3DAYSales Event •2/17 •2/18 •2/19
See page 3A for details!
Your Community Press newspaper serving Loveland, Miami Township, Symmes Township
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2017
$1.00 BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Meet Milford’s first public works director Jeanne Houck firstname.lastname@example.org
ing Race, the application fee would be $1,500. Every transient vendor would have to pay a $100 fee for four one-day visits or $500 for 25 one-day visits. The ordinance that created the fee structure has already been approved and gone into
Milford has its first public works director. Nathaniel “Nate” Clayton, 43, who also will serve as city engineer, will supervise 17 people. Before accepting the job with Milford, Clayton was vice president of engineering ser- Clayton vices for Browne Engineering & Construction of Lockland. “In addition to growing our engineering department, I was supplemental staff at the Metropolitan Sewer District of Greater Cincinnati for the last nine years, helping manage their $300 million annual capital program,” Clayton said. Milford City Council agreed last year to create a Public Works Department headed by a director with engineering expertise. As recommended by Milford City Manager Michael Doss, the move unites the city’s service, water, wastewater, stormwater, streets and parks divisions and means Milford will no longer have to contract with an outside firm for costly engineering services. In this Q&A, Clayton discusses his past experience and his future responsibilities. Are you from the Milford area? Yes, I graduated from Milford High School in 1991. I played football and wrestled for Milford. I worked at Baker Feed (& Seed of Milford) through high school and most of college. What college degrees do you have? I am a 1996 graduate from the University of Cincinnati, with a (bachelor of science) in civil engineering. I obtained my professional engineering certificate in 2002. Where did you work before you were hired by Browne Engineering & Construction?
See EVENTS, Page 2A
See PUBLIC, Page 2A
You can find maps of road closings and detours connected with the Aicholtz Road connector project at goclermont.org.
AICHOLTZ CONNECTOR WORK SPAWNS CLOSURES, DETOURS Jeanne Houck email@example.com
They’re baaaack! Union Township road closures related to work on the Aicholtz Road connector, that is. The connector is a $6.25 million project designed to reduce congestion on state Route 32.
A new Interstate 275 underpass is being built over Aicholtz Road, which will be widened from two lanes to three between Eastgate Boulevard and Mount Carmel Tobasco Road. Last year there were road closures and detours prompted by work on Aicholtz Road from
Eastgate Boulevard to I-275. This year, the work on Aicholtz Road will be between I-275 and Mount Carmel Tobasco Road and is expected to take until the fall to complete. “As a result of this ongoing work, there are several closures being put into place while construction continues to re-
open this important east-west county artery,” the Clermont County Transportation Improvement District says on its website. » Old State Route 74 access to state Route 32 has been permanently closed. See DETOUR, Page 2A
Loveland to review high fees for special events Marika Lee firstname.lastname@example.org
LOVELAND – After almost 30 resident comments and nearly two hours of discussion, Loveland City Council will review the fee structure that could mean the end of the Loveland Farmers’ Market and oth-
er events in the city. “There is homework that has to be done. What is the true value of the cost to the city as opposed to what appears to be a random $1,500 number in my opinion. We need to get what the real costs are,” Councilman Rob Weisgerber said. Loveland City Council had
one reading of its temporary or transient businesses and vendor ordinance, under which temporary or transient businesses and vendors would have to apply for a permit from the Loveland Building and Zoning Department. For special events, such as the farmers’ market or Amaz-
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2A • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 15, 2017
Public Continued from Page 1A
I worked part-time with the Ohio Department of Transportation, I was plant engineer for Sporty’s and the Clermont County Airport, project engineer for projects like the (Duke Energy) Convention Center expansion and University of Cincinnati Varsity Village and project manager for Luxottica Retail (of Mason) before getting recruited to Browne. How do you feel about being chosen as Milford’s first public works director? I am excited to serve the community I grew up
I’m actively and will continue to be involved in the football and wrestling programs as junior high coach. in and love. Have you goals for your new job? One of my goals is to build a strong Public Works Department that will utilize our city employees’ knowledge and talents to better, and more effectively, serve our community. Additionally, I want to
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help improve our city’s infrastructure in the most cost-effective ways and continue to enhance our city’s aesthetics to bring more businesses and residents to Milford. Is there anything you want to add? I’m actively and will continue to be involved in the football and wrestling programs as junior high coach. Most recently our teams earned Eastern Cincinnati Conference league championships for seventh grade football in the 2016 season and junior high wrestling in the 20162017 season. I am vice president of the Takedown Club (branch of the Milford Boosters for the wrestling program), as well as president of the conservation division of the Wilderness Engineers for the Dan Beard Boy Scout camp, which includes coordinating volunteer projects to help maintain Camp Friedlander so that future generations of scouts will be able to enjoy the camp. Want to know more about what is happening in Milford? Follow me on Twitter @jeannehouck.
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Events Continued from Page 1A
law. A motion to send the ordinance back to council for review was approved by a vote of 4-3. Weisgerber, Councilman Steve Zamagias, Councilwoman Kathy Bailey and Councilman Ted Phelps voted for it. Mayor Mark Fitzgerald, Vice Mayor Angie Settell and Councilwoman Pam Gross voted against it. Multiple residents spoke at the meeting specifically about the farmers’ market. “The Loveland Farmers’ Market is not a special event. It is a business. Not one other business in town has been approved by Loveland City Council to operate,” said Tim Canada, owner of Bond Furniture in downtown Loveland. Multiple vendors said they could not come to the market with the $500 fee. A few residents called out members of council
Detour Continued from Page 1A
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Let s Help You Grow!
“While drivers adjust to this new pattern of traffic, the Ohio Department of Transportation will closely monitor and adjust traffic signals in this area,” the website says. » Forest Trail about 140 feet south of Old State Route 74 is closed through Friday, March 24. » Old State Route 74 is
for being “self-serving.” “If we continue we will have less events. The future of the Amazing Race, Seth Mitchell Run, Homecoming Parade and the farmers’ market are in jeopardy. All of these events give Loveland its unique identity and make it what it is today,” said Dave Bednar, a former city councilman and husband of farmers’ market founder, Donna Bednar. Last meeting, Weisgerber, Bailey and Phelps said they did not anticipate the effect the fees would have on special events. Zamagais said the council needed to find an effective balance for the fees. “Our responsibility is to serve the community. Serving the community means listening to the community. I think they have spoken that these fees are out of line,” Phelps said. Phelps, along with Weisgerber and Bailey, voted for two motions to rescind the fee ordinance. Weisgerber and Bailey made the motions.
Both failed because Fitzgerald, Settell, Gross and Zamagias voted against them. Fitzgerald said the council should not “legislate to play to a crowd.” “We went through the proper process. The idea now that are you going to come here and say ‘Oops, I want a do-over because I didn’t understand what I voted on’ is just not how it works,” Gross said after Weisgerber made one of the failed motions to rescind the ordinance. A hardship clause was added to the fee structure. Special events can request a waiver for the fees from the city. The waiver decision was originally to be made by city staff, but Weisgerber made a motion so City Council would have to hear all the requests. It was approved by a 4-3 vote with him, Bailey, Phelps and Zamagias voting for it and Fitzgerald, Settell and Gross voting against it. Follow Marika Lee on Twitter: @ReporterMarika
closed between Aicholtz Road/Rust Lane and Mount Carmel Tobasco Road through Friday, April 28. The Clermont County Transportation Improvement District website says, “Residential traffic will be maintained within the closed area. “All businesses along Old State Route 74 must be accessed via Mount Carmel Tobasco Road.” » A closure at the intersection of Old State Route 74 at Aicholtz Road/Rust Lane will re-
main in place through Friday, April 28. “All residents will have access to Aicholtz Road from Eastgate Boulevard,” Clermont County Engineer Pat Manger wrote in a letter to the Clermont County Commissioners. “Midas and Hertz will have a temporary driveway on Old State Route 74 (from their locations on Rust Lane).” Follow me on Twitter @jeannehouck.
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FEBRUARY 15, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 3A
Keeping Your Resolutions with Remke Markets Pat Iasillo Matthew 17:20 : For truly, I say to you, if you have faith like a grain of mustard seed, you will say to this mountain, ‘Move from here to there,’ and it will move, and nothing will be impossible for you. If you ever belonged to a gym, you know at the beginning of January, the gym so full you can hardly find room to sweat. You also know then that the crowd thins out considerably by the end of January. It seems there is a mysterious force of nature on January 1st that compels people to run on treadmills, lift weights and jazzercise to reshape themselves. January 1st is followed by a magical date later in January when the populace is reminded they have better
things to do than pull muscles. Here are a few quotes I found about New Year’s resolutions: Jay Leno said, “Now there are more overweight people than average weight people so overweight people are now average which means, you have met your New Year’s resolution!” “My resolution is to stop hanging out with people who ask me about my New Year’s resolutions.” “This year I resolve to make better bad decisions.” “My New Year’s resolution is to stop procrastinating. I am not starting until next week though.” Why do we make resolu-
tions? More importantly, why do we make resolutions we do not keep? We must be missing something. It seems all we really need to do is to understand the process and we can achieve anything. I went on a search for wisdom and searched Amazon to see if there is any wisdom out there we are missing. I did a search using “self-help books.” There were 783,466 results! Are there really 783,466 people out there who have more knowledge than we have and are so smart they are able to get a book published so the ignorant masses can become better people? I think not. I think most of the authors are people who failed to keep most of their resolutions except one; write a book. It is my humble opinion we make the achievement of a goal far too complicated. It basically boils down to two things; visualization and do-
ing. You don’t need to buy a book. This is free information! Visualize what you want. By visualize, I don’t mean seeing it one time and then moving to get it done. I mean to think about it every day. In fact, obsess about it. You should wake up thinking about it and eventually the thought will permeate every part of your day. Eventually, you will do. Make sure the steps are small. Walk around the block today, walk around two blocks tomorrow. Stop smoking for a few hours today, add another hour on every day. Keep visualizing! What does this have to do with Remke Markets? If eating and being healthier is your goal, we are your solution. Putting more fruits and vegetables in your diet will go a long way to change how you look and feel. A number of years ago, Remke Markets was voted the best fresh produce in the city. We didn’t get
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4A • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 15, 2017
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FEBRUARY 15, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 5A
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6A • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 15, 2017
Editor: Richard Maloney, email@example.com, 248-7134
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
SCHOOLS NOTEBOOK Felicity-Franklin Middle School » Students of the Month for January: Fifth-grade Joe Brueggemann and Joanna Hamilton. Sixth-grade - James O’Dell and Lily Taulbee. Seventh-grade George Bracher and Emma Laubach. Eighth-grade - Logan Wehrum and Lilly Findlan.
Loveland High School » The 2015-2016 Loveland High School yearbook earned the National Scholastic Press Association’s First Class certification. “These students worked diligently to adhere to scholastic journalism standards and present the history of a school year,” teacher and yearbook advisor Rhonda Overbeeke said. “I am so proud of their accomplishment.” The book also received an extra mark of distinction for the development
THANKS TO HEATHER HIGDON
The 2015-2016 Loveland High School yearbook earned the National Scholastic Press Association’s First Class certification.
of its theme: “For the Love of…” “The theme really
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showed how much love our community has towards our high school and how much love the students have towards what they do in the school,” said Junior Lauren Parker, who began as a staff writer last year and is the sports section editor. “It was nice to capture all the moments that demonstrate love from last school year.”
Cincinnati Zoo employees walk two baby cheetahs into the Loveland Primary School gymnasium.
One of many things that contributed to the first-class certification, according to the NSPA scorebook, included the quality photographs throughout the book. “As the photography editor, it makes me feel so accomplished that all of the time I spent uploading, editing, and shooting photos for the book that it helped the book excel at telling and amazing story of our year,” Colin John-
son (alumnus) said. With the 2016-2017 school year in full swing, another yearbook is in the works. Seniors Katharine Vuyk and Sam Faingold serve as editors-in-chief. “We’re really proud of the work we accomplished last year and we are really working to bring this year’s book up to even higher standards,” Faingold said. The 2016-2017 yearbook will cover the entire
school year, August through June, and is available for sale at jostensyearbooks.com. The book will be available during schedule pick-up day in August. The NSPA, according to its website, is a nonprofit association that provides education services for journalism-related clubs and classes across America. See NOTEBOOK, Page 8A
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FEBRUARY 15, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 7A
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8A • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 15, 2017
Survey: Kids use pot over cigarettes Terry DeMio firstname.lastname@example.org
THANKS TO HEATHER HIGDON
Loveland High School yearbook staff celebrate their National Scholastic Press Association’s First Class certification, from left: front, Reese Tittle, assistant editor-in-chief Anna Azallion, Allese Haddad, Sam Faingold, Katherine Vuyk and Melina Mirza; second row, editor-in-chief Ashley Mays, Erica Pearl, Ali Jones, Maddy Armstrong, Karlin Holley, Molly Kramer and Abbie Puchta; third row, Jenna Stanton, Lauren Parker, Elaina VonDeylen, Ashlin McGill, Jessica Morey and Emily Michelfelder; back row, Advisor Rhonda Overbeeke, Emily Siebenmorgen, Ben Cummins, Jack Sexton, photography editor Colin Johnson, Sammi Johnson and Ellie Puchta.
Notebook Continued from Page 6A
Loveland Primary School » Students gathered into the Loveland Primary School gymnasium to say hello to some special guests – two baby cheetahs from the Cincinnati Zoo. The special assembly was funded by a family member of an LPS student as an educational gift for the classes to enjoy. “It was exciting – it really was,” Principal Kevin Fancher said. “We are so fortunate to operate in a community that truly supports expanding the educational opportunities for all of our students, and we sincerely thank the donor who made this visit happen.”
Seven Hills Schools » Seven Hills Middle School students claimed top spots at Power of the Pen, a creative writing competition for middle schoolers.
The first round took place at Summit Country Day School, with a total of 22 schools and 240 seventh- and eighth-graders competing. Jenny Hu, of West Chester Township placed second among all seventh-grade writers, and Alex Frohn of Glendale placed first among all eighth-graders. Middle School writing teacher Chris Caldemeyer coaches Seven Hills’ Power of the Pen team. In addition to Hu and Frohn, team members include eighth-graders Aidan Finn of Mount Adams, Faith Hagerty of Madeira, Elsa Lick of Dry Run, Abbie Palmer of Milford and Savoy Lackey of Pleasant Run, and seventh-graders Aditi Sinah of Cherry Grove and Gabrielle DeLyons of Amberley Village. “It was remarkable. I’m proud of all my writers,” Caldemeyer said. The Power of the Pen regional competition will be in March at Wyoming Middle School.
EAST WALNUT HILLS - A new drug use survey of students in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky shows that marijuana is more popular than cigarettes for kids in the region. PreventionFirst released results Tuesday of its 2016 Student Drug Use Survey. Alcohol remained the most highly reported use, with 16.3 percent of students self-reporting that they used it within the past 30 days. Tobacco stood at 8.2 percent use in the past 30 days and marijuana at 11.7 percent Nearly 40,000 students in grades seven through 12 from 88 public and private schools in several counties in Greater Cincinnati and Kenton County in Northern Kentucky were among those surveyed. They were asked whether they’d used any of 21 drugs, including smokeless cigarettes. It was the first of PreventionFirst’s surveys that included the electronic or vapor inhalers, and 13.4 percent of students reported using them. Some good news: Alcohol, tobacco and marijuana use has declined significantly since 2000, according to the survey, and kids’ perception of the harm that drugs cause is for the most part growing. The exception was their perception of marijuana harm as they get older, said Mary Haag, president and CEO of PreventionFirst. As the students age, “their perception of harm decreases and use increases,” Haag said. She said PreventionFirst and its parent-driven prevention coalitions oppose the legalization of marijuana for medical or recreational use.
THE ENQUIRER/CARA OWSLEY
Mary Haag, president and CEO of PreventionFIRST, releases the 2016 Student Drug-Use Survey on Tuesday.
Students hear and read about the issue in the media and on social media and can form their opinions in part from what they see, she said. “We will continue to advocate to keep marijuana illegal, and medical marijuana illegal as well,” Haag said. “Marijuana has become very prevalent and it’s becoming more so,” said Hamilton County Commissioner Dennis Deters, who chairs the Hamilton County Heroin Coalition. “It’s dangerous to our children and it enhances their risk when they become adults for serious addiction.” Nonmedical use of prescription painkillers, which has been linked to the heroin epidemic across the country, among students was at 4.6 percent, and heroin use, the survey results show, was low, at 1.4 percent, the survey shows. The heroin result was comforting to Mary Wolff, director
of the Coalition for a DrugFree Clermont County, who said her county is feeling the scourge of heroin addiction. “We’re very thrilled to see that our youth really seem to understand the danger,” Wolff said. “Unfortunately, we have a lot of kids that while they’re not using, they’re seeing others in their family ... using.” Wolff and Haag said another of their concerns is that students are reporting their first use of a drug at 13, “a pivotal age,” Haag said. PreventionFirst is a nonprofit organization that works to improve health of residents by the prevention of substance abuse throughout life. Haag said the organization uses a multi-pronged approach to curbing substance misuse that includes, but isn’t limited to, community involvement, evidence-based research, parent, school and peer education and support.
FEBRUARY 15, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 9A
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10A • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 15, 2017
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Fix ACA with scalpel, not an ax Shortly after taking office and before being heading off to his inaugural balls, with the stroke of a pen President Trump issued his first executive order - to give federal departments wide latitude, but no specifics to scale back as many aspects as possible of the AffordJulie able Care Act. Young No specific plan has COMMUNITY PRESS been proposed for pubGUEST COLUMNIST lic review, but issues cited for repeal include increased costs and requiring an “individual mandate,” meaning persons have to buy insurance or face a penalty. The ACA has allowed 20 million people to obtain health coverage through the expansion of Medicaid or ability to buy health insurance on exchanges. In Ohio alone 700,000 people obtained insurance through Medicaid expansion that has been supported by Gov. John Kasich. People with private insurance through their employer also gained protections under the law. People with pre-existing conditions could no longer be denied coverage or forced to wait more than 90 days for coverage to begin. Prior to the ACA, insurance companies could deny insurance or make those afflicted wait up to a year to obtain coverage and charge higher premiums. Preventive services such as Pap smears, mammograms and screening colonoscopies are 100 percent covered without a copay. Previously insurers routinely set annual and lifetime limits, typically set at $1 million dollars - too bad for you if you need to have a heart transplant or the latest cancer treatment. After the recession, when young adults were struggling to find jobs after college, the ACA enabled them to stay on their parents plans until age 26. These are just a few of the benefits we all stand to lose whether we are cov-
Editor: Richard Maloney, email@example.com, 248-7134
ered by the exchanges, Medicaid or employer sponsored health plans. The Congressional Budget Office projects that if the ACA is repealed, 18 million people will lose coverage with premiums increasing by 23 percent, rising to 32 million and premiums doubling by 2026. These projections are consistent with insurance industry projections. The American Hospital Association, the American Medical Association and the American Nursing Association all oppose repeal without replacement. Hospitals are required to provide care for patients regardless of their ability to pay. Prior to the ACA, hospitals would rack up millions in uncompensated care annually struggling to do business on already thin margins. In addition to improving the health of their communities, hospitals are economic engines employing hundreds to thousands of people in good paying jobs. Their ability to hire additional physicians and nurses is threatened with the repeal of the ACA. As a nurse with 35 years of experience on both the payer and provider side of the equation I have seen the benefits of the ACA personally. A heroin addict who has now been sober four years thanks to the ACA allowing him to remain on his parent’s plan until 26 to obtain the medication assisted treatment he needed to stay sober. A patient whose breast cancer was caught in its earliest stages with a high probability for cure thanks to a no-cost screening mammography. An accident victim insured through an exchange plan who was able to fully recover thanks to receiving care at a rehab hospital. President Trump, Sen. Portman and Congressmen Chabot, Davidson and Wenstrup, I implore you to reach across the aisle to fix those aspects of the ACA that are working well, please use a scalpel rather than an ax to repeal the ACA. Julie Young is a nurse and a resident of Miami Township.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR No longer a Republic? When someone asked Ben Franklin what kind of government America was going to have he replied, “A Republic, if you can keep it.” But it seems that no one has been focusing on “keeping it.” A Republic is a nation of laws and it will only maintain itself if it’s citizens are honest, and law-abiding. Today’s culture in America does not seem to fit that definition. There seems to be a double standard when it comes to certain people being above the law and the rest of the people being under the law. It used to be that some people would drive five mph over the speed limit, but now most drive 10 to 15 mph over the speed limit. There are a lot of people saying we should have an “open” border policy even though there are specific laws regarding who enters the country. There are specific laws that prohibit hiring someone who is in the country illegally, but they are generally ignored. There are laws requiring citizens to pay taxes on their income, but many just don’t bother to do it. If a country cannot maintain an honest and law-abiding society it will descend into a democracy. Morality, which is something that is disappearing fast in our culture, has a lot to do with having a law-abiding society. A democracy is just a majorityruled society. If good people rule the country, then good things happen. If bad people rule then bad things happen. The next step down is socialism, which is just a “benevolent” dictatorship. The government is the dictator.
The next step down is pure dictatorship, which usually occurs when chaos has taken over. Do we continue on our downward spiral or should we focus more on changing direction in order to “restore” America to what made it the most prosperous and most powerful nation in the world and less on “transforming” it into something that it has never been. Claude Cornell Williamsburg
Thank you for the MHS GAPP Program We want to thank Milford High School German teacher Jennifer Goff, retired teacher Randy Vaughan and Lindsay Dupriest for organizing the German-American Partnership Program also known as GAPP. Our son, Grant, along with 20 other Milford High School students traveled this past June to live with their host families in Bonn, Germany. During the previous fall, Milford families hosted the German students who came to experience U.S. school and everyday life. While MHS students were in Germany, they attended school (Konigswinter), experienced German culture and traveled to Austria and other German cities. All of this time and planning was done at the teachers’ own expense. We can’t thank them enough for this oncein-a-lifetime, wonderful experience that was had by all. Scott and Jane Noll Milford
CH@TROOM Feb. 8 question Do President Trump’s recent orders involving border security and immigration make the country more safe or less safe? Why?
“Anything that controls the flow of possible terrorists is a help. I am totally nonplussed with the comments of non-citizens of the U.S. being ‘denied’ their ‘Constitutional rights.’ Anyone who believes Sharia (a theocratic judicial system) has a place in the United States certainly hasn‘t read the Constitution. “It is sad that we will make errors, that inconvenience some, while protecting many. For those who die because we don’t let them in, it is a comment on the ‘other’ systems, not ours. Yes, there are horrible regimes throughout the world. We need to fight them any time they threaten our well being. ‘Death to America’ is one of those sayings that seems to clearly express a threat. It is not a religious ban, but one that seeks to ban anyone who does not wish to assimilate into our society. Saudi Arabia and Syria, both could house refugees, but refuse to acknowledge the Christians are worthy of protection. The U.N. continues to push the concept that, since all the refugees want to be in Western societies, Western societies are obligated to provide all the money and comfort, regardless of the stated goals of the terrorists. Israel understands this. Australia understands this. Germany is awakening to their error.” D.B.
“President Trump’s foreign policy decisions seem to be isolating the United States from Europe and even Australia. That doesn’t make me feel better. Also his lack of including the countries of Egypt and Saudi Arabia in his seven country immigration stoppage seemed odd. Terrorists from those countries have carried out
THIS WEEK’S QUESTION Major League Baseball is considering a rules change that would allow teams to issue an intentional walk without throwing a pitch. Is this a good idea? What other rules changes would you like to see baseball make? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via email. Send your answers to firstname.lastname@example.org with Ch@troom in the subject line.
terrorist acts in the United States. “However it was pointed out to me that he has business dealings in those two countries so he wouldn’t want to alienate those governments. “That makes me feel less safe because I get the feeling he is not above placing Trump before country and therefore Trump before citizen. “No matter what happens to the regular, run-of-the mill-citizens, I know that President Trump and his family will be fine. To feel safe I will just imagine I am from the new, blustery, tangerine-tinged presidential lineage.” C.S.
“More safe! It’s no secret that Obama was allowing illegals in and having homeland security ship them around to heartland sanctuary cities. Sanctuary cities do not follow US laws. Read up on Kate Steinle murder to understand just how sick an twisted this sanctuary logic is. As for borders, Trump has called for a temporary halt in immigration from specific terror sponsor countries until better vetting procedures can be put in place. Do you really want to argue that better vetting won’t make us safer?”
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Loveland Herald Editor Richard Maloney email@example.com, 248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
FEBRUARY 15, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 1B
Editor: Melanie Laughman, firstname.lastname@example.org, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
SHORT HOPS Scott Springer and Adam Baum Community Press staff
Boys basketball » (Submitted) The Tigers traveled to Indian Hill Saturday night, taking on the Braves from the Cincinnati Hills League. Playing their third game of the week, Loveland dropped a 54-38 decision to the Braves. Most of the first half was a back-and-forth affair, with the Tigers up 18-17 at the 4:45 mark of the second quarter. But a 12-4 run by the Braves to close the half was the beginning of the end for the Tigers. Loveland came out of the locker room ice cold and could manage only a single point in the third quarter – and that with only 19 seconds to go. The Braves were up 42-23 after three quarters and coasted to the 54-38 victory. Drew Kluender had 10 points and 7 rebounds for the Tigers, including 9 points in the second quarter. Loveland hosted Anderson at Tiger Court on a rare Thursday night men’s game. In a game that featured 10 lead changes, the Redskins hit the final bucket of the game with 1.2 seconds left to defeat the Tigers 50-49. Anderson jumped out to a 13-8 lead after the first quarter. But Loveland closed the gap to just one at halftime, down 27-28, as Jacob Campbell rebounded a teammate’s desperation shot and his 10 foot put-back jumper beat the buzzer. The Tiger took the lead after three quarters as sophomore Tripp Willis made the last two Tiger baskets of the quarter to give Loveland a 39-37 lead. Going down the final stretch, Loveland had a 47-45 lead with 52 seconds left in the game, but missed a one-on-one free-throw. Anderson came down and hit a trey off an offense rebound to take the lead 48-47 with 27 seconds left. On the ensuing possession, Loveland scored the go ahead with 8 seconds to go on a Mitch Suder layup off a pretty assist from Mitch Robinson. The Redskins inbounded the ball to their point guard, Jake Newton, who drove the length of the floor and hit the game winning shot from the right elbow with only 1.2 seconds left. Loveland’s desperation heave in the final second was too late. The Tiger loss drops them to 9-11 on the season, though 6-6 in the ECC and in a three way tie for third place. Mitch Robinson led the Tigers with 12 points and 3 assists. Up next for the Tigers is Senior Night on Tuesday, as Loveland hosts Walnut Hills and honors six seniors. » Moeller downed Western Hills 67-37 on Feb. 7 as sophomore Miles McBride had 15 points. The Crusaders rolled by St. Xavier for their 20th win Feb. 10, 62-40. Senior Keegan McDowell led with 17 points. » CHCA lost at Elder 52-35 on Feb. 7. Kyle Nelson led the Eagles with 19 points.
Girls basketball » Loveland routed Anderson 62-32 on Feb. 4 as junior Jenna Stanton and freshman Jillian Hayes had 12 points each. The Lady Tigers defeated Northwest 42-21 on Feb. 6 as freshman Kate Garry had 10 points. » Mount Notre Dame beat Thurgood Marshall 73-37 on Feb. 4 with sophomore Gabbie Marshall scoring 17 points. On Feb. 6, MND defeated Centerville 60-27 as Marshall hit for 18 points. See HOPS, Page 2B
TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Loveland’s Kristen Oshima (2) drives to the basket against Walnut Hills’ Izzi Gibbon during their basketball game Feb. 8 on Senior Night.
YOUNG LOVELAND SQUAD SHOULD RETURN STRONG Scott Springer email@example.com
LOVELAND - Despite a number of underclassmen in their lineup, the Loveland High School girls basketball team has survived another difficult Eastern Cincinnati Conference schedule and should improve next season. Herb Laughman’s Lady Tigers were near the middle of the pack behind Turpin, Glen Este, Kings and Walnut Hills. They now have a tournament date with Princeton for the right to continue playing. “You don’t have to be the best team; you just have to be
the best team that night,” Laughman said of Loveland’s postseason Princeton possibilities. The team was dealt a harsh blow early in the season when starting point guard Colleen Swift had shoulder surgery and missed the bulk of the schedule. That left Loveland without the defending ECC assist leader and a high motor on the court. Swift returned to full action swifter than projected and the team was able to post back-toback wins over Anderson and Northwest to start February. “That’s a credit to her,” Laughman said. “We talked to
the trainers who said only Colleen could have done that. She was supposed to be out until March. She worked twice as hard as anybody. Colleen just has that extra gear. She would come to practices and run and do sit-ups. She was there as much as she could.” The captain of the team is also a prolific soccer player who will soon be back to wowing outdoor crowds with her flip throw-ins. Laughman will settle for the traditional inbound toss on the hardwood. “She’s already talking about next year and that’s why she wanted to finish this year,” Laughman said. “She wanted to
show everybody her true leadership skills. That’s a once-in-alifetime athlete to get, so we’re very blessed.” For what’s left of this season and next, Loveland should have Swift and a pair of productive sophomore post players in Courtney Henthorn and Marie Plitt. Both stand 6-foot-1 and typically produce 6-7 points and about as many rebounds on a team that features balance and no player averaging in double digits in scoring. “There’s been games where Courtney has carried us,” Laughman said. “Against MilSee SQUAD, Page 2B
Loveland lacrosse’s Grafflin heading to Otterbein Thanks to Loveland Lacrosse
LOVELAND - Loveland High School senior Drew Grafflin recently committed to play college lacrosse at Otterbein University (Div III). A standout long-stick midfielder for the Division I Tigers, Grafflin expressed his excitement for his decision and the chance to play in college. “Lacrosse is a great sport because there’s always something going on. It’s fast paced and there’s always some contact involved,” said Drew. “I’m super excited for the opportunity to play at the next level.” Grafflin had his choice of colleges, choosing between Otterbein, John Carroll, Capital, and Wheeling Jesuit. “Playing college lacrosse is something I’ve always wanted, and Otterbein is a great fit academically and athletically,” Drew said. “Coach Hartnett
THANKS TO LOVELAND LACROSSE
Drew Grafflin, right, was part of Loveland’s state semifinal lacrosse team. He will play next season at Otterbein.
was a huge reason why I chose Otterbein. I got to know him through summer lacrosse,
(and) I really like his coaching style and the way he runs his team. I can’t wait to become a
part of the Otterbein family.” Heading into his senior year, Grafflin offered his thoughts on the upcoming season and reflected on last year’s campaign - notable as the most successful in Loveland history with its deep run through the state playoffs, which included a heart-stopping three overtime win over then No. 1 stateranked St Xavier to advance to the state Final Four. “We expect another huge season at Loveland,” he said. “We’ve got a lot of experience coming back from the state Final Four team of a year ago. We’re looking to win the city again and hopefully build upon last year’s success to bring home a DI state championship.” As a two-sport athlete, Drew has earned three varsity letters in both lacrosse and footSee GRAFFLIN, Page 2B
2B • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 15, 2017
Hops Continued from Page 1B
» CHCA lost to Seven Hills 47-33 on Feb. 8. Sophomore Maddie Buist led the Eagles with 16 points.
Wrestling » Loveland won the Eastern Cincinnati Conference Feb. 10. Champions for the Tigers were
sophomore Richard Mendoza at 106 pounds, sophomore Colin Durham at 120, sophomore Blake Poteet at 138, senior Nate Lawry at 152 and junior Ian Knabe at 160. Junior Cade Smeller was runner-up at 170 pounds as was senior Dominic Ferreri at 195. Finishing third for Loveland were sophomore Caelan Quigley at 113, junior Jake Heyob at 126, freshman
Kobi Milam at 132 and sophomore Drew Vanderhorst at 145. Senior John Vogt was fourth at 182, along with junior Jeremy Beamer at 220 and sophomore Brock Erdman at 285.
Boys bowling » Loveland 2,473, Glen Este 2,323 Feb. 8. High series: L–Autin 386. GE–Williams 351.
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Loveland Youth Volleyball making changes for growth Spring of 2017 will begin the third season for Loveland Youth Volleyball. This organization was created with one mission in mind: To provide a fun, learning, recreational environment for the youth of Loveland to play, learn and practice volleyball. This goal reaches far beyond the court. This is giving the youth of Loveland another chance to try a new sport, learn to work as a team and get active. We are excited for the new league we will be entering into this spring. A greater opportunity to grow and we hope to soon submit competitive teams in addition to our recreational. Loveland Youth Volleyball Organization is a nonprofit run by a board of volunteers. It is open to any child living in the Loveland School District in grades 3-8. Coaches are comprised of volunteers who are given the opportunity to go through a coaching session with veteran coaches. They are
Scott Springer firstname.lastname@example.org
KENWOOD - The weekend before he signed to play college football for Michigan State, Moeller High School’s Matt Dotson was near Disney World. There was no beach or Mickey Mouse ears involved, though, as Dotson was actually playing his final high school game. Selected as part of the U.S. U-19 National Team, Dotson was part of an allstar squad that beat Canada, 33-11. As part of the festivities, the Crusader tight end was able to carry the American flag onto the field at the Disney/ ESPN Wide World of Sports Complex. The
Thursday, March 9, 2017 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.
Miami Valley Christian Academy 6830 School Street, Newtown, OH 45244 Review results of technical studies and public feedback for the area between the Red Bank Corridor and the I-275/SR 32 Interchange (Eastern Corridor Segments II and III). This information will be used to plan future transportation improvements. No formal presentation will be held. Ohio Department of Transportation (ODOT) representatives will be available to answer questions and discuss the material being shared.
www.EasternCorridor.org for more information
The Public Open House is ADA accessible. For special assistance services, contact Andy Fluegemann at (513) 933-6597 or Andy.Fluegemann@dot.ohio.gov by Feb. 27, 2017. The environmental review, consultation, and other actions required by applicable Federal environmental laws for this project are being, or have been, carried out by ODOT pursuant to 23 U.S.C. 327 and a Memorandum of Understanding dated December 11, 2015, and executed by FHWA and ODOT.
the future. Travel was limited with half of the matches being at the home courts. Matches are played Friday, Saturday or Sunday, while practices are at the home courts Monday through Thursday. In the first season at Loveland Youth Volleyball Organization, 102 girls played volleyball. In 2016 they had 148 players (boys and girls) in the organization. In 2015 a few boys signed up but it was not enough to form a team, in 2016 we were able to form one full team of boys and have some play with the girls at the thirdand fourth-grade levels. Many local communities are now offering a similar program and playing in CPYVL. For details about a child playing, coaching or becoming part of the board, visit the website: www.lovelandyouthvolleyball.org or email at email@example.com. Registration for spring 2017 closes Feb. 1.
Moeller TE Dotson makes impact on US National Team
EASTERN CORRIDOR PUBLIC OPEN HOUSE
also given a packet with drills, ideas and tips to help the season run smoothly. All coaches will be background checked for this coming season and all seasons in the future. Teams are formed based on prior evaluations for previous players and an evaluation day will be set up for all new players. This is not a tryout. It is simply to allow the board to form teams of relatively equal players. Teams play each other in the league and it is not beneficial for anyone to have one team dominate another. This summer they started playing in a new league, Cincinnati Premier Youth Volleyball League. This gave them the chance to play teams from other local schools and the hope of the league is to grow as large as the Catholic school leagues. They entered a few teams into the fall league and were very happy with how it was run, the competition and the vision for
Eastern Corridor Segments II and III Study Area
game was Jan. 28 and was streamed on ESPN3. Dotson finished with two catches for 58 yards, including his second quarter 36yard touchdown Dotson reception. Ironically, Matt’s final two prep victories have come against Canadian teams as Moeller’s home finale last October was against Royal Imperial, also from over the northern border. He had three catches for 117 yards in that one with a couple of scores. Though Moeller suffered through a 4-6 season last fall, Dotson had 25
catches for 448 yards and six scores. Over his three years on varsity he had 43 catches for 702 yards and 10 touchdowns, even though he shared the spot with Ohio State’s Jake Hausmann his sophomore and junior seasons. Michigan State coach Mark Dantonio, who knows a thing or two about tight ends, sought Dotson and got an early commitment from the former No. 89 of the blue and gold. Locally, Dantonio coached future NFL players Brent Celek and Connor Barwin as tight ends at the University of Cincinnati (Barwin switched to defensive line his senior season under Brian Kelly).
“Those two (freshmen) have opened up a lot of eyes,” Laughman said. “They’re very coach-able and love basketball. When you mix Henthorn and Plitt being sophomores, it’s kind of nice to have some people coming back. You put some time into them and you want to see the fruits of that labor as they get older.” Madi McDermott, Jenna Stanton and Anna Cooper are all also juniors that have been in this season’s regular rotation. Loveland travels to Lakota East for their tournament game Feb. 16 against Princeton.
Continued from Page 1B
ford, she went off for 20 points. She allows us to not be one-dimensional. Plitt’s also done a nice job of finishing this second half of the season. She’s looking good.” The duo that leads the team in scoring are freshmen Jillian Hayes and Kate Garry. Hayes at 5foot-10 also is an inside threat, while Garry at guard leads the team in three-point shooting percentage, followed by lone senior starter Katelyn Warden.
Grafflin Continued from Page 1B
ball. Coached last season by Mike Pritz, Drew has earned multiple lacrosse honors, including First Team All-Conference, Second Team All-Region, and was selected to Brine Team Ohio, an elite summer travel squad. Off the field, Grafflin excels in the classroom, carrying a 3.8 GPA, has been elected to the National Honor So-
ciety and is a three-time selection to the All-Conference Academic Team (lacrosse). Drew also serves his school as a member of Link Crew, and his community as a counselor at Camp Kern counselor. “Drew plays the game fast, fierce and relentless, and was a rock on defense the last two varsity seasons,” said Pritz. “He’s always around the ball making good things happen. It’ll be a pleasure to watch him this year.”
FEBRUARY 15, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 3B
BRIEFLY CNE seeks nominations for top alums The Clermont Northeastern Alumni Association is accepting nominations for its Distinguished Alumnus Award for 2017. This award honors graduates who have distinguished themselves in many different fields after leaving CNE High School. Those fields may include arts/literature, business/industry, military/community, public service, science/education, etc... Nominees must have graduated at least 10 years ago and have attended four years of high school at CNE. Nomination forms will be held by the Alumni Committee for consideration each year and are due by May 1. The forms are available at CNE High School and can be submitted to: CNE Alumni Association, Distinguished Alumnus, PO Box 511, Owensville, OH 45160.
Loveland celebrates young music talents with 18th annual big band concert The Loveland schools jazz program will host its 18th annual big band concert and spaghetti dinner fundraiser Saturday, Feb. 18, at Loveland High School, with performances by the two Loveland High School jazz bands and the Loveland Middle School Stage Band. “We will serve about 400 meals and, as always, expect a large crowd to come just for the great entertainment,” said Jan Bush, one of the event organizers. The big band concert and spaghetti dinner is the primary fundraiser for the Loveland schools jazz program. Proceeds from the event directly fund trips to enhance the music education and experience for the high school jazz students. In addition to numerous excursions across the country over the years, the Loveland High School jazz orchestra has performed on the U.S. Naval aircraft carrier Intrepid twice, has won the North American Music Festival and received honorable placements in other national competitions, and has been accompanied by legendary jazz trumpeter Maynard Ferguson. The annual fundraising event was started in 2000 by then superintendent secretary Doris Osborne and Cheryl Maegly. Cheryl is wife of Bruce Maegly, who taught music at Loveland Middle School for 35 years and reinstated the high school jazz program in the early 1990s. Today, the high school jazz bands are led by jazz band director Bernardo Lopez, and the Middle School Stage Band is directed by band teacher Chris Huening. Current and former Loveland jazz band musicians have been selected as All-State musicians, to the Ohio Music Education Association (OMEA) District 14 Honor Bands, and as recipients of the Maegly Music Scholarship Award. The scholarship program was set up by the Loveland Music Boosters in 2014 to honor Mr. Maegly and his extensive contributions to the development of the music pro-
gram at Loveland. Dinner seating is staggered (6 p.m.; 6:15 p.m. and 6:30 p.m.), followed by performances by the LMS Stage Band (7:10 p.m.), the Jazz Studies Ensemble (JSE) at 7:50 p.m. and the Jazz, Commercial and Contemporary Group (JCC) at 8:30 p.m. Advance reservations are required for dinner. Tickets: Dinner and concert ($13 for ages 10 and up; $7 for children under 10) Concert only ($5; arrival after 7 p.m.). For more information and to reserve your tickets, email LovelandHighSchoolJazz@gmail.com .
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Confederate muskets on display The Bethel Historical Society and Museum will host a unique display of Confederate muskets from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, March 4. This is a one day only display by local collectors and has never been shown before. The museum is at the corner of Plane and Main streets in Bethel.
Clermont library seeks makers The Maker Festival is returning June 17 and makers are needed. If you make something unique and want to share it with library patrons, visit the Clermont County Public Library’s website for an application, clermontlibrary.org. Scroll towards the bottom of the homepage. The Maker Festival is a one-day exhibit where non-commercial and commercial makers can demonstrate their projects. Makers will be selected on how unique their projects are and if they fit in the library’s space. Library staff members are looking for exhibits that are interactive and highlight the process of making things. Approved makers must complete the library’s performer contract. Submission deadline is April 1. Acceptance notifications will be made April 14. For more information about the Maker Festival or the Clermont County Public Library, visit clermontlibrary.org.
UC Clermont open house March 23 UC Clermont College will host a spring open house for future students from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Thursday, March 23, in the Student Activities Center at 4200 Clermont College, Batavia. Prospective students can preview programs, meet faculty, tour campus and discuss financial aid with staff that will be available to answer questions. The $50 application fee will be waived for anyone who applies that evening. For more information call 513-732-5200.
All-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner Milford Lodge No. 54, at the Masonic Temple, 32 Water St., will host an allyou-can-eat spaghetti dinner from 4:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 18. The meal includes an extensive salad bar, bread, dessert, soft drinks, tea and coffee. Cost is $6 for adults and $3 for children. You do not have to be a Mason to attend.
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4B • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 15, 2017
It is never too late to give up using, smoking tobacco Many smokers and smokeless tobacco users have tried to quit before with either brief success or no Denise Franer success COMMUNITY PRESS at all. GUEST COLUMNIST Despite this, the new year is a good time to try and quit again. There are several reasons why tobacco users may not have been able to quit in the past.
Some have not used an FDA approved medication to help them quit or they may have used the medication incorrectly. Tobacco users may not have understood that they need a quit plan to be successful. Medication will help minimize nicotine withdrawal symptoms, but a quit plan is needed to help address the mental and emotional withdrawal from tobacco. A quit plan is crucial for dealing with cravings or urges to use tobacco products. Still other tobacco users may underestimate
the power of nicotine addiction and they relapse after a period of tobacco abstinence. Most tobacco users cannot have just one cigarette. Nicotine changes the chemical balance in the brain and this can happen after only a few cigarettes. A tobacco treatment specialist can offer tips on how to prevent relapsing. Tobacco users who are middle aged and older often think it is too late to quit and that the health damage is done and irreversible. It’s never too late to give up tobacco.
Just 20 minutes after stopping tobacco use, the heart rate and blood pressure drop. Twelve hours after quitting, the carbon monoxide level in the blood returns to normal. Two weeks to three months after quitting, circulation improves and lung function increases. The risk of heart attack drops dramatically one year after quitting. Quitting tobacco use at any age can reduce the chance of getting or dying from cancer. Tobacco users may believe some of the common myths about smoking. Light or low tar cigarettes sound safer but they aren’t and these misleading labels on
cigarettes are no longer allowed. Light smokers may believe that they are less likely to have health problems, but even smoking a few cigarettes a week can lead to a heart attack. Cutting back is not enough to protect from health problems. Filters do not protect against health damage. Filters make the smoke particles smaller and the nicotine is more easily absorbed. This increases addiction. Tobacco users who are regular exercisers or have other healthy habits may have the false belief that they are negating the impact of smoking by engaging in other healthy behaviors. The detri-
mental effects of smoking are not offset by other healthy behaviors: the damage still occurs. Most tobacco users need multiple quit attempts to finally quit tobacco use once and for all. Being a non- tobacco user offers better health, more money, more time to enjoy other pursuits and freedom from an addicting substance. The new year is a good time to quit tobacco again. For more information about quitting tobacco, contact the tobacco treatment specialist at Clermont County Public Health at 513-735-8400.
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513-321-5856 Bill Rillo, Pastor Sunday Worship Services: 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday School: 9:45am Wednesday Bible Study: 7:00pm www.hydeparkbaptistchurch.org
First Church of Christ, Scientist 3035 Erie Ave 871-0245 Sunday Service and Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 7:30pm Reading Room 3035 Erie Ave
2 Traditional Worship Services in our Newly Renovated Sanctuary TRADITIONAL WORSHIP SUNDAY Sunday8:158:30 & 11 am & 11:00 3 Contemporary Worship Services CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP in our Contemporary Worship Center
Want solid Bible teaching and a no nonsense approach to worship; a church where grace abounds and the gospel produces hope? Pay us a visit this Sunday at 10:30 AM. Meeting at Receptions in Loveland
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10681 Loveland-Madeira Rd., Loveland, Ohio 45140.
Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.
Lead Pastor, The Rev. Dr. Ed Bonniwell.
9:30 & 11:00
7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 • www.andersonhillsumc.org
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FEBRUARY 15, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 5B
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6B • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 15, 2017
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, FEB. 16 Exercise Classes
SilverSneakers Strength and Balance Class, 8:55-9:40 a.m., Union Township Civic Center, 4350 Aicholtz Road, Consists of low impact, hand weights, stretch bands, small ball, stretching and of course balance. For seniors. $6, free to SilverSneakers members. Presented by SilverSneakers Stretch. 478-6783. Union Township. Gentle Yoga, 6:30-7:30 p.m., East Cincy Yoga, 503 West Main St., Slow paced and gentle class appropriate for students of all ages and levels. $14. Reservations recommended. 331-9525; www.eastcincyoga.com. Batavia.
Teen Cafe, 3-5 p.m., Williamsburg Branch Library, 594 Main St., Weekly after-school club led by Erika Stockman, prevention specialist with Clermont Recovery Center. Ages 11-18. Free. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 724-1070. Williamsburg.
Health / Wellness
Literary - Story Times
Introduction to Essential Oils and Aromatherapy, 6-7 p.m., Fresh Thyme Farmers Market, 7910 Beechmont Ave, Free Boar’s Head sampling and wine tasting from 5:30-6 p.m. followed by lecture. Ages 18 and up. Free. Reservations recommended. 975-4843. Anderson Township.
Sensory Circus Storytime, 11 a.m., Amelia Branch Library, 58 Maple St., Interactive storytime filled with books, songs, movement and rhymes. Ages 0-6. Free. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 752-5580. Amelia. Small Stories, 10 a.m., Amelia Branch Library, 58 Maple St., Babies and toddlers ages 0-3, along with their parents or caregivers, will share stories, songs, rhymes, and music. Ages 0-3. Free. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 752-5580. Amelia. All Ages Storytime, 10:30 a.m., Batavia Branch Library, 326 Broadway St., Children along with their parents or caregivers will share stories, games, music and crafts. Free. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 732-2128. Batavia. Preschool Storytime, 11:30 a.m., Union Township Branch Library, 4450 Glen Este-Withamsville Road, Ages 3-5 and their caregivers enjoy stories, songs, rhymes, activities and meeting new friends. Ages 3-6. Free. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 528-1744. Union Township.
Literary - Book Clubs Mystery Book Club, 12:30 p.m. Garment Shadows by Laurie R. King., Milford-Miami Township Branch Library, 1099 Ohio 131, Free. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 248-0700; www.clermontlibrary.org. Milford.
Literary - Libraries Homework Help, 3-6 p.m., Loveland Branch Library, 649 Loveland-Madeira Road, Free homework help Mon-Thurs from 3-6 p.m. on school days for grades K-8. Free. 369-4476; www.cincinnatilibrary.org. Loveland. Toddlertime Storytime, 10:30 a.m., Union Township Branch Library, 4450 Glen Este-Withamsville Road, Ages 3-5, along with their grown-ups, enjoy stories, songs, rhymes, activities and meeting new friends. Free. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 528-1744. Union Township.
To submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in and click on “submit an event.” 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 Cincinnati.com/calendar.
Support Groups Caregiver Support Group, 6-7:30 p.m., Immaculate Heart of Mary Church - Cincinnati, 7820 Beechmont Ave., Guade-
lupe Room. Support group for caregivers caring for an elderly or disabled loved one. For seniors. Free. Registration recommended. Presented by Caregiver Assistance Network. 869-4483; www.ccswoh.org/ caregivers. Anderson Township.
FRIDAY, FEB. 17 Dining Events Fish Fry, 6 p.m., Dennis Johnson VFW Post 6562, 1596 Ohio 131, Fish sandwiches, chicken fingers or six-piece shrimp dinners. Dinners include french fries and homemade coleslaw. Carry-out available. Open year round except holidays. $6-$6.50. Presented by Dennis Johnson Auxiliar VFW Post 6562. 5752102. Milford.
Exercise Classes Friday Night Beginning Yoga, 6:30-7:30 p.m., East Cincy Yoga, 503 West Main St., Behind Clermont Chiropractic. First class is free. Energizing yet relaxing yoga class. Ages 18 and up. $14. Reservations recommended. 331-9525; www.eastcincyoga.com. Batavia.
Literary - Libraries Homeschool Hangout: From Sap to Syrup at Pattison Park, 11-11:30 a.m., Amelia Branch Library, 58 Maple St., Interactive field trip. Hike through real sugar bush to find where maple trees are tapped, visit Sugar Shack where maple syrup is made. Dress for cold weather. Free. Reservations required. 752-5580. Amelia.
Literary - Story Times Sensory Circus, 10:30 a.m., New Richmond Branch Library, 103 River Valley Blvd., Children 0-4
explore variety of stations where they can see, touch and hear variety of winter activities. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 553-0570. New Richmond.
SATURDAY, FEB. 18 Art & Craft Classes Ukrainian Egg Decorating Class, noon to 3 p.m., Lutheran Church of the Resurrection, 1950 Nagel Road, Learn age-old technique of waxing Ukrainian eggs. Bring 6 uncooked eggs. Registration is required, space is limited. $15. Registration required. 713-3541; www.lcresurrection.org. Anderson Township.
schoolers, 9-11 a.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Outdoor Learning Center. Preschoolers and their adults get up close look at maple syrup evaporator and sugaring tools like skimmers, filters and thermometers. Ages 4-7. $9, $4 children, free members. Reservations required. 831-1711; bit.ly/CNCFeb17. Union Township. Geology of Rowe Woods, 9-11 a.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Pine Room. Naturalist guides hike along Geology Trail beside Avey’s Run. $9, free members. 831-1711; bit.ly/RoweGeo. Union Township.
MONDAY, FEB. 20
Health / Wellness
Melanoma Know More Free Skin Cancer Screening Clinic, 10 a.m. to noon, Mercy Health Clermont Hospital, 3000 Hospital Drive, Free. Registration recommended. Presented by Melanoma Know More. 9563729. Batavia.
Zumba Fitness with Sue, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Clough United Methodist Church, 2010 Wolfangel Road, Burn calories, sculpt your body and have a blast. $5. 379-4900; www.zumbasue.net. Anderson Township.
Literary - Libraries
Maker Mondays, 3-5 p.m., Loveland Branch Library, 649 Loveland-Madeira Road, Create
Toddler Playdate, 11 a.m. to noon, Loveland Branch Library, 649 Loveland-Madeira Road, Meet new friends and socialize through unstructured play. Toys provided. For ages 18 months-4 years. Free. 369-4476; www.cincinnatilibrary.org. Loveland. LEGO Event: Build a LEGO Catapult, 11 a.m., Owensville Branch Library, 2548 U.S. 50, Build catapult out of LEGOs and rubber bands. Ages 5-12. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 732-6084. Owensville.
with supplies provided by library. For Families and children 12 & under. Free. 369-4476. Loveland. Storytimes, 2 p.m., New Richmond Branch Library, 103 River Valley Blvd., Experience fun of reading using music, songs, rhymes and movement to accompany stories. Free. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 553-0570. New Richmond.
Nature Family Maple Sugaring, 10 a.m. to noon, 1:30-3:30 p.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Learn science and lore of turning sap into maple syrup. Program includes guided hike and visit to Sugar House. Homeschool students will tap tree with hand drill, help with sugaring work and sample. $10 per child includes daily admission, $6 child members. Reservations required. 831-1711; bit.ly/ CNCFeb17. Union Township.
Literary - Libraries
Nature Maple Syrup Making and Guided Sap Collecting Hikes in the Sugarbush, 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Sugar House. Learn whole process of making maple syrup. Interactive sap collecting maple hike. $9, free members. 831-1711; bit.ly/ CNCFeb17. Union Township. Tools of the Sugar House: Up Close Experience for Pre-
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FEBRUARY 15, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 7B
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8B • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 15, 2017
POLICE REPORTS AMELIA Theft Reported at 200 block of West Main St., Jan. 5.
Fraud Reported at 1600 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 7. Suspicious vehicle/subject Reported at 1700 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 8.
Criminal mischief Reported at 100 block of Wood St., Jan. 15.
Arrest-county/other agency warrant Reported 700 block of W. Main St., Jan. 22. Reported 200 block of Shoemaker Drive, Jan. 25. Capias Reported 1100 block of Tuscarora Drive, Jan. 23. Reported 1400 block of Tuscarora Drive, Jan. 23. Reported 800 block of W. Loveland Ave., Jan. 23. Reported 600 block of Park Ave., Jan. 23. Reported 200 block of Albright Drive, Jan. 23. Reported 100 block of S. Lebanon Road, Jan. 25. Reported 100 block of S. Lebanon Road, Jan. 29. Carrying concealed weapons Reported 200 block of Shoemaker Drive, Jan. 25. Criminal damaging/endangering Reported 100 block of Broadway St., Jan. 31. Criminal damaging/endangeringknowingly any means Reported 800 block of S. Lebanon Road, Jan. 29. Disorderly conduct Reported 700 block of S. Lebanon Road, Jan. 25. Disorderly conduct-intoxicated risk of harm Reported 700 block of W. Main St., Jan. 22. Disorderly conduct-persists Reported 800 block of block of S. Lebanon Road, Jan. 24. Drug abuse-possess/use Reported 200 block of E. Kemper Road, Jan. 29. Drug paraphernalia Reported 700 block of W. Main St., Jan. 22. Reported 10900 block of S. Lebanon Road, Jan. 30. Drug
BETHEL Incidents/investigations Criminal mischief Reported at 100 block of Bethel Park Drive, Dec. 30. Criminal trespass Reported at 400 block of W. Plane St., Dec. 22. Domestic dispute Reported at 200 block of E. Osborne St., Dec. 25. Reported at 300 block of Creekside Drive, Dec. 25. Domestic violence Reported at 400 block of S. Charity St., Dec. 31 . Menacing Reported at 300 block of S. Charity St., Dec. 23. Theft Reported at 500 block of S. Charity St., Dec. 27. Unruly child Reported at 300 block of South Union St., Dec. 22. Reported at 300 block of W. Plane St., Dec. 29. Verbal dispute Reported at 300 block of Bone St., Dec. 20.
GOSHEN TOWNSHIP Incidents/investigations Disturbance Reported at 5900 block of Marsha Circle, Jan. 7. Reported at 7200 block of Goshen Road, Jan. 7. Reported at 6400 block of Goshen Road, Jan. 7. Reported at block 10 of Deerfield Road, Jan. 8. Reported at 1600 block of Country Lake, Jan. 8. Domestic dispute Reported at 1800 block of Parker Road, Jan. 7.
paraphernalia-use/possess Reported 200 block of Crutchfield Place, Jan. 30. Failure to provide for a functionally impaired person Reported 500 block of Park Ave., Jan. 23. Identity fraud Reported 700 block of Miamiview Drive, Jan. 31. Illegal conveyance of weapons Reported 200 block of Shoemaker Drive, Jan. 25. Menacing Reported 700 block of W. Main St., Jan. 22. Obstructing official business Reported 700 block of W. Main St., Jan. 22. Re-cite other department Reported 300 block of W. Loveland Ave., Jan. 21. Reported 9800 block of Union Cemetery Road, Jan. 24. Reported 6700 block of Loveland Miamiville Road, Jan. 31. Runaway Reported 100 block of N. Wall St., Jan. 19. Theft Reported 600 block of Loveland Madeira Road, Jan. 26. Reported 800 block of S. Lebanon Road, Jan. 29. Reported 700 block of W. Main St., Jan. 19. Theft - petty Reported 700 block of W. Main St., Jan. 23. Trafficking in drugs Reported 200 block of Shoemaker Drive, Jan. 25.
MIAMI TOWNSHIP Incidents/investigations Assault, aggravated menacing Reported at 900 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 16. Attempted theft motor vehicle Reported at 5700 block of Meadowview Drive, Jan. 16. Burglary Suspect fled at 900 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 18. Criminal damaging/endangering Cut electrical line at 500 block of Lodgepole Drive, Jan. 18. Drug possession
Property found at 1200 block of Pebble Brooke Trail, Jan. 16. Possession of drugs Reported at 5900 block of Buckwheat Road, Jan. 17. Possession of drugs/drug paraphernilia Reported at 6200 block of Price Road, Jan. 15. Theft Attempt/truck at 5800 block of Elm St., Jan. 18. Reported at 1000 block of Ohio 131, Jan. 19. Reported at 1000 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 19. Saxaphone at 5000 block of West Day Circle, Jan. 19. Theft of auto Reported at 1100 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 17. Violation of protection order Reported at 1100 block of Deerhaven Court, Jan. 17.
Driving under influence Reported at 400 block of Old Ohio 74, Jan. 8. Reported at 4000 block of Mount Carmel Tobasco Road, Jan. 8. Reported at Ohio Pike at Mount Carmel Tobasco Road, Jan. 8. Driving under suspension Reported at 1000 block of Old Ohio 74, Jan. 8. Reported at Brookview Drive at Lakeview Court, Jan. 8. Reported at 900 block of Ohio Pike, Jan. 9. Reported at 4000 block of Bach Buxton Road, Jan. 9. Drug offense Reported at 4000 block of Hopper Hill Road, Jan. 8. Reported at 500 block of Ohio Pike, Jan. 8. Reported at 4200 block of Ferguson Drive, Jan. 8. Theft Reported at 800 block of Eastgate North Drive, Jan. 8. Reported at 600 block of Eastgate South Drive, Jan. 9. Vandalism/criminal damaging Reported at 600 block of Mercury Drive, Jan. 8.
Incidents/investigations Assault Reported at 1000 block of Edgecombe Drive, Jan. 18. Male with injuries at 1000 block of Edgecombe Drive, Jan. 21. Male attacked at 5300 block of Water St., Jan. 22. Criminal damaging Suspect fled at Edgecombe Drive, Jan. 18. Domestic dispute Mother and daughter at 100 block of Postoak Lane, Jan. 19. Menacing Reported at 700 block of Center St., Jan. 18. Suspicious vehicle/subject Male with baseball bat at 500 block of Main St., Jan. 17. Reported at block 60 of Crestview Drive, Jan. 20. Fictitious vehicle plates at 500 block of Main St., Jan. 22. Theft Reported at 800 block of Main St., Jan. 17. Theft of motor vehicle parts Reported at 1800 block of Oakbrook Place, Jan. 21. Theft, larceny Tip money at 800 block of Lila Ave., Jan. 18. Scrap metal at 200 block of Cleveland Ave., Jan. 19.
Reported on 11000 block of Terwilligers Court, Dec. 28. Attempt made at 11000 block of Terwilligers Knoll Court, Dec. 28. Attempt made at 8300 block of Jeannette Lane, Dec. 24. Theft Reported on 9200 block of Fields Ertel Road, Dec. 24.
Incidents/investigations Criminal mischief Vehicles scratched at 200 block of Hamilton St., Jan. 1. Possessing/concealing Needle found at U.S. 52 at Front St., Jan. 2.
Arson Vehicles on fire at 300 block of Saint Andrews Drive, Jan. 16. Theft Medication at 3300 block of Ohio 132, Jan. 14. Reported at 3300 block of Mauch Road, Jan. 17.
Criminal mischief Personal item defaced at 200 block of West Main St., Jan. 25.
CLERMONT COUNTY SHERIFF’S OFFICE Incidents/Investigations
Aggravated menacing Reported 00 block of Cutty Sark Drive, Amelia, Jan. 27. Assault Reported 3000 block of Hospital Drive, Batavia, Jan. 25. Assault - knowingly harm victim Reported 3900 block of Ohio 133, Williamsburg, Jan. 24. Breaking and entering Reported 4600 block of Goebel Hill Road, New Richmond, Jan. 23. Reported 200 block of Mount Holly Road, Amelia, Jan. 23. Reported 2700 block of Crane Schoolhouse Road, Bethel, Jan. 25. Reported 2600 block of Swings Corner Point Isabel Road, Bethel, Jan. 28. Reported 400 block of Shady Glen, New Richmond, Jan. 28. Reported 2100 block of Idlett Hill Road, New Richmond, Jan. 28. Breaking and entering, theft Reported 3000 block of Quitter Road, Williamsburg, Jan. 24. Reported 1800 block of U.S. Route 52, Moscow, Jan. 25. Reported 4100 block of Amelia Olive Branch Road, Batavia, Jan. 27. Burglary Reported 300 block of Third St., Moscow, Jan. 17.
SYMMES TOWNSHIP Incidents/investigations Burglary
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FEBRUARY 15, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 9B
Loveland Valentine’s Day poetry contest winners These are the winners of the 2017 Loveland Valentine’s Day poetry contest, sponsored by the Little Miami River Chamber Alliance:
Elizabeth Watts Second-grade, Loveland Primary School To My Valentine! If apples were pears And fingers were thumbs, I’d love you just the same! And when you are mad or sad I will love you even more! How many hairs are on your head? That is how much I will always love you.
Lana Carpenter Third-grade, Loveland Elementary School I love Loveland I love Loveland Everybody love Loveland
Because it’s called Loveland It’s practically Valentine city I am surprised you don’t see little hearts flying around Anyway, the true meaning of Valentine’s Day is love No chocolate, or roses, even if the roses are red I think Loveland is the best place in the whole world Until Vacation that is, then I will probably think Florida is the best
Lily Gruffydd Fifth-grade, Loveland Intermediate School What is Love? Every one of you should feel loved, When you are loved, you might feel light like a dove, Or maybe you will draw hearts, Or even throw cupid darts. Love is something your family passes,
From shaking hands to clinging glasses. If you are not loved, Find someone to love you back, Then your life will be on the right track. Love is also being there for others, Like your parents, friends, sisters and brothers. Love is a hug or snuggling tight, Or to your Grandma you may write. That is love and it is right, I hope you remember these words tonight.
Allison Partin Eighth-grade, Loveland Middle School Love Poem Love is not just a simple hug you give to your mom as you walk out the door It is not just a small kiss on the cheek It is not when you see the sunset falls into the ocean, past the shore
It is not the words someone speaks Love is so much more So fragile, yet fiercely strong You know it’s love when you hear its roar It’s beautiful like a bird’s song But it hurts deep inside if you break it It is more than just a feeling It is love.
Sydney Wright 11th-grade, Loveland High School First Love Love is an apple up in a tree, High over your head and far out of reach. Suddenly out of nowhere it falls into your lap, And once it is caught you can never go back. The first bite will be full of wonder, mystery, and a pinch of fear, The second a sweetness that will fill you with cheer,
But after awhile the taste gets dull and other apples in the tree beckon and call, You realize this apple isn’t the one for you at all. You drop it to the ground and walk away, But the memory of where you left it still remains. Apple after apple you pick from the tree finding all of them rotten and none of them sweet, A mistake was made, that much is clear, The love of your life was not as dull as they first appeared. You desperately search the place where you threw them away, But bare is the ground, Your apple has rolled on to somebody else.
Bengals are actually playing together! When in reality, Love is more, so much more, than something you can taste, watch on TV, or buy at the store. Love is a newborn baby you’ve been waiting to see, A husband and a wife who have been together for an eternity. A love for our country, where we are so privileged, and blessed! A love for one’s pet, a special member of your family that you will never forget! All of the above are perfectly wonderful, please don’t get me wrong. I love all of these things, but a girl has to dream… A little black raspberry chocolate chip ice cream, and my favorite pizza on a Friday night Is my definition of true love with each and every bite!
Kim Johnson Adult, Loveland Love is… Love, Love, Love… A word I toss around left and right I LOVE your hair! That purse! This weather! I Love the fact that the
Bethel American Legion assists with Christmas Due to the generosity of the people from Bethel and the surrounding areas, Bethel American Legion Post 406 was able to distribute food to 55 families and toys for 105 children this Christmas. Each family received a whole ham, milk, bread, flour, sugar, butter, pota-
toes, eggs, oil and canned goods. Each child received three or more toys. Leftover food was distributed to the Methodist Church for the soup kitchen on Saturdays. Dec.14, several members went to the Veterans Home in Georgetown, and distributed stuffed ani-
mals and fruit to the veterans. They sang Christmas Carols and had a wonderful time putting a smile on the faces of the veterans. A mother called the Legion and thanked them for the wonderful Christmas her 5-year-old daughter experienced. She said it was her ‘Best Christmas
ever!” Boy Scout Troop 196 provided help. If you, or someone you know, is a veteran and would like to help in these festivities, please join the Bethel American Legion. Call 734-6507 for more information.
Bethel American Legion Post 406 distributed food to 55 families and toys for 105 children this Christmas.
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10B • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 15, 2017
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B
No. 0212 DO THE SPLITS
BY LYNN LEMPEL / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
51 Greenhorn on the force 1 Topic for Dr. Ruth 54 Horse for hire 7 Reimbursed expense for a commuter, 55 Result of a serious maybe wardrobe malfunction at the 14 As yet beach? 19 Sound system? 57 Hit one out 21 Major export of 58 Clean with a Florida pressurized spray 22 Blue hue 60 First name in 23 Berate some guy for daredevilry getting too much 61 Turbid sun? 62 Weighty matters? 25 Like most “Quo 63 He can be seen at Vadis” characters the western end of 26 Altar spot the National Mall, 27 “A bit of talcum / Is informally always walcum” 64 Pens for hens writer 65 Toast word 28 Banquet 67 M, on a form 29 For whom Nancy was 69 March movement first lady 73 It may deliver a 30 Gives an order punch 32 Remain undecided 74 Scientist’s dilemma 33 Fabric from flax regarding work vs. 34 Bearded animal play? 37 Suggestion to a bored 76 “My only love sprung short-story writer? from my only ____!”: Juliet 40 Book reviewer?: Abbr. 77 Entry 43 Having less heft 79 Wild revelry 45 Swinging Ernie 80 Archives material 81 Gist 46 35-nation alliance, briefly 82 Sight at Tanzania’s Gombe Stream 47 Drive-____ National Park 48 Fasten 83 Gist 49 Kids’ TV character 84 It’s a drain who refers to himself in the third 85 Entry on an I.R.S. person form: Abbr. 86 Dismaying Online subscriptions: Today’s announcement about puzzle and more disaster aid? than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords 91 What’s right in front ($39.95 a year). of the tee? ACROSS
92 Photographer Arbus 94 Old gang weapons 95 Heart of the matter? 97 Bit of cushioning 99 Arrears 100 Glitch 101 “Waterloo” band 105 Corroded 106 Roker’s appeal before gastric bypass surgery? 109 Turn aside 110 Bad look 111 Five-alarmer 112 Irritable 113 Spreadsheet contents 114 Dripping DOWN
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1 Tour grp. since 1950 2 Breakfast chain 3 Disapproving sounds 4 Gather 5 “What’s the ____?” 6 Alito’s Supreme Court predecessor 7 Creature on the movie poster for “The Silence of the Lambs” 8 With 34-Down, longtime public radio host 9 Some space vehicles 10 It must turn over to start 11 Docket 12 With 42-Down, “Frosty the Snowman” singer 13 Super suffix? 14 Pacific island wrap 15 Worry of stratospheric proportions
16 “That villain in comics has sure gotta be sore!”?
17 Desiccated ____ Sea
24 Deputy: Abbr.
29 Dentist’s directive 32 Traffic cone
36 What a cash-strapped beau might take you on? 38 Pay
50 ____ Palmas (Spanish province)
61 London tea accessory 63 Fleshy-leaved 51 Talk wildly succulent 52 Way to go: Abbr. 64 1950s French 53 Pricey French president René fashion label 65 Steamed seafood dish 66 Abductor of 55 Club cousins Persephone 56 Utah’s ____ State 67 Exhibitor at 1863’s University Salon des Refusés 59 Cap similar to a tam- 68 Something easy, so o’-shanter they say
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74 Run out 75 High hairdos 78 Jeer 80 Take some shots
84 Ad-agency output 86 Devil-may-care 87 “Aha!” 88 Mystical doctrine 89 Talk wildly 90 Gaming trailblazer 93 Sluggish 96 Having no room for more 97 Fuel from a fen 98 Building’s rain diverter
99 Sobel who wrote the Pulitzer-nominated “Galileo’s Daughter” 100 Editor’s override 102 One with a lot of tweets 103 Treat for a dog 104 Presently 106 Supplied 107 Parliamentary support 108 Corp. bigwig
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FEBRUARY 15, 2017 µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ 1C
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The Cincinnati Enquirer has carrier routes available in the following areas:
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Kentucky Commission on Human Rights 800-292-5566 H.O.M.E. (Housing Opportunities Made Equal) 513-721-4663
Rentals great places to live... Batavia- 2BR, 1.5BA, DR, equipt kitc., balcony, off st prkg, freshly renovated, Call 513-379-0046 Batavia - 2 BR, nice Decor! Balcony, equipt kit w/ D/W, crpt, prking, no pets. from $550 +dep. 513-608-7823 FELICITY Garrison Place Senior Apts. 62 and over, Rent Subsidized Free Utilities, Secure Building On-site laundry Pets Allowed 513-876-3590 TTY 800-750-0750 EHO
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Evans CivilPro Engineers, LLC, in Mason, OH area seeking Civil Engineering Designer with 5+ years experience in Private Development, Stormwater, Roadway and Public Sewer & Water design. Salary is commensurate with experience and qualifications. Please email resume to ECPE.HR@gmail.com EOE
MA/LPN/RN Needed for busy allergy practice. PT available in our Western Hills offices Please send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org
INSIDE SALES REP Sr. VP, FP&A, Vantiv LLC, Symmes Twp. OH. Req. BS in acct’g, actur. sci., fin. or bus. admin. + 120 mo. progressively responsible exp. in FP&A, corporate finance, or related broad-based financial mgmt, incl. 72 mo. in a senior leadership role. Also req: CPA; excellent organizational& problem-solving skills; proven expertise attracting, motivating & retaining top talent in a developmental culture that fosters excellence; & an entrepreneurial spirit & comfort working w/in fast-paced, rapidly changing environment. Apply at www.vantiv.com/careers .
ASSEMBLER / PACKER NEEDED Step by Step Packaging needs
Sentimental Productions, video publishing company, Seeking Inside Sales Representatives Part-Time, 20 hours/week, hourly + commission. Sales experience required, no telecommuting. Call 513-244-6542
$1500 WEEKLY MINIMUM PAY! MAKE $82,500 A YEAR! Dedicated Out and Back Runs! Health. Dental. 401K Benefits! Late Model Equipment. Required: Class A CDL, Hazmat, Tank, TWIC & Passport, 2 YRS Tr/Tr Exp. & Clean MVR Required. Call Barb: 855-971-7817
Detailed, quality-minded associate to join our team. 8-4 shift. Comfortable clean environment. Mandatory background check and drug screen.
Drivers, CDL Class A or B: TruckMovers, New Singles from Williamstown, WV Be Your Own Boss!! truckmovers.com/apply Call: 1-855-225-8483
Call Jim at 513-247-0133 to discuss job if interested.
Bakery Help Needed Production Help (AM Hours) Sales Help- (Late mornings/ Early Afternoons) Apply in person- 3805 Shady LN, NORTH BEND, OH 45052
Well est. medical delivery co. sks. dependable, honest, non smoker PT independent contractor w/ van or SUV for mostly evening 4:30-8:30 delivery. Must pass bkground checks and drug screen. 513-841-1159
Experienced Roofer/Helper Great Pay and Benefits Must have driver’s license. Call: 513-821-2985 Janitorial Part time evening cleaners needed in the Newtown, Sharonville, Anderson areas. 2-7 hrs per night depending on location. IDEAL FOR COUPLES! Call 513-315-0218 Part-time Housekeeper or Janitor Flexible day time hours Starting $10-$12/hour Apply On Site 5300 Hamilton Ave. Cin., OH 45224 513-541-5252 (College Hill)
Announce announcements, novena... Special Greeting Thank You St. JudeCMC
Special Notices-Clas CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com
Offering One on One Tutorials, Coaching and Workshops on *Phones and Tablets* Schedule an appointment (513)917-0753
COME GROW WITH US!
GROUP LEAD WARSAW, KY • ALL SHIFTS AVAILABLE!
We are seeking detail-oriented, problem-solvers to perform leadership duties to ensure all of our employees are trained properly and working safely and efficiently • High School diploma / GED and 3 years’ distribution experience required • Leadership experience required• Must have proficient computer skills, communication and reportingskills, and math skills
• Fork Truck and Material Handler experience is a plus• Must be able to work overtime as necessary
Apply online today at: Jobs.DormanProducts.com
Dorman Products is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, religion, gender, age, veteran status, political affiliation, sexual orientation, marital status odisability (in compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act) with respect to employment opportunities.
2C µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ FEBRUARY 15, 2017
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FEBRUARY 15, 2017 Âµ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY Âµ 3C General Auctions
Auction**ABSOLUTE AUCTION**Auction EXERCISE EQUIPMENT Moved For Convenience of Auction to: 1296 St Rt 28, Loveland, OH 45140 SAT., FEBRUARY 25, 2017 Starting 10:00AM CYBEX EQUIP : Seated Leg Curl, Leg Extension, Seated Leg Press, Hip Abduction, Dual Axis Overhead Press, Back Extension, Torso Rotation, Arm Extension, Lateral Rise, Dual Axis Chest Press, Arm Curl Machine, Ab Crunch, Fly Machine, Dual Axis Row/Rear Delt and Dual Axis Pull Down Machine; Hammer Strength ISO Wide Chest & Lateral Front Pull Down, Behind Neck Press, Dead Lift Machine; (4) SciFit Hill Climb Machines w/Electronic Readout; (6) SciFit AC5000 Treadmills w/Electronic Readouts; (2) Endurance B3R Recumbent Cycles; Sports Art 8007 Elliptical Trainer; Weight Benches; Stereo Systems; Exercise Balls, etc. SEE AUCTIONZIP.com, AUCTIONEER #6832 For Pictures TERMS: We Will Accept Cash, Local Check, Visa, MC & Discover w/Picture ID. All Items Must Be Paid In Full At Conclusion Of Auction. A 13% Buyerâ€™s Premium In Effect. If You Pay By Cash Or Check, We Will Give You A 3% Discount On The Buyerâ€™s Premium. All Items Sold "AS IS", Please Rely On Your Own Inspection. 2 Day Removal. DIRECTIONS: I-275 to Exit #57 (Milford/Blanchester) Go East Toward Blanchester 2.7 Miles to Auction on Left. Watch For Signs. Court Ordered Receivership Auction, Licking County Court of Common Pleas, Case # 2014CV01031 Frank McCullough, Auctioneer (513) 831-4866 Winter Equip & Truck Auction Sat, February 25th @ 9am Cincinnati Auction Facility Warren Co. Fairgrounds 665 SR 48 Lebanon, OH 45036 Commercial Trucks, Trailers, AG Tractors, Implements, Lawn & Garden, Construction Excavating, Mining Equip., Wagon Loads of Small Tools & More! Auction Units accepted until Weds, Feb. 22nd @5pm Auctionzip.com #6240 www.dunndealauctions.com Secured Creditors 674 Sales LLC Consignors Owners
Call 614-946-6853 for more info
Ripley, Oh. Sun. 19th 10:00
Towlersauctioninc.com Towlerâ€™s Auction 513-315-4360
Stuff all kinds of things... POSTAGE STAMP SHOW Free admission, Four Points Sheraton 7500 Tylers Place, off exit 22 & I-75, West Chester, OH., Feb 18 & 19, Sat 10-5 & Sun 10-3. Buying, selling & appraising at itâ€™s best! Beginners welcome. www.msdastamp.com
OFFICIAL PUBLICATION EVERS FIREWOOD All Seasoned hardwoods, split & FREE delivery. 513-755-9493 SEASONED FIREWOOD split and delivered. $100, Call Marty 513-256-1300.
CASKETS $300 & URNS $99 ALL CASKETS 16 & 18 gauge metal only $300 & Solid Cherry & Oak Wood only $500 All funeral homes must
accept our caskets. IT"S THE LAW! Buy ahead save thousands, churches, police, firemen, businesses. 8455 Winton Rd in Brentwood shopping Center Call Today 513-383-2785 thecasketcompany.com
IRS REFUND SPECIALS Living Room, Dining Rooms, Mattresses, Bunkbeds, Futons, Electric Adjustable Beds w/ memory foam mattresses. REALLY LOW MATTRESS PRICES FAST DELIVERY 100â€™s of premium king sets Lots of floor model specials. SHOP US TODAY! Lowest Prices---Highest Quality 8455 Winton Rd* Brentwood Plaza Call BILL, w/ your questions 513-383-2785! Mattress & Furniture Express mattressandfurnitureexpress .com Apply online everyone approved. Guaranteed financing, No Credit Check
Commercial opportunites, lease, Invest...
Batavia Ohio Office Space on Craigslist, or Facebook and search James One Investments or call 513-732-0028 ... ask for Jim
WE SERVICE ALL APPLIANCES Also Selling Washers & Dryers w/ 1 year warranty. 513-429-1091
Burial Plot - Gate of Heaven Cemetery, Sec 21, lot 1597, Grave 6, + package, $4,500. Call 567-230-2864 after 4pm
Service Directory CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD
HANDYMAN No job too big or small incl. electrical. Call Bob & compare. 513-248-2130
for the latest...
1994 NEW HOLLAND 3930 WITH QUICK TACH LOADER ,1800 hours 50 Hp $2100 Call me:2162453480
HANDYMAN Experienced, Reasonable, No Job Too big or Too Small. Call Steve 513-491-6672
BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985 We Treat Your Family Like Our Family Too. Care Giver for Hire, BA Degree in Social Work, 8 yrs exp, FBI, Police Check, Exc. refs, $13/hrs. Overnights drop down to $12/hr. Please call Angie 859-801-4344
Garage & Yard Sale VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD
PUBLIC NOTICE In accordance with the provisions of State law, there being due and unpaid charges for which the undersigned is entitled to satisfy an owner and/or managerâ€™s lien of the goods hereinafter described and stored at the Life Storage (formerly Uncle Bobâ€™s Self Storage), location(s) listed below. And, due notice having been given, to the owner of said property and all parties known to claim an interest therein, and the time specified in such notice for payment of such having expired, the goods will be sold at public auction at the below stated location(s)to the highest bidder or otherwise disposed of on Monday, February 27, 2017 at 12:00PM 4932 Marburg Ave Cincinnati, OH 45209 (513)386-9947 Dayln Johnson 6101 Vine St. Apt 2 Cincinnati, OH 45216 Household Goods/Furniture, Tools/Appliances, Account Records/Sales Samples Onisha Smith 5361 Tompkins Ave Apt. 5 Cincinnati, OH 45227 Household Goods/Furniture, TV/ Stereo Equipment, Office Furniture/ Machines/ Equipment Tara Shinkle 3700 Reading Rd Cinti, OH 45225 Household Goods/Furniture, Tools/Appliances, Office Furniture/ Machines/ Equipment, Account Records/Sales Samples Michael Haney 5139 Carthage, Norwood, OH 45212 Household Goods/Furniture, TV/ Stereo Equipment, Tools/Appliances Othniel Tugwell 12011 Carrington Ln Unit 102 Loveland, OH 45140 Household Goods/Furniture, Tools/Appliances, Of fice Furniture/ Machines/ Equipment Tapiwa Girton 4306 Sullivan Ave Cincinnati, OH 45217 Household Goods/Furniture Rebecca Richmond 5 Apache Ct Loveland, OH 45140 Household Goods/Furniture, TV/ Stereo Equipment 2950 Robertson Ave. Cincinnati, OH 45209 (513) 631-0290 Jocelyn Scott 5630 Viewpointe Apt E Cincinnati, OH 45213 Household Goods/Furniture Donna Curnutt 2427 Kenilworth Ave Norwood, OH 45212 Household Goods/Furniture, Tools/Appliances Melissa A Parks 12160 Lawn View Ave. Apt. 11 Cincinnati, OH 45246 Household Goods/Furniture, TV/Stereo Equipment, Bins John Shanahan 3135 Parkview Cincinnati, OH 45213 Tools/Appliances, boxes EHJ,Feb8,15,â€™17#1882428 PUBLIC SALE The following individuals are delinquent on their storage rental payments; their personal property will be sold at public sale on T h u r s d a y , February 23rd at LANDEN STORE & LOCK, 2575 W. U.S. Route 22/3, Maineville, OH 45039 at 1:00p.m. JENNIFER CAUDILL (Unit 96) 8697 HARPERS POINT DR. CINCINNATI, OH 45249. LH,Feb15,22â€™17#1918148
CASH PAID for unopened unexpired Diabetic Strips. Up to $35 per 100. 513-377-7522 www.cincytestrips.com
WANTED: KENNER STAR WARS AND OTHER VINTAGE TOYS. We pay CASH for toys made in the 1980s,1970s & earlier. Seeking STAR WARS, Transformers, GI JOE, Alien, He-Man, and most pop culture toys older than 1990. ***WE ARE LOOKING FOR EX-KENNER EMPLOYEES & FAMILY MEMBERS of EX-KENNER EMPLOYEES who have KENNER ITEMS*** WE BUY ALL YEAR LONG, so please save this ad! Call or text 513.477.2557 or 513.324.6563 or email us at cincystarwarscollector@ gmail.com. WANTED Used Furniture Antiques, Estate & Moving Sale Items, Old Toys. 513-821-1604
WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347 Adopt Me
Dogs, AKC Registered Lab Pups, males and females, $$400 to $600, 7 weeks old, Silver, Charcoal, Blacks and Whites, calm Beautiful Lab Pups....Mom is silver..Dad is Charcoal. Gonna be big dogs. Shots... micro chipped and wormed...Ready to go to good homes. Limited Registration..Full Registration available.... Call or text. 812-209-9337 (812)209-9337 larrbear_54 @yahoo.com German Shepherd puppies AKC, born 2/6/17. Accepting non refundable-$100 dep. $400 due at pickup, ready March 20th will be update to date on shots & womring, POP. 513-582-9808 or 513-833-6451 Golden DoodlePuppies, Ready for their new homes soon, $800., M/F 419-305-3629
Havanese Bichon puppies ($900) AKC registered (nonshedding and hypoallergenic). They have been vet checked w/first shots and dewormed. (513)633-0027 j email@example.com
find a new friend... ADOPT- Animal Rescue Fund. Open Mon-Sat 11-5; Closed Sun & Holidays 513-753-9252 www.petfinder.com AKC Lab Pups, silver/chocolate & other colors available, utd on vaccines & deworming, vet exam, health tested parents, Health & Hip Guarantee, $900-1200. Located in Center, KY. Can meet closer. www.carterfarm labs.com (270)565-2583 All Ohioâ€™s REPTILE Sale & Show Buy, sell, trade! Sat, Feb. 18, 9a-3p Adults $5. 10 & under $1 NEW LOCATION Franklin County Fairgrounds 5035 Northwest Pkwy Hilliard, OH 43026 614-459-4261 / 614-457-4433 http://allohioreptile shows.webs.com
BERNIE DOODLES Puppies, friendly family dog, vet check, 1st shot & wormed, declaws removed $1800 and up + tax. Cash-CC. 937-273-2731 CAVALIER KING CHARLES A.K.C. PUPS, BLK & TAN, M-$1,500 Blenheim M$1,200. 513-404-1622 English Mastiff absolutely gorgeous 1 yr old F-AKC. New job requires travel, badly need to find her a new home. Housebroken, crate trained, perfect on leash, micro-chip, fixed, all vet records. Extra Lg crate incld, smart & loving. Good w/kids, dogs & cats. 513-505-0712
Jack Russell Puppies - cute & small, 1st shots & wormed, dew claws removed, tails docked, lots of color. $300. 513-625-9774 Lab puppies, Champ bloodlines, shots, wormed, Yellow, Blk & Choc, 7wks, $400-$600. 513-344-0324 PUG PUPPY AKC, Pug Puppy AKC, 1 F, Fawn, 1- M, Black, $700. 513-305-5528 Yorkie Puppies,CKC, 2 Females, small Vet chk, 1st shots & wormed, tails docked, $600 cash only. 513528-0278 Yorkies, Yorkie Poos, Poodles, Chihuahua pups, $375-$600. Vet chkd, s&w. Blanchester, OH 937-725-9641
Rides best deal for you...
Wanted - A used 12-15 passenger van, 4-5 yrs old to be donated, We are a 501(c)3 corporation, Your donation is tax deductible. Please contact Tim Weber, Sea Scout Ship 717 B.S.A. 859-750-2402
1 9 3 0 â€™ s & up Muscle Cars, Classics & Vettes wanted. Paying Top Market Value 513-500-1828
Garage Sales neighborly deals...
Cin. OH Estate Sale 8332 Jadwin St Cincinnati OH 45216 2/17 & 2/18/17 Fri-9-4; #â€™s @ 8:45; Sat-9-4 Contents of home & basement. Salt crock bowls & pitchers, granite ware, old quilts & linens, Poppytrail pottery, 1922 baseball uniform (Elkart, Indiana) ant. Infantâ€™s clothing, dolls & books. Furs costumes, craft, floral & sewing items, kitchen gadgets, old clocks, lamps, pictures, pocket watches, Hummels, foreign coins, CUTCO knives, old wood boxes, some tools, rocker, misc. chairs & tables, room screens, stools, lots of misc. items. Great Sale, too much to list-all priced to sell. Info & picshsestatesales.com or 859468-9468.DirectionsGalbraith Rd - Jadwin St
Mt. Washington Estate Sale Antique railroad lanterns, metal detector, cameraâ€™s & radioâ€™s, upholstered painted (Last Supper) framed, misc furniture, records, kitchen & household items, console am/fm record player, new ceiling fan, hand crocheted throws, luggage, some costume jewelry, much more. Seen by appt only call 1-304-942-4744.
A OUT T E GARS Celebrate with a announcement. VISITCLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
Union, KY Estate Sale 2540 St. Charles Cir Union, KY 41091 2/18 & 2/19/17 Sat-9-4; #â€™s @ 8:45; Sun-1-5 Short Notice Estate Sale Cherry Thomasville bedroom set, leather sofa & chairs, mid century bedrooms, signed & numbered prints. Oak office furniture, bookcases, patio set, fur coats, dining room set, tools, 1950s playboys, barware, Waterford, silver, washer & dryer, costume jewelry, Old fishing tackle, old saddle, plus more items too much to list â€“ all priced to sell! Info & pics â€“ hsestatesales or 859â€“468â€“9468 directions â€“ Highway 42 â€“ old Union Road â€“ Orleans Blvd â€“ 3rd St in circle â€“ Marcais Dr- St Charles Cir
I BUY OLD Stereo Equipment. Recording studio gear, musical instruments, etc. (513) 473-5518
WANTED - All motorcycles pre-1980. Running or not, any condition. Cash paid. Call 845-389-3239 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
GOT EXTRA STUFF? VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
LOVE WORK LIKE ITâ€™S YOUR JOB. Satisfaction comes in all shapes in sizes. Fortunately, weâ€™ve got jobs for everyone. Fine one thatâ€™s right for you on CareerBuilder.com.
4C µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ FEBRUARY 15, 2017
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