama has likened today’sMuslim jihadism to atrocitiescommitted in the the name ofChrist 800 years ago duringthe Crusades and 600 yearsago during the Inquisition.
At a Muslim Advocatesdinner in Arlington, Virginia,Dec. 3, Lynch suggested thatthe Justice Department wouldinvestigate anti-Muslim rhet-oric deemed hostile to Mus-lims. She back pedaled Dec. 7in Chicago by saying,” Ofcourse, we prosecute deedsand not words.”
On Dec. 10, in an interviewon Fox News, former Depart-ment of Homeland Securityagent Philip Haney said that
an investiga-tion he wasconductinginto a SunniIslamic groupoperating inthe UnitedStates wasquashed bythe State De-partment andthe HomelandSecurity Of-fice for CivilRights and
Civil Liberties. Why? Becausethe Federal government didnot want to profile Islamicgroups. Haney said that hisprobe may have helped pre-vent San Bernardino.
Why is the Federal govern-ment desirous of squelchinginvestigations into Muslimgroups and criticism of Islam-ic jihadist teaching? The an-swer may lay in the staffingof the Obama Administration.
In 1994, University of Ha-waii researcher R.J. Rummelpublished his study, “Deathby Government,” which de-tailed the murder of nearly170 million people during the20th Century largely by so-cialist and communist dicta-torships. In the materialisticworldview of Marxism, theindividual exists to serve thestate and is dispensable whenhe no longer meets the state’sneeds and objectives.
Similarly, in Islamic philos-ophy the individual is nothing– Allah is everything. The
goal of Islam is a worldwideIslamic Caliphate (State)ruled by Sharia Law requiringand enforcing subservienceand allegiance to Allah inevery detail of life.
Dec. 7, at a mosque in Ster-ling, Virginia, Department ofHomeland Security Chief JehJohnson admitted that hisgrandfather had been in-vestigated in 1949 by the U.S.Congress for suspected ties tothe Communist Party. Helikened the current climate of“fear, suspicions, and preju-dice” against Muslim im-migrants to the Red Scare andMcCarthyism.
Other Obama Administra-tion officials, including thepresident himself, have fam-ily members and mentorswhose ties were sympatheticto the Communist Party:White House adviser ValerieJarrett and former politicaladviser David Axelrod. For-mer green jobs “czar” VanJones is a self-describedMarxist.
Does the affinity betweenCommunism and Islam ex-plain why the administrationwould appoint Muslims withsuspected connections to theMuslim Brotherhood to highsecurity positions in our gov-ernment? Consider that thenext time Obama claims thatISIL (the Islamic State) hasno connection to Islam.
Randy Kleine is a residentof Milford.
Is Communism being replaced by Jihadism?
RandyKleine COMMUNITYPRESS GUESTCOLUMNIST
Clermont County’s first“amber alert” was issued onJuly 13, 1804, when 11 year-oldLydia Osborn of Williamsburg,went missing.
Lydia and her younger sis-ter Matilda went to retrievethe family cows which weregrazing in the “big field.” Theydidn’t find the cows in thefield, but heard the “tinkling”of cow bells in the distance.The girls separated to pursuethe cows. Matilda came home,Lydia didn’t.
The heart rending alarm,“lost child,” was raisedthroughout the community.According to Rev. J. Finley,“Every heart was touched andsoon in every direction torcheswere seen flashing their lightsinto the darkness of the forest.Bells were rung, horns wereblown, and guns were fired.”But there was no response.
Cornelius Washburn, thefamed backwoodsman whowas later killed by Indians inYellowstone, arrived on thethird day with 500 volunteers.Within a week, the number ofvolunteers had grown to 1,000,many of whom were fromKentucky. Washburn foundLydia’s temporary campsite.Lydia’s father, Ebeneezer, wasdistraught. Finley said, “sor-row drank up his spirits, andhe refused to be comforted.When hope was rekindled heseemed like one frantic, andflew in every direction callingmost piteously the name of hischild ‘Lydia!’ ‘Lydia!’”
On day 15, searcherscrossed over White Oak Creek.They found footprints in thesand and followed the trail to asmall shelter built of sticksand covered with moss. Thesearchers were all hard bittenmen, frontiersman who hadconfronted “savages” and“wild beasts.” They gatheredaround the shelter. Even forthese men, the emotion of themoment was too much. AsFinley recalled, these men“whose hearts were neverknown to quail with fear-
…were melt-ed to tears.”Ebeneezerexclaimed“Oh Lydia! OhLydia!, mydear child, areyou yetalive?” Withthat, “a thou-sand heartsbroke forth inuncontrol-
lable grief.”Fanning out from “Lydia’s
Camp,” the searchers foundfootprints, horse tracks, andthen her bonnet. Later, theydiscovered a several days oldIndian camp. They came to theinevitable conclusion, under-scoring a common saying ofthe day: “The lost were neverfound.”
Lydia’s father never stoppedsearching for his daughter.
Years later, an old Indiantrader told Lydia’s mother thathe came across a white womanfitting Lydia’s description liv-ing with a group of DelawareIndians near Muncie, Indiana.Lydia’s brothers went to Mun-cie and found their sister. Shewas totally integrated into thetribe with friends, an Indianhusband, and children. Lydiawas torn between the twoworlds. She wanted to see hermother, but refused to leaveher Indian family. Shortlyafterwards, she moved withher tribe across the Mississip-pi River, becoming lost to his-tory.
Lydia’s experience was notuncommon on the frontier.American Indians for centu-ries kidnapped members ofother tribes and adopted theminto theirs. They continued thispractice after European settle-ment. Often, the captives werefully satisfied with their livesand voluntarily decided to staywith their new families.
Gary Knepp is an attorneywho teaches history and politi-cal science at U.C. Clermont.
Lydia Osborn -The lost child
GaryKnepp COMMUNITY PRESSGUEST COLUMNIST
Dec. 23/30 questionLooking to 2016, if you can
grant one wish for your commu-nity, what would it be?
“To blatantly coin a phrasefrom the movie ‘Miss Conge-niality,’ world peace would be anice wish come true for 2016.Sadly, that looks to be woefullydifficult to attain.
“If not world peace, thenperhaps we can strive for Ohiopeace. Failing that, AndersonTownship peace would be OK.We are extremely lucky to live
in a place such as Andersonand it is relatively peacefuland safe, but even here, not for
everyone.“If we can't even get com-
plete peace in Anderson in2016, we can all vow to putforth the onerous effort need-ed to at least use our turn sig-nals to indicate each and everyupcoming turn. What do yousay Anderson? Let's all just tryto get along by using turn sig-nals. Once we get that going,world peace doesn't seem likesuch a stretch goal after all.”
THIS WEEK’SQUESTIONWhat is the best way to handlethe Syrian refugee situation?
Every week we ask readers a questionthey can reply to via email. Send youranswers [email protected] withCh@troom in the subject line.
JANUARY 6, 2016 • CJN-MMA • 1B
SPORTSSPORTSHIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL CommunityPress.com
COMMUNITYPRESSEditor: Melanie Laughman, [email protected], 513-248-7573
Girls basketball» The Milford High School
girls basketball team pushed itswinning streak to six Dec. 28 asthe Eagles rolled to a 57-28 winover Northwest. Sharpshootingsenior guard Hannah Woodypaced the victors with a game-high 19 points. The Eagles’ six-game win streak is the pro-gram’s longest in two seasons.
» Following its win againstBatavia, Clermont Northeast-ern dropped a 46-27 contest toClinton-Massie on Dec. 29.
Boys basketball» Cleveland Holy Name de-
feated McNicholas 62-54 in theTCC Shootout on Dec. 27. NickStaderman, Ryan Reidy andCole Burdick all reached dou-ble-figures in scoring.
» Milford raced to a 66-40win over Colerain Dec. 30. BradHall paced the Eagles with a ca-reer-high 22 points, while fellowsenior Keenan Farrell aided thecause with a personal-best sixassists.
» Goshen defeated YellowSprings 59-52 in the Waynes-ville Holiday Tournament onDec. 29. Tony Moore led theWarriors with 22 points.
Nick [email protected]
OWENSVILLE - Securingwins in the Holiday Classicthey hosted Dec. 28-29 wouldhave served the 2-7 ClermontNortheastern Rockets well.However, the desired resultsdidn’t come to fruition.
Players and coaches con-tinue looking for ways to sty-mie the slide the Rockets havebeen on to open this season. Ofthe games CNE has played pri-or to Jan. 2, four are single-dig-it losses.
“It’s just been one of thoseseasons where we aren’t clos-ing games well,” coach JimJones said. “We’re in the tough-est part of our schedule, whichhasn’t helped, either.”
What’s been plaguing theRockets isn’t a lack of talent.
Senior guard Nick Ernst isone of the more prolific scor-ers in the city. He is among thetop-20 in points per game (19.4)in the city.
“Nick is a very good player,”Jones said. “He’s a three-yearvarsity player and does a lot ofgood things for our team. Hewas one of the ones we expect-ed good things from before theseason began.”
Grant Fishback and Chris
Coleman are both top-five inthe city in blocks and combineto average better than 15points per game.
Other players like DavidSmith and Kody Boyd haveprovided production as well.
In the big picture, the teamlooks fine. The issue is with thenitty-gritty.
“Turnovers have come at in-opportune times,” the coachsaid. “Then, there are littlethings like not boxing out onfree throws and giving the oth-er team opportunities for sec-ond-chance points. The kidssee they are getting close towins, but they can’t get overthe hump. They are making toomany physical, mental mis-takes right now.”
He added that one of theonly ways the team can getpast the rough start is by con-tinuing to work in practice toclean up some of the glaring er-rors. Some wins would do won-ders as well.
The Rockets do have winna-ble games this month againstthe likes of Taylor, New Rich-mond and Blanchester, whomthey beat early in December.
“When we do the littlethings well, we pay it off withbigger, better things,” Jonessaid.
The Milford boys basketball teamwas 6-4 (3-2 in Eastern Cincinnati Con-ference) just before the winter break -winning 66-40 over Colerain Dec. 30and bowing to Fairfield 61-47 Dec. 28.At that point, Brad Hall was listed assecond in the Eastern Cincinnati Con-ference in rebounds with a 5.5 rebound-per-game average, while Keenan Far-rell is fifth in the league in assists witha 2.9 average.
Hall also leads the team in scoringwith a 12.6 points-per-game average.After hosting Turpin Jan. 5, the Eaglestravel to Glen Este Jan. 8.
Milford flies out of winter break
TONY TRIBBLE FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Milford’s Brad Hall grabs a rebound during the Eagles’ basketball game, Monday, Dec. 28.
TONY TRIBBLE FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Milford’s Keenan Farrell (0) battles Fairfield’s Cedric Woods for a loose ball during theirbasketball game, Monday, Dec. 28.
TONY TRIBBLE FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Milford head coach Joe Cambron works from the bench during the Eagles’ basketball gameagainst Fairfield.
TONY TRIBBLE FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Milford’s Dakota Lefter (5) and BrendanDugan (23) battle Fairfield’s Mitchell Woodsfor position during their basketball game.
CNE boys hoops looks for ways to halt skidNick [email protected]
GEOFF BLANKENSHIP/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Grant Fishback (34) of CNE sticks back a rebound for two against Batavia.
2B • CJN-MMA • JANUARY 6, 2016 LIFE
WATCH ALONG AT: Cincinnati.com
Join Paul Dehner Jr., Paul Daugherty, a guest,plus other Enquirer Sports personalities atMoerlein Lager House Tuesday nights at 7pm.
, a guest,at7pm.
Team Canada won thepremier under-19 inter-national lacrosse compe-tition, but their champi-onship series opponentreturns to the Midwestwith more knowledge, ex-perience, and confidencein 2016.
Team Ohio represent-ed the United States atthe eighth Brogden Cupin Tampa to kick off thenew year.
The team, coached byMoeller head coach SeanMcGinnis, featured 11 lo-cal players.
Team Ohio qualifiedfor the Brogden Cup bywinning the Brine All-American Lacrosse Na-tional Classic in July.
The best-of-three se-ries against Canada didnot go the Americans’way.
Team Canada won thefirst two matches, 14-9and 19-10.
Team Ohio alsodropped an exhibitionagainst Team Florida, 8-6.It was still a special week-end for Team Ohio.
“We’re frustrated thatwe didn’t win a game, butour coaches and playersgot to have a great experi-ence,” said McGinnis.“This has been a great op-portunity to learn and seelacrosse at a higher level.I definitely think the kidswill walk away from thisexperience seeing how la-crosse is played at thehighest level, which willhelp them as they getready for their next sea-son.”
Canada’s squad wascomprised of players se-
lected from the OntarioJunior Men’s Field La-crosse League.
Their experience andtalent was too much forTeam Ohio, but the Amer-ican players will returnhome with tips picked upfrom facing their interna-tional opponent.
“It was a cool experi-ence to play with kidswho are going to top tierschools and to go againstdifferent styles of playthat we don’t get to seeback home,” Moeller sen-ior Jack Richey said.
“I learned a lot of con-cepts and plays that youdon’t see in Americanfield lacrosse.”
Many of the Canadianplayers grew up playingindoor or box lacrossefrom a young age.
Ohio has been consid-ered an up-and-comingstate for lacrosse but itwas not until this eventthat the rest of NorthAmerica fully took no-tice. Both the head of the
Brogden Cup and of TeamCanada remarked at how
impressive it was forOhio, not known as a tra-
ditional lacrosse hotbed,to be representing TeamUSA.
“It was great to repre-sent our region and statein this event,” McGinnissaid.
“Who’d have thoughtthat we’d have a teamfrom Ohio in the BrogdenCup?”
Team Ohio players willreturn for the junior orsenior high school sea-sons with an extra bit ofconfidence and motiva-tion.
After facing someplayers who are beingrecruited by the top col-lege lacrosse programs inNorth America, theyhave a deeper apprecia-tion for the skills it takesto reach that level.
“It was an honor beingportrayed as some of thetop lacrosse players inthe country,” said Richey.
“It was really specialto me to be considered apart of that.”
Locals on rosterMoeller – Connor
Rice, Lucas Klever, TonyLeBarge and Jack Richey
St. Xavier – Alex De-ters
Sycamore – TommyBarnhorst
Milford – Jack HannahSeven Hills – Reed
RussellWalnut Hills – C.J.
HughesElder – Jack StreicherLoveland– Amon Mar-
Area lacrosse stars represent Ohio, U.S. in Brogden CupAdam [email protected]
THANKS TO DONNA RICE
The Brine lacrosse all-stars spent the beginning of the new year in Tampa in competition.
Goshen Warrior champs
Over theThanksgivingholiday, theGoshen Warrior5/6 year old youthteam traveled toGatlinburg, Tenn.,for a tournament.They won all oftheir games andcame home thenationalchampions.
JANUARY 6, 2016 • CJN-MMA • 3BLIFE
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4B • CJN-MMA • JANUARY 6, 2016 LIFE
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509 Roney LaneCincinnati Ohio 45244
T: 513.528.3200E: [email protected]
LINDALE BAPTIST CHURCH3052 ST. RT. 132 AMELIA, OH 45102
797-4189Sunday School..............................9:30amSunday Morning Worship............10:30amSunday Evening Worship...............6:30pmWednesday Prayer Service ...........7:00pm
BATAVIA BAPTIST TEMPLE770 South Riverside, Batavia OH 45103
Raymond D. Jones, Pastor
732-2739Sunday School 10am; Morning Worship 11am;
Sunday Evening Service 6pm; Wednesday Eve. Prayer Service & Bible Study, 7:00pm
Reaching the Heart of Clermont County
GOSHEN CHURCH OF GOD1675 Hillstation Road, Goshen, Ohio 45122722-1699 www.goshenchurchofgod.org
Pastor Doug WaldenService Schedule
Sunday School 10:00amSunday Worship 10:45am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pmWednesday Youth Service 7:00pm
Contemporary and Traditional live Worship Music
GLEN ESTE CHURCH OF CHRIST
937 Old State Route 74 (Behind Meijer)513-753-8223 www.gecc.net
Sunday Worship: 8:30 & 10:30amBible Study: 9:30am & 6:00pm
Youth Groups: 6:00pm
CALVARY ALLIANCE CHURCH
986 Nordyke Road - 45255(513) 474-4954
calvaryalliancechurch.org(Cherry Grove turn off Beechmont
at Beechmont Toyota)Sunday Worship Times:
9:00 am Classic/Traditional11:00 am Contemporary
First Church of Christ,Scientist, Anderson
Township7341 Beechmont Avenue
(Near Five Mile Road)Email: [email protected]
Sunday Service & Sunday School10:30 a.m.
Wednesday Testimonial Meeting7:30 p.m.
In Church Reading Rm/BookstoreOpen after all services.
Downtown Reading Rm/Bookstore412 Vine Street, Cincinnati
Open Monday - Friday 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.
7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 • www.andersonhillsumc.org
3 Contemporary Worship Servicesin our Contemporary Worship Center
2 Traditional Worship Services in our Newly Renovated Sanctuary
Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services.
Plenty of Parking behind church.
SUNDAY9:30 & 11:00
SUNDAY8:15 & 11:00
TRADITIONAL WORSHIPSunday 8:30 & 11 am
CONTEMPORARY WORSHIPSunday 9:30 & 11 am
SUNDAY MORNINGS8:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. Traditional Worship
9:30 a.m. Contemporary Worship
9:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m.Sunday School
Nursery care at all services.
8221 Miami Road(CORNER OF GALBRAITH)
(1, !'+ !.*274 #*2"3 6 /,&+)/%+,&&&
)2=(6. "48=* 5 $8=-.!2* 5 &.<<43+*(0
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*-5)1$ &40/%"37 97', 2 (( 1.6.*-5)1$ *+%44:7 87#! 1.6.
Epiphany United MethodistChurch Welcomes You!
Weekend Services:Saturday: 5pm
Sunday: 9am and 10:30am
Child care and Christian Educationfor all ages available
throughout the weekend.
Dr. Stephen Swisher, Senior Pastor
6635 Loveland-Miamiville Rd. 45140(513) 677-9866
Rev. Brian K. Brown, Senior Pastor
6365 Corbly Rd • Cincinnati, OHPh# - 231-3946
www.mtwashumc.orgSunday Morning Worship 10:00 am Nursery care and children classes available
Children/Youth Group for kids K-12Sunday night at 6:30
(2nd and 4th Sundays of the month)FREE Community Dinner
2nd Saturday every month from 5:30 to 6:30 at the church.
Mission Outreach - Imagine No Malaria - $10 Saves a life!
Pastor Penny Magee
GOSHEN UNITEDMETHODIST CHURCH
6710 Goshen Rd., Goshen(Across from Goshen High School)
513-722-2541Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.
Worship Service - 10:30 a.m.GUM Youth - 5:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m.
Every Sunday: 6 - 12th gradesJR. GUMY - 5:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m.
2nd Sunday of month: 3rd - 5th grades
Email: [email protected] us on CE
Trinity United Methodist“Encircling People with God’s Love”
Traditional Worship 8:15am & 11:00amContemporary Worship.........9:30amSunday School......................9:30am
Nursery Available5767 Pleasant Hill Rd (next to Milford Jr. High)
2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp.513-231-4301
Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 10:15 AM withChildrens Ministry & Nursery
PASTOR MARIE SMITHwww.cloughchurch.org
Come, connect, grow & serve
OWENSVILLEUnited Methodist ChurchSaturday Night Worship 5:00pmSunday Morning Worship 9:30
2580 US 50 - Batavia 45103Stonelick Township
1/2 mile west of CNE Schools(513) 732-2208 myoumc.org
CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142WWW.COS-UMC.ORG
Traditional Worship8:20AM & 11:00AM
Contemporary Worship 9:40amSunday School (All ages)
9:40 & 11AMNursery Care Provided
Reverend Jennifer Lucas, Senior Pastor
Scott Wade, Senior PastorChris Shallenberger, Youth & Connections PastorDale Noel, Congregational Care PastorLana Wade, Worship Director
SUNDAY:Sunday School (all ages) 9:30 amWorship Service 10:30 am Children’s Worship
(Age 4 - 5th Grade)Evening Activities for
Children, Youth, & Adults 6:00 pmHandicapped Accessible
MONDAY:Ladies’ Bible Study/Prayer Group 10:00 am
WEDNESDAY:Choir 6:30 pmYouth Group (Grades 6-12) 6:30 pmChildren (Age 4 - 5th Gr.) 6:30 pm
S. Charity & E. Water StreetsBethel, Ohio 45106 - 513-734-4204
Office: M-F 10:00 am - 2:00 pmE-mail: [email protected]
,&$)%+ !-"" * ##-"" %'('$$"#" +( '*!&%,% -,&)(
6474 Beechmont Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 45230
MT WASHINGTON PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Sunday Worship9:30 a.m.
Morning Glory Service11:00 a.m. Traditional Service
Sunday School9:30 a.m.
Infant through 12th grade
Infant through Kindergarten
CHURCHA Loving, Praying, Caring Church
Join us for Sunday Services
Sunday School .........9:15 - 10:00amWorship Service .....10:30 - 11:30amFellowship ........................... 11:30am
360 Robin Av (oL Oak St) Loveland OH
Saint Mary Church, Bethel3398 Ohio SR 125
Rev. Michael Leshney, PastorSaturday Mass – 5:00 PMSunday Mass – 10:30 AM
CLOUGH PIKE BAPTIST CHURCH1025 CLOUGH PIKESunday School 9:30am
Morning Worship 10:45amAWANA Ministry
Wednesday 6:45 - 8:15pmBible Study 7:00 - 8:00pm
Youth grades 6-12 7:00 - 8:00pmNursery provided for all services
EMAIL: cin-classi@[email protected] CALL: 513.768.8184 or 513.768.8189
The Greater MilfordArea Historical Societywill host a SweetheartGirls’ Tea at Promont, 11a.m. to 1p.m. Sunday, Feb.
7. Promont is at 906 MainSt., Milford.
“The SweetheartGirls’ Tea is a wonderfulevent for young girls and
their dolls,” said DonnaAmann, administrator,GMAHS. “The girls areintroduced to Victorianstyle at Promont, Mil-
ford’s beautiful 1865 Ital-ianate mansion. In addi-tion, they receive guid-ance on proper tea eti-quette and a tour ofPromont. We have hosteda girls’ tea a number oftimes, and we’re alwayssurprised at how properthe girls act – they lovethe experience.”
The Sweetheart Girls’Tea includes a light menu,manners talk, and a tour
of Promont that focuseson life in the Victorianera. Preview Productionsfrom Newtown, Ohio willpresent a collection of 18-inch doll fashions and ac-cessories.
Reservations are re-quired at $20 per person;or at a special three-gen-eration (daughter, moth-er, grandmother) rate of$50.
To reserve, please call
513/248-0324. All pro-ceeds from GMAHSevents are used for com-munity events, exhibitsand ongoing maintenanceof Promont.
For more informationon the Greater MilfordArea Historical Societyand Promont, visitwww.milfordhistory.netor follow GMAHS onFacebook.
Milford Historical Society to host Sweetheart Girls’ Tea
JANUARY 6, 2016 • CJN-MMA • 5BLIFE
INFORMATIONAL COFFEE & TOUR:7:30–8:30 a.m.OR 10–11 a.m.JANUARY 11 | RSVP: 388-3020
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GOSHEN TOWNSHIPIncidents/investigationsAssaultReported at 1400 block of Ohio28, Dec. 9.
Criminal damageReported at 1700 block of Ohio28, Dec. 3.
Domestic violenceReported at 1100 block of O’Ban-nonville, Dec. 5.
Drug overdoseReported at 1500 block of FayRoad, Dec. 5.
HarassmentReported at 1700 block of Ohio28, Dec. 11.
Reported at 200 block of MindyLane, Dec. 12.
Missing personReported at 1600 block of Ohio28, Dec. 12.
Property damageReported at 6600 block of Shiloh,Dec. 9.
Sex offenseReported at Ohio 28, Dec. 4.Suspicious personReported at 1700 block of Ohio28, Dec. 4.
Reported at Oakland Road, Dec.3.
TheftReported at 6600 block of Oak-land Road, Dec. 9.
Reported at 6900 block of GoshenRoad, Dec. 5.
Unruly juvenileReported at 1700 block of Ohio28, Dec. 11.
Verbal disorderReported at area of Ohio 28 andThompson, Dec. 9.
MIAMI TOWNSHIPIncidents/investigationsAssaultReported at Homewood Suites at600 block of Chamber Drive,Dec. 20.
Margaret BurkeMargaret (nee Laehr) Burke,
89, of MIlford died Dec. 12.Survived by children Patty
(Tim) Hogan, Sally (Andy) Riffle,Bob, Chuck, Peggy (DennisBoyle), Tom (Vicki) and Michael(the late Douglas Scott) and Jim(Carolyn) Burke, Julie (EJ) Glaserand Nancy (Ron Cooke) Ralstin;17 grandchildren; and 15 great-grandchildren.
Preceded in death by husbandof 50 years, Robert Burke.
Celebration of life will beMarch 5 in honor of what wouldhave been her 90th birthday.Memorials to: Hospice of Cincin-nati, Clermont Senior Services orCincinnati Nature Center.
John F. CarpinelloJohn F. Carpinello, 52, of
Withamsville died Dec. 14.Survived by siblings Anthony
Jr., Nicholas, Kathleen, Joseph,Margaret, Theresa, James,Thomas and Paul; and manynieces and nephews.
Preceded in death by parentsAnthony and Ruth Carpinello;and sister, Mary Ann.
Family will conduct a privatecelebration of John’s life. Memo-rials to: Comboni Missionaries.
William DedmanWilliam “Red” Dedman, 79,
died Dec. 26. He was a custodianfor 21 years in the Milford Ex-empted Village School District.
Survived by wife, Sue; son,Brad (Val) Dedman; and grand-children Ben, Owen and Sophia.
Preceded in death by mother,Pauline; father, Ernest; and sister,Judith.
Visitation was Jan. 2 at EvansFuneral Home, Milford. Memori-als to: Milford Athletic Boosters,1 Eagles Way, Milford, OH 45150.
Elizabeth Ann “Betty” (neeBieker) Gardner, 87, formerly ofMilford died Dec. 11.
Survived by children Dan
(Ann) Gardner, Mary Ann (Dave)Roschman, Bob (Beth), Kevin(Debbie), Paul and Stephen(Sween) Gardner; 15 grand-children; and two great-grand-children
Preceded in death by parentsLouis and Mary Beckman Bieker;son, Greg; and siblings Louis(Evelyn) Bieker, Helen (Richard)Snyder, Adrian Bieker, Alberta(Julius) Kollstedt and RichardBieker.
Services were Dec. 17 at St.Elizabeth Ann Seton Church,Milford. Memorials to: the St.Vincent de Paul Society.
Thelma JarvisThelma (nee Proffitt) Jarvis,
84, of Milford died Dec. 27.Survived by son, Michael
(Martha) Jarvis; grandchildrenRodney Sears, Tiana (Ken) WIn-ter-Baldwin and Amanda (Dan)Verdon; great-grandchildrenArden, Donald III and SydneWinter and Caelb and DanicaVerdon; great-great-grandchild,Ayden Winter; and siblings Lela,Lucy, Jane, Dorothy, Allie Jean,Nan and Pauline
Preceded in death by hus-band, Cloye M. Jarvis; daughter,Diane Sears; grandson, RalphCottongim Jr.; and brother,Edward.
Services were Dec. 30 at EvansFuneral Home, Milford.
David Harold Jenkins, 66, ofGoshen Township died Dec. 19.
Survived by wife, Barbara Lynn(nee Rush) Jenkins; childrenGregory David (Regina) Jenkinsand Katherine Elizabeth (Adam)Moore; and grandchildrenMatthew and Kristopher Jenkinsand Audrey and Jase Moore.
Preceded in death by parentsHarold Lester and Blanche Esther(nee Chisman) Jenkins.
Services were Dec. 23 at TuftsSchildmeyer Family FuneralHome, Loveland. Memorials to:Vitas Hospice, c/o InnovativeHospice Care of Cincinnati, 11500Northlake Drive, Suite 400,Cincinnati, OH 45259.
Jessica Lynne MeyerJessica Lynne Meyer, 23, of
Milford died Dec. 23.Survived by son, Michael Lee
Christman; parents Jesse R. (Liz)Meyer and Jennifer L. (DavidDavidson) Schaefer; siblingsTaylor, Josey, Johen and Valen-tina Meyer; step-siblings John,Hazel and Jessica Davidson;grandchildren Richard Meyerand JoAnne (George) Lichten-berg and Marty (the late Connie)Schaefer and Peggy Schaefer;and many aunts, uncles, nieces,nephews, cousins and friends.
Preceded in death by sister,Cheyenne Halcomb.
Services were Dec. 30 at EvansFuneral Home, Goshen. Memori-als to: Evans Funeral Home, 1944state Route 28, Goshen, OH45122, to help the family withthe unexpected expenses.
Jessee Lee SnellingJessee Lee Snelling, 26, died
Dec. 22.Survived by wife, Kathlyn
Hacker; children Cameron Lee,Kaelynn Ann and Abigail Vicki;mother, Ada Brazael; grand-mother, Ruth Brazael; sister,Crystal Melton; step-father,Ronnie Profitt; and many friends.
Preceded in death by sister,Candice Melton.
Services were Dec. 28 at EvansFuneral Home, Goshen.
Glenda Lou StewartGlenda Lou (nee Roberts)
Stewart, 65, of Milford died Dec.13.
Survived by husband, DonaldStewart; daughter, Becky (Tom)Sherick; grandchildren Adamand Sammi Sherick; and sister,Sarah Cain.
Preceded in death by sister,Mary Cope.
Services were Dec. 17 at EvansFuneral Home, Goshen.
Alvie H. TaylorAlvie H. Taylor, 91, of Goshen
died Dec. 21. He was a US Navyveteran of World War II.
Survived by wife of 70 years,Geneva; children Kerry (Ernes-tine) Wade Sr and Peggy (Kathy)Sabrina; sisters Louvern Turner
and Belva King; grandson, KerryWade Jr.; great-grandsons Blakeand Johnathon Taylor; and manynieces and nephews.
Preceded in death by son,Garry Blaine; five brothers; andtwo sisters.
Services were Dec. 28 at EvansFuneral Home, Goshen.
Eugene A. TeeterEugene A. Teeter, 80, died
Dec. 17.Survived by children Debra
(Butch) Paquette, Dennis (Pat)and Richard Teeter; 14 grand-children; 15 great-grandchildren;
and siblings L.B. and Boyd Teeterand Gerald Quinton.
Preceded in death by wife,Mary Ann (nee Steigleder)Teeter; son, Ronald Teeter; onebrother; and four sisters.
Services were Dec. 29 at EvansFuneral Home, Milford.
Essie WilsonEssie (nee Sims) Wilson, 92, of
Milford died Dec. 25.Survived by children Nicholas,
Wilson, Beverly (Arnold) Fletcher,Steve Wilson and Cheryl (Jerry)Gerwe; grandchildren MarkWilson, Matthew (Jennifer)
Wilson, Tina (Travis) Midgley,Jason (Jennifer) Fletcher, CaraFletcher, Jeremy (Amy) Gerweand Brian (Yazel) Gerwe; great-grandchildren Elora Midgley,Emma Grace and BennettGerwe, Kaylay Wells and Logan;and siblings Lloyd and LeamonSims.
Preceded in death by parentsGeorge and Vivian Sims; andsiblings Roy, Lester, Russell,Manford and Earl Sims, OraAlcorn and Jewell Smith.
Services were Dec. 30 at EvansFuneral Home, Milford.
6B • CJN-MMA • JANUARY 6, 2016 LIFE
RECORD OF THE YEARBY DAVID WOOLF / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
1 Malicious computer programs
6 Essence13 Chippendales dancer,
e.g.19 One in the closet21 Band that doesn’t
play much music nowadays
22 Common gas station attachment
23 2001 foreign film with five Oscar nominations
24 Radishes with long white roots
25 Nag26 Accepted, as an offer28 Was behind a
register, maybe30 Battery parts31 For whom products
are designed33 Passing mention?35 Short pants39 McKellen of “The
to Facebook Messenger
42 Golden Bears’ sch.45 Suggest47 Supreme Court
justice who once said “I am a New Yorker, and 7 a.m. is a civilized hour to finish the day, not to start it”
52 Concupiscence54 Power, so to speak55 Language of
Afghanistan56 “The Undiscovered
Self” author57 Filthy58 Low points59 How curry is often
served60 Divisions politiques61 Beckons through a
portal63 “I hate when that
happens!”64 Cousin of a foil66 Dark horses68 Capital of Gambia72 Like some building
damage78 Sterile83 One having a simple
existence85 Blowout, in sports
lingo86 To land87 Drive off88 Available89 Spring forecast90 How silverware is
often sold91 Obesity93 Rear94 Your of yore95 Some protective
barriers97 “Vous êtes ____”99 Tap things?100 Fig. often discounted101 Pre-curve figure106 “Sounds likely to
112 Boom box pair117 Looked (in)119 Lover boys121 Sole representatives,
maybe122 Gum arabic source123 Oakland’s county124 Like HBO and
Showtime vis-à-vis basic cable
125 Something you can believe in
126 If everything fails127 Blues musician
known as Sleepy John
1 Pointer’s request?2 Ending with Cine-3 Brief race, in brief4 What keys on a key
ring do5 Setting for van Gogh’s
“River Bank in Springtime”
6 Sonny7 Some desktops8 Running a high
temperature9 Staples Center athlete 10 Stinks11 Emanation from a
recommendation13 Box in an arena?14 One helping with
servings15 Start16 “You’re missing a
comma” and others17 Turkish inn18 Orch. section
20 Together again27 Something people
do not want to see outside, for short
29 Cartoon exclamation32 Young ____34 Setting not actually
found in “Romeo and Juliet”
35 Opted for36 Kind of orchard37 Mural’s beginning?38 Town: Ger.40 Singer with the 2012
#1 hit “Somebody That I Used to Know”
41 It splits the uprights42 Paramecium
propellers43 Kind of professor44 Some premium
seating46 Licorice flavor48 Colorful gem49 Barber’s supply50 ____ Accords51 Keystone Kops-like
scene53 Icy remark?58 Diverges61 Besprinkle, say62 Suffix with
conspirator65 Church book67 One of the Obamas68 Unable to do well69 Rural community70 Lack of influence71 Kentucky Derby
drinks73 Ones up in arms?74 No longer wanted
75 More ____ enough
76 ____ Reader
77 Most lipstick options
79 Big lipstick seller
80 Dry (off)
81 Memorable 2011 hurricane
82 Mint roll
86 Breathe in
92 Word often seen in brackets
96 Green grp.
98 Item in a tent
100 Guy’s thanks?
101 Cut over, in a way
102 Dollar competitor
104 A lot
105 Horatian work
106 Certain tablet
107 Boil down
110 Publisher of Championmagazine, for short
111 “Who is John ____?” (question in “Atlas Shrugged”)
113 Hosp. readouts
115 Just above where 35-Across end
116 They were wiped off the map in ’91
118 Daniel ____ Kim, “Hawaii Five-0”actor
120 Remained in inventory
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18
19 20 21 22
23 24 25
26 27 28 29 30
31 32 33 34
35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44
45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53
54 55 56
57 58 59
60 61 62 63
64 65 66 67
68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82
83 84 85 86
87 88 89
90 91 92 93
94 95 96 97 98 99
100 101 102 103 104 105
106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116
117 118 119 120 121
122 123 124
125 126 127
Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).
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LATE MODELS2013 Hyundai Elantra GT .......................................$13,988Red, Rear Spoiler, 5 Speed, Leather, New Tires2011 Toyota Camry SE ...........................................$14,988Red, Sunroof, Alum.Whls, PW, PL, CD2014 Chevrolet Cruze RS........................................$15,475Silver, Auto, A/C, Alum.Whls., Sunroof, 14K Miles2011 Buick LaCrosse CXS.......................................$18,988White, V6, Leather, Sunroof, Alum.Whls, Nav., Very Nice!2015 Chrysler 200 Limited ....................................$18,988Black, Sunroof, Alum.Whls., PW, PL, 16K Mi., Bal. of Warranty2012 Cadillac CTS....................................................$20,988Black, V6, AWD, Leather, Alum.Whls., Low Miles2013 Cadillac ATS AWD ...........................................$22,988Silver, Auto, A/C, PW, PL, Alum.Whls, Beautiful Luxury Sedan! #F8137
MINIVANS2008 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT .............................. $7,972Silver, V6, Stow-N-Go, PW, PL, CD, Great Family Vehicle, #F81262008 Chrysler Town & Country Touring ................... $7,988White, V6, Stow-N-Go, PW, PL, CD, Ready for Fall Vacation2008 Chrysler Town & Country Limited.................$10,988Gold, V6, Leather, DVD, PW, PL, Backup Camera, Ready for Family Vacation!2011 Dodge Grand Caravan Express .....................$12,575Blue, V6, Auto, A/C, PW, PL, CD, #E80492014 Chrysler Town & Country Touring .................$23,488Grey, V6, Leather, DVD, Perfect for Vacation! #E8143
TRUCKS & SUVS2005 Cadillac Escalade AWD .................................$14,488Blue, V8, Leather, Sunroof, Chrome Wheels, 3rd Row Seat2013 Chevrolet Equinox LT.....................................$16,885White, Auto, A/C, PW, PL, Alum. Wheels2009 Dodge Ram 1500 Quad Cab..........................$20,988Hemi, 4x4, Chrome Whls, PW, PL, Center Console, Tow Pkg, #F82042012 Ram 1500 Quad Cab 4x4..............................$22,988Silver, 20” Chrome Wheels, PW, PL, Exceptionally Clean! #F82052011 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 Ext Cab ...............$24,9754x4, V8, Auto, A/C, Chrome Tubes, Bedliner, 38K Mi, Nice Truck, #F81322012 Ford F-150 XLT Super Cab .............................$24,9834x4, Red, V6, Auto, A/C, PW, PL, Bedliner, #F81412013 Dodge Ram 1500 Express ...........................$27,988Crew Cab, 4x4, Hemi, Chrome Wheels, Side Tubes, Excellent Cond.
HARD TO FIND MODELS2008 Chrysler Sebring Limited ................................ $9,988Hard Top Convertible, Red, Leather, V6, Chrome Whls, Sharp2010 Kia Soul ..........................................................$12,772Silver, Auto, A/C, PW, Alum.Wheels2010 Toyota Rav-4..................................................$14,995Blue, AWD, PW, PL, Low Miles, Excellent Condition2009 Dodge Challenger R/T...................................$14,995Silver, Sunroof, Leather, Hemi2013 Honda Accord Coupe EX-L.............................$20,985Brown, Auto, A/C, PW, PL, Sunroof, Leather, 14,900 Mi, 1 Owner, Like New!
BUDGET BUYS2006 Chevrolet Impala ............................................. $3,977Black, Auto, A/C, PW, PL, Runs Great2004 Chrysler Sebring Convertible ......................... $4,882V6, Alum.Whls, Low Miles, Auto, A/C, #F81671999 Dodge Durango SLT.......................................... $5,485Black, V8, 4x4, Auto, A/C. Be ready for winter!2004 Chevrolet Cavalier ........................................... $5,975Gold, Auto, A/C, Stereo, 37K Miles1994 Lincoln Mark VIII .............................................. $6,488One Owner, All Original Leather, V8, Low Miles, Very Rare!2008 Dodge Caliber................................................... $6,988Black, Auto, A/C, Low Miles, Excellent Condition, Easy On Gas!2007 Chrysler Pacifica Limited................................ $7,295AWD, Gold, V6, Leather, Sunroof, Chrome Whls, DVD, Exc. Cond!2009 Chevrolet Cobalt .............................................. $7,995Coupe, Grey, Auto, A/C, 60K Miles, Great School Car!2007 Jeep Compass Sport........................................ $8,475Auto, A/C, PW, PL, CD, Sunroof, Great School Car!2006 Mini Cooper Convertible ................................. $9,988Dark Silver, Auto, A/C, AlumWhls, PW, PL, Power Top, Very Hard To Find!2004 Mini Cooper S ................................................... $9,988Yellow, 6 Spd, Sunroof, PW, PL, Sharp Fun Car!2007 Mercury Mariner Premier ................................ $9,9884x4, V6, Auto, A/C, PW, PL, Leather
1065 OHIO PIKE • 513-752-1804JUST 3 MILES EAST OF I-275, EXIT #65OPEN MON-THU 9-8 FRI 9-6 SAT 9-5:30www.joekiddauto.com
JOE KIDD AUTOMOTIVENEW YEAR’S
SAVINGS EVENT!2012 HondaCivic LX$12,988Silver, Auto, A/C, 38K Miles, PW, PL, 29MPG Hwy, #F8181
2011 CadillacCTS Luxury
$19,988AWD, Heated Leather, Nav., Rear Backup, Alum.Whls, Luxury at its Finest!
2013 Hyundai Elantra
$19,988xury at its Finest!
General Auctions General AuctionsReal Estate
Rentalsgreat places to live...
Garage Salesneighborly deals...
Batavia - 2 BR, nice Decor!Balcony, equipt kit w/ D/W,crpt, prking, no pets. $545+dep. 513-608-7823
EASTGATE - 1 & 2 BR’s.Free heat,
FELICITYGarrison Place Senior Apts.
62 and over, Rent SubsidizedFree Utilities, Secure Building
On-site laundryPets Allowed513-876-3590
M ariem ont - 2 Family, 1BR,porch, pvt entrance, eqpt kit,lndry, yard, water pd. N/S.$585. 513-984-3897
Mt. Washington - Special: 1/2off 1st mos rent! 1 & 2BRs,1BA, on busline, hdwd flrs,lndry on site, wtr incl, winda/c units, carport/garage incl.513-313-2709 or 513-732-0967
WEST END - Parktown Co-Op. Studio, 1, 2 & 3 BR. Walkto restaurants, Findlay Mar-ket, library, Krogers, YMCA,Family Dollar & Dalton PostOfc. On bus routes 1, 16 &27 Call 513-721-6080
Batavia- 2 BR, 1.5 BA, eqptkit, LR w/WBFP & cathedralceil, balc, w/d hkup, waterfurn. $650-700 + dep 513-658-5766, 513-831-5959
Destin, FL, Gulf front, 2BR,Condo Rentals, in Beautiful Des-tin, Local owner. 513-528-9800Office., 513-752-1735 H
E A ST G A T E NR- 2 BR, 2.5BA, full bsmt, $825/mo. orwith garage $950/mo. 3 BR$1195. 513-752-2888
LO V ELA N D --Milford Schls.2BR, 2.5BA, eqpt kit, fullbsmt, $950/mo. 513-752-2888
Colerain TWP, 3BR, 1 bath,w/dhkup, $750/mo + $750dep. 513-741-9422
MADISON PL--Newly remod-eled 2BR, 1BA, full bsmt, offstreet parking, $900+$900dep. Avail 2/1/2016 (negotia-ble). 513-919-4146
Blue Ash - small office - 315sq ft, furnished, outer/inneroffices, reasonable rent.Call 513-985-9151
AVONDALE, BOND HILLELMWOOD - KENNEDYHGTS - MADISONVILLE
Furnished, laundry, kitchen,cable, bus, $80 & up/wk.
CAREGIVER for the elderly.18 Yrs exp. Companionship,cooking, cleaning, doctorappts. Refs. Call Kim 513-400-8072
HOME INSTEADSENIOR CARE
513-333-0563Growing Senior CareProvider Looking For
Great Caregivers!Flexible Hours, Hiring
All Shifts, 7 Days/Week.Competitive Wages.
PT Daycare Help NeededImmediate openings
COOK, DRIVER &TEACHER
Send Resume to:6069 Bridgetown RdCincinnati, OH 45248
Business in Eastgate needsa skilled sales/lead
generator. Position is for25-30 hours per week andpays $12.00 per hour, plusresidual sales commission.Sales experience is a must
and can lead to a full time,salaried position for the
Concrete Finishers,Carpenters, Laborers
Full Time work in greaterCincy/NKY Area
Email resume to :concretejobs2014
Experienced Maintenance Tech &
Pratt Display, A Division ofPratt Industries Hebron, KYIs hiring due to growth andexpansion. Ideal candidatemust possess a strong workethic, attention to detail,and the ability to meet
deadlines. 5 - years-experience in
troubleshooting andrepairing paper convertingequipment. Experience in
A/B and Seimen’s Controllers Helpful.
We offer above competitivewages, medical, dental, and
vision benefits, STD, life insurance, monthly
incentives, 401K withcompany match.To apply go to :
www.careerbuilder.comSearch "Pratt Industries"
Pratt Industries is anAffirmation Action – Equal
Opportunity Employer.No phone calls
Full Time ExperiencedMaintenance Person
For Retirement communityin Anderson Township,
Accepting resumes by mailonly, at1348 Pebble Ct.
Cincinnati, OH 45255 EOE.
Holiday Inn & SuitesEastgate
Immediate OpeningDesk Clerk (Evenings/
Weekends)Apply in person at :4501 Eastgate Blvd
Cinti, OH 45245Or call 513.943.5803
No Experience Required In-house training
provided Must have car
Call Bert 888-386-5551
POLICE CLERKThe Cold Spring Police Department is accepting
applications for the position of part-time Police Clerk. Jobdescription is available upon request. Salary range is
$10.50 to $17.51 per hour. Applications are available at the Cold Spring Police
Department located at 5589 East Alexandria Pike, ColdSpring Municipal Building at 5694 East Alexandria Pike orthe city’s website at www.coldspringky.com. Applicantsshould submit an application and resume no later than
4:00pm EST on Friday January 15, 2016 to the Cold SpringPolice Department at 5589 East Alexandria Pike.
The City of Cold Spring is an EEOC employer.
St. Peter & St. Paul UCC islooking for a part time
AdministrationAssistance. Please see our
website for details.www.spspucc.org
Telemarketers wanted10601 Glendale Rd
Glendale from 8:00am -1:00pm asking for used
machinery for saleCall John 513-771-1952
Warehouse Order Picker
The primary function of the OrderPicker is to receive, store, and
distribute materials, tools,equipment, and products;
assembles customer orders fromstock and places orders on pallets
or shelves, or conveys orders topacking station or shippingdepartment and prepare for
High School Diploma/GEDrequired, OR one to three months
related experience.To apply please email resume to
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
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES Duro Bag a Novolex Company is currently hiring employees at our Northern Kentucky facilities. All qualifi ed applicants are hired as Novolex employees – no temporary agency involvement.Our facilities are located at: 7600 Empire Drive & 1 Duro Way Florence, KY 41042 Richwood, KY 41094
Our employees have a unique working schedule that gives them 3 to 4 days off each week. All workdays are 12 hours (7 am to 7 pm, and 7 pm to 7 am).
Starting Rates Machinists $23.23 Electricians $24.84 Bag Catchers $12.69 Machine Operator/Collator Tender $14.25 - $14.79 Fork Lift & Clamp Trucks $14.34 - $14.47 (Plus additional .25 for evening shifts)
We offer room for advancement, competitive wage & benefi ts package, including medical, dental and 401K, 11 paid holidays and vacation pay that is based on years of service.To apply for a position at Duro Bag a Novolex Company, go to www.durojobs.com and click the location you are interested in on the drop down menu.
An Equal Opportunity Employer
Union Savings Bank has immediate openings for a full time teller / universalbanker in the Loveland and Symmes Twp offices. You must have a high school diploma or equivalent. Goodinterpersonal communication, computer skills and the
ability to operate standard office equipment. Priorcustomer service experience required and cash handlingexperience preferred but not required. Hours may vary
and will include Saturday commitments. Email resume to Marla Simiele at
WE HAVE MULTIPLE OPENINGS
No Experience NeededFull Training provided
Looking for MotivatedIndividuals to Start
Nurses needed for skilled focused, transitional care
environment.Must possess strong clinical,
customer service & organizational skills.
Exp preferred. Competitive salary.Health Insurance $98/mo.
$500 sign on bonus!
Apply online to join our team!
Nurses Full Time - Nights
Looking for energetic, experienced and caring
nursing assistants to join a great team! We offer
competitive wages & 12 hr shifts. Health insurance $98
mo. $500 sign on bonus! Must be State Tested.
Apply online to join our team!
Nurse Aides FT / PT(Eves & Nights)
REAL ESTATE AUCTIONCUSTOM - BUILT RANCH HOME ON 2.3 ACRES!
Located At: 5484 Swamp Rd. Winchester, Oh.,Concord Twp., Highland County.
SATURDAY JANUARY 16TH, 11 A.M.• 3500 Sq. Ft.!• Full Finished Basement!• 2-Car Attached Garage, plus (New) 36’ x 36’ Pole Barn!• Swimming Pool, Fishing Pond!• 2.3 Acres in a Country Setting! Auctioneer’s Note: This property has tons of custom features that go on and on! Very spacious and in a greatlocation, be sure to check out this fi ne home!
Inspection Dates: Mon. Jan 4th, 5-6 PM. & Sat. Jan. 9th, 2-4 PM. or call for an appt. For Terms, Pics, & More Info see NationwideSold.com
JOIN ONE OF CINCINNATI’STOP 100 WORKPLACES!
The Kenwood by Senior Star,apremier Cincinnati seniorliving community has an im-mediate opening for a Din-ing Room Manager
In this highly visible leader-ship role you will be respon-sible for:
Leading the service staffwith enthusiasmOverseeing preparation ofdining area for meals, serv-ing of meals to residents andcleaning of dining area aftermealsSupervision of Dining Room(front of house) and bar staffwhich includes team devel-opment and trainingMaintaining superior servicestandards to residents in aCountry Club style dining at-mosphere
Good Room Presence, Previ-ous dining experience,Strong oral, written and in-terpersonal skills,Ability to motivate and in-spire a team Strong desire toembrace the Senior Starmission and philosophy.
The Kenwood offers greatbenefits to include health,dental and life insurance, aswell as competitive wages,all within a fun and excitingculture. Applications accept-ed anytime. The Kenwood bySenior Star 5435 KenwoodRd.,
Cinti, OH 45227
Office Clerk For small mfg. co. Hourscan be flexible. Must bevery comfortable using a
computer, email and Excel.Apply at Acramold, 1670
Distribution Dr.,Burlington, KY or
OFFICE MANAGERBatavia PT Office Manager
for Senior Apts M-F 25hrs/wk. HUD
Subsidy preferred.Call: 513-325-9564.
Large Industrial/CommercialElectrical Contractor located
in Northern KY seeksapplicants for the following
Estimator/Project ManagerFor Large Commercial and
Industrial ProjectsExperienced Electrical
Engineer, Technician orEstimator for designing,
Estimating and projectmanagement of commercial
electrical design build projects.Experienced RCDD to estimateand project manage low voltage
wiring projects.Very competitive salary and
benefits. Please email resumeand compensation requirements:
Attn Class A CDL Drivers
Drive FCC’s State of the artequipment w/APU’s Dry Van or
Flatbed. GREAT PAY & fullbenefits. 3000 miles per wk, home
weekly. NO NYC/Canada. Voted2015 BEST Fleet to Drive for.
BUS DRIVERS NEEDEDSycamore Community School
District Transportation Dept. islooking for Substitute Bus Drivers.
Substitute Drivers earn $16 perhour, with potential for leadinginto full time employment. Thedistrict will provide training for
inexperienced drivers to acquire aCDL license. To apply, go to
www.sycamoreschools.org .Click on "Career" link and
complete the online application.
Drivers: $2000 Sign-on! ExcellentPay, Benefits! New Equip. SE Region.CDL-A. Cincinatti. Recruiters in area1/18/16. 800-221-3919 or706-618-5623
DRIVERS: Ours Gross over$70,000/yr! .51 Practical, Quarterly
Safety Bonus, Excellent Health,Dental, Vision, 401K! 2014/2015
Tractors all with APU’s. CDL-A ExpApply: www.WORKASL.com
Accounting Position inLockland, Ohio at EnsonTrading. LLC. Master’s De-gree in Accounting required.Ability to speak, read andwrite in English and Mandar-in required. Mail resumes to605 N. Wayne Avenue,Lockland, Ohio 45215,
EvendaleFri 1/15 8:30-5pm
Sat 1/16 8:30-12noon10629 Reading Rd
Event Rental AnnualWarehouse sale.
Linens, flatware, glassware,trays, tables, chairs, decor,misc items. Cash or credit
January Sales!50% OFF
Fri-Sat, 8th & 9th &Fri-Sat 15th & 16th; 10am - 4pmFranciscan Peddler Thrift Shop
60 Compton Rd. 45215Proceeds benefit the Ministries ofThe Franciscan Sisters of The Poor
Springdale - 737 GlenspringsDr. 1/8 & 1/9, Friday 9a-4p,#’s @ 845. Saturday 9a-4p.Contents of home and ga-rage. Marble top wash stand,Empire oak china cabinet,desks, curio cabinet, rocker,misc chairs & tables, woodbench, ice cream tables &chairs, oak flat wall cup-board, book shelves, cabi-nets, coffee table, flex steelhid abed, chest of drawers,wash stands, wood file cabi-nets, metal patio set, antiquekitchen items, dazey churn,doll furniture, childs tea sets,tea pot collections, crocks, oillamps, pictures, books, metalbench, cast iron kettle, 2012Ford Fusion car. Too much tolist all priced to sell. Dir:Springfield Pike toGlensprings Dr. Info & picshsestatesales.com or 859-992-0212.
JOBS HOMES RIDESPETS &STUFF
Toplace your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifiedsClassifiedscincinnati.com
VISITCLASSIFIEDSonline at cincinnati.com
HANDOUT THECIGARS!Celebratewith aannouncement.
VISITCLASSIFIEDSonline at cincinnati.com
JANUARY 6, 2016 μ EAST - COMMUNITY μ 1C
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OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OFFICIAL PUBLICATION
Stuffall kinds of things...
Petsfind a new friend...
Ridesbest deal for you...Sycamore Twp- 11252
Brookbridge Dr. Cincinnati,OH. 1/10/2016, Sunday Only,9am - 4pm. Contents ofhome to include: Toro PushMower, Lawn Seeders, LawnCart, Wheel Barrow & Yardtools. Work Bench, Vice &some hand Tools. Large OakDesk, 1950’s Coffee & EndTables, Couch, Loveseat,Chairs, Sewing Table, Match-ing Desk, Twin & Queen Bed.1940’s Directors Chairs fromLake Tahoe. Nice CoffeeBags from P&G. Dehumidifi-er, Pictures, Patio Glider, Pa-tio Table/4 Chairs withCenter Light. Misc. Kitchenitems too numerous to list,all priced to sell! Dir -Montgomery Rd - Cornell Rd- Snider Rd - Millview Dr -Brookbridge Dr. Info & Pics -hsestatesales.com or 859-992-0212
White Oak - 3425 ThorndaleCt. Cincinnati, OH. 1/8 &1/9/2016, Fri - 9a-4p, #’s @8:45a. Sat - 9a-4p. Contentsof home, basement & ga-rage. House is packed!Couch, Love seat, Chairs,Rockers, book Shelves, TwinBed, Dressers, Chest of Draw-ers, Vtg. Items, Old Toys, OldBottles, Graniteware, Clawfoot Tub, Linens, Lamps, Pic-tures, Mirrors, Vtg. Shoes,Boots, Clothes, Dishes, OldBottle Capper, Some Hand &Yard Tools. Misc. Kitchenitems too numerous to list,all priced to sell! Dir - NorthBend Rd - Jessup Rd - SeilerDr -Thorndale Ct. Info & Pics- hsestatesales.com or 859-992-0212
Greenhills Shows Open Every Weekend Flea Market & Antique
Show on Saturdays & Sun-days Dealer costs: $15 atable. FREE adm & park-
ing. Food avail. 9am-4pm.American Legion Hall
11100 Winton Rd
Grand Opening Special Limited Free
Dealer Space AvailableCall 513-825-3099 For reservations
1 Double Niche at Gate OfHeaven Cemetery. Niche lo-cated in St. John Mausoleum.Niche 100 Tier 1A. Includes: 1flat bronze plaque for 2names. Prime location withinthe fully occupied St. JohnMausoleum. $7300. 513-305-0401
EVERS FIREWOODSeasoned hardwood, split &FREE delivery. 513-755-9493
LOW PRICEDSeasoned & Split Firewood
WITH FREE DELIVERY513-574-3950
CASKETS & URNSSolid wood $795,
Brass urns $99.Metal $895 floor model spe-
cial discounts hundreds inStock. Save thousands overany funeral home price!
Use our FREE layaway. Prear-range & visit 3640 Werk Rd.Call Bill For Information &
A Free Brochure:513-383-2785
TAX Refund Specials!Shop us before you buy!Lowest Prices In Cincinnati
Same Day DeliveryBunk Bed 2x6 splitables sol
wd $199Bunkies (the very Best)
$99 eachTwin mats-all sizes available$69 -...replace your mattress& get a more restful sleep
starting tonight!Hundreds of Sauders pieces
from $29Liv Rm Suites, 2 piece sets
from $499Elec adjustable beds $795
complete with memory foammattress
Futons- wood & metal & fu-ton mattresses
Memory Foam queen mat-tress $379
King Prem Matt Sets 18"$499-$799
Compare from $2000-$60003640 Werk Rd; by Toys R Us,
868 Eads Pkwy.,Lawrenceburg, IN
next to Krogers. Call me,BILL, with your questions
513-383-2785!Mattress & Furniture Express
GUARANTEED FINANCING!EVERYONE’S APPROVED!
MOVING! Household SaleLiving room suite, twin beds, singlebed, queen bed, lots of furniture,Oak dining room suite,
HANDYMANExperienced, Reasonable, No Jobtoo big or small. Call Steve 513-491-6672
BUYING--Old guitars & oldmusical instruments. Anycondition. The older, thebetter. Call or text937-767-2326
BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS& CDs, METAL, JAZZ,BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE,R&B & REGGAE513-683-6985
CASH PAID for unopenedunexpired Diabetic Strips. Upto $35 per 100. 513-377-7522
I BUY OLD ELECTRONICS: StereoEquip. Radio speakers guitar amp.
Records (513) 473-5518
INSTANT CASH PAID For Baseball Cards Coins,
Gold, Silver, Paper Money,Antiques, Old Toys, Watches,Comics, Nascar, Case knifesMilitary, Trains, autographs,
estates, Many Others! WePkup 513-295-5634.
INSTANT CASH PAID For Baseball Cards Coins, Gold,
Silver, Paper Money, Antiques, OldToys, Watches, Comics, Nascar, Caseknifes Military, Trains, autographs,
estates, Many Others! We Pkup513-295-5634
$$ TOP DOLLARS $$$$ CASH $$
Military Antiques WantedHelmets, Uniforms, Knives,
WWII Photos, Purple Hearts,Footlockers, Belts, Patches,
Firearms, Anything Military!Top Cash Paid 513-460-0033 /
WANTED Used FurnitureAntiques, Estate & Mov-ing Sale Items, Old Toys
WAR RELICSUS, German, Japanese
Paying Top DollarCall 513-309-1347
ADOPT- Animal Rescue Fund. NowOpen 7 days. Mon-Sun 11-5; 513-753-9252 www.petfinder.com
Border Collie - Pup, AKC, M,7wks, red & wht, 1st shots &
wrmed, pick of the litter,perfect markings,
gorgeous red coat, familyraised. $500. 502-857-1500
Cavalier KING CHARLES - A.K.C.World’s most undiscovereddog. Amazing, loving lapdogs. Have all colors. $1000.Call 513-404-1622
CAVALIER KING CHARLES Puppies-AKC, M & F, taking deposits, Healthguaranteed, 513-316-1737
Eng Pointer pups - Exchunter/pets, champ blood,vet checked, ready 1/15.$350. Call 812-212-3880
1. Stacie Dillingham J348 3527 SR 132 Amelia, Ohio 45102
2 Jay Fletcher H291 126 Circus Street Bethel, Ohio 45106
3. Jane Gilbert N470 2755 SR 132 #183 New Richmond, Ohio 45157
4 Roger Mortan S701 2755 SR 132 New Richmond, Ohio 45157
5. Michael Moxley H279 3150 Shirley Drive Amelia, Ohio
6. Debra Pierce F207 & 25 4495 Eastwood Drive #15308 Batavia, Ohio 45103
7. Marsha RileyR652 & R656 1857 Rolling Hills Drive New Richmond, Ohio 45157
8. Johnny Shaw O509 63 E. Main Street #11 Amelia, Ohio 45102
9. Greg Smith P582 & Q625 3162 Lindale Mt. Holly Road Amelia, Ohio 45102
10. Christina Vanauken G226/245 2755 SR 132 # 225 New Richmond, Ohio 45157
11. Tony Watkins P579 & 13 2300 Lillie Bell Lane #202 Williamsburg, Ohio 45176 938129
In accordance with the pro-visions of State law, therebeing due and unpaid charg-es for which the undersignedis entitled to satisfy an own-er and/or manager’s lien ofthe goods hereinafter descri-bed and stored at the UncleBob’s Self Storage location(s) listed below. And, duenotice having been given, tothe owner of said propertyand all parties known toclaim an interest therein,and the time specified insuch notice for payment ofsuch having expired, thegoods will be sold at publicauction at the below statedlocation(s) to the highestbidder or otherwise disposedof on Monday, January 25,2016 3PM 1105 Old State Rt74 Batavia, OH 45103 (513)752-8110Auction MondayJanuary 25, 2016 @ 3PMBrittany Neuenschwander244 Deer CreekAmelia,OH 45102United StatesHousehold Goods/FurnitureTV/Stereo EquipmentTools/Appliances
Eric D Lester4527 Eastwood Dr.Apt. 11211Batavia, OH 45103Household Goods/FurnitureTools/Appliances
Rochelle Fraley4426 Kitty LaneBatavia, OH 45103Household Goods/Furniture
Kenneth Lewis2207 LincolnCincinnati, OH 45224Rims/Tires and 3 Bikes
Michael Bowling1193 Meadow Knoll Ct.Batavia, OH 45103Household Goods/FurnitureTools/Appliances962285
1. Megan Baker Q589 PO Box 285 Sardinia, Ohio 45171
2 Stella Godfrey R645 216 Front Street 4 New Richmond, Ohio961959
Jack Russell - 8 weeks old,cute & small, 1st shots &wormed, dew claws re-moved, tails docked, lots ofcolor. $250. 513-625-9774
Pekingese - AKC pup 16wks,gorgeous slvr/blk face. Ch.blood. Lots of love for NewYear. 937-704-9404
Public NoticeMilford Board ofZoning Appeals
Date: Thursday, January 28,2016 at 7:00 p.m.Place: Council Chambers,745 Center Street, Milford,Ohio.The Milford BZA will reviewthe following variance re-quest:VAR 16-01 Peoples Bank, 735Lila Avenue, FreestandingSign. An application submitted byKessler Sign Company, re-questing a variance fromSection 1191.08.F Freestand-ing On Premise Signs of theMilford Zoning Ordinancewhich specifies that Free-standing On Premise Signsin the B-3, General BusinessDistrict shall have a maxi-mum permitted sign area of60 square feet, and signsshall be setback a minimumof ten (10) feet from anystreet right of way or adjoin-ing property line. The appli-cant is proposing to erect a68 square foot freestandingsign with an electronic mes-sage center within the 10foot setback. The applicationand accompanying docu-ments may be viewed atCity Hall—745 Center Street,Milford, Ohio—from 8:30a.m. to 4:30 p.m. weekdays.If you have any questions,please call Pam Holbrook,Assistant City Manager, at248-5093. 960675
LEGAL NOTICEThe Village of Newtown isnow accepting Letters of In-terest with attached Resumefrom any Resident ofNewtown interested in fillinga vacant council seat with atwo year remaining term.All submittals are due byJanuary 22, 2016 @ 12:00pm.All interested Residents whohave submitted a Letter ofIntent should attend the Jan-uary 26, 2016 Council Meet-ing @ 7:00pm to give a 1-2minute explanation on whyyou feel you can best servethe Village as a CouncilMember. All submittalsshould be mailed to theVillage of Newtown, Atten-tion: Becky Fairley, 3537Church Street Cincinnati,Ohio 45244. 953311
Poodle pups, standard - 8wks, CKC reg, hypo coats, vetchecked, great family dog,$700. 513-868-1746
BMW 550GT ’10 - 1 owner,adult owner, black ext &rims, tan intr, 26k mi.$34,900 OBO. 513-266-8563
Ford Thunderbird ’02 - Hard-top convertible. Only 35kmiles, auto, garaged, newtires, exc cond, black & redint. $19500. Call 513-373-8541
OLDS Cutlass Ciera ’91.CLASSIC Antique car as of1/16. Looks nice, runs well.show car or fix up car $1595
or make any offer. 513-947-8277
TOYOTA Avalon ’99. Runs great! Loaded. 213K
mi. $3350/obo. 513-732-2793
1 9 3 0 ’ s & up Muscle Cars,Classics & Vettes wanted.Paying Top Market Value513-500-1828
VISITCLASSIFIEDSonline at cincinnati.com
Celebratewith aannouncement. O
RESID/COMM CLEANINGWith refs. Weeks, bi-weekly& monthly. 513-508-4284
HANDYMANNo job too big or small incl.electrical. Call Bob & com-
Hensley Roofing - Locallyowned w/20 yrs exp. Special-
izing in roofing, guttercleaning, & siding repair.No job too big or small.
CALL: 513-421-6300TO PLACE YOUR AD
JANUARY 6, 2016 μ EAST - COMMUNITY μ 3C
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