WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 2013
Your Community Press newspaper serving Goshen Township, Jackson Township, Newtonsville, Owensville, Stonelick Township, Wayne Township 75¢
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Officials devise plan to tackle failing scores Superintendent: We’re not going to play the blame game By Keith BieryGolick email@example.com
Goshen Police Chief Ray Snyder suffered an injury that will keep him off the road and confined to a desk for the time being. Coupled with a long-term injury to an officer and paternity leave for another, Snyder felt it was necessary to promote two volunteer officers to part-time paid status. Two trustees agreed and one did not.FILE ART
Trustees divided on police promotions By Keith BieryGolick firstname.lastname@example.org
GOSHEN — Two volunteer police officers were recently promoted, but trustees didn’t agree on the issue. Matt Wulker and Cody Collier will make $11.44 an hour and work a maximum of 30 hours per week, said Goshen Police Chief Ray Snyder. “We promoted two part-time police officers from volunteer to part-time pay status because we have medical reasons that three people will be out,” said Trustee Bob Hausermann. “Chief Snyder will be one of the three – he won’t be able to perform road duties unless it is absolutely necessary.” Snyder still will be able to perform desk duties, Hausermann said. Trustee Ray Autenrieb and Hausermann voted to promote the officers. Trustee Claire Corcoran did not. “I did disagree, I voted no against it. That’s nothing against the two (officers), I’m sure they are wonderful gentleman, but where are you getting the money from?” Corcoran said. “If we do have the money, why is the police department
dipping into the general fund every year?” If the officers worked 240 hours a month, as Snyder suggested, officials will have to use Hausermann $2,745.60 of taxpayers’ money each month to compensate them. Snyder said the primary reason for hiring officers is the 30 percent reduc- Corcoran tion of staff his department has recently faced. “We were already short on help,” Snyder said. Then an officer suffered a work-related injury Sept. 4, causing him to miss work until the end of the year. Another officer will be on paternity leave for “several weeks” in November, Snyder said. “All that thrown in the pot leaves you with a lot of vacancies in the schedule,” he said. But those vacancies in the schedule are precisely why Corcoran did not want to hire additional officers. Autenrieb asked the chief at
a previous meeting to examine the department’s scheduling and work out a way to keep officers from working alone at night. Autenrieb “Why do we have one (working) at night, but five during the day?” Corcoran said. Wulker and Collier will help fill some of those night shifts, SnySnyder der said. “These guys finished their field training process and are ready to step up,” he said. “Both officers previously mentioned (as needing time off), they are both assigned to the night shift, that’s where all the open holes are.” The officers could give Goshen up to 240 hours of additional coverage a month and help work nights, Snyder said. “I’m sure they will. I have no problem with that,” Corcoran said. “I still don’t understand why we need that many people on in the daytime.”
Rita’s recipe for German potato salad is based on that of her mother-in-law. Full story, B3
County engineers shepherding the “Eastern Corridor Program” want to help communities that may be affected by the transportation proposal. Full story, A3
STONELICK TWP. — The new state report card wasn’t flattering for the Clermont Northeastern Local School District. The district received an “F” in Overall Value-Added, Disabled Value-Added and Annual Measurable Objectives (AMO). Clermont Northeastern was the only district in Clermont County to get a “F” grade in the Annual Measurable Objectives category. Annual Measurable Objectives is a new way to measure achievement gaps between general students and certain disadvantaged student groups called subgroups. The subgroups include ethnic minorities, economically disadvantaged students, students with disabilities and those learning English. Value-added measures whether students made a year of academic progress. A “C” indicates one year’s progress, while a “D” or “F” indicates they made less than a year’s progress. “I’m extremely disappointed with what’s happened since 2010,” said Faye Miller, a resident who lives on Brushy Fork Road. “Is it the administration? Or is it mandates from the state?” School board President Mike Freeman disagreed with the new ratings and pointed to the district’s “Ex-
cellent” rating last year as an example. “We got a good school. Our kids get a good education,” FreeMiller man said. “The state has got their heads up their butts.” Superintendent Ralph Shell invited Clermont NortheastShell ern’s principals to give a presentation about what is being done to raise scores at a recent board meeting. “We’re not going to play Greene the blame game,” Shell said. “The state has established standards ... If we don’t agree with those standards Eckert that’s tough.” Elementary Principal Glenda Greene highlighted Project MORE, a one-on-one mentoring program being implemented at the elementary school to improve reading. “Anytime you can have a student with a one-on-one environment you are going to get a lot more learning,” said Trina Farrell, title 1 coordinator at Clermont Northeastern. At least 25 students from See SCORES, Page A2
CNE’S DISTRICT REPORT CARD: Standards met Performance index Overall Value-Added Gifted Value-Added Disabled Value-Added Lowest 20 % Value-Added AMO 4-year graduation rate 2012 5-year graduation rate 2011
A B F D F D F B A
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A2 • COMMUNITY JOURNAL NORTH CLERMONT • OCTOBER 2, 2013
Learn to live like a settler Oct. 5
the elementary have been targeted for the program, which will require a student to meet with a mentor four times a week for 30 minutes, Farrell said. “I firmly believe that reading is the most important (aspect) and basis of education,” Shell said. “We’re going to do a full-court press to find mentors, tutors, whatever we can in the community.” Another change to the elementary probably won’t be as popular, he said. “Next year, if parents want to request teachers that request probably won’t be honored,” Shell said. “We want to have the flexibility to put kids where they need to be.” The superintendent said “selective grouping” will be left up to the teachers and principals. At the high school, Principal John Eckert was quick to divert blame away from his students. “This is not a kid problem,” he said. “Other high schools out there are achieving success and they have the same kids we do.” Officials plan to tweak the way special education is taught by demanding more teacher interaction, Eckert said. While new standards and the subsequent report card have confused a lot of people, the superintendent said the solution to a better performance isn’t that convoluted – it’s all about the standards. “Teachers: understand standards, teach standards and test standards,” he said.
By Keith BieryGolick
GOSHEN — Turn off your cellphone – at least for a few hours – and learn to live like a settler. That’s what the Goshen
Historical Society is offering Saturday, Oct. 5. when they conduct Goshen’s third-annual Log Cabin Days. The event will be 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the log cabin at the Marr Educa-
COMMUNITY JOURNAL NORTH CLERMONT
Find news and information from your community on the Web Goshen Township • cincinnati.com/goshentownship Jackson Township • cincinnati.com/jacksontownship Newtonsville • cincinnati.com/newtonsville Owensville • cincinnati.com/owensville Stonelick Township • cincinnati.com/stonelicktownship Wayne Township • cincinnati.com/waynetownship Clermont County • cincinnati.com/clermontcounty
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tion Center at Cook Farm, 6707 Goshen Road, adjacent to the high school. The cabin was built in 1804, said Sue Golden, historical society president. “We try to portray life in that era,” Golden said. “It’s a wonderful atmosphere for our past, our present and our future to come together.” The Grassy Run Historical Arts Committee will be there, with participants wearing period-appropriate clothing and leading activities to teach the community about how people used to live. Attendees can try spinning and weaving wool, carving wood and churning apple butter. They also can check out antique tractors. Residents can even listen to Abraham Lincoln – or at least someone pretending to be the 16th president of the United States – give a speech. There will be a silent auction from noon to 4 p.m. to benefit the society. The event is free. Food and drink vendors will be present. For more information, email email@example.com
Jessica DeShong, a Loveland resident, enjoys a recent Log Cabin Days event with her daughter, Madalynne.
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Continued from Page A1
Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B7 Schools ..................A5 Sports ....................A6 Viewpoints .............A8
OCTOBER 2, 2013 • CJN-MMA • A3
Engineers respond to road opponents By Jeanne Houck
NEWTOWN — County engineers shepherding the “Eastern Corridor Program” want to help – not hurt – communities that may be affected if any part of the comprehensive transportation proposal is approved. That’s according to Hamilton County Engineer Ted Hubbard, who spoke to the Community Press after he and Clermont County Engineer Pat Manger emailed members of a Newtown community group op-
posed to proposed traffic changes to challenge a brochure the group is distributing called “The End of Newtown.” The Newtown Community Partnership Committee – comprised of village officials, business people and residents – says in the brochure that the transportation proposal would relocate state Route 32, rolling a four-lane highway through Newtown that would destroy some village businesses, relocate some homes, devastate Native American archeological sites, put a serious dent in Newtown’s
income- and property-tax receipts and increase air, noise and water pollution. Hubbard said transportation officials are seeking fact-based input from communities and have made no final decisions about the proposed plan, which is designed to improve travel and access between downtown Cincinnati and the eastern area of the region by upgrading and relocating roads, adding rail transit, expanding bus service and extending bikeways and walking paths. “We have, on multiple occasions, stated publicly
Miami Twp. skeptical of radio firm’s offer
form,” Hubbard said. Newtown Village Councilmen Mark Kobasuk and Chuck Short, both members of the Newtown Community Partnership Committee, say the group is standing by the statements in its brochure. “It does not benefit Newtown.” “Any decision we make will have impacts we have to live with,” Hubbard
told the Community Press, “so it is critical that the decision be made in the light of the facts. “‘No build’ is an option,” Hubbard said. But, “‘No build’ does have significant impacts as well,” said Hubbard, noting that area traffic long has been plagued by congestion and circuitous routes.
Bike or Car?
By Keith BieryGolick email@example.com
MIAMI TWP. — Clermont County officials are upgrading radio system equipment. In turn, local government entities must do the same. Those upgrades could cost taxpayers in Miami Township $195,427 – just for the police department’s radio system equipment. “The proposed purchase would replace 55 portable radios and shoulder microphones, and one base radio,” wrote Police Chief Steve Bailey in a recent memo to trustees. “We keep several spare portable radios on hand so that officers may use them when their assigned radios are out of service or in the shop.” Officials did not budget for police radios this year. Bailey said Motorola is offering a discount, the same discount retired Fire Chief Jim Whitworth presented to trustees in May. The discount is $400 per radio. “The time to buy radios is now while the discount is still available,” Bailey said. When the promotion was previously brought to trustees, they raised concerns about jumping at
and to several of you directly, that we will not support the realignment of any roadway option that would irreparably damage or ‘destroy Newtown’ or any community along the corridor,” Hubbard and Manger say in the email. Hubbard told the Community Press that, “I will tell you, I will not support a new interstate highway or an interstate-like highway traversing the eastern corridor area. “There is no desire to destroy any central business district or neighborhood in any way, shape or
You make small choices every day.
discounts. “Let’s just call this what this is,” said Trustee Mary Makley Wolff. Schultz “This is capitalism at its finest. (Motorola) is pretending they are giving us this great discount so we can say to the public we saved $20,000.” Trustee Karl Schultz argued it was important for the township to stay near, if not ahead, of the technological curve.
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A4 • CJN-MMA • OCTOBER 2, 2013
Miami Twp. hires new fire chief By Keith BieryGolick firstname.lastname@example.org
Miami Township trustees offered Stephen Kelly, the former captain of emergency medical services for West Chester Township, a conditional offer to become their next fire chief. If Kelly passes his drug test and background test he is expected to be officially hired Oct. 7. KEITH BIERYGOLICK/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
MIAMI TWP. — Miami Township has a new fire chief, and he comes from West Chester. Stephen Kelly, formerly the captain of emergency medical services for West Chester Township, was offered a conditional contract last week. “He targeted what we were looking for,” said Trustee Ken Tracy. “He came from an outstanding township – West Chester Township, which is one of the largest town-
ships in the state of Ohio – with great experience and knowledge.” Kelly recently received his master’s degree in public administration from Northern Kentucky University and said he is excited to put it to Schultz Tracy Fronk Kelly use in Miami Township. “As far as personally tion after officials bought chief will be challenged. “We’re working in a and professionally, I’m a 1.12 acres of land on Sugar driven person – very moti- Camp Road to potentially challenging environment. vated. I’ve been with West be used for a new station. All governments are Chester for 17 years, so “I think initially (my working in a challenging I’m very dedicated to the challenge) is going to be environment, and his organization I work for,” getting to know the cul- challenge is to provide abKelly said. ture of the department solutely the best level of Kelly, a Mason resi- and township as a whole,” service at the best value to the taxpayers,” Schultz dent, takes over the posi- Kelly said. “Getting with the de- said. “(Kelly) has all the partment, I understand they have acquired some qualifications we need for land and are interested in a fire chief.” One thing Kelly doesn’t adding a fourth station. That presents a great deal have is experience as a of challenges ... as (to) chief. He was promoted to how how we would go captain in 2008. “Titles within in each about doing that in a fiscally responsible man- township are different so it’s important to evaluate ner.” But Kelly has been a not the title, but the repart of similar expansion sponsibility level,” Tracy during his time in West said. “His responsibility levChester. “When I first started el was very high up within we also had three stations. the West Chester organiThen in 1998, West Ches- zation.” Jim Whitworth, Miami ter added two stations,” Township’s former fire he said. “With Miami Township chief, retired Aug. 16. The position has been potentially looking (to add a station), I feel like there filled on an interim basis are a lot of experiences I by Patricia Brooks, the had there (will be benefi- former fire chief for Forest Park. cial).” If Kelly passes his Kelly beat out 35 other drug test and background applicants to get the job. “We’ve had a pretty in- check, trustees are extense interview and appli- pected to formally hire cation process,” said him at their Oct. 7 work Township Administrator session. His potential salary Larry Fronk. Trustee Karl Schultz was not immediately reacknowledged the new leased.
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Church festival planned in Goshen
Redemption Baptist Church will conduct a fall festival 7-9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12. There will be hot dogs, a bonfire, hay rides, inflatables and more. Redemption Baptist Church is located at 10208 Cozaddale-Murdock Road, Goshen, phone 6834300. Web address www.RBCGoshen.com.
Milford woman killed in car crash
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Workforce One of Clermont County will conduct a job fair 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Friday, Oct. 11, in the seminar room of the agency, 756 Old Ohio 74, Union Township. Applicants need to bring copies of a resume, two forms of identification, and be dressed for an interview. Representatives from each of the companies participating will be conducting interviews on site. Open positions include opportunities for health care providers, sales representatives, financial advisers, and customer service representatives. For more information about the job fair or other free assistance available at Workforce One, visit the website at www.workforceoneclermont.com or call 943-3000.
A 21-year-old Milford woman died and a Pleasant Point woman was injured in a car crash Sept. 24. Heather Latham was driving a red 2007 Chevrolet Cobalt at about 9:20 p.m. in Wayne Township
when the vehicle traveled off the left side of state Route 727, struck the corner of a culvert and then struck a tree, the Ohio State Highway Patrol said in a release. She was taken via Air Care to University of Cincinnati Medical Center, where she later died. The passenger Kristy Woodrey, 31, was treated and released from Bethesda North Hospital. The crash remains under investigation.
A special training session to become a volunteer for Hospice of Cincinnati will be conducted 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, at the Anderson Inpatient Unit, 7691 Five Mile Road. Opportunities are available to serve in our east inpatient unit, home care and long-term care. If interested, call Lisa Smythe at 246-9507 or email at email@example.com
The Milford Schools Foundation will conduct its fourth annual Night of the Stars fundraising dinner 5:30-10 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, at RSVP, 453 Wards Corner Road. This event is the main fundraiser that supports the foundation’s mission of enriching and enhancing the educational opportunities of Milford schools. In the last three years, the foundation had donated approximately $130,000 in grants to teachers of the Milford Exempted Village School District. For more information, go online to www.milfordschoolsfoundation.org.
OCTOBER 2, 2013 • CJN-MMA • A5
Editor: Eric Spangler, firstname.lastname@example.org, 576-8251
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
Curriculum targets Common Core By Keith BieryGolick
MILFORD — Milford school officials have implemented new curriculum to go with new state standards. “It’s more rigorous – in terms of reading and writing – than we’ve ever had before,” said Superintendent Bob Farrell. “We’ll be asking our kids to achieve at higher levels and read at more difficult levels than they have in past.” This year, students in kindergarten through fifth grade will participate in ReadyGEN curriculum, which was developed by Pearson Publishing to prepare students for new English and language arts standards.. “This is so new, and so pro-
gressive, that we’re one of only two areas in the country doing it right now,” Farrell said. Milford is the only district outside of the state Farrell of New York participating in the program. Officials discovered the program, written in the spring, when they were in the process of rewriting their language arts curriculum, said Jill Chin, elementary curriculum director. “When we started calling publishing companies we were looking for something new – not just something that companies are saying was revamped for the Common Core,” Chin said.
“This was written specifically for Common Core.” The philosophy behind Common Core standards are to give students more Chin access to content and information, so students – no matter what reading level they are at – are not limited in any way, she said. “In the past ... if you were reading a story about tornadoes, students who have a more difficult time reading might get books with less information about it,” Chin said. “With the new standards that’s not acceptable because not only was there a gap in read-
ing but a gap in knowledge.” One of the big differences students can expect is more non-fiction reading. “(ReadyGEN) is not a textbook program. We didn’t want sterile stories and anthologies,” Chin said. “Children will read entire novels and books, based on themes around social studies or science content. So we’re building not only reading skills, but content knowledge at the same time.” Another change will be the amount of writing students are required to do. “There will be writing every day,” Chin said. “Not as much journal writing and writing about how their summer was, but writing more
directly to what they’re reading.” Each elementary school building will conduct group lessons with teachers and students at curriculum meetings to show parents how their kids are learning. Those meetings will be scheduled for the beginning of the first quarter, Chin said. Common Core standards will be assessed next school year, which has left some districts “scrambling for materials,” Farrell said. “There are many more districts that will be adopting materials similar to ReadyGEN next year,” he said. “By getting this in this year we’re a little bit ahead of the game.”
HONOR ROLLS MOELLER HIGH SCHOOL
The following students have earned honors for the fourth quarter of 2012-2013. Sophomores
ART SHOW » 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 6 » Hyde Park Square
More than 200 artists will be featured in the upcoming Hyde Park Square Art Show. The event will be Sunday, Oct. 6. PROVIDED
Milford student’s work in art show
By Forrest Sellers
HYDE PARK — Fifth-grader Sam Lincoln is glad to have an audience for his work. Lincoln’s painting, which was a still life of a pear, was selected to promote the upcoming Hyde Park Square Art Show. The show will be 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 6, in Hyde Park Square. “It feels good,” said Lincoln, who attends St. Ursula Villa School, about the exposure. “I like that it will be shown in Hyde Park.” Lincoln, who lives in Milford, was among the entrants in the youth art category in last year’s show. “It’s a great venue for the kids,” said St. Ursula art teacher Mike Magoto, who has sent samples from his class in previous years.”I like how (the show) brings the community out to experience what the local artists are creating.” The show features artists in a variety of categories including ceramics, fiber art, glass, jewelery and photography, as well as a variety of other media. The event has been an attraction in the community for more than four decades. Janet Smith, who is a cochairwoman of the show, said more than 200 artists will be featured. “We like to draw people
First Honors - Owen Bayer, Andrew Beitman, Devin Blumenfeld, Jason Bruggemann, Tyler Burandt, Cameron Collins, Joseph Cordier, David Denzy, Jacob Farwick, Ryan Gehringer, Thomas Gray, Jared Holbert, Harrison Kurz, Austin Maresco, Thomas Martino, Connor McNamara, Ryan Nance, Joseph Nordloh, David Pilipovich, Jack Quehl, Collin Ruehrwein, Michael Stevens, Christopher Stock, Alec Toelke, Jacoby Ward, Jacob Weisgerber and David Wernery. Second Honors - Cole Ashmore, Justin Balogh, Mick Bock-Hamilton, Aidan Brown, Evan Cusmano, Luc DeYoung, Domenic Dicari, Hunter Elmore, Will Gilliland, Maximilian Hensler, Nicholas Heuker, Alex Holbert, Nathan Kaiser, Jacob Klus, Nicholas LaChapelle, Jacob Leonard, Nathaniel Levesque, Jack Meyer, Jonathan Orkwis, Benjamin Reutelshofer, Logan Ritter, Patrick Robinson, Ryan Smith, Benjamin Treinen, Elliott Vannatta, Connor Wallace and Mark Woehler. First Honors - Ryan Belleman, Matthew Crable, Jared Diesslin, Kyle Dockus, James Giebler, John Gruber, Austin Herriott, Evan Horst, Alex Johnson, Kevin Kerley, Kevin Korneffel, Jacob Menke, Edward Pappalardo, Theodore Peloquin, Andrew Reinhart, Jacob Rogan, Drew Scott, Jeffrey Shagena, Zachary Siegert, Nicholas Spuzzillo, Quinn Sullivan and Henry Woodard. Second Honors - Christopher Becker, Michael Buell, Ethan Callahan, Michael Chacko, Don-
ald Cunningham, Christophe DeYoung, Nicholas Dubell, Marshall Eippert, Miles Hayes, Joshua Hollander, Krishna Kurup, Alex McKay, Cullen O'Toole, Grant Pitman, Eric Reynolds, Benjamin Rigney, Eli Stamstad, Christopher Staudigel and Samuel Waldbillig. Seniors
First Honors - Tony Boyle, Daniel Bruns, Paul Hanna, Charles Haunert, Jared JaconDuffy, Brendan King, Jacob Orkwis, Joseph Pappalardo, Kyle Smith, Alex Stanula, Thomas Storer, Andrew Strotman, Evan Verrilli and Matthew Walsh. Second Honors - Christopher Asgian, Jake Barbara, Jared Beitman, Joseph Benzinger, Roy Bradley, Samuel Bruggemann, Justin Gerbus, Austin Griffiths, William Loxterkamp, Collin Marton, Joseph Simmons, Carson Susich, Nicholas Voss, Shane Wever, Patrick Wheat and Davis Wick. Graduated
First Honors - Matthew Abele, Kevin Batory, Andrew Benza, Sam Bockhorst, Jack Brault, Benjamin Bruggemann, Corey Carroll, Han-Chiu Chen, Krieg Greco, Ryan Hankins, Ryan Rinn, Robert Schantz, David Schlie, William Thompson, Samuel Verrilli and Joseph Weaver. Second Honors - Kevin Altimier, Nathaniel Bishop, Alex Bracken, Kevin Canavan, Michael Cutter, Samuel Distler, Ryan Dockus, Brian Foos, Christopher Foster, James Gilliland, Jacob Heuker, William Kelly, Jared Kroger, Daniel Marchionda, Daniel May, Dane Mechler, Michael Pilipovich, Jonathan Pitman, Francesco Savoia, Nicholas Schaeffer, Kevin Schmitt, Stephen Stowell, Shane Sullivan and Joseph Wells.
SCHOOL NOTES Schedule the PSAT test
Milford High School staff will give the PSAT test Wednesday, Oct. 16. All sophomores and juniors enrolled in Honors English will be taking the test. The test is also available for
juniors not enrolled in an Honors English course and district home school students for a fee of $14. If interested in taking the test, contact the guidance department at 576-2203. The deadline to enroll for the test is Friday, Oct. 11.
HONORS Fifth-grader Sam Lincoln's painting of a pear was selected as poster art for the upcoming Hyde Park Square Art Show. The event will be Sunday, Oct. 6. Lincoln attends St. Ursula Villa School. FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
from outside of Hyde Park (and) showcase the Square,” said Smith.
For information visit the website http://bit.ly/jcAc2 and click “Hyde Park Art Show.”
Ursuline Academy announced students have earned AP Scholar awards in recognition of their exceptional performance on Advanced Placement Exams in 2013. Local residents include: AP Scholar with Distinction
Kathryn Berus, Marion Graves, Sarah Jaun and Kath-
ryn Wheeler. AP Scholar with Honor
Emily Holmes, Madeline Kennard, Elise McConnell and Lydia Osborne. AP Scholar
Katherine Masterson, Claire Matthews, Carly McCain, Hannah Sagel and Lauren Shouse.
A6 • CJN-MMA • OCTOBER 2, 2013
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
KISSING YOUR SISTER
Milford’s Layne Stewart, left in white, and Turpin’s Kelci Calder keep their eye on the ball during their game at Milford. The teams played to a 2-2 tie. AMANDA ROSSMANN/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Milford golfer hopes to extend his senior season By Mark D. Motz firstname.lastname@example.org
MILFORD — Jack. Arnold. Tiger. Rory.
Clermont Northeastern High School senior Josh Forkner (66) blocks against Goshen High School Sept. 20. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
CNE senior works for Rockets’ improvement By Mark D. Motz email@example.com
OWENSVILLE — Hollywood would write a better finish. Reality, of course, is another story. Clermont Northeastern High School senior Josh Forkner would like the storybook ending to his prep football career, but makes the most of a reality that includes a mostly inexperienced team simply learning how to win. Let alone actually winning. “Our team is really young,” said Forkner, who plays inside linebacker and center for the Rockets. “We only have really one returner on offense and three on defense, so it’s important for me to be a leader. I can see as this year progresses, we’re getting better. It might not be showing up on the scoreboard, but we’re a better team. “No one ever wants a losing season, but it doesn’t matter in the long run if we’re laying a foundation. If we could turn the program around, I would be ecstatic. Nothing would make me happier as a graduate than for the younger guys to build on what we’ve done and make a winning program. “Even more than a win or a loss, a bigger goal is to get better. There’s a completely different attitude. We have fun at practice, but we know when it’s time to work, too. You have to put in the work. It used to be guys would just show up and expect to win. Now they know they have to
put in the time and effort to win. CNE head coach Jason Conley credits Forkner with part of the improvement. “He is second, I think, in the area for tackles and tied for first, maybe, for fumble recoveries,” Conley said. “He’s aggressive and he’s all over the field for us. He plays very, very hard all the time.” Forkner enjoys all elements of the game he began playing in third grade. “I handle all the line calls; the line is kind of on my shoulders (on offense),”he said. “I like the responsibility. There are big boys across from me on every play and I love the challenge. “But I definitely have a love for defense. I love having the chance to make a hit, to take on a blocker and get to the ball.” Forkner took up wrestling as a sophomore and qualified for the district tournament last year in just his second season on the mats. He has gotten some college inquiries for wrestling, but hopes for a chance to play college football. “My goal is to play Saturday mornings,” he said. “That’s been my dream since I was in Pee Wee ball. Some guys dream of the NFL, but I don’t think I necessarily have the size or talent for that, but I definitely feel like I contribute on the college level. “Wrestling keeps you in shape, but it’s also an individual sport. I really like the team aspect of football.”
The best only need one name. Milford High School senior Austin Taylor has two monikers often used first. And while he’s not ready for the PGA, he is putting the finishing touches on a strong season and career for the Eagles. “I like being a leader,” Taylor said. “I like making sure my guys know I have their back.” Taylor tends to lead more by example than words. “He’s very patient,” said Milford head coach Phil Sheldon. “He’s one of the most patient players I’ve ever had. Even when things are going badly for him, he grinds it out and gets himself right. “I tell my players all the time, ‘When I see you on the course I shouldn’t be able to tell how you’re playing, good or bad, from your demeanor.’ Austin is a great example. He keeps his emotions in check and just plays. “I think what other kids pick up from him is his work ethic. He wants to work on what he didn’t do so well. They see the end result of him playing good golf in matches and tournaments and then they see what he does to prepare. It’s a quiet kind of leadership.” “He has very good hand-eye coordination. He’s an analyzer and his curse management is excellent. He stays away from trouble and that keeps him away from that big number than can turn a match upside down. “A typical round of golf is what, four-anda-half hours? But the amount of time you’re actually playing is only about three minutes. You’ve got four hours and 27 minutes of walking, thinking, looking around, visualizing your next shot and your routine. That’s where Austin is really good. He uses that time so well.” Taylor began playing golf with his father, Jeff, who would bring the 3-year-old boy to the driving range to hit balls with him. He took up basketball in sixth grade – Taylor plays varsity for Milford – and concentrated primarily on the court until high school. By ninth grade he began taking golf more seriously. He even works at The Oasis Golf Club for a chance to get some more work on his game. “I’m seasonal,” he said. “I’m still into golf right now, but I’m starting to look forward to basketball. But I think with the way I’m hitting it right now, I have a chance for my sea-
Milford high School senior Austin Taylor watches his tee shot during a Sept. 24 match against Loveland High School at Hickory Woods. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
ECC CHAMPS For the second straight year, the Milford High School girl’s golf team took first place in the Eastern Cincinnati Conference Tournament, held Sept. 26 at Bel-Wood Country Club. As has been the case for nearly the entire year, junior Megan Creager was at the forefront as she earned medalist honors for the 16th time this year. The team competition featured a dominating performance by the Eagles as they won the league championship by 14 strokes over second place Kings. For the round, Milford shot a total of 354, led by Creager’s match-best 81. Sophomore Abby Swenson was also among the league’s best, carding a round of 88 to finish third. After a 17-0 regular season and now a league championship, the Eagles’ next goal will be a sectional championship. MHS kicks off the postseason on Monday, at the Division I sectionals, being held at Walden Ponds Golf Course.
- Shawn Sell
son to go on for another couple of weeks.” Taylor missed qualifying for the Division I district tournament by a stroke his junior season. He had another chance to advance out of the sectional tournament at Glenview Golf Course Oct. 1 after Community Press deadlines. (For results, please visit cincinnati.com/preps.) Taylor shot an 80 at Glenview Sept. 26 in the Eastern Cincinnati Conference tournament, good for seventh place in the league, the best score of any Milford player by three strokes.
SPORTS & RECREATION
OCTOBER 2, 2013 • CJN-MMA • A7
PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS Football
» Clermont Northeastern High School fell 52-14 against Batavia Sept. 27. Dalton Miracle and Josh Forkner scored touchdowns for the Rockets. » Goshen High School beat Amelia 29-16 Sept. 27 to improve to 4-1 on the season (2-0 Southern Buckeye Conference American). Nick Brown had a pair of touchdowns for the Warriors. » Anderson beat Milford 31-22 on the road Sept. 27. Four different players scored touchdowns for the Redskins, including senior Josh Correll who returned an interception, 62 yards. Quarterback Kevin Rogers was 10-for-14 passing with a rushing TD and scoring toss to Chet Barger. Drew Ashcraft scored all three Milford touchdowns on runs of 29, two and 24 yards. Anderson improved to 3-2 on the season (2-0 Eastern Cincinnati Conference). Milford lipped to 3-2 (0-1 ECC). » McNicholas picked up a 35-28 road win at Middletown Fenwick. The Rockets led 2814 entering the fourth quarter before the Falcons tied it up. McNick scored in the final 28 seconds to seal the win and improve to 4-1 (2-0 Greater Catholic League Co-ed).
» Goshen High School tied Norwood 2-2 Sept. 26. » Milford High School beat Waynesville 5-1 Sept. 23 before falling 6-1 on the road at Turpin Sept. 26. » McNicholas tied defending state champion Dayton Carroll 1-1 Sept. 24 before falling 1-0 against Ryle (Ky.). The Rockets are 6-3-4 (4-0-1 GCL).
» Goshen tied Norwood 1-1 Sept. 26. » McNicholas went on the
road to beat Chaminade-Julienne 4-0 Sept. 25 to improve its record to 6-3-2 (4-1 GGCL). » Milford tied Turpin 2-2 in league play Sept. 24, running its record to 3-2-6 (2-1-1 ECC).
» Clermont Northeastern beat Amelia in four sets Sept. 24 before knocking off Williamsburg in five to avenge an Aug. 27 loss to the Wildcats. The Rockets improved to 12-5 overall and a 5-1 mark tied for first in the in the SBC National with Williamsburg. » Goshen beat Amelia in straight sets Sept. 26 to improve its record to 8-7 (3-3 SBC American).
» Clermont Northeastern finished fourth in the SBC National standings. Senior Kiefer Cunningham was a second team all-league honoree. » Goshen finished fifth in the SBC American Standings. Freshman Doug Dorton was a second team all-league selection for the Warriors. » Milford finished fifth in the ECC tournament Sept. 26. Austin Taylor led the Eagles with a round of 80 at Glenview Golf Course.
» Milford finished the regular season with a perfect 17-0 record in dual matches, beating Loveland 172-188 Sept. 24. The Eagles also won the ECC tournament with Megan Creager as medalist. » McNicholas won the annual Queen of the Hill tournament Sept. 25 with a team score of188. Runner-up Turpin shot 214, while Anderson shot 241. The Rockets took second in the Division II sectional tournament, just one stroke behind champion Indian Hill, to advance to districts.
The McNicholas High School girls golf team celebrated its Queen of the Hill victory over Anderson and Turpin high schools Sept. 25 by jumping in a bunker off the ninth green at Coldstream Country Club. The Rockets didn't spend much time in the sand the rest of the day, winning the event with a team score of 188. Turpin was runner up at 214 and Anderson took third at 241. From left are Reagan Powers, Sarah Wilkinson, Mary Schmitt, Sarah Hickman, Riley Whitehouse, Ellie Tierney, Maggie Danker, Michelle Rowekamp and Maria Ciampone. PHOTO COURTESY THERESA CIAMPONE
McNick crowned Queen behind cancer survivor By Mark D. Motz firstname.lastname@example.org
ANDERSON TWP. — Sometimes a victory is more than mere numbers on a scoreboard. Ask Sarah Hickman. The McNicholas High School senior owns her share of athletic victories, to be sure. Among them, medalist honors at the Sept. 25 Queen of the Hill golf tournament at Coldstream Country Club. Her round of 44 helped the Rockets to a 188-214-241 victory over Turpin and Anderson high schools, respectively. For Hickman - a Batavia resident - golf is anything but a fivemile walk spoiled. After missing her entire junior season fighting leukemia, every day on the course is joy. “I missed it,” she said. “I love playing. I’ve played since I was old enough to walk, basically. It was hard not to play last year.” The cancer fight continues. Hickman undergoes monthly chemotherapy treatments, which will continue through May 2014. She had one the week before both Queen of the Hill
QUEEN OF THE HILL SCORES
McNicholas (188) Sarah Hickman - 44 Ellie Tierney - 50 Riley Whitehouse - 45 Maggie Danker - 52 Maria Ciampone - 49 Michelle Rowekamp - 54 Turpin (214) Miranda Buck - 49 Sam Bausch - 56 Aida Washburn - 54 Harley Racer - 55 Chelsea McCormick - 64 Katie Rutner - 59 Anderson (241) Emily Martin - 56 Sam Howard - 53 Shannon Beebe - 60 Tori Caldwell - 72 Rebecca Kaye - 75 Emily Klein - 83
and the Division II sectional tournament Sept. 23, where she led the Rockets to a runner-up finish, one stroke behind Indian Hill, to advance to the districts at Pipestone Oct. 3. Rocket coach Willy Corbett
credits Hickman for a lot of the team’s success, including a 10stroke drop in score from last year’s victorious 198 in the Queen of the Hill. “That’s purely coaching,” he said with a laugh. “No, seriously, that’s having Sarah Hickman back. Not just her playing, but inspiring the other girls, too. She’s one who never wants a day off, who always wants to work harder, even when she’s not well after a treatment. “She was medalist today, but she’s still not satisfied. That’s the competitor in her. She loves the game, which you have to do to play it as well as she does.” Hickman looks forward to the rest of the tournament season. Her older sister Allison qualified for state competition two years ago. Sarah said following her to Columbus in a couple of weeks is a reasonable goal. “(Winning Queen of the Hill) is a point of pride, but to see the whole community come together and support all three schools, that’s what I wish sports was more often,” Corbett said. “This is such a good event.”
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A8 • CJN-MMA • OCTOBER 2, 2013
America’s way of life is threatened their highest share over that time.” – (NY Times) Even with such information smacking us in the face, we manage to Len get our shorts Harding COMMUNITY PRESS twisted when fast-food GUEST COLUMNIST workers want union representation. There’s a notion that only high-school kids work at McDonald’s, Burger King, etc.; that these are only starter jobs and if wages were higher, prices would be higher. As if we would starve. Fifty-three percent of fastfood workers are 21 and older, only 30 percent are teenagers. Almost 85 percent have graduated from high school; more than one-third have some college. Twenty-seven percent of all fast-food workers have at least one child. These are no longer entry-level jobs for teens, yet 13 percent of fastfood workers are paid the federal minimum wage, or less. Fewer than 17 percent earn $10.10 per hour or more – (The Hill). These are not steppingstone jobs leading to managerial positions. Low paid front-line occupations com-
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Support current Goshen Township trustees
prise 89 percent of all jobs in the industry. Even supervisors have a median hourly wage of $13.06 per hour. It is difficult to imagine how someone getting less than $14/hr accumulates enough capital to own anything, let alone a franchise outlet. All low-wage earners are targets for wage theft: unpaid overtime, denial of breaks, improper deductions from paychecks, out-of-pocket deductions for register stoppages, and late or bounced paychecks. Two-thirds of delivery workers polled have experienced wage theft. These people need a union. Unionization would introduce a modicum of balance in the employment dynamic. But that doesn’t happen here; we’re incessantly told unions are bad. If Clermont County were Indian Hill writ large, Clermont County’s voting patterns would make sense. We give 67 percent of our votes to people who have every intention of keeping us on this downward wage spiral. Just how does this benefit the working people of Clermont County? Len Harding is a resident of Milford
CH@TROOM Last week’s question Should college athletes be paid? If so, now much? If not, why not?
“College athletes should receive scholarships and stipends for play. A large percentage of players come from low-income families that cannot financially support the athletes. “The scholarships do not include extra money for daily expenses. As a result, a number of players in recent times have resorted to selling awards, autographs and accepting cars and other favors because they have no money. “I do appreciate that common sense and good judgement also play a role. However, how many readers of the could survive on no income? “We all know that athletes cannot not get jobs during school due to the demands on their schedules for training, practice and playing locally and across country – and then there’s studying, attending classes and homework. “Come on, we all enjoy watching them perform and especially winning. Let’s pay our college athletes!”
“Yes, I believe athletes who are requested to spend a stipulated number of days each year on campus or at a facility designated for athletic games/ training should be paid a stipend for their time. The stipend should be uniform for each sport and designed to cover expenses not paid by the college/university. “Today’s athletes in some sports do not have summers to themselves during which they
NEXT QUESTION The House has passed an exemption from federal law to allow the Delta Queen to once again operate as an overnight passenger vessel. Would you feel safe as a passenger on the Delta Queen? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to email@example.com with Chatroom in the subject line.
can earn extra spending money. Many are from homes where money is in short supply. This stipend should cover recreation, food and, books which are not furnished by their school. “As a non-athlete attending college from a poor home I remember many days where I existed on one candy bar all day in order to have bus fare for my trip home. I can understand why some kids are forced to sell their jerseys in order to pay for a weekend date. “Sure, they get a free education that others pay dearly for, but their life should not be that of a total drudger. And, need I mention the money they bring in at some schools. “Because some schools lose money on athletics, to pay or not pay should be voluntary and the amount set by the NCAA or other governing sports organization to which the school belongs.”
“College athletes getting paid for field/court performances? Nope! “This is part of their educational experience and if any
A publication of
Editor: Eric Spangler, firstname.lastname@example.org, 576-8251
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Live Nude Dancing in Downtown Milford! A hoax gets above-the-fold front page billing. America’s way of life threatened by growing income disparity; real news isn’t in the newspaper. How quaint. IRS data for 2012 show the top 1 percent took more of the income from the nation’s GDP than since the Roaring 20’s. These folk took 20 percent of all income. If you made $394,000 you are now in the 1 percent; if your income was $140,000 you at least made it into the top 10 percent (who didn’t do so badly either; they took more than half of the country’s total income). This is the highest income disparity level recorded since the government began collecting such data a century ago. If you made less than that, you are sharing leftovers with the hoi polloi. If you’re living on Social Security alone, you are in the lowest 25 percent. Over the last 30 years income inequality has increased steadily. “One major factor contributing to income inequality: stagnant wages ... Overall employee compensation ... (has fallen) to its lowest share of national income in more than 50 years while corporate profits have climbed to
compensation is granted that moves into the professional level, and the pricing of a college game or event would be cost prohibitive as it is now with professional sports. “Maybe a reduction on their tuition maybe, but not compensation!”
“College athletes on scholarship already are paid in the form of an education. Problem is they are also very often enticed into coming to a certain school for other reasons than to play a sport and get an education – boosters offer bribes of money, sex, and various things they shouldn’t be offering.”
“Absolutely not! It's not just that colleges should be places for learning and that the U.S. needs to put a higher value on that than on sport, though that is true. “We have seen the NFL come to an understanding of the dangers of concussion to young players, yet in the last 24 hours I heard that one of our local high school coaches suggested to a freshman quarterback that he not go to the doctor after taking a hit because he would not be able to play for a couple of weeks. I hope that is not true, but I regret that it probably is. “The point is that even the current system puts way too much pressure on young players, their families and coaches to make decisions which are bad for their long-term health. Money to play for college would only make this situation worse. D.R.
You know the old adage, "If it ain't broke, don't fix it." That's the way I feel about the current trustees. They work well together, their hearts are for Goshen's best interest, they balanced the 2013 budget, and they're both ex- military. Let's not forget, the state cut revenue funds 50 percent since they took office. I know a little more about Ray than Bob so I will tell you what I know about him. He totally loves Goshen. He is a active member of the Lions Club, Chamber of Commerce, United Methodist Church, Clermont County Trustee Association, and the
CPAA. He donates a large part of what he gets from the township back to the township. In 2011 when the Chamber stated they didn't have the money to put on the Light up Goshen Parade and there wouldn't be a parade Ray said that parade is for Goshen and there will be a parade. Ray and another couple from the chamber took their personal money and paid for the parade. There are many other financial contributions he has made. Ray works hard for the people of Goshen and I support him 100 percent for re-election.
Art Snider Goshen Township
Conservatives are the real truth-deniers “Old Greg” started out his recent commentary claiming that the liberals base their ideas, policies, etc. on feelings (opinions) and that conservatives base theirs on facts. Then, “Old Greg” writes a column based on his factually, incorrect opinions of reality and misrepresents liberal positions. The real difference between conservatives and liberals is that conservatives are truth deniers. They deliberately ignore mathematical and scientific facts, resulting in a phenomenon of “willful ignorance.” They deny the true causes of our federal deficit, they deny the failure of “trickle down” economic policy, they deny climate change influenced by humans, and they deny the majority held view that expanded background checks before purchasing a gun would save lives. These positions put all of us at risk due to public policies based on denial of the facts. Since my space here is limited to 500 words, I have included a link below to a blog I created with the facts including hyper-links to sources for each topic in a point by point rebuttal to “Old Greg.” Point 1: “Old Greg” denies that the Bush-era tax cuts drive the deficit. Fact: “The goal of reining in long-term deficits and debt would be much easier to achieve if it were not for the policies set in motion during the Bush years. Just two policies dating from the Bush Administration – tax cuts and the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan account for almost half of the $17 trillion in debt that will be owed by 2019 under current policies.” Sources: Center on Budget and Policy Priorities and CBO Report Liberal position: We all know that the Bush-era tax cuts were not just applied to
394 Wards Corner Road Loveland, Ohio 45140 phone: 248-8600 email: email@example.com web site: www.communitypress.com
the rich. Those tax cuts applied to the middle class as well, but the liberals’ position was made clear throughout the last presidential campaign. The push was to repeal the tax cuts for those couples making over $250,000, while keeping the cuts in place for the middle class during this time of recovery. The liberal solution to the deficit problem is one of Dottie balance beMiller tween spendCOMMUNITY PRESS ing cuts and GUEST COLUMNIST increased taxes. Point 2: Old Greg’s second point claims that the rich are the job creators. Fact: “There is not conclusive evidence, however, to substantiate a clear relationship between the 65year steady reduction in the top tax rates and economic growth. Analysis of such data suggests the reduction in the top tax rates have had little association with saving, investment, or productivity growth. “However, the top tax rate reductions appear to be associated with the increasing concentration of income at the top of the income distribution. (In other words the rich get richer.) “The share of income accruing to the top 0.1 percent of U.S. families increased from 4.2 percent in 1945 to 12.3 percent by 2007 before falling to 9.2 percent due to the 2007-2009 recession. “ SOURCE CRS Report for Congress Sept. 14, 2012 To continue reading the rest of my point-by-point rebuttal and see the supporting sources visit http:// liberallady584.blogspot.com/ Dottie Miller lives in Union Township.
Community Journal Editor Eric Spangler firstname.lastname@example.org, 576-8251 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 2013
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
Milford’s Knepp releases 7th book
SEM Haven hosted more than 40 cars and cycles for its annual show. This event is especially popular with residents who could be heard reminiscing about cars they drove in their younger years. There was food, raffles and prizes and free entry for the vehicles. The awards were hand-tooled wood “tires.”
Ron Collier won Best in Show with his 1939 Ford convertible.THANKS TO BARB WOLF
Luana Andrews won Best Bike with her 2013 Harley Davidson Softail Slim. THANKS TO BARB WOLF
Amy Taylor won the People's Choice award with her 1964 Chevrolet Impala. THANKS TO BARB WOLF
Gary Knepp, of Milford, has just released his seventh book, entitled “Forgotten Warriors Stories from the Korean War.” The book focuses upon the experiences of men who served in Korea. “Most Americans know very little about the Korean War, and yet it was a pivotal event of the 20th century,” Knepp said. “Four million people, including 36,000 Americans, were killed in just 37 months. Americans stood a better chance of becoming a casualty in Korea than in Vietnam or even World War II. “Our men fought under very challenging circumstances - temperatures soaring to 100 degrees in the summer and plunging to 50 degrees below zero in the Knepp winter,” he added. Chapter introductions frame the highlights of the war and the vignettes of 39 veterans give the book a personal touch. The coverage of American POWs is especially poignant. “The American POW experience was hellish. According to one scholar 60 percent of American prisoners died within that first year. “They were murdered, tortured, starved, and routinely subjected to communist indoctrination,” Knepp said. The stories of three local POWs are told in the book. “Most Americans believe that Vietnam or Afghanistan are our longest wars, but actually Korea is. We signed an armistice ceasing hostilities in 1953, and so we are still technically at war. “Nearly 700 Americans have been killed in Korea since 1953 and we currently have 28,500 troops there,” he explained. The major incidents of that period and the histories of nine men who served since 1953 are covered. “Remarkably,” Knepp said, “none of these men see themselves as heroes. The heroes, they say, are those who didn’t come home.” Forgotten Warriors may be bought from Little Miami Books or from the author at 732-3415. Knepp is available to speak to civic organizations about the book.
27 graduate from UC Clermont’s Police Academy The UC Clermont College Police Academy celebrated the graduation of 27 students who have spent the last five months in the Ohio Peace Officer Basic Training Course offered through the Clermont College Criminal Justice Technology Program. The ceremony took place in the Krueger Auditorium on the Batavia campus in August. Clermont County Sheriff A.J. “Tim” Rodenberg gave the keynote address to the graduates. Sheriff Rodenberg is an
instructor in both the Criminal Justice Program and the Police Academy, and also serves as a charter member of the Clermont College Criminal Justice Advisory Board, which guides and makes recommendations on curricular issues at the college. “We are very proud of the fact that we are one of only two colleges in Ohio who have folded the Basic Police Academy into our academic curriculum. Our graduates finish their time here with both their associate
degree in criminal justice and their Ohio Peace Officer Training Certificate. This makes them marketable in a tough market and valuable to our consumers – the local law enforcement community,” said Associate Professor Ed Bridgeman, head of the Criminal Justice Technology Program. For more information about the Police Academy, please contact David Gregory, Program Director, Office of Safety Services and Police Academy at 558-7408.
Sheriff A.J. Tim Rodenberg, left, with graduates John Daniel, Jake Dold, Rachel Taylor, Brandon Clark, Jeffrey Van Pelt, Jesse Kidder, Ethan Simmons and James Lovett. THANKS TO MAE HANNAN
B2 • CJN-MMA • OCTOBER 2, 2013
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, OCT. 3 Civic Community Forum on Aging, 6-7:30 p.m., Union Township Civic Center, 4350 Aicholtz Road, Public forum to gather input from community regarding needs of seniors. Free. Presented by Clermont Senior Services. 947-7333. Union Township.
Nature Stargazing, 7-9 p.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Long Branch Farm and Trails, 6926 Gaynor Road, View night sky through telescopes. Free. 831-1711. Goshen Township.
Paired Wine Tasting, 6-9 p.m., Winedog Fine Wines & Fine Art, 451A Ohio Pike, Six wines served with gourmet appetizers that pair well with each. Music and artwork on display in gallery. $19.75. Reservations required. 888-288-0668; www.winedog.com. Union Township.
Clermont Pets Alive Pet Adoptions, 4-8 p.m., PetSmart Eastgate, 650 Eastgate South Drive, Cats and dogs available for adoption. www.ClermontPetsAlive.org. Free. Presented by Clermont Pets Alive. 279-2276; www.clermontpetsalive.org. Eastgate.
Jazzercise, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Trinity United Methodist Church Milford, 5767 Wolfpen-Pleasant Hill Road, Fusion of jazz dance, resistance training, Pilates, yoga and kickboxing. $38 per month. Presented by Jazzercise Milford. 476-7522; www.jazzercise.com. Milford. SilverSneakers, 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. 947-7344. Union Township. SilverSneakers Yoga 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. 478-6783. Union Township. Senior Yoga, 12:30-1:15 p.m., Miami Township Civic Center, 6101 Meijer Drive, Series of seated and standing yoga poses. Chair support offered to safely perform variety of postures designed to increase flexibility, balance and range of movement. Call for price. 478-6783. Miami Township. SilverSneakers, 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. SilverSneakers, 1:30-2:15 p.m., O’Bannon Terrace, 6716 Ohio 132, 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. Goshen.
Alzheimer’s Support Group, 1:30-2:30 p.m., New England Club, 8135 Beechmont Ave., Caregivers learn techniques to respond to challenging behaviors such as aggression, agitation, repetition and more. Free. Presented by Superior Care Plus. 231-1060; www.superiorcareplus.com. Anderson Township.
Literary - Book Clubs Thursday Afternoon Book Club, 1:30-2:30 p.m., MilfordMiami Township Branch Library, 1099 Ohio 131, Titles available in regular and large print for checkout at library. Free. 2480700. Milford.
Recreation Jeep and Truck Night, 6-9 p.m., Quaker Steak & Lube, 590 Chamber Drive, Parking lot. For trucks, Jeeps or off-road vehicles. Free. 831-5823; www.quakersteakandlube.com. Milford.
FRIDAY, OCT. 4 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. $5.50 and up. Presented by Ladies Auxiliary Dennis Johnson VFW Post 6562. 5752102. Milford.
Exercise Classes Jazzercise, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Trinity United Methodist Church Milford, $38 per month. 4767522; www.jazzercise.com. Milford. SilverSneakers Yoga Stretch, 9-10:15 a.m., Union Township Civic Center, Call for pricing. 478-6783. Union Township. SilverSneakers Flex, 10:30-11:45 a.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.
Union Township Civic Center, Call for pricing. 947-7344. Union Township. SilverSneakers Yoga Stretch, 9:15-10 a.m., Union Township Civic Center, Call for pricing. 478-6783. Union Township. SilverSneakers, 10:30-11:15 a.m., Crossings of Amelia, Call for pricing. 478-6783. Amelia. SilverSneakers Flex, 2-2:45 p.m., Bethel Woods Elderly Complex, 610 Easter Road, Move your whole body through complete series of seated and standing yoga poses. Chair support offered to safely perform variety of seated and standing postures designed to increase flexibility, balance and range of movement. Call for pricing. Presented by SilverSneakers Flex. 478-783. Bethel.
SilverSneakers, 1:30-2:15 p.m., O’Bannon Terrace, Call for pricing. 478-6783. Goshen.
SATURDAY, OCT. 5 Art Exhibits Images of the Past: Visions of Today, 1-4 p.m., Greater Loveland Historical Society Museum, 201 Riverside Drive, Juried art exhibition inspired by images of Nancy Ford Cones. 683-5692; www.lovelandmuseum.org. Loveland.
Clubs & Organizations Clermont County Genealogical Society Meeting, 1 p.m. Program: Genealogical Treasures in Probate Records., Doris Wood Branch Library, 180 S. Third St., Free, visitors welcome. Presented by Clermont County Genealogical Society. 723-3423; http:// www.rootsweb.com/~ohclecgs/. Batavia. TOPS: Take Off Pounds Sensibly, 9:30-11 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; www.tops.org. Amelia.
Education Real Estate Investment Seminar, 10 a.m.-noon, Park 50 Technecenter Building 400, 400 Techne Center Drive, First Agency Group, Suite 216. Learn how to invest in real estate. Speakers include seasoned professionals from real estate Industry, banking industry and title and legal industry. Free. Registration required by Oct. 3. Presented by First Agency Group. 831-3744. Milford.
Exercise Classes Jazzercise, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Trinity United Methodist Church Milford, $38 per month. 4767522; www.jazzercise.com. Milford. Mat Yoga, 9-10:10 a.m., Yoga with Sharon Studio 1, 267 Mount Holly Road, Focus on core strength, flexibility, breathing and relaxation. $6 drop-in or 10 classes for $50. Presented by Yoga with Sharon. 237-4574. Amelia.
Farmers Market Batavia Farmers Market, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Batavia Farmers Market, Main and Depot streets, Homegrown produce for sale. Free admission. Presented by Batavia Community Development Assoc. 876-2418. Batavia.
Festivals Old West Festival, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Old West Festival, 1449 Greenbush Cobb Road, Relive days of Wild West in unique entertainment experience. Re-enactments, trick shooting and roping, demonstrations, rides, food and music. Free parking. Rain or shine. $12, $6 ages 6-12; free ages 5 and under. 866-937-8337; www.oldwestfestival.com. Williamsburg. St Tim’s Fall Fest, 2-10 p.m., St. Timothy’s Episcopal Church, 8101 Beechmont Ave., Music, beer garden, tethered hot air balloon rides, games for all ages, bounce houses for kids, food vendors and silent auction. Free. 4744445. Anderson Township.
Music - Oldies Elvis, 7-8 p.m., Great Scott Diner, 106 E. Main St., Each week, Jo-El
Literary - Book Clubs The Constant Readers Book Discussion, 6 p.m., Union Township Branch Library, 4450 Glen Este-Withamsville Road, Copies of selection available at library. Ages 18 and up. Free. 528-1744. Union Township.
Join Chief Naturalist Bill Creasey for a walk in the woods 9-11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 5, at the Cincinnati Nature Center at Long Branch Farm and Trails, 6926 Gaynor Road in Goshen Township. The free walk is for adults, ages 18 and older. For more information, call 831-1711.FILE PHOTO.
ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to email@example.com 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 www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. or Jason Griffin take stage as Elvis. Free. Through Jan. 4. 943-4637; greatscottdiner.com. Amelia.
kicks, jabs, hooks and uppercuts to improve overall agility and power. $5. Through March 2. 652-0286. Union Township.
A Walk in the Woods, 9-11 a.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Long Branch Farm and Trails, 6926 Gaynor Road, Join Chief Naturalist Bill Creasey to look at seasonal natural history ranging from fall flowers, fungi and birds, to tree ID, insects and spiders. Ages 18 and up. Free. 831-1711. Goshen Township.
Old West Festival, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Old West Festival, $12, $6 ages 6-12; free ages 5 and under. 866-937-8337; www.oldwestfestival.com. Williamsburg.
Pets Pet Adoptions, 1-4 p.m., Peppermint Pig, 8255 Beechmont Ave., Cats and dogs available for adoption. 474-0005; www.peppermintpig.org. Anderson Township. Clermont Pets Alive Pet Adoptions, 1-5 p.m., PetSmart, 245 River’s Edge, Cats and dogs available for adoption. Free. Presented by Clermont Pets Alive. 279-2276; www.clermontpetsalive.org. Milford. Clermont Pets Alive Pet Adoptions, 1-5 p.m., Petco - Milford, 1087 Ohio 28, Cats and dogs available for adoption. Free. Presented by Clermont Pets Alive. 279-2276; www.clermontpetsalive.org. Milford.
Runs / Walks Wellness Walk of Clermont County, 9 a.m., Union Township Veterans Memorial Park, GlenEste Withamsville Road, Registration starts 9 a.m. Includes car wash, bake sale, face painting and split-the-pot. Benefits National Alliance on Mental Illness of Clermont County. $25 goodie bag or $100 goodie bag and T-shirt. Registration required. Presented by National Alliance on Mental Illness Clermont County. 752-1741; www.nami-cc.org. Union Township. 5K Walk for Breast Cancer, 9:30 a.m., American Legion Post 450, 450 Victor Stier Drive, Check in begins 8:30 a.m. Benefits Team Fight 4 the Girls. Advance: $15, $10 ages 12 and under, free ages 5 and under. Presented by Team Fight 4 The Girls. www.milfordfight4thegirls.com. Milford.
Historic Sites Miller-Leuser Log House, 1-4 p.m., Miller-Leuser Log House, 6550 Clough Pike, Tour of 1796 historic log house furnished with 18th and 19th century antiques, the barn, outhouse and corn crib. The oldest log cabin in Hamilton County remaining on its original site. Members of the Historical Society will be on hand to show you around and answer any questions. Appointments available. Closed November-May. Free. Presented by Anderson Township Historical Society. Through Oct. 20. 231-2114; andersontownshiphistoricalsociety.org. Anderson Township.
Nature Outdoor Social, 1-3 p.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Treat and search for signs of fall. Members free; non-members pay daily admission. 831-1711; www.cincynature.org. Union Township.
Pets Clermont Pets Alive Pet Adoptions, 1-5 p.m., PetSmart, Free. 279-2276; www.clermontpetsalive.org. Milfrod.
Recreation Car Cruise In, 4-8 p.m., Quaker Steak & Lube, 590 Chamber Drive, For old, restored, high performance or car with a story. Free. 831-5823; www.quakersteakandlube.com. Milford.
MONDAY, OCT. 7 Business Meetings
SUNDAY, OCT. 6
Clermont County Public Library Board of Trustees Meeting, 6 p.m., Union Township Branch Library, 4450 Glen Este-Withamsville Road, Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 732-9138. Union Township.
Images of the Past: Visions of Today, 1-4 p.m., Greater Loveland Historical Society Museum, 683-5692; www.lovelandmuseum.org. Loveland.
Jazzercise, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Trinity United Methodist Church Milford, $38 per month. 4767522; www.jazzercise.com. Milford. Zumba with KC, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Bethel Community Center, 135 N. Union St., Zumba fitness and Zumba Gold classes. $5. Presented by Kimberley “KC” Coniglio. 240-5180; www.zumbawithkc.com. Bethel. SilverSneakers, 9:15-10 a.m.,
Exercise Classes Cardio Kick Boxing, 7-8 p.m., ATA Taekwondo of Cincinnati, 4240 Mt Carmel Tabasco Road, Non-contact workout including cardio and strength training in energizing environment, using
Literary - Libraries River City Writer’s Group, 6-7:30 p.m., New Richmond Branch Library, 103 River Valley Blvd., Participants freely share their writing endeavors, generate ideas, hone their craft and network with fellow writers in area. Free. 553-0570. New Richmond.
Music - Cabaret Sinatra Night, 5:30-8:30 p.m., Tong’s Thai Restaurant, 1055 Main St., With Matt Snow, “The Cincinnati Sinatra.” Doors open 4:30 p.m. Free. 248-2999. Milford.
Music - Classical Encore! Linton Chamber Music Series, 7:30-10 p.m., Congregation Beth Adam, 10001 Loveland-Madeira Road, The Kalichstein-Laredo-Robinson Trio joined by wind and string principals of Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra. Piano Quintets by Beethoven and Dvorak along with Piano Trio written for the KLR Trio. $30, $10 students. Presented by Linton Music. 381-6868; www.lintonmusic.org. Loveland.
Recreation Street Customs Night Cruise In, 6-9 p.m., Quaker Steak & Lube, 590 Chamber Drive, Parking lot. For imports, custom vehicles, rat rods, cruisers, high performance, Corvettes or Mustangs. 831-5823; www.quakersteakandlube.com. Milford.
TUESDAY, OCT. 8 Exercise Classes Chair Yoga, 9-10:10 a.m., Yoga with Sharon Studio 1, 267 Mount Holly Road, Yoga that begins and ends in chair. Standing poses when applicable. Focus on core strength, flexibility, breathing and relaxation. $6 drop-in or $50 for 10 classes. Presented by Yoga with Sharon. 237-4574. Amelia. SilverSneakers Flex, 9:30-10:13 a.m., Summerside Woods, Call for pricing. 478-6783. Summerside. SilverSneakers, 11-11:45 a.m., O’Bannon Terrace, Call for pricing. 478-6783. Goshen.
Farmers Market Loveland Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Loveland Station, W. Loveland Avenue, E. Broadway and Second streets, Parking lot. Featuring 32 vendors from area offering vegetables, fruits, meat, eggs, bread, pizza, pastries, cookies, syrup, lavender products, soaps, lotions, gourmet frozen pops, gelato, herbs, alpaca products, hummus, honey, coffee, olive oil and cheese. Free. Presented by Loveland Farmers Market. 683-0150; www.lovelandfm.com. Loveland.
Literary - Crafts Second Tuesday Book Discussion Group, 2-3 p.m., Williamsburg Branch Library, 594 Main St., Free. 724-1070. Williamsburg.
Senior Citizens Medicare Updates, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Union Township Civic Center, 4350 Aicholtz Road, Community update on Medicare. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Clermont Senior Services. 536-4021. Union Township.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 9 Art & Craft Classes Knitting, Crochet and Needlecraft Class, 7-8 p.m., Milford Heights Church of Christ, 1646 Ohio 28, Basic handwork techniques and fresh ideas in knitting, crochet and other handicrafts along with short devotional time. Free. 575-1874. Milford.
Dining Events WAVE Free Community Dinner, 6 p.m., Milford First United Methodist Church, 541 Main St., Part of Wednesdays Are Very Extraordinary event. No church service attached, no reservations needed. All welcome. Familyfriendly meals. Free; donations accepted. 831-5500; www.milfordfirstumc.org. Milford.
Exercise Classes Jazzercise, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Trinity United Methodist Church Milford, $38 per month. 4767522; www.jazzercise.com. Milford. Zumba with KC, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Bethel Community Center, $5. 240-5180; www.zumbawithkc.com. Bethel. Cardio Kick Boxing, 6:30-7:30 p.m., ATA Taekwondo of Cincinnati, $5. 652-0286. Union Township.
Literary - Book Clubs Check It Out Book Club, 1:303:30 p.m., Goshen Branch Library, 6678 Ohio 132, Books available for checkout. Free. 722-1221. Goshen.
Mom’s Clubs Mothers of Preschoolers, 9:30-11:30 a.m., Faith Church, 5910 Price Road, Share homemade food while listening to speaker or learning new craft. Childcare provided with registration. Ages 18 and up. 8313770. Milford.
Music - Acoustic Kevin Fox, 7-10 p.m., Mama Vita’s, 6405 Branch Hill Guinea Pike, Free. 324-7643. Loveland.
Nature Astronomy Club, 7-8:30 p.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, With naturalist Sheila Riley. For ages 12 and up. Members free; non-members pay daily admission. 831-1711. Union Township. Camera Club, 7-8:30 p.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Amateur and professional photographers learn and share knowledge. Ages 18 and up. Members free; non-members pay daily admission. 831-1711. Union Township.
THURSDAY, OCT. 10 Civic Candidate Forum, 7 p.m., Legendary Run Golf Course, 915 E. Legendary Run Drive, Legendary Run Community Association sponsors forum for three declared candidates. Invited and scheduled to attend: Bonnie Batchler, Alan Freeman and Bob Pautke introduce themselves and answer questions submitted both in advance and during forum. Presented by Pierce Township. Pierce Township.
Exercise Classes Jazzercise, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Trinity United Methodist Church Milford, $38 per month. 4767522; www.jazzercise.com. Milford. SilverSneakers, 9-9:45 a.m., Union Township Civic Center, Call for pricing. 947-7344. Union Township. SilverSneakers Yoga Stretch, 9-9:45 a.m., Union Township Civic Center, Call for pricing. 478-6783. Union Township. Senior Yoga, 12:30-1:15 p.m., Miami Township Civic Center, Call for price. 478-6783. Miami Township. SilverSneakers, 10:30-11:15 a.m., Crossings of Amelia, Call for pricing. 478-6783. Amelia. SilverSneakers, 1:30-2:15 p.m., O’Bannon Terrace, Call for pricing. 478-6783. Goshen.
Health / Wellness Mercy Health Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Eastgate Family Medicine, 4421 Eastgate Blvd., Suite 300, Fifteen-minute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Reservations required. 686-3310; www.e-mercy.com. Union Township.
OCTOBER 2, 2013 • CJN-MMA • B3
Rita shares potato salad, stuffed pepper recipes
Oktoberfest German potato salad
This is as close as I can get to the recipe of my German mother-inlaw, Clara. Easy and really good. I used red potatoes for this recipe. If you use baking potatoes, which contain more starch, they will soak up more of the dressing. 8 slices bacon (I used thick sliced), cut into little pieces then sauteed (save
week at room temperature. To serve, cut peppers in quarters.
Readers want to know
drippings) 1 heaping cup chopped onion 1-2 ribs celery, chopped (if they’re real long, use one, more can be added if you like) 2 tablespoons flour 2 ⁄3 cup cider vinegar or to taste 1 cup water 1 ⁄3 cup sugar or to taste Salt and pepper About 8 cups sliced cooked potatoes (cook, then slice into 1⁄4-inch pieces)
Cook onion and celery in about 4 tablespoons bacon drippings until tender, but don’t let onion brown. Celery may still be crisp. Sprinkle flour over and blend. Mixture may be a bit lumpy. Add vinegar and water and cook, stirring until bubbly and slightly thick. Stir in sugar, cook about
5 minutes or so. Stir in potatoes and bacon, heat through, stirring to coat potatoes. Season. Serve warm or room temperature. May be made a couple days ahead.
Slaw stuffed peppers
For the Eastern Hills Journal and Price Hill Press readers who remembered buying these at local delis. This recipe is over 30 years old and is from a Farm Journal cookbook, so it should be authentic. You can cut it in half. And does anybody besides me remember calling bell peppers “mangoes?!”
⁄4 cup salt 4 oz. pimentos, diced 51⁄4 cups sugar 6 cups water 6 cups cider vinegar 11⁄2 teaspoons whole cloves 5 sticks cinnamon 11⁄2 tablespoons whole allspice 11⁄2 teaspoons salt 1
Slice tops off peppers and remove seeds. Soak overnight in solution of 4 quarts water and 1⁄4 cup salt. Drain. Combine cabbage and 1⁄4 cup salt and let stand overnight. Drain well. Mix pimentos and cabbage. Fill peppers. Tie tops on with thread. Put in 8-quart
12 whole green bell peppers 4 quarts water 1 ⁄4 cup salt 2 medium heads cabbage, finely shredded
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Fluffy meringue: “If a little bit of egg yolk gets into my whites when I make meringue, and if I remove it, will the whites still whip up?” This is a tricky one. If there’s just a teeny bit of yolk and you can get it all out, the whites seem to beat up fine. But I would only do that if I had no other eggs. And it may not work in all recipes. Egg whites must be completely fat-free to whip properly. And the bowl you whip them in should be, too. When in doubt, wipe out the bowl with a bit of vinegar to remove any traces of fat, rinse and dry. You’ll get better volume with room temperature whites.
Rita’s recipe for German potato salad is based on that of her mother-in-law.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD
We were in Pennsylvania this past weekend for the Mother Earth News Fair, where I was a presenter. My topic was Bible herbs and foods for vibrant health and longevity, and it was a well received presentation with lots of interaction with the participants. I had several Rita different Heikenfeld kinds of RITA’S KITCHEN onions on hand to talk about since onions are mentioned in the Book of Numbers and one of the most healthful veggies. One lady mentioned that onions planted next to cabbage make good garden companions, keeping both healthy. Then another person spoke up about potatoes. “Plant them next to corn and they’ll both do great,” he said. Strangely enough, that’s how we planted our onions this year, not having a clue they were good for each other. Maybe that’s why the onions we dug up for this German potato salad were so tasty. And next year we’ll plant the potatoes next to the corn.
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B4 • CJN-MMA • OCTOBER 2, 2013
DEATHS Marlene Brown Marlene Light Brown, 58, Stonelick Township, died Sept. 19. She was a member of Owensville Methodist Church. Survived by husband Edmond Brown; son John Brown; mother Arelta Light; siblings Alta Mae Murphy, Joan (Gordon) Schricten, Linda (Allen) McKinley, Daniel Light, Micki (Dan) Daly, Ruth Ann (Rick) Hobson, Barb (Brian) Kattine; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by father Milton Light. Services were Sept. 23 at E.C. Nurre Funeral Home.
Judith Canipe Judith Brooks Canipe, 82, died Sept. 18. Survived by children Jerry (Hazel), Stanley (Rebecca), Rodney (Glenda), Michael, Jeffrey (Kimberly) Blevins, Belinda (Bruce) Haddix; siblings Okey Hare Jr., Don Brooks, Jean Payne, Sue Morris; 17 grand-
ASSEMBLIES OF GOD
509 Roney Lane Cincinnati Ohio 45244 T: 513.528.3200 E: email@example.com
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 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
children; 28 great-grandchildren; one great-greatgrandchild; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in Canipe death by husbands Paul Canipe, Jessie Blevins, parents Okey Hare Sr., Julie Brooks, brother Jack Brooks. Services were Sept. 24 at Tufts Schildmeyer Family Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263 or American Diabetes Association, 4555 Lake Forest Drive, Suite 396, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
Lee Flinchpaugh Lee Wesley Flinchpaugh, Milford, died Sept. 20. Survived by wife Donna Flinchpaugh; daughters Jennifer Flinchpaugh, Becky (David) Grilliot; grandson Nathan Grilliot; brother Kent Flinchpaugh.
ABOUT OBITUARIES Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge. Call 248-8600 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 242-4000 for pricing details. Services were Sept. 24 at T.P. White & Sons Funeral Home.
Larry Hawks Lawrence M. Hawks, 69, Milford, died Sept. 2. He worked in claims in the insurance industry. He was an Army veteran. Survived by siblings Dennis (Karen) Hawks, Melinda Hines. Preceded in death by parents Kenneth, Ruth Hawks, brotherin-law Mark Hines. Services were Sept. 28 at Heyl Funeral Home. Memorials to a charity of the donor’s choice.
Margaret Isaacs Margaret Ann Isaacs, 73, Miami Township, died Sept. 9.
CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY
CALVARY ALLIANCE CHURCH
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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
CHURCH OF CHRIST GLEN ESTE CHURCH OF CHRIST 937 Old State Route 74 (Behind Meijer) 513-753-8223 www.gecc.net
Sunday Worship: 8:30 & 10:30am Bible Study: 9:30am & 6:00pm Youth Groups: 6:00pm (except summer)
Come Experience The Presence of the Lord In Our Services
SOUTHERN BAPTIST CLOUGH PIKE BAPTIST CHURCH
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MONUMENTS BAPTIST CHURCH
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 www.monumentsbaptist.org Growing in Faith Early Learning Center NOW ENROLLING 513-427-4271 www.monumentsbaptist.org/ growinginfaith
Contemporary and Traditional live Worship Music and Multimedia
EPISCOPAL THE CHURCH OF THE GOOD SAMARITAN
BAPTIST BATAVIA BAPTIST TEMPLE
770 South Riverside, Batavia OH 45103 Raymond D. Jones, Pastor 732-2739
Sunday School 10am; Morning Worship 11am; Sunday Evening Service 6pm; Wednesday Eve. Prayer Service & Bible Study, 7:00pm
Reaching the Heart of Clermont County
25 Amelia Olive Branch Rd.
Sunday 10:30am ... Holy Eucharist 10:30am...Sunday School (Lil’ Samaritans) Handicap Accessible 513-753-4115 www.GoodSamaritanEpiscopal.org
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF FELICITY 212 Prather Rd. Felicity, OH Pastor: Chad Blevins 876-2565
Sunday School Sunday Worship Sunday Eve. Childrens Mission Sunday Eve. Adult Discipleship Sunday Eve. Worship Wed. Eve. Adult Bible Study
9:45am 10:45am 6:00pm 6:00pm 7:00pm 7:00pm
LINDALE BAPTIST CHURCH 3052 ST. RT. 132 AMELIA, OH 45102 797-4189
EVANGELICAL FREE 5910 Price Road, Milford 831-3770 www.faithchurch.net
Services 9:15 am & 10:45 am Nursery provided at all services
Take I-275 to exit 57 toward Milford, Right on McClelland, Right on Price, church soon on Right
Sunday School..............................9:30am Sunday Morning Worship............10:30am Sunday Evening Worship...............6:30pm Wednesday Prayer Service ...........7:00pm
ROMAN CATHOLIC Saint Mary Church,Bethel 3398 Ohio SR 125 Phone 734-4041
LUTHERAN All Saints Lutheran Church 445 Craig Road Mt. Carmel, Ohio 45244 513-528-0412 Services Saturday at 5 p.m. Sunday at 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m.
Pastor James Dinkel 513-528-9142
Rev. Michael Leshney, Pastor Saturday Mass – 5:00 PM Sunday Mass – 10:30 AM www.stmaryparishfamily.org
Saint Peter Church
Saturday Mass - 5:00 PM Sunday Masses – 8:30 & 11:00 www.stpeternewrichmond.org
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1192 Bethel-New Richmond Rd New Richmond, Ohio 45157 Phone 553-3267 Rev. Michael Leshney, Pastor
Summer Worship Hours Saturday: 5:00pm Sunday: 9:00am and 10:30am ...+"#"$,/(-0+#0*
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)
Sunday Morning 10:00AM
GOSHEN CHURCH OF GOD
Real People...In a Real Church... Worshipping a Real God! 1675 Hillstation Road, Goshen, Ohio 45122 722-1699 www.goshenchurchofgod.org 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
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CHURCH OF GOD
Theresa Marie Jennings, 49, Goshen, died Sept. 19. Survived by siblings Sharon, Judy, Michael, Lisa Jennings, Linda (John) Roberts, Mary Frances Garrett, Karen (Greg) Prince, Robin (Joe) Gilliam; many
“Encircling People with God’s Love”
Contemporary Worship Practical Message Classes for Children & Teens Nursery Care
Trinity United Methodist
1025 CLOUGH PIKE
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
She was a sales clerk for McAlpin’s and Dillard’s. She was born in Scotland. Survived by children Pam (Josh) Young, Steve Isaacs; grandchildren Katie, Alan Isaacs; sisters Cathie Walker, Maureen Nunn. Preceded in death by husband Harold Isaacs. Services were Sept. 13 at Evans Funeral Home. Memorials to the American Cancer Society.
Sunday Night Live 6:00PM Exciting classes for all ages! We have many other groups that meet on a regular basis 4050 Tollgate Rd, Williamsburg, OH 513-724-3341 www.cmcchurch.com Mark Otten, Pastor
TRADITIONAL WORSHIP Sunday 8:30 & 11 am CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP Sunday 9:30 & 11 am & 1st Saturday of the Month 6 pm Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.
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 www.LCchurch.tv Life Change TV Program Every Sunday Cincinnati Fox19 @ 11am
7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 • www.andersonhillsumc.org
BETHEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 402 W. Plane St. Bethel, Ohio 513-734-7201 www.bumcinfo.org Blended Worship 8:00 & 10:45 am Contemporary Worship 9:30 am Sunday School 9:30 & 10:45 am Nursery Care for Age 3 & under Full Program for Children, Youth, Music, Small Groups & more Handicapped Accessible Bill Bowdle -Sr. Pastor Steve Fultz - Assoc. Pastor; J. D. Young - Youth Director Janet Bowdle - Children’s Director
Troy P. Ervin, Pastor 4359 E. Bauman Lane | Batavia, OH 45103 513-735-2555 www.LCchurch.tv
A New Life - A New Prospective A New Song Pastor: Michael Fite info: 753-3159 3868 McMan Rd., Withamsville, OH 45245 (behind the Water Works car wash) Sunday Worship. 10:00am www.newsongohio.com
PRESBYTERIAN (USA) LOVELAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
A Loving, Praying, Caring Church Join us for Sunday Services
2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301
Sunday School .........9:15 - 10:00am Fellowship ...............10:00 - 10:30am Worship Service .....10:30 - 11:30am
Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 11:00 AM with
360 Robin Av (off Oak St) Loveland OH
www.LPCUSA.org • LPCUSA@fuse.net
GOSHEN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 6710 Goshen Rd, Goshen Across from Goshen High School 513-722-2541 www.goshenmethodist.org Sunday School 9:30am Worship 10:30am Blended Worship Traditional and Contemporary Youth Fellowship 6:00pm Nursery Available
Childrens Church & Nursery PASTOR MARIE SMITH
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 199 Gay Street Williamsburg, Ohio 45176 Phone: 513-724-7985 Sunday School: 9:30A.M.
Worship:10:30A.M.(SupervisedNursery) PRESCHOOL: Tues, Weds, Thurs
aunts, uncles, nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by parents Robert J.A., Mary Jennings, brother Robert Jennings M. Jennings. Services are 1 p.m. Friday, Oct. 18, at the Graceland Memorial Gardens Chapel. Arrangements by Tufts Schildmeyer Family Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263.
Donald Johnson Donald D. Johnson, 85, Milford, died Sept. 7. He was an ironworker for CHC Fabricating Company. He was a member of St. Andrew Catholic Church. Survived by children Crystal (Aaron) Hollon, Donald (Ginger) Johnson; grandchildren, Sydney, Sophia Hunt, Addyson Hollon, Dustin Brewer, Jacob, Joshua Johnson. Preceded in death by wife Lucia Ballanchino Johnson, parents Harvey, Lona Cox Johnson, sisters Trula, Gladys, Margaret, Vilas, Lorraine. Services were Sept. 10 at St. Andrew. Arrangements by Evans Funeral Home. Memorials to the St. Andrew Building Fund.
The Rev. William Kennedy The Rev. William M. Kennedy, 73, died Sept. 19. He was ordained a priest May 29, 1971. His assignments included serving as pastor at St. Andrew, St. Teresa of Avila, St. Ann (Williamsburg), St. Kennedy Ann (Groesbeck) and Assumption parishes. Survived by brothers Harry, Tom; nieces and nephews Maura, Caitlin, Padraic, Eamon; godmother Sister Agatha Fitzgerald, OSU. Most Reverend Dennis M. Schnurr, Archbishop of Cincinnati, celebrated the funeral Mass Sept. 24 at St. Mary Church. Memorials to the St. Vincent de Paul Society or American Diabetes Association.
Daniel Lawson Daniel L. Lawson, 73, Goshen, died Sept. 18.
Survived by wife Sandra Lawson; children Lee Ann Schaefer, William, Brenda Lawson; siblings Bill (Chris), Dennis Lawson (Frankie) Lawson, Bonnie (Charles) Vandergrift, Judy (Herschel) Arnett; brother-in-law Jim Noonan; 15 grandchildren; 30 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by daughter Jane Lawson, grandson Michael Schaefer, parents William, Lucy Lawson, sisters Faith Kinman, Janet Noonan. Services were Sept. 24 at Goshen Cemetery. Arrangements by Tufts Schildmeyer Family Funeral Home. Memorials to: Clermont County Humane Society, 4025 Filager Road, Batavia, OH 45103.
Frances Saad Frances Ruthmary Saad, 59, died Sept. 11. She was a tutor in the Whiz Kids program. Survived by children Ruthmary PittmanRichards, Frances Saad Joseph Pittman; siblings Teresa Robinson, Laura, David Pittman; grandchildren Madeline, Michael Richards. Services were Sept. 20 at Crossroads Community Church. Arrangements by Craver-Riggs Funeral Home.
Mary K. Ward Mary Katherine Miller Ward, 87, Milford, died Sept. 19. She was a hair dresser at Eric's Beauty Shop. She was active in her church and the Milford Historical Society. Survived by daughter Opal (Fred) Ward; grandchildren Pamela Ward Waddell, Michael (Amber) Ward; sisters Vida King, Alma Somma; four great grandchildren; one great-greatgrandson; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by daughter Oneida Stevenson, parents Cleo Miller, Dutch, Mamie Buckner. Services were Sept. 27 at the Milford American Legion. Arrangements by Evans Funeral Home.
RELIGION Loveland United Methodist Church
At 9 a.m. Sundays, the church offers Classic Tradition, a traditional worship experience where people can connect to God through a Bible-based message, times of prayer and choral music. The church is at 10975 S. Lebanon Road, Loveland; 6831738;www.loveland umc.org.
Milford First United Methodist Church
WAVE Free Community Dinners are 6 p.m. Wednesdays through May 14, No church service is attached, no reservations are needed and all are welcome to these family-friendly meals. The meals are free; donations are accepted. Call 831-5500, or visit the church website for more information The church is at 541 Main St., Milford; 831-5500;www.milford firstumc.org.
Pleasant Hill Baptist Church
Are you struggling with the grief of losing a loved one or close friend? If you’re looking for a grief recovery support group consider the 13-week “Grief Share” DVD series being offered by Pleasant Hill Baptist Church of Milford. Sessions will be offered from 6-7:30 p.m.,
each Sunday evening, beginning Sept. 8. Call Ron and Margaret Edwards at 602-4124 or the church office at 831-7598 for details. The church is at 1170 Ohio 131, Milford; 831-7598; www.pleasanthillbc.com.
Redemption Baptist Church
The church’s first fall festival is scheduled from 7-9 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 12, at the church. Festivities include hot dogs, a bonfire, hayrides, inflatables and more. All are invited. The church is at 10208 Cozaddale-Murdock Road, Goshen.
Trinity United Methodist Church
Nearly 12 million people watched the TV mini-series called “The Bible” last spring. Now, get ready for a 5-week follow-up series from the same producers of this epic television show. The church will be studying “The Bible 30-Day Experience” from Sept. 29 through Oct. 27. Weekly Sunday services are: Traditional at 8:15 and 11 a.m. with contemporary worship (and children’s Sunday school) at 9:30 a.m. Trinity at 5767 Wolfpen-Pleasant Hill Road, Milford; 831-0262; www.trinitymilford.org.
ABOUT RELIGION Religion news is published at no charge on a spaceavailable basis. Items must be to our office no later than 4 p.m. Wednesday, for possible consideration in the following edition. » E-mail announcements to firstname.lastname@example.org, with “Religion” in the subject line. » Fax to 248-1938. Call 248-8600. » Mail to: Community Press, Attention: Andrea Reeves, Religion news, 394 Wards Corner Road, Suite 170, Loveland, Ohio 45140.
OCTOBER 2, 2013 • CJN-MMA • B5
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People from the Starfire organization were invited by the Golden Spurs 4-H club to attend a horse clinic. The participants were taught how to brush a horse and how to lead a horse through a small showmanship pattern.PROVIDED
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BUILDING PERMITS Residential Randall Spaulding, Loveland, HVAC, 6074 Deerfield Road, Goshen Township. Dwayne McCall, Milford, alter, 1894 Parker Road, Goshen Township. Gina Judd, Goshen, HVAC, 2949 Rontina Blvd., Goshen Township. Schumacher Homes, Canton, new, 7119 Thompson, Goshen Township, $210,000; new, 2646 Freedom Trail, Jackson Township, $250,000. George Anderson, Goshen, pole barn, 1990 Woodville, Goshen Township.
Decks & More, Maineville, addition, 6218 Whileaway, Miami Township, $20,000. Recker & Boerger, Cincinnati, HVAC. 5648 Betty Lane, Miami Township. National Heat & Air, Cincinnati, HVAC, 10 Commons Drive, Miami Township. True Heating & Cooling, Cincinnati, HVAC, 331 Whispering Pines, Miami Township; HVAC, 1732 Cottontail. Miller Heat & Air, Loveland, HVAC, 5717 Cromley, Miami Township. Fischer Single Family Homes, Erlanger, KY, new, 5540 Falling
Wood, Miami Township, $115,071. Potterhill Homes, Milford, new, 1367 Mills of Miami Blvd., Miami Township, $140,000. Thomas Hammergren, Loveland, new, 2191 Baas Road, Stonelick Township, $498,000. Charles Behler, Goshen, HVAC. 6580 Shiloh Road, Wayne Township.
Commercial ER Plumbing Co., Batavia, alterStonelick Township Fire Dept., Stonelick Williams Corner Road, Stonelick Township.
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ANDERSON 7495 State Rd., Suite 300, Cincinnati, OH 45255
MILFORD 5718 Signal Hill Ct., Milford, OH 45150
B6 • CJN-MMA • OCTOBER 2, 2013
Milford man featured on a new Web series A Milford man is featured in the first episode of a Walmart.com web series, which has 20 entrepreneurs compete against each other for an opportunity to have their product sold on Walmart shelves. Vincent Rush, 50, shares his invention, Lynxsafe, a driving monitor that allows parents to follow their teenager's vehicle in realtime on the first episode of the reality series "Get on The Shelf." Thousands of business owners and inventors from around the country entered Walmart’s product contest. Each week, four different finalists will showcase their product in an effort to gain public votes. “Get on the Shelf cel-
ebrates the resilient and tenacious spirit of American entrepreneurs, many of whom have been working hard for a big break like this,” said Kelly Thompson, senior vice president of merchandising for Walmart.com. “The web series creates more exposure for finalists to share their inspiring stories, which makes for captivating reality TV that’s also interactive since American consumers can vote for the next great product at Walmart.com.” The five weekly shows, which go live on Tuesdays now through Oct. 22, feature a group of finalists under the same theme. The show can be viewed at getontheshelf. walmart.com.
Honey bees took over the porch Howdy Folks, A week ago at 3 a.m. I was up and went to the kitchen door and let Chessy in; she likes to be in the house when it’s cold. She likes to curl up by Ruth Ann's legs and sleep. She doesn't like to come in the house when it is warm outside. Chessy the other day came in and laid on my lap for a long time. She has her own disposition when she wants to cuddle she will, but when she doesn't want to forget it! Wednesday after the cardiac rehab we went to the Batavia Township Park for the P.E.R.I. picnic and meeting. There was a speaker from O.P.E.R.S. ( Ohio Public Employee's Retirement System). This lady was from Westerville. That is a long drive for her from
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her office and where she lives. She answered lots of questions for the folks at the George picnic. The Rooks report on OLE FISHERMAN the secretary Lois was good, the entire group keeps her in their prayers and all are hopeful she will get better so she can attend the meetings. Last week I took honey out of the bee hives. I had six frames that I put in a plastic tub and set them in the basement and did not spin them out. On Thursday morning we spun the honey out and put the frames back in the tub. It was dribbling rain; I don't like to work with the honey bees when it is raining. I set the tub on the porch but didn't put the lid on. Then we went to the Grange Hall to meet with the furnace repair man. When we got home about two hours later the porch was full of honey bees; it looked like a full hive. When we left there were a few bees in the tub so someone told the other bees about the free honey. I put my honey bee coat and gloves on and took the tub in a wheel barrow and went and put the frames back in the hives. They are making honey so they should have enough honey to live all winter. We got seven pints this last time.
We have a couple to sell along with black raspberry plants. We picked some green beans in a bed we built along the garage, it is 8 feet long. While we were over at Grants Farm last Friday we got some onion sets. They are just about gone for the year. The bags were hanging in the barn some were dried up. We got enough to set a bed that is eight feet long and 2 1/2 feet wide. We should have some green onions yet this fall along with some more green beans. The ones we picked will make a good meal for us. It is amazing how much you can raise in a small space. I want to build another bed along side of the lumber shed. The counter in the kitchen looks good. Ruth Ann hasn't taken the jars to the basement yet. There are canned green beans, honey, peach jelly and relish; that looks good enough to eat and that we will do! While Ruth Ann and I were setting the bed of onions Ruth Ann had a chair to set in. When she got up to get more sets Chessy took over her chair. This cat is something else, we love her. Friday evening we went to some folks at Nicholsville for a picnic. There was a good crowd with lots of good food like country folks make. Thanks Gary and Diane. Ruth Ann and I went to a family reunion Sunday afternoon at the Nause home on Burdsal Road. I grew up with
several of the Nause family in Newtonsville. Ruth Ann went to school with some of them too. We thank Jerry and his lovely wife Sandy for the invitation. They sure have a beautiful farm and home. Jerry is very involved in the O.V.A.M. and does a lot of work on the grounds especially the sawmill. The Faith Tabernacle Church on Bauer Road out of Owensville will have a church yard sale, Oct. 4 and 5. All the proceeds from this will go toward the Christmas for Kids. It costs $50 to supply each child with Christmas gifts. They have helped more than 150 in the past two years. They will also have a singing coming up sometime in October. Watch for that too. The Old Bethel M.E. Church Homecoming will be Sunday, Oct. 6, at 2 p.m. Come and hear some good music by the Kinner Express and John Hale and enjoy reminiscing with friends. Remember the Pumpkin Run at the Clermont County Fairgrounds, sponsored by the Northeastern Lions Club held Oct. 4-6. Start your week by going to the house of worship of your choice and praise the Good Lord. God Bless All. More Later. George Rooks is a retired park ranger. Rooks served for 28 years with the last five as manager of East Fork State Park.
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OCTOBER 2, 2013 • CJN-MMA • B7
POLICE REPORTS Sarah Klipstine, 36, 1659 Ohio 28, theft. Juvenile, 17, theft, underage consumption.
Incidents/investigations Burglary At 6392 Barre Road, Sept. 8. Criminal damage At 6821 Cozaddale, Sept. 9. At 2367 Gibbs Road, Sept. 13. Disorder At 1895 Parker Road, Sept. 12. At 1785 Ohio 28, Sept. 10. Dispute At 1719 Aundel Court, Sept. 7. At 6694 Shiloh Road, Sept. 9. At 101 Heather St., Sept. 10. At 1785 Ohio 28 No. 7, Sept. 13. At 1303 Country Lake, Sept. 14. At 125 Julie Lane, Sept. 14. Domestic violence At Ohio 28, Sept. 12. At Redman, Sept. 14. Identity fraud At 604 Redman, Sept. 10. Menacing At 156 Gateway, Sept. 10. Theft At 10 Gateway, Sept. 6. At 1785 Ohio 28 No. 82, Sept. 7. At 1873 Ohio 28, Sept. 8. At 5750 Deerfield Road, Sept. 13. At 6468 Manila Road, Sept. 14.
MIAMI TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Jack Wessel, 34, 6252 Shagbark, disorderly conduct, Sept. 8. Joshua R. Jaeger, 23, 621 Ibold Road, corrupting another with drugs, public indecency, furnishing alcohol to minor, marijuana possession, paraphernalia, Sept. 7. Juvenile, 16, public indecency, underage consumption, obstructing official business, marijuana possession, paraphernalia, Sept. 7. Juvenile, 14, criminal mischief, Sept. 6. Juvenile, 16, domestic violence, underage consumption, Sept. 11. Bryan E. Foster, 29, 502 Water St., drug instrument, paraphernalia, Sept. 13. Jennifer N. Mitchell, 30, 5703 Mellie Ave., drug possession, Sept. 13. Jennifer L. Culver, 30, 5759 Elmcris Drive, illegal advertisement on public roadway, Sept. 9. Juvenile, 17, marijuana possession, Sept. 13. Betty Potts, 70, 902 Carpenter, barking dog, Sept. 15. Edward Patterson, 39, 1802 Arrowhead Trail, obstructing official business, Sept. 14. Three Juveniles, 14, drug abuse, Sept. 13. Three Juveniles, 15, drug abuse, Sept. 13. Bryan A. Renz, 18, 5936 Woodspoint Drive, drug paraphernalia, Sept. 13.
Incidents/investigations Assault Male was assaulted, result of road rage at 1100 block of Ohio 28, Sept. 6. Breaking and entering Money taken from Monroe Tires and Brakes; $100 at Ohio 28, Sept. 14. Burglary Leaf blower, etc. taken; $210 at
1572 Hunt Club, Sept. 15. Criminal damage Port-o-let, etc. damaged at Oasis Golf Club at Loveland Miamiville Road, Sept. 7. Wiring cut in vehicle at 760 Wards Corner, Sept. 8. Criminal mischief Clock damaged at Milford High at 1 Eagles Way, Sept. 5. Shrubs have been pruned with no authorization at 5827 Happy Hollow, Sept. 13. Criminal trespass Trespassing on property at 610 Dundee Drive, Sept. 9. Disorderly conduct At 6106 Donna Jay, Sept. 8. Domestic violence At Ohio 28, Sept. 11. At Valley View, Sept. 11. Fraud Male stated ID used with no authorization at 1715 Cottontail, Sept. 10. Misuse of credit card Female stated card used with no authorization at 932 Paxton Lake Cove, Sept. 9. Female stated card used with no authorization at 5845 Irish Dude, Sept. 9. Theft Chair taken off patio at 1137 S. Timber Creek, Sept. 14. 2008 Ford and Kindle tablet taken; $10,400 at 731 Evergreen, Sept. 8. Gas grill taken at 330 Beech Road, Sept. 8. Items taken from many vehicles at 763, 764, 773, 767 Price Knoll, and several other locations, Sept. 8. Leaf blower taken; $150 at 6080 Chamblee, Sept. 8. I-pod taken from classroom at Milford High at 1 Eagles Way, Sept. 10. Tool box taken from outside Design Rite; $500 at Meijer Drive, Sept. 10. Wallet taken from vehicle at 1479 Corbin Drive, Sept. 11. I-pod, etc. taken from vehicle at Milford High School at 1 Eagles Way, Sept. 13. Wallet, etc. taken from three vehicles at 1186 Deblin Drive, Sept. 14. Kindle tablet taken from purse at 1166 Deblin Drive, Sept. 16. Utility trailer taken at Crowell Co.; $999 at Ford Circle, Sept. 16. Vandalism Ignition damaged on heavy equipment at Live Oaks at Buckwheat Road, Sept. 16.
MILFORD Arrests/citations Teresa Strong, 47, 2264 Woodville Pike, contempt of court, Sept. 16. India York, 36, 2116 Oakbrook, contempt of court, Sept. 16. Amy M. Wells, 23, 1806 Parker Road, contempt of court, Sept. 16. Kyle D. Dabney, 20, 6805 Bunkerwood, theft, Sept. 16. Daniel A. Young Jr., 26, 4471 Eastwood, contempt of court, Sept. 18. Tiwana Beaman, 39, 946 Harrogate Court, warrant, Sept. 18. Samantha D. Naylor, 36, 2051 Oakbrook, domestic violence, Sept. 18. Juvenile, 14, domestic violence, Sept. 18. Chelsea L. Dean, 21, 18 Johnny Appleseed, contempt of court,
The Community Journal North/Milford-Miami Advertiser publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department, call: » Miami Township, Chief Steven Bailey, 248-3721 » Goshen Township, Chief Ray Snyder, 722-3200 » Milford, Chief Jamey Mills, 248-5084 » Clermont County Sheriff’s Office, Sheriff A.J. “Tim” Rodenberg, 732-7500 Sept. 18. Donald L. Luther, 61, 6534 Cedar Ridge, disorderly conduct, Sept. 19. Brandon J. Browning, 24, 231 W. Main, contempt of court, Sept. 19. James Banks III, 21, 1110 Heatherstone Way, driving under influence, drug abuse, Sept. 20. Michael Norris, 22, 4535 Linten Ave., recited, Sept. 20. Cole D. Felix, 21, 531 Dot Ave., contempt of court, Sept. 20. Nicholas M. Cook, 27, 5852 Monassas Run, receiving stolen property, Sept. 21. Tyler A. Gustin, 24, 5852 Monassas Run, receiving stolen property, Sept. 21. Nicole S. Peugh, 21, 957 Riverside Drive, contempt of court, Sept. 22. Steven J. Menkhaus, 34, 1507 Royal Oak Court, drug paraphernalia, Sept. 22. Amanda Braden, 26, 810 Clough Pike, warrant, Sept. 23.
Incidents/investigations Breaking and entering Money taken from Gayle’s Vintage Shop at 106 Main St., Sept. 22. Burglary Attempt made to enter residence at 904 Mohawk No. 2, Sept. 21. Criminal damage Unlisted property damaged at CVS at Lila Avenue, Sept. 16. Criminal mischief Vehicle scratched at 6 Robbie Ridge No. 5, Sept. 19. Domestic dispute At Dot Street, Sept. 17. Domestic violence At Oakbrook Place, Sept. 18. Theft Merchandise taken from Walmart at 201 Chamber Drive, Sept. 16. Reported at LTD Landscaping at 313 Water St., Sept. 17. Purse taken from vehicle at 526 Cooper Ave., Sept. 21. Money taken from cash register at St. Vincent De Paul’s at 813 Main St., Sept. 22.
CLERMONT COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE Arrests/citations Timothy Allen McRoberts, 41, 328 St. Andrews Drive, Cincinnati, rape - victim < 13 nonforcible, sexual battery - parent or guardian, Sept. 19. Brenda Ashcraft, 44, 822 Dorgene Lane, Cincinnati, passing bad checks, Sept. 16. John Wesley Casey, 30, 422 Union St., Felicity, burglary, safecracking, Sept. 20. Krista R. Joseph, 24, 510 Lytle Ave., Erlanger, theft, Sept. 19. John George Evans, 19, 1166
Incidents/investigations Aggravated menacing At 72 Shady Lane, Amelia, Sept. 16. Assault At 2780 Lindale Mount Holly Road, Amelia, Sept. 18. At 4700 Filager Road, Batavia, Sept. 16. At 600 Stonelick Woods Circle, Batavia, Sept. 17. Breaking and entering At 1192 U.S. Route 52, New Richmond, Sept. 16. At 2307 Ohio 222, New Richmond, Sept. 17. At 235 Mulberry St., Felicity, Sept. 16. At 3421 Clover Road, Bethel, Sept. 17. At 5073 Ohio 222, Batavia, Sept. 16. At 6596 Ohio 133, Pleasant Plain, Sept. 16. Burglary At 1159 East Saltair Bluff, Bethel, Sept. 18. At 72 Lucy Creek Apt. 2, Amelia, Sept. 18. At 1217 Riebel Ridge Road, New Richmond, Sept. 18. At 1936 Antioch Road, Hamersville, Aug. 15. At 2167 Elklick Road, Batavia, Aug. 13. At 2741 Saltair Maple Road, Bethel, Aug. 15. At 6003 Marathon Edenton Road, Williamsburg, Aug. 13. At 6124 Marathon Edenton Road, Goshen, Aug. 13. Complicity At 3000 Hospital Drive, Batavia, Aug. 29. Criminal damaging/endangering At 1560 Bethel New Richmond Road, Lot 73, New Richmond, Sept. 18. At 2650 Ohio 132, New Richmond, Sept. 18. At 3000 Hospital Drive, Batavia, Aug. 29. At 400 University Lane, Batavia, Sept. 19.
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McCormick Elementary 2003-2013
Camp Friedlander, 581 Ibold Road, Loveland Register at: https://sites.google.com/site/mccormickpto5k/
We’d like to extend a special thank you to our event sponsors… Lehr’s Market, Rinaldi Orthodontics, Jeff Wyler Automotive Family, Dreamworld Printing, Take Home Tano, Camp Friedlander, Living with Motion Chiropractic, Mio’s Miami Twp, OnebyOne4Change. com (a Shaklee company), Shooter’s Sports Grill, Target River’s Edge, Walgreen’s Miami Twp
At 5997 Hunt Road, Goshen, Sept. 17. At 6003 Marathon Edenton Road, Williamsburg, Aug. 13. At 72 Shady Lane, Amelia, Sept. 16. At 867 Cann Road, Moscow, Sept. 16. Criminal simulation - forging, altering, or counterfeiting liquor labels At 2199 Winemiller Lane, Batavia, Sept. 18. Criminal trespass At 100 University Lane, Batavia, Sept. 17. At 1188 Riebel Ridge Road, New Richmond, Sept. 18. At 1210 Riebel Ridge Road, New Richmond, Sept. 18. At 1250 Riebel Ridge Road, New Richmond, Sept. 18. At 2650 Ohio 132, New Richmond, Sept. 18. At 3002 Kinnett Road, Bethel, Sept. 16. Domestic violence At Ohio 131, Goshen, Sept. 16. At Park Road, Goshen, Sept. 16. Drug paraphernalia At 1815 Ohio Pike, Amelia, Sept. 18. At 1845 Ohio Pike, Amelia, Sept. 19. Failure to confine a canine At 1454 S. Altman Road, New Richmond, Sept. 16. Forgery At 2786 Ohio 132, New Richmond, Aug. 23. Fugitive from justice At 4700 Filager Road, Batavia, Sept. 19. Gross sexual imposition At 4215 East Fork Hills Drive, Batavia, Sept. 18. Having physical control of vehicle while under the influence - under the influence of alcohol, a drug of abuse, or a combination At 1717 Ohio 749, Amelia, Sept. 16. Identity fraud - obtain, possess, or use to hold out as other person At 78 Lucy Creek, Amelia, Sept. 16. Illegal manufacture of drugs or cultivation of marijuana At 1868 Ohio 131, Milford, Aug. 25.
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Deblin Drive, Milford, possession of drugs - marijuana, Sept. 22. Zachary A. Harmon, 18, 1868 Ohio 131, Milford, possession of drugs - marijuana, Sept. 22. Heather Erma Lynn Wilson, 24, Lka: 6928 Valley Lane, Cincinnati, theft, Sept. 17. Cindy Ruth McClure, 43, 716 Vine St., Felicity, criminal trespass, theft, Sept. 16. Sarah Elizabeth Spurlock, 31, 2712 Hilltop Court, New Richmond, having physical control of vehicle while under the influence - under the influence of alcohol, a drug of abuse, or a combination, Sept. 16. Amanda Lynn Lucas, 31, 38 Lucy Run No. 5, Amelia, possessing drug abuse instruments, Sept. 16. Pamela Stewart, 56, 88 Shady Lane, Amelia, aggravated menacing, criminal damaging/ endangering, Sept. 16. Juvenile, 17, Goshen, domestic violence, Sept. 16. Andrew Shane Caldwell, 25, 4479 Spruce Creek Drive, No. 10, Batavia, criminal trespass, Sept. 17. Starlina Kay Gober, 33, 538 Grand Ave., Cincinnati, fugitive from justice, Sept. 18. Berl Wayne Waits, 34, Homeless, Oh, possessing drug abuse instruments, Sept. 18. Marsha Waits, 58, 1800 Carnes Road, New Richmond, drug paraphernalia, possession of drugs - marijuana, Sept. 18. Kandra Marie Barnes, 28, 2575 Airport Road, Bethel, theft, Sept. 18.
Dylan Scott May, 20, 4467 Spruce Creek, Batavia, fugitive from justice, Sept. 19. Scott E. Marthaler, 34, 107 East Grant Ave., Georgetown, drug paraphernalia, possession of drugs - marijuana, Sept. 19.
McCormick Elementary 5k Fun Run/Walk & Fall Festival
ABOUT POLICE REPORTS
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It’s a celebration of the season with an artsy twist. The Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, known as The Barn, is hosting Artoberfest, 6-9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 5. “We wanted to center the whole thing around art, but it’s going to feel like a fall festival,” said Jan Boone, an Artoberfest Committee member and Woman’s Art Club Foundation President. “We want to celebrate a very successful year, and our favorite season at The Barn.” Fifty West Brewing Co., which is on Wooster Pike in Columbia Township, will bring nine different beers to taste, and there will be brats, soft pretzels and other Oktoberfest-style food. Artoberfest attendees also have a chance to see the former hayloft area, which has remained largely unchanged since the barn was built in the early 20th century. It has been closed to non-members for the five years The Barn has been open and mostly used as storage. “The loft is a huge space with exposed rafters and loads of charm,” Boone said. “This will be the first opportunity for the public to see what’s upstairs.” Recently completed fire code updates now allow members to bring others up to the loft, which is envisioned as a
The Artoberfest Committee, from left: Lynn Long, Tim Boone, Jan Ring, Bobby Slattery of 50 West Brewing, Jan Boone, Carol Rentschler, Karen Herkamp and Stan Bahler. Other committee members not pictured include Diana Kilfoil, Susan VanVleet , Joanne Sloneker, and Margaret Sanders. PROVIDED
place for performances, parties or art classrooms. A pumpkin-decorating contest for Artoberfest will be set up in the loft, and guests are encouraged to bring pumpkins – scary or silly – to compete for cash, gift cards and more, Boone said. Celtic band Changeling is performing that night, and there will be a chance to try Contra dancing, a communalstyle folk dance. Guests can also get a sneak peek at the Woman’s Art Club all-member show. Boone said the artists have agreed to donate 30 percent of the proceeds from art sales to The Barn during the event. “The art fills up the whole gallery and that’s where the music and activities are,” she said. Tickets to Artoberfest are $30, and all pro-
IF YOU GO » What: Artoberfest » When: 6-9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 5 » Where: The Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center in Mariemont, 6980 Cambridge Ave. Tickets are $30, and proceeds help with restoration and programming. There will be beer, wine, food, a raffle, entertainment, pumpkin decorating and more. Tickets available online or at the door. Find more information at www.womansartclub.com.
ceeds will help fund continued restoration and programming at The Barn, 6980 Cambridge Ave. Find details online at WomansArtClub.com, or call 272-3700.
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