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Milford to review Glenny Glass expansion plans By Jeanne Houck

MILFORD — The Glenny Glass Co. soon will be presenting the city with plans for an expansion that could mean as many as 25 new jobs. Milford City Council voted May 8 to approve a zone change that would allow Glenny Glass to expand its 58,000-square-foot building at 209 Castleberry Court by 30,000 square feet on a neighboring 2.4-acre parcel of land on the north side of Brooklyn Avenue. The land is undeveloped and had been zoned for apartments. While the land now is zoned


for business, Glenny Glass must submit building and site plans for the expansion to the Milford Planning Commission, which can impose conditions with

any approval. Some residents have complained of noise generated by Glenny Glass, which is a wholesale glass distributor. A spokesperson for Glenny Glass was unavailable for comment. “Council did vote in favor of the rezoning, enabling Glenny

Glass to enter into the next phase of their project - planning,” Milford Mayor Laurie Howland said.“We are always excited when a business is doing well enough to expand.” “We are also aware of the noise issue for the street in Miami Township that backs up to Glenny Glass (which is in Milford),” Howland said. “I am confident that both Glenny Glass and the city will take their concerns into consideration during the planning phase and address the issue before anything is finalized.” Want to know more about Milford? Follow me on Twitter @jeannehouck.

The Glenny Glass Co. in Milford wants to expand.JEANNE HOLUCK/THE COMMUNITY PRES

Wards Corner Road improvements underway By Cindy Schroeder

Representatives from the 3M Company present a $15,000 check to John Mason, Milford High School’s AP biology teacher and science department chair. The grant will be used to buy equipment for a new biotechnology course. Pictured from 3M are Jeremy Jacobs, development engineer, and Ed Weaver, senior project development manager. Also pictured are Robert Farrell, Milford schools superintendent; Nancy House, curriculum director for secondary education; and Mark Lutz, Milford High School principal. PROVIDED

Milford schools receives 3M grant for new program By Cindy Schroeder

MILFORD — Science students at Milford High School will be better prepared for 21st century careers, thanks to a grant from the 3M Co., school officials say. This fall, 3M’s $15,000 Ingenuity Grant will purchase equipment for a new biotechnology course designed to promote advanced lab techniques. Eighty students have signed up to take the semester-long, elective course in the 2014-2015 school year. The purpose is to prepare

students for a career that requires a background in science, technology, engineering and mathematics, or a STEM-related field, as educators call it. “We will be using this money to fund the purchase of state-ofthe-art lab equipment that will provide invaluable experience that will prepare the students for a career or course of study in a STEM-related field,” said John Mason, the AP biology teacher and science department chairman who applied for the grant. More than 100 facilities were eligible to apply for the ingenuity grants, but only 19 were

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awarded, said Don Barnes, 3M’s human resources manager. The 3M Ingenuity Grant is an invitation only grant that recognizes teachers and helps them bring new methods and hands on learning activities into the classroom. It’s intended to further student learning, achievement and application of STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) principles. “We are glad to be a partner in education with the district,” Barnes said. “Milford always delivers.”

GET MORE INFORMATION Get local news every day on your

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MIAMI TOWNSHIP — There may be some delays this spring, as road crews widen a section of Wards Corner Road from two lanes to three, including a turn lane. The new section will connect to the existing three-lane section of Wards Corner Road just west of Interstate 275 and extend about 1,500 feet toward the west. The project is to reduce congestion and minimize traffic delays. “There will be an occasional flagging when that section of Wards Corner Road is down to one lane, but for the most part, it’ll be two lanes,” said Doug Royer, Clermont County deputy engineer. “It should be finished sometime in July.” The $764,600 project also includes the construction of a public road, Todd Farm Lane, off Wards Corner Road. The new road will lead into a commercial development that’s under construction. The improvements are be-

ing paid for by the Clermont County Transportation Improvement District, a governing body established in June 2006. It takes the lead in working with local jurisdictional partners, as well as other county, state and federal agencies to identify, develop and secure money for transportation improvements that support local and regional economic development. Other Clermont County Transportation District projects under construction this spring include the reconstruction of Eastgate Boulevard over State Route 32, the widening of Clough Pike, improvements to the I-275/State Route 32 interchange, improvements to the US 50/ State Route131/ Milford Parkway intersection, State Route 28/Branch Hill-Guinea Pike improvements, phase II of the Intelligent Transportation System and the Ivy Pointe extension. Want to know what’s going on in Miami Township? Follow me on Twitter @CindyLSchroeder.

Wards Corner Road just west of Interstate 275 is being widened from two lanes to three, including a turn lane. The $764,600 project also includes construction of a public road off Wards Corner Road for a commercial development. The work is expected to be completed in July. Vol. 34 No. 10 © 2014 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

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State expert offers water safety tips By Cindy Schroeder

When two Troy, Ohio, canoeists went missing on the Ohio River earlier this month, they broke three key safety rules, a local

water safety expert said. The bodies of the young men were found after a search involving about eight agencies that ultimately spanned 10 days. “You need to wear life


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jackets, dress for the air temperature, not the water temperature, and have a float plan,” said Matthew Kruse, law enforcement specialist with the Ohio Division of Natural Resources division of watercraft. The tragedy involving the two canoeists happened May 3, but authorities weren’t notified until early morning the next day. “When they went missing, a little over six hours passed before authorities were notified,” Kruse said. “With a float plan, if you’re going out on the water, you tell somebody where you’re going and when you plan to be back.” If there’s no one to leave your information with, the Ohio Department of Natural Resources has a float plan

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template on its website that anyone who’s going to be on the water boating or fishing can fill out and leave on their vehicle’s windshield at the dock. The plan should include the name of the trip leader, the number of passengers and their names and phone numbers, a description of the boat, towing vehicle and trailer, information on when and where you’re leaving from and anticipated stops, any communication equipment or signal devices on board and an emergency contact if you don’t return. Dressing properly for the weather also is important, Kruse said. “The water temperature when (the two canoeists) went in was about 60 degrees, and the air temperature was 70

something,” he said. “Cold water is anything under 70 (degrees). You need to dress for the water temperature, not the air temperature. A lot of people make that mistake.” Also, the deeper the water, the colder it is. Kruse said the two canoeists who were the subject of the recent search were wearing a T-shirt and a tank top. Finally, the two canoeists didn’t take any life jackets out on the water. “We tell boaters, ‘Always wear life jackets, especially this time of year when the water temperature’s a lot colder than the air temperature,” Kruse said.


3M, a global innovation company, has a division in Milford that makes health support products. Besides donating grant dollars to the Milford Exempted Village School District, 3M has offered plant tours, job shadowing, internships and a STEM-based program for all of Milford schools’ sixth grade pupils.

Continued from Page A1


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Matthew Kruse is a law enforcement specialist with the Ohio Department of Natural Resources Division of Watercraft. He was involved in the recent search for two missing canoeists on the Ohio River. CINDY SCHROEDER/THE

Biotechnology requires specialized equipment to prepare students for the high level, cutting edge experiments that they will perform as part of the new course. The equipment also can be used for a variety of other procedures based on students’ needs and changing trends in STEM-related fields.

Want to continue the conversation? Follow me on Twitter @CindyLSchroeder.

Want to learn more about Milford schools? Follow me on Twitter @CindyLSchroeder.


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JUNE 11, 2014 • CJN-MMA • A3

Milford business to give needy recipient a car By Jeanne Houck

MILFORD — The business’s name isn’t Ulmer’s Auto Care Center for nothin.’ For the second year in a row, the automotive service and repair business will join the Society of St. Vincent de Paul in giving an individual, family or non-profit organization in the Milford-Anderson Township area in need of reliable transportation a reconditioned vehicle with a year’s worth of free maintenance provided by Ulmer’s. The ride this year: a 2005 Mercury Sable with 36,000 miles on the odometer. “The Car that Gives Back” program was the idea of Ulmer’s President Greg Kauffeld and Ulmer’s Vice President Bryan Kauffeld, whose business has been in Milford since 2003 and in Anderson Township since 1936. “Both the Milford and Anderson communities have been very good to us, so my Dad and I were looking for a way to give back to those communities,” Bryan Kauffeld said. “We know that safe transportation is a vital part of someone’s life, whether they are going to work, going to the doctor or transporting kids, so we thought giving someone safe transportation would be a good way for us to make an impact on someone in the community.” This year’s winner will be chosen in an application process based on need, the potential impact on the applicant and the applicant’s ability to sustain ownership of the car. Applicants must apply or be nominated by 6 p.m.

A needy individual or family or a non-profit group will receive this 2005 Mercury Sable.PROVIDED

Monday, June 30, via applications available online at or by stopping by Ulmer’s Milford location at 700 Lila Ave. or the Anderson Township location at 6839 Salem Road. Neither applications nor nominations may be made by phone. Applicants will be asked to provide proof of financial need, a valid Ohio driver’s license and the ability to maintain car insurance. The selection process may include an in-person interview and proof of additional criteria defined in the application. “We love our partnership with Ulmer’s,” said Liz Carter, executive director of St. Vincent de Paul. “Our volunteers personally visit the homes of neighbors in need and they see the hardship first-hand when a family does not have transportation to get to work or to take a sick child to the doctor, so we are so grateful for Ulmer’s generosity and commitment to giving back to the community. ” Last year, said Elysa Hamlin, communications coordinator for St. Vincent de Paul, two families was given reconditioned vehicles with a year of free maintenance courtesy of Ulmer’s Auto Care Center.

Hamlin said one family was headed by a single mother of a special needs child. The second family included a mother with two

young boys who faced medical bills arising from her husband’s illness and who also had to face a daily one-hour commute to work by bus.

Casey Dunfee is service manager fpr Ulmer's Auto Care Center, which will present a needy individual or family or a non-profit group with a free reconditioned car. JEANNE HOUCK/THE COMMUNITY NPRES



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A4 • CJN-MMA • JUNE 11, 2014

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Key Club driven to make community better The Glen Este High School Key Club is a group of about 55 high school students dedicated to making a difference in their community, with the goal of performing at least 50 hours of community service per member. The club is led by five student officers: Allison Flanigan and Brittney Williams, co-presidents; Michelle Sunderman, vice president; Lyric Hein, secretary, Marissa Miller, treasurer, and Lindsey Hatfield, editor. The Glen Este Key Club has volunteered with numerous community organizations such as the Ronald McDonald House of Greater Cincinnati, Hands Against Hunger, multiple soup kitchens and many other organizations. This year the Glen Este High School Key Club has also held many events within their school to help organizations within the community. The club organized a threeweek long penny war to raise money to purchase items from the University of Cincinnati’s Neonatal Intensive Care Unit’s wish list. They were able to donate approximately $1,000 worth of items such as crib sheets, bouncy seats, clothing and other infant care items. Another event was in honor of National Reading Month, the


» Ashland University - Sarah Alley. » Bellarmine University Natalie Brosz. » Belmont University - Curtis Brown. » Gannon University - Abigail J. Wu. » University of Akron - Alacea Bullock, Samuel Distler, Hannah Neverman. » University of Notre Dame Kelsey Meranda. » Walsh University - Michelle Ragusa. » Wilmington College - Dana M. Sanchez, Logan E. Chaffin, Carrie A. Hatfield (Blue Ash campus), Meredith Budde, Alena N. Moore, Emily Mueller, Ashley A. Willis, Nathaniel J. Godby.


» Chatfield College - Mariah Blankenship Blankenship, Alisha Handra, Kaleb Peace. » Clemson University Brett Steven Schibler, Ryan Daniel Cobb, Christopher James HenderHandra son, Courtney Elizabeth O’Neill, Elizabeth Cristiana Russo, Lisa Joanne Withey. » Malone University - Allison Kirby. » Marietta College - Robert Peace Thaxton. » Providence College - Jonathan Koopman. » University of Detroit-Mercy - Kelley Wesp.

On campus

Anthony Gettler, a secondary science teacher at Clermont Northeastern High School, will travel to Belize in July to study approaches to environmental stewardship as part of the Global Field Program (GFP) from Miami University's Project Dragonfly.

The Glen Este Key Club meets to discuss community service projects. Members devote at least 50 hours of their time to community service. THANKS TO BRITTNEY WILLIAMS

Glen Este High School Key Club sponsored a school-wide book drive. They collected more than 376 books that were distributed to literacy deprived areas in the community. The Key Club also participates in a free tutoring service

for elementary students needing additional help with their homework. The Glen Este High School Key Club is looking to end the year with two major events that will take place in May. The first event is a community litter

cleanup for local parks and schools. The final event is a Spring luau for all special education high school students in West Clermont Local School District. Key Club stresses the idea that teenagers have the ability

to make a difference in their communities and the world. The Glen Este High School Key Club aspires that even as students graduate from high school and Key Club, they continue to make community service a core value in their lives.

CHCA’s ‘Children of Eden’ honored with 16 Cappie nominations Each year, the local chapter of The Cappies (a national critics and awards program for high school theater) honors top performances in musicals and plays throughout our city. Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy’s March production of “Children of Eden” brought in 16 nominations, one of the most recognized ever for the school (”Godspell“ was nominated for 19 Cappies in 2012). CHCA’s director of theater Susan Jung of Anderson Township said, “Being able to direct ‘Children of Eden’ has been a highlight of my time as CHCA’s director of theater for a variety of reasons. First of all, I love creating and this show and the support from my amazing cast, crew, orchestra and production team allowed me to dream big and then helped make that dream come to life. Secondly, the story and the message of the show are universal and deep and I love telling stories that challenge our audiences. Lastly, the cast and crew had

the most amazing spirit, unlike any other show.” She continued, “They truly became a family that loved and cared and prayed for one another. Talent is tremendous here, but more importantly, a community has been formed. And within that community we have developed trust for each other and a passion for excellence.” Also of note, CHCA has participated in the local Cappies chapter for 11 years, and its Orchestra has been nominated 11 times, winning the Cappies Orchestra award seven times. This year’s CHCA Cappies nominees included: » Best Musical: “Children of Eden” » Best Song: “Let There Be” » Lead Actor: Gabe Hoyer » Lead Actress: Sarah Ritter » Supporting Actor: Matthew Carroll » Supporting Actress: Merrie Drees » Featured Actor: David

Jung » Featured Actress: Anna Mirlisena » Male Vocalist: Will Ellis » Female Dancer: Hannah Chait » Makeup: Chloe Skalli, Caroline Schutte, Katie Helms, Skylar Kim » Stage Crew: Kaitlyn Nickol, Tim Fuller, Brian Mashny, Alex Mashny » Marketing & Publicity: Tim Fuller » Creativity: Grace Wesson, Hannah Rhoads » Orchestra: The CHCA Student Orchestra – Toria Adkison, Charlie Andrews, Danielle Bosma, Ellie Coggins, Claire Comer, Rachel Finch, Jacob Halter, Sam Hayes, Rachel Haslem, Clarissa Jacobs, Tom Jester, Bryson Karrer, Jon Kenney, Jessie Kim, Katie Koopman, Jarett Lewis, Ariel McWhorter, Andrew Minnich, Sarah Morgason, Anna Mumma, Phil Ochs, Jacqueline Pegis, Trenton Pfister, Kristina Ranney, Justin Sikkema,

CHCA instrumental music teacher Matt Warner. » Ensemble: Storytellers Cynthia Aguilar, Parker Bach, Michelle Barnett, Kaitlyn Campbell, Matthew Carroll, Merrie Drees, Will Ellis, Anna Faimon, Emma Grubb, David Jung, Nathaniel Hipsley, Zach Hoyer, Carter Jackson, Elise Jackson, Anna Mirlisena, Connor Murray, Caroline Rakestraw, Sarah Ritter, James Rootring, Alex Stevens, Samantha Stacy, Grace Wesson. » Commendees - Beth Hansford, Caroline Kuremsky, Jason Simpson, Joe Zabbatino. » Critic Team (only critics eligible to vote) - Kendall Hart (Lead), Parker Bach, Will Ellis, Gabe Hoyer, Zach Hoyer, Clarissa Jacobs, Georgia Toner. A special thank you also to CHCA staff: Director Susan Jung of Anderson Township, vocal music director Sara Potts of Cincinnati, technical director Troy Bausch of Colerain Township and music director Dan Grantham of Cincinnati.

Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy Cappies nominees, from left: front, Ellie Coggins of Montgomery, Kristina Ranney of Morrow, Hannah Rhoads of Milford, Will Ellis of Middletown, Matthew Carroll of Loveland, Gabe Hoyer of Symmes Township, Sarah Ritter of Villa Hills, Merrie Drees of Mason, Anna Mirlisena of Montgomery, Hannah Chait of West Chester Township, Tim Fuller of Loveland, Brian Mashny of Indian Hill, Alex Mashny of Indian Hill, Chloe Skalli of Oregonia and Beth Hansford of Indian Hill; second row, Danielle Bosma of Mason, Sarah Morgason of Loveland, Kaitlyn Nickol of Loveland, Emma Vincent of Lebanon, Grace Wesson of Sycamore Township, Zach Hoyer of Symmes Township, David Jung of Anderson Township, Samantha Stacy of Mason, Caroline Rakestraw of Loveland, Kaitlyn Campbell of West Chester, Township, Connor Murray of Loveland, Caroline Schutte of Mason; third row, Joe Zabbatino of Montgomery, Ben Panzeca of Milford, Dawson Smith of Loveland, Jessie Kim of Symmes Township, (international student from South Korea), Katie Koopman of Loveland, Trenton Pfister of Loveland, Tom Jester of Symmes Township, Clarissa Jacobs of Mason, Nathaniel Hipsley of Loveland, Anna Clark of Forest Park, Elise Jackson of West Chester Township, Caroline Kuremsky of Symmes Township, Michelle Barnett of West Chester Township, Anna Faimon of Sycamore Township, Parker Bach of Mason, Guillermo Sanchez of Loveland (international student from Guatemala), Alex Stevens of West Chester Township; fourth row, J.P. Pancioli of Mason, Sam Hayes of Symmes Township, Maddie Will of West Chester Township, Caroline Lawley of Symmes Township, Emily Kabalin of Loveland, Katherine Abel of Loveland, Emma Grubb of Mason, Adele Enns of Clifton, Savannah Mary of Norwood, Jason Simpson of Loveland, Kohl Eisenhauer of Mason, Ella Hipsley of Loveland, Cole Conley of Symmes Township, Haley Charles of Liberty Township, Hope Hansee of Delhi Township, Georgia Toner of Mason, Maggie Hicks of Madeira, Mia Yakimow of Milford, Justin Sikkema of Loveland, Carter Jackson of West Chester, Jon Kenney of Cincinnati, Toria Adkison of Union Township, Rachel Haslem of Maineville, Anna Mumma of Mason, Bryson Karrer of West Chester Township, Claire Comer of Mason, Jarett Lewis of Fairfield Township. Not pictured, Cynthia Aguilar of Mason, Charie Andrews of Mason, Rachel Finch of Montgomery, Jacob Halter of Lebanon, Kendall Hart of Cincinnati, Katie Helms of West Chester Township, Skyler Kim of Maineville (nternational student from South Korea), Ariel McWhorter of Sycamore Township, Andrew Minnich of Mason, Phil Ochs of Sycamore Township, Jacqueline Pegis of Milford, James Rootring of Cincinnati.PROVIDED


JUNE 11, 2014 • CJN-MMA • A5

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A6 • CJN-MMA • JUNE 11, 2014

Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573




UC Clermont baseball established as perennial power By Adam Turer

BATAVIA — Their bid for a

repeat championship fell short, but the UC Clermont baseball program has established itself as a perennial power. The next step is to move into a level of play that allows the Cougars to remain among the region’s and the nation’s most competitive teams. After winning the U.S. Collegiate Athletic Association Small College World Series in 2013, the Cougars were eager to repeat after a 24-9 regular season. After losing their second game of the double elimination tournament, they knew it would be a bigger challenge in 2014. “There’s always pressure when you’ve got a target on your back,” head coach Jack Harbison said. “Being the defending World Series champs and entering the tournament with the No. 1 seed put an extra big target on our back.” The Cougars struggled against lefthanded pitching while attempting to deal with a rash of injuries. They rallied to advance to the championship game against second-seeded Lindenwood University-Belleville May 15, but came up well short in the final game. “We didn’t play particularly well in the World Series. In fact, we played pretty terrible,” said Harbison. “We were really beat up physically, and we struggled against easythrowing lefthanded pitchers.” The Cougars only saw one righthanded starting pitcher in the tournament before the championship game. They won that game 19-0. They avenged their first tournament loss by defeating The Apprentice School in the semifinal, 4-2, behind a complete game from freshman pitcher Everett Osborne (Oak Hills). They ran out of gas in the final against Belleville, a fully-funded NAIA program that offers 11 baseball scholarships annually, according to Harbison. That is a level of success that Harbison hopes to reach at Clermont, and beyond. “I really want to push this program to be competitive at a higher level,” he said. “The goal is for people to think of UC Clermont first when they think of college baseball in the Cincinnati area.” Harbison believes that next year’s incoming recruiting class is his best one yet. The Cougars have also beefed up their regular season schedule. They want to move up to NAIA and be able to offer scholarships in order to compete with

LOCAL TALENT Cincinnati-area prep standout athletes now on the UC Clermont baseball roster include: Amelia - Cody Chase; Anderson - Nick Mason; Badin - Nick Burrus; Batavia J.D. Little, Ryan Beard; Clermont Northeastern - Ryan Mummert; Glen Este - Chris Sunderman; La Salle - Ryan Jesse; Loveland - Cole Schlesner, Sam Timmerman; Mason - Brad Rogers, Dennis Hammond, Lawson Wishard; Milford - Mike Gastrich, Trevor Cunningham; Norwood Jeff Tyree; Oak Hills - Jake Scarlato, Everett Osborne, Jay Schunk; Reading - Ben Seeger; Princeton - Derrick Cromwell.

other USCAA programs. The USCAA baseball tournament, unlike other sports, does not have separate tournaments for scholarship and non-scholarship programs. Of the Cougars’ four firstteam All-Americans - senior catcher Mike Gastrich (Milford), senior pitcher Chris Sunderman (Glen Este), junior first baseman Ryan Mummert (Clermont Northeastern), and junior pitcher Ryan Beard (Batavia) - only one is expected to return next year. Mummert will be a captain and leader of next year’s squad. The senior is well-suited for the role. “He is such a great kid. I don’t think the pressure will affect him at all,” said Harbison. “Whatever he does in life, he’s going to be a success.” Other experienced returnees next year include catcher Ben Seeger (Reading), who backed up Gastrich this year; second baseman Jake Scarlato (Oak Hills), a defensive wiz at second base; and outfielders Jay Schunk (Oak Hills), whom Harbison calls a “diamond rat” for his pure love of the game, and Nick Burrus (Badin), another defensive stalwart. Osborne will be the ace of the pitching staff, and the entire bullpen returns. “The nucleus is there,” said Harbison, “but a lot of kids will have to fill in.” Despite making their third World Series final in the past five years, the Cougars are far from satisfied with their performance this season. The 2014 tournament left a bad taste in their mouths, and the 2015 season cannot get here soon enough. Said Harbison, “The last thing I ever want to do is win second place.”

Milford High School junior David DiSilvestro, left, leads the field in a hurdles race. DiSilvestro reached the Division I regional meet this spring and plans to make it to state as a senior.THANKS TO DAVID DISILVESTRO


MILFORD — In a sport now dominated by the metric system, mere old-fashioned inches kept Milford High School junior David DiSilvstro from reaching the state track meet. DiSilvestro won Eastern Cincinnati Conference and Division I district titles in the 300meter hurdles. The district run came with a personal best time of 38.95 seconds. He won his preliminary heat in the Division I regional meet in Dayton. But in the regional finals, disaster. Going into the fourth of the eight hurdles - the one on the curve of the track - DiSilvestro clipped the obstacle, stumbled and finished eighth among eight runners. Only the top four moved on to the state meet June 6 in Columbus. “I was trying to speed up too soon and got my footing messed up, got my steps messed up,” he said. “After that I was just trying to play catch-up and it was too much ground to make up. I

state next season.” Milford head coach Holly Schwalbach said there’s no reason he shouldn’t reach his goal. “Just having him, you would love to have a whole team of Davids,” she said. “He was great to have on the team, a hard worker, a good leader, a good kid. You could see his progression through the season, his times dropping at the end of the year, just like you want them to do.” Marran agreed with Schwalbach. “His time every meet just kept coming down all season,” Marran said. “His technique is really good. His strength - he plays football, so he does a lot of lifting - is very, very good. His speed is very good. If I ran him in a quarter (mile, also known as the 400-meter dash), he’d be very competitive there.” DiSilvestro likes the competition. “It’s think it’s fun you get to meet so many people from other schools in your event,” he said. “You get to talk to them a little bit. It’s fun to compete one-on-one in a race.”

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By Mark D. Motz and Scott Springer

Track and field

» Clermont Northeastern sophomore Jenna Mummert cleared 5-foot-5 and finished fourth in the Division II state high jump competition June 6 in Columbus.

Football officials

UC Clermont baseball ended the regular season 24-9 and finished as runners-up in the USCAA World Series. THANKS TO WWW.UCLERMONT.EDU

was too far back by that point.” Disappointment? Sure. Devastation. Nope. “He just got too close to it and clipped the hurdle,” said 50year veteran assistant coach Bill Marran, who worked with the Milford hurdlers. “It’s just a sad thing to happen at the wrong time, but it happens. You can’t make any mistakes in that kind of a field; they’re too good to catch if you slip up. “He’s already looking forward to next year. He’ll learn from it. Our goal is to get to the state meet. He has the talent.” And the drive. DiSilvestro who also plays running back and wide receiver for the Milford football team - took up track in seventh grade on the advice of his football coach. He said another season on the gridiron will help prepare him for a state run in 2015. “I did a lot more than I thought I could have at the beginning of the season,” he said. “I improved a lot. I want to keep getting better. I’ll have a whole year more to lift and get stronger and faster. I want to get to

» Classes to become a licensed football official in Ohio begin July 16 at the Milford-Miami Township Recreation Cen-

ter. Classes run for seven weeks; cost is $85. Please contact Bob Duncan at 513-735-4542 or for more information or to register.

Baseball draft

» The Cincinnati Reds drafted 2010 Clermont Northeastern graduate Seth Varner in the10th round June 6. Varner, a lefthanded pitcher, was 7-3 with a 2.85 ERA and one shutout. In104 1/3 innings for Miami University this season. The 22-year-old gave up 95 hits and 25 walks and struck out a school-record 123 batters.

Former Moeller pitcher makes AA All-Star Game

» The Southern League of Professional Baseball Clubs has announced the North Division roster for the 2014 Southern League All-Star Game, which is scheduled for June 17 at AT&T Field in Chattanooga. Eight players from the first place Stars will be present on the roster, the most of any team in the division. Among those is 2008 Moeller grad Brent Suter. Suter is tied for third in league wins, innings pitched (72), and strikeouts (59), and fourth in WHIP (1.10).


JUNE 11, 2014 • CJN-MMA • A7


Moeller’s Josh Hollader swings the bat for the Crusaders in their 4-2 DI state semifinal loss to Massillon Jackson June 6 in Columbus.TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY

Moeller’s Zach Logue throws a pitch during the Crusaders’ state semifinal game against Jackson June 6 at Huntington Park in Columbus.TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY



After state loss, Moeller baseball returns ‘healthy core’ in 2015 By Scott Springer

COLUMBUS — If it’s June, it must be Huntington Park for the Moeller High School baseball team. Seeking a thirdstraight Division I championship, coach Tim Held’s Crusaders made the familiar trek to downtown Columbus for the weekend of June 6-7. They faced a team from Massillon Jackson that hadn’t been to the state semifinals in 67 years. The Polar Bears came into the game with a similar record at 24-5 and began to conjure up memories of 1947 by scoring right away off of Moeller ace Zach Logue. Senior Kyle Mottice reached base and was driven in by senior Jake Miller to give Jackson the early 1-0 lead. From there, Jackson sophomore Sam Miller kept the Crusaders off the plate despite allowing baserunners in the first three innings. In the fourth, Moeller sophomore Kyle Butz singled and stole second and came in on an error by

Jackson’s shortstop to knot the game at 1. The Crusaders remain locked on one run as Sam Miller, followed by senior Tim Turner, a couple of 5foot-9 Polar Bear hurlers, put Moeller in a deep freeze in terms of runs. A sacrifice fly by Turner and run-scoring single from senior designated hitter Seth Vellucci put Jackson up 3-1 in the fifth inning. In the sixth, ninehole hitter sophomore Jake Pollatta singles to make it 4-1. In the final inning, senior Riley Mahan led off with a triple for Moeller and was knocked in by future Kentucky Wildcat teammate Logue on a groundout, making it 4-2. Jackson held from there as senior Mike McCann caught the final fly to right to end Moeller’s state title streak at two. “It felt like we had guys standing on second and third all game long,” Held said. “A tip of the cap to them. Their pitchers made big pitches and their defense made big plays when they needed to.” Logue gave up seven hits and struck out six in his final five frames of

high school pitching. Mahan had two of the Crusaders’ six hits. “These guys had a fantastic season to go 24-5,” Held said. “Riley (Mahan) was here three years in a row and the rest of the seniors two years in a row. To get back up here and the pressure that’s been on them all year, the expectations. (They’re a) great, great team and anytime you get to the final four it’s a fantastic season.” Because of their depth, Moeller stands a good chance at returning to Columbus next year. Starters Josh Hollander, Bryan Soth, Joe Vranesic, Kyle Dockus and Bailey Montoya are juniors as is defensive replacement/ speedster Jordan Ramey. Starting center fielder Kyle Butz is only a sophomore. “We return a pretty healthy core,” Held said. “They’ll head on to summer ball and start working on their game. We’ll get them next November and get them ready for 2015.” The game marked Moeller’s 11th trip to the state semifinals.

Milford High School senior Josh Fritz, seated center, signed a letter of intent to swim at Asbury University. He is flanked by parents, Bill and Leigh Fritz. In back from left are Asbury head swimming and diving coah Alex Keyser and Milford head coach Sarah Kleinfelter. THANKS TO MILFORD HIGH SCHOOL

Website connects parents with youth sports Southwest Ohio and Northern Kentucky parents now have an online tool to help them connect with the perfect youth sports organizations for their kids. allows parents to search for youth sports organizations based on location, age, cost and parent reviews. Word of mouth drives much of the registration volume for local youth sports organizations. With Youthletic, registered parents can take full advantage of the site’s in-

teractive features to share their experiences as well as seek out recommendations or advice from other parents. Parents benefit from registering because registered users can set up customized alerts and post ratings and messages. Across the country, 70 percent of children ages 6-17 play at least one sport. Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky boast more than 1,500 youth sports organizations. Youthletic so far includes more than 1,200 or-

ganizations in the region. Parents can browse by sport or community. For the launch of the service, which is free to parents, Youthletic is sponsoring a sweepstakes to benefit three families. Parents who register online are eligible to win one of three $500 grand prizes toward growth and development programs (including league/camp fees, training, equipment, etc.) for children. Youthletic is a product of the E.W. Scripps Co. digital group.

Choose convenience. Connecting you and your family to the region’s most advanced care. UC Health Primary Care is accepting all patients at our General Internal Medicine & Pediatrics practice in Red Bank. Mary Duck Robertshaw, MD and Craig Gurney, MD

Jackson’s Jake Miller steals second base ahead of Riley Mahan’s tag, during their state semi-final game with Moeller June 6.TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

4460 Red Bank Expressway, Suite 122 Cincinnati, Ohio 45227 (513) 475-7370

SIDELINES OHSAA volleyball officials class The Southern Ohio Volleyball Officials Association will offer an instructional class for new volleyball officials at 6 p.m., Tuesday, July 15, at Trinity Christian Fellowship, 3730 Cobb Road, near Williamsburg. Classes will meet on Sundays from 2 to 5

PM and Tuesdays from 6 to 9 PM. Flexible class dates will be confirmed at the first meeting in order to accommodate student schedules. Students will meet all the requirements (25 hours classroom and on court instruction) to become a licensed Ohio High School Athletic Associatio) JrHi & high school volleyball official

after passing the test. The class costs $125 which includes books, materials and OHSAA registration. Prospective students should contact Tim Engel at 235-2470 for enrollment instructions or obtain additional information. Enrollment can be done online at: Officials. CE-0000592770



Editor: Richard Maloney,, 248-7134




Are we too late to save Milford Main building? The pear trees bloom outside my studio window at Milford Main as I clean up from the 16 Artsy Fartsy Saturdays kids who crafted glass fish. The fourth- through sixthgraders from Oakwood, Milford’s only subsidized family housing, love it here: peeling paint, dusty hallways, dinged orange lockers and the mystique of Sally the ghost. It’s been our creative home almost two years: a safe place for bonding, collective learning, peacefully settling conflicts, and growing up and out of old-patterns and grudges. We’ve blossomed, like the symbolic pear, and stoked our creative fires. Certainly, we could have done it elsewhere, but Milford Main is the heART of Milford, in our neighbor-

hood. Main will be auctioned at 2 p.m. Monday May 19, which, very likely, means my middle-school buddies and I Cathy will not be Barney COMMUNITY PRESS making art or walking our GUEST COLUMNIST beloved Christmas-light labyrinth here much longer. Everyone I have ever talked to wants to keep Main; many argue strongly in its favor. Yet none has revealed a solid plan for saving it. Milford school district has staggered with its ownership, not wanting to part ways, but understanding its financial drain.

Tenants – St. Andrews, Fit 4 Kids, CEC North serving autistic students and a handful of artists – long to stay. Last year a Milford and Miami University graduate created plans for a community center. A March public meeting yielded ideas for a community or cultural arts center and park. The district listened to those passionate about the building suggest bond issues, selling Milford South instead, out-of-the-box funding drawing on a variety of sources and wonder why the city of Milford seems silent. Meanwhile, Minneapolisbased, nonproft ArtSpace is renovating buildings in downtown Hamilton for artists. says they are “a national leader in the field of

developing affordable space that meets the needs of artists through the adaptive reuse of historic buildings and new construction.” I received my first ArtsWave grant for Artsy Fartsy Saturdays, the program I host here with Oakbook kids, partially because of their interest in a Clermont County arts presence. Milford Main is a natural bridge between downtown and the city’s other business districts, links neighborhoods and serves as a gateway. There are $25,000-$200,000 National Endowment for the Arts (NEA) grants for “creative placemaking, where partners from public, private, nonprofit, and community sectors strategically shape the [local] physical and social character

… around arts and cultural activities” to “animate public and private spaces, rejuvenate structures and streetscapes, improve local business viability and public safety, and bring diverse people together to celebrate, inspire, and be inspired,” according to NEA consultant Anne Gadwa Nicodemus. Closer to home, the thriving, 10-year-old Kennedy Heights Arts Center was launched when 22 families kicked in $40,000 collectively to save the building. Currently a group is working to establish an arts corridor along Montgomery Road. Are we too late to save Main? Cathy Barney is a Milford resident.

Clermont Senior Services adjusts to changing demographics

Traffic backs up on eastbound Ohio 32 in Newtown during rush hour last summer. To stop short of a final consensus on whether to build the Eastern Corridor project would be the biggest waste of all, Joe Vogel says.GARY LANDERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS



I read with interest The Enquirer’s editorial May 22 about ODOT wasting money on the Eastern Corridor when, it was alleged, nobody wants it. The Eastern Corridor has been discussed since at least the 1960s. Originally designated as a relocated U.S. 50, it was shelved due to opposition from some in the region. Since then, travel between Clermont County and downtown Cincinnati has continued to grow. Because of this unmet need, our region has continued to ask ODOT for help in reaching a consensus solution to the current inefficient and congested routes that over 100,000 commuters must navigate daily. The current ODOT-led effort is a continuation of the most recent request from the mid-1990s that ODOT help find a solution to this problem. ODOT and its partners owe the region nothing less than a conclusive and lasting decision. Should we build it or not build it? And if so, where should it be built? As options stand now, people are driving too long and too far to make this commute. Existing routes cannot handle current traffic, much less the traffic projected to occur from population and job growth in the corridor. Previous studies have shown that, as a region, we will save 50 million vehicle

miles traveled per year by building the Eastern Corridor. The time and money saved, and the decrease in Joe pollution, conVogel gestion and aggravation, will greatly improve and even enrich this region. There are alternatives to the Eastern Corridor. One is to build another Big Mac bridge to relieve congestion on Interstate 471. Or we could widen Columbia Parkway (U.S. 50) and widen Eastern Avenue (U.S. 52) to accommodate some of this traffic. We could widen I-71 from Red Bank Road to Downtown. And the no-build option is always a viable alternative. But when the region looked at these issues almost 20 years ago, the Eastern Corridor was chosen as the best solution to study further. With the current effort, ODOT is trying to reach a regional, consensus decision about the future of the Eastern Corridor. This effort must go forward so we don’t spend even more money 10 years from now to study it again, as has happened every decade since the 1960s. Once a “record of decision” is reached, whether to build or not build, it will



A publication of

provide a clear path forward for what the region wants or does not want for the Eastern Corridor. It is time-consuming and expensive to build consensus around a difficult, contentious project such as the Eastern Corridor. ODOT is not seeking unanimity; they are seeking consensus. And they want everyone to have a chance to be heard. Consequently, ODOT is not trying to talk people into supporting or not supporting the Eastern Corridor, as has been alleged; rather they are trying to inform and explain the program, and also to seek meaningful feedback about the program from as much of the public as possible. To stop short of a final, consensus “record of decision” would be the biggest waste of all. It would assure that the funds spent to date have been spent in vain, and that we will have Groundhog Day all over again in the next decade. The current process must be completed. A build or no-build decision must be reached. Our region deserves, and demands, nothing less. Joe Vogel served as planning and engineering administrator at ODOT District 8 in Lebanon, Ohio, from May 2011 until his retirement at the end of 2013.

In 1982, Clermont County was the first county in Ohio to pass a property tax levy to support services for seniors age 60 and older. Clermont Senior Services remains the only organization authorized to administer these levy funds as well as provide services and programs as defined by the contract with the county. Those services include: meals-onwheels, Kirk transportaKavanaugh COMMUNITY PRESS tion, adult day services, GUEST COLUMNIST case management, home care and home repair. In addition, Clermont Senior Services offers a variety of educational and health/ wellness programs at three Lifelong Learning Centers (Union Township, Miami Township and Bethel). Last but not least, Clermont Senior Services protects seniors under an exclusive contract with the Department of Jobs and Family Services which grants Clermont Senior Services the authority to conduct Adult Protective Services investigations to help adults who are in danger. Much has changed in Clermont County since that first levy. The Miami University Scripps Gerontology Center reports and projects pop-

ulation trends for Ohio counties. According to the Gerontology Center, the number of Clermont County residents age 60 and older will continue to increase for decades: 2000 – Clermont County had 23,101 seniors or 13 percent of the population; 2010 – 34,518 seniors or 17.5 percent of the population; and 2020 – 53,181 seniors, a 130 percent increase since 2000. Put another way, 25 percent of the County’s population will be 60 and older in 2020 and the percentage increase between 2000 and 2020 will be the fifth largest among Ohio’s 88 counties. The growing challenge in the business of providing services to seniors is waiting lists which recently surfaced in Hamilton and Clinton counties, the number of seniors requesting services exhausted available funds. In response to this developing trend, Clermont Senior Services continues to implement a strategic and measured approach to ensure that medically necessary services are provided both efficiently and effectively when needed, all of which have periodically required changes in our service delivery model to promote the best interests of our seniors. Kirk Kavanaugh is director community services and resource development for Clermont Senior Services.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Fatally flawed logic

I wanted to comment on the column by Randy Kleine and a letter by Robert Dollenmeyer in the May 28 Community Press. Both men support Cliven Bundy and argue that if one has a problem with the federal

394 Wards Corner Road Loveland, Ohio 45140 phone: 248-8600 email: web site:

government the use of deadly force is justified. It was the same misguided thinking that led Timothy McVeigh to blow up a federal building in Oklahoma City, killing 168 and injuring 680. Robert Harrigan Milford

Community Journal Editor Richard Maloney, 248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.



The Milford Public Library "books" its participation in Bikes in Bloom with this entry in front of its quarters at 19 Water St. in Milford. JEANNE HOUCK/THE COMMUNITY PRESS



A topiary dog and puppies greet customers at Gardenia Garden & Home Decor at 6 Main St. in Milford. JEANNE HOUCK/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Bikes are Blooming in Milford B

ikes decorated with yellow wheels, live pink petunias and plastic purple daisies. Bikes decked out in animal topiaries, feather-winged ceramic angels, pinwheels of red, white and blue – even fake dollar bills. Drive up and down Main and Water streets in Milford and you’ll find them,

newly “kickstanded” entries in the Greater Milford Events & Arts Council’s fourth annual “Bikes in Bloom,” which will run through Sunday, June 29. Businesses, non-profits and residents decorating and displaying old bicycles, tricycles and non-motorized toy cars also have placed entries elsewhere in Milford, in Miami Township and in Terrace Park.

This unadorned bike is found at . . . Primitives & More at 122 Main St. in Milford. JEANNE HOUCK/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

The bike in front of the St. Andrew the Apostle Catholic Church parish office at 552 Main St. in Milford sports a decidedly patriotic theme. JEANNE HOUCK/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Hats representing police, firefighters and public works employees adorn this bike in front of Milford City Hall at 745 Center St. JEANNE HOUCK/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Park National Bank at 25 Main St. in Milford personalizes its entry with some fake dollar bills. JEANNE HOUCK/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

B2 • CJN-MMA • JUNE 11, 2014



Exercise Classes Balance & Strength Exercise, 9-9:45 a.m., Union Township Civic Center, 4350 Aicholtz Road, Variety of exercises designed to increase muscular strength, range of movement and activity for daily living skills. Call for pricing. Through June 19. 9477333. Union Township. Balance & Strength Exercise, 10:30-11:15 a.m., Crossings of Amelia, 58 Amelia Olive Branch Road, Move to music through variety of exercises designed to increase muscular strength, range of movement and activities for daily living. For seniors. Call for pricing. Presented by SilverSneakers Flex. 478-6783. Amelia. Balance & Strength Exercises, 12:30-1:15 p.m., Summerside Woods, 5484 Summerside Road, Move to music through variety of exercises designed to increase muscular strength, range of movement and activities for daily living. Call for pricing. Presented by SilverSneakers Flex. 478-6783. Summerside. Aqua Zumba with KC, 1-1:45 p.m., Comfort Inn, 4421 Aicholtz Road, Pool Room. All levels welcome. Bring water shoes and towel. Ages 18 and up. $5. Presented by Zumba with KC. 240-5180. Eastgate. SilverSneakers Senior Stretch, 2:30-3:15 p.m., SEM Laurels, 203 Mound Ave., Free. Presented by SilverSneakers Flex. 478-6783. Milford.

To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. tion in essential character qualities such as courtesy, respect and discipline. $69 per month. 652-0286; Union Township.

FRIDAY, JUNE 13 Art Exhibits Tim Jeffries, Eye on Cincinnati, Photo Exhibit, 9:30 a.m., River Hills Christian Church, Free. 677-7600. Loveland.

Dining Events Fish Fry, 6-7:30 p.m., Dennis Johnson VFW Post 6562, 1596 Ohio 131, Fish sandwiches, chicken fingers or six-piece shrimp dinner. Includes coleslaw and French fries. Carryout available. $6-$6.50. Presented by Ladies Auxiliary Dennis Johnson VFW Post 6562. Through Dec. 26. 575-2102. Milford. TGI Friday Night Grill-Outs, 6-11 p.m., American Legion Post 450, 450 Victor Stier Drive, Food, music and more. Burger, brats, metts, hot dogs and side dishes. Cash bar. Price varies. Split-thepot available. 831-9876; Milford.


Exercise Classes

Boomers and Beyond, 9 a.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Connect with other nature-loving retirees for a lively social gathering each week. For seniors. Members free; nonmembers pay daily admission. 831-1711. Union Township.

Senior Stretch, 9-9:45 a.m., Union Township Civic Center, 4350 Aicholtz Road, Complete series of seated and standing yoga poses. Restorative breathing exercises and final relaxation promote stress reduction and mental clarity. Call for pricing. Presented by SilverSneakers Flex. 947-7333. Union Township. Chair/Mat Yoga, 9-10:10 a.m., Yoga with Sharon Studio 1, 267 Mount Holly Road, Gentle yoga begins in chair and ends on mat. Focus on strength, flexibility, pain management and relax-

Youth Sports Tiny Tigers Pre School Martial Art, 10-10:30 a.m., ATA Taekwondo of Cincinnati, 4240 Mount Carmel Tobasco Road, Program offers strong founda-

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SATURDAY, JUNE 14 Clubs & Organizations TOPS: Take Off Pounds Sensibly, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Amelia United Methodist Church, 19 E. Main St., Lower Level, Generations Room. Talk about healthier choices for living a healthier life. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by TOPS: Take Off Pounds Sensibly. 417-6772; Amelia.

Exercise Classes Mat Yoga, 9-10:10 a.m., Yoga with Sharon Studio 1, 267 Mount Holly Road, Focus on core strength, flexibility, breathing and relaxation. $7.50 dropin or $60 for 10 classes. Presented by Yoga with Sharon. 2374574. Amelia.

Nature Bird Walk, 8-10 a.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods,

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Children can participate in a fishing derby from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, June 14, at East Fork State Park, Ohio 125, Bethel. Lunch will be served. The derby is free. Call 752-1647, or visit FILE PHOTO 4949 Tealtown Road, Members free; nonmembers pay daily admission. 831-1711. Union Township. Ohio Young Birder’s Club: Southwest Ohio Chapter, 9 a.m. to noon, Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Hosted by CNC volunteer, Brian Herriott. For ages 12-18. $10 online preregistration required to join OYBC. 831-1711; Union Township.

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DIY Nature Smash Bandannas, 10:30-11:30 a.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, $5 per bandana and nonmembers pay daily admission. Registration required by June 6. 831-1711. Union Township.

Groesbeck Open House, 2-5 p.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Tour of historic Groesbeck Lodge. Members free; nonmembers pay daily admission. 831-1711. Union Township.

Tim Jeffries, Eye on Cincinnati, Photo Exhibit, 9:30 a.m., River Hills Christian Church, Free. 677-7600. Loveland.

Exercise Classes Cardio Kick Boxing, 7-8 p.m., ATA Taekwondo of Cincinnati, 4240 Mount Carmel Tobasco Road, $5. Through Sept. 7. 652-0286; Union Township. Cardio Kick Boxing, 6-7 p.m., ATA Taekwondo of Cincinnati, 4240 Mount Carmel Tobasco Road, Non-contact workout including cardio and strength

Dash for Nash 5K Memorial Walk/Run, 9 a.m., Loveland Bike Trail, 127 W. Loveland Ave., Walk/run in memory of Nash Lindsay. Nash passed away in his sleep at four months on Oct. 20, 2013 from SIDS. Benefits CJ Foundation for SIDS. $25. Registration required. Presented by

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Art Exhibits

Runs / Walks

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MONDAY, JUNE 16 Exercise Classes Zumba with KC, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Bethel Community Center, 135 N. Union St., Zumba fitness and Zumba Gold classes. $5. Presented by Kimberley “KC” Coniglio. 240-5180; Bethel. Balance & Strength Exercise, 9-9:45 a.m., Union Township Civic Center, Call for pricing. 947-7333. Union Township. Balance & Strength Exercise, 10:30-11:15 a.m., Crossings of Amelia, Call for pricing. 4786783. Amelia.

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training in energizing environment, using kicks, jabs, hooks and uppercuts to improve overall agility and power. $5. 652-0286. Union Township.


Fishing Derby, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., East Fork State Park, Ohio 125, For children. Lunch served. Free. Presented by Friends of East Fork State Park. 752-1647; Bethel.

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Dash for Nash. 477-2509; Loveland.


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Bingo, 7 p.m., American Legion Post 406, 3393 Legion Lane, Prices vary depending on how many games are purchased. Guaranteed $250 on cover-all. Doors open 5:30 p.m. 734-6507. Bethel.

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Music - Acoustic Noah Smith Plays the Kayak, 8 p.m., Green Kayak Market and Eatery, 204 Front St., Free. 513-843-6040. New Richmond. Acoustic Music and Happy Hour, 3-6 p.m., 20 Brix, 101 Main St., Outdoors. Special: 20 percent off beer, wine, cocktails and appetizers. 831-2749; Milford.

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ation. $7.50 drop-in or $60 for 10 classes. Presented by Sharon Strickland. 237-4574. Amelia.

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JUNE 11, 2014 • CJN-MMA • B3

New Richmond plans concerts The New Richmond on the Ohio 2014 concert schedule (all concerts begin at 7:30 p.m. (unless noted otherwise) at The Bandstand, 116 Susanna Way, New Richmond: » Saturday, June 21 – Bicentennial Choir, 1 p.m. at the Community Center, 212 Market St.; » Friday, June 27 – Anderson Community

Band; » Monday, June 30 – Greenhills American Legion; » Sunday, July 6 – God & Country Concert, 6:30 p.m.; » Thursday, July 10 – Ohio Military Band; » Saturday, July 12 – Big Monday Night Band, 7 p.m.; » Saturday, July 26 –

Williamsburg Community Band; » Thursday, Sept. 11 – 9-11 Memorial Concert, 5 p.m.; » Saturday, Sept. 20 – Clermont County Festival Chorale, 2 p.m.; » Sunday, Sept. 21– Bicentennial Choir, 3 p.m.; » Saturday, Sept. 27 – Shall We Gather at the River, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Special Thanks

Rita Heikenfeld tests a recipe for roasted radishes and carrots with thyme. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

Radishes, peas, carrots, pineapple on Rita’s plate I’ve told you before that it doesn’t take much to please me. And today, I am very, very pleased. Ecstatic, in fact. Tony Poe, our county beekeeper, came out and placed five beehives along the perimeter of the tree line across from the field. So that our Rita new resiHeikenfeld dents could RITA’S KITCHEN eventually have a bountiful feast of honey from clover, I told my husband, Frank, not to mow the back where the clover grew until the bees settled in with full tummies. Talking about honey reminds me that I need to tell you the recipe for my honey cider allergy drink should be made with organic cider vinegar, not just organic cider, as indicated in the intro to the recipe.

Roasted radishes and carrots with thyme I have been wanting to test this recipe but had to wait until we could harvest our radishes. Roasted radishes are a popular menu item in trendy restaurants, and the carrots add a bit of sweetness. The roasting tames the radishes bite. We grow several kinds. I used the classic round radishes for this dish. 1 bunch small to medium radishes 6 regular carrots, cut into 1/2-inch slices Olive oil Palmful fresh thyme, chopped or 1 teaspoon dried thyme Salt and freshly ground black pepper Lemon Preheat oven to 450. Toss radishes and carrots with oil, thyme, salt and pepper. Roast in single layer until tender, about 20 minutes. Serve with squeeze of lemon juice.

Tips from Rita’s kitchen:

Radishes and their leaves contain vitamin C, and are good for the kidneys and liver.

Peas with prosciutto

Seasonal peas really shine in this dish. Prosciutto is a ham that is cured and air dried. The

saltiness of the prosciutto plays off nicely with the sweetness of the peas. Handful fresh parsley, tied 3 cups fresh peas 1 cup water 1/2 cup extra virgin olive oil 1/4 cup finely diced prosciutto Bit of sugar 1 clove garlic, peeled Add everything to a pan and bring to a boil, then reduce to a simmer until peas are soft. Remove garlic and parsley. Serve with cooking liquid.

Pineapple icebox cake

I love going through my vintage recipes that are treasures. Apparently they are to some of you, too. Roberta H., a Northern Ky. reader, remembered this recipe from her mother. “She served this cake when she had bridge club when I was young and it had a graham cracker crust,” Roberta said. Let’s hope this one is what Roberta remembers. I can just see this cake being enjoyed by the bridge club ladies! 1/2 cup milk 1/2 pound marshmallows 1/4 cup crushed pineapple, drained 1 cup whipping cream, whipped 1/4 cup chopped nuts 6 graham crackers, crushed Bring milk to a simmer and add marshmallows until almost dissolved. Remove from heat and stir until marshmallows dissolve completely. Cool. Stir in pineapple, whipped cream and nuts. In an 8inch or 9-imch square pan, sprinkle half of the cracker crumbs. Pour pineapple mixture on top. Sprinkle with rest of crumbs. Chill several hours before serving.

Thanks, Escoffier Society!

Wow, was I surprised when Chef John Kinsella, Director Les Disciples D’Auguste Escoffier, shared with me that I was going to be inducted into the Escoffier 2014 Hall of Fame. John let me know this after we finished taping “Love starts in the kitchen,” my Union Township cable TV show. The Disciple Escoffier Society is the premier gastronomic society established in

France. I know the air in this society is rarefied, so I’m more than grateful and deeply thankful to be included. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Email her at columns@

(859) 904-4640


To all the area businesses, organizations and individuals for donating today’s door prizes. Please try and provide them with your business throughout the year. ACRMC- folding chair West Union Flower Shop- Candle Gold Star- $100 Crossroads Dairy Bar-food voucher Budget Boutique- purse/bag Panetta Excavating- Lowe’s gift cards Blakes Pharmacy- home decor McCoy Lumber- cutting board Rebecca Purdin- gift card Anita’s Hair Design-basket of product First State Bank- car kit & duffle bag Seaman IGA- $25 gift certificate Snappy Tomato Pizza- 4 beasts Peoples Defender- 1 year subscriptions Newport Aquarium Admission Keims Family Market- cedar bird house Cincinnati Reds Tickets Genesis- Frisch’s & Bob Evans gift cards Adams Co. Florist- decorative sign Southern Hills Eye care- 3 eye exams The Hair Co. Kristen Chaney- $20 manicure Granny’s Place- barn star Best Choice Homecare- $50 gift card Marci Snively- 31 organizing tote GE- duffel bags full of goodies



(859) 904-4640 *Offer expires 6/30/14. Some restrictions may apply. Call for details. Not valid with any other offers or promotion with existing customers.

Dr. Stevens- rocking chair Cincinnati Creation Museum Admission Cornerstone Concrete- $100 gift cards Hazelbaker Photography-free session Quest Labs- water bottles Henry Schein- $250 in gift cards Barb Peterson- $25 gift card Commac Foods- Food cards Heather Boldman- Origami Owl Gary & Brenda McClanahan- $50 Jim Wilson Family- $30 Flip Flops Team- $10 gas card Cincinnati Enquirer- Reds Hall of fame Dr. Charles Miller- Longaberger gifts Reids Dairy Bar- food certificate Just the Tease- haircut/style State Farm- umbrella/tote Hospice of Hope- lunch bag and goodies Erin Richmond- bracelets Jill Mullis- gift basket Shear Magic- $25 gift card Boling Automotive- Free oil changes Vitas- Cincinnati basket Star Cinemas-movie tickets Country Cupboard

Special Thanks David Bethel/Hubbard Interactiveconcert tickets WLWT Channel 5- King’s Island passes, shirt and car washes Local 12 News- spa certificates, movie tickets, Reds Tickets C-103- 12 Coney Island Tickets, 8 Tecumseh Tickets



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B4 • CJN-MMA • JUNE 11, 2014

Don’t fall for pitches that are Ponzi schemes

Ever come across a sure-fire investment that guarantees great returns on your money? It’s a sales pitch that’s been used many times and, unfortunately, many people have fallen for it. Many of these get-rich-quick investments turn out to be nothing more than Ponzi schemes in which old investors are paid with money from new investors. In the Cincinnati area we’ve seen such schemes over the years from a socalled ticket broker to a man who guaranteed a 10 percent return on people’s

money. Both men eventually ended up in prison, just like Bernie Madoff, but not before a lot of peoHoward ple ended Ain up losing HEY HOWARD! tens of thousands of dollars. There are ways to spot such Ponzi schemes and Rob Siegmann, of the Financial Management Group in Blue Ash, offers seven tips. First, he says, “Make sure you under-

stand the investment strategy and how it works…If you don’t understand the investment, look for a different financial strategy.” Second, check your advisor’s credentials to see if they’re registered with state or federal regulators. Most financial advisors have earned the CFP, CFA, or CPA designations. Siegmann says, “I would call into question the knowledge of salespeople without those respected credentials.” Check with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission to see if any complaints have

been filed against an advisor, rather than just checking with an advisor’s happiest clients. Beware of a hard sell because, Siegmann says, “A good value proposition should sell itself. High pressure tactics mean your advisor is eager to make a commission check. Ultimately, a long term relationship with your advisor is best. If you experience a hard sell, your advisor may not stay with you for a long time.” Never write checks to an individual or their firm unless it is a large and

trusted custodian like Charles Schwab, Vanguard or Fidelity. Siegmann says, “Your money should be held in your name. Also, there are no benefits worth the risk of co-mingling your money with others in an ‘omnibus account.’” Next, Siegmann says, “You want your money in an independent account, not in your advisor’s account or with his or her firm.” You should receive regular statements from a qualified, trusted, independent custodian. Ask how the advisor is

getting paid. Some work for a set fee or percentage while others get commissions based on the investment products they sell such as life insurance or annuities. Commissionbased advisors can have a place but you have to be careful clients don’t get loaded up with expensive products. So now, as many begin to invest again, you need to carefully pick a financial advisor. Howard Ain's column appears bi-weekly in the Community Press newspapers.

POLICE REPORTS GOSHEN TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Ashley Howard, 29, 1785 Ohio 28 No. 259N, child endangering. Josh Howard, 34, 1785 Ohio 28 No. 259N, child endangering. Kevin Deemer, 20, 196 Lakeshore Court, underage consumption. Sarah Johnson, 21, 97 North Depot St., heroin possession, drug instruments.



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Animal complaint At 1700 block of East Huntley, May 19. Disorder At 1700 block of Ohio 28 , May 16. At block 10 of Lake Drive, May 17. At 1600 block of Ohio 28, May 18. At 6700 block of Goshen, May 19. At 200 block of Red Bird, May 19. At 1800 block of Walnut Street, May 22. At 200 block of Country Lake, May 22. At 1200 block of Country Lake, May 16. Dispute At block 10 of Gateway, May 19. Harassment At 1800 block of Parker Road, May 17. At 2300 block of Cedarville Road, May 20. Theft At 5100 block of Wedgeway Drive, May 22. At 7000 block of Greenstone, May 22. Theft from vehicle At 2200 block of Woodville, May 23.

MIAMI TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations

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Dean W. Makstaller, 35, 3223 Martin Road, open container, drug paraphernalia, May 19. Amber Hale, 27, homeless, theft, criminal trespass, May 20. Juvenile, 17, resisting arrest, underage consumption, obstructing official business, May 22. Kyle Forwith, 18, 6129 Branch Hill Guinea Pike, disorderly conduct, May 21. Edwin Herbert, 44, 6537 Lewis Road, drug instruments, May 21. Dakota M. Davidson, 19, 1009 Clough Pike, theft, May 22. Riza J. Quinones, 18, 1009 Clough Pike, theft, May 22. Shaun M. Melzer, 30, 1045 Klondyke Road, drug instruments, May 23.

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Burglary Jewelry and key taken at 800 block of Carpenter Road, May 19. Criminal mischief Laptop computer glued shut at Live Oaks at Buckwheat Road, May 21.

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Theft Laptop and power cord taken from vehicle; $2,050 at 1100 block of Tumbleweed Drive, May 20. Utility trailer not returned to owner; $1,500 at 1200 block of Deblin Drive, May 20. Meat items taken from Kroger; $175 at 1000 block of Ohio 28, May 20. Female stated money lost through Internet scam; $3,580 at 1000 block of Torrey Pines, May 18. Merchandise taken from Meijer; $30 at 1000 block of Ohio 28, May 22. Ring taken from bathroom at Live Oaks; $60 at Buckwheat Road, May 21. Unauthorized use 2000 Buick not returned to owner at 1200 block of Ohio 131, May 20.

MILFORD Arrests/citations Mitchell Keets, 20, 5613 Beechgrove Lane, contempt of court, May 27. Linda S. Mink, 46, 1854 Main St., warrant, May 28. David A. Robinson, 25, 23 Concord Woods, warrant, May 28. David Tieke, 26, 700 Hunters, contempt of court, May 29. Ryan M. Shaffner, 18, 5570 Eagles Watch Way, warrant, May 29. Kirstin B. Knueven, 24, 26 Warsaw Road, theft, May 29. Andrew P. Spurgeon, 22, 8134 Clough Pike, theft, May 29. Jenna M. Harvey, 22, 1785 Ohio 28 No. 166, contempt of court, May 30. Christopher L. Hacker, 25, Kyles Station Road, warrant, June 1. Stacey E. Edmonson, 26, 9939 Lincoln Road, contempt of court, June 1.

Incidents/investigations Animal complaint Four horses reported in roadway at 500 block of Roundbottom Road, June 2. Breaking and entering Attempt made to gain entry at 500 block of Main St., May 28. Unlisted items taken at 500 block of Main St., May 28. Criminal damage Vehicle damaged at block 10 of Robbie Ridge, May 26. Domestic dispute At 600 block of Main St., May 28. Theft Gasoline not paid for at United Dairy Farmers at 100 block of Chamber Drive, May 26. Spare tire and rack taken off vehicle at block 10 of Chateau Drive, May 26. Vending machine taken at 800 block of Main St., May 28. Medication taken from vehicle at 800 block of Lila Ave. , May 29. Two shoplifters reported at

See POLICE, Page B5

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Animal Rescue Fund Bingo CE-1001809423-01

1300 West Ohio Pike, Amelia, Ohio

Thurs. - Fri. - Sat. Doors Open 5:30 pmLoads of

License# 0202-27

(2) $1000 JACKPOT GAMES Not in Package Penalty By Number

Instant Tickets Must be 18 yrs. old.

Call 513-843-4835 for more information INSTANT BOOTH OPEN MON-SAT 11-5PM


JUNE 11, 2014 • CJN-MMA • B5

Continued from Page B4 Walmart at 200 block of Chamber Drive, May 29. Bike taken at 100 block of Concord Woods, May 29.

CLERMONT COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE Arrests/citations Valli Carol Ward, 55, 410 Bearcreek Road, Felicity, possessing drug abuse instruments, May 25. Steven Wayne Gebhart, 41, 207 Amelia Olive Branch, Amelia, misuse of credit card, receiving stolen property, May 22. Brandon Scott Frazier, 28, 2247 Cedarville Road, Goshen, theft, May 20. Steven Wayne Gebhart, 41, 207 Amelia Olive Branch Road, Amelia, breaking and entering, May 20. Traci Nichole Godbey, 34, 199 N. 5th St., Williamsburg, receiving stolen property, May 21. Michael Gregory Murray, 46, 7867 Beechmont Avt., Cincinnati, theft, May 30. Andrew Jason Brown, 28, 750 Wright St., Batavia, receiving stolen property, May 22. Juvenile, 17, unauthorized use of property, May 22. Kenneth W. Allen, 28, 1988 Hwy. 50, Batavia, forgery, May 21. Harold Jay Godbey, 36, 2730 Ohio 222, Bethel, misuse of credit card, May 13. Corey Brett Cox, 25, homeless, Bethel, misuse of credit card, May 27. Dustin Richard Rossman, 18, 6032 Belfast Road, Goshen, burglary, May 29. Andrew Nicholas Diegmueller, 28, 1362 Ginn Road, New Richmond, burglary, May 20. Frances E. Smith, 57, 2263 Dean Road, Bethel, open container liquor, May 18. Erick Anibal Rodriguez-Torres, 22, 100 University Lane, Batavia, unlawful sexual conduct with a minor, May 21. Brandy I. Cook, 34, 24 Church St., Amelia, drug paraphernalia, May 19. Zachery Ryan Violet, 29, 4706 Beechwood Road, Cincinnati, fugitive from justice, May 19.

Taylor D. Lenhardt, 20, 3426 Dale Lane, Amelia, drug paraphernalia, possession of drugs, May 20. Andrew Jason Brown, 28, 750 Wright St., Batavia, receiving stolen property, May 22. Jennifer Nmn Hernandez, 37, 4415 Legacy Greens Drive, Batavia, intimidation - victim, crime witness, May 20. Ryan Michael McAffry, 28, 3935 Wilma Court, Cincinnati, fugitive from justice, May 20. Robert Lee Smith, 24, 1817 Adams Road, Cincinnati, domestic violence - knowingly cause physical harm, May 20. Zachary Hall, 18, 1203 Nottingham Road, Amelia, offenses involving underage persons underage consume beer intoxicating liquor, May 21. Jonathan D. Nutick, 20, 69 Lucy Run Road, Amelia, offenses involving underage persons underage consume beer intoxicating liquor, May 21. Dustin Ray Marlow, 20, 2 Rockwood, Amelia, offenses involving underage persons underage consume beer intoxicating liquor, May 21. Jarrett Bertram, 20, 1059 Valley Wood Drive, Batavia, offenses involving underage persons underage consume beer intoxicating liquor, May 21. Laura Judith Parker, 36, 2730 Ohio 222, Bethel, fugitive from

justice, May 21. Roger Thomas Saddler, 48, 1272 Holland Drive, Milford, fugitive from justice, May 21. Stephen Thomas Bradford, 29, 2599 Sprague Road, Bethel, aggravated menacing, May 25. Jerry Leon Creager, 44, 291 Sherwood Court, Batavia, disorderly conduct - intoxicated annoy or alarm, obstructing official business, May 25. Gary Wayne Berry, 28, 597 Felicity Higginsport Road, Felicity, domestic violence knowingly cause physical harm, May 26. Juvenile, 16, unauthorized use of motor vehicle - joy riding, May 26. Ashley Nicole Mills, 18, 3877 Old Savannah Lane, Cincinnati, assault, May 26. Ronnie Lee Phelps, 36, 2626 Airport Road, Bethel, restrictions on possession, sale and use; disabling fire suppression system, May 26. Rhonda Gail McLaren, 41, 505 Ohio 74, Cincinnati, drug paraphernalia, possession of drugs, May 26. Juvenile, 16, domestic violence knowingly cause physical harm, May 27.

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June 15th thru 19th 6:30 pm to 9:00 pm

Hanna Avenue Baptist 617A Hanna Avenue, Loveland

Come Join Us For

VBS Fun!

Epiphany United Methodist Church

Please join us June 8th – Aug. 24th at 9:00 or 10:30 am for worship at

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McCormick Elementary School

751 Loveland-Miamiville Road, Loveland, OH 45140 Please call 513-677-9866 for more information


due to renovations








B6 • CJN-MMA • JUNE 11, 2014

POLICE REPORTS Continued from Page B5

theft, May 28. Matthew John Hudnell, 33, 429 Bourban St., Blanchester, possessing drug abuse instruments, May 29. Rashon Lael Cheatham, 27, 4487 Paddock Lane, Cincinnati, assault, burglary, violate protection order or consent agreement, May 29. Shane Michael Roehm, 27, 2159 Laurel Point Isabel, Moscow, drug paraphernalia, May 29. Ericka A. Hall, 28, 3284 Jordan Road, Pleasant Plain, drug paraphernalia, May 29. Michael Bartlett, 43, 6140 Jonesboro, Martinsville, possession of drugs - marijuana, May 30.

Juvenile, 13, assault, May 27. Donna Marie Orick, 22, 58 Chapel Road, Amelia, fugitive from justice, May 27. Zachary Tanner Smith, 24, 4565 Vista Meadows Drive, Batavia, disorderly conduct, theft, May 27. Richard Alfred Squires, 35, 1627 1st Avenue, Cincinnati, burglary, May 27. Juvenile, 15, assault - knowingly harm victim, May 27. Adam Dean Waitman, 21, 3027 Ohio 132, Amelia, disorderly conduct - intoxicated create risk of harm, May 27. Jonathon Cole Bird, 19, 3562 Behymer, Cincinnati, drug paraphernalia, May 28. Brandon M. Riley, 24, 6269 Savannah Ave, Cincinnati, possession of drugs, May 28. Martinez Brown, 48, 3409 McHenry Ave, Cincinanti, drug paraphernalia, May 28. Zachary Marcus Williamson, 20, 2780 Lindale Mount Holly Road, Amelia, obstructing official business, May 28. Ronnie Charles Elam, 39, 422 Union Street, Apt. 2, Felicity,

Incidents/investigations Aggravated menacing At 2500 block of Sprague Road, Bethel, May 26. Assault - knowingly harm victim At 5300 block of Newtonsville Hutchinson Road, Batavia, May 27. Assault At 1200 block of Ohio 125, Amelia, May 28. At 1300 block of Clough Pike,

Batavia, May 27. At 1300 block of Clough Pike, Amelia, May 21. At 100 block of Santa Maria Drive, Amelia, May 20. At 2100 block of Hwy. 50, Batavia, May 22. At 2100 block of Ohio Pike, Amelia, May 27. At 2500 block of Bethel New Richmond Road, Bethel, May 20. At 2600 block of Old Ohio 32, Batavia, May 28. At 3200 block of Kinnett Road, Bethel, May 27. At 4200 block of Marbe Lane, Batavia, May 29. Breaking and entering At 1700 block of Swings Corner Point Isabel Road, Bethel, May 27. At 1300 block of Ohio 125, Amelia, April 3. At 1700 block of East Concord Road, Amelia, May 28. At 2000 block of Ohio Pike, Amelia, May 27. At 2200 block of Lindale Nicholsville Road, Amelia, May 29. At 2700 block of Ohio 132, New Richmond, May 26. Burglary At 1500 block of Ginn Road, New Richmond, May 12. At 2000 block of Antioch Road, Hamersville, May 4.

more at these FREE seminars • Wednesday, June 18th 10 am at 5451 Montgomery Road Cincinnati, OH 45212

E NC 4 SI 97 1


Meet the doctors and learn

“Spring Cleaning Starts Now!”






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Call NOW to schedule an appointment TRUCK MOUNTED EQUIPMENT

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If not completely satisfied with our company or our work, within 10 days we will reclean your carpet or furniture at our expense*


DEEP STEAM EXTRACTION 5,?=R; M=(C: 4@ K(C6!QL 0?!Q() 9C=>(:;3

Living Room, Dining Room and Hall




Whole House

Larger Homes

Tile & Grout Cleaning

Any 5 Areas

Any 7 Areas

Up to 150 sq. ft.

509 Roney Lane Cincinnati Ohio 45244 T: 513.528.3200 E:

Services: Sunday Worship 10:30 AM - Children’s Church Wednesday Worship 7:00 PM - Rangers and Girl’s Ministry Friday 24 hour prayer 6:00 PM

8495 $10495 $9995


RIVER OF LIFE Assembly of God 1793 U.S. 52, Moscow, Ohio 45153 Pastor: Ralph Ollendick Sun. Contemporary Service SS -9:45am, Worship 11:00am Wed.- Informal Biblestudy 7-8pm


1(C)L N?= IAA()!C:( -;( / 7=!(; I@ <B?8: * K?8=; / 9Q(C@; P 0C@!:!J(;


Any Room


Living Room, Dining Room and Hall


Sofa & Loveseat

5495 $8495 99 $


Steam or Dryclean

Come Experience The Presence of the Lord In Our Services

One Room Carpet Freshener




With Any Order

All offers expire 7/2/14 and are valid for rooms up to 250 square feet. Combination rooms count as two rooms. *Exclusions may apply.


Sunday School 9:30am Morning Worship 10:45am AWANA Ministry Wednesday 6:45 - 8:15pm Bible Study 7:00 - 8:00pm Youth grades 6-12 7:00 - 8:00pm Nursery provided for all services

937 Old State Route 74 (Behind Meijer) 513-753-8223

Sunday Worship: 8:30 & 10:30am Bible Study: 9:30am & 6:00pm Youth Groups: 6:00pm (except summer)


Real People...In a Real Church... Worshipping a Real God! 1675 Hillstation Road, Goshen, Ohio 45122 722-1699 Pastor Tim McGlone Service Schedule Sunday School 10:00am Sunday Worship 10:45am Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Wednesday Youth Service 7:00pm Saturday Service 7:00pm

Contemporary and Traditional live Worship Music and Multimedia




2831 State Route 222 Mark Pence, Pastor 513-313-2401 SS 9:30AM, Sun Worship 10:45AM Wed. Prayer Service 7:00PM Childcare Provided for All Services Growing in Faith Early Learning Center NOW ENROLLING 513-427-4271 growinginfaith



CINCINNATI eat | shop | stay | play

Photography/ Design courtesy of RESOURCE



ROMAN CATHOLIC Saint Mary Church,Bethel 3398 Ohio SR 125 Phone 734-4041 Rev. Michael Leshney, Pastor Saturday Mass – 5:00 PM Sunday Mass – 10:30 AM

CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY CALVARY ALLIANCE CHURCH Click “happening” for fun things to do downtown. CE-0000588882

Senior Pastor, Rev. Dave Robinette 986 Nordyke Road - 45255 (Cherry Grove turn off Beechmont at Beechmont Toyota) Worship Service, Sunday 10:45 am Classes For All Ages, Sunday 9:15 am Prayer Service Wednesday, 6:45 pm

Trinity United Methodist “Encircling People with God’s Love” Traditional Worship 8:15am & 11:00am

Contemporary Worship.........9:30am Sunday School......................9:30am

Nursery Available 5767 Pleasant Hill Rd (next to Milford Jr. High)


NAZARENE %()$(! +*&*-("( #$'-,$ 0/*,)' 45&%)' 2/!( 03)%% .51/ 2/!( $9*%-,5 $-#'3!D9<:. GDN4VO 2/!( "5+/ 6)/+ 'V8?O&?D4<V8D: 'DO& GDN4VO 2/!( $-',& 4( 7,++/' E<::<D9NA1O? 'D9T1N GDN4VO 85*5 .51/ EVON><T %<O&-4VO =<@%,:F18(D. F->VV: SD:: D?&NR 7+3I D9 EVON><T F&O0<-& UI+3I D9 '><:(O&8PN EVON><T S,?& @ " X4> [OD(&R %<N-<T:&N><T YV1O 6+II T9 A?@%,:WD(<&N *<A:& F41(.5GOD.&O [OV1TUI+3I D9 ;#%@#=%,:*6387 >90GI(/+ "-FBK .-BB 15 #D(0C ;()4(/)9C+ JE4( 2&K,EME/G 2F$

TRADITIONAL WORSHIP Sunday 8:30 & 11 am CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP Sunday 9:30 & 11 am Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.

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7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 •

3052 ST. RT. 132 AMELIA, OH 45102 797-4189

Sunday School..............................9:30am Sunday Morning Worship............10:30am Sunday Evening Worship...............6:30pm Wednesday Prayer Service ...........7:00pm


Sunday Morning 10:00AM 2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301

Contemporary Worship Practical Message Classes for Children & Teens Nursery Care

Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 11:00 AM with

Sunday Night Live 6:00PM Exciting classes for all ages!

We have many other groups that meet on a regular basis

Childrens Church & Nursery PASTOR MARIE SMITH

GOSHEN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 6710 Goshen Rd, Goshen Across from Goshen High School 513-722-2541 Sunday School 9:30am Worship 10:30am Blended Worship Traditional and Contemporary Youth Fellowship 6:00pm Nursery Available

4050 Tollgate Rd, Williamsburg, OH 513-724-3341 Mark Otten, Pastor

Sunday Morning Service Times are: 8:45am, 10:15am & 11:45am Sunday Night Service Time at 6pm Youth Service at 6pm (in Youth Center) Watch LIVE online Sunday's at 10:15am, 11:45am & 6pm Life Change TV Program Every Ever yS Sunday und nday ay y

Cincinnati STAR64 @ 10am Troy P P. Ervin, Ervin Pastor 4359 E. Bauman Lane | Batavia, OH 45103 513-735-2555


JUNE 11, 2014 • CJN-MMA • B7

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B8 • CJN-MMA • JUNE 11, 2014

Now Open

Priority Care in Anderson

Mon.–Fri. 8 a.m.–8 p.m. Sat.–Sun. 9 a.m.–5 p.m. 513 346 3399

Walk in. See a doctor. Walk out. TriHealth Priority Care is now open in Anderson. Go beyond urgent care and go to a walk-in center that’s backed by the strength of an entire health care system. Through TriHealth’s integrated network, your family physician will have access to information about the care you receive. Plus, our center always has a doctor on staff, there are short wait times, and the copay is similar to that of a physician office. It’s just another way TriHealth is helping you live better. To learn more, visit | 7991 Beechmont Avenue | 513 346 3399 (Across from Anderson Township Fire Department)


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