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Your Community Press newspaper serving Loveland, Miami Township, Symmes Township




Members of Citizens for Loveland Schools stood among campaigners outside Loveland Early Childhood Center. The Loveland Schools Levy was approved.MARIKA LEE/ THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Chris Lohrman and Wayne Wallace campaigned outside of the Loveland Safety Center for the Loveland Schools levy and Loveland Fire and EMS levy, respectively. Both levies were approved. MARIKA LEE/ THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Loveland Fire/EMS levy approved by 71 percent By Marika Lee

Loveland’s first fire and EMS levy in eight years was approved by voters on May 6. The 1.75-mill levy passed with 71 percent, or 1,768 votes, for it and 28 percent, or 700 votes, against it, according to the unofficial results from the Hamilton, Clermont and Warren County boards of elections. In Hamilton County, 71 percent voted for its and 28 percent voted against it. In Clermont County, 70 percent voted for its and 30 percent voted against it. In Warren County, 70 percent voted for it and 30 percent voted against it. The 1.75-mill Loveland Fire

A historic firetruck, with a sign telling residents to vote for the Fire and EMS Levy, sat behind Loveland City Hall on Election Day. The levy passed. MARIKA LEE/ THE COMMUNITY PRESS

and EMS levy carries a $61.25 increase in property tax for each $100,000 of home valuation. Residents currently pay $242.60 per $100,000 of home

market value and the cost will increase to $303.85 with the new levy. See LEVY, Page A2

Loveland Schools levy is approved By Marika Lee

Loveland City Schools will be able to improve its services after its levy was approved May 6. The 5.6-mill Loveland Schools Levy passed with 59 percent, or 3,633 votes, for it and 41 percent, or 2,489 votes against it, according to the unofficial results from the Hamilton, Clermont and Warren County Board of Elections. In Hamilton County, 55 percent voted for its and 44 percent voted against it. In Clermont County, 67 percent voted for its and 36 percent voted against it. In Warren County, 49 percent voted for it and 51 percent voted against it. The 5.6-mill levy will cost taxpayers $196 for each $100,000 of home value. The $196 will go down to $148 in 2016 because of retirement of school district bonds. “To me, the passage of the levy is an acknowledgment of the confidence the community

has in their schools and the value they put on education. We appreciate the support our community has shown us,” Superintendent Chad Hilliker said in a statement. The levy will generate $4.2 million annually for the district. Loveland City Schools Treasurer Brett Griffith said the levy will last the district four years, but his goal is to stretch it to five. If the levy had failed the district would have needed to cut $1 million from its budget for the 2014-2015 school year. Funds from the levy will go to increasing science, technology, engineering and mathematics programs and improving counseling and reading services. Citizens for Loveland Schools has been meeting on a weekly basis for more than a month. The committee placed more than 1,000 yard signs throughout Loveland and held See SCHOOLS , Page A2

Loveland Police Division takes part in ‘Click It or Ticket’ program Community Press

The Loveland Police Division continues its partnership with the Ohio Department of Public Safety and the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration to reduce injuries in crashes NHTSA lists seat belts as the single most effective piece of safety equipment in a vehicle, yet observational studies show that nearly one out of five Amer-

icans still fails to wear a seat belt while travelling in a motor vehicle. The national and state 2014 Click It or Ticket campaign will encourage every driver and passenger to buckle up. The mobilization period will be from May 19 through June 1. To help the campaign, law enforcement agencies across Ohio will increase seat belt enforcement during the mobilization period. While this year’s Click It or

Ticket enforcement mobilization runs through June 1, officers will continue enforcing the law year round when violators are discovered not wearing their seat belt According to NHTSA, in 2012 seat belts saved an estimated 12,174 people from dying. From 2008 – 2012 seat belts saved nearly 63,000 lives. Also in 2012, 3,031 additional lives could have been saved if all unrestrained passenger vehicle occupants 5



St. Columban fourth-graders turning lemonade into water

Rita stalks recipes for maligned vegetable See Page B3




and older involved in fatal crashes had worn their seat belts Cops aren’t just cracking down for the fun of it. Wearing a seat belt is a serious issue. For the first time in five years, fatalities for unrestrained passenger vehicle occupants have gone up. In 2012, there were 10,335 unbuckled passenger vehicle occupants who died. Because of these fatalities, cops are step-

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ping up enforcement Young adults are dying at a disproportionate rate because they are not wearing their seat belts. Sixty-two percent of18- to 34year-old passenger vehicle occupants killed in crashes were not wearing their seat belts. The Loveland Police Division asks anyone traveling in a motor vehicle to always wear their seat belt. Seat belts help keep you safe, and using them is the law. Vol. 95 No. 50 © 2014 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

See page A2 for additional information




FULL SERVICE JEWELRY STORE 547 Loveland Madeira Rd. • Loveland, OH 45140 513-683-3379




BRIEFLY Golfing fundraiser for Symmes man May 17

SYMMES TWP. The public is invited to a fundraiser at The Golf Center at Kings Island Saturday, May 17, for continuing medical and therapy expenses of a township man badly injured in 2011 when he ran to the aid of his sister after a man who had broken into her home began attacking her. Danny O’Keefe continues to get therapy at the University of Michigan Aphasia Program. He also gets speech, neuro-feedback, physical, eye, hyperbaric oxygen, occupational and music therapy locally. Golfers can register at noon May 17 at the golf center at Kings Island at 6042 Fairway Drive in Mason. A round of golf will be $115 per person. For an additional $10, you attend the after-party, which will include live and silent auctions, Montgomery Inn food and beer. Non-golfers can attend the after-party for $45. Visit for more information and to reserve a spot.

Be part of our prom photo gallery

It’s prom season and we want to see your photos from the big night. The best of your submissions will appear in photo galleries at and some may also be used in the Community Press newspapers. Email your digital photos with names and high schools of everyone appearing in them to Please put which school’s prom your shots are from in the subject line of the email.

Civil War exhibit opens in Loveland

The Greater Loveland Historical Society Museum invites the public to see the Civil War 150 Ohio traveling exhibit during the month of May. This exhibit, presented by the Ohio Historical Society, explores Ohio’s participation in the war and focuses especially on how the war impacted local communities. The museum at 201 Riverside Drive is open Saturday and Sunday from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. and during the week by appointment (513-683-


Find news and information from your community on the Web Clermont County • Loveland • Hamilton County • Symmes Township • Miami Township • Warren County •


5692). Donations gratefully accepted. On May17, author Lester Horwitz will give a presentation “Comparing Generals Grant and Morgan” at 2 p.m. in the JoAnn Richardson History House. Come early to tour the museum with the Civil War 150 and the Honoring Veterans exhibits.

Blood drive May 17

Avon-Miami Masonic Lodge No. 542 and Boston Market will host a blood drive 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, May 17, at Boston Market, 9430 Field Ertel Road, Mason. The first 25 appointments get a free meal at Boston Market. To schedule an appointment, visit www. avon, or contact Hoxworth at 513-451-0910 or Jerry at 513-474-1658. Walk-ins are welcome.

City makes Memorial Day plans

Loveland‘s Memorial Day program will be Monday, May 26. The parade will begin at 9 a.m. at the Loveland Elementary School, 600 Loveland Madeira Road. Immediately following the parade, a ceremony will be held at the Veterans’ Loveland Memorial, on West Loveland Avenue at the corner of Riverside Drive. For additional information, please feel free to contact Misty Cheshire at Loveland City Hall, 513-707-1437. If you or your organization would like to be in the parade, register online at memorial-day.

Dick Maloney Editor ......................248-7134, Marika Lee Reporter ......................248-7577, Melanie Laughman Sports Editor .......248-7573, Scott Springer Sports Reporter ..........576-8255,

Purses 4 A Purpose event moves



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For customer service ....................576-8240 Stephen Barraco Circulation Manager ....................248-7110, Pam McAlister District Manager.........248-7136,


To place a Classified ad .................242-4000,

To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.

Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Religion ................. B5 Schools ..................A5 Sports ....................A6 Viewpoints .............A8

This year’s Purses 4 a Purpose event will be 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Thursday, June 19, at Elements Events Reading Road. Doors open at 5:15 p.m. It has moved from the original location of the club at Harper’s Point. Advance tickets are $25 and can be purchased on the Aubrey Rose Foundation website. Those who purchase tickets in advance by no later than 11 p.m. May 19 will enter a special drawing to be able to “preshop and “pre-buy” at the event. If tickets still remain they will be $35 at the door the evening of the event. Tickets include appetizers, two drink tickets and a “Swag Bag” full of goodies. The event designed as a shopping event, not an auction, so you will want to get there early. To donate your new or gently used designer, designer inspired or trendy handbag you can email: and can arrange a pick up. Designated drop off points are WKRQ studios, 2060 Reading Road; Elements, or all 13 Remke Markets in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky.

Chamber announces Fourth of July celebration

Bring the entire family to the Loveland Firecracker Festival on Friday, July 4, in downtown Loveland. An event celebrating Independence Day will have activities and entertainment for the entire family. Families can enjoy a variety of food, children’s inflatables, a pa-

Schools Continued from Page A1

a 5.6K run/walk and family fun event to support the levy. “I especially want to thank the volunteers with




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rade, a children’s musician and fireworks. Adult beverages will be available for guests 21 and over while they listen to music by the Rusty Griswold’s on an adjacent stage in front of Bob Roncker’s Running Spot. A VIP area will be set up close to the stage courtesy of Bond Furniture. Raffle tickets will be on sale at several local businesses for a chance to be treated like Loveland royalty in the Bond Furniture VIP Lounge. (Proceeds to benefit Loveland High School Boosters Fund). “This event will be big,” CeeCee Collins, president of the Loveland Area Chamber of Commerce, shared. “We are going to close West Loveland Avenue for a portion of the day beginning at 4 p.m. to accommodate vendors, entertainment venues and guests. The parade will take place at the same time it has in the past, at 7:00 p.m. and will go down West Loveland Avenue. Rozzi’s Famous Fireworks will begin at 9:30 p.m.” For more information, contact the Loveland Area Chamber of Commerce at 513-683-1544 or check their website closer to the event at www.lovelandchamber. org.

‘Natalie Fossier’s Eighth Annual Fly Thru the Park’ July 12

MIAMI TWP. “Natalie Fossier’s Eighth Annual Fly Thru the Park” will be held Saturday, July 12, at Miami Meadows Park. The family-friendly 5K race/walk includes chip timing, prizes, food and refreshments.

Registration begins at 8 a.m. and the race/walk an hour later at the park at 1546 state Route 131 in Miami Township. Natalie Fossier was 9 years old and in the fourth grade at McCormick Elementary School when she was hit and killed by a falling tree limb while playing outside her home with her dog, Angel. Natalie wrote in her diary that she wanted to help or volunteer on behalf of the homeless, nursing-home residents, children in orphanages, animal shelters and students who need assistance with their school work. Her family continues her legacy. Natalie Fossier’s Annual Fly Thru the Park” has raised more than $115,000 for the Natalie Fossier Memorial Fund to support local causes that were important to Natalie. If you want a race Tshirt, pre-register by Sunday, June 29, at a cost of $30 for adults and $20 for children between 5 and 12. If you don’t want a Tshirt, pre-register by Thursday, July 10, at a cost of $20 for adults and $10 for children. Register on race day at a cost of $25 for adults and $10 for children. Children under 5 are free. T-shirts are $10 while they last. Register online at or register by mailing a check made out to the Natalie Fossier Memorial Fund to P.O. Box 145, Miamiville, Ohio 45147. For more information, visit NatalieFossier

the Citizens for Loveland Schools, who diligently presented the importance of this levy to voters. Every school district should have a levy committee that is as hard working and dedicated as ours,” Hilliker said. Al Osgood Jr., co-chair of Citizens for Loveland Schools, said, in an email he is pleased to live in a town that supports its schools as much as Loveland does. “It was an absolute privilege to work with such a dedicated group of campaign volunteers, and to them, a huge thank you for everyone’s efforts in making (the election) a success,” he said. Committee member Beth Wexler was among the people campaigning

outside Loveland Early Childhood Center. She and many campaigners agreed there had been a steady flow of people throughout the day and about 500 by 5 p.m. Chris Lohrman, who was campaigning outside the Loveland Safety Center, said the numbers there were not as high, but fewer precincts use the Safety Center as a polling location. Members of Citizens for Loveland Schools said they saw only two signs against the levy. Hilliker said there was no organized opposition group.


Department had stationed an officer to help people cross the street from the Prince of Peace parking lot. The levy will be used to continue fire and EMS services and replace fire equipment. The last fire levy, which passed in 2006, was expected to last five years, but Loveland Finance Director Tom Vanderhorst was able to stretch it to eight years. The new levy should last eight years, but Vanderhorst said he will be looking to stretch this one also.

Continued from Page A1

“We are very humbled by the trust that the residents have shown in their safety services and elated that they have stood behind us,” LovelandSymmes Fire Chief Otto Huber said. Wayne Wallace was campaigning outside the Loveland Safety Center, one of the polling locations, for the levy on Election Day. He and Chris Lohrman, who has campaigning for the schools levy, said there had been a steady flow of people throughout the day. The Loveland Police

Want to know more about what is happening in the Loveland City Schools? Follow Marika Lee on Twitter: @ReporterMarika

Want to know more about what is happening in Loveland? Follow Marika Lee on Twitter: @ReporterMarika

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Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134


The student handmade poster on the front of the St. Columban School lemonade stand.CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Jenna Van Schaik, Amelia Francisco,and Madelyn Butera with Josiah Soberano, Jolie Brausch, Julianne Lin and Seamus Taylor visible inside the St. Columban School lemonade stand for the PowerUp Ethiopia project to build solar power wells for clean water in Harar, Ethiopia.CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Lots of customers lined up for lemonade and popsicles at the St. Columban School lemonade stand Friday, April 11. Money goes to support PowerUp Ethiopia.CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

St. Columban fourth-graders turning lemonade into water for Ethiopia By Chuck Gibson


he St. Columban fourth-grade class of Beth Judd combined lessons from reading, religion and science to help fund a solar well to provide fresh water to people in Ethiopia. “We’re raising money for PowerUp Ethiopia,” said Madelyn Butera, fourth-grade lemonade stand volunteer. “They’re building solar power wells in Ethiopia for people who don’t have fresh water.” They’re setting up a lemonade stand in the parking lot from 3 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. after school every Tuesday and Friday throughout April and May to sell lemonade. Not just lemonade, but frozen popsicles too. Amelia Francis-

co said they’re doing it to help others in need. “For the other people who don’t have fresh water,” she said; “to give them fresh water to drink and keep them from getting sick from dirty water.” All the money from their lemonade stand sales will help build a solar well in Harar, Ethiopia as part of a project called PowerUp Ethiopia. “They’ve been looking forward to doing it all week,” Judd said. Several different students staff the lemonade stand each day. At the end of the second week, their enthusiasm was undeniable. “They were jumping out of their skin with excitement.” First the students in Judd’s fourth-grade class

read a story about a brother and sister who sold lemonade to solve an argument between them. Student Jolie Brausch said, in the book “Lemonade War,” the two siblings decided whoever sells the most lemonade wins “It’s winner take all and loser gets nothing,” Brausch said. There’s no war going on with their lemonade stand, but she knows who wins. “Probably the people in PowerUp Ethiopia; the people they are doing it for.” Science and math teacher Eileen Phelps has been teaching them about clean water. In religion class they’re learning about helping others outside their own community. They had a Skype session with Danny Sexton, founder of Concordia Humana

which started the PowerUp Ethiopia project. He’s from Loveland and St. Columban. “We ‘Skyped’ with Danny and he showed us pictures of how destitute and awful the conditions are for these people,” Judd said. Imagine walking two miles to get access to water you have to carry home and boil before it is safe to use. Sexton’s mother, Kathy Sexton, also teaches at St. Columban and shared the difference between telling the kids about it versus them seeing the pictures. “You can talk about how the kids have to walk a couple miles to get water,” Sexton said, “but when they saw pictures – this was desolate rutted roads with nothing but a blazing sun. He showed them their

class room and they were appalled at the conditions they saw.” That was enough to inspire the St. Columban kids to start a lemonade stand to help. On Friday of their second week, they had lots of customers; they made $67 before turning away customers when they ran out of lemonade. A rapstyle announcement done by students Robby Stineman, Garret Schenk, and Jeremy Huiet may have been responsible drawing the large crowd. “This is the best response we’ve had so far,” Judd said. “I think it was the announcements. These boys just did a rap on the announcements to promote it.” Seamus Taylor liked the idea of helping. “I think it’s a good idea

and I might do it the rest of the summer,” Taylor said. He’s not the only one. Sam Cline and Drew Geier are taking it to the streets at home with a stand of their own. “Me and Andrew made a lemonade stand on our street for PowerUp Ethiopia,” Cline said. “We’re selling Kool-Aid and we’re gonna start selling brownies soon.” Ella Schaltz and Frankie Haas earned $130 selling lemonade on their street April 12. Lessons learned from reading, religion and science have gone straight to the heart of Beth Judd’s fourth-grade class. “I want to help the poor because they have less than us, and we have clean water and they don’t,” Jenna Van Schaik said.

Professor Gizmo, ‘Fun & Science Show’ captivate young scientists


e is not your typical Loveland Primary School science teacher, but students gave him full attention all the same. “Professor Gizmo and the Fun & Science Show” hosted an interactive assembly to celebrate LPS Science Day – a Loveland Elementary PTA-sponsored treat for the children. “This is a creative exercise in science study,” Principal Kevin Fancher said. “After the assembly, students spent the rest of the day with LPS teachers presenting hands-on science activities. We studied re-

fraction, static electricity, friction and Newton’s First Law of Motion, buoyancy, and chemistry – which included a very popular ‘make your own soda’ session.” “Professor Gizmo and the Fun & Science Show” was part of the annual Science Day event at LPS. Topics change each year as does the assembly/show. “The shows rotate each year, and are a fantastic way to kick off Science Day,” Fancher said. “We really appreciate the PTA support to keep this interactive style of science instruction at LPS.”

“Professor Gizmo and the Fun & Science Show” hosted an interactive assembly to celebrate Loveland Primary School Science Day - a Loveland Elementary PTA-sponsored treat for the children. THANKS TO HEATHER HIGDON



Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573




Loveland’s girls lacrosse team returns to the bench after defeating Lebanon 19-7 on April 28. SCOTT SPRINGER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Key to Loveland girls lacrosse success: Score quickly By Scott Springer

From left, Charlie Lawler and James Caniglia celebrate receiving their Division II football championship rings at Loveland May 4.

Loveland’s football champs receive rings The 2013 Division II football champion Loveland Tigers were presented championship rings on May 4 at Loveland High School’s gym. The Tigers finished a perfect 15-0 record on Dec. 6 at Canton’s Fawcett Stadium with a 41-23 victory over Cleveland Glenville. The rings were purchased by school boosters with 15 stones surrounding the “L” to represent each win. Photos thanks to Heather Higdon/Loveland Schools

The Loveland Division II championship rings features 15 stones around the “L” to represent the Tigers’ 15-0 record.

Max Mathers hugs Loveland football coach Fred Cranford as Scotty Miller and Beau Ngu follow in line May 4.

LOVELAND — Much of the season, if you were late for a Loveland High School girls lacrosse game, you likely missed substantial action. With a running clock and lightning-quick offense, the Lady Tigers coached by Rick Jones have often been on the smiling side of some lopsided games. “We’ve had two really close ones and maybe three or four where the score was wider than the game really was,” Jones said. “We sort of lay it on people at the end.” At presstime, Loveland had scored in double figures in every game. In a little over a month, they beat Seven Hills by12, Milford by11, Springboro by10, Lakota West by11, Lakota East by 18, Walnut Hills by 13, Centerville by 12, Lebanon by 12 and Kings by 12. First team all-district middie Hannah Bellamah is typically around the net for Loveland tormenting Tristate goaltenders. “She’s probably averaged seven goals per game,” Jones said. “She could easily play in college.” Juniors Savannah Lee and Taylor Wilhoite are also tenacious in the midfield along with freshman Katie McElveen who’s been described as the “future superstar” of Loveland lacrosse.

“She’s doing great and is a really strong middie,” Jones said. “She’s super on the draws. She’s as good of a draw person as I’ve seen.” In goal is senior Rachel Heath, who will go on to play at the University of Findlay. Offensively and defensively, Bellamah and Heath have guided the program from a 2-14 mark as freshmen to this season’s superlative effort. “We’re pretty solid all the way through the lineup,” Jones said. “The youth program’s really built up over the last couple of years, but a lot of it is the hard work of the senior class. They’re seeing all the work come to fruition here with a really solid season.” Jones stands a good chance to surpass last year’s 15-win total, but shrugs off the success as many athletes at 1 Tiger Trail have excelled. “In Loveland, they all do good,” Jones said laughing. In his second year since coming from Kings as an assistant, Jones has the Lady Tigers poised to keep playing in May. Their Ohio Schoolgirls Lacrosse Association tournament opener will be against the winner of New Albany/Marysville on May 14 in the South/Central Division I district. A win there could set up a rematch with Mount Notre Dame on May 19 should the Cougars advance. Loveland celebrated their first program win over MND 10-9 back on April 26.

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By Scott Springer and Mark D. Motz

Boys tennis

» Loveland beat Lakota West 3-2 on May 5. Senior Andrew Gordon and junior Johan Harris won singles. Gordon and Harris won first and second singles May 6 as Loveland beat Milford 3-2. On May 7, Loveland defeated Walnut Hills 3-2. Winning doubles were junior Johan Harris/freshman Christian Harris and seniors Ethan Conte/Kyle Jarc. » Moeller shut out La Salle 5-0 on May 3. Senior Kevin Morrison, sophomore Michael Tepe and freshman Max Berky won singles. The Crusaders beat Turpin 3-2 on May 5 as Morrison, Tepe and Berky swept singles. On May 7, Moeller shut out Talawanda 5-0. Sophomore Alec Hoelker and seniors Brendan Farlow and Justin Gerbus swept singles. Moeller blanked Taylor on May 8 with Morrison, Hoelker and Farlow taking singles.

Girls track and field

» Mount Notre Dame senior Kirsti Duncan won the shot put at 34’ 9” and discus at111’ 9” May 3 at the McNicholas Invitational.

Boys volleyball

» Moeller beat Fenwick 25-16,

25-15, 25-21 on May 7.


» Loveland downed Withrow 15-6 on May 3. Junior Jake Albin got the win Freshman Luke Waddell and senior Reid Waddell drove in two runs each. The Tigers beat Anderson 6-3 on May 5. Sophomore Jay Wilson had the win and senior Danny Tringelof was 2-3 and drove in a pair of runs. On May 6, Wilson was 5-5 and drove in two as Loveland beat Milford 9-7. Senior Trevor Simon was the winning pitcher. Loveland beat Anderson again on May 7, 7-6 as sophomore Trent Spikes was the winner. Freshman Luke Waddell was 3-4 and senior Reid Waddell homered and drove in two runs. » Moeller blanked Highlands 9-0 as senior Nick Voss got the win. Junior Mitch Meece was 2-4 with a triple, home run and six runs batted in. The Crusaders beat La Salle 7-2 on May 5 behind senior Zach Logue. Junior Josh Hollander was 3-4 with three runs batted in. Moeller beat Badin 6-4 on May 6 as junior Mitch Bault got the win and senior Patrick Birrer had a pair of doubles. The Crusaders recorded their 1,000th program win on May 8 as they run-ruled Harrison 17-2 in five innings. Sophomore Nick Bennett had the win and eight strikeouts and Logue was 4-4 with a double, triple and five runs batted in.

» Cincinnati Country Day won its fifth consecutive game May 7, a 5-2 victory against Valley View. The Indians open Division IV sectional tournament play May 14 as the top seed, facing the winner of a May12 game between Aiken and Lockland. The winner advances to face Riverview, Georgetown or New Miami May 21. » Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy senior Cam Varga threw a five-inning perfect game May 8, striking out all 15 batters he faced in an 11-0 win over Clark Montessori. Kyle Davis broke Matt Williams’ school record for career RBIs, driving in his 105th. The Eagles open Division III sectional play as the top seed, facing East Clinton May 14. The winner plays either Clermont Northeastern or Bethel-Tate May 21.


» Loveland split a doubleheader with Seton on May 3, winning the second game 5-0 as junior Brittany Miller got the win and had a double. Senior Olivia Stanton tripled for the Lady Tigers. It was coach Mike Rapp’s 400th career coaching victory. On May 5, Loveland blanked Anderson 10-0 behind senior Olivia Pifer who also was 2-3 with three runs batted in. Junior Miller homered for the Lady Tigers. Pifer pitched past Anderson again on May 7, 11-0. Sophomore Claire Ruben was 2-2 with a pair of triples and drove in two runs. On May 8, Loveland run-ruled Walnut Hills 19-1 in five innings.

Pifer got the win and was 3-4. Stanton homered and drove in five runs and junior Brittany Talbott homered and drove in two runs. » CCD beat St. Bernard 13-1 May 7 for its fifth straight win. The Indians open Division IV sectional play May 15 against either Lockland or Fayetteville, who square off May13. The winner advances to meet Cedarville, Felicity-Franklin or New Miami May 20. » CHCA beat St. Bernard in a home-and-home series May 6 and 8, winning the first game 12-9 and the second 20-8. The Eagles were scheduled to begin Division III sectional tournament action against third-seeded Waynesville in the Monroe sectional May 12. The winner advances to face either Deer Park or Blanchester May 14. The sectional final is set for May 19. » Ursuline Academy clinched the Girls Greater Catholic League title with a 13-0 win over St. Ursula May 6, a 2-0 shutout of McAuley May 7 and an 11-1 victory over Mount Notre Dame May 8. The Lions were scheduled to meet GGCL rival Mercy in the opening round of the Division I sectional tournament May12. The winner meets Colerain May 14 with the sectional final set for May 19 against Turpin, Glen Este or Princeton.

Boys lacrosse

» (Submitted from Loveland lacrosse) Loveland senior Joshua

Collier recently committed to play lacrosse next season for the Crusaders of Capital University (DIII). “I love the sport of lacrosse,” Collier said. “I can’t wait to be able to contribute at the next level as a college athlete. I chose Capital because as an emerging program, it gives me a unique opportunity to contribute my first year. What drew me to the school was the location and coaching staff - I think I’ll fit in well at Capital.” Rounding out his senior season, Collier reflected on his lacrosse career with the Tigers. “I’m grateful for being able to play at Loveland and can’t imagine playing anywhere else,” Collier said. “I’ve enjoyed the opportunity to play alongside all of my teammates and I’ve gotten really close to them over the years. My current and former coaches, including Coach Fedders, Coach Riggall, Coach Lynch, Coach Pritz and Malotke have shaped me into the player I am today.” » (Also from Loveland lacrosse) Sacred Heart University student Andrew Newbold was named to the All-NEC Team (men’s lacrosse) in Philadelphia it was announced on April 30. A 2010 graduate of Loveland High School, Newbold earned his second consecutive first-team selection and third All-NEC accolade. The senior defenseman and team captain led Sacred Heart in the regular season with 25 caused See PRESS PREPS, Page A7



Flying Pig women’s champ overcame obstacles to win By Mark D. Motz

MONTGOMERY — She runs for a reason. Several, actually. Amy Robillard won the 2014 Flying Pig Marathon May 3, her first time entering the 26.2-mile race after winning the half marathon in 2011 and 2012. “I still can’t believe it,” Robillard said the day after the marathon. “It was a amazing, just amazing.” That Robillard - an assistant cross country coach at Ursuline Academy - ran at all is something of a miracle after she broke her leg in December. UA cross country head coach Rachel Bea - who won the Flying Pig in 2012 as Robillard was winning the half marathon - said it was a great day for the Lions. “I finished the half marathon and went back out on the course to find her near the end,” she said. “I was jumping up and down

screaming (at the finish line). She just has that kind of inner strength. If she gets her mind set to do something, she gets it done and delivers. “There were a couple of girls out on the course who were cheering for her. I think it’s really good for our girls to see we’re not just talking the talk. We’re walking the walk. The girls know Amy is a tough coach with tough love. If anything it shows them how they can overcome anything.” Robillard had more than a broken leg as an obstacle the last few years. Her then-infant son Jameson - nurses at Children’s Hospital nicknamed him Jamo - needed a bone marrow transplant. Amy and her husband spent the better part of a year in isolation with him as he got the transplant and recovered. “When you live in a transplant unit, you’re really isolated,” Robillard said. “(Running) was my

Amy Robillard of Montgomery - an Ursuline Academy assistant cross country coach - won the 16th annual Cincinnati Flying Pig Marathon May 3 with a time of 2:55.50.LIZ DUFOUR/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

therapy. I needed that release. I was mentally drained and I need to recharge. I was power-walking through the hospital at 2 a.m.. The security people and others let me know good places to run. They understood it was a big help.” Jamo, now healthy at age 4, still has to go in for weekly lab work to make sure he’s OK. Amy gives him a Matchbook car after every visit for his bravery in the face of countless needless. He gives her the strength to excel. “I have no reason to complain,” she said. “I have pulled so much strength from him and from what I saw other families going through. Running a marathon hurts, yes. If you’re running a 2:30 marathon or a 4:30 marathon, there’s go-

Loveland lacrosse wins for 50th time The Loveland High School boys lacrosse program marked a milestone recently with their 13-7 win over local lacrosse power Indian Hill, chalking up their 50th victory since becoming a Division I team in Ohio boys lacrosse. The 7-2 Tigers took a few minutes post-game to recognize two former coaches, Mike Werner (2006-09) and Mark Lynch (2010-2013), who were instrumental in building Loveland High School boys lacrosse into one of the top Division I programs in Ohio. Tiger captains Max Mather, Brian McElveen and Tanner Griffin posed mid-field with current head coach Mike Pritz and his staff, along with the former Tiger head coach after the game. “It’s amazing how far the program has come in just a few short years,” Werner said. “We went from club level to playing in the Division II state championship in our first five years. And the leap

turnovers and 40 groundballs. Newbold also scored a career-high four goals and had an assist this season as well. Newbold was an All-American selection as a senior while at Loveland High, and also lettered in football. Newbold helped guide the Loveland Tigers to Division II Lacrosse State Championship game in 2008. » Moeller held off Elder 9-8 on May 7 as Brendan King had three goals. » CCD lost 17-9 to Wilmington May 6, dropping to 1-9 on the season. » CHCA lost 15-13 against Miami Valley School May 2 to fall to 3-9 on the season.

Moeller baseball gets 1000th win against Harrison May 8

ing to be some pain, but this is nothing. Those kids at Children’s didn’t choose what they’re going through “I choose to do this. I enjoy doing this. You have to have a love and a passion for it. I struggled at the end. I fell off my pace by 30 seconds the last couple of miles, but it could have been worse. (Winning a marathon) is just who doesn’t fall apart the most.” Robillard was a swimmer in college at the University of Arizona, but always enjoyed running as part of her dry-land training. When her swimming career ended she said, “I wasn’t ready to be finished competing, so I started running seriously.” Robillard also helps coach the Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy elementary track team where her daughter Addie runs. The 6-year-old posted a 29:09 time in the March 23 Run for the Lions 5K race at Ursuline in memory of Jordan Hoak, a track and cross country runner who was killed in an auto accident last year. “I think I might have a mini-me on my hands,” she said. “She gets upset when she can’t get outside and run.”

Moeller scored eight runs in the third inning to blow open the game, going on to defeat Harrison 17-2 May 8 and claiming the 1,000th win in program history. Senior Zach Logue led the Crusaders, going 4-for-4 with a double, triple and five RBI. Senior Riley Mahan was 2-for-3 with a double and triple. Juniors Jordan Ramey, Eric Conner and seniors Charlie Haunert and Joey Ludwig combined for nine RBI. Sophomore pitcher Nick Bennett allowed just one hit and one earned run, while striking out seven, to pick up the win. Leading 10-2, the Crusaders tacked on seven more runs in the fifth inning to seal the game. Moeller, the two-time reigning Division I state champion, fielded its first baseball team in 1963. The Crusaders now boast a 1,000-395-3 program record. Moeller coach Tim Held, who has been the head coach since 2008, has a 177-30 record.

Moeller, ranked No. 2 in the Enquirer Division I area coaches’ poll, improved to 18-4 this season. Harrison (18-8), ranked No. 8, has struggled as of late dropping six of its last nine games. The OHSAA lists 10 other baseball programs statewide with at least 1,000 wins. On May 7, Moeller was in line for its 1,000th baseball program win with a date against La Salle at Schuler Park. Apparently the Lancers didn’t get the memo as junior Nick Ernst got the win and juniors Anthony Bell and Nigel Williams drove in two runs each to give La Salle the 6-2 win. Moeller sophomore Kyle Butz drove in both runs for the Crusaders. Moeller faced Harrison on May 8 to record the 1,000th in stellar fashion with a 17-2 run-rule of the Wildcats. Sophomore Nick Bennett got the win and struck out eight and senior Zach Logue was 4-4 with a double, triple and five runs batted in.

Tiger attackman Brian McElveen holds game ball from a win over Indian Hill, which marks the team’s 50th victory, as he and fellow captains pose with Tiger coaches past and present. In back, from left, are David Scott, Jon Malotke, head coach Mike Pritz, Austin Simandl and former head coach Mike Werner. In front are Max Mather, Brian McElveen and Tanner Griffin. THANKS TO GORDY GRAFFLIN

the program took once we moved up to Division I has been pretty remarkable.” With 30 of the Tigers’ wins as a Division I team coming in the last twoand-a-half seasons, Werner agreed Loveland has benefited recently from being able to attract top local coaches to the program and retain the young talent moving up through their system. “Great practice facilities, great stadium, a new state-of-the art weight room, outstanding boosters, outstanding parents, it makes it easy for the program to pull in excellent coaches like Mark

Lynch when I left, and now Mike Pritz now that Mark has moved on.” Mark Lynch, who moved to Texas to take a full-time high school coaching position at the end of last season, also chimed in from his home base in Dallas. “Congrats to the current Tiger lacrosse players and coaching staff on reaching 50 wins,” said Lynch. “It’s a testament to the hard work and dedication of the players, parents and former coaches like Mike Werner and Joe Fedders who helped develop the program into what it is today.”

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La Salle’s Nigel Williams gets a two-run single during the Lancers 6-2 win over Moeller May 7.

Girls lacrosse

» Loveland beat Kings 19-7 on May 5 and Wyoming 13-7 on May 6. » CCD leveled its record at 6-6 with an 18-5 win over Summit Country Day May 6. » CHCA fell 20-3 at Lakota West May 6, dropping to 1-8 on the season. » Ursuline beat Anderson 13-5 May 6 and fell 1711 against Mason My 8 to finish the regular season with a 9-7 record (4-1 GGCL).

Catching up with college athletes

» Baldwin Wallace University men’s lacrosse player Josiah Greve of Loveland has been named to the first-ever All-Ohio

UC Health Primary Care is accepting all patients at our General Internal Medicine & Pediatrics practice in Red Bank.

Athletic Conference team. This is the first year for men’s lacrosse as an OAC sanctioned team sport and this is the firstever All-OAC lacrosse team. Previously when OAC schools had lacrosse (men’s and women’s), they were members of the Midwest Lacrosse League (MRL). Greve, who was a firstteam selection, played in 10 of 14 games for the 7-7 overall Yellow Jackets and was among the team leaders in ground balls with 37. He scored two goals and had one assist for three points and took four shots.

Mary Duck Robertshaw, MD and Craig Gurney, MD 4460 Red Bank Expressway, Suite 122 Cincinnati, Ohio 45227 (513) 475-7370 CE-0000592753



A message of thanks right and privilege by casting their ballots May 6 and helping to pass our levy. We hope that you will always take part in our democratic process by voting, assisting in a political campaign, or better yet, running for office. You are our future leaders. During the past several months I have had an opportunity to meet and talk with many in the community regarding the levy. Now that the levy is over, I hope those conversations will continue on a regular basis and please understand that my door is always open, and I welcome the opportunity to talk regarding our great schools and our great community. Thanks to your support we will be able to continue our current programs and operations. We will also be able to provide more support for technology for our teachers and students. This includes classes that will help our students to use technology to research and convey their ideas, as well as providing increased resources and classes for science, engineering, and mathematics. In the younger grades we will be able to provide more reading support and increase counseling services for our students. Together, we will continue to move the district forward. Chad Hilliker is superintendent of the Loveland City School District.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR JEDZ is just another straw on the backs of struggling small business owners

Another reason for businesses in Symmes Township and Milford to pack it in and close up shop. It seems that many people believe that anyone who owns their own business is wealthy. How far from reality that really is. Can we afford another tax? Absolutely not! My small business is known (system statistics) to have an average yearly profit of 5.33 percent. Commodity prices continue to increase. We are on the verge of a minimum wage increase. Is this the place for communities to find ways “to maintain quality of life standards that their citizens have come too expect” on the backs of their struggling business owners and employees who work for them? Figure it out folks, even if our business has sales of $450, 000 per year and does everything perfectly we might squeeze out $24, 000 (before taxes) for the entire year. Many years it’s much less. You might ask why even be in business? We ask ourselves that every day. It seems like a lot of work for nothing. To present this tax to the public as an “alternative to raising property taxes” sounds like extortion to me. This entire plan needs rethinking. Donna Raishart Mason


Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134


On behalf of the Loveland Board of Education, our Loveland school staff, and especially our 4,700 students, I want to thank you for your support May 6 for the Loveland Schools levy. We are so fortunate to live in a community that Chad values strong Hilliker schools and a COMMUNITY community PRESS GUEST COLUMNIST that understands the importance of educating and serving our students. Your support will allow us to continue the programs we have that help fulfill our mission of preparing our students for tomorrow, today. Thank you to the countless volunteers who helped with the levy campaign. Everyone who stuffed envelopes, hosted coffees, called others, put up signs, ran a 5.6 K, walked door to door, wore buttons, honked horns and supported us. Each one of you helped to make our campaign a success. A special thanks to the Yes for Loveland Citizens for Loveland City Schools levy committee co-chairs Al Osgood and Deb Popp. We could not do it without your help. Thank you to our newest voters who registered to vote and took part in our civic


John Dolibois sits in his small living room apartment surrounded by memories.FILE PHOTO

Mourning the loss of Ambassador John E. Dolibois There are many who mourn the recent passing of former Unites States Ambassador John E. Dolibois and I am one of them. Zachary I had the T. Haines pleasure of COMMUNITY PRESS spending time GUEST COLUMNIST with Ambassador Dolibois during his later years at his home in Cincinnati. We had a few things in common such as our alma mater, Miami University, and our mutual brotherhood in the Alpha Chapter of Beta Theta Pi. For those that are not familiar with John’s legacy, he was a former U.S. Ambassador to his native county of Luxembourg (appointed by President Reagan in 1981) and was the last American survivor of a team that interrogated top-ranking Nazis for the Nuremberg

Trials. He was instrumental in the development of the Miami University Dolibois European Center in Luxembourg, and in 1987, he received the Cross of the Grand Ducal Order of the Crown of Oak, Luxembourg’s highest decoration. John had a very warm spirit. I recall during our last visit he shared his Luxembourg wine, told me about the various paintings that adjourned his living room, all painted by Luxembourg artists, and unveiled handwritten mementos that were sent to him and his beloved wife, Winnie, by various state officials. Time stood still as he told story after story… The one that sticks out most was an incident involving a hidden or secret telephone that in those days was an Ambassador’s direct line to the oval office – John’s telephone was hidden behind a curtain in his office building. He recalled that his wife, Winnie, was cleaning and accidentally bumped the phone

off the cradle. When she picked up to her surprise was President Reagan on the other end, “Winnie... is that you?” As John recounted, President Reagan was very understanding and lighthearted in what was certainly an embarrassing moment for Winnie. Ambassador Dolibois remarked that his life had been a “Pattern of Circles,” returning to the same familiar places and people after a period of absence, and that is where he drew inspiration for the name of his autobiography. John never forgot where he came from or the people and family that helped in along the way. He is loved by his fellow Miami Alumni, Beta Theta Pi brothers, and all else who were impacted by his warm spirit, thoughtful advice and selfless devotion. John E. Dolibois will be missed, but never forgotten. Zachary T. Haines is a resident of Symmes Township.

CH@TROOM May 7 question What drives you crazy about other drivers?

“There are a few habits of other drivers that bug me: One is tailgating i.e. following too closely behind me when I am going the proper speed. “The other is the lack of using a turn signal. “The final one would be those driving with out insurance. It seems that half the accidents are with drivers who do not have the proper insurance. The

Ohio DMV needs to be authorized to check for and actually see an insurance card from anyone getting license tags or a driver’s license renewal. Go Figure!” T.D.T.

“1. Drivers who don’t stop at crosswalks. Pedestrians who don’t use crosswalks. “2. Drivers who turn right right, then immediately wait to turn left into a corner property. They could have continued straight and just made one right



A publication of

turn without obstructing traffic. “3. Drivers that block an intersection when the light is green. If there wasn’t room for you to clear the intersection, just wait until the next light cycle. This also leads to the other annoying drivers that take this opening to make a ‘right turn on red,’ taking advantage of the driver waiting until there was room for them to advance. If everyone would just be a bit more patient, traffic should flow better as designed and if you don’t

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION What advice would you give to graduating high school and college seniors? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to with Ch@troom in the subject line.

make that traffic light cycle your car will be first in line for the next green light.” “4. Two way left turn lanes (chicken lanes or suicide lanes) are not passing lanes.”

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


“Staying too close to my trunk.” Mary Ann Maloney

“Cutting corners left of center......”

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

Chuck Gibson






Liz Johnson and Robert Thompson from the Clermont County Park District show a black rat snake to from left Seven Niehaus, Kiah Harcourt, Lynsey Bogart, Ty Bogart and Kiana Harcourt, homeschoolers from the Sardinia-Mt. Orab areas during School Days at this year's Heritage Rendezvous sponsored by the Grassy Run Historical Arts Committee. THANKS TO SHARON BRUMAGEM

Grassy Run Heritage Rendezvous

The Grassy Run historical Arts Committee conducted its annual Grassy Run Heritage Rendezvous April 25-April 27, in the Community Park next to the scenic East Fork of the Little Miami River. Here is information about the event from the group’s Website, “This educational journey begins with an1700s living history encampment, while there enjoy strolling musicians, Native American Dancers, story tellers and demonstrations in blacksmithing, gun smithing, spinner weavers, Broom makers and many more.” Grassy Run members and rendezvous campers/demonstrators Shaun Neal, left, and Frank Clifton help the Mom-Daughter team of Liz and Monica Keith of Cincinnati make rope at the annual Grassy Run Heritage Rendezvous. THANKS TO SHARON BRUMAGEM

Sean Keith of Cincinnati and Grassy Run member Bob Evans, formerly from Batavia, take part in a "steal" during the pastry steal tomahawk throwing contest at the Grassy Run Rendezvous. THANKS TO SHARON BRUMAGEM

Nan and Jim Cook (Tellico) of Cherry Grove perform for Sunday visitors at the Grassy Run Heritage Rendezvous. THANKS TO SHARON BRUMAGEM


THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, MAY 15 Art Exhibits May Affair, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Eclectic art show and sale features work of three artists. Diane Corman exhibits her vibrant, contemporary expressionist oil paintings. Deborah Fox of “Greenhouse†shows whimsical, patterned furniture, toys and boxes. Jen Garrett creates themed antique frames embellished with vintage items. Free. 513272-3700; Mariemont.

Dance Classes Line Dancing, 5:30-6:30 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Music from variety of genres. $10-$15. Registration required. Through Dec. 18. 290-8217; Blue Ash.

Exercise Classes Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, 8999 Applewood Drive, $5. Presented by Zumba with Ashley. 9177475. Blue Ash.



ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.

Health / Wellness

Literary - Libraries

Mercy Health Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m. to 3 p.m., Shops at Harper’s Point, 11340 Montgomery Road, Fifteen-minute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. Presented by Mercy Health. 686-3300; Symmes Township.

Kid’s Club, 3:30-4:30 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Arts and crafts, presenters, board games and more. Ages 5-12. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.

Home & Garden Designing Hot Kitchens and Cool Baths, 6:30-8 p.m., Neal’s Design Remodel, 7770 E. Kemper Road, Project consultants and designers discuss trends in kitchen and bath design. Light fare provided. Ages 18 and up. Free. 489-7700; Sharonville.

On Stage - Comedy Tom Segura, 8 p.m., Go Bananas Comedy Club, 8410 Market Place Lane, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

On Stage - Theater An Evening with Groucho, 7:30-10 p.m., Mayerson JCC, 8485 Ridge Road, Award-winning actor/director/playwright Frank Ferrante recreates his acclaimed portrayal of legendary comedian Groucho Marx in

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Pets Open Adoption Hours, 6-8 p.m., Ohio Alleycat Resource, 5619 Orlando Place, Meet cats and kittens at shelter. All cats are spayed/neutered, up-to-date on vaccinations, tested for FIV and Feline Leukemia and microchipped. Free admission. Adoption fee: $75. Presented by Ohio Alleycat Resource & Spay/Neuter Clinic. Through Dec. 28. 8717297; Madisonville.

Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., The Community of the Good Shepherd, 8815 E. Kemper Road, Room 31. Literature discussion group. Free, donations accepted. Presented by Codependents Anonymous Inc.. 800-0164. Montgomery. Codependents Anonymous, noon to 1 p.m., Blue Ash Presbyterian Church, 4309 Cooper Road, Youth room. Big book/ discussion meeting. Brown bag lunch optional. Open to everyone who desires healthy loving relationships. Donations accepted. Presented by Codependents Anonymous Inc.. 673-0174; Blue Ash.

FRIDAY, MAY 16 Art Exhibits May Affair, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; Mariemont.

Benefits Bingo with a Bling, 11:15 a.m. to 2 p.m., Century Honda, 9876 Montgomery Road, Luncheon and bingo with prizes. Ages 18 and up. Benefits Benevolent and Pastoral Care needs of Twin Lakes’ residents. $25. Reservations required. Presented by Twin Lakes Senior Living Community. 247-1362; Montgomery.

Award-winning actor/director/playwright Frank Ferrante will recreate his acclaimed portrayal of legendary comedian Groucho Marx in a fast-paced, 90-minute show from 7:30-10 p.m. Thursday, May 15, at the Mayerson JCC, 8485 Ridge Road, Amberley Village. This two-act comedy consists of the best Groucho one-liners, anecdotes and songs. Admission is $35, or $25 for members. VIP is $75. Registration is required. Call 761-7500, or visit FILE PHOTO gomery Road, Studio. Invigorating practice modified to accommodate all participants ending in deep relaxation. BYOB and enjoy complimentary healthy snack. Ages 21 and up. $15. 237-5330. Sycamore Township. Small Group Personal Training, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Session covers challenges in strength, stability, balance, core and metabolic training. Ages 18 and up. $115 per month. Registration required. 290-8217; Blue Ash.

On Stage - Comedy Tom Segura, 8-10:30 p.m., Go Bananas Comedy Club, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

On Stage - Theater Murder by the Book, 8 p.m., Walton Creek Theater, $18. 684-1236; Columbia Township.

SATURDAY, MAY 17 Art Exhibits May Affair, 2-4 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; Mariemont.

Civic Civil War presentation, 2 p.m., Greater Loveland Historical Society Museum, 201 Riverside Drive, Author Lester V. Horwitz compares Ulysses Grant and John Hunt Morgan.Free. Donations accepted. 683-5692. Loveland.

Exercise Classes

Cooking Classes

Yoga Happy Hour, 5-7 p.m., Yoga Fit Boutique, 10776 Mont-

Healthy Cooking Classes, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Peachy’s Health Smart, 7400 Montgomery Road, Peachy Seiden discusses nutrition and health while preparing two delicious, simple and easy meals. Ages 18 and up. $30. Registration required. 315-3943; Silverton.

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this fast-paced, 90-minute show. Two-act comedy consists of the best Groucho one-liners, anecdotes and songs. $35, $25 members. VIP: $75. Registration required. 761-7500; Amberley Village. Murder by the Book, 7:30 p.m., Walton Creek Theater, 4101 Walton Creek Road, A mystery writer indulges in word duels with his estranged wife -- punctuated by a gunshot. An amateur detective from the next flat attempts to solve the murder before calling the police. More deadly games are in store when the tables are turned more than once. $18. Presented by Mariemont Players Inc.. Through May 25. 684-1236; Columbia Township.


Dining Events

655 Loveland Madeira Road, Parking lot. Food trucks offering both sweet and savory dishes. Children’s activities and music from Austin Livingood Band. With Mt. Carmel Brewing Company’s Beerbulance. Free. Presented by Loveland Area Chamber of Commerce. 683-1544; Loveland.

Education Fly Fishing Lessons, 9-11 a.m., Orvis Retail Store, 7737 Kenwood Road, Learn fly-fishing basics. For beginners of all ages. Lessons on fly casting and outfit rigging. Free. Reservations required. 791-2325. Kenwood.

Farmers Market Montgomery Farmers’ Market, 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Montgomery Elementary School, 9609 Montgomery Road, Parking lot. Roughly 30 vendors with fresh produce, artisan foods, locallyroasted coffee, handmade fresh bread and baked goods, local bison meat, chicken, beef, sausage, olive oil, music and more. Free. Presented by Montgomery Farmers Market. 5605064; Montgomery.

Health / Wellness Diabetes Conversation Maps, 10 a.m. to noon Preventing Complications., Lisa Larkin, M.D., 4460 Red Bank Expressway, Small group discussions of Type 2 diabetes led by Jan Kellogg, certified diabetes educator. $30 all four sessions; or $10 per session. 791-0626. Madisonville. Family Amazing Race, 4.-6 p.m., Five Seasons Family Sports Club, 11790 Snider Road, Fitness stations of tennis, aquatics, fitness, group exercise and healthy eating. Race followed by barbecue, fashion show and prizes. Benefits Melanoma Know More Foundation. $25 per team. Reservations required. 469-1400; Symmes Township.

Loveland Food Truck Rally, 4-10 p.m., Shoppers Haven Mall,


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Great time for asparagus bacon quiche

Leftovers microwave well. The ends of asparagus are tough. After cleaning, snap tough ends off. Use for soup. There’s a natural “break” between the tough and tender parts. 9 or 10 inch pie pan lined with pie dough 8 slices bacon, cut into small pieces 8 ounce or so asparagus, cut on angle in 1 inch or so pieces 4 large eggs, room temperature 2 cups half and half or milk About 1 teaspoon salt and half teaspoon pepper 1 heaping cup shredded cheese or more Preheat oven to 375. Saute bacon and remove. In remaining drippings, sauté asparagus a couple of minutes only, just until it turns bright green. Remove from pan with slotted spoon. Whisk eggs with milk. Add seasonings, cheese, bacon and asparagus. Pour into pie pan. Bake 40-45 minutes until puffed all around. That means it’s done. If you’re not sure, insert a knife an inch from the edge. If it comes out clean, you’re good to go.

If crust browns too much before quiche is done, make a “collar” of foil around the crust.

Asparagus: spears of protection

Asparagus is a powerhouse when it comes to folic acid, necessary for blood cell formation and a healthy liver. Pregnant women especially need to get enough folic acid for healthy babies. Asparagus is also low in sodium, a good source of potassium for healthy hearts and muscles, and a good source of fiber. Oh, and one more thing: it’s low in calories and has zero fat or cholesterol.

Very veggie chili

For the reader who attended one of my presentations and asked for a good vegetarian chili recipe. “I want it to be full of flavor, not wimpy”, she said. I think this recipe will work just fine for her. Thanks to Cindy W., who shared this a while back. I’m glad I keep a file of readers’ recipes! Olive oil 1 cup chopped onion 1 large bay leaf 1-1/2 teaspoons cumin 1 tablespoon dried oregano or more to taste 1 nice tablespoon minced garlic or more to taste 2 ribs celery, with leaves, chopped 2 bell peppers, chopped Jalapeno peppers, chopped, to taste (start with 1 and go from there) 8 ounces canned chopped green chile peppers, drained 12 ounces vegetarian burger crumbles 3 cans, 28 ounces each, whole peeled tomatoes, crushed 3-4 tablespoons chili powder Beans: 15 ounce can each of black, kidney and chickpeas, drained 2 cups frozen yellow corn Salt and pepper to

Saute asparagus and bacon then combine with eggs and cheese for a delightful quiche.RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

taste Extra sharp cheddar for garnish Film pot with oil and turn heat to medium. Add onion, bay, cumin, oregano, garlic, celery and bell peppers. Cook until onion is tender. Stir in Jalapenos, canned chile peppers, burger crumbles and cook about 5 min-

utes. Stir in tomatoes, chili powder, beans and corn. Bring to a boil, lower to a simmer and cook 30-45 minutes or until done to your liking. Adjust seasonings, garnish and serve.

Readers want to know:

SINCE 1974


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Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Email her at with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

Find out what all the buzz is about with our


Look at our web page for Facts and Forms

Measuring out sticky cookie dough. Marianne G. says her ice cream scoop gets so sticky when making balls out of cookie dough. “I don’t want to use a cooking spray,” she said. Dipping the scoop into cold water before you scoop each ball of dough works well.


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Asparagus bacon quiche

Tips from Rita’s kitchen:


Here we were, wishing for warmer weather and it finally arrived. That means asparagus, Rita and lots of Heikenfeld it. RITA’S KITCHEN Every day I go out to the asparagus patch and harvest a couple of pounds at least. And it’s not a big patch. With all the other spring chores, like tilling and planting and sowing, there isn’t a lot of time to plan for or prepare supper. Luckily, the “girls”/ hens are keeping up with our demand of eggs, so between that and the abundance of asparagus, supper is a no brainer.

Call Sara Wilson Today! (513) 831-0567

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Victorious Gen. Grant interviews Confederate Gen. Pemberton at surrender. PROVIDED

Civil War book author compares Grant, Morgan

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“We knew you Yankees would be in a good mood.” That’s the explanation Confederate Lt. Gen. John C. Pemberton gave to Union General Ulysses S. Grant when surrendering his army in Vicksburg, Mississippi, during the Civil War. For two months, the 33,000-man Confederate force repelled a 77,000man Union force while under siege inside the fortress city of Vicksburg. With supplies nearly gone and no reinforcements coming, Pemberton knew it was just a matter of time and the

Starting March 31st Doors Open 5PM Bingo Promptly at 7PM Benefits Veterans Charities American Legion Post 256 897 Oakland Road Loveland, OH 45140

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need to surrender was imminent. Having been born in the North, Pemberton was well aware that northerners would be in a festive mood July 4. The bitterness of combat would take a brief respite for the holiday. Pemberton chose that moment to offer his surrender. The deaths of 8,000 men would end the carnage and Grant would achieve his greatest battlefield victory of the war. On the same date, Confederate Gen. John Hunt Morgan launched his raid into Indiana and Ohio. For the next 24 days Hoosier and Buckeye residents would experience fear and anxiety as reports of Morgan’s Raiders approached their towns. Morgan had a reputation as the Thunderbolt of the Confederacy. His 1,000mile raid route through Kentucky, Indiana and Ohio would be marked with over 1,000 historic monuments and directional signs. In Ohio alone, there are more than 50 wayside signs and 600 directional arrows installed last year on the 150th anniversary of the raid. Civil War author Lester V. Horwitz will compare Grant with Morgan

Lester Horwitz will talk about Civil War generals Grant and Morgan May 17 at the Loveland Museum. PROVIDED

at the Loveland Historical Museum at 2 p.m. Saturday, May 17. Horwitz is the author of “The Longest Raid of the Civil War.” This presentation comparing Grant and Morgan will include almost 100 historical images of these two towering Civil War personalities. Autographed copies of Horwitz’s Pulitzer Prize-nominated book will be available at the presentation. The museum is at 201 Riverside Drive, Loveland. Admission is free. Donations are gratefully accepted. More information about Morgan’s Raid is available at

Family garden kit provides fun, food and education Granny’s Garden School established the Family Garden Project to help area families develop vegetable, flower and herb gardens in their backyards. Families can grow some of their own food for eating, herbs for seasoning and flowers to enjoy and share without spending lots of money. “A garden does not have to take your whole yard or take over your life to draw children and adults out to enjoy the space,” said Roberta “Granny” Paolo, founder and director of Granny’s Garden School. “It is a hands-on activity that, while it may not be likely to appear in Better Homes and Gardens, can become a cherished family activity providing lasting childhood memories.”

Each year, Granny’s Garden School offers 100 garden starter kits, free with a $20 donation. They are great for new and experienced gardeners. This year’s kit includes: » a collection of 25 varieties of vegetable and flower seeds; » a coupon for three (three-inch to four-inch) potted vegetable, herb or flowering plants from Natorp’s Nursery Outlet; » a coupon for one (three-inch to four-inch) herb plant and two "pick your own" lavender bouquets from Jaybird Farms; » seed potatoes and an onion sets. Kits will are available now. To order one or get more information about the Family Garden Project visit




Dealing with loss? Join the New Visions Ministry. Its mission is helping those experiencing separation, divorce, or death of a spouse to heal and help cope with the stress of their loss. It gives members an outlet for understanding their emotions and finding ways to grow and restructure their lives which will eventually lead them to a wonderful new place. New Visions Ministry does this through faith and fellowship. The group meets weekly where individuals share feelings and listen to others experiencing similar situations. Stop in at 7 p.m. Mondays. There are 50 active members who have become like family. There are no fees to belong and you do not have to be Catholic. For more information please contact: Sandra Smith at The church is at 8815 E. Kemper Road, Montgomery;

Epiphany United Methodist Church

The church offers three worship services – two contemporary and one traditional. Saturday at 5 p.m. and Sunday at 9 a.m. are contemporary services and Sunday at 10:30 a.m. is a traditional service. All services have Sunday school and a professionally staffed nursery available for infants through 3-yearolds. For more information, call the church office. The church is at 6635 LovelandMiamiville Road, Loveland; 677-9866;

Loveland Presbyterian Church Worship times are: Sunday School 9:15 a.m. to 10 a.m.; Worship 10 a.m. to 10:30 a.m.; Worship 10:30-11:30 a.m. Sunday School is for all ages. Youth Group for grades seven to 12 meets monthly and con-

ducts fundraisers for their activities. The church is at 360 Robin, Loveland; 683-2525;;

Loveland United Methodist Church

At 9 a.m. Sundays, the church offers Classic Tradition, a traditional worship experience where persons can connect to God through a Biblically-based message, times of prayer and beautiful choral music. At 10:30 a.m. Sundays is Engage, a “contemporary praise and worship experience” leading persons into God’s presence through powerful and uplifting music, a relevant message based on God’s Word, and the joyful welcoming of the Holy Spirit. Engage is a full Sunday school

program for children up to sixth-grade. High school students lead to Sunday school after the praise band’s opening set. A professionally-staffed nursery is available for children under the age of 2. To find out about all of the ministry offerings at Loveland UMC, visit the church website, follow on Facebook, or call Pat Blankenship, director of ministry operations, at 683-1738. Explore small groups, Bible studies, children’s ministry, youth ministry, adults ministry, senior’s ministry and “Hands On / Off Campus” mission/outreach opportunities. The church also offers opportunities to connect in various worship arts ministries such as music, drama, video, sound and visuals. The church is at 10975 S. Lebanon Road, Loveland; 683-1738;

Prince of Peace Lutheran Church

The church invites the community to worship at 5 p.m. Saturdays and at 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Sundays. Sunday school is at 9:30 a.m. Sunday. All are welcome for free community dinners on the second and fourth Tuesday of each month at 5:45 p.m. in the Parish Life Center. Vacation Bible School will be June 15-19. Information and registration can be found on the church website. The church is at 101 S. Lebanon Road, Loveland; 683-4244;



5910 Price Road, Milford 831-3770

Religion news is published at no charge on a spaceavailable basis. Items must be to our office no later than 4 p.m. Wednesday, for possible consideration in the following edition. » E-mail announcements to loveland@community, with “Religion” in the subject line. » Fax to 248-1938. Call 248-8600. » Mail to: Loveland Herald, Attention: Andrea Reeves, Religion news, 394 Wards Corner Road, Suite 170, Loveland, Ohio 45140.

Services 9:15 am & 10:45 am Nursery provided at all services

Take I-275 to exit 57 toward Milford, Right on McClelland, Right on Price, church soon on Right

CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 "Leadership Lessons from Nehemiah: Confess and Celebrate"

Epiphany United Methodist Church

Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided

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

Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor

751 Loveland-Miamiville Road, Loveland, OH 45140

due to renovations

Sat. Contemporary: 5:00 p.m. Sun. Contemporary: 9:00 a.m. Sun. Traditional: 10:30 a.m. Child care/Sunday School at all services. 6635 Loveland-Miamiville Road 513-677-9866

Get back in the game fast. Walk in. See a doctor. Walk out. When a sports injury occurs, don’t wait to receive care. Go beyond urgent care and go to TriHealth Priority Care. Here, you’ll experience minimal wait times, and we always have a doctor on staff. That means you’ll receive fast and convenient care for all your urgent needs from a name you trust. Through our integrated system, your physician will have access to information about the care you receive. And copays are similar to most physician office visits. Plus, we’re open seven days a week, including evenings and most holidays. To learn more, visit or call 513 346 3399.

Glenway 6139 Glenway Avenue Mason 8350 Arbor Square Drive Anderson (coming soon) 7991 Beechmont Avenue CE-0000591730

Sycamore Presbyterian Church

Sunday morning worship services are at 9:15 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Childcare is available in the nursery during both services for infants through age 2. Sunday School classes for all ages, including adults, are offered at 10:45 a.m. service. Choristers’ Practice: Sunday mornings from 10-10:30 a.m. in the Choir Room. Children grades Kindergarten through sixth grade are invited to join Choristers.

UNITED METHODIST Sharonville United Methodist

8:15 & 11amTraditional Service & Kingdom Kids 9:30am Adult & Children’s Sunday School 7:00pm Wednesday, Small Groups for all ages Infant care available for all services

3751 Creek Rd.


Sycamore Presbyterian Preschool is registering students for 2014-0215 school year. Please visit church website or contact Director Jamie Coston (513-6837717) for further information & registration forms. Vacation Bible School is scheduled for June 23-27, mornings. This summer’s theme is “Inside Out.” Children will take an adventure through the parables of Jesus. The church is at 11800 MasonMontgomery Road, Symmes Township; 683-0254;

NON-DENOMINATIONAL FAITH BIBLE CHURCH 8130 East Kemper Rd. (1 mile west of Montgomery Rd) Services & Sunday School: 9:00am & 10:45am Nursery Available www.fbccincy.or 513-489-1114

SUNDAY MORNINGS 8:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. Traditional Worship 9:30 a.m. Contemporary Worship 9:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. Sunday School

Sunday 9:00 & 11:00 a.m. 11020 S. Lebanon Road. 683-1556


A Loving, Praying, Caring Church Join us for Sunday Services

McCormick Elementary School

Please call 513-677-9866 for more information



Community of the Good Shepherd Catholic Church

Nursery care at all services. 8221 Miami Road



Sunday School .........9:15 - 10:00am Fellowship ...............10:00 - 10:30am Worship Service .....10:30 - 11:30am 360 Robin Av (off Oak St) Loveland OH

683-2525 •



Walkers sought for 11th annual Cincinnati Walk For Wishes

GRACELAND MEMORIAL GARDENS 5989 Deerfield Road, Milford, Ohio presents

(859) 904-4640

MEMORIAL DAY TRIBUTE Sunday, May 25 Program Starting at 12:30 Annual Roll Call Veterans of Foreign War Post #6562 and the Ladies & Men Auxiliary Office Open Saturday, Sunday & Memorial Day 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Please sign up for our free giveaway drawing




(859) 904-4640 *Offer expires 5/30/14. Some restrictions may apply. Call for details. Not valid with any other offers or promotion with existing customers. CE-0000590534


Make-A-Wish is seeking individuals to participate in its 11th Annual Cincinnati Walk For Wishes Saturday, June 14, at Sawyer Point; registration starts 9 a.m. Spend the day with family and friends for a one- or three-mile scenic walk through Sawyer Point, while helping to grant wishes for children battling life-threatening medical conditions. A Finish Line Celebration filled with music, food and fun will be held at the conclusion of the walk. Walkers will also have the opportunity to meet current and past wish families and experience the magic of a wish come true. Honorary wish kid Brodie and his family will help kickoff Walk For Wishes. Seven-yearold Brodie is battling ALL, a form of leukemia. Brodie had his wish granted to go to Yellowstone National Park to experience the great outdoors. Brodie’s mom, Sarah,

commented on his wish experience, “When he got sick, our world got really small very quickly. But when Make-A-Wish came into the picture, they blew the walls off and reminded us that there are so many things out there to see and do.” There are more than 140 children in southern Ohio like Brodie waiting for their wish to come true. Participants will have the opportunity to help grant these wishes through fundraising for their walk team. To register as an individual or partner up with co-workers, friends and family to enter as a Team visit Every participant who raises $100 or more will receive an official Walk For Wishes T-shirt. For more information about Walk For Wishes, contact Rebecca Dykstra at ext. 4374 or For more information on Make-A-Wish and ways to help, visit or call 1-877-2069474.

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Bitter named to OVV board Lisa M. Bitter has been appointed to the Board of Trustees of Ohio Valley Voices, which is an early intervention program in Miami Township that teaches children with hearing loss to listen and talk through the use of hearing aids and cochlear implants. Ohio Valley Voices is one of the top early intervention and educational programs in the country for deaf children from birth to 8-years-old. Since 1999, Ohio Valley Voices has helped children in the Tristate area communicate through listening and talking; forever changing their lives and the lives of

their families. Bitter who has been a practicing law with Benjamin, Yocum and Bitter Heather, for 23 years, focuses on estate planning, probate estate and trust administration, guardianship and asset protection planning as well as employment, real estate and personal injury law. Before deciding to go to law school, Bitter received her master's degree in speech/language pathology. She worked with deaf children from preschool to high school age as a speech language pathologist in multiple educational settings.

UC Blue Ash announces policy for student success The University of Cincinnati Blue Ash College is announcing a new policy that will go into effect for freshman students who enroll for the 2014-15 academic year. It requires that all freshmen earn at least 24 credits before they are allowed to enroll in a class at the University of Cincinnati’s campuses in Clifton or Batavia. The new policy was

created to help support the success of incoming freshman. A small but growing trend has developed as more students are being referred to UC Blue Ash after initially seeking admission to the Clifton campus, but not qualifying academically. Some of these students were still finding a way to take some or all of their classes in Clifton. Their grades often suffered as a result.




Baby on Board. At UC Medical Center, we take pride in the Bearcat babies we deliver every day – from those healthy, full-term bundles of joy to those pre-term babies full of fight and strength.

What does it mean to be a Bearcat baby? It means peace of mind and comfort in knowing you are surrounded by our world-class labor and delivery team.

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We are here to make sure you have the

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have a routine delivery or need the most advance care available in the region. To schedule a tour of our spacious, private labor and delivery suites, please call: (513) 584-BABY (2229)

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Community band gives donation to Moeller The Sycamore Community Band led by Pete Metzger announced its annual donation to the Moeller High Shcool Band Sponsors. The presentation of the check occurred at a joint concert with both the Moeller Band and the Sycamore Community Band March 28. Both bands performed a short

program and then combined to perform a couple of works including music from “The Phantom of the Opera” and Bagley’s “National Emblem March.” The $1,500 donation will go to a fund to help the Band Sponsors buy percussion instruments. Metzger formed the Sycamore Community

Band in 1974 and built the group to a full concert band with 65 active adult musicians. The band plays a variety of music consisting of light classical selections, sounds from the Big Band Era, patriotic music and marches. For more information contact Paul Wallace at 513-697-0868.

2014 Contest Winners Announced In a verbal competition on May 3rd at the Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden, the top entries presented their project ideas on how to improve their local watershed.

Conductor,Pete Metzger and President Paul Wallace present the Sycamore Community Band’s annual donation to the officers of the Moeller High School Band Sponsors. From left: Metzger, Wallace, Band Sponsors Vice President Steve Brudnicki, Band Sponsors President Mandy Rumsey and Bob Browning, Moeller band director. THANKS TO PETE METZGER

Emily Baur, Kelsey Bushfield and Amy Morency from Mt Notre Dame High School placed first in the 9-12th grade competition for their idea to plant a bioswale along a school parking lot to help filter runoff. Each of the top contestants won a cash prize plus a matching cash prize for their school. Over $12,000 was awarded to Hamilton County students and schools. Agrium will also provide $10,000 to help implement their ideas.

Turning ideas into realistic solutions is the key to improving our local watersheds. Award

Student Name(s)

Proposal Name




Emily Baur, Kelsey Bushfield & Amy Morency

Sr. Dorothy Stang Watershed Project

Mount Notre Dame High School



Chloe Halsted & Nathaniel Polley

Farming For The Future

Wyoming High School



DeAaron Duskin & Dontaz Hadden

The Dusty Old Trail

Withrow High School



Erica How & Jill O’Bryan

Only Rain in Your Adopt-ADrain

Mount Notre Dame High School




Isabelle Andersen & Benny Friedman

Thermal Pollution A Localized Solution

Wyoming High School

$/5& /9./#)8 $/5& )97!&8 7#* MORE PREMIUM AMENITIES —



Olivia Wilmink

Down Spout Garden

Mount Notre Dame High School

all in one place. Moving here not only provides you with a spacious



Tamar Merriweather

Tayy’s Wetland Watershed Project

Withrow High School

home, but also a VIBRANT NEIGHBORHOOD and new friends.



Elizabeth Burke

Rooftop Garden

Taylor High School



Tara Cravens & Nick Koehne

Impact Your Environment

Taylor High School



Amanda Burke & Sarah Tytus

Those Who Plant BeLeaf in the Future

Mount Notre Dame High School









) & " " -$*(, #!'%#+#+ to schedule a personal tour at your convenience. 100 Berkeley Drive | Hamilton, Ohio 45013 |


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Loveland herald 051414  
Loveland herald 051414