FOOTBALL PREVIEW B1
The first glance at the 2010 football season includes Clermont Northeastern’s Zachariah Florence
Vol. 30 No. 33 © 2010 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
Your Community Press newspaper serving Goshen Township, Jackson Township, Newtonsville, Owensville, Stonelick Township, Wayne Township E-mail:email@example.com We d n e s d a y, A u g u s t 2 5 , 2 0 1 0
Miami Township police officers recovered more than $5,000 in stolen property from four people suspected of stealing from about 100 cars in Miami Township, Goshen Township and Amelia. Richard Ducolon, 19, 1298 Cross Creek Lane in Loveland and Robert Smith, 17, 320 Redbird Drive in Goshen Township, and two juveniles were arrested for the thefts, said Miami Township Police Chief Steve Bailey. FULL STORY, A2
By John Seney
The Goshen and Clermont Northeastern local school districts will receive their first ever excellent ratings when Ohio’s Department of Education report cards are released. The official report cards for the 2009-2010 year will not be released until Aug. 27. Goshen Assistant Superintendent Darrell Edwards said preliminary data indicate the district will
receive an excellent rating. “We’re very happy,” he said. The district was rated effective last year, barely missing excellent, Edwards said. “Our staff has worked very hard,” he said. Edwards said the district met 26 of the 26 indicators and had a 101.4 performance index. All of the district’s buildings were rated excellent. Edwards said Goshen High
School and Spaulding Elementary School have been rated excellent several times in the past, but this is the first time Goshen Middle School had an excellent rating. “We’re very proud of our middle school staff,” he said. CNE Superintendent Neil Leist said preliminary results indicated the district would receive its firstever excellent rating because of CNE meeting its value-added measure. The district was rated
Businesses compliant in Goshen
Under 21 and looking to score some booze? Don’t even try in Goshen Township. In a recent undercover investigation by the Goshen Township Police Department, none of the township’s businesses with liquor licenses sold alcohol to a 19-year-old volunteer. FULL STORY, A2
In the next few days your Community Press carrier will be stopping by to collect $2.50 for delivery of this month’s The Community Journal. Your carrier retains half of this amount along with any tip you give to reward good service. This month we’re featuring Marshall Cameron Marshall, who is an excellent carrier in the Goshen area. He took over a difficult route and quickly increased his customer base and also his earnings. For information about our carrier program, call Steve Barraco, 248-7110.
To place an ad, call 242-4000.
effective last year. “We’re pretty excited,” Leist said. He said CNE met 21 of 26 indicators and the performance index was 96.9. The elementary school and middle school both were rated excellent, and the high school was rated effective, Leist said. “We have a good group of administrators,” he said. “We’re happy to be rated excellent.”
Goshen Horse Thief Detectives Tracey Romar and Vicky Rhein wait for the second annual Goshen Gallop Parade to begin Aug. 14. For more photos from the parade, see page A4.
Celebrate Lytle’s birthday Aug. 29
The Williamsburg Harmony Hill Association extends an invitation to the public to attend the annual Lytle Birthday Celebration and open house from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 29, at Harmony Hill, 299 S. Third St. Harmony Hill was the homestead of Maj. Gen. William Lytle, the founder of Williamsburg and often referred to as “The Father of Clermont County.” FULL STORY, A9
Goshen, CNE rated excellent firstname.lastname@example.org
Stolen property recovered
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Police, fire departments cutting costs By Mary Dannemiller email@example.com
Goshen’s police and fire chiefs have been turning off the lights and turning down the air conditioning to save money. In recent months the two departments have tried to save money wherever possible, ranging from canceling the fire chief’s cell phone to printing fewer documents in the police department. “They’ve done an excellent job and the fact of the matter is competent department heads will not only save you money, but make you money,” Goshen Township Administrator and Police Chief Ray Snyder said. “What we’re trying to do is develop a culture among the employees where everybody from the top to the bottom is trying to watch the pennies.” Assistant Police Chief Bob Rose said police officers have been asked to save money in a variety of ways. “Officers are required to turn
their patrol car off when they are on a service call, unless the emergency lights need to be on,” he said. “We recognize that by making sure lights and engines are turned off we are saving a few cents here and there, that change adds up to dollars.” In the fire department, Chief Steve Pegram is looking for ways to cut down the nearly $32,000 utilities costs the department incurs each year. “We are getting quotes to replace the lighting in the building with high efficiency lights. Duke offers rebates for the purchase of these lights and we have received one estimate that our electrical usage could go down as much as 25 percent,” he said. “Until then, if the room isn’t occupied, turn the lights off, especially the apparatus bays.” Aside from replacing a broken air conditioning unit and keeping the apparatus bay door closed in the winter, Pegram said the department could save money if
the fire house had newer, more energy efficient windows. “We are also going to look at replacing the windows, many of which are broken and drafty,” he said. “There are rebates available for their purchase and we may have an option to have them installed for free, saving money on the upgrade and the overall energy cost.” Both departments received some revenue from a surplus vehicle auction earlier this summer and Pegram said he hopes to have another soon. “The fire and EMS department is assessing the number of vehicles in the fleet and most likely will be declaring additional units surplus by the end of the year,” he said. “We hope to have reduced the fleet by at least three vehicles reducing our cost for maintenance, repairs, maintenance and testing. Currently seven of our 12 vehicles are in service beyond their recommended service life.” By reducing the number of
vehicles used to respond to calls and limiting errands in department vehicles, the fire department dropped its fuel costs by $400 last month, the fire chief said. “All options are on the table to reduce cost, our goal is to be fiscally responsible and at the same time maintain the level of services and personnel we currently have for the future,” Pegram said. Rose invited residents with questions about police department spending to visit the police station. “It’s important that people know that we are spending their tax dollars wisely,” he said. “Like any business, we are constantly looking at how we can be more cost efficient in every aspect of our operations. If a resident ever has a question or suggestion about spending, they are welcome to come see the chief or me, we are happy to answer any questions and we welcome a good idea.” To reach Rose, call 722-3200. Pegram can be reached at 72233473.
Boys & Girls Club plans being put on hold By Mary Dannemiller firstname.lastname@example.org
Plans for a full-time Goshen chapter of the Boys & Girls Club have been put on hold after organizers weren’t able to raise enough money to get the club started. Goshen Township Police Officer James Taylor has been leading the effort to establish the club and said he fell short of his $150,000 goal. He had hoped to raise the money this summer and open the club in time for school to start, but only raised about $9,000. “Goshen really probably isn’t ready for a full-time club, so let’s take what we have and build off of it,” he said. “The plan is to take what I’ve got and start at the
ground level.” The police officer said if the donors approve, he’ll use the money to start a part-time summer program next year. “If I can get that going and then maybe once a month or a couple times a month, I get a group of kids together and do some kind of activity next summer, people will be interested,” he said. Boys & Girls Club of Clermont County Executive Director Nancy Ball said Taylor is paving the way for the township to have a full-time club some day. “I’m still very hopeful that we’ll eventually be able to start a full-time club there,” she said. “The community set a very ambitious goal in the amount of time they had.”
Ball said since Taylor was able to raise several thousand dollars, it shows there is some interest for a club in the township. “In this economic climate, the progress they made is a good thing,” she said. “We fully intend to continue working with them to make it a reality at some point in time.” Though the Boys & Girls Club offers summer camps tailored to specific community needs, Ball said next year’s program could feature anything from Passport to Manhood and Smart Girls camps for teens to educational camps designed to combat the “summer slide.” “One of the challenges schools have every year is when the new
school year starts up, most of the first quarter is spent reviewing,” she said. “Kids experience the summer slide when they’re not engaged in education activities and a bunch of things they learned throughout the school year sort of slides away.” Ball also said she hoped Taylor wasn’t discouraged. “Officer Taylor is the greatest youth advocate I think I’ve ever met,” she said. “He has done so much for the kids in Goshen and they know he cares about them. He’s a one man dynamo and he’s gotten a lot of people excited about this idea and he’s absolutely committed to making this happen.”
Community Journal North Clermont
August 25, 2010
Police recover stolen property By Mary Dannemiller email@example.com
Miami Township police officers recovered more than $5,000 in stolen property from four people suspected of stealing from about 100 cars in Miami Township, Goshen Township and Amelia. Richard Ducolon, 19, 1298 Cross Creek Lane in
Calendar ......................................B2 Classifieds.....................................C Life...............................................B1 Rita ............................................. B4 Police reports..............................B8 Schools........................................A7 Sports ..........................................B1 Viewpoints ................................A10
Loveland and Robert Smith, 17, 320 Redbird Drive in Goshen Township and two juveniles were arrested for the thefts, said Miami Township Police Chief Steve Bailey. Ducolon was charged with 10 counts of theft while Smith was charged with 11 counts of theft and two count of misuse of a credit card. Charges against the two juveniles are pending, Bailey said. “On July 29, the Miami Township Police Department executed a search warrant at 320 Redbird Drive in Goshen Township as part of an investigation into multiple car break-ins,” he said. “Additional information obtained from that
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Miami Township police officers recovered more than $5,000 in stolen property from four people suspected of stealing from about 100 cars in Miami Township, Goshen Township and Amelia. search led to additional suspects and searches at two more locations where additional stolen items were recovered.” Miami Township Detectives Greg Jenkins, Nick Colliver and Rob Bradford were able to track the suspects down after they were caught on surveillance video at a gas station and after they used stolen credit cards at the Amelia WalMart. “We had a good bit of surveillance video on them and part of their vehicle showed up in the video,” Jenkins said. “Myself and Detective Colliver looked at the video and Detective Colliver came out with the assumption it was an Nissan Altima. The vehicle was distinctive in that it was missing a right front passenger hub cap so we put out the information to surrounding agencies.” After a week without any area police officers spotting the car, Jenkins took things into his own hands and went out looking for the Nissan. “I figured these guys were local so I jumped in my car and went driving around,” he said. “Two or three hours later, I located the car in a mobile home
park and it was a match so I started doing some research on the owner and the people living at the owner’s address.” After receiving a search warrant for the home, Jenkins and his partners returned to the Woodville Gardens Mobile Home Park in Goshen, where one of the suspects confessed and named his accomplices. Police then found the stolen property, Jenkins said. When questioned, the suspects didn’t have a reason for holding on to the stolen items, Jenkins said. Now the detectives are working on returning the GPS units, cell phones, laptops and other items to their owners. “We’re just happy we’re able to return that much property to the victims and the residents,” Jenkins said. “It’s been exciting to return it and we’re happy with the results.” Both Bailey and Jenkins said residents should think twice before leaving expensive items in their cars. “The Miami Township Police Department encourages all people to remove valuables from their vehicles and to lock their vehicles when they are unattended,” Bailey said.
Goshen businesses pass alcohol compliance checks By Mary Dannemiller firstname.lastname@example.org
Under 21 and looking to score some booze? Don’t even try in Goshen Township. In a recent undercover investigation by the Goshen Township Police Department, none of the township’s businesses with liquor licenses sold alcohol to a 19year-old volunteer. “The purpose of these checks is to ensure that our businesses are not selling alcohol to minors,” said Assistant Police Chief Bob Rose. “All too often, Goshen Township officers arrest drivers under the age of 21 who have been drinking and it’s not uncommon for our officers to be dispatched to underage drinking parties.” The investigation was lead by Detective Mark Penn and Police Chief Ray Snyder said he wasn’t surprised to hear there weren’t any violations. “It’s a very minute portion of the businesses with liquor permits who on occasion sell to underage kids,” he said. “By and large all of our merchants and businesses do a very good job of checking identification and making sure they’re in compliance with the law.” If any of the clerks had sold to the underage volunteer, both the clerk and the business owner would have been penalized, Snyder said. “It’s a misdemeanor offense the clerk would be charged with and the business owner is at risk for sanctions by the Ohio Liquor Control Board,” he said.
“They can file charges against the owner of the business and in many cases, suspend the liquor licenses on the first or second offense. They’re not able to sell beer or liquor for a period of time and that really gets their revenue.” Snyder said though the stores won’t sell to minors, parents still need to make sure their children don’t have access to alcohol. “It’s all about just being a good parent and knowing where your minor child is and understanding that you’re responsible for where they are or what they’re doing,” he said. “That’s what parents are supposed to do.” Goshen Township Trustee Bob Hausermann said he was happy none of the businesses sold the to the underage volunteer. “Every parent ought to be proud of the township’s police department and thankful they can send their children to the grocery store and not have to worry about having them purchase something they’re not supposed to have,” Hausermann said. The police department also will be cracking down on impaired drivers as part of the “Over the Limit, Under Arrest” campaign Wednesday, Aug. 18, to Monday, Sept. 6, Rose said. “Drugs and alcohol continue to be the root of why many crimes occur,” he sad. “The Goshen Township Police Department is committed to aggressive drug and alcohol education and enforcement.”
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News BRIEFLY Committee to meet
MILFORD – The City Council Community Development Committee will meet at 7 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 26, in the city council chambers, 745 Center St. During the meeting, the committee will discuss and review the city’s trails, future needs for the Parks and Recreation Commission and the Old Mill Overlay Sign District. The members also will discuss any other business appropriate to come before the committee.
MIAMI TWP. – The Dennis Johnson VFW Post 6562 Ladies Auxiliary is once again having a weekly fish fry from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Fridays, at the post, 1596 Ohio 131, in Miami Township. Dinners include coleslaw and fries with either a fish sandwich, chicken fingers or shrimp. Cost starts at $6 per dinner. Carryout is available. The public is welcome. Call 575-2102.
Help with electric
CLERMONT COUNTY – Aug. 31 will be the last day for the Summer Crisis Program designed to help Clermont County residents with electric bills. The HEAP Department will continue to see applicants by appointment 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through Friday. To schedule an appointment or for more information, call the HEAP staff at 513732-2277, option 3. To qualify for the program, residents must be income eligible and have a household member with qualifying medical condition, verified by physician documentation, or who is 60 years old or older. A disconnection notice is not required. The staff also has a natural gas fuel fund this year. If a resident heats with natural gas and is above the 175-percent poverty guidelines, he or she may be eligible for help, up to $300. A disconnection notice is not required, but the resident cannot be on pipp. Call the HEAP office for more information.
BATAVIA TWP. – Join in the fun with the East Fork State Park rangers as they look at the different animals that live in the woods around William
Harsha Lake. If you’re curious about Ohio’s wildlife, how animals communicate, what their sounds mean and why some animals only come out at night then this is the program for you. The program Awesome Animals! will be offered from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday, Aug. 28, at Harsha Lake. Visitors will get to hear different animal vocalizations and make some of their own including turkey talk and coyote calling. Find out why deer “grunt” and owls “hoot.” Do spiders make sounds to communicate? Various animal mounts and pelts will be available for viewing including deer, skunk, beaver and coyote. Kid activities and door prizes will be available. All programs are offered free of charge by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. The Harsha Lake Visitor Center is on Slade Road just off Ohio 222 about five miles south of Batavia.
Patriot Day event
MILFORD – The members of the American Legion in Milford will celebrate their third annual Patriot Day from noon to 7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 11, with food, music, games, and a raffle. This event is a chance to remember Sept. 11, 2001, celebrate the American Spirit and take time to reflect on the nation’s history. There will be a Sept. 11 Commemoration Ceremony at noon. The Patriot Day activities will be held in the Victor Stier Post 450, 450 Victor Stier Drive, in the annex, Memorial Pavilion, and on the grounds. Sandwiches, desserts, jumbo hot dogs, metts, brats, hamburgers, side dishes and 16ounce draft beer will be available. Your choice for $1 each. Activities include: Quarter Auction, 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.; derby horse racing; golf chipping contest; cornhole tournaments; and water balloon toss. Also, a raffle drawing of $2,500 in cash prizes. Each ticket has 13 chances to win. There will be 10 winners of $100 each and three winners of $500 each. The drawings will start at 1 p.m. and continue each half hour until 7 p.m. There will be music by D.J. Del in the afternoon and The Band Power Train in the evening. In an effort to serve veterans, there will be a V.A. Benefit Van on site for any
veteran who wishes to sign up for benefits. The activities are open to the public.
MOSCOW – The Maple Creek Artisan Center will start its fall classes and workshops soon. For more information or to register for any of the following, call Maple Creek at 513-876-0081. The following one-day classes are available: Carving in Clay; Leaf Impressions; Watercolor. The following weekly classes are available: Beginning Pottery; Stained Glass. Maple Creek also will be hosting a blacksmithing workshop.
MILFORD – Due to construction at Milford High School, students should pick up their class schedules at Mulberry Elementary Thursday, Aug. 26, from noon to 5 p.m. and Friday, Aug. 27, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Families will need to pay the course fees and return the completed emergency medical authorization form when picking up class schedules. Schedules will list the amount of money owed for additional supplies.
4-Hers go to fair
MIAMI TWP. – In the weeks before the Clermont County Fair, the Ruff ‘N Stuff 4-Hers prepared their projects. Members worked on their projects, finished community service projects and decided on a theme for the fair booth. The club has members taking market animals such as rabbits, goats and chickens to general projects such as sewing, woodworking and robotics. A few members competed in the Fun Rabbit Show in May. And the Clermont County Dog Show earlier this month. The Ruff ‘N Stuff 4-Hers hoped to be well represented at Winners Circle July 24 in the Multi-Purpose Building. This was when awards were presented to all Clermont County 4-Hers for their general project work. Winners Circle awards are presented to the top five participants in each general project category. A number of members also participated at 4-H camp, which was a five-day long camp experience with fun for all.
By Kellie Geist email@example.com
A new short-course racing event will be part of this year’s Sunflower Revolution weekend. The Milford Sunflower Classic, sponsored by 7 Hills Racing and Bishop’s Bicycles, is a timed criterium race and will start at 6:05 p.m. Friday, Sept. 10. There will be three races – one that’s 30 minutes, one that’s 40 minutes and one that’s an hour. Race director Frank Mulich, a team member at 7 Hills Racing, said the short course is really a spectator sport. “It’s short, so the riders go by every minute or two and it’s just fun to watch. The (criterium) is a combination of race tactics like you have in motor sports and the physical effort it takes to propel yourself,” he said. “This is a passion for people and it’s a lot of fun.” The Sunflower Classic’s .8-mile route will start at Main and Mill streets. Races will then turn left on Garfield Avenue, right on High Street, left on Locust Street and left on Main Street. This portion of these streets will be closed for the race and residents have been notified. People passing through will be detoured around the route and Mill Street will be open for traffic heading east. Sponsors will be giving away $2,000 in prize money and there will be “prime” prizes awarded during the race. Race registration begins at 4 p.m. on Main Street near the Bridge Cafe and Zumba Salsa will perform Friday night to accompany the Milford Sunflower Classic. Kelly Bishop, owner of Bishop’s Bicycles and co-
The following road closures will be in place during Sunflower Weekend: • 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. Friday, Sept. 10: Main Street from Locust Street to Mill Street, Mill Street to Garfield Street, Garfield Street from Mill Street to High Street, and High Street from Garfield to Locust Street. • 8 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 10, through 1 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 11: Main Street will be closed from Locust to Mill Street. Drivers will be encouraged to use either Water Street or Mill Street. coordinator of the event, said the race is part of expanding the racing opportunities in the city – a project that started with bringing Sunflower Revolution to Milford two years ago. “We wanted to make sure we could pull of the Sunflower Revolution ride first and that was a fairly big undertaking. Then we sat down and decided that we wanted to offer the (criterium) race on Friday. If it’s successful and people come out to support it, it will be a
regular part of Sunflower weekend,” Sullivan said. He said Milford is a good location for cyclists because of it’s location and offerings. “Cycling is so strong here because of all the terrific places to ride ... Milford is really a crossroads for cyclists between the city and the country,” Sullivan said. Spectators are encouraged to bring lawn chairs to watch the area’s best cyclists compete to win one of the final big races of the summer. For more information about the Sunflower Classic, visit www.bikereg.com or check out Milford Sunflower Classic on Facebook. The Milford Sunflower Classic is the opening event for the Sunflower-themed weekend. The Sunflower Streetfest will be from noon to 8 p.m. Saturday and the Sunflower Revolution will be Sunday morning. For more information about the streetfest, visit www.downtownmilford.co m. For more about the Sunflower Revolution, check out www.sunflowerrev.org.
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Miami Township Police arrested 20 people late Thursday, July 29, and early Friday, July 30, after they found a large party with underage drinking. According to Miami Township Police Chief Steve Bailey, a patrol unit was checking on an empty building at 1213 Cottontail Drive when officers discovered a large group of teenagers partying behind the building. Several were arrested at the building, while others ran from police and were arrested on nearby Cook Road, Bailey said. Those arrested face charges ranging from open container to DUI, the police chief said. Bailey had a strong message to parents who allow their underage children to attend unsupervised parties. “Some of these arrests occurred after 2 a.m.,” Bailey said. “Why are your children out after two in the morning? Families should consider enacting their own family curfews and keep track of their children.” “There are too many
risks involved,” he said. “You might get in the car with someone who is too
Criterium race to kick off Sunflower weekend
20 arrested in Miami Twp. Community Press Staff Report
August 25, 2010
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Venus Bryant of Blanchester waits for the second annual Goshen Gallop Parade to begin Saturday, Aug. 14.
Hailee Harris of Blanchester waves to the crowd as she rides her Shetland pony Blackjack with her mom Cindy Harris in the second annual Goshen Gallop Parade Saturday, Aug. 14.
Goshen Gallop Parade a fun time
Goshen Township Zoning Inspector and Goshen Horse Thief Detective Kathie Alley walks in the second annual Goshen Gallop Parade Saturday, Aug. 14, with Natalie Corcoran and her son Aidan.
The second annual Goshen Gallop Parade might not have had as many horses as last year, but participants had just as much fun. The parade began at 11 a.m. at Marr/Cook Elementary School on Goshen Road, went north
on Goshen Road across Ohio 28 to Old Ohio 28 to Linton Road and ended at Marr/Cook Elementary. Despite the heat, several people watched the parade from Goshen High School and the Goshen Township Government Center. Town Crier Bill Knepp also was there announcing the names of the horses and riders as they crossed Ohio 28.
Susi Smith, Joan Kenney and Mandi Smith of Fayetteville came out to watch the horses despite the heat at the second annual Goshen Gallop Parade Saturday, Aug. 14.
PHOTOS BY MARY DANNEMILLER / STAFF
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The second annual Goshen Gallop Parade makes its way down Goshen Road Saturday, Aug. 14.
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Town Crier Bill Knepp gets some help from Emilee Dirr as he emcees the second annual Goshen Gallop Parade Saturday, Aug. 14.
August 25, 2010
Coldwell Banker West Shell donation helps young readers By Mary Dannemiller email@example.com
A group of Milford elementary school students has been given the chance to improve their reading this summer, thanks to a $5,000 donation by Coldwell Banker West Shell. The donation allowed the district to establish a four week-long summer camp for about 60 first- and second-grade students in need of extra help with reading, district spokesperson Meg Krsacok said. “The $5,000 donation offset the cost of the teachers, materials and facilities,” she said. “In addition, Coldwell Banker donated 100 free
Shealea Love concentrates on finding words with “ight” in them during Milford’s Eagle Explorers Camp Wednesday, Aug. 11. tickets for a field trip to the zoo at the completion of the camp.”
Milford teacher Shannon Langston talks Eagle Explorers Camp student Cooper Cline through an activity to help improve his reading skills Wednesday, Aug. 11.
Will Pond works hard to complete an assignment during Milford’s Eagle Explorers Camp Wednesday, Aug. 11.
Campers received oneon-one attention in small group settings and participated in reading and phonics activities with a larger group of children. “We are getting more and more involved with local schools because it is the right thing to do and we strive to be a good community partner,” said Joe King, president of Coldwell Banker West Shell. “We have found that
what works best is to meet with individual superintendents and find out what they are passionate about and then come back and determine how we could provide resources to support that.” Superintendent Bob Farrell said he was grateful for the donation. “It’s an exceptional donation by Coldwell Banker West Shell because we were able to target our readers who are at risk and
really need that boost in the summer time to be successful in school,” he said. The camp is especially important this year, when students have a much longer summer due to construction at Milford High School, Farrell said. “This is really going to mean a great deal for those kids, not just for this next school year, but for their whole future success in education at school,” he said.
Milford teacher Shannon Langston reads to children at the Milford Eagle Explorers Camp Wednesday, Aug. 11.
Sunflower Streetfest happens Sept. 11 Whether you’re into art, want to grab a bite to eat or like to watch street performers, historic downtown Milford will be the place for you Saturday, Sept. 11. The Sunflower Streetfest will be noon to 10 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 11, on Main Street. Most of the shops downtown will be open. Street performers and vendors can be found along Main Street. This will be the second year for the streetfest. “Last year worked out so perfectly that we wanted to do it again. I think this is the best event Milford has to offer,” said Chris Hamm, Historic Milford Association member and Sunflower chair. “To be honest, it worked out so well that this year should be very similar to last year.” Hamm said the streetfest was created for multiple reasons: The Sunflower Revolution sponsors wanted some sort of event for Saturday evening and HMA was looking for a way to “rebirth” buskerfest and bring the
bicyclists into the city’s shops. “That first year they had a great ride, but people didn’t stick around. We had thousands of people in Milford and we needed to put feet on the street,” Hamm said. This year the University of Cincinnati Foundation is not helping sponsor the streetfest, so Global Scrap Management and Lykins Oil Companies stepped forward as major event sponsors, Hamm said. HMA President and Milford Fire Chief John Cooper said the streetfest also will promote the city. “We want to really showcase what we have here in Milford and bring people together to enjoy the weekend,” he said. Sunflower Streetfest will include live music featuring headliner Lovin’ Spoonful at 8 p.m. Other acts will include Ne’er Do Well at 3 p.m., Soul Pushers at 4:30 p.m., and Ronnie Vaughn at 6 p.m. Cooper said Main Street will be closed from Locust Street to Mill Street from about 8 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 11, until 1 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 12.
The Sunday closure is to accommodate the Sunflower Revolution bike ride and walk. There also will be road closures through South Milford starting at 6 p.m. Friday, Sept. 10, for the criterium race. For more information about the Milford Sunflower
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August 25, 2010
Milford High School Marching Band instruments lie on the McCormick Elementary School blacktop while bandmembers take a quick break for a drink of water.
Olivia Duguid, front center, and other members of the Milford High School Color Guard practice at McCormick Elementary School during band camp Tuesday, Aug. 17.
Milford High School Marching Band Director Brian Brown watches the band run through the first part of its 2010 show, “Reverberations,” from his perch at the top of the observation tower.
MHS marching band prepares for fall
The Milford High School Marching Band practices at McCormick Elementary School Tuesday, Aug. 17.
Members of the Milford High School Marching Band are gearing up for football and fall competition season with their 2010 show, “Reverberations.” Both band members and color guard members are spending the last few weeks of summer at McCormick Elementary School for band camp. This is their second year of camp at McCormick while the high school is under renovation and construction. The groups practice marching, playing their instruments and tossing their flags in the air for more than eight hours a day. There are about 130 members in band, drumline, pit and color guard. – Mary Dannemiller
Senior Wyatt Underwood is a drum major along with Quinn Cartheuser for the Milford High School Marching Band 2010 show, “Reverberations.” He was conducting the band near the end of an 8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. band camp practice Aug. 20.
The drumline practices the first part of “Reverberations,” the 2010 Milford High School Marching Band show.
Lizzy Dierks, junior saxophone player.
Milford High School Color Guard member Caitlin Presley and other guard members practice during band camp Tuesday, Aug. 17.
Milford High School Marching Band member Tim Foster gets balanced during band camp Tuesday, Aug. 17.
Milford High School Marching Band members Bob Maruccio, Nick Baker, Karen Kuhn and Logan Hull practice with their tubas during band camp Tuesday, Aug. 17.
Milford High School Marching Band freshmen wait patiently to ambush the upperclassmen with water balloons at the end of an all-day band camp practice Aug. 20. The activity was planned by some of the band camp staff members who are graduates of the band program. About 1,000 water balloons were used in the skirmish.
August 25, 2010
Editor Theresa Herron | firstname.lastname@example.org | 248-7128
New Boyd E. Smith principal excited to meet students By Mary Dannemiller
While Boyd E. Smith Elementary School students are savoring the last precious days of summer, new principal Brad Lovell is waiting for school to start with eager anticipation. Lovell was hired earlier this year after former principal Jill Chin was chosen as the district’s director of elementary curriculum and instruction. “It’s always difficult to replace a principal of Dr. Chin’s caliber,” said Superintendent Bob Farrell. “Her leadership has been wonderful and has helped us to raise Boyd E. Smith to an even higher standard. Mr. Lovell is a different person who has strengths and will help us continue what Dr. Chin has started.” Before joining Milford, Lovell
worked as a third grade and kindergarten teacher in the Wyoming City School District and most recently was an assistant principal at Wilson Elementary School in the Forest Hills Local School District. “That job (at Wilson Elementary) was a fantastic job and it really gave me the foundation and the skills I needed to bring to Boyd E. Smith,” he said. “There are some great things going on here and I want to make sure we can continue them and improve on them.” Lovell said he’ll spend his first year as principal establishing relationships with students, staff members, teachers and parents. “One of my main goals this year is to get know the culture of the school and get to know the ins and outs of Boyd,” he said. “I want to learn about the academic
excellence here and how they got there.” Farrell said he doubted Lovell would have a difficult time getting to know students and parents. “I think Mr. Lovell is very student centered and that’s very important for our principals,” he said. “He puts his students first and he’s very personable with all different groups – adults, community members, teachers, parents and the kids.” One way Lovell plans to get to know the students is by joining them during their favorite part of the day – lunch time. “I like to be in the cafeteria and eat with the kids,” he said. “It’s a great way to get out there and get to know them.” Lovell also said he’ll visit classrooms and read stories to the school’s younger children, then speak to classes of older children.
“Relationships are such an important part of any school job,” he said. “There are over 530 students so it’s going to take some time to build those relationships and get to know each student and what their needs are and the cool things they have going on in their lives, but I want to get out there and meet them.” The new principal also is passionate about helping children succeed and said his interaction with the students is his favorite part of the job. “Like any educator, I enjoy seeing the growth and the smiles on their faces when they achieve something,” he said. “I also enjoy seeing them succeed as whole school community and knowing that it’s from every single student’s efforts.” The first day of school is Tuesday, Sept. 7.
New Boyd E. Smith Elementary School Principal Brad Lovell is excited for the school year to start.
CNE wraps up summer projects By John Seney
The Clermont Northeastern Local School District is wrapping up a number of summer projects in time for the opening of school Aug. 31. Superintendent Neil Leist said at the Aug. 19 school board meeting he expects all the work to be completed in time. Much of the work was the result of the school board’s decision to close the old elementary school in Owensville at the end of the 2009-2010 school year and move the students to the district’s campus on U.S. 50 in Stonelick Township. The elementary students will attend classes in the former middle school building and the middle school will move to the former Early Childhood Education Center. The high school will remain in the same building. Most of the furniture for the schools was moved in June by volunteers and district personnel. A major summer project was the repair and expansion of the parking lots. Leist said Roberts Paving was expected to finish the work by Aug. 20. In addition, the work included the addition of 150 new parking spaces next to the tennis courts.
The addition brings to 580 the total number of parking spaces at the schools, Leist said. The parking lot work includLeist ed the painting of parking space lines and traffic flow arrows. Board member Mike Freeman said he would have preferred to see the entire parking lot resurfaced rather than just patched, but the district could not afford to pay for that. The work done by Roberts Paving cost $188,270. Leist said other work being completed included the installation of new security cameras at all the schools and the addition of wiring for Wi-Fi. At the elementary school, air conditioners were installed in classrooms and a playground was added. A fence was installed between the elementary school and the lake next to the high school. Painting work also was done at the elementary school and in the high school gym. Total cost of the summer work was about $675,000, which was budgeted by the school board.
Students get off buses Aug. 20 for the first day of classes at Spaulding Elementary School in Goshen.
School begins for Goshen students Students returned to classes Friday, Aug. 20, as the 20102011 school year began for the Goshen Local School District. New principals greeted students this year at three of the district’s schools. Troy Smith took over as princi-
pal at Marr/Cook Elementary School, Teresa Rohrkemper moved to Spaulding Elementary School and Brian Bailey was named the new principal at Goshen Middle School. Nancy Spears remains principal at Goshen High School.
Kellie Nause won Reserve Champion Gilt in the County Bred, Born & Raised Market Hog Show July 29 during the Clermont County Fair. Nause first had to win her class to compete in the grand champion division. She has been very successful at showing market hogs at the fair for the past few years. Nause is a member of the CNE FFA and is the reporter for the chapter. She also holds the office of Senior Class President at Clermont Northestern High School. Nause is also a member of the Clover Cats 4-H Club.
Jonathan Beare, a second-grader, arrives for the first day of classes Aug. 20 at Marr/Cook Elementary School in Goshen.
Gavin Debrunner, left, and Bryce Lambert, right, arrive at Marr/Cook Elementary School in Goshen Aug. 20 with their mother Amber Fambry for the first day of school. Gavin is starting kindergarten and Bryce is going into second-grade.
Matthew Mullen, right, began first-grade Aug. 20 at Marr/Cook Elementary School in Goshen. He is with his father Kyle Mullen.
August 25, 2010
Silence frightens but has so much to say
“The eternal silence of these infinite spaces terrifies me.” So stated Blaise Pascal, famed philosopher, scientist, mathematician and writer about the vastness of the universe. Notice it was not the sheer size of “these infinite
spaces” that amazed him. It was their silence that terrified him. The gaping stillness of a night sky can remind us of our human solitude. For so many, noise and busyness are familiar; solitude and silence frighten us.
Theologian Nicholas Lash writes, “I have a suspicion that one reason why some scientists seem so keen to suppose that somewhere, in some vastly distant region, there must be that which we could recognize as ‘living,’ and as capa-
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ble of communic a t i n g with us … Meeting t h e m w o u l d give us company Father Lou and diminGuntzelman ish our terrifying isoPerspectives lation.” He could have a point. Our fear of silence and solitude is confirmed when we recall how even early Greeks and Romans populated the distant skies with spirits, deities and astrological animals. Horoscope readers today find solace in the belief that the stars and planets are really entities concerned about us and our fate. Why do we dislike silence so much? One reason is we fear looking at all that is within us. We’re masters at avoiding confrontation with who we really are and what’s going on in our depths. True, our advances in technology can be extremely helpful in conversing with another and transacting our businesses. But at other times technology is like the Trojan horse that delivered a hidden enemy within the camp. Technology has already given us multiple ways to avoid silence: radio, TV, computers, cell phones, internet, games, e-mails, text-messaging, etc. We can go to bed with music or TV and awake to the same. Want to avoid
The gaping stillness of a night sky can remind us of our human solitude. For so many, noise and busyness are familiar; solitude and silence frighten us.
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God. This apparently empty space of silence is actually indescribably full. Then it is that we discover that eloquent silence is not an absence, but a presence; not boring but refreshing; not stressful but serene. Author Pico Iyer describes this serenity found in silence: “Eloquent silence is that enchanted place where space is cleared, time subsides, and the horizon expands. “In silence, we often say, we can hear ourselves think; but what is truer to say is that in silence we can hear ourselves not think, and so sink below our selves into a place far deeper than mere thought allows. In silence, we might better say, we can hear someone else think.” As the heat and humidity moderate in late summer and autumn, nature calls us more insistently to come away for awhile from expressways, malls and crowds – and like the great host that she is – invites us to revel in her silence. Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@ communitypress.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
silence? There’s an app for that. An old paradoxical saying claims that the cure for loneliness is solitude. For when we have conquered solitude’s fear, we discover we are not alone. Bringing a temporary halt to our hurrying and doing permits us to tap into our conversations with ourselves within. Dr. James Hollis notes, “The chief pathology of our time is the capacity of the world to distract us from this conversation.” Psychological observations have proven that the three places we can come to know ourselves the best are marriage, psychotherapy and silence. Our first tries at bringing more silence into our lives can be agitating. We become anxious, feeling weird at doing this, and checking the time to see when our time is up so we can get on to better things. Actually, we have to go through the frightening silence to come to the eloquent silence. After working our way through the scary part of silence, we come to an inner place where the quality of the silence changes. In this more peaceful place we are mostly with our self, and with
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August 25, 2010
Save summer vegetables for autumn soups There are certain soups that transcend trendy and become real heirloom favorites. The soup recipes I’m sharing today fit those criteria. They are the ones that are my most popular. Now I know it may be too hot to make them now, but tuck these jewels away – autumn isn’t far away!
Rita’s 30-minute vegetable soup
One of my most requested recipes, this is a favorite with kids and adults. Also, throw in any stray vegetables lurking in the fridge. Ditto with extra cooked pasta or rice. And if your family doesn’t like spicy soup, use regular canned diced tomatoes. Pass plenty of cheddar or Parmesan. l pound lean ground beef: sirloin or ground round 1 generous cup chopped onion 1 teaspoon garlic 1 jar, 20-30 oz. chunky garden style pasta sauce 2 cans beef broth Water to taste (start with 1
soup can of water and go from there) 1 can, 10 oz., chopped tomatoes and chilies 1 pound or so frozen mixed vegetables, thawed if you have time Several handfuls any fresh greens (opt.) Cheddar or Parmesan for garnish Sauté meat, onion and garlic together in large stockpot. “Sauté” simply means browning the meat with the onion and garlic. Drain any fat. Now add everything else but the greens. If you have the 30 oz. jar of pasta sauce, add almost all but taste before adding the rest. Bring to a boil and let simmer for 20 minutes or until veggies are tender. Toss in greens and cook until just wilted, about a minute more.
Tony Palazzolo’s version of Frisch’s vegetable soup
“A result of over a dozen attempts, and I think it is very close to Frisch’s,” wrote Tony, an Anderson Township read-
The last time I made this, I used about a pound of frozen mixed vegetables for the peas, corn, beans and lima beans. I also omitted the fresh carrots, since carrots were included in the frozen mixed vegetables. I used quick cooking barley and brown rice, as well. 4 tablespoons vegetable oil 1 cup onion, diced 1 ⁄2 cup each diced: carrots, celery 1 ⁄2 cup each frozen vegetables: peas, corn, cut green beans, baby lima beans (can use canned baby limas) 1 can, 14.5 oz, diced tomatoes with juice 2 quarts beef broth 1 quart water 1 ⁄2 teaspoon each thyme, garlic powder 3 ⁄4 teaspoon black pepper 1 cup potato, diced 1 ⁄4 cup pearl barley 1 ⁄4 cup long grain rice Salt to taste
and barley. Bring to boil and lower to simmer partially covered for 30 to 45 minutes. Add potato, rice and barley, bring back to boil, lower to simmer, partially covered, for another 30 minutes or until potato, rice and barley are done. Add salt and pepper.
Amy Tobin’s Italian wedding soup
12 cups chicken stock 4 ounces ditalini or tubetti, or other small pasta Freshly grated Parmesan Meatballs* 1 ⁄2 pound ground veal or beef 1 ⁄2 cup plain breadcrumbs 1 ⁄2 cup freshly grated Parmesan cheese 1 ⁄4 cup grated onion 1 large egg 1 ⁄2 teaspoon salt Freshly ground pepper, to taste
4 cups escarole, cleaned and cut crosswise into 1-inch strips 11⁄2 large carrots, chopped
Combine the escarole, carrots, and stock in a large pot. Bring to a simmer and cook until the escarole is almost tender, about 30 minutes. *To make the meatballs: Combine ground meat, breadcrumbs, cheese, onion, egg,
Amy is a friend and colleague who is well known for her creative entertaining skills. This soup is so good.
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His dairy house, built in 1800, is the oldest historical structure in Clermont County and is on the National Register of Historic Sites. New exhibits of special interest will be an exhibit of medical items from the late Dr. Carl Minning and Dr. George Hines who both practiced in Williamsburg for many years. The recently constructed carriage house will feature
an exhibit of Williamsburg train memorabilia. The Olde Williamsburg Weavers will be giving demonstrations and wool will be spun on spinning wheels made by local artisan Earl Pringle. The Williamsburg Community Band will provide music from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. It is suggested that everyone bring a lawn chair . For details, call 7247824 or 724-7790.
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In a large soup pot, sauté onion, carrot, and celery until onion is soft but not browned, about 10 minutes. Add rest of ingredients except potato, rice
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Lytle birthday celebration is Aug. 29 The Williamsburg Harmony Hill Association extends an invitation to the public to attend the annual Lytle Birthday Celebration and open house from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 29, at 299 S. Third St. Harmony Hill was the homestead of Maj. Gen. William Lytle, the founder of Williamsburg and often referred to as “The Father of Clermont County.”
salt and p e p p e r. Shape into Rita tiny balls, less than 1 Heikenfeld inch in Rita’s kitchen diameter. When the escarole is almost tender, stir in the pasta and return the soup to the simmer. Drop the meatballs into the soup. Cook over low heat, stirring gently, until the meatballs and pasta are cooked, about 20 minutes. Taste for seasoning. Serve hot with cheese. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Email columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.
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Community Journal North Clermont
August 25, 2010
Tommy Zinkhen-Donohoo, second from left, recently showed his hog at the Clermont County Fair. The hog was auctioned off with the money raised going toward college tuition for Tommy. The meat was donated to the James Sauls Homeless Shelter. With Tommy are, from left, Daren Donohoo and homeless shelter officials Billie Kuntz and LeAnn Townes. Tommy is going to be a sixth-grader at Clermont Northeastern Middle School. He is a member of the Country Connections 4-H Club.
Tri-County Mall has joined Newport on the Levee and is now requiring teens to have an adult escort after 4 p.m. on weekends. Do you support the idea? Why or why not? “I think having adult supervision in the malls after a certain hour is a responsible approach to making sure that the kids are well behaved. It would reduce the crowding of areas and it also helps people feel more comfortable when they do not have to worry about crowds of teens that hang together whatever their intentions. Having said that, if the child is not respectful and is disruptive to the commercial intentions of the malls, having a parent who
CPS renewal levy will not raise taxes
The children of Clermont County need you now more than ever and I am writing to encourage Clermont voters to support the CPS renewal levy that will be on the ballot this fall. Clermont County Children’s Protective Services is dedicated to protecting children and investigates thousands of allegations of child abuse or neglect each year. Much effort is put into preserving families that are investigated by making counseling and other supportive services available so a child can safely remain at home. When this is not possible, these children are placed with caring foster families. The levy is a .8-mill renewal levy and will not raise taxes. The money does not go towards any administrative costs or salaries. Every single cent generated by the levy goes directly to services for Clermont County’s abused,
neglected and dependent children. Mark and I are in our 22nd year as foster parents. I can tell you firsthand that the children placed in Denise our home have Strimple received every conceivable supCommunity portive service to Press guest help make the columnist children in our care healthy, happy and safe. Without the levy monies, it would have been far more difficult to help these children. Levy money makes it possible for delayed and disabled children move from atypical to typical children. Many of you know me and over the years, have read my arti-
cles of support for our children. I realize that in these difficult economic times, money is tight at home, at work, at church, really just about everywhere. But I just cannot imagine a better investment of our resources than in Clermont County’s children. They are our most vulnerable citizens, and if not you, who will protect them? Mark and I are in this for the long haul and have resolved to be a voice for those who do not have one. Won’t you join Mark and me as advocates for those who have no voice? We need your help to continue. Please vote “yes” Tuesday, Nov. 2. Keep our children safe. Visit www.KeepClermontKids Safe.com for more information. Denise Strimple is a Clermont County foster parent. She lives on BethelHygiene Road in Tate Township.
Career-tech students prepared for life
CH@TROOM Last week’s question:
Editor Theresa Herron | email@example.com | 248-7128
Next questions What do you think about Kentucky Speedway getting a NASCAR Sprint Cup event for 2011? Do you plan to attend? Every week The Community Journal asks readers a questions that they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to loveland@community press.com with “chatroom” in the subject line. did not teach their child to be respectful and mind full of others will not protect people from their bad behaviors because their lack or inability to parent them in the first place is why they behave in such ways in the first place.” C.L.
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President Obama announced recently that he wants to speak at a high school commencement. He’s looking for a school that prepares students well for college and careers. He need look no further than any Ohio career center. Called joint vocational school districts, these public schools were formed in the 1960s and 1970s to offer technical programs to Ohio students in a practical and costeffective way. Groups of school districts joined these regional JVSDs; juniors and seniors could choose to complete their high schooling at the affiliated JVSD or in satellite JVSD programs at their school to receive specialized career instruction and skills. Some districts, such as Cincinnati Public Schools, developed career-technical programs within their district. For nearly four decades, Ohio students have learned dozens of careers, from animal science to health care, robotics, cosmetology, dental assisting and firefighting. In many programs graduates were certified in their career field or at least years ahead of other high school graduates entering that field. But something happened to JVSDs – by now more accurately called career centers – as we
entered the 21st century. Always closely aligned with local business, school leaders saw that even as they learned high level skills, successful Robin White students needed Community the ability and to Press guest enthusiasm keep learning. The columnist numbers of career-technical students who went directly to college skyrocketed and the percentages of college-bound graduates now rival those schools ranked high in state standards. At area career centers, 50 to 80 percent of students go directly to post-secondary education. Through dual credit options and articulation agreements, many of those students finish high school having already earned college credit. The skills needed to be successful as adults have changed as well. All high school graduates need to be technologically savvy; they need to have strong problem-solving skills, they must be able to collaborate with their co-workers, they must understand the global marketplace and they must be able to think critically. Excellent K-12 school districts understand this and outstanding
teachers incorporate these skills daily in the classroom. Careertechnical education is an ideal setting for learning these skills; students work together in a hands-on environment each day, solving the kinds of problems they’ll face in the workforce. Career-technical education provides opportunities for adults who want to change careers, too. Thousands of displaced, unemployed and underemployed workers who faced uncertain futures in recent years are now working in new careers thanks to the shortterm, high-impact programs available at area career centers. The next time you eat a fine meal in a restaurant, are cared for by a health care professional, ask someone to develop a Web site for your business, talk with your child’s teacher or fly on a commercial jetliner, chances are you’ve been served by a career center graduate. They come to us as sophomores who have a strong sense of what they want to do with their future, and they leave prepared for college, careers and life. Robin White is president and chief executive officer of the Great Oaks Career Campuses. This was also signed by Maggie Hess, superintendent Warren County Career Center, and Ken Morrison, superintendent US Grant Career Center.
Share your stories about Social Security The most important and successful domestic program in our nation’s history turned 75 Aug. 14. For three quarters of a century, Social Security has provided a financial lifeline to millions of Americans. In Ohio, about 1.9 million men, women and children receive more than $1.9 million a month in Social Security retirement, survivors and disability benefits. In Clermont County, about 28,000 people receive nearly $29,000 every month in benefits, while in Hamilton County, about 135,000 beneficiaries receive
monthly benefits of more than $132,000. To celebrate our 75th anniversary, Social Security has launched a video contest titled, “How Social Security Has Made a Difference in My Life!” Please consider creating YouTube videos that share how the program has made a difference in your life, or in the lives of family members, friends or others you know. The contest runs through Aug. 27, and we will announce the winner Sept. 10. We will feature the winning video on Social Secu-
rity’s website, YouTube, Facebook and Twitter sites, as well as in other promotional and educational efforts. For more information, please see the contest page at www.socialsecurity.gov/open/con test/, which includes our announcement video and online entry form. If video is not for you, we still want you to share your personal stories and reflections about how Social Security has touched your life. Visit www.socialsecurity.gov and click on “Social Security Celebrates 75 Years of Public Service.” Selected stories will be edited
for content and brevity and posted for everyone to read. For example: • How has the Social Security disability program helped you? • How did it feel to receive your first retirement check? • Tell us if you received survivors benefits when a loved one died. • How did a Social Security Administration employee go above and beyond to provide you with great service? Social Security remains a solid foundation for survivors, retirees and people with disabilities and their family members.
A publication of NORTH CLERMONT
Community Journal Editor . .Theresa L. Herron email@example.com . . . . . . . .248-7128
I encourage everyone to visit our website, share his or her story, and join me in Luciano wishing Social DeLeon Security a happy 75th anniversary. Community Luciano DeLeon is Press guest the manager of the columnist Social Security office in Batavia. Do you have a Social Security question? Would you like to schedule a free Social Security-related presentation for your organization or worksite? Contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
A WORLD OF DIFFERENT VOICES
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We d n e s d a y, A u g u s t 2 5 , 2 0 1 0
Eagles look for stronger league record By Adam Turer
Since joining the Fort Ancient Valley Conference Buckeye Division in 2007, the Milford High School football program has started each season strong. Finishing each season with five straight conference games has derailed the Eagles hopes for a winning season each time. To reach their goal of a winning season, the Eagles will need to play better in a league that
MILFORD HIGH SCHOOL boasts a two of the past three Division II state champions. Shane Elkin enters his first season as the Eagles’ head coach after serving as defensive coordinator under
Ethan Peloe grabs a catch in the slot. The Milford Eagles prepare to meet Hughes in week one of the upcoming season.
On the Eagles No. Name
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Bryan Kerber 11 A.J. Geisler 11 Dan Thibodeau 10 Nathan D’Orazio 12 Adam Chacksfield 12 Sean Kerber 11 Marshall Hubbard 12 Cody Reynolds 10 Alex Prall 12 Ike Daiker 11 Michael Mattix 10 Matt Halcomb 10 Logan Gittinger 12 Joseph Facciolo 10 Shawn Taylor 12 Trey Strunk 12 Chris Hoyas 11 Cy Overbeck 10 Kyle Abner 11 Nathan Termuhlen 12 Ryan Golden 12 John Koutros 11 Jack Gratsch 10 Brian Wolbers 12 Cade Williams 10 Zach Sullivan 11 Joseph Stromberger 10 Jacob Bobo 11 Zach Cook 10 Ben Hittner 11 Jake Costa 12
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Pat Fagan. Elkin made some adjustments to the defense, but inherits several skilled offensive players. The Eagles graduated three senior linebackers from the 2009 team and will shift from a 4-3 to a 4-2-5 defense this year to highlight the depth of the secondary. “Our offensive line is unproven and our linebackers are all new,” Elkin said. “Those are our two biggest voids right now.” If the offensive line can come together quickly, the Eagles should have a highpowered offense. Wide receiver Shawn Taylor, running back Nathan Termuhlen, and quarterback Frank Sullivan all return. “We bring all our skill guys back,” Elkin said. “We spent the offseason getting stronger. We hope our
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D.J. Hacker Sam Miller Tyler Voth Nick Stanton Terry Norton J.D. Taylor Bryan Drescher Ryan Kroger Nathan Rombach Mike Prather Andrew Hannah Joe Netzel Nick Sharp Blake Cox Logan Chaffin Alex Bugajski Josh Allen Alex Beurket Billy Janzen Mike Sonntag Ronak Patel Anthony Duschl Alex Hord Dan Storey Robert Overbeck Kyle Fitzgerald Ty Heinmiller Brandon Adams Brandon O’Toole Ethan Peloe Miami Jeffers Michael Bostic
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strength can open things up for our talented skill players.” Taylor leads the defense from his cornerback position. He is just as dangerous of a playmaker on defense and special teams as he is on offense. Defensive tackle Nick Sharp leads up front, while senior Adam Chacksfield will lead the inexperienced linebacker corps. The Eagles added perennial playoff teams Kings and Turpin to the non-conference schedule. Those two FAVC Cardinal Division programs will provide a big test for the Eagles prior to Buckeye Division play. The Eagles are 2-13 in Buckeye Division play since joining the conference. “To turn things around, we need to become more competitive in our conference,” Elkin said.
Milford’s Shawn Taylor stretches out for a ball that was just overthrown. One of the goals this offseason was to add depth in order to allow fewer players to start on both Elkin offense and defense. With the hardest part of the schedule coming later in the season, the Eagles want to stay healthy and fresh. “Pat did a great job establishing a work ethic and building up our numbers,” said Elkin of his predecessor. Milford has a blend of talented senior skill players and hard-working juniors eager to prove themselves at the varsity level. Elkin is
Milford game days
Aug. 27 @ Hughes Sept. 3 @ Kings Sept. 10 Amelia Sept. 17 Woodward Sept. 24 Turpin Oct. 1 @ Glen Este Oct. 8 Anderson Oct. 15 Winton Woods Oct. 22 @ Harrison Oct. 29 @ Loveland All games at 7:30 p.m. unless otherwise noted. hopeful all the hard work put in since last November will pay off beginning Aug. 27 at Hughes Center. “Our seniors and juniors really complement each other,” said Elkin. “We had a great offseason.”
Key losses stymie Warriors’ title defense By Adam Turer firstname.lastname@example.org
The Goshen Warriors return just five starters from last season’s Southern Buckeye Academic Athletic Conference champion team. After being upset in the first round of the Division III playoffs, the Warriors have spent much of the offseason battling injuries. They will need to get to full strength quickly as they break in new starters at several key positions. “We’ve been hit by the injury and illness bug,” head coach Nick Inabnitt said. “We’re still trying to figure out who we can hang our hat on.” The players and coaches have also had to overcome the loss of senior Eric Coleman, whose football play-
Goshen game days
Aug. 27 @ Ross Sept. 3 @ Little Miami Sept. 10 @ Bethel-Tate Sept. 17 @ Clermont Northeastern Sept. 24 Amelia Oct. 1 @ Western Brown Oct. 8 East Clinton Oct. 15 @ New Richmond Oct. 22 Blanchester Oct. 29 Greenville All games at 7:30 p.m.
GOSHEN HIGH SCHOOL ing days ended after he sustained a brain injury during the preseason. Coleman collapsed and was rushed to intensive care, but is expected to recover and be able to play baseball in the spring. Running backs Jamie Ashcraft and Marcus Casey return to lead the offense. Quarterback Alex Owens enters the season as a fulltime starter after sharing time at the position last year. Owens provides the Warriors with a downfield passing threat. Goshen will likely run the spread more than they have in Inabnitt’s first three seasons. Owens, Ashcraft, and Casey will have to carry the load early as the Warriors break in an entirely new starting offensive line. “Our strength will be our experience in the backfield,” Inabnitt said. Defensive linemen T.J. Settles and Austin Arnold will anchor the defense. The
On the Warriors No. Name
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Senior Jamie Ashcraft of Goshen returns for the Warriors. Warriors will have seven or eight starters on defense who lack varsity experience. Those starters will need to grow up fast if the Warriors are to repeat their recent success. “At times we look okay,
and at times it looks like we’re a bunch of first-year varsity players,” said Inabnitt. The Warriors have 17 seniors on the roster. Goshen has qualified for the playoffs two of the past
Alex Owens Jamie Ashcraft Mike Davis Nathan Durham Ryan Ashcraft Matt Taulbee Alex Edwards Thomas Fitzgerald Taylor Day Dimitri Foreman Brawn Holden Brent Steele Collin Murphy Brandon Steele Colin Radar Dillon Owens Mike Winterberger Jake Allen Travis Hines Marcus Casey Josh Jewett Brandon Owens
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three seasons, including earning the top seed in Region 12 last year. That experience should help the Warriors overcome their lack of varsity experience. Goshen opens the season with four straight road games and only gets to play four home games this season. Amelia joins the SBAAC this year and the Warriors will have to battle the Barons in addition to rivals New Richmond, Western Brown, and an improved Bethel-Tate squad. Repeating last year’s 7-0 league record will be a big challenge for the War-
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Steven Morris Brian Robertson Aarron Worley Gary Parriman Tony Byrd DavidBrown Cody Dutlinger Sam Meece Noah Elmore Andrew Faith Austin Jones Calvin Phillips Ryan Shanabrook Mike Brusman Joe Kannenberg Zane Ellis Zach Johnson Elias Luttrell Matt Cales Greg Burress Austin Arnold Austin Frambes Scott Shoopman T.J. Settles
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FB, DL FB, DE FB, MLB TE DT G, DL LT, DL LB C, DL TE, ILB C, DL OL, DL OL, DL NG OG, DL C T, DL T, DL G G DE T DT DT
riors. The Warriors will not know what kind of team they have until they can get f u l l y healthy. Inabnitt “We need more consistency, and that will come when we can play with the same group of kids with some continuity,” said Inabnitt. “We’re banged up and we’re trying to get healthy.” Goshen opens the season at Ross High School Friday, Aug. 27.
August 25, 2010
New coach hopes to bring CNE stability By Adam Turer
Clermont Northeastern High School has struggled to keep continuity in its football program. Charlie Carpenter enters his first season as head coach trying to bring some stability to the program. Carpenter is the team’s third head coach in four seasons. Originally from Loveland, Carpenter has spent most of the past 11 years coaching in the Canadian Football League. Carpenter Hired in late spring, he did not have a full offseason to work with his new squad. “We got off to a late start, but the kids have worked hard,” Carpenter said. On offense, the Rockets will try to more evenly mix the pass with the run. The offense will line up in multiple formations but will be based out of the I formation. On defense, CNE will play an eight-man front. One thing Carpenter has that most new coaches at
CLERMONT NORTHEASTERN HIGH SCHOOL
CNE game days
Aug. 27 @ Cincinnati Country Day 7 p.m. Sept. 3 @ Bethel-Tate Sept. 10 @ Batavia Sept. 17 Goshen Sept. 24 @ New Richmond Oct. 1 @ Amelia Oct. 8 Western Brown Oct. 15 Williamsburg Oct. 22 @ East Clinton Oct. 29 @ Blanchester All games at 7:30 p.m. unless otherwise noted.
On the Rockets
CNE’s roster was not ready by press deadline. CNE have not benefited from in recent years is a deep senior class. The Rockets return 16 seniors this year. “We are fortunate to have those seniors,” Carpenter said. “We will count on all of them for leadership.” The Rockets have 41 young men on the roster and all are fighting for playing time. With a new coaching staff, almost every position is open for competition in preseason play. “We will have some younger kids battling for positions,” Carpenter said. “We will see who steps up in our scrimmages.”
Zachariah Florence leads the rest of the Clermont Northeastern football team during sprints.
BRANDON SEVERN/ CONTRIBUTOR
Senior quarterback Kenny Thompson leads the offensive during a scrimmage drill. Those position battles may end up leading to added depth at certain posi-
tions. The Rockets have more skill position players than linemen and need more depth on the lines. Position battles are a welcome sight at CNE, where depth has often been a major issue in recent seasons. “I think we’re in a position with some kids battling where two or three might rotate at one position,” Carpenter said. Playing a physical conference, the Rockets will need to rely on that depth late in the season. A tough midseason stretch with games against Southern Buckeye Academic Athletic Conference favorites
Goshen, New Richmond, and Western Brown in consecutive weeks will be a big challenge for CNE. “If we can stay healthy, especially through that tough stretch, it will be a blessing,” Carpenter said. The Rockets’ seniors have been through a lot of changes in their four years with the program. They are optimistic that they can end their varsity time on a positive note. “Our kids want to win,” Carpenter said. “As coaches, we’re going out to win every game.” The Rockets open the season at Cincinnati Country Day on Aug. 27.
BRANDON SEVERN/ CONTRIBUTOR.
Tailback Aaron Wright changes hands as he finds a seam. Clermont Northeastern prepares for a rebuilding year under new coach Charlie Carpenter. The Rockets kick their season off against Cincinnati Country Day.
BRIEFLY This week at Goshen
• Goshen’s boys’ golf team placed sixth with a 420 in the East Side Golf Challenge at White Oak Golf Course, Aug. 17. On Aug. 18, the boys beat Norwood 213-214. Goshen’s Kort Dwyer and Whitney both medaled, each shooting 11 over par 47 on the front nine at the Mill.
This week at McNicholas
• The McNick boys’ golf team beat Batavia 181-201, Aug. 17. McNick’s Jake Willenbrink and Ryan Quinn both shot a 7 over par 43 on the front nine at Elks Run. The boys placed third with a 324 in the Second Annual Badin Bash Invitational at Sharon Woods, Aug. 18. McNick’s Tim Mottola medaled with a 74. • In girls tennis, McNick beat Finneytown 5-0, Aug. 18. McNick’s Breanna Hartwell beat Taylor 6-0, 6-1; M. Hartwell beat Warren 6-1, 6-0; Shepherd won by default; Kara Frey and Randolph beat Zimmerman and Smith 6-0, 61; and Scheidler and Castleman won by default.
This week at Milford
• The Milford girls’ golf team finished 14th in the Fairfield Invitational, Aug. 17. On Aug. 18, the girls beat Northwest 187-275. Milford’s Nikki Collyer shot 7 over par 42 on the back nine at Fairfield South, earning a medal.
MHS to hold golf outing
The Milford High School golf program will host the inaugural “Kassenova Klassic” in honor of retired coach Doug Kassen on Saturday, Oct. 16. Proceeds from the event benefit the Milford boys’ and girls’ golf team. The outing begins at 1:30 p.m. with a shotgun start and the entrance fee is $300 per team. Call 652-0701.
August 25, 2010
Rockets have postseason hopes in ’10 By Nick Dudukovich
Opponents of Archbishop McNicholas High School will be hard pressed to miss the guy under center for the Rockets this season. At 6 feet, 5 inches tall, and 225 pounds, quarterback Matt Staubach draws a lot of attention. He’s part of the reason many believe McNick can improve on it’s 5-5 record from last season. Staubach completed 41 of 98 passes in Klonne 2009 for 556 yards. He also rushed for 717 yards and 11 touchdowns on 154 carries. So far, the lofty expectations aren’t bothering the Anderson native. “I’m just coming out and playing like I always do,” he said. “My experience on varsity is helping me out a lot.” While McNick coach Steve Klonne is confident in his senior quarterback, he believes Staubach still has room for improvement. “Decision making is something he needs to improve on, and I think he has gotten better,” Klonne said. McNick finished with a 5-5 record in the Greater
MCNICHOLAS HIGH SCHOOL
On the Rockets No. Name
McNicholas game days
Aug. 27 Indian Hill Sept. 3 @ New Richmond Sept. 18 Fenwick Sept. 24 @ Cham. Julienne Oct. 1 Alter Oct. 7 Roger Bacon Oct. 16 Purcell Marian - 2 p.m. Oct. 22 @ Carroll Oct. 30 @ Badin All games at 7:30 p.m. unless otherwise noted.
Archbishop McNicholas High School quarterback Matt Staubach runs with the ball during a scrimmage at practice on Aug. 18.
Catholic League last season. If McNick is to better its 2009 mark, several other players will be expected to contribute. Pat Fitzgerald will attempt to resume his role as one of McNick’s leading rushers. The Williamsburg native carried the ball 110 times for 489 yards last year. Rob Rice and Ryan Haynes should also see action at the position at the v-back position (what McNick calls its running back). Depth at the position is necessary in Klonne’s system because the veteran coach has a strong run-first
SIDELINES Girls’ basketball tryout
Midwest Lady Knights (formerly Kentucky Elite) has openings for fourth-grade girls who want to play on an AAU team. The Knights will play in fall and winter leagues to get ready for AAU spring season. The team teaches girls the fundamentals to take them to the next level. The coaches have coached basketball for more than 20 years in all levels. Call Dave Brock at 859-609-7111 or 513-460-2867.
The Cincinnati Sharks baseball organization is preparing to conduct player evaluations for the multiple age groups for the 2009 season. The Sharks are recognized as a Program of Excellence and have teams in most age groups in the National and American divisions of the SWOL. Coaches are looking for a few high-skill and character players with a passion for the game for the 2010 season.
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The organization has an emphasis on developing players for long-term success. Call 623-4171 for U16, AND 2567265 for U13.
m e n t a l i t y . Fans shouldn’t expect to see an all-out aerial assault from McNick because Klonne said he expects to run the ball 80 percent of time. When Klonne does call a passing play, senior Jesse Mehring and juniors Dillon Stanfield and James Hunt will serve as receivers. Stanfield had a breakout season as a sophomore as he returned three punts for touchdowns on his way to recording almost 600 allpurpose yards. On the offensive line, Klonne will have a pair of three-year starters lining up in Amelia’s Mike Staderman and Mt. Washington’s Jack
Elite baseball tryouts
The 2011 9U Kentucky Hitmen Baseball club is looking for 2 to 3 skilled players to fill its roster for the upcoming season. E-mail email@example.com or call 640-6677 to schedule a private tryout. The team will compete in the nationally recognized Southwest Ohio League (SWOL).
RB/LB RB/DB WR/DB RB/DB RB/LB WR/DB WR/DB QB/DB RB/DB QB/LB WR/DB K QB/DE RB/DB WR/DB WR/DB K WR/DB RB/DB WR/DB OL/DL WR/DB RB/LB WR/DB RB/LB P/DL
the team.” Klonne has hopes for his roster and believes his players can take this squad to the postseason. “Our goal is to make the playoffs because we haven’t made it since 2003,” Klonne said. “We’d like to make it and have a chance to advance and see what happens... If we can win more than we lose, we’ll get that chance.” If the Rockets are to play past the regular season, Staubach could be the player who helps McNick get over the hump. “He’ll do it if he’s disci-
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Sean Nichols Peter Schmitt Justin Hollander Dan Poole Jacob Lind Nick Schweickart Jack Dooling Daniel Whitford Chris Dorson-King Ted Mayer Kyle Frankenfield Luke Eveler Logan Stultz Paul Wilson Kevin Williams Todd Gula Tommy Tenhundfeld Daniel Cole John Conard Dustin Mai Michael Staderman Pat Klatte Ed Allgeier Sean Stapp Jake Schleicher Bishop Burton Grant Pharo Michael Mink
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plined,” Klonne said. Klonne was referring to how Staubach broke out of the pocket last season on broken-down plays. “We’re hoping things go better in his decision making and his ability to throw the ball deep. If that happens we’ll be a better team,” he said. Staubach said the team will have to reduce its errors if it is to reach its goals. “We need to stick together and work on the little things and not make too many mistakes,” he said. “If we do that, we’ll be good.”
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Grades 2-12 The Milford Basketball Association is hosting in-person player registration for the 2010-11 season per the following schedule:
August 26th • 6-8pm August 28th • 10-2pm September 23rd • 6-8pm September 25th • 10-2pm Registration At Jamboree Sports 130 Cemetary Rd, Milltown Plaza (Next to LaRosa’s)
Fees for Rec team players for this year will be as follows: 1 Player $110 3 Players $275 2 Players $200 4+Players $350 CE-0000416924
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Back To School Specials
Milford Basketball Association 2010-11 Player Registration
Forms will be available at registration.
Eric’s Beauty Salon
Hair & Nails
The Southern Ohio Swarm 11U/12U youth fastpitch team is having tryouts for the 2011 team on the following dates: • 4-6 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 29 • 6-8 p.m., Tuesday, Sept. 7 • 4-6 p.m., Sunday, Sept. 12 • 6-8 p.m., Thursday, Sept. 16 Contact Charlie Evans at 6736942 or visit www.sourthernohioswarm.com.
Dooling. Dustin May, a twoyear starter, should also be a force in the trenches. On defense, Matt Norrish, Stanfield and Rice are expected to play in the secondary. Haynes will also be a two-way player and will line up at linebacker on defense. Klonne, whose record is 188-67 as a head coach, said two-position players will be used depending on the different situations. “When things get tough, two-way players will be in the game,” he said. “At different parts of field position, we will play everybody. We’re always looking for more people to add depth to
Ryan McMillan Danny Roeding Cody Kramer Rob Rice Ryan Haynes Dillon Stanfield Jesse Mehring Austin Ernst Max Harmon Brandon Oney James Hunt Patrick DiSalvio Matt Staubach Brad Rice Zach Jubak Rudy Scheildnecht Nick Hunt Joshua Jubak Brian Massa Payne Fisher Patrick McKinnis Josh Harness Kevin McHale Michael Byrne Patrick Fitzgerald Eric Ernst
$18.00 Manicure (Natural nails only. Nail art available for a fee.)
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August 25, 2010
Defense, ground game key for Moeller By Mark Chalifoux firstname.lastname@example.org
The Moeller High School football team had a strong regular season in 2009 fueled by a talented senior class, and head coach John Rodenberg said the Crusaders look to reload rather than rebuild. “We have some great size on the offensive and defensive lines. I’m pretty excited,” he said. “We have some good senior leadership, and if we continue to improve, it will be a good year.”
Joe Tull and Sam Fraley will anchor the offensive line for Moeller and that will be one of the strengths for the Crusaders. Moeller also returns running back Tucker Skove, who was one of the Crusaders’ top threats out of the backfield. Skove had 644 rushing yards and nine touchdowns in 2009. As a team, Moeller ran for 2500 yards in 2009 and will be a run-first team again in 2010. “He’s a pretty dynamic running back,” Rodenberg said of Skove. “Our line will be big and physical and we
On the Crusaders No. Name
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Cameron McCluskey Tucker Skove Max DeZarn Nick Marhionda Shaquille Jinks Spencer Iacovone Carson Scheidler Maxwell Richel Charlie Fiessinger Nick Palopoli Nick Buehler Taylor Bockrath Nick Stofko Ryan Logan Thomas Paquette Cody Engelhardt Brian Burkhart Steven Anderson Greg Leksan Davis Arnold Kyle Bobay Anthony Hall Cody Elias Joseph Bracken Kyle Walker George Lewis George Lewis James Rogan Jimmy Rodenberg Ryan Whitney Robert Campbell Collin Gorsline Wyatt Rusche Jesse Hayes Garrett Morrissey Dillon Kern Kenall Walker Nick Hensler
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Daniel Lang 12 Dylan Ruter 12 John Tanner 11 Tyler Williford 11 Gabe Stiver 11 Shane Jones 10 Dominick Denoma 12 Mitch Catino 11 Jon Hanes 12 Matthew Meyers 11 Caleb Denny 11 Andrew Blum 12 Michael Blum 12 Joseph Tull 12 Harrison Smith 11 Michael DeVita 12 Desmond Newbold 11 Michael Rojas 11 Connor Lotz 11 Trevor Schnedl 11 Alex Gall 10 Matthew Noble 10 Benjamin Fraley 11 Sam Fraley 12 Michael Means 11 Derriel Britten 11 Nick Burandt 11 Nick Edwards 11 Andrew Curtin 12 Monty Madaris 11 Brian Markgraf 11 Eric Osborn 12 Michael Zoller 12 Patrick Tosh 12 Alex Groh 11 Brandon Marsh 11 Eric Lalley 11 Dante West 11 Kevin Robinson-White11
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MOELLER HIGH SCHOOL
hope our size and strength will help carry our running game.” Moeller also returns receivers Monty Madaris and Max Richey. Richey had 478 receiving yards and three touchdowns for Moeller in 2009. The big challenge for the offense will be replacing Andrew Hendrix, now at Notre Dame. Moeller had four different players competing for the slot and Rodenberg said no one had broken away with the job yet. “We will depend on a good defense to keep the opposing scoring down and rely on our run game as well to give our new quarterback time to grow,” he said. “We have talented guys battling for the position so whoever wins it will be able to manage the offense.” Rodenberg said he thinks the defense has a chance to be “really special” this season. The defense is led by senior defensive end Jesse Hayes, who has more than 20 Division I scholarship offers. Linebacker Kendall Walker has also generated considerable interest among Division I colleges. Kevin Robinson-White, John Tanner and Dante West round out the defensive line, one that
Bombers’ strong defense to lead team
By Jake Meyer
In 2009, the St. Xavier Bombers were Greater Catholic League South division champions, boasting a 3-0 conference record, but fell short of winning a state title, losing to Elder in the second round of the playoffs. Now, just a few years removed from an undefeated 2007 state championship season, the Bombers are hoping that a wide-open Greater Catholic League will lead them to a second consecutive conference title and a trip to Canton for the title game. The Bombers, who were 9-3 overall last season, return 10 starters from last year’s team, six of whom play defense. It’s the defense, led by senior linebackers Steven Daniels and Sean Duggan, that will carry this team, according to head coach Steve Specht. “With four linebackers returning, the middle of our
St. Xavier game days
Sept. 3 Indianapolis Cathedral, Ind. Sept. 10 St. Xavier, Ky. Sept. 17 @ Trinity Sept. 24 Moeller Oct. 1 @ Elder Oct. 8 @ La Salle Oct. 16 @ St. Edward – 2 p.m. Oct. 23 St. Ignatius – 2 p.m. All games are 7:30 p.m. unless otherwise noted.
Steve Specht, center, head football coach at St. Xavier High School talks with Jack Woodall, left, and Steven Daniels right during practice. defense is strong,” Specht said. “Those guys proved last year that they can play football.” D a n i e l s Woodall and Duggan, who have both received numerous scholarship offers from schools around the country, are joined on defense by fellow linebackers Jake Rumpke, a senior, and Nathan Gerbus, a junior, as well as senior defensive back Connor Buczek. However, the offensive side of the ball has a few question marks as the Bombers must break in a new quarterback this season, replacing the graduated Luke Massa. That job falls to senior Nick Albers. Albers, a 6-foot-4 pocket
passer, served as Massa’s backup in 2009 and, according to Specht, has separated himself from his competition in practice. Albers will be helped by a strong running back in junior Conor Hundley. Hundley led the GCL in rushing yardage as a sophomore in 2009, racking up more than 1,000 yards. The top receiving threat for St. Xavier is expected to be sophomore Kevin Milligan. Milligan caught nine passes for 136 yards as a freshman and will see much increased playing time this season. The Bombers are not alone in having some uncertainties heading into the 2010 season, as every GCL team has suffered significant losses from last season, including both Elder and Moeller who must also break
Moeller game days
Aug. 29 @ Wayne – 4 p.m. Sept. 4 Hamilton Sept. 10 @ Northmont Sept. 18 Findlay – 7 p.m. Sept. 24 @ St. Xavier Oct. 1 @ Indianapolis Cathedral, Ind. Oct. 8 Elder Oct. 15 @ La Salle Oct. 23 St. Edward – 2 p.m. Oct. 29 @ Cardinal Mooney – 7 p.m. All games are 7:30 p.m. unless otherwise noted. Rodenberg called “one of the best in the state.” He predicted Shaquille Jinks will have a big year in the Walker secondary. Rodenberg pegged La Salle as the favorite for the Greater Catholic League title, but said Elder and St. Xavier will be good again, per usual. He also doesn’t buy the talk among some coaches that the GCL is down this year. “Everyone that says the GCL is down, I wish they would schedule us. It gets old having to go out of town to play teams,” he said. “I will give Colerain credit because they play all of us.” Moeller opens the season in the Skyline Chili Crosstown Showdown against Huber Heights Wayne in a game on ESPNU. Wayne is led by the No. 1rated quarterback in the class of 2011, Braxton Miller. Moeller also plays difficult games against Indianapolis Cathedral, Lakewood St.
Moeller running back Tucker Skove gets past several defenders from St. Xavier. Skove will lead the Crusaders ground attack in 2010. Edward and at Cardinal Mooney in Youngstown. Rodenberg said he feels confident the Crusaders will have another successful season because of Moeller’s depth. “This is the most depth I’ve had in my three years here,” he said. “If we lose a guy there’s another guy capable of stepping in and that’s exciting because you get banged up playing in our league. That depth is really good for our football team,” he said. Rodenberg said he also expects the team to get great leadership from its captains. The captains are Joe Tull, Jesse Hayes, Kendall Walker and Dylan Ruter. Rodenberg said the team is ready to get the season started. “We’re on ESPN for our very first game so we can’t wait,” he said. “It takes so much time to prepare for the season so we’re excited to get the season started.”
Moeller’s Max Richey catches a touchdown pass against Hamilton in 2009. Richey will be the top receiver for Moeller again in 2010.
On the Bombers No. Name
2 3 3 4 5 6 6 7 8 9 10 10 11 11 12 12 13 13 14 15 16 16 17 17 18 19 20 20 21 21 22 23 23 24 25 26 27
Jake Brodbeck Chris Gradone Seth Scherer Conor Hundley Bryson Albright David Braswell Jake Rumpke Marcus Hughes Steven Daniels Ian Rothan Sean Duggan Jack Frey Alexander Cussen Dylan Ellis Max James Nicholas Sullivan Nick Albers Thomas Klenk Ryan Kampbel Griffin Dolle Robert Doerger Alex Zuboski George Long Joe Mezher Nicholas Roemer Max Longi Timothy Mahoney Trey Sherman Sam Egbers George Thacker Kyle Millard Nicholas Barnett Daniel Braswell Christian Wojtaszek Samuel Burchenal Isaiah Waldon Spencer Stroube
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DB WR/P QB RB DE/LB RB DL DB LB/RB DB LB WR WR NG QB/WR QB QB DB WR QB WR WR WR WR DB/PK DB DB WR DB DB DB RB RB DB DB WR DB
ST. XAVIER HIGH SCHOOL
in new quarterbacks. This uncertainty has lead to a wide-open race for the GCL title, and Specht is unsure who the favorite is to win the league. “I really don’t know (how the standings will look),” Specht said. “I think there are
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Alex Caudill 11 Jalyn Sutton-Jackson 11 Sean Ahern 11 Andy Dorger 12 Garrett Gilpin 12 C.J. Hilliard 9 Connor Buczek 12 Kevin Bertelsen 11 Jacob Sander 11 Mark Williams 11 Joe Neiser 12 Kevin Reilly 11 Will Washburn 12 Brian Hawking 12 Brian Daugherty 11 Samuel Kissinger 11 Trey Kilgore 10 Max Danenhauer 12 Conor Long 11 Brian Douglas 11 Tywn Wade 11 Zachary Fleming 12 Connor McCurren 12 Braden Miller 11 Michael Bossart 11 Matt Kasson 12 Andrew Westerbeck 11 Michael Ziegler 11 Nathaniel Gerbus 11 Evan Prophit 12 Xavier French 12 Stephenson Swan 11 E.J. Parchment 11 Joseph Metz 11 Patrick Barrett 12 Lati Secker 12 Gordon Marshall 11 Alex Breen 11 William Miller 11
DB/PK DB DB DB LB WR/RB DB RB DB DB TE DB FB DB WR WR WR FB DB FB RB LB/LS LB WR FB DB DB TE LB LB NG OL DE DL DE DE/NG NG OL OL
so many unknowns, you can take all four teams, put them in a hat and draw them and that could be how the GCL standings end up.” One thing is certain for the Bombers, and that is a very, very tough schedule. St. X opens us against Our Lady of Good Counsel from Washington, D.C., who finished 11-1 last season, in a game televised nationally by ESPN. In addition to the Bombers’ GCL opponents, St. X also plays two perennial powerhouses from Louisville, Trinity and St. Xavier, as well as two of the best teams northern Ohio has to offer, in Lakewood St. Edward and Cleveland St. Ignatius.
60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 67 68 69 70 71 72 74 75 77 79 80 81 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99
Lucas Kasson Patrick Ahern Jacob Martin Joseph Payton Cecil Walker Patrick Foy J.R. Sandhas Daniel DeTellem Brandyn Cook Daniel McCuen Will Piening Matthew Blevins Jonathan Cole Steven Smith Ryan Schneiber James Stall Bradley Mercer Jack Woodall Steven Siebert Nicholas Heflin Tom Spraul Kevin Milligan Ryan Brady Kyle Hartmann Evan Ballinger Neal Eckstein Michael Allen William Thurner Hank Rumpke Nick Ruch Leland Askew Alexander Jacob Robert Dorger David Becker Albert Powell Michael McIntyre John Schulcz Andrew Elsen Jeff Kuley
11 12 11 11 12 11 12 11 11 12 11 12 11 12 12 11 11 12 12 11 12 10 12 12 11 12 11 11 11 12 12 11 11 11 12 12 11 11 11
OL OL OL OL OL DE OL DE OL DE OL OL OL OL OL OL OL OL WR WR WR WR WR WR WR WR WR TE TE DE/NG DE DB TE DE LB NG TE LB LB
“We play a brutal schedule,” Specht said. “I tell the kids that the toughest team we play is the next team on the schedule.” For Specht, the expectations for the season deal not with wins and losses, but in less tangible goals like character, teamwork and effort. Specht said his biggest challenge is teaching his players how to work hard and transcend what they think they are capable of. “High school kids need to learn what hard work is,” Specht said. “Once that’s done, it’s about teaching them to break the glass ceiling and go above and beyond where they think they can go.”
August 25, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD T H U R S D A Y, A U G . 2 6
Community School Supply Drive, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Edward Jones Investment Office, 5881 Cook Road, Accepting donations of school supplies. 248-8054. Mulberry.
HOME & GARDEN
Williamsburg Garden Club Mum Sale, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Williamsburg Mum Sales, U.S. 32 and McKeever Road, $4 for eight-inch pot or three for $11. Larger 12-inch pots available for $12. Call ahead for large orders. Benefits beautification of Williamsburg Community. Presented by Williamsburg Garden Club. 724-7824. Williamsburg.
Pick a Bouquet Club, 9 a.m.-9 p.m., Loveland Primary/Elementary School, 550 Loveland-Madeira Road, Pick 10 bouquets of up to 24 stems, includes flowers and herbs. $35 donation. Registration required. Presented by Granny’s Garden School. 324-2873; www.grannysgardenschool.com. Loveland.
HOME & GARDEN
LITERARY - BOOK CLUBS
My Sister Sarah, 9:30 p.m., Red Rock Tavern, 3159 Montgomery Road, $3. 444-4991; www.redrocktaverns.com. Deerfield Township.
Thursday Afternoon Book Club, 1:30 p.m., Milford-Miami Township Branch Library, 1099 Ohio 131, “The Help” by Kathryn Stockett. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 248-0700. Milford.
LITERARY - LIBRARIES Creative Writing Group, 11 a.m., Williamsburg Branch Library, 594 Main St., Inspire and offer suggestions. Adults only. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 7241070. Williamsburg.
Salvation Army Golf Classic, 10:30 a.m.7:30 p.m., Elks Run Golf Club, 2000 Elklick Road, Includes greens fees, cart, lunch on the course and dinner in clubhouse. Benefits The Salvation Army’s Youth Development programs. $250. Registration required. Presented by The Salvation Army of Greater Cincinnati. 762-5600; www.salvationarmycincinnati.org. Batavia Township.
Widowed Support Group, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Union Township Civic Center, 4350 Aicholtz Road, Presented by Clermont Senior Services. 724-1255. Union Township. F R I D A Y, A U G . 2 7
Community School Supply Drive, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Edward Jones Investment Office, 2488054. Mulberry.
Blooms & Berries Farm Market and Summer Produce Stand, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Blooms & Berries Farm Market, 697-9173; www.bloomsandberriesfarmmarket.com. Loveland. Newtown Farm Market, 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Newtown Farm Market, 561-2004; www.newtownmarket.com. Newtown. Shaw Farms Produce, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Shaw Farms Produce, 575-2022. Miami Township.
FOOD & DRINK
Friday Night Grillouts, 5-8 p.m., Lake Isabella, 10174 Loveland-Madeira Road, Music by Katie Pritchard. Outdoor covered patio or airconditioned dining area. Includes specialty, a la carte and children’s dinners. Music, fishing demonstrations and naturalist’s wildlife programs. $3.95-$9.25; parking permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 791-1663; www.greatparks.org. Symmes Township.
Pick a Bouquet Club, 9 a.m.-9 p.m., Loveland Primary/Elementary School, $35 donation. Registration required. 324-2873; www.grannysgardenschool.com. Loveland.
MUSIC - ROCK
Monarch Mayhem, 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Woodland Mound, Free, vehicle permit required. 5217275; www.greatparks.org. Anderson Township.
ON STAGE - THEATER
A Catered Affair, 7:30-10 p.m., Holiday Inn Eastgate, 4501 Eastgate Blvd., Mystery dinner theater. Includes buffet-style dinner, nonalcoholic drink, dessert and show. Doors open 7 p.m. $21.04. Reservations required. Presented by Performing Live on the Town. 623-3589; www.plottperformers.com. Union Township.
Friday Night Racing, 4:30 p.m., Moler Raceway Park, 2059 Harker Waits Road, Quartermile dirt oval racing. Late Models, UMP Modifieds, Chevettes and Street Stocks. $13$15, $5 ages 7-15, free ages 6 and under. Through Oct. 1. 937-444-6215; www.molerracewaypark.com. Williamsburg.
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.
HOME & GARDEN
Pick a Bouquet Club, 9 a.m.-9 p.m., Loveland Primary/Elementary School, $35 donation. Registration required. 324-2873; www.grannysgardenschool.com. Loveland.
MUSIC - ACOUSTIC
Bob Cushing, 7-11 p.m., Mama Vita’s, 6405 Branch Hill Guinea Pike, 697-9705. Loveland.
MUSIC - ROCK
Swimsuit Models, 9:30 p.m., Red Rock Tavern, 3159 Montgomery Road, $5. 4444991; www.redrocktaverns.com. Deerfield Township.
MUSIC - WORLD
Lagniappe, 9 p.m.-midnight, Paxton’s Grill, 126 W. Loveland Ave., Cajun music. 583-1717. Loveland.
Bird Walk, 8-10 a.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Meet guide in Rowe Woods parking lot 8 a.m. for two-hour walk. Bring binoculars and dress for weather. Beginners welcome. Family friendly. $5, free for members. 831-1711. Union Township.
Good Earth Good Eats, 1:30-4:30 p.m., Grailville Education and Retreat Center, 932 O’Bannonville Road, Canning Workshop. Learn how to preserve food using both a water bath process or a pressure canner. With Barbara Fath. $35 with lunch, $25. Registration recommended. 683-2340; www.grailville.org. Loveland.
Williamsburg Garden Club Mum Sale, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Williamsburg Mum Sales, 7247824. Williamsburg.
Greater Loveland Historical Society Museum, 1-4:30 p.m., Greater Loveland Historical Society Museum, 201 Riverside Drive, Bonaventure House with exhibits, gift shop and library, 1797 Rich Log Cabin and 1879 Bishop-Coleman Gazebo. Featuring works by internationally known photographer Nancy Ford Cones (1869-1962), who was a resident of Loveland and used local people and scenes in many of her pictorial photographs. $3 donation. 683-5692; www.lovelandmuseum.org. Loveland.
S U N D A Y, A U G . 2 9
S A T U R D A Y, A U G . 2 8 Ohio Valley Fruit & Vegetable Growers Association Market, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Milford Shopping Center, 1025 Lila Ave., Group of local growers sell fruits, vegetables, honey, potted flowers, cut flowers, herbs, seasonal decorations and more. Severe weather may shorten market times. Presented by Ohio Valley Fruit & Vegetable Growers Association. 633-5218; milfordfarmersmarket.com. Milford. Blooms & Berries Farm Market and Summer Produce Stand, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Blooms & Berries Farm Market, 697-9173; www.bloomsandberriesfarmmarket.com. Loveland. Newtown Farm Market, 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Newtown Farm Market, 561-2004; www.newtownmarket.com. Newtown. Shaw Farms Produce, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Shaw Farms Produce, 575-2022. Miami Township.
Head out to the Creek Romp and Canoe Exploration, 1-3 p.m. and 4-6 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 28, at the Cincinnati Nature Center at Long Branch Farm and Trails, 6926 Gaynor Road, Goshen Township. Find creatures and fossils on this familyfriendly guided, in-the-stream hybrid hike and canoe exploration. Bring old shoes and towels. For Ages 5 and up. Cost is $6 for adults, $3 children and free for members. Call 831-1711.
Stream Exploration, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Stream Access B on Geology Trail. Learn about collecting and identifying fossils. All ages. $5, $1 children, free members. 831-1711; www.cincynature.org. Union Township. Creek Romp and Canoe Exploration, 1-3 p.m. and 4-6 p.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Long Branch Farm and Trails, 6926 Gaynor Road, Guided, in-the-stream hybrid hike and canoe exploration to find creatures and fossils. Bring old shoes and towels. Ages 5 and up. Family friendly. $6, $3 children, free for members. 831-1711. Goshen Township.
ON STAGE - THEATER
A Catered Affair, 7:30-10 p.m., Holiday Inn Eastgate, $21.04. Reservations required. 623-3589; www.plottperformers.com. Union Township.
Non Profit Animal Adoption Event, 1-7 p.m., PetSmart Eastgate, 650 Eastgate South Drive, All breeds and puppies, too. 917-292-6779; www.louieslegacy.org. Eastgate.
What Flows from the River, 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Little Miami Scenic River and Trail Center, 211 Railroad Ave., Hamilton County Parks Native Wildlife Program, 1 p.m. Art, culture, music, recreation, science, wildlife events in the afternoons. Free. 893-4453; www.littlemiami.com. Loveland.
Blooms & Berries Farm Market and Summer Produce Stand, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Blooms & Berries Farm Market, 697-9173; www.bloomsandberriesfarmmarket.com. Loveland. Shaw Farms Produce, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Shaw Farms Produce, 575-2022. Miami Township.
HOME & GARDEN
Pick a Bouquet Club, 9 a.m.-9 p.m., Loveland Primary/Elementary School, $35 donation. Registration required. 324-2873; www.grannysgardenschool.com. Loveland.
Non Profit Animal Adoption Event, 15 p.m., PetSmart Eastgate, 917-2926779; www.louieslegacy.org. Eastgate.
Gen. William Lytle Birthday Celebration, 25 p.m., Harmony Hill, 229 S. Third St., Celebration of the “Father of Clermont County” with ice cream social and music by the Williamsburg Community Orchestra. Museum, dairy house and Carriage House open. Display on the Williamsburg Depot and the railroad in the Carriage House. Free. Presented by Clermont County Convention and Visitors Bureau. 724-7824; www.clermonthistoric.org. Williamsburg.
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 space-available 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. T U E S D A Y, A U G . 3 1
Community School Supply Drive, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Edward Jones Investment Office, 2488054. Mulberry.
Frontier Squares Square Dance Classes, 7:30-9:30 a.m., American Legion Hall Milford, 111 Race St., No prior dance experience necessary. Wear casual dress and smooth-soled shoes. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 929-2427; www.so-nkysdf.com. Milford.
Blooms & Berries Farm Market and Summer Produce Stand, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Blooms & Berries Farm Market, 697-9173; www.bloomsandberriesfarmmarket.com. Loveland. Shaw Farms Produce, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Shaw Farms Produce, 5752022. Miami Township. Ohio Valley Fruit & Vegetable Growers Association Market, 2-5:30 p.m., Sports Page Cafe, 453 Cincinnati Batavia Pike, Group of local growers sell fruits, vegetables, honey, potted flowers, cut flowers, herbs, seasonal decorations and more. Severe weather may shorten market times. Presented by Ohio Valley Fruit & Vegetable Growers Association. 688-1009; milfordfarmersmarket.com. Mount Carmel.
W E D N E S D A Y, S E P T . 1
EXERCISE CLASSES Friendly Zumba Fitness Class, 6:30 p.m., Friendship Lutheran Church, $5. 310-5600; www.zumbawithrobin.webs.com. Pierce Township. FARMERS MARKET
Ohio Valley Fruit & Vegetable Growers Association Market, 2-5 p.m., Milford Shopping Center, 6335218; milfordfarmersmarket.com. Milford. Shaw Farms Produce, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Shaw Farms Produce, 5752022. Miami Township.
NATURE Herpetology Programs, 7-9 p.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Auditorium. Topic: Alligator Snapping Turtles in Kentucky. CNC Members free, $3 nonmember adult, child $1. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Herpetological Society. 831-1711; www.cincynature.org. Union Township. RECREATION
Bingo at St. Veronica, 5 p.m., St. Veronica Parish, 4473 Mount Carmel-Tobasco Road, Parish Center. Ages 18 and up. $10, free ages 84 and up. 528-1622; www.stveronica.org. Mount Carmel.
M O N D A Y, A U G . 3 0
Community School Supply Drive, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Edward Jones Investment Office, 2488054. Mulberry.
Friendly Zumba Fitness Class, 6:30 p.m., Friendship Lutheran Church, 1300 White Oak Road, $5. 310-5600; www.zumbawithrobin.webs.com. Pierce Township.
Evening Nature Knowledge Series Kickoff with Jim Berry, 7-9 p.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, President of the Roger Tory Peterson Institute and former CNC executive director tells the story of Peterson, whose childhood fascination with the natural world led to his becoming the foremost interpretive naturalist of the 20th century. Part of CNC’s NatureVersity. $5, free for members. 8311711; www.cincynature.org. Union Township.
LITERARY - CRAFTS
Learn to Crochet, 6 p.m., Williamsburg Branch Library, 594 Main St., Learn simple stitches. Bring a crochet hook size H or larger. For teens and adults. Free. Registration required. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 724-1070. Williamsburg. PROVIDED
The American Idol Live! Tour 2010, featuring season nine top 10 contestants, including winner Lee DeWyze and runner-up Crystal Bowersox, comes to Riverbend Music Center at 7:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 30. Tickets are $26, $50.50, $70.50 and for a lawn four-pack, $79. For tickets, visit www.Riverbend.org or call 800-745-3000. Also pictured, and performing at the concert, are: Didi Benami, Andrew Garcia, Casey James, Aaron Kelly, Michael Lynche, Siobhan Magnus, Katie Stevens and Tim Urban.
MUSIC - JAZZ
Sinatra Night, 6-9 p.m., Tong’s Thai Restaurant, 1055 Main St., With Matt Snow, “The Cincinnati Sinatra.” Dinner available starting at 5 p.m. Family friendly. No cover charge. 248-2999. Milford.
J. P. BALL, CARTE DE VISITE, 1867.
Work by James Presley “J.P.” Ball, a 19th century African-American photographer and abolitionist, who lived in Cincinnati, is on display at the Cincinnati Museum Center through October. The 900-square-foot free exhibit, “An American Journey: The Life and Photography of James Presley Ball,” features 60 original images of famous figures such as Frederick Douglass, pictured. Visit www.cincymuseum.org or call 513-287-7000.
August 25, 2010
Harvest means good eats this winter Howdy folks, When I look at the table and see the canned tomatoes, beans, pickles and other garden produce, I thank the Good Lord. It takes lots of work to have a garden to provide food for us to eat this winter. The blackberries are still producing some fine berries. Now mark your calendar for the Shrimp Harvest at the Ratliff Farm Sept. 18, you can start buying at 1 p.m. You can come earlier and watch them harvest. They are located in Brown County on John Woods Road off Ohio 32. If you have never seen them harvest the shrimp it is something to see. The shrimp are very big and mighty fine eating. Last week while it was so hot we did something we never have done before. We took some cranberry beans to a lady. She had called Ruth Ann after reading about them in the paper. This lady
had never heard of them so we gave her and her daughter a good package. After we delivered them we went to the Eastgate Mall and got a “Blizzard” and enjoyed it in the cool area watching the kids. They have a sling for the children to be put in so they can jump up and down on a trampoline and go up high in the air. We heard it begin thundering so we left and came home. By the time the storm was over we got one and a half inches of rain which our garden really needed. Last Friday evening Ruth Ann and I went to Bob Evans with our 50 and over group from church to have supper. There was a good group and we all enjoyed the fellowship and meal. The waitress was from our church, too. We are doing this instead of going on a trip. Next month we will meet at
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• aerobics • yoga • dance • ﬁtness • arts • music • martial arts • theater • etc. At the following recreation centers: Carthage, Corryville, Hartwell, Oakley, Westwood Town Hall, Dunham (West Price Hill), LeBlond (East End)
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one of the group’s home for a picnic and fellowship. Some of the group who are like us and have a garden to take care of don’t need to be gone for a day. We went up to A.& M. Orchard last week and got a box of peaches. They are beautiful. They have the “Early Blaze” apples ready and you can pick your own apples. We got to see Cindy, her grandchildren, daughter and the great grandmother. This young lady Cindy has had a battle with illness and is in a wheelchair. But she always has a beautiful smile for us and of course the customers. We missed seeing Marilyn as she had the day off. The Bethel Lions Club helped the Bethel P.T.O. at the Bick Primary School get the backpacks ready for the kindergarten through fifth grades, which they have done for a few years. Last
keep them. The first place with 7 fish weighed in George was 5 pounds 8.5 Rooks ounces; second place was 5 Ole pounds 7 ounces; Fisherman third place was 5 pounds 1 ounce. We haven’t been on the lake for over a month but when things slow down we will start fishing to fill the freezer for some good eating fish for this winter. Now you fellers and gals who like to squirrel hunt, Sept. 1 the season will be opening. Where has the summer gone. Start your week by going to the church 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.
Reconnect using Facebook I would imagine that most of you have heard of Facebook, but you may be wondering what it is. Facebook is a social networking website. Social networking is the grouping of individuals into specific groups. Although social networking is possible in person, it is most popular on
the Internet, because the Internet is filled with millions of individuals and groups who are looking to meet other people to share information about hobbies or work, to develop friendships or professional alliances, or find employment. The topics and interests are infinite.
Lisa is a 39-year-old mom. She’s in the market for a new SUV. (The soccer team did a job on the last one.)
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Monday evening at four they started passing the backpacks out to the students. They could pick out the one they wanted, the color or design. There was a large group of the children and many of the Lions Club members were there to help. This counted as our meeting for that night. After the backpack distribution, Ruth Ann and I went up to the Grange by Peebles to do an inspection of this Grange. This Grange is Louisville and they have an Ice Cream Social, Saturday, Aug. 21, and a fish fry scheduled in October. They are very involved in the community and the local church. The Boars Head Bait Shop in Afton had a crappie tournament last Sunday. The big crappie was 1 pound 4 ounces. The folks caught some better size crappie. The first place had caught 20 keeper fish. The crappie need to be 9 inches to
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For most people, it’s a gathering spot to connect with friends. Facebook allows you to make new connections with people who share a common interest. Additionally, users can join networks organized by their own workplace, companies, schools and organizations or clubs.
I’ve had a Facebook page (site) for some Linda time. I’ve Eppler been conn e c t i n g Community friends I Press guest knew in high columnist school. It’s very easy to search for someone on Facebook. You just type in their name or the common interest, such as the name and location of the high school. It may take two or three identifiers to find the person you are looking for. Most people post a photo of themselves, which helps you decide if that’s the person you know. Warning: I have discovered first-hand that 45 years out of high school alters the appearance of many people. In just a few months though, I have connected with 95 of my “closest high school friends.” It’s really fun. Clermont Senior Services has been on Facebook for the better part of a year. We post basic news and human interest stories as well. We keep our Facebook friends up to date on the progress of our new kitchen. We also post event information. You could post your own birthday party if you wanted to. For us, it’s the information about our upcoming Art, Antiques, and Collectibles Auction Sept. 10. By the way, two special items have been donated since our release about this event. One is an exquisite, hand-made Amish quilt donated by Jim and Nancy Parker. The other is a week’s stay in a luxury, four-bedroom home on beautiful Captiva Island, Florida. The house is situated on the bay with its own dock and a private swimming pool. Four couples could go together to purchase a great week of fun. Call us at 724-1255 for more info. You can see photos of both items on our Facebook page. How do you do it? Just type the word “Facebook” on your Internet search engine. Then Facebook will ask you for an email address and a password, which you select yourself. Then type “Clermont Senior Services” in the Facebook search field. We’ll pop right up. Linda Eppler is director of Communications and Lifelong Learning for Clermont Senior Services.
Entrepreneurs sought for contest UC Clermont and the Ohio Small Business Development Center at the Clermont Chamber of Commerce are sponsoring a Business Plan Competition. Designed to stimulate entrepreneurial activity and increase awareness of resources available to grow entrepreneurs in Clermont County, this competition has two categories: Entrepreneur and student. “The Business Plan Competition is an excellent opportunity for business owners and start-up entrepreneurs to build their skills in business planning while also competing for a substantial cash prize. In this tough business environment, there is nothing more critical than having a well-considered plan," said John Melvin, director of the
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 Come Experience The Presence of the Lord In Our Services
SOUTHERN BAPTIST CLOUGH PIKE BAPTIST CHURCH 1025 CLOUGH PIKE
Sunday School 9:30am Morning Worship 10:45am Wednesday Night Worship & Prayer Service 7:00pm Nursery provided for all services/ Youth & Children’s Programs
St. Peter Church
THE CHURCH OF THE GOOD SAMARITAN
1192 Bethel-New Richmond Road New Richmond, OH 45157 513-553-3267 Rev. Michael Leshney, Pastor
Saturday Mass - 5:00 PM Sunday Mass – 8:30 AM www.stpeternewrichmond.org
Sunday School 9:45am - Worship 11am (nursery provided) Sunday Evening Service 6pm-Youth 6pm 513-575-1121 www.mtrepose.org
MONUMENTS BAPTIST CHURCH
2831 State Route 222 Mark Pence, Pastor 513-313-2401 Sunday School....9:30AM Sunday Worship....10:45AM Childrens Church & Nursery Avail Wednesday Prayer Service & Youth Meeting....7:00PM Nursery & Children’s Activities www.monumentsbaptist.org
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
CHRISTIAN - CHURCH OF CHRIST
Nursery provided for all services
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 Pastor John Davis 797-4189 Sunday School..............................9:30am Sunday Morning Worship............10:30am Sunday Evening Worship...............6:30pm Wednesday Prayer Service ...........7:00pm Wednesday Youth Group...............7:00pm www.lindalebaptist.com
ROMAN CATHOLIC St. Bernadette Church 1479 Locust Lake Rd Amelia, Oh 45102 753-5566 Rev. Bill Stockelman, Pastor Weekly Masses, Saturday 5:00 PM Sunday 9:00 AM and 11:00 AM
St. Mary Church, Bethel 3398 OHIO SR 125 Bethel, Ohio 45106-9701 734 – 4041 ( fax ) 734 - 3588 Rev. Michael Leshney, Pastor Saturday Mass – 4:00 PM Sunday Mass – 10:30 AM www.stmaryparishfamily.org
EVANGELICAL FREE www.faithchurch.net
Services 8:00 am, 9:15 am & 11:00am Steve Lovellette, Senior Pastor Nursery proivided at all services
Children’s Worship and Childcare 10:30am Corner of Old SR 74 and Amelia-Olive Branch Rd 732-1400 http://www.emmanuel-umc.com
Contemporary Sat 5pm & Sun 9am
844 State Rt. 131
513 831 0196
www.milfordchurch.org www.fusionmcc.com firstname.lastname@example.org
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
LUTHERAN PRINCE OF PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA)
101 South Lebanon Rd. Loveland, OH 45140 683-4244 Lead Pastor Jonathan Eilert Pastor Grant Eckhart Saturday Service 5:00pm Sunday Services 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am http://www.princeofpeaceelca.org
UNITED METHODIST Amelia United Methodist C h ur c h
19 E. Main St., Amelia OH 45102 ‘To become and make disciples of Christ”
Sunday School ~ 9:30 am
Traditional Sunday at 10:30 a.m. Full childcare & church school at all services. 513-677-9866 Dr. Doug Damron, Sr. Pastor (across from the Oasis Golf Club) Rev. Lisa Kerwin, Assoc. Pastor www.epiphanyumc.org
FELICITY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
176th Year in Felicity Walnut & West St. Felicity Rev. Jane Beattie, Pastor 876-2147 Contemporary Worship..... 9:00am Sunday School.................10:00am Traditional Worship..........10:45am Nursery provided for all Sunday morning services
A fellowship where God changes people for life. Come visit us! 2545 Highway 50 Owensville, OH 45160 513-732-2324 Sunday School 9:00am Childrens Church 10:00am Worship 10:00am
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
Classes for every age group
Contemporary and traditional with live music and multi-media.
Outdoor Shelter Service Casual, Contemporary and Music filled service. Enjoy coffee and a donut before the service.
Indoor Worship Service 10:45 a.m.
CHURCH OF GOD
Sunday Worship 10:30 AM Prayer Meeting 7:00 PM (Wed) Thomas J. Trunnel, Pastor
BETHEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 402 W. Plane St. Bethel, Ohio 513-734-7201 www.bumcinfo.org
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
Sunday Worship 8:00 & 10:45am Contemporary Worship 9:30amSunday School For All Ages: 9:30 & 10:45am Nursery Care for Age 3 & under Full Program for Children, Youth, Music, Small Groups & more Handicapped Accessible
PASTORS: Bill Bowdle -Sr. Pastor Steve Fultz - Assoc. Pastor; J. D. Young - Youth Pastor Janet Bowdle - Children’s Pastor
ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAL CHURCH & ST. THOMAS NURSERY SCHOOL 100 Miami Ave, Terrace Park,OH 831-2052
www.stthomasepiscopal.org Sunday 7:45am Holy Eucharist* 10:00am Holy Eucharist Rite II *Childcare Provided
Active Youth • Outreach • Fellowship Music Ministries • Bible Studies
Ark of Learning Preschool and Child Care Ages 3 through 12
3072 Lakin Chapel Rd Bethel, Ohio 45106 (Anderson) email@example.com
Contemporary and Traditional live Worship Music and Multimedia
Sunday Worship: 9 & 10:30 a.m. Sunday School: 9 a.m.
681 Mt. Moriah Drive • 513.752.1333
BROWN COUNTY FIRST CHURCH OF GOD
2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301 Sunday Worship: 10:30am with Childrens Church & Nursery PASTOR JONATHAN KOLLMANN
“Encircling People with God’s Love” Traditional Worship.......8:15am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship..................9:30am Sunday School...............................9:30am Nursery Available 5767 Pleasant Hill Rd (next to Milford Jr. High) 513-831-0262 www.trinitymilford.org
330 Gay Street, Williamsburg, OH 45176
One block north of Main Street at 3rd 513-724-6305 WburgUMC@aol.com
Pastor: Rev. Duane A. Kemerley Interim Youth Director- Lisa Smith
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
NAZARENE Bethel Nazarene Church Rev. Scott Wade, Senior Pastor Rev. Cynthia Church, Discipleship Pastor Rev. Dale Noel, Congregational Care Pastor Rev. Kent Davenport, Youth Pastor Rev. Mark Owen, Worship Pastor
Discipleship Hour Nursery Care Provided Handicapped Accessible MONDAY: Ladies’ Bible Study/Prayer Group WEDNESDAY: ‘Bethel Chapel’ Prayer Service Youth Group - Grades 6-12
PRESBYTERIAN (USA) LOVELAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
A Loving, Praying, Caring Church Join us for Sunday Services
Worship Service ...................... 10:00am Church School......................... 11:15am CONNECT Youth Service........ 6-8pm Fellowship/Coffee Hour after Worship Nursery Provided/Youth Group Activities 360 Robin Av (off Oak St) Loveland OH
www.LPCUSA.org • LPCUSA@fuse.net 10:30am
S.Charity & E. Water Sts. Bethel, Ohio 45106 513-734-4204 Ofﬁce: M-F 8:00am - 2:00pm E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org www.bethelnazarenechurch.org
PRESBYTERIAN CALVIN PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Amelia/Withamsville - 3mi. East of I-275
1177 West Ohio Pike (SR125)-Phone 752-2525 Sunday School 9:30am Worship 10:30am
Rev. Kathleen B. Haines, Pastor Nursery care provided www.calvin-pc.org
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 199 Gay Street Williamsburg, Ohio 45176 Phone: 513-724-7985 Sunday School: 9:30A.M.
Sunday Morning 10:00AM
638 Batavia Pike Corner of Old St.Rt. 74 & Summerside Rd Phone: 513-528-3052 Pastor: Joseph Jung Sunday Morning Worship: 8:30 & 10:40 Nursery Care Available Sunday School for all ages: 9:30 Web: www.Summerside-umc.org E-mail: Summerside_umc@yahoo.com
A Loving Church in Jesus’ Name Sunday School..............................10:00AM Sunday Morning Worship..............10:45AM Thurs Prayer & Bible Study..............7:00PM Nursery Provided for Sunday Morning Worship www.FirstChurchofJesusChrist.org 6208 Guinea Pike, Milford, Ohio 45150 Pastor: Melvin Moore Church: 513-575-5450
4359 E. Bauman Lane | Batavia, OH 45103 Pastor, Troy P. Ervin
Come visit us at the
Pastor Mike Smith
FIRST CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST
Sunday Morning Schedule: 9AM - Worship: Traditional 10AM - Classes & Groups 11AM - Worship: Contemporary Nursery care provided
Located at 2580 US Hwy 50 (next to the library) or (1mile east of Owensville on 50)
A special prayer and healing service on the 1st Sunday evening of each month at 7:00pm
Morning Worship 9 a.m. & 11 a.m. Evening Worship 6 p.m. High Voltage Youth 6 p.m.
Williamsburg United Methodist Church
Owensville United Methodist Church
Sunday Worship Service......8:30am, 10:30am Sunday School.......................9:30am w/nursery & children’s church
Gospel musician Thomas Shelton will hold a gospel concert at 11 a.m. Sept. 5. Lerado will host a fellowship meal following the morning assembly, Evangelist Rick Breidenbaugh and the Lerado congregation extend a warm invitation to everyone. The church is located at 5852 Marathon-Edenton Road.
SUNDAY SERVICE TIMES
SUNDAY: Sunday School (All Ages) Worship Service Children’s Worship. (1st-5th Grades)
A Blend of contemporary and traditional styles, with a relevant message for today! Nursery / Children’s Church during 10:45 Worship Service
Middletown, Ohio State and NBA basketball great Jerry Lucas will talk about ways to improve memory and his walk with Christ. Lucas will lead the Sunday morning worship service at 9:25 a.m. and 11 a.m. Aug. 29. He also will speak at 7 p.m. Aug. 29. His topic is Learning Made Easy and Fun. There will be a potluck supper at
“Room for the Whole Family”
OWENSVILLE CHURCH OF CHRIST
Lerado Church of Christ
6635 Loveland Miamiville Rd Loveland, OH 45140
Take I-275 to exit 57 toward Milford, Right on McClelland, Right on Price, church soon on Right
1/2 mile east of Route 50 Sunday School 9:30a Sunday Worship 10:30a Youth Worship 10:30a Nursery provided.
Milford First United Methodist Church
Trinity United Methodist
5910 Price Road, Milford 831-3770
Reaching the Heart of Clermont County
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF GOSHEN 1828 Woodville Pike • 625-5512 Pastor Junior V. Pitman Sunday School – 10:00am Morning Worship – 11:00am Prayer Time – 5:30pm Sunday Evening – 6:00pm WED. Prayer & Bible Study – 7:00pm
Handicap Accessible 513-753-4115
6 p.m. Meat and drinks will be provided. A seminar will be held Monday, Aug. 30 at 7 p.m. titled “Names and Faces Made Easy and Fun. Refreshments will be served. The community is invited to attend any or all three events. For more information, call the church office at 513-831-5500 or e-mail email@example.com. The church is at 541 Main St., Milford; 831-5500.
The annual “Farewell to Summer” Community Picnic is set for 12:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 29, at the Union Township Veteran’s Park, corner of GlenEste-Withamsville Road and Clough Pike. There will be games, prizes, oldfashioned egg toss and tug-ofwar. Lunch will be provided. Wear picnic clothing and bring a blanket or chair to sit. Call 843-7778 for more information.
EMMANUEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Sunday School 9:00am Worship 10:30am
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF MT REPOSE 6088 Branch Hill-Guinea Pike Ken Slaughter, Pastor
Sunday 10:30am ... Holy Eucharist
Eastgate Community Church
25 Amelia Olive Branch Rd.
ASSEMBLIES OF GOD
more than 30 pages for a company that operates or will operate in Clermont County. It should be for a new business, early stage company or a proposed expansion or recovery of an existing business. Winners in the Entrepreneur category must use their winnings in the business itself. Students must attend a Clermont County school or college. Awards will be as follows: Entrepreneur category – first place $5,000, second place $2,500, third place $1,000; Student category – first place $1,000, second place $500 and third place $250. For details, visit www.ucclermont.edu/Future_Students/default.html
Small Business Development Center at the Clermont Chamber. All competitors are encouraged to attend the free business planning classes offered by UC Clermont College in conjunction with the Ohio Small Business Development Center and sponsors of the competition. All classes are 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at UC Clermont, 4200 Clermont College Drive in Batavia. Classes are free, but registration is required. Contact Jeff Bauer at 732-5257 to save your seat. Entry deadline is 5 p.m. Oct. 15. Competitors may compete in only one category. Individual or teams may submit entries. Winners will be announced Nov. 15. Competitors must submit a complete business plan of no
August 25, 2010
Contemporary Worship Practical Message Classes for Children & Teens Nursery Care Sunday 6:00PM Avalanche Youth Service Wednesday 7:00PM Bible Study (adults) / Avalanche Youth 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
Worship:10:30A.M.(SupervisedNursery) PRESCHOOL: Tues, Weds, Thurs
WESLYAN MULBERRY WESLEYAN CHURCH 949 SR Bus. 28, Milford 831-3218 Eric George, Pastor Rob Meyer, Youth Leader Kent Underwood, Minister of Worship & Music
Sunday School 9:30am Worship/Children’s Church 10:30am Sunday Equipping Hour 6:00pm Adult Bible Study/Youth/Kids Club 7:00pm WED “A friendly Church for the Whole Family”
MIAMI TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations
Michael A. Brown, 51, 70 Glendale Milford Road, persistent disorderly conduct, Aug. 3. Donald B. Link, 54, 70 Glendale Milford Road, persistent disorderly conduct, Aug. 3. Jesse J. Lee, 28, 70 Glendale Milford Road, disorderly conduct, Aug. 3. Nicholas Reffit, 38, 5599 Wolfpen Pleasant Hill, falsification, Aug. 4. Brenda Reffit, 35, 5599 Wolfpen Pleasant Hill, falsification, Aug. 4. Regina L. Moore, 36, Greenup Street, theft, assault on police officer, resisting arrest, Aug. 5. Juvenile, 13, domestic violence, Aug. 5. Allison J. Wendle, 18, 5799 Old Forest, underage possession of alcohol, operating vehicle under influence, Aug. 6. Molly A. Murta, 19, 17 Trail Bridge, underage consumption, operating vehicle under influence, Aug. 6. Elysia C. Bowling, 24, 3730 Hyde Park Ave., disorderly conduct, Aug. 8. Matthew L. Kidwell, 33, 5491 Beechmont, disorderly conduct, Aug. 8. Angela Boone, 30, 6447 Snider, child endangering, driving under influence, driving under suspension, Aug. 7. Samuel Johnson, 31, 288 Plum, drug paraphernalia, drug abuse, Aug. 7. Jerry R. Wheeler Jr., 28, 71 Deerfield, drug instrument, obstructing official business, Aug. 9. Amanda L. Haynes, 31, 6047 Jerry Lee, warrant service, Aug. 9. Two Juveniles, 16, theft, Aug. 10. John B. Barbara, 42, 70 Glendale Milford Road, disorderly conduct, Aug. 10. Bradley A. Richardson, 21, 1100 Tuscarora, complicity to theft, Aug. 11. April L. Rogers, 41, homeless, theft, Aug. 11.
August 25, 2010
Bomb detonated in mail box at 6400 Paxton Woods, Aug. 9.
Breaking and entering, safecracking
Cash taken from Milford Swim Club; $600 at Rainbow Trail, Aug. 10.
TVs and DVD player taken; $4,800 at 559 Miami Trace, Aug. 9.
Siding damaged at 6204 Spires Drive, Aug. 4. Supply hose cut to swimming pool at 1161 Redbird, Aug. 6. Washers damaged at Milford Commons Laundry at Ohio 28, Aug. 9.
Several eggs thrown at vehicles at 5410 Timber Trail, Aug. 3. Eggs thrown at home at 958 Palomar, Aug. 4. Sprinkler turned on with no authorization at 6273 Deerhaven, Aug. 4.
At Newberry Street, Aug. 5.
Reported at 927 Ohio 28, Aug. 8.
Female juvenile reported this offense at 6200 block of Melody Lane, Aug. 7. Male reported loss of money at bank on Romar Drive; $1,000 at 2221 Ohio 28, Aug. 3. A saw taken from M & R Recycling: $800 at Ohio 28, Aug. 3. Various auto parts taken; $1,350 at 1238 Ohio 131 No. E, Aug. 4. Spray gun taken from Sherwin Williams; $229 at Ohio 28, Aug. 5. Woman stated her purse taken while at Meijer at Ohio 28, Aug. 5. Merchandise taken from Kohl’s at Ohio 28, Aug. 5. Tools taken from vehicle at Surface Stone; $1,100 at 1750 Ohio 131, Aug. 6.
I-Pod taken from vehicle at 1190 Deblin Drive, Aug. 6. Gasoline not paid for at United Dairy Farmers; $37 at Branch Hill Guinea, Aug. 6. WII game and computer hard drive taken at 5717 Buckwheat, Aug. 6. Gasoline not paid for at Thornton’s; $25 at Ohio 28, Aug. 11. Gasoline not paid for at BP; $11.20 at Ohio 131, Aug. 7. Gasoline not paid for at United Dairy Farmers; $14 at Branch Hill Guinea, Aug. 8. Gasoline not paid for at United Dairy Farmers; $39 at Ohio 50, Aug. 8. Aluminum molds, tools, etc. taken; $4,300 at 380 Rule St., Aug. 9. Computer taken from vehicle $800 at 1164 E. Glen Echo, Aug. 9. Clothing taken from Kohl’s; $172 at Ohio 28, Aug. 10.
Jeremy A. Berrier, 22, 22038 Oakbrook Place, obstructing official business, warrant, Aug. 15. Earl M. Dean, 19, 14 Chateau Place, underage consumption, warrant, Aug. 11. Timothy A. Dennemann, 26, 401 Edgecombe Drive, theft, Aug. 13. Michael Dority, 62, 13 Kenny Court, warrant, Aug. 10. Carol Drew, 35, 2113 Oakbrook Place, warrant, Aug. 13. Jerry N. Dunlap, 46, 506 Main St., contempt of court, Aug. 9. Ashley Ellis, 19, 1824 Oakbrook Place, recited, Aug. 14. Timothy Fausz, 37, 5 Robbie Ridge, recited, Aug. 15. Dennis M. Fordyce, 26, 4448 Eastwood Drive, recited, Aug. 10. Alicia Hall, 19, 2879 Cedarville Road, theft, Aug. 12. Mark D. Hanna Jr., 22, 1393 Finch Lane, warrant, Aug. 11. William E. Hooten, 34, 28 W. Main St., warrant, Aug. 9.
Richard Hoskins, 36, 5796 Highview Drive, driving under suspension, Aug. 10. Juvenile, 9, assault, criminal damage, Aug. 12. Joshua O. Kramer, 31, 2000 Freda Lane, operating vehicle under influence, Aug. 15. Tom Sisson, 20, 3259 Tyfe Road, theft, Aug. 9. Laura Spencer, 20, 5997 Hunt Road, theft, Aug. 10. Yu-Shen Tsai, 25, 860 Garfield Ave., driving under influence, Aug. 15. Christopher A. Williams, 21, 1824 Oakbrook, recited, Aug. 14. Jeremiah W. Woster, 34, 101 Edgecombe, warrant, Aug. 9.
Juveniles assaulted another juvenile at 961 Seminole Trail, Aug. 12.
Unlisted items taken from residence at 953 Mohawk Trail, Aug. 13.
Vehicle keyed at 892 Mohawk Trail, Aug. 11. Window broken in vehicle at 957 Riverside Drive, Aug. 14. Vehicle damage at Rave Cinema at 500 Rivers Edge, Aug. 14.
Eggs thrown at vehicle at 400 Main St., Aug. 12.
Unlisted items taken from vehicle at 5 Curry Lane, Aug. 9. Gasoline not paid for at United Dairy Farmers; $36.98 at 100 Chamber Drive, Aug. 10. Employee rang up false purchases at Walmart at 201 Chamber Drive, Aug. 10. Money taken at 919 Mohawk Trail, Aug. 10. Gasoline not paid for at United Dairy Farmers at 100 Chamber Drive, Aug. 12. Flower planters taken at 503 Dot St., Aug. 12. Failure to pay bar tab at 315 Rivers Edge, Aug. 12. Merchandise taken from Kroger at 1059 Main St., Aug. 13.
GOSHEN TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations
Walter Richardson, 25, 6956 Goshen Road, drug possession, driving under influence. Juvenile, 15, unruly. Juvenile, 14, unruly. Juvenile, 11, disrupting public service, aggravated menacing. Jeffrey Lowery, 46, 1288 Clarawill Drive, failure to confine dog. Darrell Moses, 25, 2560 Ohio 28, criminal trespass. Brian Brown, 23, 754 Wright St., criminal trespass. William Burnett, 35, 504 Common Drive, misuse of credit cards, receiving stolen property. Daniel Mullins, 23, 6188 Chablis Drive, aggravated burglary. Amy Gilday, 22, 6628 Ohio 132, theft. Kenneth Jones, 29, 1871 Parker Road, burglary.
Incidents/investigations Assault At 1492 Woodville Pike, Aug. 3.
Breaking and entering
At 1107 O’Bannonville Road, Aug. 3.
At 1569 Ohio 28 No. 2, July 31.
At Deerfield Estates, Aug. 2.
At 1542 Buckboard, Aug. 1. At 1758 Hill Station, Aug. 3. At 1785 Ohio 28 No. 289, Aug. 4. At 1785 Ohio 28, Aug. 5.
At 6799 Oakland, July 31. At 3048 Abby Way, July 31. At 127 Park Ave., Aug. 1. At 1785 Ohio 28 No. 8, Aug. 2. At 1101 Country Lake, Aug. 2.
At 6500 Ohio 132, Aug. 1. At 6573 Ohio 132, Aug. 1. At 68 Melody, Aug. 2. At 705 Country Lake Circle, Aug. 3. At Main Street, Aug. 3. At 1785 Ohio 28 No. 59, Aug. 4. At 6507 Snider Road, Aug. 5.
CLERMONT COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE Arrests/Citations
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Police reports continued B9
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Mark Edward Howard, 43, 830 W Main St., Williamsburg, receiving stolen property at 1316 Ohio 125, Amelia, Aug. 10. Juvenile, 17, criminal damaging/endangering, Batavia, Aug. 13. Juvenile, 17, criminal trespass, Batavia, Aug. 13. Amber Mcbride, 20, 108 Candlelight Way, Mt. Orab, complicity, falsification, menacing by stalking at 5414 Belfast Owensville Road, Batavia, Aug. 13. Juvenile, 15, criminal damaging/endangering, Batavia, Aug. 13. Juvenile, 15, criminal trespass, Batavia, Aug. 13. Ethan Humbert, 18, 4104 Old South Riverside Drive, Batavia, offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer Intoxicating liquor at 4104 Old South Riverside Drive, Batavia, Aug. 9. Gabrielle Branson, 18, 4723 Vicbarb Lane, Cincinnati, offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer intoxicating liquor at 4104 Old South Riverside Drive, Batavia, Aug. 9. Jacob M. Corrill, 18, 2030 Plumb Lane, Batavia, offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer Intoxicating liquor at 4104 Old South Riverside Drive,
Batavia, Aug. 9. Greg Goldbach, 19, 4580 Meghans Run, Batavia, offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer Intoxicating liquor at 4104 Old South Riverside Drive, Batavia, Aug. 9. Juvenile, 15, offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer Intoxicating liquor, Batavia, Aug. 9. Juvenile, 16, offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer Intoxicating liquor, Batavia, Aug. 9. Juvenile, 15, offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer Intoxicating liquor, Batavia, Aug. 9. Mark M Robbers, 46, 13 Montgomery Way, Amelia, domestic violence at 13 Montgomery Way, Amelia, Aug. 8. Juvenile, 16, criminal trespass, Batavia, Aug. 10. Juvenile, 15, criminal trespass, Batavia, Aug. 10. Juvenile, 16, criminal trespass, Batavia, Aug. 10. Jonathan Allen Fryman, 23, 50 Madagascar Drive, Amelia, obstructing official business at 50 Madagascar Drive, Amelia, Aug. 10. Heather N. Cook, 22, 2730 Ohio 222, Amelia, drug paraphernalia at 2730 Ohio 222, Bethel, Aug. 10. Christopher E. Lake, 23, 5812 Grace Ave., Cincinnati, aggravated burglary, aggravated robbery, control, display, brandish, indicate possession, or use weapon, obstructing official business at 2323 Ohio Pike, Amelia, Aug. 10. Lee J. Macinnis, 20, 210 Quarry St., New Richmond, aggravated robbery, control, display, brandish, indicate possession, or use weapon at 2323 Ohio Pike, Amelia, Aug. 13. Brian P. Frost, 44, 2191 Ohio 125 Lot 189, Amelia, assault, domestic violence at 2191 Ohio 125, Amelia, Aug. 10. Gary L. Partin, 44, 25 Sandpiper Court, Amelia, disorderly conduct at 2235 Bauer Road, Batavia, Aug. 10. Edward A Kirker, 40, 4220 Muscovy Lane, Batavia, disorderly conduct at 2235 Bauer Road, Batavia, Aug. 10. Tina Williams, 32, 1010 Predmore St., Marathon, endangering children _ operating vehicle under influence of alcohol/drugs with children<18 at 4613 Ohio 133, Batavia, Aug. 10. Oscar B Carnahan, 49, 879 Mullen Road, Moscow, possession of drugs at Ohio 222/Ohio 125, Bethel, Aug. 11. Pamela Parker, 36, 10418 Ohio 774, Hamersville, resisting arrest at 2598 Ohio 222, New Richmond, Aug. 11. Joshua Stewart, 28, 1750 Culver Court, Amelia, domestic violence at 145 Foundry, Batavia, Aug. 11. Paul D Corbett, 20, 6364 Marathon Edenton, Blanchester, domestic violence at 6364 Marathon Edenton, Blanchester, Aug. 11. Debbie Snider, 41, 79 Bowling Lane, Felicity, aggravated menacing at 79 Bowling Lane, Felicity, Aug. 11. Tonia Willman, 28, 1204 Stonelick Woods, Batavia, domestic violence at 1204 Stonelick Woods, Batavia, Aug. 11. James Anderson, 32, 3131 Lakin Chapel Road, Bethel, illegal manufacture of drugs or cultivation of marijuana at 3131 Lakin Chapel
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Editor Theresa Herron | firstname.lastname@example.org | 248-7128
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198 W Main St., Amelia, OH
1003 Lila Ave., Milford, OH
On the record
August 25, 2010
pany vs. Gale L. Pelle and Clermont County Treasurer, foreclosure GMAC Mortgage LLC vs. Cynthia G. Mitchell, et al., foreclosure Cameron Crossing Owners Association Inc. vs. Gary Gulley and Clermont County Treasurer, foreclosure Citimortgage Inc. vs. Gearron Griffin, et al., foreclosure Wells Fargo Bank NA vs. Anitha Minupuri, et al., foreclosure Citimortgage Inc. vs. Stephen P. Miller, et al., foreclosure PHH Mortgage Corp. vs. Jesse J. Spencer and Elizabeth Spencer, foreclosure Citimortgage Inc. vs. Thomas Shane Klein, et al., foreclosure Chase Home Finance LLC vs. Barbara B. Valent and Clermont County Treasurer, foreclosure Fifth Third Mortgage Company vs. John M. Lusk Jr. and Clermont
County Treasurer, foreclosure Citimortgage Inc. vs. Amy Meyer and Clermont County Treasurer, foreclosure GMAC Mortgage LLC vs. Michael S. McCarthy, et al., foreclosure Citimortgage Inc. vs. Paula L. Ober, et al., foreclosure Wells Fargo Bank NA vs. Kelly A. O’Keefe and Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems Inc., foreclosure U.S. Bank NA vs. David A. Martin, et al., foreclosure PNC Mortgage vs. Elbert D. Dick, et al., foreclosure Household Realty Corp. vs. Roland R. Wolf, et al., foreclosure Aurora Loan Services LLC vs. Mark Lane, et al., foreclosure Bank of New York Mellon Trust Company vs. Christopher J. Mills, et al., foreclosure
Batavia, Aug. 14. At 4104 Old South Riverside Drive, Batavia, Aug. 9.
At 2098 James E. Sauls Ohio Drive, Batavia, Aug. 11. At 214 Wagner Road, Georgetown, Aug. 11. At 2191 Ohio Pike, Aberdeen, Aug. 13. At 2323 Ohio Pike, Amelia, Aug. 10. At 244 Northmeadow Court, Batavia, Aug. 9. At 2480 Cedarville Road, Goshen, Aug. 13. At 2730 Ohio 222, Bethel, Aug. 13. At 3001 Ohio 132, Amelia, Aug. 10. At 3251 Lindale Mt. Holly Road, Amelia, Aug. 10. At 3262 Ohio 756, Felicity, Aug. 14. At 3293 Musgrove Road, Williamsburg, Aug. 9. At 3371 Wispering Trees Drive, Amelia, Aug. 10. At 390 Seneca Drive, Batavia, Aug. 9. At 4181 Ohio 133, Batavia, Aug. 12. At 4354 Ireton Road, Williamsburg, Aug. 14. At 500 University Lane, Batavia, Aug. 12. At 6056 Hunt Road, Goshen, Aug. 11. At 700 University Lane, Batavia, Aug. 14. At 77 Amelia Olive Branch Road, Amelia, Aug. 10. At 834 Cox Lane, Felicity, Aug. 14. At Ohio 32/ Dela Palma Road, Williamsburg, Aug. 10.
IN THE COURTS The following cases have been filed with Clermont County clerk of courts.
Michele Parnell and Ashley Pabian vs. Potterhill Homes LLC, product liability Michael J. Barkley vs. Jacob Brown and Edmund Brown IV, other tort George Johnson vs. Patent Construction Systems and Marsha Ryan Administrator Ohio Bureau of Workers, worker’s compensation George Boyd vs. Administrator Bureau of Worker’s Compensation and Core Composites Cincinnati LLC, worker’s compensation Ralph Hodges vs. City of Milford and Marsha Ryan Administrator Ohio Bureau of Workers, worker’s compensation John E. Hayes vs. Marsha P. Ryan
and Cinergy Corp., worker’s compensation Mark Cassidy vs. Marsha P. Ryan and Milacron Inc., worker’s compensation Mary F. Cecil vs. Frisch’s Restaurants Inc. vs. Marsha Ryan Administrator Ohio Bureau of Workers, worker’s compensation Chad Deatherage vs. R and R Wiring Contractors Inc. and Marsha Ryan Administrator, worker’s compensation Fifth Third Mortgage Company vs. Jeffery L. Ferrall, et al., foreclosure BAC Home Loans Servicing LP vs. Raymond L. Bass, et al., foreclosure Household Realty Corporation vs. Terence P. Bray, et al., foreclosure Wells Fargo Bank NA vs. James A. Welch, et al., foreclosure Fifth Third Mortgage Company vs.
Debbie Harris, et al., foreclosure Wells Fargo Bank NA vs. Michael Spahr, et al., foreclosure BAC Home Loans Servicing LP vs. Cynthia A. Loveless, foreclosure Weststar Mortgage Corp. vs. Christopher T. Smith and Fortis Capital LLC, foreclosure Chase Home Finance LLC vs. Michael Gibson, foreclosure BAC Home Loans Servicing LP vs. Garry A. Shouse, et al., foreclosure BAC Home Loans Servicing LP vs. Donald R. Justice Jr., et al., foreclosure Bank of New York Mellon vs. Sandra L. Hughes, et al., foreclosure BAC Home Loans Servicing LP vs. Casey Yuskewich, et al., foreclosure BAC Home Loans Servicing LP vs. Michael B. Erwin, et al., foreclo-
sure Saxon Mortgage Services Inc. vs. Robert E. Senior, et al., foreclosure Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance Inc. vs. Kyle D. Hauserman, foreclosure Bank of America NA vs. Gary D. Retherford, et al., foreclosure U.S. Bank NA ND vs. Thomas Hueschle, et al., foreclosure Vineyard Green Condominium Association Inc. vs. Margaret A. Anderson, et al., foreclosure BAC Home Loans Servicing LP vs. Mary Helen Burns, et al., foreclosure U.S. Bank NA vs. Danny Dospod, et al., foreclosure Citimortgage Inc. vs. Timothy M. Hubbell, et al., foreclosure Chase Home Finance LLC vs. Florence R. Conner, et al., foreclosure Deutsche Bank National Trust Com-
POLICE REPORTS From B8 Road, Bethel, Aug. 11. Teresa Patrick, 44, 2517 Ohio 222, New Richmond, domestic violence at 2620 Ohio 222, Bethel, Aug. 12. Zachary K Taylor, 20, 160 S Riverside Drive, Batavia, assault at 2192 Winemiller Lane, Batavia, Aug. 12. Kelly A Taylor, 42, 160 S. Riverside Apt. No. 1, Batavia, assault at 2192 Winemiller Lane, Batavia, Aug. 12. Kelly A Taylor, 21, 160 S Riverside Drive, Apt 1, Batavia, assault at 2192 Winemiller Lane, Batavia, Aug. 12. Jack James Richards, 20, 79 E Main St., Amelia, drug paraphernalia at 1725 Ohio 125, Amelia, Aug. 13. Corey Ann Rayburn, 21, 6655 Ohio 133, Pleasant Plain, notice of change of address at 6655 Ohio 133, Pleasant Plain, Aug. 13. Marie Renee Augst, 32, 2755 Ohio 132 Lot 160, New Richmond, domestic violence at 2755 Ohio 132, New Richmond, Aug. 14. Adam N Haley, 18, 200-104 University Lane, Batavia, criminal trespass, offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer Intoxicating liquor at 100 Stonelick Woods Drive, Batavia, Aug. 14. Juvenile, 17, criminal trespass, Batavia, Aug. 14. Juvenile, 17, offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer Intoxicating liquor, Batavia, Aug. 14. Timothy M Norton, 19, 16494 Pine Valley Drive, Williamsburg, drug paraphernalia at 2600 Jackson Pike, Batavia, Aug. 14.
Batavia, Aug. 3.
At 1868 Ohio 131, Milford, Aug. 6. At 3000 Park Road, Goshen, Aug. 3. At 1560 Bethel New Richmond Road, New Richmond, Aug. 10. At 2308 Rolling Acres Drive, Amelia, Aug. 11. At 2310 Robin Lane, Goshen, Aug. 15. At 2675 Laurel Pt. Isabel Road, Moscow, Aug. 14. At 2767 Bolender Road, Felicity, Aug. 14. At 330 Brown St., Bethel, Aug. 11. At 3512 Franklin Lane, No. 9, Felicity, Aug. 9. At 367 Felicity Cedron Road, Georgetown, Aug. 12. At 38 Estate Drive, Amelia, Aug. 13. At 404 Millboro Springs Drive, Batavia, Aug. 14. At 4248 Summit Road, Batavia, Aug. 10. At 4304 Batavia Meadows Drive, Batavia, Aug. 15. At 5032, Batavia, Aug. 12. At 5414 Belfast Owensville Road, Batavia, Aug. 3. At 651 Neville Penn Schoolhouse Road, Felicity, Aug. 10. At 706 Neville Penn Schoolhouse Road, Felicity, Aug. 9. At 752 Mullen Road, Felicity, Aug. 9. At Laurel Lindale/Clermontville Laurel, New Richmond, Aug. 14.
At 1155 Richey Road, Felicity, Aug. 12.
Batavia, Aug. 14. At 1351 Clough Pike, Batavia, Aug. 9. At 5414 Belfast Owensville Road, Batavia, Aug. 3. At 600 University Lane, Batavia, Aug. 11.
At 2235 Bauer Road, Batavia, Aug. 10. At 15 Montgomery Way, Amelia, Aug. 9. At 1902 Pearl St., New Richmond, Aug. 15.
At 4613 Ohio 133, Batavia, Aug. 11.
Passing bad checks
Possession of drugs
At 1601 Locust St., New Richmond, Aug. 14.
Illegal manufacture of drugs or cultivation of marijuana
At 3131 Lakin Chapel Road, Bethel, Aug. 11.
Receiving stolen property
At 6655 Ohio 133, Pleasant Plain, Aug. 13.
At 1725 Ohio 125, Amelia, Aug. 13. At 2600 Jackson Pike, Batavia, Aug. 14. At 2730 Ohio 222, Bethel, Aug. 10.
At 4430 Ohio 222, Batavia, Aug. 9. At 1212 Ohio 125, Amelia, Aug. 10.
At 1881 Ohio 131, Milford, Aug. 5. At 100 Stonelick Woods Drive,
Endangering children _ operating vehicle under
At 145 Foundry, Batavia, Aug. 11.
At 1146 Richey Road, Felicity, Aug. 15.
At Ohio 133 / Leuders, Goshen, Aug. 7.
At U.S. 50 Near Dry Run, Batavia, Aug. 13. At 2828 Ohio 222, Bethel, Aug. 11. At Ohio 222 /Ohio 125, Bethel, Aug. 11.
Impersonating a peace officer or private policeman
Misuse of credit card
Driving while under the influence of alcohol/drugs
At 2278 Snyder Road, Batavia, Aug. 11.
At 5414 Belfast Owensville Road, Batavia, Aug. 3.
At 1204 Stonelick Woods, Batavia, Aug. 11. At 145 Foundry, Batavia, Aug. 11. At 6364 Marathon Edenton, Blanchester, Aug. 11. At 13 Montgomery Way, Amelia, Aug. 9. At 2191 Ohio 125, Amelia, Aug. 10. At 2620 Ohio 222, Bethel, Aug. 12. At 2755 Ohio 132, New Richmond, Aug. 13. At 2755 Ohio 132, New Richmond, Aug. 14. At 4319 Cordial Place, Batavia, Aug. 11.
Endangering children _ create substantial risk of harm
influence of alcohol/drugs with children<18
At 6324 Taylor Pike, Goshen, Aug. 10.
At Stonelick Woods Court, Batavia, Aug. 12.
At 2323 Ohio Pike, Amelia, Aug. 10.
At 1725 Carnes Road, New Richmond, Aug. 11. At 351 West Meadow Drive, Batavia, Aug. 14.
Menacing by stalking
At 5414 Belfast Owensville Road, Batavia, Aug. 3.
At 1316 Ohio 125, Amelia, July 12. At 3001 Ohio 132, Amelia, Aug. 10. At 4070 Mt. Carmel Tobasco Road, Cincinnati, Aug. 15.
At 2598 Ohio 222, New Richmond, Aug. 11.
At 1280 Deer Ridge, New Richmond, Aug. 13.
Notice of change of address
Obstructing official business
At 5149 Galley Hill Road, Milford, Aug. 8. At 2323 Ohio Pike, Amelia, Aug. 10. At 50 Madagascar Drive, Amelia, Aug. 10.
Offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer intoxicating liquor At 100 Stonelick Woods Drive,
At 2076 Jones Florer Road, Bethel, Aug. 9. At 235 Mulberry St., Felicity, Aug. 12. At 331 Green St., Chilo, Aug. 12.
At 1881 Ohio 131, Milford, Aug. 5. At 255 Seton Court, Batavia, Aug. 12. At 5897 Belfast Owensville Road, Batavia, Aug. 11. At 5983 Goshen Road, Goshen, Aug. 12. At 116 Forest Meadow Drive, Batavia, Aug. 15. At 1316 Ohio 125, Amelia, July 12. At 195 Doe Run Court, Batavia, Aug. 9.
Unauthorized use of motor vehicle
At 331 Green St., Chilo, Aug. 12.
Unruly juvenile offenses
At 2 Sulphur Springs Drive, Batavia, Aug. 13.
Incidents/Investigations Aggravated burglary
At 2323 Ohio Pike, Amelia, Aug. 10.
At 305 W. Main St., Williamsburg, Aug. 13. At 54 Wolfer Drive, Amelia, Aug. 15. At 79 Bowling Lane, Felicity, Aug. 11.
At 14 Montgomery Way, Amelia, Aug. 9. At 1962 Antioch Road, Hamersville, Aug. 14. At 2040 Bainum Road, New Richmond, Aug. 14. At 2191 Ohio 125, Amelia, Aug. 10. At 2192 Winemiller Lane, Batavia, Aug. 12. At 6364 Marathon Edenton, Blanchester, Aug. 11. At 700 University Lane, Batavia, Aug. 11.
Monday, August 30,2010 1pm- 4pm
DESIGNER LINES INCLUDE:
Nike Sunglasses Nike Autoﬂex Disney Marchon Tres Jolie
At 6428 Taylor Pike, Goshen, Aug. 5.
Breaking and entering
At 3000 Park Road, Goshen, Aug. 3. At 6028 Roudebush Road, Goshen, Aug. 5. At 2761 Bethel New Richmond Road, Bethel, Aug. 13. At 4942 Monterey Maple Grove Road, Batavia, Aug. 12.
Police security. Doors open at 6:00 pm; games begin at 7:30 pm. Loads of instants, lots of door prizes! Great food, friendly patrons and sellers!
$ 5900 Buckwheat Rd, Milford, Ohio 513-575-0093 ext #8 $ Doors open 5:15pm game 7:00pm - Instants Sales 5:15pm $ $ $3500 Payout each week (with 130 players) $ $ Paper Entrance packages up to 24 faces $10.00 $ Free Dinner FREE VIP Club $ Lots of Instants discount week $ $ first 100 including Ft. Knox, of Birthday $ players $ every Win on Diamond earn points for $ 3rd Wed King of the Mt. entrance packages,$ $ of month. food and gifts $ Door Prizes, loser 13’s, Instant Jug, sign-up jackpot $ $ $$$$$$$$$$$ BEST BINGO IN AREA $$$$$$$$$$$
Animal Rescue Fund Bingo NEW LOCATION! 1300 West Ohio Pike, Amelia, Ohio Every Thurs-Friday Doors Open 5:30 pm
(2) $1000 JACKPOT GAMES Included in pkg in 52 numbers
Loads of Instant Tickets Must be 18 yrs. old.
513-843-4835 for more information
ST. ELIZABETH ANN SETON BINGO EVERY WEDNESDAY AND SUNDAY
Holy Trinity SVDP Bingo Monday Night 7:00pm Doors Open 5:30pm Located at VFW Hall 4070 Greenbriar Rd. Batavia, OH 45103
$1,000 Coverall Snack Bar • Pull Tab Games King of the Mountain Win on Diamonds Joe's • Flash Seals
RINKS BINGO R
Coming This September!
$6,000 Guaranteed Bingo Payout Each Night! $15 - 6-36 Faces $25 - 90 Faces Computer Wed, Fri, Sat Nights
513-931-4441 • 513-931-0259
ST. LOUIS PARISH FRIDAY NIGHT BINGO N. Broadway, Owensville, Ohio-732-2218 or 732-2580
Doors Open 5:30pm Preliminaries 7:00pm Instant Table Opens 5:30pm $3500 Payout Each Week (with 200 players) All you can PLAY PAPER for $10 Loads of instant Games including King of the Mountain & a Large variety of Joe’s
7815 BEECHMONT AVE. CINCINNATI, OHI 45255 513-388-4011
At 5414 Belfast Owensville Road,
10 min. east of I-275, off Rt. 125 at Walgreen/CVS, turn south on Jenny Lind Rd.
10% DISCOUNT DAY OF SHOW
Sunday Night Bingo
St. Bernadette Church
Hosted by: Dion with Marchon
At 3691 Lucas Road, Goshen, Aug. 3. At 2191 Ohio Pike, Amelia, Aug. 9. At 2730 Ohio 222, Bethel, Aug. 15. At 3167 Beech Road, Bethel, Aug. 13. At 3251 Lindale Mt. Holly Road, Amelia, Aug. 10. At 3325 Twin Bridges Road, Williamsburg, Aug. 15. At 3399 Bethel Concord Road, Williamsburg, Aug. 9. At 3493 Ohio 131, Williamsburg, Aug. 14. At 3558 Clover Road, Bethel, Aug. 9. At 3610 N. Heartwood Road, Amelia, Aug. 10. At 3769 Moore Marathon Road, Williamsburg, Aug. 10. At 3805 Moore Marathon Road, Williamsburg, Aug. 10. At 4643 Sharps Cutoff Road, Batavia, Aug. 14. At 6133 Newtonsville Road, Goshen, Aug. 9. At 6955 Garrison Spurling Road, Pleasant Plain, Aug. 11. At 72 Lucy Creek, Amelia, Aug. 15.
AMELIA FRIDAY NIGHT
ANDERSON HILLS OPTICAL TRUNK SHOW
At 2323 Ohio Pike, Amelia, Aug. 10.
Play Bingo FREE the week of your Birthday Progressive Jackpots Crank It Up!
Free Dinner the 3rd Friday of the month Security On Site Must be 18 Yrs Old
TONS OF DOOR PRIZES!
On the record
August 25, 2010
REAL ESTATE Clermont County real estate transfer information is provided as a public service by the office of Clermont County Auditor Linda L. Fraley.
6707 Bray Road, Tommie & Nancy Bixler to Jeffrey Siekman et al, 39.76 acre, $367,000. 6618 Manila Road, John & Mary Jo Joseph to PL Rice et al, $3,000. 5958 Marsh Circle, Mark Fouts, et al. to Self-Help Venture Fund, 0.11 acre, $80,000. 6709 Ohio 132, Estate of Jean Ellen Purden to Jessica Ann Sibley, 6.04 acre, $114,857. 1283 Putters Lane, Renee Eves, et al. to PNC Mortgage, $120,000. 6708 Susan Drive, Bambi Hoggatt, et al. to Federal Home Loan Corp., $93,333. 1389 Teal Court, Curtis Peebles, et al. to U.S. Bank NA, 0.459 acre, $60,000. 1783 Woodsong Court, Christopher & Melissa Morton to Stephen & Mollie Pegram, 0.456 acre, $228,000.
5868 Marathon-Edenton Road, Bank of New York Mellon to Cheryl Noakes, 1.72 acre, $45,000. 5301 Monterey-Maple Grove Road, Donald Martin to Donald Fishback, 1.16 acre, $39,600.
1233 Baywood Cove, Donald & Gerrie Beland to Richard & Carrie Williams, 0.422 acre, $303,000. 5567 Betty Lane, Betsy Turner, et al. to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co., $70,000. 5703 Blue Spruce Drive, Terry Lewis, et al. to U.S. Bank NA, $55,000. 775 Bramblewood Drive, William & Peggy Bentley to Darren & Andrea Smith, $195,000. 5697 Day Circle East, Sharon Anchak to Larry Andrews, $116,000. 1194 Eunita Drive, Justin McClana-
han, et al. to U.S. Bank NA, $53,333. 6561 Hollow Lane, Tomi Smith, et al. to Federal National Mortgage Assoc., $46,667. 5530 Kay Drive, Joan Rillo to Gary Presley, $123,000. 6476 Lewis Road, Dan Giblin to Kelly Blanchard, 0.99 acre, $130,000. 6704 Miami Woods Drive, Darrell & Kimberly Riekena to Michael & Tara Haunert, $510,000. 876 Trappers Crossing, Ryan & Janna Evans to Kathleen & William Johnson, 0.367 acre, $240,000. 1811 Wheatfield Way, Matthew & Whitney Young to Michael Williams, 0.377 acre, $173,500.
24 Apple Lane, Estate of Jeanette Daly to Laurie Benedum & Sara Amyotte, 0.213 acre, $90,500.
33 Crestview Drive, Estate of Irvina Phelps to Robert & Phyllis Glenn, $85,000. 250 Logsby Place 3J, Constance Wass to Terry Kuhl, et al, $110,000. 938 Mohawk Trail, Cintel Federal Credit Union to Donald Cooley, trustee, $74,900. 7 Apple Lane, Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Phillip Morgan, 0.2010 acre, $56,900. 379 Huntington Drive, Odd & Kristine Thorvaldsen to Brian Clark & Carolyn Lutzko, $330,000.
5483 Mt. Zion Road, Paul Hill to Daniel Hill, 15.1144 acre, $176,779. 2237 Ohio 131, David & Vicki Noertk-
BUILDING PERMITS Residential
Jamey Duncan and Tracey Jones of Milford, Ohio are thrilled to announce the birth of their son Brody Christopher. Proud Grandparents are Harry Duncan of Batavia, Linda Duncan of Lebanon and David and Karen Jones of Bethel.
125 STORAGE 1958 Ohio Pike Amelia, OH 45102 Ph: (513) 797-8515 Fax: (513) 797-4726 1. Ricky Bradshaw K397/413 821 Maple Creek Road Moscow, Ohio 45153 2. Ben Chaney 532 N494/474 South Revere Road Ohio Cincinnati, 45255 3. Peggy Meadors G222/241 and Q627/601 134 South Union Street Bethel, Ohio #2 45106 4. Amanda Ooten R672 1060 SR 222 Bethel, Ohio 45106. 1001584658 INVITATION FOR BIDS On September 21, 2010 at 2:00 PM local time, the Clermont Metropolitan Housing Authority will receive all bids for the project heretofore described as: Capital Fund Grant Program 501.09. A single lump sum bid is requested. Bids are to be submitted to the Clermont Metropolitan Housing Authority, no later than September 21, 2010 at 2:00 PM. Bids may be mailed or delivered to South 65 CMHA, Market Street, Batavia, Ohio 45103. Late bids will not be accepted. Bidders are urged to carefully review the requirements contained in the bid documents. A pre-bid conference will be held on S e p tember 3, 2010 at 9:00 A.M., at Bethel Woods, 610 Easter Road, Bethel, Ohio. Bid documents will be available for purchase as of August 30, 3010 (no refunds) from the Owner, 65 South Market Street, Batavia, Ohio 45103 for (513) 732-6010 $30.00 per set. Sets can be mailed for an additional $10.00 per Checks should set. be made payable to Clermont Metropolitan Housing Authority. An electronic version of the specifications can be obtained Brian e-mailing by at Yacucci byacucci@chsin c .c o m . Questions regarding the project should be directed to Brian Yacucci, Creative Housing Solutions, Inc. at (513) 961-4400 ext. 4. Equal Opportunity Housing Equal Opportunity Employer 1001579486
Joe Landock Construction, Loveland, addition, 1857 Kirbett Road, Goshen Township, $68,000. Paula Smith, Goshen, alter, 2553 Woodville Pike, Goshen Township. TK Constructors, Yorktown, IN., newtwo family residence, 6680 Bray Road, Goshen Township, $155,000. Timberline Buildings, Goshen, garage, 1871 Stumpy Lane, Goshen Township, $21,000. Gold Point Custom Construction, Sardinia, deck, 6193 Spires Drive, Miami Township, $3,000. Decks by Design Inc., Burlington, KY., deck, 5556 Falling Wood Court, Miami Township, $5,200. WI Five Design, Cincinnati, alter, 5482 Country Lane, Miami Township, $30,000. Thompson Heat & Cooling, Cincinnati, HVAC, 5177 Sugar Camp, Miami Township. Brian Anthony, Milford, HVAC, 6113 Balsam Drive, Miami Township. AC Electric East, Georgetown, alter, 733 Maple Ridge, Miami Township. Wessels Electric Co., Cincinnati, alter, 6114 Price Road, Miami Township. NABI Electric, Cincinnati, alter, 1189
BUS TOURS û Emerald Entertainment û Presents a Labor Day weekend trip to Majestic Casino/Hotel, with a visit to Chicago’s Magnificent Mile. Sept. 5th & 6th; $119/person incls. bus/hotel/ dinner package. û 513-418-7815
Mellie Ave., Miami Township. Erica Pottenbaum, Milford, HVAC, 5591 Autumn Wynd, Miami Township. Steve Jones, Loveland, alter, 6272 Hollow Wood Circle, Miami Township. Ryan Homes, Lebanon, new, 1605 Meadow Springs, Miami Township, $119,000; new, 5645 McCormick, $134,000. MHP Holdings-Vista, Milford, alter, lot 426, Deerfield Road, Miami Township. Joan Mell, Milford, alter, 804 Forest Ave., Milford City. William Dotson, Goshen, trailer, 3614 Mefford Road, Wayne Township. Glendon Crowley, Hamilton, alter, 2175 Ohio 132, Goshen Township. Joann Nitz, Goshen, alter, 2127 Ohi 132, Goshen Township. Scott Day, Williamsburg, miscellaneous work, 5659 Malsbeary Road, Jackson Township. Ryan Homes, Lebanon, gas line, 1605 Meadow Springs, Miami Township; new, 1605 Meadow Springs, $119,000; new, 5645 McCormick, $134,000. Gold Point Custom Construction, Sardinia, deck, 6193 Spires Drive, Miami Township, $3,000.
EAST COAST, NEW SMYRNA BEACH Luxurious oceanfront condos & vacation homes. Closest & best beach to Disney. Ocean Properties Vacation Rentals 800-728-0513 www.oceanprops.com
Beautiful Seagrove Beach Rent & Relax. Nr Destin, between famous Seaside & Rosemary Beach. Cozy Cottages to Gulf Front Condos. Web Specials. 1-800-537-5387 www.garrettbeachrentals.com
WI Five Design, Cincinnati, alter, 5482 Country Lane, Miami Township. Thompson Heating & Cooling, Cincinnati, HVAC, 5177 Sugar Camp, Miami Township. Brian Anthony, Milford, HVAC, 6113 Balsam Drive, MiamiTownship. MHP Holdings Vista, Milford, alter lot No. 426, 5887 Deerfield, Miami Township. Joan Mell, Milford, alter, 804 Forest Ave., Milford City. Michelle Fry, Destin, FL., alter, 5759 Weaver Road, Stonelick Township.
Gerald Cefalu, Goshen, alter, 2140 Ohio 28, Goshen Township, $15,000. The Crowell Co., Cincinnati, alter, 2001 Ford Circle, Miami Township, $16,500. RJK & Assocs. Inc., Cincinnati, newstorage building E, 1294 Ohio 28, Miami Township, $185,000. Northeastern Local School, Newtonsville, site development, 2792 Ohio 50, Stonelick Township, $190,000. Clermont County Board of Commissioners, Batavia, alter-water tower, 5958 Newtonsville Hutchinson Road, Wayne Township.
Vacation Resorts of South Carolina. Hilton Head or Myrtle Beach. Lovely 1 or 2BR condos, weekly rates from $775 to $1400! Excellent locations! www.vrosc.com. 877-807-3828
CLEARWATER TO ST. PETE BEACHES Gulf front & bay side condos. All prices & sizes! Florida Lifestyle VAC. 1-800-487-8953. Jan. 2011, Monthly Discounts • www.ourcondo.com
DESTIN. Deeply discounted 2BR, 2BA condo, five pools, on-site restaurant & golf course. 513-561-4683 , local owner. Visit arieldunes.us
SIESTA KEY. Gulf front condo. As close to Crescent Beach as you can get! Nicely appointed, all ammenities. Weekly specials still available, now through Nov. Cincy owner, 232-4854
NEW YORK MANHATTAN--NYC HOTEL $129/2 persons. Singles $124. Suites $139-$159. Lincoln Ctr area, Hudson River views, 18 flrs, kitchenette, 5 mins to midtown, safe, quiet, luxury area. RIVERSIDE TOWER, Riverside & 80th St. Call 1-800-724-3136 or visit: www.riversidetowerhotel.com
A Beautiful Cabin Getaway Gatlinburg/Pigeon Forge. Hot tub, jacuzzi, fireplace, gas grill. $85/nt, 5 nt special $375. 800-793-8699. smokymtncrossrdrentals.com
GATLINBURG . Affordable rates. Fully furnished. 1-8 bdrms. Chalets, Cabins, Privacy, Views, Hot Tubs, Jacuzzis, Fireplaces. 1-800-235-2661 www.alpinechaletrentals.com
SOUTH CAROLINA Hilton Head Island, SC
DESTIN. Local owner, 1 or 2 luxury condos. 2 BR, 2 BA overlooking gulf, sugar white beaches. Heated pool, hot tubs & more. 937-767-8449,or visit www.majesticsunindestin.com
1-7 Affordable, Deluxe Chalets & Cabin Rentals. Pigeon Forge in the Smokies. Vacation/Dollywood Specials. Free brochure. Call 1-800-833-9987. www.firesidechalets.com
Hike Parks + Parking FREE at Old Man’s Cave/Hocking Hills Rates $45/up. 1-800-254-3371 Inntowner Motel, Logan Ohio www.inntownermotel.com
Visit www.hhisland.info and plan a getaway with Seashore Vacations. Our beach is free. Specials available for golf, tennis, dining, more. Visit our
site or call toll free: 800-845-0077.
6194 Taylor Pike, HSBC Bank USA NA to William Jacob Power, 1 acre, $61,000. 6958 Edenton Pleasant Plain Road, Ken Stringer Inc. to Matthew & Billie Jean Oehler, 2.0720 acre, $186,000.
TENNESSEE ANNA MARIA ISLAND • Paradise awaits you at our bright and roomy cottage. Steps to the beach! Starting at $499/wk. for 1BR. 1 or 2 BR avail. 513-236-5091, beachesndreams.net
er to Barbara Godsey, 1 acre, $154,500. 4989 Ohio 222, Timothy Campbell to Jacqueline Oder, 1.287 acre, $10,000. 5259 Belfast Owensville Road, Meta & Kenneth Fouts Jr. to Benjamin Farsworth, 0.4590 acre, $164,900. 2073 Ohio 131, Jean Ashley, trustee to Timothy Alexander, 1.4400 acre, $160,000.
Louis E. Christman
Louis E. Christman, 91, of Milford died Aug. 12. Survived by children, Gayle Christman, Dianne Harden and Jo Ann Hughes; and many grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by wife, Dorothy Christman; and son, Raymond Christman. Services were Aug. 16 at CraverRiggs Funeral Home and Crematory, Milford. Memorials to: Evercare Hospice, 9050 Centre Pointe Drive, Suite 400, West Chester, OH 45069.
Guy Lee Roettele
Guy Lee Roettele, 48, of Goshen died Aug. 12. Survived by companion, Maggie Tensing; stepsons, Rich (Denise) Ross and James (Stacy) Ross; mother, Flora Jean (nee CharlRoettele ton) Brill; stepbrothers, David Brill and Barney Brill; sister, Donna Evans; niece, Amy Roettele; best friend, George Tindle; cousin, Barb Roettele; and five step-grandchildren. Preceded in death by father, Edward Roettele; and brother, Tom Roettele. Services were Aug. 16 at Tufts Schildmeyer Family Funeral Home, Goshen. Memorials to: Clermont County Humane Society, 4001 Filager Road, Batavia, OH 45103.
Joseph A. Purcell
Joseph A. “Joe” Purcell, 61, of Delhi, who owned a business in Milford, died Aug. 10. Survived by wife, Jean Purcell;
children, Carie (Joe) Barnett and Jim Purcell; grandchildren, Michael, Amber, Josh and Kaycee; brother, John (Edie) Purcell; and sister, Judy (Bob) Steins. Services were Aug. 13 at St. Dominic Church. Memorials to: Purcell The American Lung Association of the Midland States, 1950 Arlingate Lane, Columbus, OH 43228-4102; or, CaringBridge Donation Processing Center, P.O. Box 131447, Houston, TX 77219-1447.
Margaret Jane Meyers
Margaret Jane Meyers, 82, of Milford died Aug. 13. Survived by daughter, Dorothy (Keith) Noe; sons, William (Sheila) Meyers, Jr. and Ronald Meyers; sister, Wanda Melford; and brother, Thomas Durbin. Preceded in death by husband, William Meyers, Sr. Services were Aug. 18 at Milford Christian Church. Memorials to: Milford Christian Church, 844 State Route 131, Milford, OH 45150.
Sally Edna Reed
Sally Edna (nee Renner) Reed, 86, of Milford, formerly of Williamsburg, died Aug. 17. Survived by children, Barbara (Mike) Glazier of Batavia, Thomas (Lynn) Reed, Deborah (John) Huelsman and Jeff (Lisa) Reed; 11 grandchildren; and 15 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband, Harry C. Reed; and parents Clyde and Letha (nee DeBorde) Renner. Services were Aug. 12 at Vorhis & Ryan Funeral Home, Lockland.
So you think you have a great idea? Have you ever had an idea for a product or process that you believe people would want? Maybe something that would improve quality of life or make things easier? Greater Cincinnati has a multitude of resources that can assist budding entrepreneurs or innovators. Cincinnati Innovates is currently conducting their second innovation competition. Cindy Huxel of Stonelick Township submitted an entry for this year’s competition. It is an educational math and finance game for third through sixth grades: Traders Treasures – Jewelies Game. Visit www.cincinnatiinnovates.com and click on the View and Vote tab for more information. The competition ends Sept. 1.
The purpose is to spur local entrepreneurial activity by helping launch startup companies, which then spurs economic growth. The U.S. Census Bureau and the Kauffman Foundation report that startup companies accounted for all net new job growth in the U.S. between 1981 and 2008. Supported financially by regional companies, foundations and firms committed to driving the long-term economic growth of Cincinnati through innovative ideas, the competition is open to anyone regardless of level of expertise with an innovation, idea or invention and a Greater Cincinnati connection – whether from Cincinnati originally or someone who lives or works in the Tristate area now.
Hogan named a ‘Best lawyer’
Thirty-five attorneys from Keating Muething & Klekamp (KMK) have been selected by their peers for
inclusion in “The Best Lawyers in America 2011.” One of those lawyers include Patricia B. Hogan of Milford, who practices in intellectual property law.
Published on Aug 26, 2010
Under 21 and looking to score some booze? Don’t even try in Goshen Township. In a recent undercover investigation by the Goshen Township Pol...