Your Community Press newspaper serving Loveland, Miami Township, Symmes Township
WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2012
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Mayor hopeful after meeting with Race reps
Committee says no decision has been made about future By Jeanne Houck email@example.com
LOVELAND — Loveland Mayor Rob Weisgerber is trying to smooth over a dustup that has Loveland’s Amazing Race organizers threatening to take the charity games out of the city. Weisgerber said he met July 2 with several members of Loveland’s Amazing Race board and “we had a very open and positive conversation about plans to move forward.” “I expressed the city’s position of hoping to hold the Amazing Race in Loveland again next year,” Weisgerber said. “There are more conversations we will hold with the (Loveland’s Amazing Race board) defining a go-forward plan and the (Loveland’s Amazing Race board members) will need to discuss with their complete board before they make their final decision.” Doug Portmann, one of Love-
Out on limbs
An unexpected and relatively brief, but damaging storm, knocked down tree limbs and wires across the area, and left many people without power June 29. A storm brought this tree down on Weber Road June 29, snapping wires and killing power to more than 600 residents in the immediate surrounding area according Duke. Weber Road is the only way in or out of the Weber Oaks community. Crews from Intercon in Madison, Wisc., restored electricity sometime Sunday afternoon – nearly 48 hours after the high winds toppled trees and snapped wires. CHUCK
land’s Amazing Race organizers, confirmed board members met with Weisgerber. “Nothing has been decided or set in stone yet,” Portmann said. Loveland’s Amazing Race organizers took offense after Loveland City Manager Tom Carroll sent an email June 6 – 10 days before this year’s race – to race organizer Martin Schickel saying race organizers would have to pay a $5,000 fee to Loveland for indirect costs that the city could no longer afford - primarily because of state budget cuts, but aggravated by Schickel’s “killing of the Loveland Station deal.” Loveland and Schickel have been unable to agree on a sale price for a building Schickel owns on South Second Street. It’s the last piece of property the city needs for Loveland Station, a retail-office-residential project planned for South Second Street and West Loveland Avenue. Loveland’s Amazing Race organizers paid the $5,000 fee, but Carroll returned it after race organizers agreed to pay liability insurance for their event, one of
GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Two residents of Weber Oaks used a pickup truck and strap to pull the fallen tree from Weber Road allowing residents to pass through safely. CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
See RACE, Page A2
City rethinks beetle stance Bethel officials go before council By Jeanne Houck firstname.lastname@example.org
LOVELAND — Loveland City
Council is rethinking its call to remove all vulnerable trees in Asian longhorned beetle quarantine areas, which include Bethel and Tate Township. City council approved a resolution June 12 urging state and federal agencies to take down all possible host trees – as opposed to removing only those with known infestations – to ensure complete eradication of the beetles. It’s an action advocated by some forestry experts. But Loveland Mayor Rob Weisgerber recently referred the matter to the city’s Tree and Environment Committee for review
SAFETY ON DISPLAY B1 Miami Township put safety equipment on display at the township’s annual Safety Fair.
after hearing from Bethel residents opposed to the action. The committee is to make a recommendation to Loveland City Gunn Council at its Aug. 28 meeting. A portion of Loveland is in Clermont County, where Bethel and Tate Township are. Some people who want Loveland to reverse its stance showed up at a recent Loveland City Council meeting – including Donna Gunn, vice mayor of Bethel Village Council. Gunn said removing all trees susceptible to the Asian longhorned beetle in Bethel would amount to some 70 percent of the village’s trees. She ticked off a laundry list of calamities that would ensue, in-
ABOUT THE BEETLE Adult Asian longhorned beetles are as large as one-and-ahalf inches long, have a black body with white spots and sport long antennae with black and white bands. To report sightings call this toll-free government number: (855) 252-6450.
cluding more flooding due to soil erosion and fewer trees absorbing water, streets and sidewalks falling apart because of moister soil, summer cooling bills rising and property values falling. “Real estate appraisers say that mature trees can add anywhere from 3 to 7 percent to the value of your property,” Gunn said.
STAGE STARS Eight Ursuline Academy graduates from the Class of 2012 will take their love of the stage off to college. See Schools, A4
See BEETLE, Page A2
Miami gives raises to non-union personnel 2-percent increases will cost $34K By John Seney email@example.com
MIAMI TWP. — The township trustees awarded 2-percent pay raises for this year to employees not part of collective bargaining groups. The raises are retroactive to the first pay period of 2012. There are 32 township employees not part of the police or firefighter collective bargaining groups, Administrator Larry Fronk said. They include service, recreation and office workers. Fronk said when the 2012 township budget was approved in December 2011, a decision on
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compensation for the non-bargaining employees had not been reached. “We were waiting to see what 2012 Fronk brought as far as revenues and expenses,” he said. Fronk said the cost of the aise for 2012 will be $34,000. “During a period when vacancies are not being filled and employees are given additional responsibilities, these employees should be recognized for their hard work,” Fronk said. Trustee Karl Schultz said it was a matter of fairness. “We just felt it was necessary to give our non-bargaining folks something,” Schultz said. Vol. 94 No. 18 © 2012 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
A2 • LOVELAND HERALD • JULY 11, 2012
Music Academy sponsors pets for LIFE contest By Chuck Gibson firstname.lastname@example.org
The Loveland Music Academy is sponsoring the “Most Adorable Pet” contest to benefit the Loveland Interfaith Effort Food Pantry in Loveland. Your vote helps stock the shelves. “Winter brings a lot of donations, but summer is rough for the LIFE food pantry,” said Linda HennBergholz, Loveland Music Academy managing partner. “They are running short on supplies to stock their shelves, so we’re having a fun contest where the “votes” are nonperishable items.” Here’s how it works. There are two categories: LMA faculty pets and LMA student pets. Faculty members and students at the academy had until June 25 to submit a photo of their most adored pet
for voting. Only the pet could be in the photo, no humans allowed. After the Henn-Bergholz original pet pictures came in, votes by the LMA faculty decided the top five or six “cutest” pets. “Ok, we all know that OUR pet is the cutest ever,” Henn-Bergholz said. “Now is your chance to have others verify that. The voting is the fun part.” Here’s how the public gets to vote and fill the shelves at the LIFE food pantry. There is a photo of each pet above a box in the entry stairwell to LMA on West Loveland Avenue in historic downtown Loveland. The public places their vote in the box. Each
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“vote” is a non-perishable item. “They can be canned soups, vegetables, fruit, etc ... ,” Henn-Bergholz said. “Spaghetti sauce, pasta, canned meats, cereal, syrup, jelly, or hygienic products like toothpaste, deodorant, shampoo or soap.” Voters just stop by and place the item in the box beneath the photo. The pets with the most “votes” win a gift card to Pet Smart. LMA will also publish a photo of you and your pet on the their website and in the LMA newsletter. Voting runs through July 13.
BRIEFLY Choir games update
Continued from Page A1
and place Loveland High School’s show choir will perform at the World Choir Games in downtown Cincinnati Thursday, July 12, has been changed to 5:30 p.m. at Washington Park. The choir also will perform at 11:45 a.m. July 12 in the Aronoff Center for the Arts. » Loveland will host a concert by four choirs – Canada, China, Michigan and Memorial High School – participating in the 2012 World Choir Games, 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, July 13, at Nisbet Park on the Loveland Bike Trail. For more information, visit cincinnati.com/ WorldChoirGames.
the costs formerly absorbed by Loveland. Councilwoman Angie Settell made a motion at the June 26 Loveland City Council meeting to reprimand Carroll, saying he’d acted discourteously and unprofessionally. Councilman Brent Zuch countered with a motion to table it, saying some people who have long opposed Carroll were using the controversy to make political hay. Settell’s motion was tabled by a vote of 4 to 3. Carroll has since said the email he sent to Schickel contained hard financial truths but was poorly worded. Loveland’s Amazing Race organizers have posted this message on its
LOVELAND — The time
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Continued from Page A1
“This eventually would mean less tax dollars for Bethel and with what we’ve all been dealing with the loss of (state) Local Government Funds, every dollar is important.” Others at the Loveland City Council meeting praised the city for the stance it took in its resolution.
Index Calendar .................B2 Classfieds .................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .....................B4 Schools ..................A4 Sports ....................A5 Viewpoints .............A6
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“I think it was not only wise but courageous for Loveland City Council to pass the resolution supporting aggressive approaches to (Asian longhorned beetles) eradication and urging your own residents to be on the lookout for the beetle,” said J. Bradford Bonham of Wyoming. Bonham said she is a green-industry professional who helps cities manage infestations of the Emerald ash borer, which has been found only in ash trees in North America. The Asian longhorned beetle is a threat to ash, maple, birch, horse chestnut, poplar, willow and elm trees, according to the Ohio Department of Agriculture. “Detection of likely infested trees is at best, imperfect,” Bonham said. “Efficacy of insecticides is at best, imperfect. “Because of the cryptic way this pest infests trees and leads to limb failure, property damage, human injuries and death will all increase with storms even storms of low intensity. “The longer an infestation remains active, the greater the risk the pest will escape the regulated area and start a satellite infestation,” Bonham said.
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website: “We are not sure when we will be able to open registration for next year. “We will send out an email update (giving) you advance notice when we figure it out.” Weisgerber said he is hopeful things can be worked out, based on his meeting with Loveland’s Amazing Race organizers. “I was very happy with the very open and positive nature of our conversations,” Weisgerber said. Meanwhile, Portmann said Loveland’s Amazing Race organizers are calculating how much money they raised for charities this year. “We are still not sure about how much we will be giving out to the charities yet because all the expenses for the race are not paid yet,” Portmann said.
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JULY 11, 2012 • LOVELAND HERALD • A3
Kids bring 'Carnival’ to the Loveland stage email@example.com
The “Carnival” takes the stage at Loveland Stage Company Theater Wednesday, July 11. The Children’s Summer Theater Workshop production features kids from all around Loveland in five performances of a classic circus story. “Here we are again, part two,” said Glenna Knapp, who is directing her second show with LSC. “We have 48 kids between 10 and 18 in the show. Carnival is an upbeat show about a circus coming into town. Everybody in the cast is a roustabout or performer.” The story is a 1961 musical that follows a young girl who encounters a whole cast of circus performers while searching for her place in life. “I try to do shows that haven’t been done for a while,” Knapp said. “We build the set on stage and then we take it down at the end.” Mackenzie Mahon, 16, is in her second performance with LSC, but cast in her first lead role as Lili. In the show, Lili is also a 16-yearold girl who ends up with the circus after her parents die. She meets a lot of exciting, very interesting and different characters including clowns, a puppeteer, gymnasts and Marco the Magnificent. “I was really excited when I heard I got this part,” Mahon said. “It’s always really fun doing summer theater. I guess I never thought it would be me getting the lead part in a mu-
Jack Shultz balances the 1,000-pound barbell on one finger as the strong man. CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS sical. I’m going to make ‘Lili’ a little funny. There are also some serious parts to her. She’s not going to be a shallow character. There’s going to be more to her.” Daniel Osona, 13, attends SCPA and is also auditioning for “Christmas Carol” at Playhouse in the Park. He plays Marco the Magnificent and tries to lure Lili. “He’s the greatest magician of all time and he’s also a very big seducer,” Osona
said. “I try to get Lili to be with me. I do some magic tricks for her. I love this show.” The stage truly becomes a carnival atmosphere with sideshows, the midway, cotton candy, balloons, and the strong man. “It’s just a light-hearted old time circus,” Knapp said. “It should be fun.” The stage gradually fills up with all the acts including the strong man, the Siamese twins, and clowns,
lots of clowns. The air fills with the sounds of the circus and good music. A couple of the clowns are played by 10-year-olds Calvert Collins and Matt Rychlik. While Rychlik has been on the Loveland stage before, Collins is making his first appearance. “It has been really fun,” Collins said. “I’m a clown so I’ve been getting to walk on the stilts. Juggling, tossing spinning plates and practicing walking on the stilts has been fun, but Collins also likes the clown costume. He thinks the audience will enjoy the juggling and stiltwalking. Rychlik has been in “Music Man” and “The Mikado” and ranks his experience on this show right in the middle. “I do just juggling,” Rychlik said. “The best part is all the acts. The audience will like everything.” Jack Shultz, 9, stole many a heart as the little boy in Loveland Stage Company’s production of “Miss Saigon” in 2009. He comes back as the strong man for “Carnival.” The muscle man costume is “a little weird,” but he likes the barbell part of his act. “They said I can balance
everything perfectly,” Sean Chrusniak said. “Marjory has been great with the choreography, It actually makes you feel like you’re in a carnival.”
it on one finger, throw it in the air and catch it,” Shultz said. “It’s really cool and really fun to do. All this show is really fun. It’s been really fun to know the other kids and be good friends with them now.” “Carnival” is a whole new cast and different people for Molly Shilling, 13, who appeared in “The Mikado” with LSC last summer. She came back this year because she loves the music and it was so much fun last year. This year she plays a gypsy harem girl and helps put up the circus on stage. “It is really fun but challenging,” Shilling said. “You can’t just doze off because you can forget to put up a tent or a booth or something. The music and dancing is the most fun. I think the audience will like the characters and the personalities.” The summer theater workshop is produced by Ginger Kroncke and Alice Culbertson with musical direction by Jack Hasty and choreography by Marjory Clegg. The student director is Suzy Culbertson and the cast is all kids. “Glenna is a great director and she’s been guiding
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A4 • LOVELAND HERALD • JULY 11, 2012
Editor: Dick Maloney, firstname.lastname@example.org, 248-7134
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
Ursuline Class of 2012 performing arts graduates, from left: Hannah Jarvis, Erin Howett, Kristen Beck, Savannah Weatherington, Melissa Carroll, Corinne Havey and Maya Farhat. Not pictured, Lauren Wersel. THANKS TO MARIANNE LANG
» Melissa Carroll of Montgomery – music major, Miami University; » Maya Farhat of Loveland – vocal performance, Xavier Uni-
versity; » Corinne Havey of Wilmington – music minor, St. Louis University; » Erin Howett of Finneytown –
theater minor, University of Tennessee; » Hannah Jarvis of Batesville – dance minor, Indiana University; » Savannah Weatherington of Fairfield – dance major, Ohio State University; and » Lauren Wersel of Mason – dance major, Ohio University. “I’m so happy to be able to pursue music in college and beyond. UA was great in preparing me for this because I was able to participate in a variety of activities. Also, the music faculty was very accessible and easy to talk to. If I needed anything or had questions, they were always willing to help,” Beck said.
HONOR ROLLS LOVELAND INTERMEDIATE SCHOOL
The following students have earned honors for the third quarter of 20112012.
High Honors Fifth-grade - Shahzeb Ahmed, Jack Aiken, Erin Albert, Amber Allen, Greg Ballman, Joanna Bartnik, Cooper Baumgarth, Kyle Beasley, Kyle Becker, Peyton Beller, Alaina Bender, Cami Berry, Evan Berryman, Dakota Blum, Abby Boni, Abbie Brink, Sophia Brousset, Christian Browning, Ryan Burig, Aidan Butler, Caitlyn Campbell, Kate Carovillano, Katelyn Cathey, Ruben Chandrakumar, Kaylee Chapman, Shane Chrusniak, Lucy Clark, Sam Collier, Joe Craft, Sydney Cree, Eleanor Cronin, Madeline Crowley, Megan Dakoske, Emma Daniel, Jackson Daumeyer, Max Davenport, Lillian DeMellia, Kelly Demers, Jack Dierling, Josh Dinkelaker, Fitz Dwyer, Calvin Ellis, Kyle Faessler, Ryan Faingold, Matthew Farrell, Rachel Fasig, Ian Fields, Joey Fields, Aidan Fiorenza, Josey Fleming, Elizabeth Florea, Thomas Gear, Max Gehler, Caroline Geist, Remi George, Kayla Gibbins, Jake Glass, Brooke Goldwasser, Faith Gunn, Amanda Hains, Maddy Hammons, Andrew Hartman, Thomas Hawksworth, Katie Heckenmueller, Courtney Henthorn, Joey Hickey, Micah Hicks, Lucy Highland, Devon Hoffman, Madyson Hoffman, Andrew Hoffmann, Grace Holladay, Kaitlyn Hollingsworth, Nathan Holloway, Todd Holman, Matt Huether, Merrick Hummer, Zach Jacobs, Nandini John, Cooper Johnson, Maya Jura, Lauren Karle, Hannah Karp, Matthew Karp, Jaylin Kenyon, Jacob Kiley, Courtney Kirby, Sarah Klenke, Alisha Ko, Jolee Kohus, Claire Krabacher, Sam Krimins, Ian Lai, Sydney Lemaster, Erika Lesperance, Maddie Lindholz, Molly Lipp, Meghan Lolli, Jonathon Mangan, Austin Martin, Ben Meckey, Sarah Mellett, Megan Mesmer, Davis Miller, Julian Miller, Sydney Miller, Noah Morath, Jordan Morrison, Sophia Muir, Sarah Mulcahy, Leslie Nash, Jace Niven, Rachel Noe, Cara Noel, Julia Ogden, Audrey Orlowski, Taylor Owens, Max Pardue, Aaron Paulson, Maddie Pecot, Megan Pedicini, Marie Plitt, Nathan Ponchot, J.T. Popp, Grace Powell, Vince Proctor, Bailey Purdon, Caelan Quigley, Rithu Rajagopala, Nicholas Rasmussen, Piper Ray, Sammy Richardson, Shannon Riley, Stephanie Robbins, Luke Rohling, Eric Round, Caroline Rowane, Gabriel Rubio, Logan Sartain, Gabe Schmidt, Ryan Schuetter, Kyleigh Schweitzer, Zach Segal, Adam Shimala, Samantha Skarda, Lexi Sneed, Demitra Sperelakis,
Andrew Sprouse, Sarah Stevens, David Sung, Kyle Tanner, Thorne Taul, Jase Thole, Joe Timmerman, Matthew Toigo, Nick Toney, Dylan Tuttle, Caroline Vanbuskirk, Drew Vanderhorst, Jake Vayo-Smith, Madelyn Vezdos, Adam Visco, Simone Voellmecke, Drew Wallis, Savana Walters, Connor Wasmund, Eileen Wassel, Matt Westley, Lauren Williams, Riley Wiseman and Alyson Yeager. Sixth-grade - Maddy Armstrong, Cole Ayers, Joshua Badzik, Allie Baxter, Francisco Becerra Zarate, Kaitlin Becker, Anthony Bober, Caroline Bond, Kennedy Bontrager, Owen Busch, Maddy Butts, Nina Cadigan, Quinn Caney, Aya Cannon, Lucas Carlsen, Anna Cooper, Christian Cotsonas, Zach Cousino, Ian Cronin, John Dahlquist, Audrey Daugherty, Emily Daugherty, Benjamin David, Ashleigh Deal, Elena Denke, Garrett Dickerson, Emma Dickman, Nick Drury, Sammy Dzigiel, John Ernst, Carolina Escobosa, Grace Farley, Anna Farnsworth, Colin Flanagan, Wyatt French, Jordan Fuson, Anthony Garafalo, Zachary Garner, Amy Geiger, Shelly Gilman, Trinity Givens, Henry Grome, Zach Hankins, Katie Hansen, Tim Hansen, Sarah Harter, Jake Heyob, Evan Highland, Nicole Ignacio Madrigal, Dani Ivanov, Caleigh Jacobs, Nick Johnson, Shaina Kadakia, Lauren Kahrs, Grace Kelsey, Megan Kirlin, Hannah Klopfenstein, Molly Kramer, Lucas Kuan, Ryan Lake, Carson Leppla, Morgan Limmer, Mitchel Lutz, Kameron MacKenzie, Riley Massey, Pete Matuszak, Brady McCluskey, Sam McCorkle, Hannah McDaniel, Madison McDermott, Ashlin McGill, Morgan McKinney, Gavin Meyer, Kaylee Michael, Gunnar Michelfelder, Lily Morris, Tyler Myklebust, Gabe O'Nan, Riley Owens, Adam Paddock, Mikey Palma, Lauren Parker, Jacob Perry, Jennifer Persiani, Megan Peters, Ryan Phelan, Cam Porczak, Abbie Puchta, Ellie Puchta, Timmy Purtell, Tyler Quattlebaum, Ethan Rand, Lauren Ratterman, Zachary Richards, Kailee Richey, Ethan Riede, Heather Rigg, Sean Robinson, Sam Sauer, Kevin Scarpa, Blake Schauer, Evan Schneider, Tara Schroer, Sam Schwantes, Carson Sence, Jamie Sheeler, Peyton Shepardson, Emily Siebenmorgen, Charlie Sims, Sarah Slager, Cade Smeller, Jonah Smith, Liam Smith, Sophia Sperry, Max Sprigg-Dudley, Jonathan Stansbury, Jenna Stanton, Kate Steensma, Lauren Steensma, Colleen Swift, Kirk Tegtmeier, John Tewksbury, Taylor Thole, Radu Vasilescu, Ricky Vilar, Emma Vuyk, Joey Walerius, Lindy Walker, Molly Wallace, Laini Weiler, Samuel Wenger, Casey West, Kendall Wheeler, Emma Willemin, Jacob Williams, Rachel Wil-
liams, Christopher Wint, Ross Wiseman, Andrea Wittekind, Selena Woyak, Lauren Wright and Sydney Wright.
Honors Fifth-grade - Bryan Adams, Cameron Adams, Chris Anslinger, Jack Arnold, Connor Ausec, Cooper Bach, Abby Baker, Alex Baker, Xoe Bates, Bailey Becker, Katie Berberich, Aaron Borchers, Rebecca Bord, Anna Borger, Sara Bowers, Ashley Bowser, Kara Brabant, Ryan Buckley, Olivia Buell, Brandon Call, Maddie Cecil, Niki Christow Moreno, Addison Coleman, Meghan Connor, Logan Cooper, Frannie Cornett, Chandler Cortright, Jaime Cory, Bradley Crowe, Lane Dannemiller, Evan Dial, Ethan Diver, Ashley Dixon, Joey Drew, Jackson Early, Daniel Eilert, Caleb Eisenhart, Joshua Elfers, Brock Erdman, Denise Evers, Jayme Eversole, Kamryn Eversole, Curt Feder, Lydia Filgis, Michael Fleming, Jocelyn Fox, Celina Fuhrman, Hope Geers, Tyler Gering, Garret Gillespie, Alex Gisse, Andy Glass, Mary Glossop, Jalen Greiser, Diego Griggs, Noah Habermaas, Riley Hamill, Emily Hamm, Nathan Hammond, Margot Hammons, Jack Hampton, Max Hanna, Hannah Hart, Nathan Hassert, Sierra Henson, Christiana Hodges, Erin Hopkinson, Ashton Hubers, Isabella Huelsman, Ian Inabnitt, Jules Irwin, Josh Jackson, Maria Johnston, Evan Kallas, Carey Kelsey, Marisa Kenyon, Joshua Kim, Sam Kluender, Emily Kubin, Marlo Laifook, Brendan Landis, Sophie Lawrence, Jade Lee-Wilson, Hunter Lindemann, Joey Lindgren, Victoria Lindner, Zoe Long, Cam Louder, Dylan Lykins, Max Madsen, Ben Malloy, Dawson Marsh, Hayden Matre, Jack McAninch, Keegan McAninch, Kyleigh Meredith, Cameron Metzger, Amanda Middendorf, Sammi Mingie, Ethan Missar, Hannah Muehlenkamp, Samantha Mummert, Olivia Murphy, Katie Nance, Caitlin Nightingale, Bella Paddock, Kian Palmer, Ryan Paolino, Grace Pelfrey, Kylie Petee, Blake Poteet, Trevor Potts, Piper Puthoff, Kyra Rader Peck, Nick Ramsey, Maria Reich, Michael Reiring, Arianna Richter, Jaelyn Riley, Nick Rosian, Jordan Rozzi, Christian Rubenacker, Sarah Ruiz Rezentes, William Rust, Alli Salzl, Abby Savage, Carter Schlesner, Jillian Sealschott, Jack Shanahan, Allie Shank, Jessica Sharpless, Sam Slyder, Tara Smart, Cooper Smeller, Alex Smith, Cameron Smith, Emmet Smolenski, Jayden Solomon, Kiley Storm, Tiara Sturgill, Lauren Taylor, Eden Thomas, Xavier Thomas, Ethan Toms, Aidan Voellmecke, Emma Vogt, Jack Wallis, Cheyenne West, Kayla Wharff, Shelby Whitaker, Carley Williams, Gregory Williams, Tripp Willis,
Ursuline grads pursue performing in arts college Eight Ursuline Academy graduates from the Class of 2012 will soon take their love of the stage off to college where they will either major or minor in a variety of performing arts disciplines. Most of them have spent the past four years at Ursuline fully entrenched in theatrical and musical performances that were produced by the school. In addition, some also performed in St. Xavier High School’s productions as well as community and national performances and competitions where they have won numerous awards, including state and national awards. The graduates are: » Kristen Beck of Anderson Township – music therapy major, University of Dayton;
Corinne Wilson, Megan Witter, Luke Wittwer, Nicholas Wood, Brianna Wright, Megan Zenni and Casper Zierden. Sixth-grade - Olivia Anderson, Jared Arnold, Hannah Bauer, Connor Bayer, Liz Bender, John Biscanti, Brandon Bishop, Emma Blackburn, Tommy Blair, Alejandra Bonet-Aviles, Mallory Brakvill, Lexi Braun, Clay Brenner, Matt Bryant, Will Bucchi, Megan Buchanan, Zoe Bugge, Alex Burton, Grace Caniglia, Savannah Carr, Parker Carrigan, Reggie Chandler, Randi Chundrlek, Jesse Clark, Tyler Clark, Lexi Clasgens, Lillie Clepper, Samantha Clifford-Tingle, Sarah Clifford-Tingle, Cade Cloud, Loren Cocke, Alex Collett, Bradon Collins, Cal Conley, Elise Corsmeier, Emma Cousino, Abby Cullen, Wes Damron, Elora Dearth, Sam Denman, Ricky Deutsch, Sam Deyoung, Tyler Dombroski, Kenyon Eddie, Larry Edwards, Zach Flanagan, Nasim Fredj, Scott Furlong, Kena Gramse, Jessica Griffiths, Nick Griffiths, Morgan Haggerty, Austin Haneline, Payton Hasty, Cate Hawkins, Cole Heck, Reese Heckman, Cybil Hefner, Julia Henderson, Matthew Henke, Willie Hinchliffe, Brianna Hitzeman, Brendan Hogan, Annabelle Holland, Thomas Hollingsworth, Kady Huesman, Seth Hunt, Austin Huynh, Alyssa James, Nick Jang, Kiki Johnson, Sawyer Jones, Hunter Kaesemeyer, Ava Kennedy, Ian Knabe, Nicole LaCroix, Owen Landsom, John Lathrop, Carly Lawrence, John Lemon, Andrew Lin, Michael Lippi, Cedric Louit, Leah Loukoumidis, Megan Lubinski, Brenna Luti, Emily Lynn, Kyle Martin, Dalton Mason, Elysia McLearen, Jacob Meece, Paige Miller, Tanner Miller, Ashley Monaco, Nathan Moore, Mitchell Morgan, Gabe Moss, Drake Mueller, Marcy Newberry, Fonda Ngu, Taylor Nuncio, Juliana Oney, Sammy Owens, Louisa Peet, Alec Peterson, Jacob Pigford, Luke Preston, Zach Reichman, Bryce Reinhold, Savannah Reynolds, Brandon Riehle, Daniel Rooks, Ally Rosales, Zach Rose, Laura Rountree, Garrett Royal, Will Rupe, Sam Russo, Emily Salatin, Max Savage, Ian Scheeler, Andrew Scherpenberg, Sydney Schmid, Jesse Schmitt, Ashley Schmoock, Jorie Schwartz, Cole Sheeler, Kayla Sheeler, Addie Sholar, Miya Shultz, Madison Siekman, William Siekman, Kara Simons, Nick Sloane, Liam Smith, Sam Smith, Loden Smolenski, Cade Spikes, Seth Stacy, Jack Stewart, Cody Sylvester, Stone Taul, Skylar Taylor, Gabe Thomas, Samantha Vaughn, Sophia Vezeau, Sophie ViseHolman, Katie Waddell, Dylan Walton, Nate Webster, Lexi Williams, Brad Williams and Cooper Wood.
COLLEGE CORNER Dean’s list
» Nicole Ann Ogilbee of Loveland was named to the dean’s list at The Citadel, the Military College of South Carolina for the spring semester. Ogilbee is a cadet seeking a bachelor’s degree in biology. » Katherine Bell of Loveland was named to the spring dean’s list at Walsh University. » Heather Stebbins of Loveland made the winter quarter dean’s list at DePaul University.
» Loveland High School graduate Candace Day graduated from Thomas More College with a doouble-major in sociology and criminal justice. Day also made the dean’s list at Thomas More.
Scarlet students show skills Sixteen Scarlet Oaks Career Campus students came home from state SkillsUSA competition with medals after testing their career skills against other top students in Ohio. They earned the right to compete at the state level by winning local and regional competitions. The winning Scarlet Oaks students are: Daniel Arensman of Batavia, Joseph Gigax of Mason, Brandon Gross of Norwood, Samantha O’Brien of Loveland and Felicia Wainscott of Goshen, gold medal winners in Quiz Bowl. Dylan Derungs of Reading , gold medal in mechatronics. Vandarady Khin of Lockland, gold medal in mechatronics. Joshua Alfaro, Anderson, silver medal in cabinetmaking. Tammy Stewart, Winton Woods, , silver medal in health occupations professional portfolio. Emily Theis of St. Bernard, silver medal in medical math. Emily Mason, Milford, silver medal in medical terminology. Kyle Purdin of Deer Park, i silver medal in residential wiring. Cody King of Deer Park, silver medal in robotics and automation. Nick Riley of Reading (Deer Park), silver medal in robotics and automation. Oscar Romero of Norwood, bronze medal in plumbing.
JULY 11, 2012 • LOVELAND HERALD • A5
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Practice makes Met perfect Loveland graduate wins annual tourney By Mark D. Motz firstname.lastname@example.org
LOVELAND — They call it the rock pile, and it doesn’t officially open until 8:30 every morning. Yet the staff at Coldstream Country Club makes sure to have balls on the driving range for early risers. Frequently among them is member Bill Williamson – a 1995 Loveland High School grad and Anderson Township resident – who often practices before heading to work as an attorney at the downtown firm Strauss Troy. From the rock pile to a course PGA head professional Bill Schuetz described as “brick” in a hot, dry tournament, Williamson won the 103rd Tony Blom Metropolitan Amateur Championship June 27 to 30 at Summit Hills Country Club.
Anderson Township resident Bill Williamson strikes a fairway iron during to final round of the 103rd Tony Blom Metropolitan Amateur Championship at Summit Hills Country Club June 30. MARK D. MOTZ/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Williamson, 35, edged University of Cincinnati golfer David Tepe 1-up in the finals. He is the first Coldstream golfer to win the Met since Wes Homan took the title in 2006. “It feels great,” he said, admiring the silver bowl trophy he won for his efforts. “There are going to be a lot of memories from this week.” Not least among them will be the thought of his 65-year-old father, Chuck, as his caddy. “It’s so special to have him on the bag for ever how many holes I played this week,” Williamson said. “Having him here, my mom, my wife, my daughter, it’s a team effort. They all sacrificed so I could play this week.” Williamson chatted with his coach Sonny Rinala on the eve of the finals looking for a way to get his putting in order.
“I really hadn’t been putting very well early in the week and was beating people with good ball striking,” he said. “He gave me a few thoughts, more than anything mechanical, and it really helped.” Trailing Tepe by a hole - the first time he was down the entire tournament - after nine, Williamson got up and down from short of the green on the par-three 10th to halve the hole and drained a 20foot sidehill birdie putt on the 11th to level the match. He made birdie on the 12th, but Tepe had an eagle to retake the lead. Williamson drew even again at the 14th, leaving his birdie putt inches short for a tap-in par, while Tepe’s par attempt lipped out. The decisive blow came on the 15th as Williamson dropped an 18-footer for birdie to regain a lead he never relinquished as the players halved the final three holes. “I couldn’t wait for him to
make a mistake,” Williamson said. “I had to be aggressive and I knew it would take birdies to win holes. I had a similar putt (in the semifinal) and used that tip to help me get relaxed and make a good putt.” Williamson reached match play with rounds of 72 at Hyde Park Country Club and 74 at Summit Hills, good for a 13th-place tie in the stroke-play qualifier. (Tepe was medalist with a 69-69-138 in qualifying.) In match play Williamson beat Ryan Denney 6-and-5, Derek Gustofson 6-and-5, Joe Kastelic 2-up and Blake Hamilton 5-and-4 to reach the semifinals, where he beat defending state amateur champion Korey Ward 1-up. “It’s such a grueling test,” Williamson said. “It’s a lot of golf in a week – eight rounds in six days and a lot of really good competition. It feels good to win.”
SIDELINES Baseball tryouts
The 2013 Eastside Stampede 11U tryouts are 10 a.m., Saturday, July 14, at Paxton Ramsey Park, 6265 Price Road, Loveland. Bring equipment and water. Players may not turn 12 before May 1, 2012. Select baseball provides a higher
level of competition. Coaches have a strong commitment to player development. A primary goal is to bridge the gap between potential and performance. The Eastside Stampede is an established team in the area, participating in SWOL. Call Erik Corbin at 532-2118.
SPORTS BRIEFS Mackey goes national
Mount Notre Dame’s lacrosse coach Russell Mackey was named one of eight coaches nationally to coach the 2012 All-American Champion Showcase Lacrosse team. The 2012 Champion AllAmerican Showcase is a U.S. Lacrosse high school all-star event featuring nearly 200 of the nation’s top players. This event will be showcased on ESPN July 22-27 as a part of the ESPNHS Games and is taking place at the ESPN Wide World of Sports Complex at Walt Disney World in Lake Buena Vista, Fla. U.S. Lacrosse fielded a large pool of applicants from coach-
es around the country. Mackey of Mount Notre Dame is one of eight coaches chosen; he is the only coach from the city of Cincinnati and from the state of Ohio. This opportunity to coach some of our nation’s elite high school student-athletes is a great compliment to Mackey’s talents and abilities. He will be joined with coaches from Arizona, Maryland, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Missouri, Massachusetts and Florida to coach the girl’s division. The girl’s showcase takes place July 22-24, 2012 and the championship game will be streamed on ESPN3.com.
Matt Buse from Loveland, a St. Xavier grad, was named to the Atlantic 10 All-Academic team while a member of the Dayton Flyers golf team. THANKS TO WWW.DAYTONFLYERS.COM
Buse on his game Loveland resident makes name for himself at UD By Scott Springer email@example.com
Matt Farrell, a fifth-grader at Loveland Intermediate School, participated in the May 12 AAU Kentucky District Taekwondo Championship, Independence, Ky. He received third place for poomse (forms) and second place for sparring. In sparring, he was put in the next age bracket, with other children who were two years older. He is now eligible to compete in the AAU Junior Olympics this summer in Houston, Texas, and wants to add another gold medal to his collection. THANKS TO MARK FARRELL
LOVELAND — As both a Bomber and a Flyer, Matt Buse’s flight plans have been exceptional. The Loveland golfer made St. Xavier’s varsity as a sophomore and eventually was part of a state championship team. Now, with St. X teammate Sean Keating joining him at the University of Dayton, Buse has continued to put the white sphere in orbit with a tendency of landing it in the short grass. The finance and economics major is interning this summer for Westminster Financial in Vandalia and is shocked his final collegiate season is already creeping up on him. “Unbelievable!” Buse said. “Literally a blink of an eye and you’re going to senior year.” If it’s anything like his junior year, life will be all “fairways and greens” for Buse. With five consecutive semesters on the Dean’s List, his grade point average is at 3.85, making him academic all-conference in the Atlantic 10. This all comes after he was named Atlantic 10 All-
Conference shortly after tying for third in the conference championship in May. “I shot 72 the first round and 68 the second round and the third round got rained out,” Buse said. “We were at Heron Bay Golf Club. I love going down to Florida. I’ve always played well down there.” In 2011-12, Buse tied for the team lead in rounds played and was fourth in stroke average with a 75. The 68 in the conference tournament was a career-best. Only two other Flyers have earned all-conference academically and athletically in the same season. Buse credits his focus in both areas with his background at St. Xavier. “St. X is like a college campus in and of itself,” Buse said. “It was definitely good preparation for what I do up here at UD. All the classes that we missed at St. X and UD are pretty similar. We’d leave at 2 o’clock to go play a match and wouldn’t get home ‘til 10. St. X is a pretty difficult school and it was really good training.” He’s also been blessed to have a common teammate in Keating
for some time. Both were on the Bombers 2008 title team and will serve as captains next season at Dayton. “I’ve been with him for eight years now,” Buse said. “We’re roommates. It’s really cool.” Buse started to have an interest in golf shortly after Tiger Woods won the Masters for the first time in 1997. At age 7, it wasn’t long before he was playing in competitive affairs. “I got in tournaments and I figured out the more I practiced, the better I got,” Buse said. “All of a sudden, here I am playing in college.” He grew up playing at Oasis Golf Club in Loveland and now takes his hacks at the Sycamore Creek club in the Springboro/ Centerville area. He describes his game in one word. “Consistent,” Buse said. “I have a really good all-around game. Tee to green has become a lot better since I came to UD. I was known for my short game before I came. My putting was really good this year.” The season begins for Buse, Keating and the Flyers Sept. 10 at the Marshall Invitational.
A6 • LOVELAND HERALD • JULY 11, 2012
Long-term energy policy would spur jobs leum Reserve. There is great potential to develop our own domestic energy sources on federal lands, but we keep getting in Jean Schmidt COMMUNITY PRESS our own way. The federal GUEST COLUMNIST government is making it more difficult to tap the sources of energy. Once those sources are available, the government throws up road blocks to bringing that energy to consumers. The House of Representatives considered the Domestic Energy and Jobs Act that seeks to harness our domestic energy resources. It also would help put Americans back to work, lower gas prices over the long
term, and reduce our dependence on foreign sources of oil. More specifically, this bill seeks to stop the Obama administration from hindering domestic oil and natural gas production on federal lands – while cutting bureaucratic red tape and streamlining the federal permitting process. It also would require the federal government to set longer-term production goals – using an “all of the above” approach to meeting our nation’s energy needs. It would make the Environmental Protection Agency consider the effects of its rules and regulations on domestic energy consumers. Jean Schmidt is the U.S. Representative in Ohio’s 2nd Congressional District. Her local office number is 513-791-0381.
Elections: Coming together or drifting apart? When I moved to this country as a resident, and afterwards, when I became a U.S. citizen, I am always struck by the elections and our beliefs about democracy. They are so different from anywhere else in the world. I am talking specifically about the exclusively American saying of “never discuss religion or politics in polite company.” Let’s leave religion out of this for now. Too many wars have been fought about man’s interpretation of the unimaginable. But what about politics? If there is some discomfort about discussing my political beliefs with my neighbor, then there is an assumption that something’s wrong with these beliefs – yours or mine. We must lose this silly notion that we cannot discuss our political beliefs with each other. If you don’t agree with me, then be secure enough to discuss your ideas. What are we afraid of? That we may actually change our views? Are we afraid of listening to someone and being convinced they are right? Why can’t we, as citizens, have civil discourse? Isn’t free-
dom of speech one of our greatest values? So why the stigma? After many years of thought, I have Bruce Healey reached a few COMMUNITY PRESS conclusions: GUEST COLUMNIST A, Too many people do not know enough to support their own beliefs. They have a wafer thin veneer of middle school civics knowledge, that has festered unchallenged and unchanged since seventh-grade, and they feel threatened if anyone challenges them to find out why they believe the things they do. B, Some people feel threatened rather than invigorated by having a neighbor that shares different beliefs. This lack of diversity in thought so cherished by many democratic societies is not encouraged in many communities in America. If you don’t believe me, go to Alabama and say you believe in socialist democracy (as in Sweden), or go to a Massachusetts and expound the virtues of right-wing conservative values. C, We believe, wrongly, that
Editor: Dick Maloney, firstname.lastname@example.org, 248-7134
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
It has become an annual ritual. Each summer, gas prices spike – further burdening American families and causing outrage across the United States. President Obama says there is no “magic wand” that will bring oil prices down – and that we need to discuss long-term energy strategies. Instead, we usually resort to a short-term gimmick, like opening the Strategic Petroleum Reserve. Today, the national average cost of a gallon of regular unleaded gasoline is around $3.40. Some 13 million Americans are out of work. Establishing a long-term energy plan can help change all of those numbers for the better. The fact is that our nation has far more untapped oil than what is in the Strategic Petro-
we have the best and most advanced political system in the world. Depending on the aspect you are discussing, we don’t, though it is pretty good. There are other countries that do some things better than we do in this arena. Electronic voting and curbs on lobbying come to mind, as well as electoral processes that promote “one person, one vote,: rather than an electoral college dating from the days of the Pony Express. Now we are approaching an election. I challenge you to read up on the election from many sources. Form an opinion. And for heaven’s sake, discuss it with those around you. You may learn something. You may convince someone else – or maybe even yourself - that you are right. This nation was born because people discussed their ideas. If the Fathers of the American Revolution had declined to discuss politics with their friends and neighbors, we would have celebrated the Queen’s jubilee as British subjects a few weeks ago. Bruce Healey is a resident of Indian Hill.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR City apologizes for parade confusion
Each year, residents from all around Loveland come together on the Fourth of July to celebrate America’s Independence Day. There are several traditions in Loveland that make the celebration a great event, and one of the more important ones is the Fourth of July parade. Unfortunately, the ending route of the parade deviated from tradition this year as a result of a coordination error, and some spectators along the traditional parade route therefore did not get a chance to see this year’s parade. On behalf of the city, I would like to apologize to those residents and visitors who waited between Karl Brown Way and Second Street along West Loveland Avenue for the parade. I especially apologies to the kids who braved the heat, but missed the parade all the same. Historically, the parade route advances from the Loveland Elementary School to West Loveland Avenue, then east on West Loveland Avenue to Karl Brown Way. While the parade officially ends at Karl Brown, the parade participants traditionally continue on to Second Street, providing visitors in the historic district an opportunity to see the parade too. Due to failed communication, the route made an abrupt turn on Karl Brown Way and bypassed that section of West Loveland Avenue, leaving people in that area without a chance to view the parade. By the time the error was communicated, it was too late to reroute the parade for con-
cern of the safety of those who had approached the corner of West Loveland Avenue and Karl Brown Way to see the parade. It is possible that this will be the last Fourth of July event in Loveland because of budget constraints, and I regret that for some, the parade this year ended on a sour note. Should the Loveland Fourth of July celebration continue in the future, the city will take additional steps to ensure that the parade route will follow tradition and make sure that all who come to celebrate the Fourth of July have a safe and rewarding experience.
Tom Carroll Loveland City Manager
ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in Te Loveland Herald. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. Please include a photo with a column submission. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: loveland@community press.com. Fax: 248-1938. U.S. mail: See box below. Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Loveland Herald may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
CH@TROOM July 4 question Will you be attending, participating in or volunteering at the World Choir Games. Why or why not?
“With the heat index at 100 degrees I suspect I will avoid the choir games. Thousands of foreign visitors can bring in a few unique diseases. Downtown can be great with many visitors in town. But it also brings out the full caldron of beggars and the pseudo homeless. The old free parking after 6 p.m. has gone away thanks to City Clown-Sale rate changes, cabs and Red Valet tags on the meters. Outside of the Banks, I
NEXT QUESTIONS What is/are your favorite Olympic sports to watch? Why? Is the “Olympic ideal” still relevant? Why or why not? Every week The Loveland Herald asks readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to email@example.com with Chatroom in the subject line.
doubt I will see any of downtown or the choir games. Go figure!” T.D.T.
Five ways to make travel safer for seniors
Some senior friends of ours were headed overseas a few years ago and had taken care to protect themselves against tourist crimes. In fact, Bob purchased a special coat loaded with theft proof features, including zippered pockets to secure his passport and wallet. After visiting a cathedral near Paris, Bob tossed his coat in the back seat of the rental car and they headed for the city. While at a stoplight, someone opened the back door of his car, reached in, and snatched his $200 stateof-the-art “anti-theft” jacket.
For all his care, Bob had forgotten to lock the doors. Travel is a great joy for people of all ages, but care must be taken to insure that travel is safe and satisfying. This is especially important for senior travelers. According to the Travelers Insurance Review, one in five personal crimes against traveling seniors is theft. While travel theft is a concern, it’s not the only one for seniors traveling in the states and abroad. But don’t let it overwhelm you. Instead, plan for it. Here are five tips to keep in mind.
A publication of
One of the easiest ways to protect against pickpockets is to purchase a money belt and a small zippered wallet. The money belt Linda fits under your Eppler CARING & SHARING shirt or blouse and keeps credit cards and larger bills out of prying hands. In the wallet, carry only the money you will need for that day’s cash purchases. If you pocket is picked,
you won’t lose that much. Secondly, let family members or friends know your travel plans. Before every trip, my husband prepares a detailed itinerary of where we will be, when we will be there and how to contact us in an emergency. It enables family to check up on us if they don’t hear from us for a few days. Next, with the exception of two or three key credit cards, leave the rest of your cards at home. Keep the ones you take in your money belt. Also, leave the “bling” at home, too. Since valu-
394 Wards Corner Road Loveland, Ohio 45140 phone: 248-8600 email: firstname.lastname@example.org web site: www.communitypress.com
ables are what thieves are after, carrying as little jewelry as possible is essential. Sometimes it doesn’t pay to advertise. Carry back-up photocopies of important papers. Although Bob lost his coat, passport and wallet, he was able to get it all restored quickly because he had back-up photocopies in his locked suitcase at his hotel. Lastly, carry a small journal with all your key numbers in it for quick reference, if needed.
Linda Eppler is director of Community Services for Clermont Senior Services.
Loveland Herald Editor Dick Maloney email@example.com, 248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 11, 2012
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
Miami Township firefighters demonstrate the use of life-saving equipment on an old car. JOHN SENEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Brothers Donovan Blakely, left, and Ethan Blakley of Goshen Township get to sit inside a Miami Township Citizens Safety Patrol car at the Miami Township Safety Fair. JOHN SENEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
MIAMI TWP. PUTS SAFETY EQUIPMENT ON DISPLAY Story and photos by John Seney firstname.lastname@example.org
MIAMI TWP. — The Miami Township Fire/EMS, Police and Service departments put their safety equipment on display at the township’s annual Safety Fair. The fair at Mulberry Square included personnel and equipment from other area fire and rescue agencies, including the Cincinnati Fire Department and University Air Care. Hailey Conley, left, and Tyler Conley sit in the cab of a service department truck at the Miami Township Safety Fair. JOHN SENEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Alana Bradford of Goshen Township stands next to a fire truck at the Miami Township Safety Fair. JOHN SENEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Jordan Winrod of Miami Township tries on a firefighter turn-out gear with the help of Cincinnati firefighter Vickie Goodson. Members of the Cincinnati Fire Department participated in the Miami Township Safety Fair. JOHN SENEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Hunter Keebaugh of Miami Township checks out the cab of a fire truck at the Miami Township Safety Fair. JOHN SENEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Visitors to the recent Miami Township Safety Fair look over an University Air Care helicopter on display. JOHN SENEY/THE
Various vehicles and safety equipment were on display at the Miami Township Safety Fair. JOHN SENEY/THE COMMUNITY
B2 • LOVELAND HERALD • JULY 11, 2012
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, JULY 12 Farmers Market Farmers Market, 3-6 p.m., UC Blue Ash College, 9555 Plainfield Road, College campus parking lot. Locally grown produce available to enhance healthy eating and healthy lifestyle. Local growers/producers: Lobenstein Farm, Kartal Honey, The Olde Garden Shack, Breezy Acres and Backyard Orchards. Free admission. 745-5685; www.ucblueash.edu. Blue Ash.
Health / Wellness Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Kenwood Towne Centre, 7875 Montgomery Road, Fifteen-minute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. Presented by Jewish Hospital. 686-3300. Kenwood. Antioxidant-Rich Dinner and Discussion, 6-7:30 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Dinner and discussion of role antioxidants have in cancer treatment and prevention. Includes samples for healthy skin. $20-$25. Reservations required. 985-0900. Montgomery.
Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 9 p.m., Tap House Grill, 8740 Montgomery Road, 8918277. Sycamore Township.
On Stage - Comedy Sheng Wang, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, $8-$12. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., The Community of the Good Shepherd, 8815 E. Kemper Road, Room 31. Literature discussion group. Family friendly. Free, donations accepted. Presented by Codependents Anonymous Inc. Through July 26. 800-0164. Montgomery. Codependents Anonymous, Noon-1 p.m., Blue Ash Presbyterian Church, 4309 Cooper Road, Book discussion group. Open to everyone who desires healthy loving relationships. Family friendly. Donations accepted. Presented by Codependents Anonymous Inc. 673-0174. Blue Ash.
FRIDAY, JULY 13 Dining Events Friday Night Family Grillouts, 5-8 p.m., Lake Isabella, 10174 Loveland-Madeira Road, Music by Katie Pritchard. Freshly grilled meals and music on dock. Meals: $7.75-$9.25. Parking permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 791-1663; www.greatparks.org. Symmes Township.
Exercise Classes AquaStretch, Noon-1 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Involves being stretched by trained instructor in shallow water with 5-10 pound weights attached to body. Price varies. Registration required. 985-0900. Montgomery.
Festivals Festival in Sycamore, 6 p.m.midnight, Bechtold Park, 4312 Sycamore Road, Music by Hot Stuff 6 p.m., Bluestone Ivory 7:30 p.m. and the Rusty Griswolds 9:30 p.m., food, rides and games. “Ride for Five” program available, buy bracelet each day for $5 and receive unlimited rides. Free. Presented by Sycamore Township. 792-7270; www.sycamoretownship.org/ Festival_In_Sycamore.cfm. Sycamore Township.
Health / Wellness Health Screenings, 10 a.m.noon, Owens Chiropractic and Rehabilitation Center, 7319 Montgomery Road, Blood pressure screenings, stress screenings and consultation about your wellness needs. Family friendly. Free. 784-0084. Silverton. Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Walgreens Loveland, 10529 Loveland Madeira Road, Fifteen-minute screening. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. Presented by Jewish Hospital. 686-3300. Loveland.
Outreach Event for the Palestinian Children’s Relief Fund, 7-8 p.m., Trio Bistro, 7565 Kenwood Road, Native Ohioan Steve Sosebee and his Palestinian wife Huda began an organization in 1998 working to bring quality healthcare to children of Palestinian children living both in territories and refugee camps. Learn how you can help. Ages 18 and up. Free. 258-3636; pcrf.net. Kenwood.
Music - Acoustic Acoustik Buca, 7:30 p.m., deSha’s American Tavern, 11320 Montgomery Road, 247-9933. Montgomery.
Music - Choral Friendship Concert, 3:30 p.m., Loveland Chamber of Commerce, 123 S. Second St., Free performance by World Choir Games participants. Free. Presented by 2012 World Choir Games. 977-6363; www.2012worldchoirgames.com. Loveland.
Music - Concerts Blue Ash Concerts on the Square, 8-11 p.m., Blue Ash Towne Square, Cooper and Hunt roads, My Sister Sarah. Bring lawn chairs or blankets. Free. Presented by Blue Ash Recreation Department. 745-8550; www.blueashevents.com. Blue Ash.
On Stage - Comedy Sheng Wang, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$12. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
Recreation Spin and Margaritas Night, 6:30-9 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Intense spin class followed by Skinny Girl Margaritas and snacking on chips and salsa. Ages 21 and up. $25. 985-6742. Montgomery.
SATURDAY, JULY 14 Art Centers & Art Museums Docent Tour of Museum Masterpieces at the Barn, 11 a.m.-noon, Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn Gallery. Tour of Off the Walls exhibit from Cincinnati Art Museum includes representations of world masterpieces such as 16th century “A Sibyl and a Prophet,” van Gogh’s “Undergrowth with Two Figures” and a still life by Picasso. Free. 272-3700; www.womansartclub.com. Mariemont.
Lake Isabella is having a Friday night family grillout from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Friday, July 13, at the park, 10174 Loveland-Madeira Road, Symmes Township. Enjoy music by Katie Pritchard. Freshly-grilled meals will be provided and music will be on the doc. Meals are $7.75-$9.25. Parking permit is required. Call 791-1663, or visit www.greatparks.org.
ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to email@example.com along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. formal and interactive class series to discover how healthy and tasty meals can be prepared quickly and simply. Ages 18 and up. $139. Registration required. Presented by Communiversity at UC. 556-6932; www.uc.edu/ce/ commu. Silverton. Get Fit for Life, 2-3:30 p.m., Whole Care Chiropractic, 4434 Carver Woods Drive, Information session on safe, rapid weight loss, doctor supervised and supported, non-drug, lifestyle education for permanent results. Ages 18 and up. Free. Reservations required. 489-9515; www.wholecarechiropractic.com. Blue Ash.
Tour, 1-4 p.m., Madisonville, Madison Road and Whetsel Avenue, Tour of eight gardens. Gifts, refreshments and raffle. Benefits Madisonville Beautification Committee. $10. Presented by Madisonville Beautification Committee. 226-6264. Madisonville.
On Stage - Children’s Theater Wump Mucket Puppets, 2-2:30 p.m., Julian’s Deli and Spirits, 200 W. Loveland Ave., Patio. Puppet show with songs and humor. Free. Presented by Wump Mucket Puppets. 5831725. Loveland.
Home & Garden
On Stage - Comedy
High Style Flower Arranging Class, 2-4 p.m., Peachy’s Floral Design School, 7400 Montgomery Road, Weekly through Aug. 18. Using flowers and herbs, learn basic principles of floral arranging and create beautiful centerpieces. University of Cincinnati Communiversity course. Family friendly. $149. Registration required. Presented by Communiversity at UC. 556-6932. Silverton.
Sheng Wang, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$12. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
Pets Cat Adoptions, Noon-2 p.m., Ohio Alleycat Resource, 8717297; www.ohioalleycat.org. Madisonville.
MONDAY, JULY 16 Karaoke and Open Mic
On Stage - Comedy
Healthy Cooking Classes, Noon-1:30 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. Through Dec. 8. 315-3943; www.peachyshealthsmart.com. Silverton.
Sheng Wang, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$12. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
Acoustic Open Mic, 7-10 p.m., Shady O’Grady’s Pub, 9443 Loveland-Madeira Road, Hosted by Bob Cushing. 791-2753. Symmes Township.
Cat Adoptions, 1-3 p.m., Ohio Alleycat Resource, 5619 Orlando Place, Volunteers answer questions about the cats. Presented by Ohio Alleycat Resource & Spay/Neuter Clinic. Through Dec. 30. 871-7297; www.ohioalleycat.org. Madisonville.
Take a Walk on the Wild Side, 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Explore fossils, go on nature walks and engage in creative activities and crafts. Bring bag lunch. Ages 2-13. Free. Registration required. 985-0900. Montgomery.
Exercise Classes Intro to Pilates Reformer Workshop, Noon-4 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Learn skills necessary to begin taking Pilates Reformer Classes. $80$100. Registration required. 985-0900. Montgomery.
Festivals Bastille Day Celebration, Noon-11 p.m., City of Montgomery, Montgomery Road, French-American celebration. Food, drinks and entertainment for the whole family. Free. 891-2424; www.montgomeryohio.org. Montgomery. Festival in Sycamore, 6 p.m.midnight, Bechtold Park, Free. Music by Acoustic Edge 6 p.m., DV8 7:30 p.m. and the Guess Who 9:30 p.m. 792-7270; www.sycamoretownship.org/ Festival_In_Sycamore.cfm. Sycamore Township.
Health / Wellness Diabetes Conversation Maps Sessions, 10 a.m.-noon, Lisa Larkin, M.D. & Associates, 4460 Red Bank Expressway, Suite 100, Small group discussions of Type 2 diabetes led by Jan Kellogg, certified diabetes educator. $30 for four sessions; $10 per session. Presented by Lisa Larkin, M.D. & Associates. Through July 28. 271-5111. Madisonville. Simple Health-Smart Cooking Class, Noon-1:30 p.m., Cincinnati Nutrition Counseling Center, 7400 Montgomery Road, Weekly through Aug. 18. In-
Recreation Ultimate Frisbee, Noon-2 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Ages 20-35. Held outdoors on front lawn. Free. 985-0900. Montgomery.
Seminars 2nd Saturday Divorce Workshop for Women, 8:30-11 a.m., Merrill Lynch, 5151 Pfeiffer Road, Suite 100, Workshop provides information and resources for women at all stages of divorce … before, during and after. Presented by attorneys, financial professionals and family therapists. Presenters include: Karen Levy, Beth Silverman, Sherri Slovin, Mary Ellen Malas, Kyra Raimey, Erinn McKee Hannigan, Marie Hill, Susan Steinberg and Fran Hendrick. Free. Presented by 2nd Saturday Cincinnati. 833-1518. Blue Ash.
Shopping Tackle Trade Days, 8 a.m.-6 p.m., Lake Isabella, 10174 Loveland-Madeira Road, Sell or trade new and used fishing equipment. Free, vehicle permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 791-1663. Symmes Township.
SUNDAY, JULY 15 Garden Shows Madisonville Blooms Garden
Summer Camp - Arts Jewelry Making I, 9-11:30 a.m., Greenacres Arts Center, 8400 Blome Road, July 16-20. Learn to use cords, ribbons and beads to create cool chokers, bracelets, hair adornments and more. Colors and designs are unlimited. Use your imagination to create beautiful pieces of jewelry for yourself, your friends and your family. Ages 4-6. $115. Presented by Greenacres Foundation. 891-4227; www.greenacres.org. Indian Hill. Garden Mosaics, 9-11:30 a.m., Greenacres Arts Center, 8400 Blome Road, July 16-20. Grades 1-3. Make variety of threedimensional garden mosaics from cement using nature and found objects as our inspiration. Create the molds, set the mosaic pattern and then cast. It’s fun and easy to make beautiful garden pieces. $115. Presented by Greenacres Foundation. 891-4227; www.green-acres.org. Indian Hill. Mini-Fountains, 1-3:30 p.m., Greenacres Arts Center, 8400 Blome Road, July 16-20. Grades 1-3. Create mini-fountain for your room or your garden. Use your math and creative skills for fun. $115. Presented by Greenacres Foundation. 891-4227; www.green-acres.org. Indian Hill. Learn to Draw Your Pet, 1-4
p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. July 16-20. Learn how to draw a portrait of your dog, cat, pony or even a guinea pig. Practice with live “model” in class. Students then asked to bring in photos of pet to class to inspire their special portrait. Ages 5-8. $25. Registration required. 272-3700; www.womansartclub.com. Mariemont. Music Makers in Action, 9 a.m.-noon and 1-4 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. July 16-20. Singing, playing barred instruments and moving to music. Performance at end of the week. Ages 2-6. $25. Registration required. 272-3700; www.womansartclub.com. Mariemont. Full-Day Summer Camps for Young Women, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Women Writing for a Change, 6906 Plainfield Road, Teens’ Full Day Camp (ages 13-16). Camps use writing and other modes of creative self-expression as tools for personal development, community building and creativity. Participants have opportunity to creatively express themselves, develop friendships, strengthen their voices and build self-esteem. Family friendly. $269. Registration required. 272-1171; womenwriting.org/ programs-for-girls. Silverton.
Summer Camp Miscellaneous Camp at the J, 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Mayerson JCC, 8485 Ridge Road, Continues weekdays through July 20. Sports, art room, game room, swim lessons, indoor waterpark, outdoor pool, day trips, nature, crafts and music. Kindergarten-eighth grade. Varies. 761-7500; www.JointheJ.org. Amberley Village. Camp Blue Fish, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Blue Ash Nature Park, 4433 Cooper Road, Daily through July 20. Group sports and games, arts, crafts and water-based activities. Dress for weather. Ages 6-11. $100 per session. Presented by Blue Ash Recreation Department. 745-8550; www.blueash.com. Blue Ash. Laffalot Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., St. Columban School, 896 Oakland Road, Daily through July 20. A variety of sports, games and activities for campers. An all-boy and all-girl format. Bring water bottle and lunch. Ages 6-12. $102-$120 depending upon the location. Registration required. Presented by Laffalot Summer Camps. 313-2076; www.laffalotcamps.com. Loveland.
Summer Camp - Nature It’s Water World, 9-11:30 a.m. (Grades 2-3) and 1-3:30 p.m. (Grades 4-5), Greenacres Environmental and Agriculture Center, 8680 Spooky Hollow Road, July 16-20. Theme: The science of H2O, boats, fishing, water balloons. How many ways can we have fun with water in one week? $115. Presented by Greenacres Foundation. 8914227; www.green-acres.org. Indian Hill. Avian Adventure, 9-11:30 a.m., Greenacres Foundation, 8255 Spooky Hollow Road, Greenacres Pond Site. Grades 5-7. July 16-20. Explore the world of feathered friends. Visit birds in their natural habitat and learn to “bird” by ear and eye. $115. 891-4227; www.green-acres.org. Indian Hill.
Summer Camp - Sports
Cincy Swish Girl’s Basketball Camp, 8:30-11 a.m., Mariemont High School, 3812 Pocahontas Ave., Daily through July 19. Designed for the competitive player who aspires to take their game to the next level. Activities include 1-on-1, 3-on-3 and 5-on-5 play. Ages 3-8. $75. Registration required. Presented by Cincy Swish Basketball. 484-0526; cincyswishbasketball.com. Mariemont. Cincy Swish High School Camp, Noon-3 p.m., Mariemont High School, 3812 Pocahontas Ave., Daily through July 19. Designed for the competitive player who aspires to take their game to the next level. Activities include 1-on-1, 3-on-3 and 5-on-5 play. Ages 9-12. $75. Presented by Cincy Swish Basketball. 283-4475; cincyswishbasketball.com. Mariemont.
TUESDAY, JULY 17 Cooking Classes Lil Chefs Cooking Camp, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Also July 18. Multifaceted workshop teaches ages 5-13 how food is fun. Learn basics of cooking through recipes, participate in different activities dealing with nutrition and engage in athletic games. $75-$80. Registration required. 985-0900. Montgomery.
Farmers Market Loveland Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Loveland Station, W. Loveland Avenue, E. Broadway and Second streets, Located at Loveland Station parking area: Route 48 and W. Loveland Ave. Presented by Loveland Farmers’ Market. 683-0491; www.lovelandfm.com. Loveland.
Health / Wellness Health Talk, 6-7 p.m., Baker Chiropractic Madeira, 7907 Euclid Ave., Weekly meetings to answer questions and give information to help make decisions about your health and your life. Free. Registration required. 272-9200; www.bakerchiropractic.org. Madeira.
Music - Concerts Tuesday Concerts in the Park, 7-9 p.m., Blue Ash Nature Park, 4433 Cooper Road, Music by Sound Body Jazz Orchestra. Dress for weather. Bring seating. Free. Presented by City of Blue Ash. 745-6259; www.blueash.com. Blue Ash.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 18 Benefits Sip Back and Relax, 6-8 p.m., Woodhouse Day Spa, 9370 Montgomery Road, Includes: two mini spa services, appetizers, wine tasting with City Cellars and non-alcoholic refreshments. Benefits Patty Brisben Foundation. $60, $50 advance. Reservations required. 891-4772; www.pattybrisbenfoundation.org. Montgomery.
Cooking Classes Kid’s Healthy Cooking Classes, 4-6 p.m., Peachy’s Health Smart, 7400 Montgomery Road, Peachy Seiden, registered dietitian and nutrition science instructor, teaches children to be more health conscious by encouraging them to make healthy food choices and teaching them how to prepare and cook nutrientdense meals. Ages 11-14. $40. Registration required. 315-3943; www.peachyshealthsmart.com. Silverton.
Exercise Classes TRX QuickBlast, 4:30-5 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Learn new training techniques to spice up current routine. Free. 985-0900. Montgomery.
Health / Wellness Health Talk, 7:15-8 p.m., Baker Chiropractic Cincinnati, 4781 Red Bank Road, Weekly meetings to answer questions and give information to help make decisions about your health and your life. Free. Registration required. 561-2273; www.bakerchiropractic.org. Madisonville.
THURSDAY, JULY 19 Farmers Market Farmers Market, 3-6 p.m., UC Blue Ash College, Free admission. 745-5685; www.ucblueash.edu. Blue Ash.
JULY 11, 2012 • LOVELAND HERALD • B3
Jam, poached peaches good summer recipes
Sugar-free berry jam I like strawberries but use your favorite berry and coordinating gelatin. Last time I made this I added lemon juice and it gave it a nice zing.
2 cups berries 1 cup cold water 1-2 tablespoons lemon juice 3 oz. sugar-free berry gelatin
Crush berries in saucepan. Add water, juice and gelatin and mix. Over medium heat, bring to boiling, stirring constantly. Reduce heat to low and simmer a couple of minutes. Pour into jars, cool and cap. Store in refriger-
Rita shares a reader's recipe for using all those summer peaches. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD ator for two weeks or frozen two months.
¾ cup bourbon
Greyhound Tavern’s house dressing ingredients Susan B. really wanted this recipe, and I know the recipe is proprietary, as it is hugely popular for this northern Kentucky restaurant. So no, I don’t have the recipe, but here’s the ingredients (and I can’t tell you how I came to know), so let’s see if one of our readers can figure this out: seedless cucumbers, green onions, mayo, sour cream, sugar, white pepper, garlic, salt and chopped carrot.
Pat’s bourbon poached peaches
I’ve had this in my files for a long time and, with local peaches coming in, it’s a good one to share. From Pat Kellison, who said: “I have made a lot of peach recipes, but none comes near this one for over-the-top deliciousness.” Pat serves it over peach ice cream. 4 lbs. peaches 2½ cups sugar 1 vanilla bean, split 4 cups water
Bring a large pot of water to a boil. Meanwhile, prepare an ice water bath. Cut a small X into bottom of each peach. Boil peaches for 1 minute. Transfer to ice water bath. Let cool slightly. Peel, pit and cut into ¾-inch wedges. Bring water, sugar and vanilla to boil, stirring until sugar dissolves. Add peaches and bourbon. Simmer until peaches are tender, but still hold their shape, 5-7 minutes. Transfer to large bowl using slotted spoon. Cook syrup over medium heat until reduced by half, about 15 minutes. Discard vanilla pod. Pour syrup over peaches. Let cool completely. Divide among sterilized jars. Pour syrup over tops. Seal jars and refrigerate until ready to use, up to one month. Extra syrup can be frozen.
Simple roasted carrots
Our farmer friends Bob and Bert Villing, who live down the road, just canned over 20 pints of carrots from their garden. As for me, I grow just enough for the kids to enjoy pulling up. That translates into
Girls retreat at Grailville Upcoming events at Grailville, 932 O’Bannonville Road in Loveland:
Summer retreat for girls
Girls ages 11 to 14 are invited to Grailville Retreat & Program Center for a Summer Retreat for Girls July 27-29 for the celebration of the women they are becoming. The Summer Retreat for Girls is designed to support the physical, emotional, intellectual and spiritual journey of girls on the path to womanhood. Please note that mothers and adult women are invited to join for the Friday evening opening and Sunday morning rites of passage ceremony created by participating girls. This retreat is led by Pauletta Hansel, Grailville’s program coordinator. Tuition is $175, includes meals and lodging. Reservations are required. Contact 513-683-2340 or www.grailville.org to register or for more information.
Summer Day of Quiet
Experience Grailville as a space of quiet prayer and reflection Saturday, July 21, from 10 a.m.to 3 p.m. for a Summer Day of Quiet. The fee is $20; lunch is included. Reservations are
required. Some scholarships may be available. Contact (513) 683-2340 or www.grailville.org to register or for further information.
A Community of Life: A Grailville Sunday Supper Grailville Retreat & Program Center invites the community to a meal of
homegrown food while enjoying homegrown art, music and community conversation, 5:30p.m.to 7 p.m. Sunday, July 22. Fee is $15 for an adult and $8 for children 10 and under. Contact Grailville for a “family price.” For more information or to register, contact (513) 683-2340 or www.grailville.org.
carrots for several dinners, but not near enough to preserve. Here’s an easy way to roast carrots in the oven, not the prettiest kid on the block, but so delicious. Carrots are chock full of beta-carotene, which converts to vitamin A in the body and is good for our eyes. Carrots may help lower cholesterol, prevent heart attacks and certain cancers. In order to make the beta-carotene do all these good things, carrots need a little fat. So I rub them with olive oil before roasting. Carrots, peeled only if necessary Olive oil Sea salt Freshly ground pepper
Preheat oven to 425 degrees. Rub with olive oil and season to taste. Lay in single layer on sprayed cookie sheet. Roast until tender and slightly wrin-
Bath Tub? E... R O F E B
kled. Trim leafy tops. When you buy carrots with green tops attached, trim them off before storing. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an
herbalist, educator and author. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
WORKSHOPS FOR WOMEN Please join us for an informative workshop offered by Nancy J. Frazier, Family Law Attorney and Partner with The Drew Law Firm Co., LPA This workshop provides financial, legal and practical advice to women contemplating or facing divorce. Attendees will hear from professionals, including a Financial Advisor, a Family Law Attorney and a Certified Divorce Financial Analyst.
Wednesday, July 18
11:30 to 1:00 – lunch provided
Wednesday, August 29
11:30 to 1:00 – lunch provided (Contact Ms. Frazier for additional dates and times) The Towers of Kenwood 8044 Montgomery Rd, Kenwood. These workshops are free but you must have a reservation to attend. Please contact Nancy Frazier at 513-621-8210 or by email: email@example.com CE-0000517997
For room location and to reserve a spot.
Bath Tub & Tile Reglazing Tile Regrouting & Sealing LIFE TIME WARRANTY CE-0000514406
I’ve always said I’ll take hot weather over cold, but this week may make me change my mind. It’s 103 degrees outside. I’m making sun-cooked strawberry preserves and strawberry rollups, which usually take up to Rita four days to Heikenfeld “cook” in the sun. I’m RITA’S KITCHEN thinking two days will do it. I’ll share those recipes soon. Meanwhile, stay hydrated. Make sure kids and older folks drink plenty of water. Kids’ bodies take longer to adjust to heat and humidity. They produce more body heat and don’t sweat as much as adults do at the same exertion level. So in hot weather, kids are at increased risk for dehydration. For information on this important topic and the best foods for athletes, check out friend and colleague Dawn Weatherwax’s website on sports nutrition: www.sn2go.com.
SIESTA KEY û GULF FRONT We’ re directly on the most beautiful beach in USA. All amenities. Prv. Prkg. Clubhse w/pool. Summer rates til Dec. Cincy owner 513-232-4854
NEW YORK FLORIDA
Beautiful Seagrove Beach Rent & Relax. Nr Destin, between famous Seaside & Rosemary Beach. Cozy Cottages to Gulf Front Condos. Web Specials. 1-800-537-5387 www.garrettbeachrentals.com
www.facebook.com/RinksBingo w twitter.com/RinksBingo
Payout Each Night! $5 - 6-36 Faces $10 - 90 Faces Computer
Fri, Sat Nights/www.RinksBingo.com
513-931-4441 • 513-931-0259
SOUTH CAROLINA SEABROOK EXCLUSIVES Villas & Private Homes. Ocean, golf, tennis, equestrian. Pet friendly rentals. Free brochure. Book online! 888-718-7949. www.seabrook-vacations.info
Rinks Flea Market Bingo Follow us on...
MANHATTAN--NYC HOTEL $129/2 persons. Singles $124. Suites $139-$159. Lincoln Ctr area, Hudson River views, 18 flrs, kitchenette, 5 mins to midtown, safe, quiet, luxury area. RIVERSIDE TOWER, Riverside & 80th St. Call 1-800-724-3136 or visit: www.riversidetowerhotel.com
DESTIN. Luxury 2 BR, 2 BA oceanfront condos. Heated pool, spas, kids’ pool & tennis. Sleeps 6. Local owner. www.us-foam.com/destin . D- 513-528-9800, E- 513-752-1735
NEW long term nursing care residents!
St. Rita Fest July 13, 14, 15
Medicaid & Medicare Certiﬁed
July 13: 7pm-11pm | July 14: 4pm-11pm | July 15: 4pm-10pm Festival Admission: $2.00 per person Pre-Sale starts July 9-12, 12-7pm
Chances to buy tickets for $25,000 Grand Rafﬂe, Jimmy Buffet tickets, and Turtle Soup
Admission drawing each night for a chance to win: Kindle Fire July 13 | Fri. Night
4 Tickets to Jimmy Buffet’s Concert @ Riverbend July 14 | Sat. Night Night igght ig igh
Family Membership for 4 to Cincinnati Zoo with Parking J y 15 Ju July 15 | SSu Sun. n. N n. Night igh ight ig ght ht
FREE SHUTTLE BUS SERVICE FROM Landmark General Electric Wal-Mart Evendalee
INFO LINE: (513) 772-7005 | www.srsdeaf.org Buy $50 Grand Rafﬂe Tickets for a chance to win $25,000! Use a Smartphone App to scan this code.
Entertainment: July 13, Friday @ 8pm Dan Hamney Band (formerly the Relics) July 15, Sunday @ 6pm Hands of Love Choir
THANKS TO OUR SPONSORS: Paul Wilke & Son | Vi-Cas Mfg | Ulmer & Berne, LLC
R hab erm Rehab rt Term Also offering Independent/Assisted Living and Short
Call 513-605-2000 to tour!
Located just north of I-275 at Reed Hartman (exit 47) in Sycamore Township
12100 Reed Hartman Highway • Cincinnati, OH 45241 CE-0000514454
B4 • LOVELAND HERALD • JULY 11, 2012
POLICE REPORTS LOVELAND Arrests/citations
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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.
EVANGELICAL FREE 5910 Price Road, Milford 831-3770 www.faithchurch.net
Services 8:00 am, 9:15 am & 11:00am Steve Lovellette, Senior Pastor Nursery proivided at all services
Take I-275 to exit 57 toward Milford, Right on McClelland, Right on Price, church soon on Right
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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
PRINCE OF PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA)
101 South Lebanon Rd. Loveland, OH 45140 683-4244 Lead Pastor Jonathan Eilert Pastor Grant Eckhart Saturday Service 5:00pm Sunday Services 8:00, 9:30am & 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am http://www.princeofpeaceelca.org
CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 www.cos-umc.org "You’ve Got Mail: Receiving God’s Answer"
Nursery Care Provided
Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor Rev. Doug Johns, Senior Pastor Worship Services Contemporary Sat 5pm & Sun 9am Traditional Sunday at 10:30 a.m. 6635 Loveland Miamiville Rd Full childcare & church Loveland, OH 45140 school at all services. 513-677-9866 Dr. Doug Damron, Sr. Pastor (across from the Oasis Golf Club) Rev. Lisa Kerwin, Assoc. Pastor www.epiphanyumc.org %($#))#&'"##!$)#
Breaking and entering At 130 Silver Fox Court, June 29. Drug abuse-possess/use; drug paraphernalia-use/possess, parks; regulations; re-cite other department At 10692 Betty Ray Drive, July 1. Fire code violations At 319 Hanna Ave., June 30. Liquor; underage possession/sale, possession of drugs At 9462 Union Cemetery Road, June 28. Obstruct official business, trespass; knowingly restricted At 220 Oak St., June 28. Possession of drugs, drug paraphernalia At 1930 Timberridge Drive, June 29.
Sunday 9:30 &11:00 a.m. Loveland High School, off of Rich Rd. 683-1556 www.golovelive.com
Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am
Garret J. Gerard, 33, 603 Hanna Ave. 6, obstruct official business; trespass; knowingly restricted, June 28. Ariel L. Johnson, 26, 1037 Hickory Ridge Drive, re-cite other department, June 28. Juvenile, 16, liquor; underage possession/sales, improper turn/fail to signal turn, June 28. Chelsea Rolsen, 23, 799 W. Main St. G, re-cite other department, June 30. Matthew S. Adame, 19, 6634 Loveland-Miamiville Road, drug abuse-possess/use, July 1. Corey Matthews, 19, 890 W. Loveland Ave. F5, drug abusepossess/use, re-cite other department, drug paraphernaliause/possess, July 1. Amy Irene Collett, 30, 304 W. Grant Ave., re-cite other department, July 2. Mark R. Flege, 44, 816 Sunrise Drive, re-cite other department, July 2.
PRESBYTERIAN (USA) LOVELAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
A Loving, Praying, Caring Church Join us for Sunday Services
Worship Service ...................... 10:00am Church School ......................... 11:15am Fellowship/Coffee Hour after Worship Nursery Provided/Youth Group Activities 360 Robin Av (off Oak St) Loveland OH
www.LPCUSA.org • LPCUSA@fuse.net
LEGAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given that on Monday, July 16, 2012 at 9:00 a.m. a public hearing will be held on the budget prepared by the Council of the City of Loveland, Clermont, Hamilton, and Warren Counties, for the next succeeding fiscal year ending December 31, 2012. Such hearing will be held in the Council Chambers at Loveland City Hall, 120 W. Loveland Avenue, Loveland, Ohio. Myra Kroeger, Acting Finance Director 1001711484
Re-cite other department At 1037 Hickory Ridge Lane, June 28. At 799 W. Main St., June 30. At 10440 Loveland-Madeira Road, July 2. Re-cite other department, burglary At 816 Sunrise Drive, July 2. Theft At 10692 Betty Ray Drive, June 27. At 816 Sunrise Drive, June 27.
Miami Township Arrests/citations Edita Eppolito, 52, 1033 North Ave., theft, June 22. Juvenile, 15, domestic violence, June 22. Marcus A. Shaw, 21, 6759 Kelsey Oak, theft, drug paraphernalia, June 23. Paul J. Settembre, 25, 6329 Dustywind, illegal conveyance, domestic violence, June 22. Jarad R. Martin, 28, 1888 Pebble Ridge No. 8, domestic violence, June 24. Three juveniles, 17, underage consumption, June 23. Juvenile, 16, underage possession of alcohol, June 24. Garrett Sum, 20, 7545 Graves, drug possession, paraphernalia, June 21. Sebastian Englert, 19, 6133 Fork Road, drug abuse, June 21. Seth A. Stevens, 19, 740 Clough, keg law, underage consumption, June 21. Joshua T. Sells, 19, 226 Compass, underage consumption, June 21. Brittany Dick, 18, 966 Glendale, underage consumption, June 21. Andrew Austin, 19, 529 Alvina Lane, underage consumption, June 21. Paul Hudson, 18, 968 E. Applegate, underage consumption, June 21. Kat Helton, 20, 3654 Ohio 132, underage consumption, June 21. Seth A. Hale, 18, 991 Kennedy's Landing, underage consump-
tion, June 21. Daniel Killebrew, 19, 4759 Sandra Lee, underage consumption, June 21. Daryn Klein, 20, 4250 Ohio 226, underage consumption, June 21. Kurt Wagner, 19, 1160 Forest Run, underage consumption, June 21. Steven J. Mullins, 19, 4840 Tealtown, underage consumption, June 21. John Richmond, 20, 3867 Roundbottom, underage consumption, June 21. William Polston, 19, 4055 Heatherstone, underage consumption, June 21. Kayla Klein, 18, 199 Wilmar, underage consumption, June 21. Zachary Hayes, 19, 4752 Sandra Lee, underage consumption, June 21. Maxwell Moore, 19, 3869 Mark Court, underage consumption, June 21. Agatha Hidalgo, 19, 1009 Nimitz, underage consumption, June 21. Lydia White, 19, 1089 Arborwood, underage consumption, June 21. Five juveniles, 17, underage consumption, June 21. Juvenile, 15, underage consumption, June 21. Two juveniles, 16, underage consumption, June 21.
Misuse of credit card Male stated card used with no authorization at 5852 Monassas Run, June 24. Rape Reported at Ohio 28, June 21. Theft No pay for food consumed at Applebee's; $49.50 at Meijer Drive, June 23. Auto parts taken from Meijer; $19 at Ohio 28, June 20. X-Box, games, laptop, etc. taken; $4170 at 418 Branch Hill Loveland, June 20. Purse left at Panera Bread was taken at Ohio 28, June 20. Gasoline not paid for at Thornton's; $34.52 at Ohio 28, June 21. Shingles taken from Lowe's; $63 at Romar Drive, June 21. Merchandise taken from Meijer; $61 at Ohio 28, June 22. Trash can taken at 6557 Paxton Guinea, June 22. Jewelry and handguns taken; $17,115 at 777 Cedar Drive, June 23. Merchandise taken from Meijer; $294 at Ohio 28, June 24. Unauthorized use 2004 Jeep not returned at 1171 Ohio 28, June 24.
SYMMES TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Alexander Welch, 18, criminal trespassing at 8775 Wales Drive, June 14. Reene Hargar, 30, 95 Brittony Woods, theft at 9201 Fields Ertel Road, June 15. Thomas Desmaraias III, 20, 348 E. Loveland, possession of drug paraphernalia at 9000 Governors Way, June 15.
Incidents/investigations Criminal damage Window shot with BB gun at 1295 Deblin, June 22. Driveway damaged at 1033 Trester Lane, June 23. Mailboxes damaged at Hidden Ridge, Shallow Creek, etc., June 24. Cultivation of marijuana At area of Ohio 131 near Greycliff Subdivision, June 19. Domestic violence At Wolfpen Pleasant Hill, June 22. At Pebble Ridge, June 24. Illegal conveyance, domestic violence At Dustywind Lane, June 22.
Incidents/investigations Breaking and entering Office entered and pumps valued at $6,000 removed at 8081 Ohio 126, June 15. Burglary Window pane damaged at 11568 Kemper Woods Drive, June 18.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS LOVELAND (HAMILTON CO.)
101 Whispering Knolls Court: Equity Trust Co. Custodian to Miracle Orea Dean; $143,500. 1065 Stratford Court: Kuusik Kalmer & Janek Padar to Pyle Amy L.; $99,500. 224 Heidelberg Drive: Jones Rochelle to Helms Mary Ellen; $103,500. 280 Glen Lake Road: Nilsson Robert B. & Denise S. to Dawson Geoffrey B.; $340,000. 4027 White Chapel Lane: Healy Carol L. & Gary A. Vanover to Gold Geoffrey L.; $67,000.
Danielle Geiman, $286,000. 1147 Chelsea Court, Nicholas Connor to Emily Tudor & Jeffrey Probst, $110,000. 1766 Cottontail Drive, Mary & Howard Bulluck Jr. trustees to Randall & Rebecca Parsons, $342,000. 6038 Delfair Lane, James & Barbara Miller to Justin & Emily Roberts, 0.1810 acre, $162,000. 1172 E. Glen Echo Lane, Gregory & Barbara Gossard to Deborah & Lowell Roberts, 0.1928 acre, $190,000.
6438 Airdrie Court, Joanne Querol to Daniel & Michelle Hosta, $345,000. 1027 Bayhill Lane, Donald & Katherine Benson to Joseph & Belinda Sherman, 0.4590 acre, $356,000. 6716 Branch Hill Guinea, Federal National Mortgage Assoc to Elliott & Ashley Jenk, 0.4800 acre, $85,900. 6078 Bridgehaven Road, Third Federal Savings & Loan to Lynnette Stires, $145,000. 1509 Charleston Lane, Jennifer & Michael Schaltz Jr. to Andrew &
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JULY 11, 2012 • LOVELAND HERALD • B5
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B6 • LOVELAND HERALD • JULY 11, 2012
DEATHS David Howell Clarke
David Howell Clarke, 70, of Loveland died July 2. Survived by children Evangeline (Jeff) DeVol, Alison (Chuck) Wilson and Heather (Scott) Barnes; grandchildren Chris (Kylie) Wilson, Jacqueline (Todd) Bowerman, Matt (Rochelle) Wilson, David Miller, Kate Barnes, Jill Barnes and Benjamin DeVol.
Preceded in death by father, Arthur Gladston Clarke; mother, Nellie Sophia (nee Pettifer) Clarke; wife, Margaret (nee Swonnell) Clarke; brother, Arnold (Betty) Clarke; and sister, Edna (John) Parham. Services were July 7 at Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, Cincinnati. Memorials to: Hospice of Southwest Ohio, 7625 Camargo Road, Cincinnati, OH 45243.
Epiphany United Methodist Church
The staff of Springhill Day Camp will be at Epiphany UMC, 6635 Loveland-Miamiville Road, Loveland, for five full days of adventure, friends and a chance to conquer challenges. Camp will be from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m the week of July 23-27. Kids in kindergarten through the fourth-grade can sign up. Day Camp is full of activities in
a fun, safe and nurturing environment. It is a chance to learn something new and hang out with some really cool counselors who love Jesus.The camp is open to the community. Get more information and register at www.springhillcamps.com/oh/daycamp. Wee Three Kings Preschool has openings for the 3-year-old afternoon and 18-36 month Parent’s Day Out classes. Parents Day Out meets from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m., Mondays through Thursdays. Parents may choose one or two days a week. This is a great opportunity for children to learn to play with children their age, while parents get some much-needed time to themselves. The 3-year-old class meets two afternoons per week, from 12:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. Spots are filling fast. Call 6834256. The church is at 6635 LovelandMiamiville Road, Loveland; 677-9866.
Loveland Presbyterian Church
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The church has prayer revival at 7:30 p.m. Wednesdays.Sunday Worship Service is at 11 a.m. The church is at 6227 Price Road, Loveland; 677-5981, plclovelandoh.com.
Loveland United Methodist Church
River Hills Christian Church
Thriving Moms is a group for moms of infants through high school students that meets weekly to receive encouragement and instruction, make friends and have fun; conducted 9:30 a.m. to 11 a.m.; child care provided. Call 583-0371. The church is at 6300 Price Road, Loveland; 677-7600.
Two local adult volunteers received recognition from Girl Scouts of Western Ohio for their leadership. They are Nancy Dawes and Inger Sonntag. Recognition is held annually to celebrate the commitment, enthusiasm and talents of trained volunteers who provide the Girl Scout Leadership Experience to girls and build girls of courage, confidence, and
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A new church in Loveland focused on faith, family and fun is having its grand opening at 9 a.m. and 10:45 a.m., and at a noon to 3 p.m. outdoor celebration Sunday, Aug. 19. The block party includes free fude, inflatables, carnival games and live music. The church is at 6541 Arborcrest Road, Loveland; 201-7340; www.mosaiccincinnati.com.
Girl Scouts honor Dawes, Sonntag
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Sunday worship time is 10 a.m. followed by fellowship classes and Sunday School classes.The church has a youth group for seventh- through 12th-grade. The church is at 360 Robin, Loveland; 683-2525.
Sunday morning chapel is 8:15 a.m.; 9:30 a.m. is the Engage! contemporary service; and 11 a.m. is the classic traditional service. Sunday school for all ages is at 9:30 a.m. Sunday School for children is 11 a.m. for ages 4 through sixth-grade. Nursery care will be provided all morning on Sunday.
The church is at 10975 S. Lebanon Road, Loveland; 683-1738; www.lovelandumc.org.
INTRODUCING THE NEW STANDARD OF LUXURY OWNERSHIP. Premium Care Maintenance Standard on all 2011 and newer Cadillac vehicles, Premium Care Maintenance is a fully transferable maintenance program that covers select required maintenance services during the ﬁrst 4 years or 50,000 miles.
character, who make the world a better place. Awards from Girl Scouts of the USA were awarded as listed below: Appreciation Pin – Bobbi Jo Bomkamp, Inger Sonntag, Tracey Staggs and Suzanne Toebbe, Scott Walker and Kathy Wheeler-Deep. Honor Pin – Brandi Earls and Sue Zalot. Thanks Badge II— Nancy Dawes.
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STOCK # M42247 6DN69 *0% Apr with qualiﬁed and approved credit in lieu of rebate. (1) Whichever comes ﬁrst. See dealer for details.(2) See dealer for limited warranty details.(3) Visit onstar.com. for coverage map, details and system limitations. Services vary by model and conditions. (4) OnStar MyLink is available on 2011 and newer vehicles, excluding STS. (5) model 6DM69 2012 CTS closed end lease 24 months/10k per year lease $289 mo. $0 due at signing, no security deposit required with highly qualiﬁed approved credit. Total of payments $6936. (6) model 6NG26 2012 SRX closed end lease 24 months/10k per year lease $349 mo. $995 due at signing, no security deposit required with highly qualiﬁed approved credit. Total of payments $8376. $.25 cents per mile penalty overage. Purchase option at termination. All offers are plus tax license and fees. Not available with some other offers. See dealer for details. Vehicle / equipment may vary from photo. In stock units only, while supplies last. Expires 7/26/2012
Roadside Assistance Among leading automotive luxury brands, Cadillac is the only brand to offer standard 5-year Roadside Assistance that provides lock-out service, a tow, fuel, Dealer Technician Roadside Service and more. Courtesy Transportation During the warranty coverage period, this Cadillac program provides alternate transportation and/or reimbursement of certain transportation expenses if your Cadillac requires warranty repairs.
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Published on Jul 12, 2012
Vol.94No.18 ©2012TheCommunityPress A LL R IGHTS R ESERVED News ..........................248-8600 Retailadvertising..............768-8196 Cl...