120 YEARS page 3A
Your Community Press newspaper serving Loveland, Miami Township, Symmes Township
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 2017
$1.00 BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Help Gold Star mom celebrate son’s ‘heavenly memorial birthday’ Jeanne Houck email@example.com
There hasn’t been a day in the eight years since her son was killed in action in Iraq that Teresa Dillinger of Union Township hasn’t thought about him. It’s important to the American Gold Star Mother that the community doesn’t forget about U.S. Marine Corps Staff Sgt. Mark Anthony Wojciechowski – known as “Tony Wojo” – either. So Dillinger’s inviting the public to help her celebrate her son’s “heavenly memorial birthday,” doubling as a fundraiser for college scholarships in Wojciechowski’s name, on Saturday, March 11. “Celebrating his birthday, we remember him,” Dillinger said. “The community comes together to remember him, pay respects to him, raise money for scholarships in his memory so his memory will live on through scholarship awards to deserving students. “Students who need to read about him, to write about him, to remember him,” Dillinger said, referring to rules that require applicants for Wojciechowski scholarships to write essays about sacrifices made by him and other service members. The birthday celebration for Wojciechowski will be an all-you-can-eat spaghetti and meatball dinner from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. March 11 at American Legion Post 72 at 497 B Old state Route 74 in Union Township. The meal will include salad, garlic bread and a birthday cake for Wojciechowski. There will be live music, split the pot, raffles and a cash bar. The cost of the dinner – which in-
U.S. Marine Corps Staff Sgt. Mark Anthony Wojciechowski died in Iraq in 2009.
cludes one soft drink – is $10 per person with the exception of children 10 years old and younger, who will be charged $5 each. Proceeds will benefit the scholarship program that has raised more than $32,000 in Wojciechowski’s name. The deadline to apply for a scholarship is April 30. Applicants must be related to a U.S. active duty member or veteran. Visit cincinnatischolarshipfoundation.org/ tonywojo for information about the scholarships and how to apply for them. Wojciechowski enlisted in the Marines before he graduated from Glen Este High School in 2002. Wojciechowski was killed in combat April 30, 2009, in the Anbar Province of See GOLD STAR, Page 2A
Teresa Dillinger of Union Township with her son, U.S. Marine Corps Staff Sgt. Mark Anthony Wojciechowski.
Political action committee forms in Loveland Marika Lee firstname.lastname@example.org
LOVELAND – After listening to multiple residents voice their concern and disappointment at the Jan. 24 Loveland City Council meeting, resident Ellen Merschon went up to the podium to announce a new political action committee in Loveland. “How do we address governance that seems to have lost its way and no longer represents its constituents and its community? All of us love our community. To the council majority, I say you are our elected officials and this should not be happening. So what are we to do?” Merschon said at the meeting. The Jan. 24 meeting was marked by lengthy and bitter debate over a city fee structure for special events including the Loveland Farmers’ Market and Amazing Race. A bone of contention was a new $500 vendor fee affecting participants in the farmers’ market. Frustrated by a perceived indifference to the effect on longstanding hometown events, Merschon and a group of other Loveland residents decided they would start working to fix the issue themselves. “We have all come together on the grassroots level for similar reasons. Probably the core reason is that we feel as residents of Loveland that we are not being represented by our elected council,” said Halie Rebeccaschild, one of the board members of a new political action committee called Loveland Community Heartbeat. The voting majority on council is usually Mayor Mark
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INTERESTED IN JOINING LOVELAND COMMUNITY HEARTBEAT? Contact Halie Rebeccaschild 513-443-2785 email@example.com lovelandheartbeat.org
Fitzgerald, Vice Mayor Angie Settell, Councilwoman Pam Gross and Councilman Steve Zamagias. However, Zamagias will sometimes vote with the minority made up of Councilman Rob Weisgerber, Councilwoman Kathy Bailey and Councilman Ted Phelps. The PAC members plan to find candidates that fit their values and support them come election time. Four seats of Loveland City Council are up for re-election in November. The group, which has about 12 members and two board members, formed shortly after the Jan. 24 council meeting. Rebeccaschild said she was motivated by a need to do more to help the Loveland community. The PAC has been rallying people to voice their concerns about the high special events fees and transient business and vendor fees. Multiple special events, such as the Loveland Farmers’ Market and the Amazing Charity Race, have said the fees will force them out of the city.
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A note to our readers We are expanding the range of coverage in our Community Press newspapers, resulting in more coverage from adjacent communities as well as your own. The result is increased efficiency in the production of these newspapers and reflects the ongoing change in our industry as it shifts to a more digital focus. The local advertising from your community is unchanged. We remain committed to providing local town news and sports coverage in this newspaper as well as at Cincinnati.com, for which there is an app available on smartphones. In coming weeks, please share your thoughts with our weekly newspaper planner Dick Maloney, who can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. As always, we appreciate your readership. The Editors
Vol. 98 No. 39 © 2017 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
2A • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 22, 2017
AROUND YOUR COMMUNITIES PIERCE TOWNSHIP
Police seize 60 pounds of marijuana, indict man on six charges A Pierce Township man has been indicted by a Clermont County grand jury after deputies say he was in possession of 60 pounds of marijuana. Paul Miller, 45, was indicted on six counts related to marijuana trafficking. Deputies say $240,000 worth of marijuana was seized from Miller's residence and two storage facilities in Union Township. Additionally, agents seized $56,961 in cash. On Dec. 8, 2016, the
Clermont County Narcotics Task Force finalized the three-month long investigation and executed search warrants for the three locations.The sheriff's office said it identified Miller as a major supplier of marijuana to Clermont County as well as numerous states throughout the country. Miller has been indicted on one count of trafficking in marijuana, a second-degree felony, one count of possession of marijuana, a second-degree felony, one count of engaging in a pattern of corrupt activity, a first-degree felony, and three counts of aggravated possession of drugs, all felonies of the fourth de-
gree. Miller was arraigned Feb. 10 in a Clermont County Common Pleas Court, his bond was set at $200,000. Miller is currently being held in the Clermont County Jail and will return to court Feb. 13 for a bond review. The investigation is ongoing and Clermont County officials expects additional arrests. “I am extremely proud of the exceptional networking our Narcotics Task Force displayed during this investigation which involved communities and jurisdictions on the west coast," Clermont County Sheriff Robert Leahy said.
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News Richard Maloney Editor ..................248-7134, email@example.com Marika Lee Reporter ......................248-7577,firstname.lastname@example.org Sheila Vilvens Reporter ...................248-7139, email@example.com Cindy SchroederReporter ................768-6967, firstname.lastname@example.org Melanie Laughman Sports Editor .......768-8512, email@example.com Scott Springer Sports Reporter ..........576-8255, firstname.lastname@example.org Twitter: @sspringersports
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133 crash under investigation The Ohio State Highway Patrol is investigating a single vehicle crash that occurred at 8:26 p.m. Feb. 14 on state Route 133 near milepost 15 in Tate Township. Preliminary investigation revealed that a 1995 Honda Civic was southbound on state Route 133. The vehicle traveled off the left side of the road, struck a
ditch, struck a tree, and overturned. Kevin Ray Campbell was an occupant and transported by Air Care to University of Cincinnati Medical Center, where he was listed in critical condition. Alcohol and/or drugs is suspected as a factor in the crash. The crash remains under investigation by the Ohio State Highway Patrol.
Employment law seminar March 8 OhioMeansJobs/ Clermont County is hosting a free business seminar, “Employment Law 2017: What’s New and What Should You Do?” featuring employment lawyer Patricia Pryor, from 8:30 a.m. to 10 a.m. Wednesday, March 8, at OhioMeansJobs/Clermont, 756 Old State Route 74, Suite A. Pryor is a principal and litigation manager at Jackson Lewis. She is an experienced litigator, representing and defending employers in nearly every form of employment litigation. She is a frequent speaker, provides training to managers and staff, and has published a number of employment articles.
HOW TO GET YOUR NEWS PUBLISHED Going forward, this weekly newspaper is expecting people submitting news about your organization or schools to do so at our online portal. This means we no longer wish such news to be sent by email. The web address for submitting your news for publication is here: http://local.cincinnati.com/share/ The portal shows you how to log in either using your Enquirer subscription or by creating an account simply to make submissions. In any case, the process is relatively simple and allows you to submit text and photo for publication online and in print. If you have multiple photos, please treat each photo as a separate submission. Please note that if you are seeking news coverage for an issue or an event by a news reporter, you should continue to email your community’s reporter as you do now. Questions? Email news assistant Stephen Wilder at email@example.com We appreciate your understanding. Thank you.
For more information, or to register for this free event, please contact Sherri Bowling
COLLECTION TIME Now you can get more for your dollar. In the next seven to 10 days your carrier will be collecting for your Community Press. When you pay your carrier the monthly charge of $3.50, you will receive a coupon worth $3.50 off a classified ad. Not only will you be helping to supplement your carrier’s income, you will also be saving money doing it. For information about our carrier program, call circulation manager Steve Barraco at 248-7110 or email him at sbarraco@ communitypress. com.
Index Calendar .................6B Classifieds ................C Food ....................10A Police ................... 10B Schools ..................4A Sports ....................1B Viewpoints ............12A
To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000. ©2017 Porsche Cars North America, Inc. Porsche recommends seat belt usage and observance of traffic laws at all times.
Gold Star Continued from Page 1A
Iraq, where he was clearing roadside bombs as a member of an elite explosive ordnance disposal team. He was 25 years old. “I didn’t get the chance to tell him goodbye or hug him or kiss him or see his face,” said Dillinger, her-
self a U.S. Army veteran. “He will never grow older than 25. My daughter, eight years his junior, will be 25 this year.” Dillinger said she has pictures of Wojciechowski in every room of her house. Around her neck is his dog tag, which she wears under her shirt, and a dog tag she had made with his picture, which she wears outside her shirt.
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On her wrist is Wojciechowski’s watch and a memory bracelet she had made. “He lives in my heart, my soul, my mind, my conscience, my everyday life,” Dillinger said. “I don’t go to bed at night or leave the house without saying goodbye to him. “I miss him and love him so much every day, I just can’t allow his memory to fade away or be forgotten,” Dillinger said. “I want the community to remember him. To remember his sacrifice for them, for all of us.” Want to know more about what is happening in Union Township? Follow me on Twitter @jeannehouck.
FEBRUARY 22, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 3A
Remke Markets Makes Online Grocery Shopping Convenient Pat Iasillo Over the past decade our world has become more accustomed to shopping online for the products we want. It makes sense not to waste time and effort shopping if we can just as easily click a few buttons to accomplish the same thing. However, there has been some reluctance when it comes to products we like to feel and touch before we buy. We don’t mind purchasing a book online or the latest toy, but some of us like to try on a pair a shoes before we buy them or like to feel the material on an article of clothing. The same thing is even more true when it comes to shopping for food. We want to be
in control when we pick our apples or our lettuce, or a beef roast. Therefore, shopping online for our groceries has met with some resistance. It can also be painful to sort through over 30,000 products to find what we want. That is all changing. Remke Markets has carefully thought through these issues before we offered an online solution to our customers. After all, we have been in business for almost 120 years, partly because we keep the wants and needs of our customers at the top of the list on our approach to the grocery business. That is why we offer something a little different; a personal shopper. Our personal shoppers
are carefully chosen to be as picky as our pickiest customers when it comes to choosing what to put in the basket. They also are people who are anxious to learn just what you like, how you like it, and if they don’t know, they will call you and ask before they choose. We feel confident you will be pleased that your shopper will far exceed your expectations. Couple a personal shopper with the ease of the Remke Mobile Markets website and you have a means of shopping for your groceries that is second to none. With your registration of your Remke Rewards card on our website, you now have access to the top 100 items you normally purchase at your fingertips. You may also like to shop our weekly ad. Now all you need do is click on an item when viewing our ad and presto, it
is on your shopping list. In addition, we have made it simple to shop for anything in our store by using our search bar, or by searching through every department and category. We even have an app available for download on your Apple or Android mobile device, and you can use it to scan the UPC barcodes of the items in your house to add them directly to your list. Once you finish your order, you may choose a pick up time even on the same day! Drive to the store, call or text the phone number on the sign posted in our designated pick up spot, and your order will be brought out and loaded into your car. Scan your credit card and you are on your way. The fee is waived on your first four orders so you have nothing to lose to give Remke Mobile Markets a try!
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4A • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 22, 2017
VEHICLES | FINANCING | SPECIALS | DEALERSHIP
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FEBRUARY 22, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 5A
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6A • COMMUNITY PRESS/EAST • FEBRUARY 22, 2017
Editor: Richard Maloney, email@example.com, 248-7134
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
SCHOOLS NOTEBOOK St. Andrew - St. Elizabeth Ann Seton » The St. Andrew - St. Elizabeth Ann Seton campuses celebrated Catholic Schools Week with many activities. Students participated in daily dress-up days aligned with donations to St. Vincent de Paul (personal toiletries), Matthew 25: Ministries (socks) and Stepping Stones (art supplies). Activities included open house, rosary prayer services, AllSchool Mass, Adoration, student versus teacher volleyball games, Get Up and Dance!, staff appreciation luncheon, bingo,spirit day, Bible Bee, spaghetti dinner, and the Happy Hearts Hop Family Dance. At the All-School Mass, a first official student motto was unveiled: “I will serve joyfully, lead confidently, and inspireo thers through my faith in Jesus.” Second-grade student Trevor Figart submitted the winning motto. Grade-level Bible Bee champions were Ben Corbin, Elizabeth Strouble, Grant Reineck, Timmy Voto and Cal Huxell. Staff members recognized for work anniversaries were Ellen Beiersdorfer, Susan Housel, Karen Poux, Pat Powers and Christy Taylor.
St. Ursula Academy
ort No mf
o t L ater
the goal of Dress for Success, to empower women to make a difference in the world. Students in Kurt Nicaise’s Art II and Art III classes spent several weeks developing their own individual “Mark of Empowerment.” a symbol that meant something different to each girl depending on her definition of Empowerment. The culminating activity resulted in a community arts experience. Under the direction of Mr. Nicaise, the students selected powerful colors and recreated their “Empowerment Mark” repeatedly on a large canvas. The result of this painting created a perfect melding of each individual into a fully diverse community arts piece.
» Saint Ursula Academy art students are making a difference in the community by donating a large canvas painting to Dress for Success. The artwork, titled “Marks of Empowerment,” supports the mission of Saint Ursula Academy and
Students at the St. Andrew-St. Elizabeth Ann Seton campus came together on Class Color Day to simulate the Catholic Schools Week logo.
Emily Wachter ’18 of Liberty Township was one of many students who presented the painting to Dress for Success. “The canvas displays vastly different yet intricate marks that to each of us describe what feminine power looks like. Throughout history women have impacted our society by rising up through struggles and learning from those experiences how to make the world a better place. By using our strong, expressive mark-making, we have painted this image to show our belief that such power shines its light within all of us. We hope to inspire others to believe that they too have the ability to make the same impact as those who came before us,”
Saint Ursula Academy Art II and Art III students donated the community art piece titled “Marks of Empowerment” to Dress for Success. From left: SUA art teacher Kurt Nicaise; Lucy Deane ‘18 of Crestview Hills, KY; Tracey Zwick, associate director of operations for Dress for Success; Emily Wachter ‘18 of Liberty Township; Karena Girten ‘18 of Eastgate; Josie Roe ‘18 of Newport, KY; Maura Donovan ‘19 of Cleves; Edie Lynn ‘19 of Monfort Heights; Megan Bair ‘17 of Sharonville; Brynna Walchle ‘17 of Symmes Township; Alyssa Branca ‘18 of Anderson Township; Samantha Bennett ‘17 of Batavia Township; Kathryn Suddendorf ‘19 of Loveland; Debbie Wesseler, Career Center and Volunteer Coordinator for Dress for Success, and Christina Reynolds ‘17 of Colerain Township.
Wachter said. The mission of Dress for Success is “to empower women to achieve economic independence by providing a network of support, professional attire and development tools to help women thrive.” Tracey Zwick and Debbie Wesseler from Dress for Success accepted the artwork as a gift to agency. The artwork is displayed prominently in their center as a reminder to their clients that they are “em-
powered” to make a difference in the world. » <PS.FRT7.187><TH>The Ursuline Education Network honored four Saint Ursula students with 2016 Community Service Awards. Anna Dingeldein ’17 of North Avondale, Ruthie Dingeldein ’18 of North Avondale, Claire Jossart ’17 of Pierce Township and Ellie Rueve ’17 of Hyde Park See SCHOOLS, Page 7A
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FEBRUARY 22, 2017 • COMMUNITY PRESS/EAST • 7A
SCHOOLS NOTEBOOK Continued from Page 6A
were chosen from many applicants as leaders who are making a difference in their community. Dingeldein was nominated for her initiative and leadership in creating a tutoring component to Fighting Chance, a mentoring and boxing program for Cincinnati youth. She serves as a mentor and tutor to troubled youth who are enrolled in the program. While Dingeldein’s goal when she began was to help the kids with schoolwork, she has since realized that this opportunity has allowed her to develop friendships with those at the center, offering them encouragement and hope despite the unfortunate circumstances in their lives. Ruthie Dingeldein was nominated because of her initiative in involving her fellow-students in tutoring at a newly opened location of Fighting Chance, Golden Gloves Gym in Over-the-Rhine. She also established a fundraising event for the organization, the first annual flag football tournament benefitting the center. She helped design T-shirts and marketing materials, assisted in the development of a website for the event, and encouraged family and friends to participate to help raise money for the Golden Gloves Gym. Claire Jossart was nominated for her special gift of presence as a servant leader. She brings a calm presence to the children she tutors at Academy of World Languages. She prides herself on listening to the needs of the children with whom she works, becoming someone each child can trust. She knows that she is a constant in the life of a child whose life is full of uncertainties, and she values the year-long commitment to mentor the student. Ellie Rueve was nominated for her commitment to organizations and efforts to raise the awareness of Cincinnati high school students to issues of modern human trafficking, world poverty, homelessness, and gender inequality. She is a leader in the Catholic Social Teaching Action Team at Saint Ursula Academy and was instrumental in hosting the school’s Fair Fashion event, highlighting poor working conditions of women in the fashion industry. She has also been involved with the planning of weekly mission collections and canned food drives sponsored by CSTAT. “In a world where we often find it difficult to have hope, these students offer us incentives for boundless hope,” Judy Wimberg, executive director of the Ursuline Education Network, said. “Truly they are the ‘light of the world and the salt of the earth’ that Jesus encourages his followers to be. The initiative, ingenuity, courage and compassion they exhibit is nothing short of extraordinary. With the significant contributions they have already made to the betterment of our world, we can only imagine what they will continue to do as they mature in wisdom, age and grace.”
Summit Country Day » Some 28 students from The Summit Country Day School earned medals in the national Online Etymology Exam and Medusa Mythology Exam taken in the fall. The Online Etymology Exam is a 50question, multiplechoice test on the Greek and Bishop Latin roots of that are used in more than half of the words in the English language. Gold medals were awarded to freshman Isa Bishop of Deerfield Township, sevCasanas enth-grader Irene Calderon of Hyde Park, eighthgrader Matthew Casanas of Montgomery and junior Joseph Delamerced of Hyde Park. Silver medals were awarded to sophomore Jossart Cat Alway of Hyde Park, freshman Maliah Bricking of Sharonville, junior Patrick Casanas of Montgomery, eighthgrader Elizabeth Dziech of SharonCalderon ville, sophomore Colby Gordon of Hyde Park, seventhgrader Hudson Ritch of Hyde Park, freshman Matthew Warden of Miami Township of Clermont County and junior Michael Warden of Miami Township of Delamerced Clermont County. Bronze medals were awarded to seventh-grader Abby Almaguer of Miami Township of Clermont County, freshman Ryan Burns of Anderson Township, seventh-grader Brooklyne Darby of Sycamore Township, junior Davis DeFoor of Hyde Park, sophomore Brigid Devine of Indian Hill, eighth-grader Tommy DiPaola of Oakley, junior Caroline Klette of Anderson Township, freshman Elsa Khan of Deerfield Township, senior Laura Klug of Anderson Township, sophomore Caroline Kubicki of Montgomery, eighth-grader Aidan Lawler of Anderson Township, eighth-grader Ava Norton of Crosby Township, junior Brendan Ochs of Union Township in Clermont County and junior Maya Warren of Hyde Park. The Medusa Mythology Exam is a challenging 40-question, multiplechoice exam. This year’s theme was “The Rise and Fall of the Titans.” Caroline Klette won a silver medal and Irene Calderon won a bronze medal.
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8A • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 22, 2017
GRANT CAREER CENTER HONOR ROLLS GRANT CAREER CENTER These students have earned Principal’s List “A” honors for the second quarter of 20162017 (to see the entire honor roll, go to Cincinnati.com http://cin.ci/2kJJ5UW:
PRINCIPAL’S LIST AS Juniors - Steven Adkins, Julien Battista, McCartney Bender, Zachary Bowling, Marie Fern, Marc Hudson, Gabrielle Hurt,
MULBERRY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL These students have earned high honors for the second quarter of 2016-2017 (to see the entire honor roll, goto Cincinnati.com - http://cin.ci/2lgJttJ):
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Kathryn Evans, Amber Fischer, Katelyn Forsee, Coby Hamilton, Hunter Higginbotham, Amy Jarman, Samantha Jones, Jamie Kidd, Madison Lanigan, Brooke Lanthorn, Dominic Lower, Ashley Mikles, Lauren Mitchell, Kelsey Pace, Jacob Petri, Ethan Phillips, Makayla Ragland, Kelly Reynolds, Kassie Robbins, Courtney Saunders, Tiffany Shouse, Brittney Stutz, Jordan Troxell, Ashley Troy, Kaylei Williams, Emily Woodall.
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Zackery Jacobs, Meria Jones, Brady Kinnard, Jordan Newberry, Sarah O’Connor, Abbigail Oelker, Haily Olson, Jazmine Roden, Marcus Simpson, James Stiles, Blessing Sturm, Michaela Vogel, Hannah Woodward. Seniors - Christen Abrams, Rebeca Appelmann, Samantha Arthur, Hannah Auxier, Jessica Bauscher, Abigail Bowling, Mia Brown, Mercades Bussell, Brady Carrington, Taylor Clark, Bradley Elkins, Raebecca Ellington,
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Fourth-grade - Madeline Braun, Joshua Davis, Avery Faulkner, Hailey Hargis, Corra Hooven, Andrew Hornsby, Annalise Hyott, Kevin Jones, Mariah Kreimer, Rafael Ortiz-Rivera, Charlotte Paris, Ethan Shutte, Laura Sojda, Kayla Stevens, Tovina Sullivan, Riya Terala, Carson Vineyard, Jonathan Walker, Vincent Walker. Fifth-grade - Ryan Armstrong, Matthew Bateman, Prateek
Bhandari, Caden Blaske, Magnus Boben, Mahlik Boben, Aaliyah Bush, Riley Caldwell, Seth Carter, Anna Chen, Breanna Day, Joshua Dolezal, Ariez Dominguez, Sydney Duenne, Grace Evans, Austin Flaig, Alex Foreman, Evan Gentry, Hannah Hacker, Brody Hammerle, Serenity Harris, Jane Jetter, Serenity Jewell, Ryan Johnson, Addy Land, Chelsea Lee, Kimberly Lighthall, Alexandra Marshall, Lilianna McGahey, Preston Miller, Tara Mohan, Porter Nelson, Felix Pavlyuk, Colin Peng, Elizabeth Rauch, Mallory Rees, Abigail Rich, Jackson Roth, Kyle Schmid, Peyton Sehlhorst, Nick Seifert, Ava Shaw, Allison Tillack, Alexis Van De Grift, William Walker, Hailey Walls.
Sixth-grade - Michael Adams, Rachel Bacher, Kenna Barraco, Tyler Bush, Lyla Clark, Dawson Daniels, Reese Egan, Cassidy Fisher, Kyle Flannery, Madison Fugate, Kieran Gamble, Ethan Geier, Bryce Gordon, Luke Hammar, Jenna Hannen, Rowan Hartman, Ava Hassert, Cheruby Herbert, Baylee Hook, Ella Hyott, Christian Kipp, Garrett Laing, Olivia Lemle, James Marshall, Logan McDonald, Tyler McDonald, Justin Mell, Talula Miller, Rachel Moore, Paige Murphy, Saketh Nallapaty, Olivia Rawlins, Trey Riek, Shawn Rummel, Jacob Smith, Ashley Suddith, Alyssa Thierauf, Cole Thoms-Love, Emily Tillack, Peyton Tucker, Stacey Wissmann.
How to submit your school’s honor rolls Here are the guidelines for submitting honor rolls to The Community Press: » Honor rolls should be submitted as simple text files or non-formatted MS Word files. Nonformatted means no columns or tabs. Please do not send Excel files or spreadsheets. » Example of how honor rolls should look: Name of school These students made the honor roll for the (first/second/third/fourth) quarter: Grade Type of honors Amy Allen, Bill Baker, Joe Jones, John Smith,
etc ... Next grade Type of honors Amy Allen, Bill Baker, Joe Jones, John Smith, etc ... » Use regular case for names. Do not submit in ALL CAPS. » We post all honor rolls online at Cincinnati .com. We can not guarantee all honor rolls will be printed, because of space considerations. We reserve the right to publish partial honor rolls. » Honor rolls can be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org.
FEBRUARY 22, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 9A
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10A • COMMUNITY PRESS/EAST • FEBRUARY 22, 2017
Chicken gumbo soup made light Rita’s light chicken gumbo soup This isn’t a true gumbo, but it’s quick, easy and nutritious. This is always a work in progress – I seem to change this slightly every time I make it. Chicken soup was always my mom’s go-to soup when we were sick. Go to taste on the seasonings. 1 pound boneless, skinless chicken breast, cut into 1/2” pieces 1 green bell pepper, diced 1 generous cup onion, diced 2 ribs celery, diced 2 teaspoons garlic, minced or more to taste 1 teaspoon dry basil 1 bay leaf Low sodium chicken broth - 1 quart or more to taste 1 cup rice 1 can, 14.5 oz, diced tomatoes 1 box, 10 oz., frozen cut okra or 2 cups fresh okra, sliced Fresh parsley for garnish (opt)
Sauté chicken, pepper, onion, celery, garlic, basil and bay leaf in a bit of olive oil until chicken is opaque. Add broth, rice and tomatoes. Cook at a gentle boil until chicken is done, about 20 minutes. While soup is cooking, sauté okra in a bit of olive oil just until crisp/tender. Taste for salt and pepper. Remove bay leaf. Add okra and serve. Or serve okra on the side separately.
THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD
Lemon tea contains vitamin C, antibiotic qualities and is an energy booster.
I don’t know if it’s because I’ve been super busy lately and just a bit run down, but I caught that nasty stomach bug that’s going around. Those of you who have had the bug can attest that it’s pretty brutal. The good thing is it only lasts up to a day. So what to eat after you’ve been down for a while? How about a nice bowl of chicken gumbo soup and a steamy cup of lemon honey tea? I made both today - good for body and soul!
Tip from Rita’s kitchen
Tip 1: Add teaspoon of coconut oil to rice Coconut oil contains healthy fats that can change the composition of the starch in rice to reduce calories. Rice is made up of both digestible and resistant starches, and coconut oil increases the resistant starch levels of rice – meaning that fewer calories will be digested. Simply add the coconut oil to the boiling water Rita and then add in the rice. Heikenfeld Tip 2: Cool and reheat the rice The process of heating up already-cooled RITA’S KITCHEN rice makes its resistant starch increase even Clarification more to cut out at least 100 calories from your servOn information regarding coconut oil reducing ing. After you precook your rice, let it cool in your calories in rice. I wanted to give you complete inrefrigerator for about 12 hours. Then reheat it before formation so there’s no confusion. The information you serve it.” was from Dr. Oz’s show and here’s what he had to say: I’m checking further into it and will let you know “Rice may seem like a healthier grain choice for what I find out. So, as always, check with your health dinner, but in reality rice contains a lot of starch that care provider. turns into sugar and fat once digested. Plus, one cup Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, of rice is about 200 calories! The good news is that by Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and auadding coconut oil into your rice, you can cut the thor. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Email calorie count in half. Use these tips to make your rice her at email@example.com with “Rita’s kitcha little healthier. en” in the subject line.
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Don’t like okra? You can leave it out.
Soothing lemon and honey tea Stir together juice of 1 lemon and 1 cup or so of hot water with honey to taste. If you want, add a couple teaspoons or so of fresh smashed ginger root or 1 teaspoon ground ginger paste, to settle your tummy. If adding ginger, let the tea steep 5 minutes, and then strain. Why this tea is good for you: Lemons contain vitamin C, which may decrease the strength of a cold, or flu virus. It helps reduce phlegm. Honey is antibiotic and antibacterial, plus it’s predigested by the bees to give you an energy boost. Freeze lemons! Freeze them whole. You will be amazed at the amount of juice you get after thawing. Freezing does not hurt the vitamin C in lemons.
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FEBRUARY 22, 2017 • COMMUNITY PRESS/EAST • 11A ADVERTISEMENT
BUSINESS UPDATE Lykins Energy Solutions acquires Campbell Oil’s home heat and commercial fuels division Lykins Energy Solutions in Milford has bought Campbell Oil Co.’s Home Heat and Commercial Fuels Division headquartered in Massillon. The purchase was effective Dec. 22. As part of this transaction, Lykins will buy three properties from Campbell including the Massillon, Minerva and Millersburg bulk plants. The 12 Campbell Oil employees affected will become Lykins employees, and over the next six months Lykins will begin the re-imaging process of the bulk plants’ signage and truck’s images. “The purchase of Campbell Oil’s Home Heat and Commercial Fuel Division is part of Lykins’ five-year growth plan and aligns perfectly with the company’s Northeast, Ohio strategy and the enhancement of Lykins’ current product lines,” Lykins Energy Solutions President and CEO Jeff Lykins said.
Quickstop a UHaul dealer Quickstop Market, 481 Old State Road 74, has signed on as a U-Haul neighborhood dealer. Quickstop Market at will offer U-Haul trucks, trailers, towing equipment, support rental items and in-store pick-up for boxes. Hours of operation for U-Haul rentals are 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. every day. After-hours drop-off is available for customer convenience. Reserve U-Haul products by calling 513-8713351 or visiting www.uhaul.com.
Brown, Conley promoted at 84.51 84.51° has promoted Goshen resident Annette Brown to learning and development lead and Mt. carmel resident Justin Conley to analyst. Brown will be responsible for helping shape management and leadership development for 84.51°. Previously, Brown worked as learning and development consultant at 84.51°. Justin Conley will be responsible for managing multiple solutions on the Enterprise Pricing team. Previously, Conley worked as associate analyst at 84.51°.
Riverhills Bank welcomes David A. Fallis RiverHills Bank has added Bethel resident David A. Fallis to the bank’s Commercial Lending Team. Fallis joins RiverHills Bank with more than 25 years of banking experience in the Clermont and Brown County markets. He will primarily focus his efforts on commercial clients in Clermont County. Fallis is the coach of the Bethel Tate girls varsity basketball team. “I am excited to have the opportunity to join the RiverHills Team,” Falliss said. “I am looking forward to serving clients and helping them grow, thrive and prosper in our local communities.”
Opiate Task Force launches new website The Clermont County Opiate Task Force is launching a new website – www.getcleannowclermont.org – aimed at helping people living with an addiction, their loved ones, and residents of Clermont Watson County who are seeking information about the opiate epidemic that has impacted the county. The task force was created in 2013 in response to the rising number of overdose overdose deaths related to heroin and prescription pain killers in Clermont County. “The task force has accomplished many goals during its three-year existence, and the new website is our latest accomplishment. It was developed to provide educational information, resources and hope to individuals and family members living with a substance abuse disorder,” said LeAnn Watson, Associate Director of the Clermont County Mental
Don’t just keep on keeping on!
Health and Recovery Board and co-chairperson of the Opiate Task Force. The highlights of the new site include resources such as: » List of treatment centers and support groups in the county. » List of pharmacies that dispense Narcan. » Education resources for talking to children and teens. » The Opiate Task Force Strategic Plan. » Testimonials from those in recovery and sober. “We have a lot of resources to fight this epidemic already in place in the county. Now you can visit one site and see what’s available. Our meetings are always open to the public, and we encourage anyone to join us at our February meeting and see our new website,” Watson said. The Opiate Task Force is a dedicated group of community members that include local government agencies, courts, law enforcement, fire and EMS agencies, support and recovery groups, healthcare professionals and private citizens.
By Mickey Karram, MD, The Christ Hospital Health Network
Age and childbirth take their toll on a woman’s body. But problems with bowel and bladder control (and sex!) from a weakened pelvic floor are often fixable. Women tend to put themselves last. And cope. And not complain. But some personal problems, like sexual discomfort and accidental bladder and bowel leakage, are really troublesome. The painful embarrassment these symptoms cause won’t go away on its own. Luckily, help for these common pelvic floor ailments is at hand.
What is the pelvic floor? The pelvis is the ring of bones attached to your legs at the hips. This ring forms a basin that supports the rest of your body. The pelvic floor is the sling of muscles, ligaments, connective tissues and nerves that covers the bottom of the basin. This sling holds up organs in the pelvis such as the bladder, rectum, uterus (womb) and vagina. Besides keeping them in place, the pelvic floor helps organs work appropriately. In other words, it controls bladder and bowel function, keeps the organs in their proper place and allows women to have enjoyable intercourse.
How do I know if I have a pelvic floor problem? Just as elastic wears out over time, the pelvic floor muscles can become weak and the ligaments and other tissues can be stretched or damaged. Extra strain in this area increases the chance of developing a problem. Past pregnancies with vaginal delivery, obesity, chronic coughing, heavy lifting or straining during bowel movements increase the risk. Aging and decreased estrogen levels, as from menopause or certain cancer treatments, also add to the risk. So can any medical condition that affects the nerves, or surgery or radiation in the pelvic area. Almost 30 percent of women — and some men, too — will, at some time in their lives, develop a pelvic floor disorder. Problems with the pelvic floor can lead to many symptoms. A frequent complaint is bowel or bladder control problems. Muscle weakness and/or nerve damage in this area can cause
urine leakage or incontinence, overactive bladder, bladder pain or frequent bladder infections. It can also cause incontinence of stool, chronic constipation or difficulty evacuating your bowels. In addition, some patients suffer from pelvic organ prolapse. Prolapse means that organs, such as the bladder, rectum, uterus or vagina, are not well supported and sink lower than they should. Eventually they can protrude outside the vaginal opening. If a woman lives to be 80 years old, she has an 11 percent chance of having an operation for prolapse. Other common problems include pelvic pain, painful intercourse and a variety of things that can contribute to female sexual dysfunction.
What treatment options are there? Many treatment options exist. These are tailored for each individual patient after initial testing. Therapy often combines approaches. Simply educating a patient on her condition or making simple changes in behavior sometimes does the trick. Nutritional counseling can also help a patient avoid certain foods that may worsen his or her condition, or eat a high-fiber diet to help soften stool. Sometimes physical therapy and biofeedback are used. These treatments can help patients learn to identify, strengthen and relax their pelvic muscles in order to improve bladder and bowel function, and decrease pelvic pain. Medications are used to treat pelvic floor disorders such as overactive bladder, the thinning of tissues in the genital area and certain pain syndromes. Another available treatment option is a pessary. A pessary is a small plastic or silicone medical device inserted into the vagina or rectum. This device can help support the pelvic organs and keep them from falling out of place (prolapsing). Surgery may be recommended if symptoms persist after other less-invasive options have been tried. Most surgical options are minimally invasive. This kind of surgery is generally less painful, with less scarring and a quicker recovery than standard surgery. Mickey Karram, MD, is Medical Director of The Christ Hospital Pelvic Floor Center and Professor of OB/GYN and Urology at the University of Cincinnati
fewer pitstops. I know what you’re thinking. That those symptoms disrupting your life—like sexual discomfort and accidental bladder and bowel leakage—are something you just have to deal with. Well, you don’t. You need to check out The Christ Hospital Pelvic Floor Center. It’s a one-stop shop for pelvic floor disorders, with the best doctors and most advanced treatment options in the region. Stop coping with your symptoms and start talking about them. The Christ Hospital Health Network—we’re here for your pursuits.
Visit TheChristHospital.com/Talk or call 513-585-4800 to learn more.
12A • COMMUNITY PRESS/EAST • FEBRUARY 22, 2017
Editor: Richard Maloney, firstname.lastname@example.org, 248-7134
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Milford area, schools, alumni deserve change Public schools are the foremost of the institutions of American democracy. My senior Milford student year, I was honored to be the inaugural secretarian of the Milford High School Student Body Archive, commissioned by the Leaders’ Environmental Actions Foundation, adding to our students’ progress restoration. Although the initial archival collection perished two secretarians after me in a West Virginia flood (please don’t ask), it does not take material things to see the deserving spirit of the Milford Eagles. Regarding our Master Facilities outlook, queued for state funding as of 2017, we must look “outside the box.” Consider the long-term outlook of the Milford municipality. Milford is neither a plain city nor a Cincinnati suburb – it is a cultural seat. Whether you are in Camp Dennison, Loveland Clermont, slivers of Goshen and Union townships, Miami Township, Miamiville, Owensville or Stonelick Township, you are in Milford. You are a compeer of this area’s beneficent welfare and are within the resolve of the city. Therefore, Milford’s municipal annexation of that entire proximity will increase civility, along with having formal municipal departments, including Milford Municipal Schools as the education department. It only requires allies – strong people power –to accomplish this pertinent formation. Concerning Milford Municipal Schools, I make five proposals: 1. State legislation to further recognize municipal schools, where such schools A) retain all “exempted village” benefits, and B) resolve a municipal education department rather than a “district” board of education. 2. Milford Schools absorb the Clermont Northeastern district and students, as we both share the Pattison legacy, as well as all students residing within the aforementioned annex. 3. The present Milford High School building become the Milford Junior High School. 4. A state-of-the-art, environ-
mentally-updated Milford High School is constructed where the current junior high school parking lot sits. Jeffrey 5. The fields Austin be forested in COMMUNITY PRESS trees, especialGUEST COLUMNIST ly to mitigate the boggish Ohio River sediment which was used to fill the old lake. 6. All school grounds also have a complete watering system installed for their ecology, and flowering vines, food plants and red cannas should entirely beautify. To deinstitutionalize the feng shui after students pass through a more institutional junior high (the current high school), consider the Waldorf school concept and no interior-wall designs of the new high school building (which needs to be multi-storied). The Student Body Archive’s salvaged original plans include a “Milford Alumni” central office building, comprised of: a front desk area, spacious archive rooms, alumni services rooms, large hall and director’s office. That original commitment slates these permanent alumnirelations staff posts: 7. Director of the Central Office (must be an alum); 8. Secretary of the Central Office (must be an alum; also responsible for www.MilfordAlumni.org); 9. Milford Alumni Association (substantive membership rates), headed by the elected President; 10. Coordinator of Alumni Services (must be an alum; oversees alumni database, career services, reunion services, etc...); 11. Secretarian of the Student Body Archive, a senior student. With these ingredients, I am confident we can continue increasing excellence for Milford families to come. Jeffrey Austin is a librarian, Milford student guardian and alumnus, resident of Miami Township, and 2018 nonpartisan candidate for Ohio Senator, District 14. Contact him at email@example.com.
THANKS TO COLE BEHRENS
Loveland Youth Baseball Organization has worked to improve local baseball fields.
LYBO brings baseball to Loveland youth In recent years, Loveland Youth Baseball Organization has proved to be an organization that is committed not only to improving the quality of baseball in the Loveland community. LYBO seeks to provide quality, affordable baseball to youth in the area. $125,000 worth of improvements have been invested by LYBO since 2011. Former presidents Tom Sackett and Mike Behrens, as well as the current board, have pursued the vision of the organization to continually improve Loveland baseball. Of all the facilities that have been improved, the fields at Loveland Middle School have been the most impactful on the quality of baseball, according to current LYBO President Matt Kapszukiewicz. Better playing surfaces, fencing, covered dugouts and outfield walls have been installed at the middle school since LYBO began improving the facility five years ago. The most recent improvement in Loveland was completed at Phillips Park. Kapszukiewicz believes that player experience is the driving factor for player enjoyment and retention. “A good player experience keeps kids around and enjoying baseball,” Kapszukiewicz said The LYBO offers an in-
expensive opportunity to play baseball. One season ranges from $100-$150, depending on age, with the Cole uniform inBehrens cluded. The LYBO COMMUNITY PRESS GUEST provides COLUMNIST coaches with compulsory training classes where they are educated with standard consistency in order to ensure that fundamental skills are being taught to kids year after year. Fundamental drills are taught to the coaches to provide a uniform program, which allows kids to consistently improve. The program also stresses to coaches and players that winning is not as important as having fun. The overall improvements have greatly impacted the quality and competitiveness of the baseball played in Loveland, according to Kapszukiewicz. The Loveland Generals program is a hybrid rec-travel team, has had resounding success. Last year, the 10 year old team won the district and went on to place third in the state little league tournament. The 8-year-old teams have won district and state titles the past two years as well. Kapszukiewicz attributes some of this success to
Climate control is people control Is climate science “settled?” Do “climate change deniers” have no case whatsoever?” The media and scientists who should know better would have you think so. Rarely are the heavy-handed mandates effected by the Environmental Protection Agency and the globalist bureaucrats at the European Union and the United Nations revealed for what they are: an attack on liberty and Western civilization. No “science” is ever settled. Four years after the Commissioner of the U.S. Patent Office wrote that “human advancement (soon) must end, Samuel F.B. Morse received his patent for the telegraph which ushered in the age of long-distance instant communication. True scientists are always open to challenges to cherished theories. The war on “fossil fuels” by the global warming crowd is not a war on coal, natural gas and petroleum; rather, it is an attack on the mobility and creative independence of “average” private citizens. The reader will note that the celebrated heralds of an impending man-made climate change catastrophe, Barack Obama, Al Gore, Richard Branson, Leonardo DiCaprio and Harrison Ford, feel no need to
park their jet aircraft, helicopters and fleets of expensive automobiles. During record cold spells in the 1970s, Time and Newsweek ran cover stories suggesting a coming “Ice Age.” Advocates Randy of M. King Hubbert’s Kleine “peak oil” theory warned COMMUNITY PRESS that we would soon run GUEST COLUMNIST out of oil (by coincidence, we were suffering oil shortages caused by OPEC’s oil embargo). That coal, oil and natural gas are “fossil fuels” is merely a theory that presumes that decaying plant and animal remains were covered by sediment and, over billions of years and under great pressure, became fossil fuels. Question: with all the millions of birds that die every day falling to the ground, why do we not find them lying around? Answer: everything that dies is quickly consumed by other living things. Is the reader aware of the abiotic oil theory, that oil, coal and natural gas are naturally formed deep below the Earth’s crust and bubble to the surface? That
the playing surfaces that they practice and play on, but moreover the coaching and determined players. “Community baseball is about having fun playing with your friends, neighbors and classmates. We’ve managed to keep more Loveland kids playing baseball, improve their skill level and the overall quality of the league. You don’t have to leave your friends behind to enjoy a high quality experience,” Kapszukiewicz said. The upgraded fields have also allowed Loveland to be awarded the district nine 14-under and 8-under (8-yearolds and under) Little League tournament, as well as the 8-under state tournament. The LYBO also hosts a Memorial Day tournament, which sees a consistent return rate amongst teams from previous years, and brings thousands of people to businesses in Loveland. LYBO has also reversed the attrition of players that would normally leave the league to look for baseball elsewhere. Registration for the league is available online. Registration has increased in recent years, and the league is gaining participants. Cole Behrens is a staff writer for the Loveland Roar, the Loveland High School newspaper.
methane (natural gas) is found in the atmospheres of Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune? Where did that come from? While global warmists rely on anecdotal data from often widely-scattered thermometers fed into inventive computer models, NASA scientists John Christy and Roy Spencer, using satellite radiometry that covers every square yard of the Earth’s surface, insist that warming is real but negligible. Climate science is extremely complex with so many inputs that no computer “model” is adequate. Yet warmists are quick to make precise predictions on how many jobs will be lost and lives snuffed out if draconian carbon fees (read: taxes) are not quickly imposed. Advanced civilization (liberty and material prosperity) has been made possible by available, cheap energy. For the foreseeable future man will depend on oil, coal, and natural gas. Following the first Earth Day in 1971 Ayn Rand warned of a movement that would return the world to a primitive, servile state. Is that where our leaders are taking us? Randy Kleine is a resident of Milford.
THIS WEEK’S QUESTION Have you rode the Cincinnati streetcar yet? What were your thoughts? What do you like about it? What needs to be improved? 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.
Feb. 15 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?
“That rule change will take an already extremely boring game and make it put you to sleep just reading about it.” M.J.F.
FEBRUARY 22, 2017 • COMMUNITY PRESS/EAST • 1B
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Milford boys battle through even ECC Scott Springer firstname.lastname@example.org
THANKS TO JULIE RENNER/LOVELAND ATHLETICS
Celebrating Loveland’s league title at home Feb. 11 are, from left, Dominic Ferreri, Cade Smeller, coach Chris Switzer, Nate Lawry and John Vogt.
Loveland takes ECC wrestling title Scott Springer email@example.com
LOVELAND - The Eastern Cincinnati Conference has had two championship wrestling teams in their five-year existence. For the second time, that title belongs to Loveland High School. The Tigers outpointed Anderson, defending champion Glen Este and Milford in that order Feb. 11 as they hosted the tournament in their own gym. In doing so, five Loveland wrestlers left the arena as league champions. Sophomore Richard Mendoza won at 106 pounds, with sophomore Colin Durham taking 120, sophomore Blake Poteet 138, senior Nate Lawry 152 and junior Ian Knabe 160. “I felt good at 106, 138, 152 and 160,” Loveland coach Chris Switzer said. “My 120-pounder (Durham) had lost to the Glen Este kid (sophomore Chase Henderson) two times during the season. He majored him, 15-4, so he was a bit of a surprise. I thought it was a great comeback for him.” It was Loveland’s first championship since 2014, with Glen Este winning the other three in
2012, 2015 and last year. This year the Trojans were third with Anderson the runner-up. “We wrestled them (Anderson) in a dual back in January,” Switzer said. “We did pretty well against them, so I kind of felt pretty good. We also beat Glen Este twice in duals, so you kind of get a good gauge of the kids.” The Tigers prevailed despite some sickness and injuries. Freshman Liam Hamill has been right behind ECC champion Matt Lewis at 145 pounds, but was injured recently in a tournament in Delaware, Ohio. In his place, sophomore Drew Vanderhorst finished an encouraging third place. “Hamill was a front-runner,” Switzer said. “He (Vanderhorst) slid in there and finished third, which was great. He’s been waiting for the opportunity.” 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, plus Vanderhorst at 145. Senior John Vogt was fourth at 182, along with junior Jeremy Beamer at 220 and sophomore Brock Erdman at 285.
With just three seniors in the lineup, the Tigers could be a strong candidate for back-toback titles next winter. “The last couple of years we’ve been young,” Switzer said. “You go up and down and go through that. I had a young group of kids and they’ve worked really hard for me. They’ve got a lot of mat time and they’ve bought into the system.” As a result, Loveland has more hardware for the trophy case, including another Coach of the Year honor for Switzer. “It’s all them,” Switzer said. “I just put them in the right position. They’ve got to perform. I couldn’t be prouder of them.” Prior to the ECC meet, Switzer and Loveland also hosted a junior varsity tournament the night before for teams that can’t field a full varsity squad and do give the JV wrestlers some action. Switzer’s reserve wrestlers also were victorious, so the mats appear loaded with great grapplers for the near future. Loveland now has some time off until the sectional tournament Feb. 24-25. They hope for some rest and health to be 100 percent for the end-of-themonth run toward the mighty mats of March.
MILFORD - The parity of the Eastern Cincinnati Conference in boys basketball this season boils down to a precious, few possessions. Like many of their counterparts, Milford High School has had an up and down year when it comes to league play. Walnut Hills will win the league for the third time in five seasons. However, Milford and Turpin, in the bottom third of the standings, have both played Walnut close. On Feb. 10, Milford lost in overtime to Walnut 77-75 and led by five at halftime. At the end of January, Turpin lost by three to the ECC champs. The Eagles have split with Anderson, split with Glen Este, split with Kings and own a win over second-place Withrow, who has taken down Walnut Hills twice. It truly has been an “any given night” league. “Without a doubt, Walnut is the best team,” Milford coach Joe Cambron said. “But, you look at two through eight separated by three wins. That doesn’t happen very often. It’s been kind of a crazy year, without a doubt.” To add to the craziness, Milford selected Withrow in the postseason draw, so the teams square off again Feb. 25, eight days after their regular season finale. “That was not necessarily a goal of ours,” Cambron said. “When you’re the 24th seed, you just look for the best possible situation. Rather than Oak Hills, Moeller or La Salle, we figured we’d better take our chances with Withrow.” A win over the Tigers would put Milford in a third game with Anderson to keep the ECC theme going. Should the Eagles hit on all cylinders and advance, the No. 1 seed and top team in the state, Moeller would loom in a third game March 4 for the right to move on to the University of Dayton Arena. “We’re at least facing teams we’re familiar with, good or bad,” Cambron said. Five seniors depart after this season with Matt Kirk, Wes Reid, Diamonte Johnson,
Milford senior Kyle Riesenberg (35) jockeys for position in the post with Kings center Matt Sichterman Feb. 13.
Jack Hannah and Jacob Riesenberg. All five started in Milford’s 55-41 Senior Night win over Kings Feb. 14. The Eagles have had pretty even scoring with Reid, sophomore Jake Ayler, junior Nathan Gallimore, Riesenberg and Kirk all averaging from 7-11 points per game. Kirk struck for 30 against Northwest, while Riesenburg posted a double-double of 17 points and 14 rebounds in the overtime loss to Walnut Hills. The 6-foot-6 Riesenberg was a pleasant surprise, since he only had four total points his junior season and only played in eight contests, registering a “DNP” in the rest. “There’s no way we could have predicted that he’d have the year he had,” Cambron said. “He played very, very sparingly as a junior. We didn’t know what to expect. He has played absolutely phenomenal.” Milford’s Division I tournament game with Withrow is Feb. 25 at 8 p.m. at Lakota West. A possible second-round game with Anderson would be March 1 at Hamilton. It’s the first season in 10 years Milford has not had a winning record. Cambron hopes some of the moves in this year’s program pay off next season in the victory department. “We have a very good sophomore class and we decided to keep them together on JV to ensure some (future) success,” Cambron said. “Our JV team is all sophomores and one freshman. They’ve only lost three games.”
Williamsburg Lady Wildcats roll to tournament Scott Springer firstname.lastname@example.org
WILLIAMSBURG - The ball has bounced ‘Burg’s way for most of the basketball season as both the girls and boys at Williamsburg High School sit atop the Southern Buckeye Conference-National Division going into the tournament. Coach Mike Madsen’s Lady Wildcats lost to Bethel-Tate Jan. 12, but rebounded strongly on Bethel’s floor Feb. 9 to share the SBAAC championship. The wise coach used an article favoring Bethel as locker room motivation and his team responded with a 14-point victory. Heading into their first tournament date with East Clinton, Williamsburg had won nine straight. “We’ve had a heck of a year,” Madsen said. “We just beat Goshen, the top team in the big school division for a second time this season. Emily Brown down the stretch shut down Paige Garr who was Player of the Year. She only had five points in the second half.”
THANKS TO TRAVIS FISHER
The Williamsburg boys and girls teams took SBAAC championships this season.
Should things fall their way, Williamsburg could be in line for another shot at Summit Country Day in Division III. They lost to Summit 53-37 on Jan. 7. A win over East Clinton, then another over the Seven Hills/Greeneview winner would make for a good rematch in the tournament. “They’re the No. 1 team in the state,” Madsen said of Summit. “A minute left in the third quarter, it was still a four-point
game. We had a couple bad possessions. The girls want to play them again and get to the sectional finals.” Madsen’s group features three in double figures, with two others in the vicinity. Twins Jessica and Alexis Chase average between 11-13 points per game, with Peyton Fisher around 12. Emily Brown and Kasey Conner average between 7-8 points. The starting quintet was recently honored by the SBAAC as juniors Fisher and Brown, plus sophomore Jessica Chase made first team all-league. Sophomore Alexis Chase and senior Kasey Connor were named second team. “They share the ball and pass the ball,” Madsen said. “The girls really feed off one another.” When they refer to a sisterhood at Williamsburg, it’s no joke. The Chases, Kasey and freshman Libby Connor and Emily and senior Calie Brown are sisters. “You hear coaches all the time talk about family; this is a family with three
sets of sisters,” Madsen said. Hope Schaljo, Calie Brown and Kasey Connor are all seniors, so Williamsburg’s top four scorers all return next year regardless of this season’s outcome. Libby Connor could step in for her sister next season. This is Madsen’s first season coaching the girls. He previously coached boys at the junior varsity, junior high and youth levels. “I think the girls buy into playing as a team more than the boys do,” he said. The 1982 Williamsburg grad is proud of this year’s teamwork and looks forward to more league titles down the line. In the boys draw, Williamsburg plays North College Hill Feb. 24. The Wildcats could be in for a rematch with league foes Bethel-Tate from there. The Tigers take on Madeira, with the winner facing the Williamsburg/North College Hill victor. If that game were to take place, it would be Feb. 28 at Western Brown.
2B • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 22, 2017
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FEBRUARY 22, 2017 • COMMUNITY PRESS/EAST • 3B
BRIEFLY Teen Tech Week starts March 6 at the library Teens are invited to the Clermont County Public Library March 6 through March 11 to explore the great digital resources and other services that can help with school, preparing for college and 21st century careers. Teens, age 13 to 18, also can fill out an entry slip to win a pair of VR goggles. The library offers free public computers and Wi-Fi. If you need help, ask a librarian how to download homework help, books, magazines, movies or music onto your tablet, smartphone and computer. This year’s theme is “Be a Source of Change.” The Bethel branch is offering an evening of STEM activities: Make a mini hovercraft, work with Cublet robots, LEGO Mindstorms and more. This program is at 6 p.m. Monday, March 6. The Owensville branch is offering a Rolox gaming program at 6 p.m. Tuesday, March 7. Visit in person or at clermontlibrary.org.
FFA & Farm Bureau hosts ‘Farm to Table’ breakfast The Felicity-Franklin FFA and the Clermont County Farm Bureau present the first “Farm to Table” Appreciation Breakfast for community members. The breakfast will be Saturday, Feb. 25, at the Felicity- Franklin High School Auditeria. The breakfast will begin at 8 a.m. and the program will begin at 9 a.m. The event is free to all community members who want to learn about local agriculture products and enjoy locally produced food. RSVP to email@example.com or 513-362-5320 by Thursday, Feb. 23.
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.
Confederate muskets on display The Bethel Historical Society and Museum will host a unique display of Confederate muskets, Civil War confederate infantry rifles and accruements 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. 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.
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UC Clermont open house 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 513-7325200.
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4B • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 22, 2017
RELIGION Cranston Memorial Presbyterian Church Sunday service is at 10:45 a.m. A coffee hour is offered the second Sunday of each month. The church is at the corner of Washington and Union streets in New Richmond.
Eastgate Community Church Weekly Sunday celebration is 10 a.m. Child care is available. The church is at Memories Reception Hall, American Legion Post 72, 497 Old State Route 74, Eastgate; 843-7778; eastgatecommunitychurch.com.
Emmanuel United Methodist Church Sunday worship services are 9 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. The church is at Amelia Olive Branch Road and old state Route 32, Batavia; emmanuelumc.com.
Epiphany United Methodist Church Contemporary services are 5 p.m. Saturdays and 9 a.m. Sundays. Traditional service is 10:30 a.m. Sundays. Nursery, children and youth programs are available. The church is at 6635 Loveland-Miamiville Road, Loveland; 677-9866; www.epiphanyumc.org.
First Baptist Church of New Richmond
Sunday school is 10 a.m. Morning service is 11 a.m. Evening service is 6 p.m. Wednesday morning prayer service is offered. Wednesday evening Kid’s Club is 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Call to request a van service pick up at 553-1956. The church is at 213 Western Ave., New Richmond.
Heritage Universalist Unitarian Church Vesper services continue monthly on the second Wednesday from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. “Vespers: Nourishing Our Souls Through Sound and Silence” is is loosely patterned after the worship style of the Taize’ Monastery in France, using music, the spoken word and silence. Leaders present readings, scripture and poetry as well as simple songs, chants and rounds, sung by all who wish participate. Attendees are requested to arrive and depart in silence. Teens and adults are welcome. No child care is available. Contact Vespers@huuc.net for information. The church is at 2710 Newtown Road, Anderson Township.
House of Restoration of Milford
Jesuit Spiritual Center Women’s Lenten program is 7-8:30 p.m., Thursday, March 9, in the Schott Pavilion. The program includes prayer, quiet reflection and guided meditation. Guests are invited to bring a journal. Fee is $15, which will help fund scholarships for those who cannot afford to attend retreats at the center. Call 248-3500 ext. 10 to register. The second of a four-part series called “Spiritual Conversations for Women in the Ignatian Tradition” on Thursday, March 2, in the Schott Pavilion. The cost is $25 for dinner program. The presentation includes time for input, reflection, faith sharing and journaling. Registration deadline is Feb. 23. The center is at 5261 S. Milford Road, Milford; 248-3500; www.jesuitspiritualcenter.com.
Laurel United Methodist Church Sunday morning services are 11 a.m. The church is at 1888 LaurelLindale Road, New Richmond; 553-3043
Lerado Church of Christ
Celebrate Recovery is open to the community at 7 p.m. Wednesday evenings. The church is at 1487 state Route 131, Milford; 290-8358.
Worship schedule is: 10 a.m. Bible School, 11 a.m. worship service, 6 p.m. evening Bible study. For more information call: 288-8444 or 740-703-5140. The church is at 5852 Mara-
EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org CALL: 513.768.8184 or 513.768.8189
thon Edenton Road, off of state Route 131 in Lerado.
Locust Corner United Methodist Church Sunday worship service is 10 a.m. Bible study is 9 a.m. Thursday evening service is 7 p.m. The church is at 917 Locust Corner Road, Pierce Township.
Loveland Presbyterian Church Sunday services are 10:30 a.m. with Children’s Church. Fellowship follows the service. Coffee is served at 9:45 before the 10:30 a.m. service. Nursery is available during worship. The church is at 360 Robin, Loveland; 683-2525; email@example.com; www.lovelandpresbyterianchurch.org.
Loveland United Methodist Church Sundays 9 a.m. – Traditional worship with music featuring our chancel choir, bell choirs and other musical ensembles. Sundays 10:30 a.m. – Contemporary service with music provided by a praise band. The church is at 10975 S. Lebanon Road, Loveland; 6831738; www.lovelandumc.org.
New Hope Baptist Church Services are 10:45 a.m. Sundays, with Bible studies for all ages at 9:45 a.m. Childcare is provided both hours. On Wednesday evenings, kids meet throughout the school year at 6:45 p.m., while teens and adults meet for Bible studies and Life Groups at 7 p.m. The church is at 1401 LovelandMadeira Road, Loveland; 677-5377; www.newhopeloveland.com.
Hyde Park Baptist Church Michigan & Erie Ave
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 SATURDAY9:30 & SUNDAY Sunday 11 am 5:30
9:30 & 11:00
Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.
7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 • www.andersonhillsumc.org
Northstar, A Community of Grace
Spring Grove United Methodist Church
Northstar is made up of people who want to experience Jesus on a deeper level. It exists to experience Jesus and to equip others to do the same. It’s mission is to go the missing, love the marginalized and live as God’s kids. Worship times are 9 a.m. and 11 a.m. Sunday mornings. QUEST children’s ministry and the junior high ministry (grades five to eight) are available at both celebrations. The church is at 11020 S. Lebanon Road, Loveland.
Sunday morning services are 9:30 a.m. The church is at 2156 BethelNew Richmond Road, New Richmond.
Sycamore Presbyterian Church Sunday worship services are at 9:15 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Child-care is available at both services for infants through age 2; Sunday School is at 10:45 a.m. for toddler through 12th-grade. Additional child-care for parents in adult education classes during the 9:15 a.m. service. Preschool and older, meet in the nursery during the 9:15 a.m. service. A webcast is available for the 9:15 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. services. The church is at 11800 MasonMontgomery Road, Symmes Township; 683-0254.
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church Chili cook-off is 6:30 p.m., Tuesday, Feb. 28 in the Parish Life Center. Ash Wednesday worship services are at noon and 7 p.m. March 1. Lenten worship services are at 7:15 p.m. March 15, 22, 29, and April 5. The service is preceded by an evening meal in the Parish Life Center at 6:15 pm. All are welcome for the dedication concert of the new organ, at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, March 8, where Dr. Christoph Bull will be performing at Prince of Peace. Dr. Bull, from UCLA, has been called a “rock star organist,” the “Tiger Woods of the organ” and the “most versatile musician on the planet.” This concert is being hosted by the Verdin Organ Division. While there is no charge for the concert, there will be a free will offering to support the summer Discipleship tour of the POP youth. A midweek Bible study is offered at 10 a.m. every Wednesday. Worship services are 5 p.m.
Trinity United Methodist Church Trinity’s weekly Sunday services are traditional at 8:15 a.m. and 11 a.m. and contemporary worship (and children’s Sunday school) at 9:30 a.m. The church is at 5767 WolfpenPleasant Hill Road, Milford, 831-0262; firstname.lastname@example.org; trinitymilford. org.
About religion Religion news is published at no charge on a space-available basis. E-mail announcements to email@example.com.
10681 Loveland-Madeira Rd., Loveland, Ohio 45140. Lead Pastor, The Rev. Dr. Ed Bonniwell.
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Connections Christian Church 7421 East Galbraith Cincinnati, OH 45243
www.connectionscc.org Worship Service 10:30am Sunday School 9:15 am
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Nursery, Children’s & Youth available 6635 Loveland-Miamiville Rd. Loveland, OH 45140 513.677.9866 • www.epiphanyumc.org
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2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301 Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 10:15 AM with
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Worship is 10:45 a.m. Sundays. The church is at 12079 Lebanon Road, Loveland; 683-2707.
Pay us a visit this Sunday at 10:30 AM. Meeting at Receptions in Loveland
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3850 E. Galbraith, Deer Park Next to Dillonvale Shopping Ctr www.TrinityCincinnati.org 791-7631 Worship Service - 10:00AM Sunday School - 10:15AM Pastor Cathy Kaminski
Saturdays and 8:45 a.m. and 11 a.m. Sundays. Child care is available during the Sunday morning services for children up to 3 years of age. The church is at 101 S. Lebanon Road, Loveland; 683-4244; popluther.org.
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FEBRUARY 22, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 5B
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6B • COMMUNITY PRESS/EAST • FEBRUARY 22, 2017
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, FEB. 23
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 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.
Literary - Libraries Teen Writing Club, 6-7 p.m., Loveland Branch Library, 649 Loveland-Madeira Road, For teen writers interested in meeting other teen writers or looking for feedback from others. Ages 12-17. Free. 369-4476; www.cincinnatilibrary.org. Loveland. 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. Teen Makers: Robots are Taking Over, 4:30 p.m., Amelia Branch Library, 58 Maple St., Get hands-on with Cubelets, Snap Circuits, Ollie robot, and more. Ages 12-17. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 752-5580. Amelia. Toddlertime Storytime, 10:30
Learn about baking and art of doughnut making, and see what delicious treats Marcella’s Bakery is whipping up in :What’s Cooking” with Marcella’s Doughnuts and Bakery, 6:30 p.m. Monday, Feb. 27, at the Amelia Branch Library, 58 Maple St., Amelia. Call 752-5580. 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. 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.
Literary - Story Times Sensory Circus Storytime, 11 a.m., Amelia Branch Library, 58 Maple St., Interactive storytime filled with books, songs, move-
ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in and click on “submit an event.” Send digital photos to firstname.lastname@example.org 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.
ment 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.
FRIDAY, FEB. 24 Dining Events Fish Fry, 6 p.m., Dennis Johnson VFW Post 6562, 1596 Ohio 131,
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.
SATURDAY, FEB. 25 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. The Science of Soap Making, 11 a.m., Owensville Branch Library, 2548 U.S. 50, Each participant will take home soap sample. Supplies provided. For Ages 16-Adult. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 732-6084. Owensville.
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Literary - Libraries 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. Cincinnati’s Freemasons: A History, 11 a.m., Milford-Miami Township Branch Library, 1099 Ohio 131, Donald I. Crews, author of “Cincinnati’s Freemasons,” presents history of order’s members, buildings and related organizations in southwest Ohio. For ages 12-adult. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 248-0700. Milford. Science Club, Jr., 2 p.m., New Richmond Branch Library, 103 River Valley Blvd., Little ones can learn about science with fun and interesting hands-on experiments. Caregivers should be present. Ages 3-6. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 553-0570. New Richmond. Saturday STEAM Club: It’s
Electric, 10 a.m., Union Township Branch Library, 4450 Glen Este-Withamsville Road, Kids learn about electricity and circuits. Ages 8-12. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 528-1744. Union Township.
Music - Rock The Slow Burn Band, 8-11 p.m., American Legion Post 318, 6660 Clough Pike, Table snacks provided. Cash bar all beverages. Appetizers and finger food may be brought in. Doors open 7 p.m. Ages 21 and up. $12.50, $10 advance. Reservations recommended. 231-6477; www.post318.org. Anderson Township.
Nature Maple Syrup Making and Guided Sap Collecting Hikes in the Sugarbush, 10 a.m. to 3 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. 8311711; bit.ly/CNCFeb17. Union Township.
PUZZLE ANSWERS J A N K Y
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Clubs & Organizations Clermont County Historical Society Monthly Meeting, 12:30-3 p.m., UC Clermont Campus, 4200 Clermont College Drive, McDonough 105. Monthly meeting. Free. Presented by Clermont County Historical Society. 753-8672; clermonthistoric.org. Batavia.
Community Dance Catholic Singles Mardi Gras Dance, 8 p.m. to midnight, Immaculate Heart of Mary Church - Cincinnati, 7820 Beechmont Ave., Cafeteria. Includes appetizers and soft drinks. Cash bar. $15. Presented by 30+Catholic Singles. 846-8189; www.thir-
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FEBRUARY 22, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 7B
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8B • COMMUNITY PRESS/EAST • FEBRUARY 22, 2017
Skunks stole the honeybees protein patties Howdy folks, It seems like spring is here. I’ve got flowers growing, hope the weather doesn’t change and get real cold. We can’t do anything about the weather. I planted radishes yesterday in one of the beds that has glass over it. I have six raised beds cleaned and repaired ready to plant. I put four of the walls of water in one raised bed. It is a good feeling to be working on the garden. I still have work in the carpenter shop. I
have an order for a Martin House so I will start working on that project. George I talked Rooks to Sherry’s Lake OLE FISHERMAN and they had so many requests to open so folks could catch some catfish. Gary was there over the weekend and there were some big catfish caught. One feller caught a blue catfish that weighed 25
pounds. Another feller caught a shovel head catfish that weighed 24 pounds. Those are some big fish! On Feb. 24, Sherry’s Lake will be stocking trout so get ready for some good trout fishing. The Cedar Lake will also have trout fishing by March 1. Sherry’s Lake will be open Friday, Saturday and Sunday. They have plenty of bait so stop on the weekend. I might also get some minnows and go fishing for some crappie. Folks are catching
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plenty of crappie. One feller caught 50 crappie and half of them were keepers. This is good. The fish need to be 9 inches long to keep. Mike said there was a coyote hunt this past weekend and there were several harvested and there was a bounty on each coyote. The coyotes are hard on the young deer fawns. There is a florist in Williamsburg I didn’t know about. It is the Rustic Rose, they are
along Main Street. Their phone number is 724-9700. They have other items besides beautiful flowers so stop in. I got some protein patties to feed my honeybees. Sam gave me some patties he made and I put them in the bottom of my hives. The skunks pulled them out and ate them! The ones I got from Grant’s Greenhouse, I will put push them further back in the hive. Hopefully the critters
don’t get them. Mr. Chester is doing fine. He has taken over my chair during the day. Start your week by going to the house of worship of your choice and praising the good Lord. God bless all...More later... George Rooks is a retired park ranger. He served for 28 years with the last five as manager of East Fork State Park.
Students raising money for LLS research The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society kicked off the Tri-State Chapter’s first Students of the Year campaign at a dinner event at the original Montgomery Inn. Thirty-two students from 13 area schools, come together to form 16 fundraising teams that competed over the seven-week campaign to win the title of “Student(s) of the Year,” earning a $2,500 scholarship to the college or university of their choice. The campaign will culminate in a Grand Final celebration Friday, Feb. 24, at Newport Aquarium. 2017 Students of the Year candidates/candidate teams: Austin Lighthill, Springboro High School; Kayla Stevens, Wyoming High School; Leah Jordan, Loveland High School; Megan Brankamp, Lakota West High School; Sophie Yungblut, Turpin High School; Alyssa Questell, Elina Govill and Rena Lenchitz, Team ALL In, Indian Hill High School; Bryce Borglum and Kristina Borglum, Team Bryce and Kristina, St. Xavier High School/Lakota West High School; Christian Kohl and Peyton Allen, Team B+, Indian Hill High School; Blake Holtman and Sam Smallwood, Team Holtwood, Milford High School/Summit Country Day; Jake Pickering, Jami Baker and Abbi Ryan, Team Oh, Deer!, Deer Park High School Luke Schumann and
Nearly all of the competing students/teams in the Leukemia/Lymphona Society’sfirst Students of the Year campaign gathered for a kick off celebration at Montgomery Inn.
Megan Slovenski, Team Luke and Megan, Indian Hill High School; Mary Claire Pavlick and Jensen Cassity, Team Mary Claire and Jensen, Indian Hill High School; Yasmeen Quadri, Sarah Plaut & Sydney Robinson, Team Raising for Red, Ursuline Academy Rowan Connors, Abby Nolan and Peter Paul, Team Rowan, Abby and Peter, Madeira High School; Riley Hayes & Ben Phelan, Team SOY Sauce, Mariemont High School; Sumner Colohan, Mark Kholodenko and Albert Kwon, Team Answer To Cancer, Indian Hill High School “These students are truly awe-inspiring,” said Tom Carleton, executive director of The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society’s TriState Chapter. “Students participating in this fundraiser were nominated because they demonstrate qualities of leadership, volunteerism, philanthropy, and community. They are
bringing such fresh and exciting ideas to this important work, and we can’t wait to see how well they’ll do.” The Students of the Year campaign is a sevenweek fundraising competition to raise funds and awareness for blood cancer research and patient services. Candidates from 13 local schools have come together to form 16 teams vying for the top spot. The Grand Finale is open to the public and includes a reception featuring entertainment, an array of food stations and a silent auction, placed through the aquarium’s exhibits, as well as an event program announcing the winner(s). For more information about the 2017 Students of the Year campaign, or to purchase Grand Finale tickets, contact Molly Rebholz at 513-698-2455, email@example.com or Roseann Hayes at 513-698-2458 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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FEBRUARY 22, 2017 • COMMUNITY PRESS/EAST • 9B
Cincinnati Eastside Rotary presented a check to several local initatives supporting youth. From left: Brent Seelmeyer, Boys & Girls Club of Greater Cincinnati; Nathan Bell, Court Appointed Special Advocates (CASA) of Clermont County; Jeff Bachman, Stopping the Abuse Before it Ever Starts; Eric Radtke, Cincinnati Eastside Rotary; Mary Eisnaugle, Stopping the Abuse Before it Ever Starts; Lindsey Ein, Inter Parish Ministry; Peggy Kirk, Stopping the Abuse Before it Ever Starts, and Melanie Palmer, Stopping the Abuse Before it Ever Starts
Cincinnati-Eastside Rotary Club supports youth programs The Cincinnati-Eastside Rotary Club presented a check totaling more than $11,000 to several local initiatives serving youth in eastern Hamilton and western Clermont counties. The award came from proceeds raised by Cincinnati Eastside Rotary through its Charity 4Children Gala in October. This annual gala featured dinner, music, and live and silent auctions to support four worthy area organizations: Boys & Girls Club of Clermont County, Court-Appointed Special Advocates for Clermont County, Inter Parish Ministry and Stopping the Abuse Before It Ever Starts. Proceeds will impact the community by: » providing food, cloth-
ing and communal support to youth in need; » changing lives and building great futures for young people who require a safe place to spend time outside school hours; » enlisting and training volunteers to make a difference in the lives of abused and neglected children; » educating high school students before they have children to be good parents and to never hurt, abuse or neglect a child. “Since our club’s original charter in 2013, we have focused on youth who are served by the unique talents and leadership of Rotary,” Cincinnati Eastside President Eric Radtke said. “We are
grateful for the Rotarians and friends who helped make this event a success and gratified to learn from each organization the impact this support will have in our community.” Cincinnati-Eastside Rotary engages in fellowship, service and education each Wednesday during luncheon meetings beginning at noon at Ivy Hills Country Club in Newtown. Members represent a vast range of business, non-profit and government leaders striving to improve communities. For more information or to join, visit www.CincinnatiEastsideRotary.org.
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10B • LOVELAND HERALD • FEBRUARY 22, 2017
POLICE REPORTS AMELIA Incidents/investigations Theft Reported at 200 block of West Main St., Jan. 5.
BATAVIA Incidents/investigations Domestic violence Struck neck/face at 400 block of Knauer Ave., Jan. 16. Possession of drugs Heroin at Ohio 32 at Bauer Road, Jan. 17. Using weapons while intoxicated Reported at 1700 block of Forest Ave., Jan. 18.
GOSHEN TOWNSHIP Incidents/investigations Criminal damaging Reported at 1500 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 17. Domestic dispute Reported at 6800 block of Shiloh Road, Jan. 16. Identity fraud Reported at 6300 block of Belfast Road, Jan. 17. Reported at 1700 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 17. Suspicious vehicle/subject Reported at Holly Park at Parkwood, Jan. 18. Reported at 1700 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 18. Reported at Cedar Lane at Woodville, Jan. 19. Theft Reported at 6700 block of Dick Flynn Blvd., Jan. 17. Reported at 6700 block of Dick Flynn Blvd., Jan. 19.
LOVELAND Incidents/Investigations Capias Reported 100 block of S. Lebanon Road, Feb. 6. Criminal damaging/endangering Reported 800 block of Mohican Drive, Feb. 5. Curfew-hours of Reported 100 block of N. Wall St., Feb. 6. Disorderly conduct-persistent Reported 100 block of Northeast Drive, Feb. 2. Drug paraphernalia-marijuana Reported Oakland Road/Founders Drive, Feb. 8.
Drug paraphernalia-use/possess Reported 800 block of Loveland Madeira Road, Feb. 3. Liquor; underage possession Reported 800 block of Loveland Madeira Road, Feb. 3. Possessing drug abuse instruments Reported 700 block of Marbea Drive, Feb. 5. Possession drugs Reported Oakland Road/Founders Drive, Feb. 8. Possession of drugs-hashish Reported Oakland Road/Founders Drive, Feb. 8. Possession of drugs-marijuana Reported Oakland Road/Founders Drive, Feb. 8. Re-cite other department Reported 1400 block of Loveland Madeira Road, Feb. 2. Reported 100 block of W. Loveland Ave., Feb. 2. Reported 10500 block of Loveland Madeira Road, Feb. 7. Theft - petty Reported 800 block of Loveland Madeira Road, Feb. 3. Unauthorized use of-cable, computer, telecom Reported 800 block of S. Lebanon Road, Feb. 3.
MIAMI TOWNSHIP Incidents/investigations Assault Juvenile with bruises at 1000 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 20. Breaking and entering Storage shed at 400 block of Wards Corner Road, Jan. 24. Criminal damaging/endangering/criminal trespass Reported at 300 block of Miamiville Road, Jan. 22. Criminal mischief Graffiti at Tanglewood at Tumbleweed, Jan. 23. Possession of drugs Marijuana at Branch Hill Guinea at Loveland Miamiville, Jan. 20. Reported at 1100 block of Brightwater Circle, Jan. 24. Resisting arrest Reported at Branch Hill Guinea at Loveland Miamiville, Jan. 20. Theft Reported at 1100 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 23. Reported at 5700 block of Linda Way Drive, Jan. 23.
Left without paying at 1000 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 24. Falsely obtaining loan at 900 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 23. Unauthorized use of credit card Reported at 1000 block of Ohio 28, Jan. 22.
MILFORD Incidents/investigations Breaking and entering Reported at 200 block of Wooster Pike, Jan. 27. Domestic dispute Reported at 1900 block of Oakbrook Place, Jan. 26. Reported at 1000 block of Edgecombe Drive, Jan. 30. Mother/daughter at 1800 block of Oakbrook Place, Jan. 30. Suspicious vehicle/subject Reported at 200 block of Laurel Ave., Jan. 25. Reported at 900 block of Lila Ave., Jan. 29. Theft Wallet at 100 block of Rivers Edge Drive, Jan. 28. Reported at 200 block of Chamber Drive, Jan. 28. Reported at 100 block of Chamber Drive, Jan. 30. Theft-shoplifting Reported at 200 block of Chamber Drive, Jan. 26.
NEW RICHMOND Incidents/investigations Domestic violence Husband attacked wife at 300 block of Mill St., Jan. 10. Under the influence Reported at U.S. 52 at Frank Willis Memorial, Jan. 9.
PIERCE TOWNSHIP Incidents/investigations Criminal mischief Vandalized house at 1000 block of Castle Bay Drive, Jan. 29. Theft $2300 cash at 1800 block of East Ohio Pike, Jan. 27.
Theft Reported on 12000 Montgomery Road, Jan 10. Reported on 9100 block of Fields Ertel Drive, Jan. 10. Reported on 11000 block of Seven Gables Rd, Jan 10. Credit cards removed from 11000 block of Montgomery Road, Jan. 10. $20 removed from 1200 block of Montgomery Road, Jan. 9. Medication removed from 9000 block of Foxhunter Lane, Jan. 8. Reported on 12000 block of Montgomery Road, Jan. 5. Wallet and contents removed from 9300 block of Fields Ertel Road, Dec. 25. Drone, shoes removed from 9200 block of Fields Ertel Road, Dec. 29.
UNION TOWNSHIP Incidents/investigations Child endangering Reported at 4400 block of Glenridge Drive, Jan. 11. Driving under suspension Reported at I-275 North, Jan. 10. Reported at Ohio Pike at Brandychase Way, Jan. 11. Reported at Ohio Pike at Rohling Oak Drive, Jan. 11. Drug offense Reported at 4700 block of Beechwood Road, Jan. 10. Reported at 4300 block of Long Lake Drive, Jan. 10. Reported at 4300 block of Eastgate Square Drive, Jan. 11. Reported at 400 block of Old Ohio 74, Jan. 11. Theft Reported at 800 block of Eastgate North Drive, Jan. 10. Reported at 4700 block of Galaxy Lane, Jan. 11. Theft/shoplifting Reported at 4300 block of Eastgate Square Drive, Jan. 11. Reported at 4600 block of Eastgate Blvd., Jan. 10. Reported at 4300 block of Eastgate Square Drive, Jan. 11.
WILLIAMSBURG Incidents/investigations Criminal damaging Damaged desk at 500 block of West Main St., Jan. 26.
Incidents/investigations Burglary Reported at 8500 block of Harper’s Point, Jan. 11.
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Assault Reported 400 block of W. Walnut St., Felicity, Feb. 4. Assault - knowingly harm victim Reported 3900 block of Ohio 133, Williamsburg, Jan. 24. Reported 2100 block of Ohio Pike, Amelia, Feb. 1. Reported 1100 block of Bethel New Richmond Road, New Richmond, Feb. 2. Reported 00 block of Shady Lane, Amelia, Feb. 2. Breaking and entering Reported 4000 block of Afton Elklick Road, Batavia, Jan. 30. Reported 6300 block of Ohio 133, Goshen, Feb. 4. Reported 2300 block of Whitmer Road, Batavia, Feb. 4. Reported 2600 block of Wildwood Lane, New Richmond, Feb. 5. Burglary Reported 400 block of Newtonsville Road, Newtonsville, Feb. 2. Reported 900 block of Ohio 133, Bethel, Jan. 25. Reported 00 block of East Meadow Drive, Batavia, Feb. 2. Burglary, possessing drug abuse instruments Reported 200 block of Mulberry St., Felicity, Feb. 1. Criminal damaging/endangering Reported 4300 block of Batavia Road, Batavia, Feb. 3. Reported 4700 block of Burdsall Road, Williamsburg, Feb. 3. Criminal damaging/endangering knowingly any means Reported 1300 block of Twin Spires Drive, Batavia, Jan. 31. Criminal damaging/endangering, criminal mischief Reported 4500 block of Shepherds Way, Batavia, Feb. 4. Criminal mischief Reported 5200 block of Stonelick Williams Corner, Batavia, Jan. 31. Domestic violence Reported 1700 block of E. Boat Run, New Richmond, Jan. 31. Reported 3000 block of Leeds Road, Amelia, Feb. 1. Domestic violence - knowingly cause physical harm Reported 100 block of N. Cross St., Newtonsville, Jan. 31. Reported 1900 block of East Concord Road, Amelia, Feb. 3.
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FEBRUARY 22, 2017 • LOVELAND HERALD • 11B
DEATHS Evalyn L. Cann Evalyn L. (nee Dieckman) Cann, 92, of Amelia died Jan. 26. Survived by children Stanlyn (Stephen) Weyant and Deborah (Art Smith) Turner; grandchildren Kimberly (Keith Neumann) Weyant and Kelly (Tony) Danislavs); great-grandchildren Hannah, Ethan and Zane Higgins and Alexy, Avery, Remy, Lainey and Brody Danislavs; and siblings Mike and John Dieckman. Preceded in death by husband Stanley F. Cann. Memorials to: the American Heart Association or the Animal Rescue Fund.
band, Edward Lee Hamilton; children, Terry Hamilton. Memorials to: Felicity Christian Church of Forestville Baptist Church.
Charles F. Heid Charles F. Heid, 76, formerly of Bethel died Jan. 31. Survived by sisters Jane Parsons, Jean (Jerry) McCauley and Myrtle Heid; and several nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by parents John Wesley and Hazel (Ogden) Heid.
Mildred Hamilton Mildred “Mickey” Hamilton, 90, of New Richmond died Jan. 29. Survived by children Marlene (Bob) Rutherford, Dennis (Marsha) Hamilton, Patty Hamilton, Michael (Jennifer) Hamilton and Doug Hamilton; daughter-inlaw, Tracy Hamilton; 14 grandchildren; 30 great-grandchildren; siblings Nate, Ed, Clifford, Herb, Lester and Norma Shannon and Dorothy Jackson; and many nieces, nephews and other family members. Preceded in death by hus-
Members of the Disabled American Veterans, Chapter 63, donated three copies of the book “The Lending of Courage, American Veterans Disabled for Life Memorial” to the Clermont County Public Library. The book is about the creation of the memorial in Washington, D.C., dedicated to disabled American veterans. From left are John Plahovinsak of Chapter 63; Allison Lehman, Bethel Library branch manager; and Reynolds Robertson of Chapter 63. The books will be cataloged and housed at the Bethel, Batavia and Union Township libraries.
David. S Hawkins II, 41, of New Richmond died Jan. 27. Survived by mother, Brenda; sister, Amy; son, Brody; and daughters Riley and Emme. Preceded in death by father, David S. Hawkins. Memorials to: fund has been set up to raise money for his children's education at gofundme.com/ hawkinsmemorialfund
Viriginia A. (nee Carnahan) Critchell, of Milford died Jan. 28. Survived by daughter, Diana (Howard) Kuhnell; step-children Anne Gladwill and Stephen Critchell; step-children-in-law, Beverly Critchell; grandchildren Tony (Tammy) Kuhnell, Teri (James) McGrath and Beth Kuhnell; step-granddaughter, Stephanie Singer; great-grandchildren Andrew and Mackenzie Kuhnell, Janes and Connor McGrath and Colin and Lincoln Preher and Niki Hamilton; step-great-great-grandchildren Landon Ortiz and Jase Hamilton; and several nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. Preceded in death by husband, Robert M. Critchell; stepson, Robert Critchell; and siblings Beatrice Van Cleve and Ray Carnahan. Memorials to: Greater Milford Area Historical Society, 906 Main St., Milford, OH 45150.
Harold D. Curless, 80, of Milford died Jan. 26. Survived by wife, Carol Grau Curless; children Kim (Greg) Miller and Jeff (Kathy) Curless; grandchildren Jeffery and Joshua Curless, Anna and Nicholas Livingston and Jared Miller; great-grandchild, Berkeley Livingston; and siblings Alvin R. and Donald W. Curless. Preceded in death by grandson, Aaron Miller. Memorials to: St. Paul Lutheran Church, 106 Maple St., Cincinnati, OH 45215; or Hospice of Cincinnati.
THANKS TO CLERMONT COUNTY
David S. Hawkins II
Virginia A. Critchell
Harold D. Curless
DAV donates book
Dennis Scott Martin Dennis Scott Martin, 74, of Loveland died Jan. 29. Survived by wife, Donella (nee Prater) Martin; children Christina (Brian) Bross and Jeff (Stacey) Martin; step-children Darryl (Sheri) Garris, Shellie (Terry) Lynch and Tiffany (Jeff) Livengood; grandchildren Ben and Ellie Bross, Ava Martin, Morgan Garris, Amberly (Ross) Daniel, Stephanie Ellis, Tori Lynch, Sidney South, Brooke, Brandon and Trenton Livengood; greatgrandchild, Quinn Daniel; siblings Alan Martin and Linda Rossman; many nieces and nephews and many friends. Preceded in death by parents Jim and Gladys (nee Shaughnessy) Martin.
Judith Lee Weiglein Judith Lee (nee Hunter) Weiglein, 82, of Milford died Jan. 28. Survived by son, Craig (Diane) Weiglein; and grandchildren Alex Weiglein and Carly Weiglein. Preceded in death by husband, Raymond L. Weiglein; and brother, Mike Hunter. Memorials to: Ohio Westie Rescue, 2105 Union Ave. NE, Minerva, OH 44657.
Shirley Louise Weil Shirley Louise Weil, 81, of Bethel died Jan. 27. Survived by daughters Jame (Harold) Hennies and Jeri (Fred) Abrams; grandchildren Dr. Douglas (Megan) Bias, Bryan (Paige) Bias, Amie (Matthw) Flagg, Derek Hennies and Ashley (Lee) Brandon; great-grandchild, Katelyn Bias; and one greatgrandchild on they way, Grace Evelyn Bias. Preceded in death by parents Foster and Mabel Lanham; and husband, George F. Weil.
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12B • COMMUNITY PRESS/EAST • FEBRUARY 22, 2017
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B
No. 0219 UH-OH!
BY BRUCE HAIGHT / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ ACROSS
1 Bloblike “Star Wars” character 6 Give over
51 Fake news site, with “The”
86 Helpful things for killing time nowadays? 52 Sign on a jar at a bar 91 Fraternity letter 53 Mass. neighbor
RELEASE DATE: 2/26/2017
10 Great shakes? 15 Low rolls 19 Auto feature 20 Julia of Hollywood 21 Ham-handed 22 Enthralled 23 Office for decoding messages? 26 The average size of its stores is 300,000 square feet 27 Had more than an inkling 28 “Rats!” 29 Bringing to mind 31 “Indubitably!” 32 Anxious condition, briefly 33 What one might sit in at a Cheech & Chong movie? 37 “Puppy Love” singer, 1960 38 Election Day affirmation 39 Oomph 40 Hauled (away) 42 WikiLeaks associates 45 Inspiration 46 Herder’s mantra? 48 Virtual dog or cat, maybe 50 Glaciate
54 In a pretentious manner
Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).
56 Series opener 58 Fall behind
92 Number of French kings named Charles 95 Catch’s partner
61 Quality-control problem at Oscar Mayer?
96 Prefix with therapy
63 Title of a book about Southern Reconstruction?
99 “Sign me up!”
65 Nav. rank
105 Crook, e.g.
66 Word before or after nothing 67 Doohickeys
106 Book of ____ (ancient Jewish text)
68 Sword handle
107 “Who ____?”
69 They may be decorated for the holidays
108 Kind of pad
70 Sauce 71 Nickname for a Miami 12-time N.B.A. All-Star 72 Goddess usually pictured with a helmet 75 Two sights in a yacht’s galley?
98 Draw 100 Pigeon trainer, at times?
109 Past partners 110 1988 Olympics site 111 Studied 112 Ancient manuscript DOWN
1 Of poor quality, in modern slang 2 Set apart
79 Prey for a heron or garter snake
3 College in Lewiston, Me.
80 French pilgrimage site
5 Big movie-theater chain
82 Off-road transport, informally
6 Miniature lobster lookalikes
83 ____ Johnson, a.k.a. The Rock
85 Sound heard by an exam proctor, say
8 They may be put up before a fight 9 President-____
10 Starts of many emails 11 Burma’s first prime minister 12 Warm welcome at Waikiki 13 Exams for some H.S. students 14 Singer/guitarist ____ Ray Vaughan 15 Early wheels 16 Rousing 17 Unsolved crime 18 Theater backdrop 24 Clamor 25 Onetime MGM rival 30 Trite 32 Coming up 34 Canon rival 35 Hardly ____ 36 Fishing vessel 37 In the neighborhood 40 Changing room? 41 Go-betweens 42 Fine-tuning 43 Acrobatic 44 Be overly sweet 45 Hip-hop’s ____ Def 46 Cubbyhole 47 Performing beneath one’s usual level 48 Late times, in ads 49 Bigger than big 52 The Bee Gees, for much of their career 54 Ancient market 55 Ruth’s 2,214 56 Circular things that arrive in square boxes 57 Lumberjacks
70 Greek city mentioned in the Acts of the Apostles 60 Ending with poly71 Backs, anatomically 62 Valhalla V.I.P. 72 With consequences 63 Certain vacuum tube 73 As much as possible 64 “Actually, come to 74 Motor oil brand think of it …” 75 “The Lord of the 67 Egg on Rings” actor Billy 69 Hiking group, with 76 Step up or down “the”? 77 Relied (on)
78 Theme for an annual 92 Dressed to the nines, with “up” city-magazine issue 93 Goddess of peace 80 The inside track 94 Canon rival 83 Narc’s org. 97 ____ Major 84 Arroyos 98 Mother of 87 Spanish kids Artemis 88 Cold War flier 101 Farm call 89 Glow in the 102 Post-O.R. stop dark? 103 Grp. of Senators 90 “Say cheese!” 104 PC key
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FEBRUARY 22, 2017 Âľ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY Âľ 1C
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Batavia - 2 BR, nice Decor! Balcony, equipt kit w/ D/W, crpt, prking, no pets. from $550 +dep. 513-608-7823 BEECHMONTLarge 2 BR apt, full kitchen small deck. $650/mo+$650 dep 513-2407044 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 MILFORD- SEM Villa Rent subsidized. Voted Best of the East Senior apts. 55 + older Newly renovated apts. Secure building. Service Coordinator Visiting physicians. 513-831-3262 tty 1-800-750-0750
Milford: Seniors- large 1BR, $575/mon. Includes heat, water, conv shopping, parking, laundry 513-253-5308 Milford Village Spacious, 1BR, newly updated/decor. quiet, clean, ht/wtr pd, wooded s etting, near everything. Must See! $695. 513-519-8512
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2 family-2BR w/loft & a 1BR, completely renovated, new kit & bath, quiet St, off St aprking, 1 car gar., 2 BR$1,025/mo. & 1BR-$825/mo 513-378-7106 Oakley-3BR Home, fenced yard, C/A, 2 car gar, hrdwd flrs, new bathroom, avail now. 3219 Brotherton Rd. $1,800/mo. 513-378-7106
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Homes starting fresh...
City Of Union Seeking City Administrative Officer (CAO). City of Union, Ky, an EOE, is accepting applications for a FT City Administrative Officer. Details at cityofunionky.org
Child Care Facility Hyde Park/Oakley Area Needs experienced Caregivers to assist with infants, toddlers and preschoolers. 5 days a week. FT/PT. Must be 18 or over, have HS Diploma or GED. Call: 513-631-2095
The Indian Hill School District
is seeking educational aides for all grade levels. Educational aides provide direct support (instructional, custodial, behavioral) to students. They work with individual students or small groups of students to reinforce learning of material or skills initially introduced by the teacher. They may also assist teachers in preparing instructional materials for individual students based upon plans. Visit indianhillschools.org and click on Job Opportunities. Fill out the application under Support Positions and send to Tracy Quattrone. 6855 Drake Rd., Cincinnati, OH 45243
GOLF COURSE GROUNDS Western Hills Country Club
Full or Part Time, $11-$13/hr. Apply in person at 5780 Cleves Warsaw Ave or call 513-623-2544 GROOMING ASSISTANT. FT or PT. $10.00-11.50/Hr. WILL TRAIN. Rich Benefits. Email resume to email@example.com or apply online www.petwow.com/pages/jobapp 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)
PET GROOMER FT. Great Pay. Rich Benefits. Great Schedule. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or apply online www.petwowgroomerjobs.com
VETERINARY HOSPITAL AIDE FT or PT. $11.50-13.00/Hr. Rich Benefits. Email resume to email@example.com or apply online www.petwow.com/pages/jobapp
Milford 3BR -2 full bath, mfg home., has wrap around deck & awning, comes w / 1 2 X 1 2 heated/ a/c out building, 3 car + parking, $55,900. 513-616-2405
Homes for Sale-Ohio
Homes for Sale-Ohio
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
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Complete Pharmacy Solutions An Institutional / Long Term Care Pharmacy located in West Chester, OH is hiring
Order Entry Technician and Pharmacy Technicians
for FT Noon to 8:30 PM M-F & Sat 9AM to 4:30 PM & PT eves (Flexible) & Sat. Excellent wage and benefits. Interested? Please email Tom at firstname.lastname@example.org Thank you.
is seeking nurse substitutes for the Primary, Elementary, Middle and High Schools. Nurse substitutes supervise the health clinic, supporting the health needs of the students within the school. Nurse substitutes must hold a valid nursing license. Visit indianhillschools.org and click on Job Opportunities. Fill out the application under Support Positions and send to Tracy Quattrone, Indian Hill School District, 6855 Drake Rd., Cincinnati, OH 45243
Announce announcements, novena... Special Notices-Clas AFG CLE "Cyber Security Considerations in Mergers & Acquisitions" Date March 2nd, 2017 8:30am-10am. 301 E 4th St. 513-579-2190
Business opportunites, lease, Invest...
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Local event company looking for someone to deliver dĂŠcor to events in Cincinnati & other locations and assist with set-up of dĂŠcor and displays. On-site labor and some heavy lifting involved. Hospitality background and customer service skills preferred. Full time, some travel required, CDL not required. Email resume to: DFreeman@ accentcinti.com
Network Administrator Busy Government office seeks a Network Administrator to help maintain and upgrade the existing network infrastructure. The successful candidate must have a minimum of 36 months experience in design and maintenance of networked systems and servers. Certified Network Engineer designation or MCSE a plus. Qualified candidate will have strong knowledge and experience with networking such as LAN/WAN managed switches, Ethernet and TCP/IP networking protocols. Candidate must also be proficient with all elements of Microsoft Active directory, IIS, and related services. VMware VSphere Enterprise and MS Exchange server skills are also a plus. Duties include being responsible for coordinating network projects and solutions across multiple platforms, while ensuring 24/7 availability of all agency LAN and WAN equipment by providing adequate maintenance, backup, and recovery of all network hardware and software. Competitive salary and good benefits. Send cover letter and resume with salary requirements to Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes, 138 E. Court St., Room 304A, Cincinnati, Ohio 45202. Attn: Susan Silver or HRSSN@auditor.hamilton-co.org . An Equal Opportunity Employer
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
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Musical Instruction WE SERVICE ALL APPLIANCES Also Selling Washers & Dryers w/ 1 year warranty. 513-429-1091
"Bring in Gold & Diamond Jewelry items for us to buy." We pay top dollar same day. Stafford Jewelers. 513-891-5200
EVERS FIREWOOD All Seasoned hardwoods, split & FREE delivery. 513-755-9493
Delivery Driver and Event Set-up
Extension 4-H Program Assistant Boone County Extension Service The University of Kentucky is accepting applications for the position of 4-H Program Assistant housed/working in Boone County. The major duties of this position include: teaching school clubs, after school programming, and summer project classes; also assist the Extension 4-H Agents as needed. High school diploma or GED required. The starting salary is $11.50-12.00 per hour. To apply for RE09650, a UK Online Application must be submitted to www.uky.edu/ukjobs . The qualifications and job responsibilities may also be viewed on the website. Application deadline is February 26, 2017. For more information or assistance call 859-586-6101. The University of Kentucky is an equal opportunity employer and encourages applications from minorities and women.
Commercial INSULATORS International Association of Heat and Frost Insulators and Allied Workers Good benefits & Wages (EOE) Applications being accepted 9:00 AM â€“ 3:30 PM for Local 8 JATC Apprenticeship at: R.E. Kramig - 323 S. Wayne Ave. Lockland, OH 45215 Amity Partners, Inc. â€“ 102A Pleasant St. Bromley, KY 41016 Thermal Solutions â€“ 9491 Seward Rd. Fairfield, OH 45014 Requirements: 18 years of age and valid driverâ€™s license by the time of employment. Applications must be turned in by May 1, 2016. Mail to: 2300 Montana Ave. Ste #302, Cincinnati, OH 45211 or fax to: 513221-5455 Test to be administered on May 14, 2016, 9:00 AM at 2300 Montana Ave, Cincinnati, OH 45211 Notification will be sent out about testing time.
PETS & STUFF
To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds
The Cincinnati Enquirer has carrier routes available in the following areas:
The Indian Hill School District
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
Yamaha Grand Piano, Gorgeous Yamaha Grand Piano, black satin finish. Recently tuned,serial # and appraisal available. Symmes Township. , $$6500. (513)310-8030 tbric email@example.com
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
BUYING ALL TYPES OF KENNER TOYS & HISTORICAL MEMORABILIA. Help add to the largest private STAR WARS collection in Ohio! Did you or a family member used to work for Kenner? We are LOCAL paying CASH for prototypes, packaging samples, displays, artwork, paperwork, and toys in all conditions. Heck, we will even buy your KENNER business card! Looking specifically for STAR WARS, M.A.S.K., Jurassic Park, GI Joe, Alien, Stretch Armstrong, The Real Ghostbusters, and most character lines. 1980â€™s and older only please. Help keep Kenner history here in Cincinnati! Call or text 513.324.6563 or 513.477.2557 â€“ Please leave a voicemail if we donâ€™t answer- these are our correct phone #s! 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 WILL BUY USED FURNITURE & APPLIACES 937-798-1257
Adopt Me CASH PAID for unopened unexpired Diabetic Strips. Up to $35 per 100. 513-377-7522 www.cincytestrips.com
I BUY OLD Stereo Equipment. Recording studio gear, musical instruments, etc. (513) 473-5518
Pets find a new friend... ADOPT- Animal Rescue Fund. Open Mon-Sat 11-5; Closed Sun & Holidays 513-753-9252 www.petfinder.com
Call Today 513-383-2785 thecasketcompany.com
Drivers, CDL Class A or B: TruckMovers, New Singles from Williamstown, WV Be Your Own Boss!! truckmovers.com/apply Call: 1-855-225-8483
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WANTED - All motorcycles pre-1980. Running or not, any condition. Cash paid. Call 845-389-3239 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
BERNIE DOODLES Puppies, friendly family dog, vet check, 1st shot & wormed, declaws removed $1800 and up + tax. Cash-CC. 937-273-2731
2C µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ FEBRUARY 22, 2017
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Border Collie M, Pups, AKC, 1st shots & wormed, beautiful & sweet, perfect markings, $375. 502-857-1500 Boxer Puppy 1 White Female, up to date on shots, 9weeks, very friendly $500. 937-587-3024 Cavalier King Charles AKC, DOB 12/8/16, 2-F, $1100, 1-F, $900, 1 M $900, All black & tan, 1st shots, wormed, vet checked, & health papers. 937-386-2866
CAVALIER KING CHARLES A.K.C. PUPS, BLK & TAN, M-$1,500 Blenheim M$1,200. 513-404-1622 Dog, AKC German Shepherds, Male and female, $$700, 8 Weeks, Blacks Black/Tan, temperment tested Raised in home, vet checked, POP, temperament tested, and socialized. (765)309-8584 French Bulldog pups, 11wks, AKC, 1-M & 1-F. Brindle & Wht, 1st vac & wormed, vet chkd, nice quality, good temperament, $1,800. 937-765-0422
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% Buyer’s Premium In Effect. If You Pay By Cash Or Check, We Will Give You A 3% Discount On The Buyer’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
Rides best deal for you... Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955
CASH for Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans Call TODAY! Get CASH TODAY! We Pick Up! 7 Days a Week. 513-605-0063 German Shepherd Pups, AKC reg. FB:2 F, 3 M, mostly black, Excellent bloodline. $1000 812-727-0025
Great Dane puppy, 1-black male, Will be large, $600, 937-587-3024
Jack Russell Puppies - cute & small, 1st shots & wormed, dew claws removed, tails docked, lots of color. $300. 513-625-9774 Yorkie 3yr old F, fixed, playful healthy & energetic, looking for a loving owner who adores animals and glady make room for her 513-504-0536 Yorkies, Yorkie Poos, Poodles, Chihuahua pups, $375-$600. Vet chkd, s&w. Blanchester, OH 937-725-9641
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
BMW 2007 650I - Convertible, 39K mi, metallic top, silver, black black/burgundy int, Clean Car fax, $23,900. 513-961- 3877
Honda 2007 Civic, Sedan, 35000 mi., 4 dr., Automanual, excellent cond., Blue ext., Gray int., A/C: Front, Alloy Wheels, Power Locks, Remote Keyless Entry, Sunroof, $9500.00. jerry (513)752-0019
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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
1 9 3 0 ’ s & up Muscle Cars, Classics & Vettes wanted. Paying Top Market Value 513-500-1828 1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386
Suzuki 2006 C50 Boulevard, 16K miles, black & chrome, too many custom extras to list! $3,800. 614-214-2013
2012 JAYCO TENT CAMPER, 2012 Jayco Jay Series M1207. One owner in excellent condition, only used 6 times since purchased new. Fully equipped with A/C, Furnace, Water Heater, Refrigerator, Outside Shower and Awning. , $8000. (513)406-9290
Jeep 2007 Grand Cherokee, 225Kmi., very good cond., V8, 4WD, tow pkg, $3200. (513)218-6527
HAND OUT THE CIGARS! Celebratewitha announcement.
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
ISI CLASSIFIEDS onlineatcincinnati.com
Garage & Yard Sale VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD
Lakeside Park Estate Sale 32 W Lakeside Ave Lakeside Park, KY 2/24 & 2/25/17 Fri-9-4; #’s @ 8:45; Sat-9-4 Contents of 3-story home, basement & garage. Oak secretary desk, 1940s bedroom set, nightstands, chest of drawers, bookcases, roundtables, vanities, desks, rd tables, misc. chairs & tables, vintage items, books, rugs, linens, sewing machine, Magic Chef gas oven, old trunks, old toys, some hand & yard tools, lots of kitchen and misc. items. Too much to list – all priced to sell! Info & pics – hsestatesales.com or 859–468-9468. Dir - Dixie Hwy- W. Lakeside Ave (just north of I275)
Cherry Grove - Moving Sale Fri 2/24, 9-3 & Sat 2/25 9-1, 3871 Hopper Hill Rd, (corner Lemaster) JD mower, leaf blower, gas grill, deck furniture, ladders, yard tools & lots of household items. Covington, KY - 621 Thomas St, Sat 2/25 7:30am - 1pm & Sun 2/26 noon - 3pm. Many toys & games 1930’- 90’s inc iron, tin, plastic, & paper - old & vintage dolls - vintage stereo equipment & radio’s - musical instruments & amps Rookwood & Roseville – primitives – cast iron - collectible glass – books inc old children’s – old auto related tins, advertising items, & magazines – beer signs – wall décor - oak curved glass china cabinet, curio cabinets, tables & stands, lamps, many small goodies – several tools. HOUSE & BASEMENT ARE FULL! BRING CASH!
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Loveland City Council will conduct a public hearing on March 14, 2017 at and around 7:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers located at Loveland City Hall, 120 W. Loveland Ave., Loveland, Ohio 45140. The purpose of the hearing is to receive public comments on a proposed text amendment to the City’s Zoning Code, specifically section 1173.13 (8), “H” Historic District Regulations. Information about the proposed zoning code text amendment is available for review in the City’s Building & Zoning Department during normal business hours, Monday through Friday. Interested persons may appear and be heard with respect to the proposed amendment. Comments may also be submitted in writing to Misty Cheshire, Clerk of Council, 120 W. Loveland Avenue, Loveland, OH 45140 or emailed to mcheshire@lov elandoh.com. Individuals with disabilities requiring special accommodations that are participating in or wish to attend this hearing should call 513-6830150 at least seven (7) days in advance so arrangements can be made. LH,Feb22,’17#1934600 PUBLIC HEARING SYMMES TOWNSHIP BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS Notice is hereby given that the public hearing for Appeal #2017-01 filed by Strategis LLC, 2530 Superior Avenue #303, Cleveland OH 44114 has been continued to March 6, 2017 at 7:00 p.m. This appeal is for a Conditional Use approval of a telecommunication tower in an “A” Residence District. The appellant wishes to construct a 150-foot high 3-sided panelstyle telecommunication tower with a 240 square foot canopy covered equipment pad located in a 3,000 square foot fenced-in leased area and accessed by a proposed gravel drive. The subject property is located at 11251 Montgomery Road (Montgomery Community Baptist Church) and is currently zoned “A” Residence. A telecommunication tower is permitted in a Residential District as a “Conditional Use”. This hearing will be held at Township Admin. Bldg., 9323 Union Cemetery Road. Plans are on file and open for public inspection. Carol A. Sims Fiscal Officer LH,Feb22,’17#1915040 PUBLIC HEARING SYMMES TOWNSHIP BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held by the Symmes Township Board of Zoning Appeals on Monday, March 6, 2017 at 7:00 p.m. for the purpose of hearing Appeal (#2017-03) filed by Jody Martin Inc., 1250 Neale Lane, Loveland (45140), appellant, for the construction of two (2) new sand volleyball courts with less front yard setback than required at premises designated as 10750 Loveland Madeira Road (45140). This hearing will be held at Township Admin. Bldg., 9323 Union Cemetery Road. Plans are on file and open for public inspection.
City of Loveland Notice of Online Auction Sales Resolution 2017-15 This shall serve as official notice that the City of Loveland via the passage of Resolution 2017-15 will sell during the calendar year of 2017, city personal property which is not needed for public purpose via internet auction. The city will utilize the services of GovDeals and Hamilton County, Ohio, online auctions. Any such internet auction sales shall be conducted by way of http://www.govdeals.com / and http://www.hamiltoncounty ohioauction.com/app/ internet auction services. Items placed on the online auction shall remain open for not less than fifteen (15) days, including Saturdays, Sundays and legal holidays. LH,Feb22,Mar8,’17#1939664
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LEGAL NOTICE The following legislation has been adopted by Loveland’s City Council: 2017-9 Ordinance amending Sections 111.06, 11.11, 111.12, 111.13, and 111.14 of the Codified Ordinances of Loveland and declaring an emergency 2/14/2017 2017-10 Ordinance establishing Special Planning District number 16 for the 9.5 +/- property along Loveland Madeira Road for the Deer Ridge II Apartments 2/14/2017 2017-11 Ordinance repealing Chapters 1501.02 thru 1519.99 of the Codified Ordinances of Loveland Ohio 2/14/2017 2017-12 Ordinance transferring four parcels on West Main Street located in the City of Loveland, Hamilton County, Ohio, to the Community Improvement Corporation of Loveland 2/14/2017 2017-13 Resolution accepting a Justice Assistance Grant (Law Enforcement) for the purchase of a mobile video recorders 2/14/2017 2017-14 Resolution authorizing the purchase of police mobile video recorders 2/14/2017 2017-15 Resolution declaring intent to conduct internet auctions for the sale of unneeded, obsolete, or unfit City personal property effective February 14, 2017, until December 31, 2017 2/14/2017 2017-16 Resolution authorizing the City Manager to enter into a contract with Gametime c/o David Williams & Associates, Inc. for the purchase of park equipment and site work 2/14/2017 2017-17 Resolution authorizing the City Manager to execute agreements with Richards Electric and Duke Energy to upgrade downtown street lighting 2/14/2017 2017-18 Ordinance assessing liens for unpaid utility bills on property in Clermont County owed to the City of Loveland and declaring an emergency 2/14/2017 2017-19 Ordinance assessing liens for unpaid utility bills on property in Hamilton County owed to the City of Loveland and declaring an emergency 2/14/2017 2017-20 Ordinance assessing liens for unpaid utility bills on property in Warren County owed to the City of Loveland and declaring an emergency 2/14/2017 Misty Cheshire, Clerk of Council City of Loveland The above listed legislation is available for inspection at the City Manager’s office, 120 West Loveland Avenue, Loveland, Ohio during normal office hours. LH,Feb22,’17#1939734 LEGAL NOTICE The following legislation has been adopted by Loveland’s City Council: 2017-1 Resolution designating depositories for the funds of the City of Loveland for fiscal years 2017 and 2018 2017-2 Resolution requesting County Auditors make advance payment of taxes 2017-3 Resolution amending Resolution 2016-108 authorizing the City Manager to execute the Second Amendment to the Fire & EMS services contract between the City of Loveland and the Loveland-Symmes Fire Department 2017-4 Resolution authorizing the City Manager to enter into a contract with the J.K. Meurer Corporation for the City of Loveland 2017 Street Repair Program 2017-5 Ordinance amending Ordinance 2016-103 to provide for the pledge of additional revenues for the $550,000 special obligation revenue bonds by the City of Loveland, Ohio, and declaring an emergency 2017-6 Resolution authorizing the City Manager to enter into a contract with Lebanon Ford to purchase a Fire Service Vehicle through the State of Ohio Department of Transportation Purchasing Plan 2017-7 Ordinance amending Ordinance 2016-100 to make appropriations for current expense and other expenditures of the City of Loveland, Ohio, during the fiscal year ending December 31, 2017, and declaring an emergency 2017-8 Resolution authorizing the City Manager to execute an agreement with Choice One Engineering to complete engineering services related to the Loveland Madeira Road Storm Water Replacement Project Misty Cheshire, Clerk of Council City of Loveland The above listed legislation is available for inspection at the City Manager’s office, 120 West Loveland Avenue, Loveland, Ohio during normal office hours. LH,Feb22,’17#1939702 NOTICE OF MEETING OF SYMMES TOWNSHIP
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,Feb15,22’17#1918148
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Notice is hereby given that the Board of Trustees of Symmes Township, Hamilton County, Ohio, will participate with the Loveland Symmes Fire Department in a Web EOC training session on March 4, 2017 starting at Noon. The meeting will be held at the Loveland Safety Center, 126 S. Loveland Avenue (45140). Carol A. Sims Fiscal Officer, Symmes Township LH,Feb22,’17#1931396
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4C µ NORTHEAST - COMMUNITY µ FEBRUARY 22, 2017
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