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




Hilliker: Quality Profile ‘holistic’ view Loveland Schools join other districts for supplement to state’s report card By Jason Hoffman

LOVELAND — The state might have released its report cards for public schools Aug. 22, but Loveland City Schools joined other districts to look beyond test scores and classroom metrics. “So much of what we do is beyond what people see,” said Chad Hilliker, superintendent. “It’s great for us from a commu-

nity standpoint to see (the report) because this is how we offer a well-rounded education to our students.” The Quality Profile helps characterize the overall educational value in a school district in areas that matter most in the community, according to the first page of each district’s profile, accounting for 10 categories. Instead of measuring only test scores and graduation

rates, the profile also looks at arts, digital learning, where district money is spent, and community involvement among other things. As a public school district Loveland is accountable to the state, Hilliker said, but, and more importantly, is answerable to its parents, teachers, students and staff. "Our community expects more,” Hilliker said. “They want what’s best for the student in and out of the classroom.” The state’s profile of

Loveland City Schools Superintendent Chad Hilliker gives out high fives to students at the Loveland Early Childhood Center. THANKS


See QUALITY, Page A2

Symmes family cycles across country By Leah Fightmaster

Looking at the Boutilier family, one would notice they all have a similar slim build. Jaws hit the floor when they tell people they just spent part of their summer riding their bikes across the United States. This Symmes Township family has cycling in its blood. Donna, 59, attempted to make the cross country trip before, but she ran out of vacation days and had to stop and return to work. Glenn, 60, had openheart surgery in April and went back to cycling soon after. Emily, 21, is a senior at Xavier University and Joanna, 19, is a student at Ohio State University. All four put their busy lives on hold for nearly 10 weeks to make the more than 4,000-mile trip. Beginning in Yorktown, VA, May 19, they started on the TransAmerica Trail, a cycling route from Virginia to Oregon that crosses four mountain ranges and 10 states, set up in

WATCH: The Boutiliers offered some advice for anyone considering a long bike trip. Watch it here:

As part of tradition, when the Boutilier family reacher Oregon at the end of the trip, they dipped their front wheels in the Pacific Ocean at Seaside, OR. THANKS TO DONNA BOUTILIER

New law aims to slow head trauma in sports By Mark D. Motz

Arguably the best player on the field, wasn’t. A week into contact drills during preseason football practices at New Richmond High School, a four-year starter and team leader had participated for part of only one practice. Not because of bad grades. Not for disciplinary reasons. Not even because he didn’t feel up to playing. Rather, he’d been held out to comply with the law. A new Ohio requirement – signed into law in December of 2012 and enacted in April of this year – prevents players with concussions from returning to action too soon. This particular player took a blow to the head on the first day of practice and had yet to receive medical clearance to play. (The Community Press is

not naming the student-athlete for privacy reasons; he has since been cleared to play.) “You can’t be too careful,” first-year Lions Marcheschi head coach Josh Stratton said. “He had his bell rung, for sure. But with this new law in Ohio, anything that even looks like a concussion has to be taken off the field, tested and cleared. “If a player is dehydrated and gets a headache from that and tells a coach or a trainer, we have to have them checked. We’ve lost some player days to that kind of scenario, but keeping kids safe is a lot more important than sending them out there if they’re injured or potentially injured.” The legislation known as House Bill 143 “implements

Cole Schlesner, center, is flanked by his father, Scott, and his mother, Wendy, at the First Play for 4 Golf Event Fundraiser at the Oasis Golf Club and Conference Center on July 27, 2009. FILE PHOTO

statewide standards (for) when a young athlete demonstrates the signs or symptoms of a concussion or traumatic brain injury,” said state Rep. Michael Stinziano (D-Columbus), one of the bill’s co-authors.



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“The legislation also prohibits a school authority from allowing a student to practice for or compete in interscholastic athletics until the student has

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News ..........................248-8600 Retail advertising ..............768-8404 Classified advertising .........242-4000 Delivery ........................576-8240 See page A2 for additional information

See TRAUMA, Page A4

Want to know more about the Boutiliers’ trip across America? They kept a blog. Find it here:

1976 to celebrate America’s bicentennial. Following maps and the information that the Adventure Cycling Association, who maintains the trail, provides, the Boutiliers spent 69 days on the seats of their bikes and constantly together. “I told (Emily and Joanna) that I couldn’t believe they came with us,” Donna said. “What 19- and 21-year-olds would leave their social lives at that age to go with their parents? It was a huge compliment to us.” Joanna said that it never occurred to her and sister Emily that they wouldn’t try to ride the trail with their parents one day. Practically raised on bikes, none of the Boutiliers are strangers to bicycles. Emily and Joanna began riding around See CYCLES, Page A2

Collection time

Now you can get more for your dollar. In the next seven to 10 days your carrier will be collecting for your Loveland Herald. When you pay your carrier the monthly charge of $3.50, you will receive a coupon worth $3.50 off a classified ad, Not only will you be helping to supplement your carrier’s income, you will also be saving money doing it. This month we salute Drew Docherty. Drew is 14-years-old and a freshman at Docherty Loveland High School. He plays basketball and loves to golf. Drew uses his collection money for golf balls and course fees. He has been a carrier for three years. For information about our carrier program, call circulation manager Steve Barraco at 248-7110, or e-mail him at Vol. 95 No. 23 © 2013 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED



Quality Continued from Page A1

Loveland gave the district an “A” for meeting standards and a “B” per-

formance index while giving a top mark for the overall value-added category. While some schools might have received low grades in areas like “Annual Measurable Objec-


Find news and information from your community on the Web Clermont County • Loveland • Hamilton County • Symmes Township • Miami Township • News Warren County • Dick Maloney Editor.....................248-7134, Leah Fightmaster Reporter .............248-7577, Jason Hoffman Reporter ................248-7574, Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ......248-7573, Scott Springer Sports Reporter .........576-8255,


To place an ad ...........................513-768-8404,


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


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

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

tives,” none of the schools got less than a “C” in the three most important categories: “Standards Met, Performance Index and Overall Value-Added.” “If we look at the information, the three main areas really highlighted are the top three we’ve really focused on,” Hilliker said. As for parents concerned over grades like the “F” Loveland Elementary School received for its AMO, Hilliker said the district will focus on those low-rated areas. “We’re about continuous improvement and this report card is going to challenge us to do better.”

Index Calendar ...............B2 Classifieds ...............C Food ....................B3 Life .......................B1 Police ................. B10 Schools .................A7 Sports ..................A8 Viewpoints ...........A10

Now enrollin g for the

$80/month for 3’s class $110/month for 4’s class

Continued from Page A1

on bikes when they were only days old each, with their parents toting them along behind them. As they got older, they began taking bike trips together and with friends who would come along after being trained by Donna. While growing up, there was a map in the basement from Donna’s unfinished bike trip. Joanna said they always noticed it, and plans for this summer’s trip started last year. As the leave date quickly approached, Glenn was admitted for open-heart surgery to unblock a 90 percent blockage in his left anterior descending coronary artery April 10. Not only concerned about his health, they wondered if their plans were in jeopardy. “We told every doctor we met that we were planning to ride our bikes across America,” Donna said. The surgery made the

difference. Glenn’s surgery was robotic, which only requires two incisions for cameras and instruments, rather than the more traditional that involves cutting bones and muscles in the chest. Not very long after, Glenn was back on his back and riding double-digit miles in a day. The trip was still on. As they traveled the country, the four collected inside jokes and memorable stories that seemed to pour from each of them, almost without encouragement. Tales about climbing through mountain passes, singing “America the Beautiful” as they passed amber waves of grain, and being able to “speak” to the cows they passed and watching them run along with them are never-ending, and they each remembered a new detail every time the story was told. There were tough times, they said. Joanna was sick with nausea for almost a week in Colorado, which concerned her

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that she wouldn’t be able to eat enough calories to maintain her energy. A surprise hill in Kentucky proved especially hard on Emily, and Donna had to chase a man who was stealing Joanna’s bike on the second-last day of their trip. Even with the tough times when they could have cracked, none of them ever wanted to quit. “There was never one day that was entirely miserable,” Emily said. “There was joy in every day.”

TRANSAMERICA TRAIL The TransAmerica Trail was set up in 1976 by a group called Bikecentennial, which changed its name to Adventure Cycling Association. Here are a few facts about the trail. » The trail begins (or ends, depending on the direction) in Astoria, Ore. and crosses 10 states and four mountain ranges to Yorktown, Va. » It’s 4,233 miles from start to finish, if the cyclist follows the designated trail. » The trail runs through both Yellowstone National Park and Grand Teton National Park. » It can be traveled during the months of May to September, and scheduling three months to travel the trail is recommended. » The highest pass is more than 11,500 feet above sea level in Colorado. —Information from

Pat Donaldson, resident since 2009




BRIEFLY Does your son like camping and hiking, exploring science and nature, racing pinewood derby cars, shooting BB guns? Then come to the Cub Scout signup night, 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 29, at the Loveland Elementary School cafeteria. Boys in the first firstthrough fifth-grades are invited to join. The Loveland Cub Scout packs will be there to discuss their activities and to answer your questions.

Superintendent coffee chats

The Loveland City School District announced opportunities to meet with Superintendent Chad Hilliker at two community coffees. The community coffees will be hosted held at the Loveland Starbucks from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 29, and from 8:30 10:30 a.m. Friday, Aug. 30.

Homecoming parade Sept. 5

The annual Loveland High School Homecoming parade will be at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 5. The parade begins at 227 E. Loveland Ave. and will proceed west on West Loveland Avenue to Rich Road where it will turn north to the Loveland High School. East Loveland Avenue, West Loveland Avenue and Rich Road along this route will be closed for approximately two hours. Motorists should be aware that long delays are possible in and around this area. If possible, please choose an alternate route. The Loveland Mayor’s Court scheduled for Sept. 5 has been moved. The new date for court is Wednesday, Sept. 4.

District recognized for clean and accurate records

The Loveland City School District has an Auditor of State Award, recognizing a clean audit re-

port. The award was presented for exemplary financial reporting in accordance with Generally Accepted Accounting Principles for the year 2012. This is the third consecutive year the Auditor of State has recognized the Loveland City School District with the Auditor of State Award.

LIFE accepting extra produce

The Loveland Inter Faith Effort (LIFE) Food Pantry would like to remind all those backyard gardeners, that the food pantry, at 101 S. Lebanon Road (Prince of Peace Lutheran Church) is accepting extra produce. Produce can be dropped off during pantry hours – Wednesdays 10 a.m. until 1 p.m.; Thursdays 4 p.m. until 7 p.m.; Saturdays 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. Call 513-583-8222 or email The LIFE food pantry is in Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 101 S. Lebanon Road in Loveland.

By Keith BieryGolick

MIAMI TWP. — Police Chief R. Steven Bailey delivered some “good news, bad news” at a trustee meeting last month. Good news: The police department is now eligible to apply for a trafficcontrol grant worth about $51,000. Bad news: The department only became eligible for the grant because four traffic fatalities occurred in the township last year. “Our objective once we get the grant is to

make sure that doesn’t happen again,” Bailey said. “The grant funds overtime for police officers to do traffic patrol.” The High Visibility Enforcement Overtime Grant has not been approved yet, he said. There have been two fatal crashes in Miami Township this year, said Jim Young, a sergeant in the Miami Township police department, at a safe communities meeting in July. Young said the department received the grant in 2008 and 2009 and it was helpful in making ad-

ditional arrests. The grant also provides funds for fuel and training, he said. Bailey The Ohio Department of Public Safety issues the grant with money from the U.S. Department of Transportation, Bailey said. “They want us to reduce crashes overall, but specifically crashes related to alcohol and not wearing a seat belt, speed and texting on the phone -

distracted driving,” he said. The overtime hours are used each month, but there are specific time periods - such as holidays, the Super Bowl and prom season - where the hours are focused, Bailey said. “If you look at the crashes we had, all of the fatalities (last year) involved speed, three of four involved alcohol and three of four involved people not wearing seat belts,” he said. If approved, the grant would take effect Sept. 1, Bailey said.


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Lower-body injuries top list among youth sports By Tom Skeen


While concussions may get the most attention when it comes to injuries, they account for just 14 percent of all youth sports injuries (age 19 and under) according to a study done by USA Today. The study analyzed youth sports injuries in 2011 and 2012 and determined the three most common sports injuries are sprains/strains, fractures and contusions. When being more specific, Oxford Physical Therapy’s Liz Reis said injuries to the ankle, anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) and the shoulder’s are the most common injuries she sees as a physical therapist among high school athletes. In today’s world of expensive shoes, the argu-

Trauma Continued from Page A1

submitted a signed form stating that the student and the student's parent or other guardian has received a concussion and head injury information sheet created by the (Ohio) Department of Health.” Such precautions are a far cry from from the playing days of University of Cincinnati orthopedist Dr. Angelo Colosimo – a former Bengals team doctor who was a high school and college player in his own right.

ment has come about whether or not a shoe can cause an injury. The perception is you see more ACL tears today than you did 10-20 years ago when shoes weren’t as advanced, but Reis believes there are a variety of factors that play into any injury. “… There is a push for a more natural shoe,” she said. “From a physical therapist’s perspective, if your foot mechanics are off, then it’s going to work up the chain and cause problems. … There is no rhyme or reason as to when these people are developing these injuries, but in theory, most people need a good, supportive shoe.” Reis has seen an increase in Iliotibial Band Syndrome, or more commonly known as the ITSB, in high school athletes. Also known as “Runners Knee,” accord-

ing to it occurs when the IT band, a ligament that runs down the outside of the thigh from the hip to the shin, is tight or inflamed. The problem with the injury is it can be hidden with the use of anti-inflammatories and many athletes get back to their respective sport before the injury is fully healed. “The injury is not so much worrisome, but it can be difficult to rehab,” Reis said. “The (IT band) crosses the knee, so every time we bend our knee the band actually slips under the bone and it’s just a repetitive injury. People just need to give it time to heal, rest and strengthen the other muscles.” One trend Reis has seen lately is an increase in hamstring strains in younger athletes. The reason is factually un-

known, but Reis has her opinion. “I think it goes along with people gaining an understanding of stretching and warming up,” she said. “Some kids as they are going through growth spurts, their bones are elongating and the muscles are being forced to stretch out at the same time. So the kids are trying to stretch and using these muscles when they are working out, so they start to get some strain in the muscle. I think that is where a lot of these hamstring strains are coming in as they go through these growth spurts.” ACL tears, ITSB and hamstring problems are just three of hundreds of injuries that occur each high school sports season, but the prevention is all the same: Rest, adding prevention and strengthening exercises and proper technique top the

list of way to prevent injuries. “These statistics don’t have to be part of the game if we take some

simple precautions,” Kate Carr of Safe Kids Worldwide said as part of the USA Today study.

“When I played, you got drilled, you didn’t even know where you were and you went back to the huddle and carried the ball again,” Colosimo said. “It’s amazing where the science has gone when you look at the long-term damage of tramautic brain injuries. It affects you long term. The idea is to limit that. “You can’t play (football) without contact. If you play this game, you’re going to get your head dinged. It’s going to happen. What we’re trying to do is to limit the damage that’s done.” Dr. Edward Marcheschi leads The Christ Hos-

pital sports medicine concussion management program and supports the new state law. “I think the state law is a necessary step to ensure that people involved in sports are being educated and that our youth athletes are being protected from suffering from a potentially catastrophic injury when the brain is traumatized from a concussion,” he said. “Concussion is a mild traumatic brain injury, but there is nothing ‘mild' about it.” Ask Loveland parent Scott Schlesner, whose son Cole took a line drive to the head in a summerleague baseball game

four years ago, causing traumatic brain injury. “It’s really encouraging that there is a greater sense of awareness in society about the dangers of head injury,” Schlesner said. “Unlike a lot of other injuries, head injury is the one thing that nobody really knows the longterm ramifications, how they may affect you, down the road. UC trainer Bob Mangine, who sees patients of all ages through Novacare in Northern Kentucky and Cincinnati, agreed. “It’s critical because of the long-term problem you can develop,” he said.

“If you tear an ACL, you can fix it and it doesn’t affect your memory, give you dementia or depress you. When you start to mess with the brain, there’s a lot of long term implications.” “There’s a lot more knowledge to what happens to their brains later in life,” Anderson High School trainer April Nierman said. “A lot of kids that have gotten their bell rung have sat out a period of time. There’s a progression to come back. It’s a period of four to five days to get them to come back after their symptoms are gone.” The new law broadens

the protection by requiring standards for those participating in youth sports organizations not affiliated with the Ohio High School Athletic Association. “Ultimately, House Bill 143 sets a uniformed standard for concussion treatment in sports activities throughout the entire state, and we will be reducing the risk of sporadic enforcement that existed previously,” Stinziano said. Reporters Kurt Backscheider, Jeanne Houck, Kelly McBride and Scott Springer contributed to this story.


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City council seeking proposals for condemned church Loveland mayor says process is only way to save building By Jason Hoffman

LOVELAND — The future of the condemned church building on Chestnut Street could soon be determined. Loveland City Council Tuesday Aug. 13 voted 4-3

to open the city-owned property to a request-forproposal process for future development. Mayor Rob Weisgerber said the preservation of the building is important, but it must be in line with the city’s interests. “We are not going to be

able to save this building without a RFP process,” Weisgerber said. “The process is to help shape the future use of the building in terms of transfer.” Weisgerber, along with Vice Mayor David Bednar and Brent Zuch and

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Councilwoman Paulette Leeper voted to proceed with the process, while Councilwomen Angie Settell and Linda Cox joined Councilman Mark Fitzgerald in opposition. Cox said the preservation committee should have been involved with the process. “They put a lot of time and effort in and have a lot of background on the church and its place in the community,” she said. “They would have great input on the project.” Leeper said the RFP is positive because the building is in a severe state of disrepair and it won’t get better with age. “I would like to get this project moving forward,” she said. The dispute over a building centers on a group called the Predestinarian Church Preservation Committee wanting to purchase the church from the city and repair it at its current location. The city purchased the property more than two years ago after it had already gone through two Hamilton County public auctions. Joe Schickel, fundrais-

The condemned church on Chestnut Street has been at the center of a contentious debate between a group of residents and Loveland officials, and now will be open for proposals for development. JASON HOFFMAN/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

ing chair for the committee said the decision should be made by voters in the November elections. Schickel did not say if the group had plans to participate in the process. “We’ve already submitted a very good proposal,” Schickel said, talking about the group’s offer to buy the church

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from the city and rehabilitate it at its current location. “I think the city manager and his majority on council have badly mishandled this project and it will be interesting to see what the electorate has to say.” Weisgerber said the response time for the proposals isn’t set, but it would be sufficient for interested parties to develop a process and submit plans. Speaking of the committee, the mayor emphasized the importance of the RFP process. “If they choose not to participate, they are choosing not to preserve the building,” he said. “If they want to have a part in the church’s preservation, they have to participate in the RFP process.” In opposition to the RFP, Settell said it’s a premature action and that the church should be a gateway to any future development on Chestnut Street because of its historical significance. “Rather than taking more time to work out the issues between the church group and city hall, bring in all interested parties to the table in a collegial and productive manner – we failed to take that important step,” she said. “The RFP was proposed as the solution – working together and finding a common ground is the solution.” City council sent three proposals to the committee – the last one offering to lease the building for $1 a year while the group had time to renovate the inside to make the building inhabitable again – that were not agreeable. The committee never changed its proposal to buy the church. The city emphasized time being of the essence, Schickel said, when the committee first expressed interest in the building, and now council is starting a slow, bureaucratic process. Want to know more about the stories that matter in Loveland? Follow Jason Hoffman on Twitter: @jhoffman_cp.

Meet the doctors and learn more at these FREE seminars • Tuesday, September 10th 6 PM at Green Township Senior Center 3620 Epley Lane Cincinnati, OH 45247







Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134


Moeller graduates Adam Brinkmann of Liberty Township and Brian Butz of Mt. Healthy Heights get together for a photo before graduation. THANKS TO JOHANNA KREMER

Moeller seniors give each other the Sign of Peace during their baccalaureate Mass May 12. THANKS TO JOHANNA KREMER


By Leah Fightmaster

Moeller High School marked its 2013 graduation with a milestone. This year’s graduating class is the school’s 50th class, graduating 225 students May 16. Students, friends and family gathered at St. Susanna Catholic Church in Mason to celebrate the graduates and their accomplishments. For the first time, seniors received their diplomas in alphabetical

Moeller graduates Matt Messina of Montgomery and Jimmy Rodenberg of Springfield Township hang out waiting for the school's graduation ceremony to start. THANKS TO JOHANNA KREMER

order according to their house – a system that splits students up into six houses to encourage students to develop leadership skills, foster school spirit and build close relationships at Moeller. A baccalaureate Mass for the graduating class was May 12 at Good Shepherd Catholic Church in Montgomery. Want more updates for Sycamore Township? Follow Leah Fightmaster on Twitter: @LCFightmaster.

Zehler house seniors Ryan Hankins of Loveland, Matt Wetherill of Kenwood, Justin Worland of Norwood, Alex Wright of Roselawn and Nick Izzi of Loveland get close before graduation. THANKS TO JOHANNA KREMER

Moeller graduate Josh Davenport and his parents, Sheila and Darren, of Cincinnati proudly display his high school diploma after graduation. THANKS TO JOHANNA KREMER

Before graduation May 16, Moeller seniors Elliot Hidy of Liberty Township, Robert Hopkins of Sycamore Township and Joe Kammerer of Mt. Lookout get together for a quick photo. THANKS TO JOHANNA KREMER Moeller seniors file into Good Shepherd Catholic Church May 12 with candles for their baccalaureate Mass. THANKS TO JOHANNA KREMER

Moeller seniors John Barnaclo of Cincinnati and Kevin Altimier of Loveland and Milford hang out before graduation. THANKS TO JOHANNA KREMER

Jelan Boyd of Evendale gets a photo with several family members after Moeller's graduation. THANKS TO JOHANNA KREMER

Quiroga house Dean Mike Shaffer looks either impressed or surprised at senior Michael McGrath of West Chester as fellow seniors John Collins of Montgomery, Nattha Dhamabutra of Thailand and Sam Distler of Loveland look on before graduation. THANKS TO JOHANNA KREMER Moeller senior Harry Wahl of Madeira receives the Man of Moeller award, one of the highest honors for a graduating senior, from Principal Blane Collison at graduation. THANKS TO JOHANNA KREMER

Moeller senior James Breitenbach of Mason goes in for a fist bump with Trinity house Dean Dan Dever before graduation.

Moeller senior Max Foley of Loveland shows his excitement for graduation before the ceremony.





Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573




Tiger varsity men open soccer season with 2 ties The following are submitted summaries of Loveland High School boys soccer games.


Loveland 1, St. Xavier 1 First up on the schedule for the Loveland High School men’s varsity soccer team was a home match against the Bombers of St. Xavier, Aug. 17. As a result of a penalty kick, center mid Greg Bohn accounted for the only score in the match as the Tigers ended the game tied 1-1. The Tigers’ defense was solid throughout the game allowing only one for the preseason number one Bombers. The Tigers were led defen-

sively by Tyler Mikula and Joey Papa. Loveland 1, Indian Hill 1 The team continued the new season with a 1-1 tie with Indian Hill High School, Aug. 20. Loveland’s goal was scored in the first half by striker Parker Preston. The outstanding play of goalie Matt Noland saved the game in the second half with several exciting saves for the Tigers. Center defensive mids Ethan Conte and Collin Melink played a fantastic game stopping the Braves and saving the Tigers as the battle to score took place on the field. Next up for the Tigers is the game against McNicholas High School at home.


Rachel Griswold (14) and Sarah Marlatt (18) watch as Sidney Thomas (13) returns a shot against Sycamore Aug. 20. SCOTT SPRINGER/COMMUNITY PRESS

Defending the crown not easy

By Scott Springer

LOVELAND — The defending Eastern Cincinnati Conference champions didn’t start off so well Aug. 19, but eighth-year coach Mary Luning isn’t quite ready to panic. The Loveland girls volleyball

Mount Notre Dame’s Sydney Mukes (19) spikes the ball over against St. Henry’s Karly Lehmkuhl (10) in their match Aug. 20. The Cougars won three games to one.JOSEPH FUQUA II/COMMUNITY PRESS By Scott Springer and Mark Motz

Girls soccer

» Loveland beat McNicholas 4-2 on Aug. 19. Freshman Claire Beran had a pair of goals. The Lady Tigers beat Lakota West 2-1 on Aug. 22. Seniors Beth Rawson and Terah Lay scored.

Boys soccer

» Loveland tied Indian Hill 1-1 on Aug. 20. The Tigers tied McNicholas 0-0 on Aug. 22.

Boys golf

» Loveland beat Elder’s “B” team by 22 strokes on Aug. 20 at O’Bannon Creek. Colin Joseph and Terry Strong were co-medalists for the Tigers at 75.

Girls golf

» Mount Notre Dame beat McAuley by five strokes at The Mill on Aug. 20. MND’s Alex Martin was medalist with a 40.

The Cougars beat Indian Hill by eight strokes at The Mill on Aug. 21. Indian Hill’s Pari Keller was medalist with a 35. » Ursuline beat Northern Kentucky’s Notre Dame Academy 162-167 Aug. 22.

Girls volleyball

» Mount Notre Dame beat St. Henry Aug. 20, 25-15, 25-14, 19-25, 25-13. » Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy won its first two matches of the season, posting victories against Finneytown Aug. 19 and Madeira Aug. 22. » Defending state champion Ursuline Academy opened its defense with a three-set sweep of Lebanon Aug. 20.

Girls tennis

» CHCA opened the season with a 5-0 sweep of Miami Valley Conference rival Cincinnati Christian Aug. 23. » Ursuline Academy got off to a 3-0 start with wins against league rivals Mount Notre Dame, St. Ursula and the most recent, a 5-0 sweep of McAuley Aug. 22.

team was 18-6 last year; they were playing a quality opponent in Sycamore; and they were without junior Sarah Marlatt for 90 percent of the game due to illness. Marlatt stands around 6foot-2 and is considered a top college prospect. Bowling Green, UC, Miami, Liberty,

Northern Illinois, Radford and Valparaiso are just a few schools seeking her services. Fortunately, Luning’s squad also features quality seniors in Sidney Thomas, Rachel Griswold and Allison Kluge. Thomas was first-team ECC last season See VOLLEYBALL, Page A9

Loveland Summer Box Lacrosse League wraps season It was the tale of two halves at the boys high school championship on Wednesday, July 31, as the Loveland Summer Box Lacrosse League wrapped up the season in another actionpacked finals. Undefeated Team Smolinski took on a strong challenger in the always fun-to-watch Team Abbott at the Loveland Outdoor Box Lacrosse Arena at Royal Field in Symmes Township. Coach Iain Abbott and his crew took an early 5-2 lead in the first half behind multiple goals from senior Brad Clements and junior Drew McDonald. Team Smolinski had difficulty getting the ball past senior goalie Brian McElveen for most of the first 20 minutes, leaving Team Abbott holding a 7-4 lead at half. Hoping to extend the lead into the second half and secure the win, Team Abbott coach Ian Abbott made a bold move, switching out McElveen’s stopping ability in the cage for the Division I-bound recruit’s even stronger scoring ability in the field. Unfortunately for Team Abbott, the 4-0 Team Smolinski came out swinging in the second

The Loveland Box Lacrosse League members are, from left: Front, Kelton Wene, Corey Cotsonas, Jackson Pardue, Eric Thomas and Connor Hundley; and back, coach Scott Smolinski, Cam Addington, Sam Walther, Michael Newbold, Brian Mahar, Caden Smolinski, Isaac Butler, Mike Shaver and coach Todd Butler. THANKS TO MICHAEL COTSONAS

half, quickly erasing the three goal deficit to take the lead with 15 minutes left. A strategic time out by coach Abbott allowed some key personnel moves, placing five fresh scoring threats on the field and going offense-heavy in an effort to gain back some ground. The trio of McElveen, Clements, and McDonald quickly responded with four unanswered goals (three by Clements) to pull back within two. It wasn’t enough, as coach Scott Smolinski’s own power lineup of seniors Mike Shaver and Corey Cotsonas, and sophomores Michael Newbold and

Sam Walther proved too much for Team Abbott. Cotsonas and Shaver combined for eight goals on the evening, with Newbold and Walther chipping in another seven. Backed by first half sophomore goalie Isaac Butler and second half sophomore goalie Jackson Pardue, Team Smolinski pulled away for a 18-16 win and the 2013 Summer Box Championship. Notable performances on the night include Clements (8gs), McElveen (6gs), McDonald (5gs), Walther (5gs), Cotsonas (4gs), Shaver (4gs), Newbold (2s), LaChapelle (9 saves).



UA field hockey looks forward to ‘great year’

Tandem tumblers

Loveland High School senior Lindsey Miller and Lakota West sophomore Lauren Satcher, of the Queen City Trampoline and Tumbling team, won first place gold medal in Level 9 Synchronized Trampoline at the Junior Olympic National Championships for Trampoline and Tumbling. The event was in Kansas City, MO, earlier in July.

By Mark D. Motz

BLUE ASH — Panic is not a word one normally associates with Ursuline Academy athletics. Yet after graduating 13 seniors from a field hockey team that lost in the state final four to eventual champion Columbus Academy, head coach Elli Workum admitted some apprehension before taking a longer view. “I was so panicked at the end of last season, losing so many kids,” she said. “While I lost 13, I gained eight (juniors) and seven (returning seniors) who really want to play. The juniors all started on the JV team last year, and they won the league and their tournament. Most of the seniors had a great ride in somewhat lesser roles behind the graduating class.” The seniors in prominent roles last season include all-Ohio forward Audrey Coler and forward Abbey Main, who return to lead the offense. Freshman Jillian Shive should make an impact up front, too.

Photos thanks to Cathy Miller

Ursuline Academy senior Abbey Main, left, returns as a starter for the Lions and is one of the fastest players on the team. NICK DUDUCKOVICH/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

“Field hockey is not notorious for being a high-scoring game,” Workum said. “But that’s our goal, to put a lot of goals in the cage.” The Lions should have some success preventing goals, too, with the help of senior keeper Katie Polsen, senior defenders Caroline Smith and Monica Bockhorst and junior defender Claire Gruber. Seniors Lauren Rom and

Grace Rohs lend experience to the midfield. “We’re looking forward to a great year,” Workum said. “Our competition is going to be strong. I never underestimate the talent and coaches in our league. It’s going to be exciting and we’re ready to go.” Ursuline opened the season Aug. 27 (after Press deadlines) at home against Indian Hill.

Upperclassmen to lead MND field hockey

Lakota West's Lauren Satcher is left in her routine with Loveland's Lindsey Miller at the Junior Olympic National Championships in Kansas City. THANKS TO CATHY MILLER

LOVELAND ATHLETIC BOOSTERS 2013 HOMECOMING PARADE!!!! The Loveland Athletic Boosters Homecoming Parade, celebrating Loveland High School’s 2013 Homecoming, will be Thursday, September 5th at 6:30 p.m. The parade will start at the Moose Lodge on E. Loveland Ave. and will proceed through town on W. Loveland Ave., to Rich Rd. and end at Loveland High School. Leading the parade this year will be our Grand Marshal, Kevin Taylor. The annual Powder Puff Football game will be held at the stadium immediately following the parade. The Homecoming Football Game is Friday, September 6th at 7:30 p.m. against the Lebanon Warriors. Loveland’s Homecoming Court will be presented at half-time where the King and Queen will be announced. Rozzi’s will be providing fireworks for the event.

By Scott Springer CE-0000565839

READING — The Mount

Notre Dame Cougars are back in the eight-team Southwest Ohio Field Hockey League looking to gain ground on defending league champion Ursuline Academy. Coach Beth Vonderbrink’s girls recorded a first-round tournament win against Indian Hill last season and she figures she’ll be chasing Ursuline again for the league crown. MND has seven returning starters in seniors Mackenzie Feathers, Megan Goslee, Abby Reno, Andy Taney and Sarah Sikora; plus juniors Moriah Flynn and Ashley Wittman. Feathers, Reno and Taney play defense; Goslee, Sikora and Wittman are midfielders; with Flynn playing forward. Junior Ally Benz is also expected to be a factor in goal.

Volleyball Continued from Page A8

and is also getting college looks. “We have good backup,” Luning said. “We had a couple holes that really hurt.” Juniors Jessie Blumberg and Halle Russo should help fill some of last year’s holes. Both played well in the preseason, along with the rest of the 2013 Lady Tigers. “We had some scrimmages against some really good teams,” Luning said. “Ursuline and all of them. They hung well with all of them. We lost to them in the tournament.” Playing against Ursuline gets Loveland’s blood boiling. The defending Division I champions

Mount Notre Dame’s Moriah Flynn (18) fights for the ball during an October contest last season. Flynn is back as a junior for the Cougars.JOSEPH FUQUA II/COMMUNITY PRESS

“We have a group of players who started last year that will be returning for the 2013 season,” Vonderbrink said. “Also, we have a strong group of 10 seniors with great leadership and a junior class of ten-plus players.” After opening games with Magnificat and Tala-

wanda, MND hosts Oakwood on Aug. 29 before going to Olentangy Orange on Aug. 31. Others in the Southwest Ohio Field Hockey League are Indian Hill, Fairmont, Oakwood, Saint Ursula, Summit Country Day, Talawanda and Ursuline.

knocked out Loveland last winter by winning three straight matches 25-19. Senior hitter Thomas is determined to get her teammates back in the postseason. “We all want to get back there,” Thomas said. “We all want to get another number up there (pointing to a volleyball banner in the Loveland gym).” The 5-foot-9 Thomas has the team’s best vertical as she can reach 9foot-6 with her hand. Combined with a healthy Marlatt, she was still optimistic after the opening loss to Sycamore. “Sarah does make a difference,” Thomas said. “We’re still trying to get together and figure each other out in how we communicate on the court. It’ll improve throughout the season.”

Even Sycamore coach Greg Ulland understands the value of Marlatt, as he coaches her in the offseason. His Elevation squad won nationals with Sarah spiking up front. With Marlatt in better physical condition this season, the head of the Lady Aves is high on Loveland repeating as league champ. “They’re great - this game has gone four or five (sets) every year we’ve played them,” Ulland said. “It’s a great out-ofconference game. This year we play everyone in this conference (ECC) except for Milford and Walnut Hills. I think they (Loveland) could win the league.” After home games to end August with Mason and Anderson, Loveland hosts Kings Sept. 3.

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Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134




Hey GOP! Kasich Gets it!

CH@TROOM NEXT QUESTION Should fans at sporting events have to conform to a “code of conduct”? What types of behavior should be regulated? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to with Chatroom in the subject line.

Aug. 21 question Should the U.S. continue to provide financial and military aid to Egypt following the military's overthrow of its democratically elected government and its deadly attack on protesters?

“I’m glad you asked that question since President Obama has absolutely no idea what to do in all of the Middle East, let alone Egypt. “As Egypt burns and thousands die in the streets, our president enjoyed another round of golf on Martha’s Vineyard. Now that he is back to work in the Oval Office we’d expect him to roll up his sleeves and get to work on these urgent problems. “But no, he’s planning a bus tour to visit his rah-rah supporters who will dutifully swoon at his every word of sarcasm towards Congress while totally ignoring the Middle East and all the other REAL problems he promised to solve in his first term. “For me to suggest what ‘the U.S.’ should do is pointless since there is a wide gulf between America’s goals and whatever goals Barack Obama, former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and now Secretary of State John Kerry have in mind for Egypt, etc. “Obama supported the overthrow of former Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak and the installation of President Morsi who replaced Mubarak through what were believed to be free elections. “That Morsi, a dedicated member of the well-known terror group, The Muslim Brotherhood, immediately set about reneging on his election promises and proceeded to suspend freedoms and constitutional law in order to create a Sharia Law caliphate cannot be ignored. “Perhaps Obama is sympathetic towards Morsi having deep personal feelings of his own regarding broken campaign promises.” R.V.

“Why is the U.S. giving money to anyone – for any reason – when we can’t pay our own bills???”


“I see no reason to give Egypt any money for anything. If they are our friends I sure don't want to know our enemies. “None of those countries have anything good for America, they are questionable at best and I would divorce myself from all of them. How many times does the hand have to be bitten before you stay away from the dog?”

Dave D.

Mr. Kasich got off to a rocky start as governor of our state. He antagonized the media at his inauguration. He passed legislation allowing guns in bars – alcohol and guns don’t mix – and he was soundly beaten by a mix of Democrats and blue collar Republicans on the when he tried to limit collective bargaining rights in the public sector. His popularity in the fall of 2011 was about as low as a snake’s belly. Recently, however, he has shown that he not only can change, but that he has a fundamental understanding of the reasons why the Republican Party is unpopular with many. He has even found a formula for reaching out to Democrats and independents, which will undoubtedly not only help him win re-election but boost support for the GOP.

If he can do both of those things, he stands a chance to be in the running for the White House in 2016, whether the Bruce Healey COMMUNITY PRESS far right likes it or not. GUEST COLUMNIST How has Mr. Kasich pulled this off? There are three basic reasons. First, he has shown genuine compassion for the poor, the sick and the downtrodden. His efforts to increase Medicaid coverage (which would be paid for, to the tune of 90 percent by 2020, by the federal government anyway) to thousands of Ohioans including 26,000 veterans and thousands more with mental illnesses, is both sensible and commendable. He has met with stiff resistance from

conservatives, but has stuck to his principles. Secondly, he has cut taxes and produced a surplus in the state. He has been relentless about cutting expenses and giving businesses incentives to grow in Ohio. He understands that you have to grow your tax base, not grow your taxes. That is a lesson that Washington needs to learn, and I hope Mr. Kasich can take it there one day. Finally, he has seen the hypocrisy. I understand he has deep Christian values that stress compassion for those less fortunate, a respect for life (he has commuted four death sentences, as well as Right to Life issues) and forgiveness. He has supported efforts to reform convicts and education alike. In short, he has read the 10 Commandments. I am not a formally religious man, but I like the

fact he has applied commonly understood, compassionate, Judeo-Christian principles to his work. He hasn’t twisted the Bible to suit his agenda. To his conservative critics I have one thing to say: The train is leaving the station. Start running, you might still get on board. The relentless drumbeat of “no”, the litany of narrow minded opinions on anything from marriage to workers rights to immigration, have cost you two Presidential elections and will cost you the next one as well unless you embrace newer and fairer values. It’s time to recognize that Americans want a fiscally competent, compassionate, fair, and above all, functioning government. Mr. Kasich gets that. Bruce Healey is a resident of Indian Hill.

Blurred lines between movie, reality Several years ago I was teaching mythology. At the first class meeting I told my students that the next session they would be watching a movie about the creation of a god. When the class started there was great anticipation about what they would see. It was a classic movie, filmed in 1934 in in Europe. There was great economic distress due to World War I and a crippling inflation. The recent election seated a charismatic ruler. An early scene shows a labor camp where people are well fed and marched to work in uniforms to a military band with shovels in place of guns on their right shoulders. It shouldn’t have taken you long to figure out that the country was Germany. I saw it first in a class about the Nazi film industry. We viewed a number of films. We also learned that the Nazi party had

operatives stationed outside the theaters when the movie let out. Their job was to interview the patrons and to glorify Edward Levy COMMUNITY PRESS Hitler and the Nazi Party. We GUEST COLUMNIST can be certain that dissent would lead to trouble. The movie shows many scenes of an absolutely adoring populace. One might wonder if these scenes were scripted or if they were real. Either way, they were very effective. There is a very important point to make. The German people were very carefully being indoctrinated and controlled by the Nazi Party. Free benefits such as camping and time away from school for these exciting trips were a big inducement. Those who chose

not to go were given extra work in school with the strictest control. What young child would not take advantage of this adventure? It was clear to the children and their parents that the government provided food and much needed entertainment. What wasn’t clear was that this was just the beginning of the government drawing the population slowly into enslavement to it. History has many examples of the establishment of a dictator. Many begin similar to this. The movie continues with idolizing crowds at every appearance of Hitler. One can only imagine the feeling of recovery (due to the war industry) after losing WWI and the great inflation that followed. Perhaps there was hope after all! Another scene has Hitler preparing to fly to Nuremberg for a party rally. We see him

entering the plane with two generals. The movie shows the shadow of the plane over the city. The image of a cross is not accidental. Later we see Hitler addressing the party faithful in Stuttgart as the great orator he was. Leni Reifenstahl, the cinematographer has him encircled with a halo. At that point, many in my class were gasping in wonder. Yes, Hitler was regarded by many as a God. Perhaps he began to believe it himself. We all know where this led the German people. Is it possible that a leader here could yield to the same self delusion? Could the Constitution be subverted to create a dictatorship? Benjamin Franklin warned of this. The movie is “Triumph of the Will” it is available at the library with English subtitles. Edward Levy is a resident of Montgomery and a former college instructor.

Evaluating what companies stand for How much do you know about the companies that you do business with? Socially responsible investing is a growing movement in which people choose their investments based on how closely a company’s values reflect their own. While socially responsible investing typically encompasses financial investments, shareholder advocacy and community investments, there is also another kind of investment to consider – an investment of one’s time and purchasing power. In today’s world, people are looking for ways to transfer their financial decisions into real impacts that will promote their ideals. That can mean making “green,” “sustainable” or “ethical” investments. It can also mean giving your business to companies – banks, entertainment venues, restaurants – whose stated mission and philanthropic philosophies match your own. Deciding where to do business can involve a variety of



A publication of

considerations, even before you get to the “socially responsible” part. Does a company offer the quality you Steven Alonso desire? How COMMUNITY PRESS are its products rated? GUEST COLUMNIST Does the price work with your budget? How convenient is it to do business? Another big factor is reputation. It’s the bridge that links both practical and socially responsible considerations. Most people want to work with a company that treats customers right; a company they can trust to do the right thing. That can lead to deeper questions about whether a company is socially responsible. With a little research, companies’ corporate culture, vendor and community relationships, environmental practices and more can come into focus. Here are a few tips to get started: » Friends and family. Con-

sult them—they are excellent resources who are often eager to provide feedback about their first-hand experiences. » Online reviews. Specific products are often reviewed on websites like by other consumers and rated on a five-point scale. » Social media. Pose a question on Facebook or Twitter and get answers from a larger pool of individuals. » News media. What stories do you see about this company? Is it positive or negative? » Company websites. Balance what is learned in your media research with what a company produces. Do they have a corporate social responsibility report or an annual report? If so, read them. » Better Business Bureau. Companies are rated for service and quality and their handling of customer issues. » Store-fronts. Visit before you buy. Do they allow you to ask questions? Are the employees knowledgeable? Do they listen to you? Once you make a decision,

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

re-evaluate it over time. Did the bank you chose deliver on its promises? Did the restaurant’s service and food match your impressions from your research? I know at Fifth Third, we focus intently on living up to our purpose; it has to do with listening to customers and inspiring them with smart financial solutions that continually improve their lives and the well-being of our communities. Our investments in customers, employees and communities – all part of corporate social responsibility – are important to us because they are important to you. The fact is, as a consumer, you have a world of choices to make, and a world of data to help guide you. Companies know that. We know the power you hold, and we don’t just want your business. We also want your respect. Steven Alonso is executive vice president and head of the Consumer Bank for Fifth Third Bancorp.

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






More than 40 people attended the Paint the Town Art Show on West Loveland Avenue June 30. JASON HOFFMAN/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Loveland Arts Commission hosts annual event

‘Paint the Town’ attracts artists from all over By Jason Hoffman

LOVELAND — The Loveland Arts Commission hosted its annual Paint the Town Art Show in front of Bob Roncker’s Running Spot on West Loveland Avenue June 30. “This gives people a chance to see Loveland through artists’ eyes,” said Lynda Gilcher, president of the Loveland Arts Commission. “It also helps to build camaraderie among artists and bring attention to their work.” The Loveland Historical Society and Pizazz Studio Gift Shop sponsored the Purchase Award – winners are picked and representatives from the historical society and Pizazz pick their favorite painting and pay the artist up to $300 for their work. Margie Lakeburg of Fort Wright, Ky., participating for her second year, won the award from the historical society. “I am really shocked, surprised and honored,” Lakeburg said. “I really enjoy coming here and painting scenery in

Loveland.” Loveland is unique because it offers artists the ability to paint a plethora of different scenery, Lakeburg said. The Pizazz Purchase Award went to Jamie Morath but she was out of town so her father Mike Prell was on hand to accept the award. “The award is great because it offers a really different opportunity to everyone involved,” said Jan Ranard, Pizazz owner. “The paintings are all wonderful.” Artists spent10 days painting scenery in Loveland and one artist and resident said she never misses the Paint the Town event. “This is one of my favorite events in Loveland – I adjusted my vacation time to be here,” Monica Achberger said. “Loveland offers the opportunity to paint everything from the scenic river setting to historic homes and the quaint historic district – it runs the whole gamut and there’s a wealth of opportunities and you never have to paint the same scene twice.” Want to know more about Loveland government and community? Follow Jason Hoffman on Twitter: @jhoffman_cp.

Artists painted various scenes around Loveland and sold them at the Paint the Town Art Show hosted by the Loveland Arts Commission Sunday, June 30. JASON HOFFMAN/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Jan Ranard, right, owner of Pizazz Studio Gift Shop with Mike Prell, left, whose daughter Jamie Morath won the Purchase Award from Pizazz but was unable to attend the Paint the Town Art Show June 30. JASON HOFFMAN/THE COMMUNITY PRESS



Dance Classes

Exercise Classes

Line Dancing, 6-7 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Music from variety of genres. $10-$15. Registration required. 290-8217; Blue Ash.

Small Group Personal Training, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Strength movements to build lean muscle, cardio bursts to keep your heart racing, personal training direction and supervision to lead you to fitness goals. Registration required. 290-8217. Blue Ash.

Education Core Writing Circles, 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Women Writing for a Change, 6906 Plainfield Road, $249. Weekly through Oct. 17. Led by experienced facilitators, writing circles offer individuals a safe place to develop voice, enhance writing and share stories. Classes allow for personal writing time, small-group sharing, feedback and opportunities to read aloud for an audience. Ages 21 and up. Reservations required. 272-1171; Silverton. Toastmasters: Improve Your Communication and Leadership Skills, Noon-1 p.m., Blue Ash Technical Center, 11450 Grooms Road, Conference Room No. 2. Practice skills by speaking, organizing and conducting meetings and motivating others. Ages 18 and up. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Building Tomorrow’s Communicators. 387-7030; Blue Ash.

Exercise Classes Pilates Playground, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Works entire body through series of movements performed with control and intention. $15. Registration required. 290-8217; Blue Ash. MELT Method, 10:30-11:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Unique handsoff bodywork approach that helps prevent pain, heal injury and erase negative effects of aging and active living. $10-$15. Registration required. 290-8217; Blue Ash. Yoga/Pilates Infusion, 5-6 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Contemporary blend of flowing yoga movements and core-centric Pilates sequences. $10-$15. 290-8217; Blue Ash. Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, 8999 Applewood Drive, $5. Presented by Zumba with Ashley. 9177475. Blue Ash.

Health / Wellness Wellness Myths and Misunderstandings, 7-8 p.m., FIT Montgomery, 9030 Montgomery Road, Suite 18, Topic: Water, Your Body and Disease. Coordinated discussion group to explore health and wellness discoveries found in latest peer-reviewed medical journals. Ages 18 and up. $5. 823-2025; Sycamore Township.

On Stage - Comedy Jarrod Harris, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., The Community of the Good Shepherd, 8815 E. Kemper Road, Room 31. Literature discussion group. Free, donations accepted. Through Sept. 26. 800-0164. Montgomery. Codependents Anonymous, Noon-1 p.m., Blue Ash Presbyterian Church, 4309 Cooper Road, Youth room. Big book/ discussion meeting. Brown bag lunch optional. Open to everyone who desires healthy loving relationships. Donations accepted. 673-0174; Blue Ash.

FRIDAY, AUG. 30 Art Openings One New Painting: Mark III, 6-10 p.m., Frame Designs, 9475 Loveland Madeira Road, Bringing together some of top echelon of artists with Cincinnati connections. Exhibit continues through Sept. 28. Free. 9846024; Loveland.

Dining Events Friday Night Grillouts, 5-8 p.m., Lake Isabella, 10174 Loveland-Madeira Road, Kevin Fox. Items available a la carte. 5217275, ext. 285; www.great-

Nippert, founder. Featuring Cincinnati Pops, Opera, Ballet and May Festival Chorus. $25. Purchase tickets in advance. 891-4227; Indian Hill.

On Stage - Comedy Brendon Walsh, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.


Music - Benefits Blues-Boogie-Roots Concert with Wild Carrot, 6:30-10 p.m., Women Writing for a Change, 6906 Plainfield Road, Pam Temple and Spencer FunK make up this Cincinnati-based, awardwinning folk group. Benefits scholarship classes. $15 sliding scale. Presented by Women’s Way of Ohio-Kentucky. 9231414; Silverton.

Music - Blues Ricky Nye, 7:30-10:30 p.m., Dilly Cafe, 6818 Wooster Pike, 5615233; Mariemont.

On Stage - Comedy Jarrod Harris, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

SATURDAY, AUG. 31 Exercise Classes Cardio Dance Party, 10-11 a.m., Eric Thomas’ Professional Fitness Academy, 4865 Duck Creek Road, Classes incorporate variety of dance styles, including jazz, hip-hop, Latin, jive and more danced to popular music. $10. Through Sept. 7. 617-9498; Madisonville.

Farmers Market Montgomery Farmers Market, 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Montgomery Elementary School, 9609 Montgomery Road, Vendors grow/ produce what they sell. More than 20 vendors offering vegetables, fruits, herbs, meat, eggs, honey, goat’s milk products, coffee, olive oil, hummus, cheese and baked goods. 9844865; Montgomery.

Nature Raptors, Noon-4 p.m., Lake Isabella, 10174 Loveland-Madeira Road, Quarry Bluff. Check out the variety of local, native raptors. Cameras and sketch pads welcome. Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Symmes Township.

On Stage - Comedy Jarrod Harris, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

Shopping Ohio Camera Swap, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Embassy Suites Blue Ash, 4554 Lake Forest Drive, Featuring 20-plus dealers. Buying and selling everything photographyrelated. New and used equipment. Bring equipment to trade or sell. $5, $3 students, free ages 11 and under; free parking. Presented by Ohio Camera Swap Columbus. 614-352-4110; Blue Ash.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 1 Holiday - Labor Day Fireworks Dinner Train Excursion, 6-11 p.m., Cincinnati Dinner Train, 4725 Madison Road, Train operates train from Oakley area to riverfront and back. Includes four-course dinner. For ages 12 and up. $50-$110. Reservations required. 791-1966; Madisonville.

Music - Classical Carillon Concert, 7-8 p.m., Mary M. Emery Carillon, Pleasant Street, Open air concert. Carillonneur plays bells using keyboard in upper tower. Tours of tower available; playground, restroom and shelter house on site. Free. 271-8519; Mariemont.

On Stage - Comedy Jarrod Harris, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

MONDAY, SEPT. 2 Music - Classical

Changing Hands: A Children’s Consignment Sale, 8 a.m.noon, Madeira Elementary School, 7840 Thomas Drive, Gymnasium. Buy or sell gently used, high-quality children’s merchandise. $1. Registration required for consignors. 5614334; Madeira.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 8 Music - Classical Greenacres Foundation will honor what would have been founder Louise Dieterle Carillon Concert, 4-5 p.m., Mary Nippert's 102nd birthday with the 102nd Year Celebration Concerts, Sept. and 8, beginning M. Emery Carillon, Free. 271at 7 p.m. both evenings, at the Greenacres Arts Center Grand Tent, 8400 Blome Road, 8519; Indian Hill. Featured will be performances from the Cincinnati Pops, Cincinnati Opera, Mariemont. Cincinnati Ballet and May Festival Chorus with John Morris conducting. The event is open 102nd Year Celebration Conto all ages and will highlight sections from "Aida," "The Carnival of Animals" and more. cert, 7-9 p.m., Greenacres Arts Tickets are $25 and must be purchased in advance at Pictured, The Center, $25. Purchase tickets in May Festival Chorus performs with The Cincinnati Pops Orchestra during Lumenocity at advance. 891-4227; www.greenWashington Park, Aug. 3. TONY TRIBBLE/THE ENQUIRER Indian Hill. On Stage - Comedy Labor Day Concert, 6-8 p.m., Blue Ash Towne Square, Cooper and Hunt roads, Blue Ash/ Montgomery Symphony Orchestra. All-Russian program. Rain site: Sycamore Junior High, 5757 Cooper Road. Free. Presented by Blue Ash/Montgomery Symphony Orchestra. 549-2197; Blue Ash.

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

Recreation Holiday Kids’ Fishing Tournament, 10 a.m.-noon, Lake Isabella, 10174 Loveland-Madeira Road, Boathouse. All fishing will be done from the shore. All children who compete will receive a certificate. The largest fish caught in each category receives a trophy and prize. Bait and tackle available. Space is limited. Ages 12 and under with an adult. Free; vehicle permit required: $10 annual, $3 daily. 521-7275; Symmes Township.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 3 Exercise Classes Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, $5. 917-7475. Blue Ash.

Farmers Market Loveland Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Loveland Station, W. Loveland Avenue, E. Broadway and Second streets, Parking lot. Featuring 32 vendors from area offering vegetables, fruits, meat, eggs, bread, pizza, pastries, cookies, syrup, lavender products, soaps, lotions, gourmet frozen pops, gelato, herbs, alpaca products, hummus, honey, coffee, olive oil and cheese. Free. 683-0150; Loveland.

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 4 Art & Craft Classes Knitting, Crochet and Needlecraft Class, 7-8 p.m., Milford Heights Church of Christ, 1646 Ohio 28, Basic handwork techniques and fresh ideas in knitting, crochet and other handicrafts along with short devotional time. Free. 575-1874. Milford.

Education Core Writing Circles, 7-9:30 p.m., Women Writing for a Change, $475. Weekly through Dec. 18. Reservations required. 272-1171; Silverton.

Literary - Libraries Teen Board Gaming, 2:30-4 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Teens and tweens play board games of their choice. Games played most often are Apples to Apples, Scrabble, Forbidden Island, Zombie Fluxx, Uno and Skip-Bo. Ages 11-18. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.

Music - Acoustic Kevin Fox, 7-10 p.m., Mama Vita’s, 6405 Branch Hill Guinea Pike, Free. 324-7643. Loveland.

On Stage - Comedy Pro-Am Night, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, Aspiring comics, amateurs and professionals take the stage. Ages 18 and up. $5. 984-9288; Montgomery.


purchase. Reservations required. Through Oct. 5. 791-7245; Madisonville.

Brendon Walsh, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

MONDAY, SEPT. 9 Education Core Writing Circles, 7-9:30 p.m., Women Writing for a Change, $475. Weekly through Dec. 16. Reservations required. 272-1171; Silverton.



Exercise Classes

Exercise Classes

Toastmasters: Improve Your Communication and Leadership Skills, Noon-1 p.m., Blue Ash Technical Center, Free. Reservations required. 387-7030; Blue Ash.

Cardio Dance Party, 10-11 a.m., Eric Thomas’ Professional Fitness Academy, $10. 617-9498; Madisonville.

Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, $5. 917-7475. Blue Ash.

Exercise Classes Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, $5. 917-7475. Blue Ash.

Farmers Market Montgomery Farmers Market, 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Montgomery Elementary School, 984-4865; Montgomery.

On Stage - Comedy

Health / Wellness

Brendon Walsh, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

Sunflower Revolution Parkinsons Disease Symposium and Expo, 8:30 a.m.-2 p.m., Oasis Golf Club and Conference Center, 902 Loveland-Miamiville Road, Parkinson’s disease experts from the University of Cincinnati Neuroscience Institute discuss challenges of managing PD, new opportunities and alternative treatments for patients with PD, research breakthroughs and health and wellness information. Free. Registration required. Presented by Sunflower Revolution. 5695354; Loveland. Diabetes Conversation Maps, 10 a.m.-noon, Lisa Larkin, M.D., 4460 Red Bank Expressway, What is Diabetes? Prediabetes? Small group discussions of Type 2 diabetes led by Jan Kellogg, certified diabetes educator. $30 all four sessions; or $10 per session. 791-0626. Madisonville. Skin Health Fair, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Symmes Township Branch Library, 11850 Enyart Road, National Vitiligo Foundation hosting skin health fair to increase public awareness of skin and triggers that could initiate vitiligo and other skin disorders. Free makeup demos, massages and health screenings. Free. Presented by National Vitiligo Foundation Inc. 7936834; Symmes Township. 2gether We Empower Conference, 11 a.m.-3:30 p.m. VIP breakfast 10-11 a.m., Embassy Suites Blue Ash, 4554 Lake Forest Drive, Learn how Sunshine Anderson, Deanna Hoskins, Tammi Pha, Jazmine Jackson, Stormy Wellington and Yemaya Jones overcome adversity of drug addiction, poverty, domestic violence, abandonment and felony convictions with spiritual guidance. $75 VIP; $30, $20 advance. 273-1189; Blue Ash.

Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., The Community of the Good Shepherd, Free, donations accepted. 800-0164. Montgomery. Codependents Anonymous, Noon-1 p.m., Blue Ash Presbyterian Church, Donations accepted. 673-0174; Blue Ash.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 6 Auctions Touching Hearts Charity Gala and Auction, 6-11 p.m., Oasis Golf Club and Conference Center, 902 Loveland-Miamiville Road, Live entertainment, cocktail hour, silent auction, dinner and live auction. Theme: Under the Tuscan Moon. Benefits Clermont Senior Services. $60. Reservations required. Presented by Clermont Senior Services. 724-1255; Loveland.

Literary - Libraries Anime Club, 6-8 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Watch anime, draw manga, play Yu-Gi-Oh and interact around these favorite pastimes. Ages 13-18. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.

On Stage - Comedy Brendon Walsh, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 7 Drink Tastings Ales on Rails, 6-9 p.m., Cincinnati Dinner Train, 4725 Madison Road, Sample five ales as experts from Great Lakes Brewing Company inform about each beer’s appearance, bouquet, body, flavors and finish. Includes light meal consisting of pretzel, turkey wrap, chips and dessert. Ages 21 and up. $49.95. Additional beverages available for

Music - Classical 102nd Year Celebration Concert, 7-9 p.m., Greenacres Arts Center, 8400 Blome Road, Grand Tent. Honoring Louise Dieterle

Farmers Market Loveland Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Loveland Station, Free. 683-0150; Loveland.

Literary - Poetry Practice of Poetry: Fall Series, 7-9 p.m., Grailville Retreat and Program Center, 932 O’Bannonville Road, Through Nov. 19. Led by Pauletta Hansel. Focuses on creative writing as tool to listen deeply to heart’s wisdom. Series helps find new meaning in experiences and to make room for both inspiration and careful discernment life. $125 bi-weekly, $190 weekly. Reservations required. 683-2340; XWQnBW. Loveland.

Parenting Classes More Signing, Less Whining, 6:45 p.m., Bethesda North Hospital, 10500 Montgomery Road, Includes pre-verbal communication, earlier speech development, enhanced intellectual development, pictorial dictionary and Signing Safari CD. $45 per couple. Registration required. Presented by Signing Safari, LLC. 475-4500; Montgomery.

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 11 Art & Craft Classes Knitting, Crochet and Needlecraft Class, 7-8 p.m., Milford Heights Church of Christ, Free. 575-1874. Milford.

Education Keep the Pen Moving Writing Group, 6 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Low-key writing group for adults. Each session includes prompts for short- and extended-writing period as well as time to share or pass. No previous writing experience necessary. Facilitated by Ann Plyler. Ages 18 and up. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.

Literary - Libraries Teen Board Gaming, 2:30-4 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.

Music - Acoustic Kevin Fox, 7-10 p.m., Mama Vita’s, Free. 324-7643. Loveland.

On Stage - Comedy Pro-Am Night, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, $5. 984-9288; Montgomery.



Cobbler, dips make great Labor Day recipes Cleaning out the freezer is never an easy task. I don’t know how I accumulate so much food in there! I ran across a container of sour pie cherries the other day from last year and knew I had to do something with them, and fast. So I made this cherry cobbler. This is really Rita delicious Heikenfeld eaten RITA’S KITCHEN warm with a dollop of whipped cream or ice cream and perfect for that Labor Day gathering.

Cherry or berry cobbler

I have made this with blueberries, blackberries and raspberries. Just about any fruit is good. After baking the batter rises up, surrounding the berries.

6 tablespoons butter 1 scant cup flour 2 teaspoons baking powder 3 ⁄4 cup sugar 2 ⁄3 cup milk 2 generous cups cherries or berries (I used sour pie cherries)

Preheat oven to 375 degrees. In an 8-inch square or 2-quart baking dish, melt butter in oven. Carefully remove and set aside. Whisk flour, baking powder and sugar together. Add milk and stir until just combined. Pour batter into melted butter but don’t stir. Add cherries. Bake 30-40 minutes or until cake portion is golden and berries exude juices.

Layered Greek dip

From Anderson Township reader Linda Smith via Regan Smith Knaus. “One of my favorites,” Smith told me.

8 oz. cream cheese, softened 1 tablespoon lemon juice 1 teaspoon dried Italian seasoning 2-3 cloves garlic, minced 11⁄2 cups prepared hummus 1 cup unpeeled, chopped cucumber 1 cup chopped tomato 1 ⁄2 cup pitted chopped Kalamata olives 1 ⁄2 cup crumbled feta 1 ⁄3 cup sliced green onions Pita or multigrain tortilla chips

Beat cream cheese, juice, seasoning and garlic until smooth. Spread into deep 9-inch pie plate or shallow serving dish. Evenly spread hummus over cream cheese layer, then top, in order, with cucumbers, tomatoes, olives, cheese and onions.

Beer cheese

With Oktoberfest coming soon, I knew the requests for this would start coming in. Depending upon the kind of processed cheese and beer you use, this could be a mild or spicy

cheese dip. This is good with pretzel bread sticks. Blend together until smooth: 8 oz. each: cream cheese, softened, and favorite processed cheese Garlic powder to taste 1 ⁄2 cup room temperature beer

Rita used sour cherries for this cobbler, but has also used blueberries, blackberries and raspberries.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

Readers want to know

Bike or Car?

7-Up Cake: For clarification on Diane Byrne’s recipe that I published, the pudding is one 1 oz. box. It is a package contain four servings. Check out my blog for more recipes. Cherry bounce: How much bourbon? Enough to cover the cherries by an inch or so. Some readers use vodka, rum or grain alcohol. The container should be glass, since it’s not airpermeable, with a tight lid. Canning jars work well. A reader wants to use a sugar substitute. I suggested Splenda, but have not tried it.

You make small choices every day.

Tips from readers’ kitchen

Greyhound Restaurant’s pasta Gabrielle: Thanks to the readers who reminded me about this previously published recipe that MaryAnn B. wanted. It’s on my blog.

Can you help?

Poor man’s lobster: I didn’t catch the reader’s name, but she is craving this dish. “It’s made with codfish that you cook in water seasoned with perhaps butter, salt and other ingredients. After it’s cooked, you serve with drawn butter. I would love to have a recipe similar to the one I lost.” Twin Trolley’s BBQ: For Carol E., who loved the sandwich of this now-closed and, I might add, much-loved restaurant. If you have a similar recipe, please share. Manyet’s Bakery cheesecake: Another request from this popular bakery, which was in Newport and now closed. For Pat B. “They had a cheesecake like no other I have ever had that was really great. If in any way you can find that recipe, I would surely appreciate it!”

With something as big as cancer care, why wouldn’t you make your own choice? OHC treats every form of adult cancer or blood disorder. We offer access to more leading-edge clinical research trials than any other community practice in the tri-state area. With more than 60 physicians and advanced practice providers, OHC delivers innovative, compassionate care close to home at 17 convenient neighborhood locations.

Tip from Rita’s kitchen

Make the best choice for your cancer or blood disorder care. Choose OHC.

Freezing herbs in oil for sauteing: Actually I got this from Amy Tobin when I was a guest on her radio show. For nice sauté oil that you can freeze, pour olive oil into ice cube trays and add a thin layer of your favorite herb(s).

To learn more about the OHC choice, visit or call (513) 751-CARE.

Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

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Protect yourself against check theft back to my car it was missing. So I called the place that wrote the check to see if it was cashed. The next day it was cashed and it wasn’t even signed by me,” Weismann said. Weismann got a copy of the check and found although she had not signed the back of it, someone else forged her signature before getting it cashed. “They forged my name and then the bank allowed them to cash the check without

Do you know the best way to protect yourself when receiving a large check? One woman says she wishes she knew because her check was stolen and cashed months ago – and she’s been unable to recover the money. Earlier this year, Heather Weismann of Delhi Township got a cash advance for more than $500. But before she could cash it, the check was stolen from her parked car. “When I got





me being present,” Weismann said. After doing a lot of investigating on her own, Weismann determined the person who cashed the check had an account at that bank – and that person’s bank account number was written on the back of the check. Weismann contacted the bank, which notified the check casher. “The bank manager had called them and said, ‘You’re supposed to bring the money back.’ She said,

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lieves police should able to find the thief and take action. “They forged a Howard check and Ain stole a HEY HOWARD! check. They cashed a check. Altogether that’s three things against this person. They need to pay for what’s happened,” Weismann said. I contacted the bank and, following an investigation, the bank returned the more than $500 to Weismann plus

money to reimburse her for the overdraft charges she incurred. A spokesman for the bank agrees this appears to be theft. The bank has turned over its findings to the Cincinnati Police Department. So protect yourself whenever you get a check by immediately writing on the back, “For Deposit Only.” There’s no need to sign it, just put it in your bank as soon as possible. Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRC-TV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.


The Chicago-based Wheaton College Jazz Ensemble included a stop at Armstrong Chapel United Methodist Church in Indian Hill on its spring tour to and from New York City. More than 150 people attended the event, which included a pre-concert dinner. The ensemble, directed by pianist and composer Josh Moshier, performed classic jazz standards in a program that appealed to young and old alike. Photos thanks to Sue Porter

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‘Well, Heather Weismann signed the check over to me and I have witnesses,’” Weismann said. But Weismann had already filed a police report alleging the person who cashed the check is a thief. Despite all this, Weismann still didn’t have her money back, which caused major problems. “I haven’t been able to pay certain of my bills so I have late fees coming – and my personal account basically is horrible. I can’t use it right now because of this,” she said. Based on the information she’s uncovered, Weismann said she be-

Look at our web page for Facts and Forms

VINOKLE T winery’s

15th Annual Arts Wine Festival

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7TH NOON TO 11PM SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8TH 1PM TO 8PM Over 60 Artists exhibiting unique works available for purchase. Wine tasting, wine by the glass or bottle, beer and delicious foods. GRAPE STOMPING COMPETITION SATURDAY LIVE ENTERTAINMENT SATURDAY Anna & Milovan 1PM - 4PM | Second Wind 7PM - 11PM SUNDAY Smalltown Southern 1:30PM - 4:30PM | No Name Band 5PM - 8PM

Melanie Stearns, Armstrong's director of family ministries who coordinated overnight accommodations for each of the band members, helps Gary Steier of Loveland find the names of the students he and Martha hosted.

Lily Patterson, of Loveland, at left, and Lucy Koehler, of Terrace Park, have a difficult time deciding which desserts they want during the pre-concert dinner at Armstrong Chapel.


INTRODUCING: Wines from Medugorje Croatia -- Blatina-a dry red and Zilavka-a dry white.

Friday Sept 6 DANCE IN THE VINEYARD Music by Buffalo Ridge Band 7-11pm (Vendors booths are not open on Friday)


11069 Colerain Ave.


SUNDAY Fried Chicken Dinner

(available outside only)


FREE Shuttle Saturday ONLY 3-11pm from Germania Park (3529 W. Kemper Rd)


The Valley Temple Presents HOOSHIR SINGING GROUP Saturday Night, August 31 at 8:00 p.m. (Refreshments Follow) Selichot High Holy Day Prep Service begins at 10:00 p.m. The Valley Temple: Joyful Reform Judaism 145 Springfield Pike, Wyoming, OH 45215/513-761-3555/ CE-0000566209

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You may qualify for a research study to evaluate and compare the safety and effectiveness of two approved drugs for people living with moderate to severe Rheumatoid Arthritis. If you qualify, during your participation in the study you will receive at no cost to you:

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nt Imagine days filled with friends, a leisurely stroll through fragrant gardens or the simply enjoyment of a peaceful evening on your patio. Our homes feature spacious living areas, ample storage space, one-car garages and large patios perfect for entertainment. Or, live closer to the many amenities, dining options and array of activities by choosing one of our spacious independent or assisted living apartments.

• One of the two study medications. • Study related procedures, examinations and laboratory tests. Compensation may be provided related to your participation, which could last up to 118 weeks.

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RELIGION Epiphany United Methodist Church

Worship in the Park at Nisbet Park, downtown Loveland, is Sunday, Sept. 1. The service will begin at 10:30 a.m. with contemporary and traditional elements and Holy Communion as one body. Please bring chairs and blankets. Following the service will be the church picnic. In the event of a cloudy forecast, visit the church website for worship/picnic location information. Wee Three Kings Preschool, a ministry of Epiphany United Methodist Church, still has a few openings for the upcoming school year. There are openings in the 18-24 months class. Parent’s Day Out class as well as the 4-year-old and PreK afternoon classes. Tthe purpose is to provide a place where children can learn in a loving Christian atmosphere. For more information, call the Wee Three Kings office at 683-4256. A new grief support group is meeting at 7 p.m. Mondays in Meeting Room 1. To be a part of this group, call the church office. The church is at 6635 LovelandMiamiville Road, Loveland; 677-9866;

Loveland Presbyterian Church Sunday School is for all ages. Youth Group for grades seven to 12 meets monthly and conducts fundraisers for their activities. The church is at 360 Robin, Loveland; 683-2525;;

Loveland United Methodist Church

At 9 a.m. Sundays, the church offers Classic Tradition, a traditional worship experience where persons can connect to God through a Biblically-based message, times of prayer and beautiful choral music. At 10:30 a.m. Sundays is Engage, a “contemporary praise and worship experience” leading persons into God’s presence through powerful and uplifting music, a relevant message based on God’s Word, and the joyful welcoming of the Holy Spirit. Engage is a full Sunday school program for children up to sixth-grade. High school students lead to Sunday school after the praise band’s opening set. The church is at 10975 S. Lebanon Road, Loveland; 683-1738;

Sycamore Presbyterian Church

The 106th annual Lawn Fete will be Saturday, Sept. 14. Chris Spielman, two-time AllAmerican linebacker at Ohio State and 4 time NFL Pro-Bowl participant, will speak at 7 p.m., Monday, Sept. 16, in the sanctuary. Spielman is the author of “That’s Why I’m Here,” his family’s real-life story detailing his wife, Stephanie’s, heroic battle with cancer. This is a free, ticketed event. Tickets will be made available Aug. 26 in the church office. Office hours are 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. Limit four. The church is at 11800 MasonMontgomery Road, Symmes Township; 683-0254;

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

EVANGELICAL FREE 5910 Price Road, Milford 831-3770


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

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



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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

CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 "Lessons from Joseph: Trusting God"

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

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

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.


Sunday 9:30 &11:00 a.m. Loveland High School, off of Rich Rd. 683-1556


A Loving, Praying, Caring Church Join us for Sunday Services Sunday School .........9:15 - 10:00am Fellowship ...............10:00 - 10:30am Worship Service .....10:30 - 11:30am 360 Robin Av (off Oak St) Loveland OH

683-2525 •




NEWSMAKERS Symmes student shares music

Lauren Blumberg of Symmes Township is one of the few Girl Scouts who has followed the full endeavor of her Girl Scouting mission by completing the highest ranked Gold Award. Blumberg, 18, aspires to be a music teacher. She began playing piano at age 5 and over the years has expanded her mastery to include the oboe and bassoon. Blumberg has a passion for imparting her knowledge by teaching those less fortunate. It was a very natural fit for her to partner with the folks of Wesley Chapel Mission Center to accomplish her mission. Wesley Chapel Mission Center in Over-TheRhine is an extension ministry of the United Methodist Church. It was created efforts and love of the members of the former Wesley Chapel United Methodist Church.

Lauren Blumberg practices with Loveland High School's Jazz Orchestra in 2011.FILE PHOTO

From its humble beginnings in Cincinnati in 1802, Wesley Chapel Mission Center continues the practice of loving Jesus and serving others in our Over-the-Rhine community of Cincinnati. Its mission is pretty direct. Blumberg met with Wesley’s Executive Director Becky Costello, who instantly embraced her concept to teach student’s music as part of Wesley’s KLASS (Keep Learning After School) program. KLASS lacked hands-on musical training so this project truly

was a win-win program. A cornerstone of the Girl Scouting experience is to inspire and team with others to make the world a better place. Blumberg has completed her mission and obtained her Gold Award. She was able to share her musical aspirations to those in need, which provides Lauren with a heart touching reward she will never forget. Blumberg, a 2013 Loveland High School graduate, attends Otterbein University and majors in music education.

’ZEROlandfill Cincinnati’ launches its sixth year As part of a continued community recycling initiative, ZEROlandfill Cincinnati invites local artists, educators, students and recyclers to Linden Pointe to take design samples/materials that can be used for various projects. “Take Away Days” are on Saturdays from 9 a.m. to noon beginning Aug. 24 through Sept. 21 (except Labor Day Weekend) for all teachers, artists, students and the general community.

Architecture and design firms, along with manufacturer’s reps are joining forces to donate expired materials from their libraries. Items such as carpet tiles, fabric swatches, ceramic tiles, plastic laminates & paint chips, wall covering books, and three ring binders are available. All items are free, and there is no limit to how much any one person can take – first come, first served. ZEROlandfill is a community-wide program de-

signed to divert waste from the local landfills and promote re-purposing of unused materials. In the past four years this event has diverted more than 150,000 pounds from landfills. The program runs Aug, 24, Sept 7, 14 and 21 at 4801 Montgomery Road in Norwood, in the small triangular building to the west of Linden Pointe. For further information:

Loveland dancer excels in Scotland In July, Cami Reid, 9, of Loveland, traveled to Scotland to compete in several Scottish Highland dancing competitions. She attended three competitions, won several medals and a trophy for “Best Overseas Competitor.” The competitions she attended were Luss (at Loch Lomond), Alva and Burntisland. Reid’s mother and grandmother are from Scotland, so she got to visit family members she has never met and tour around with her grandmother. She made lots of friends with children they ran into and they were all fascinated by the young American. Reid began training in Scottish dance at age 2 (mainly because her mother, Louise Reid, is a teacher and judge). She began competing in the Midwest at age 4. Her wins in Scotland helped her move up to the next level of competition. Reid is a student at Allegro Dance Arts in the Eastgate area where she also trains in ballet, tap, jazz, hip hop and contemporary dance and a member of the Cincinnati Highland Dancers performance team. She was also selected to perform last year with the Imagination Movers when they performed at the Aronoff. Reid also enjoys cheering for the Milford Eagles youth football team and is in the fourth-grade at McCormick Elementary School in Milford.

Cami Reid of Loveland dances in ScotlandPROVIDED Cami Reid of Loveland travelled to Scotland to compete in several Scottish Highland dancing competitions. PROVIDED

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Metro offers new east-west options ableto ride the new Metro*Plus route FREE during the first week of service, Aug. 19-23. Metro*Plus will provide frequent service every 15 minutes on weekdays between 6 a.m. and 6 p.m. and every half-hour until 10 p.m. Ten new, bright-blue, specially branded buses and bus stop signs will make it easy to identify this service. View the Metro*Plus route map and schedule online at » More crosstown service: Beginning Aug. 18, Metro added two new crosstown options connecting east and west: Rt. 41 Glenway Crossing-Oakley Crosstown: Rt. 41 has been expanded to serve more westside locations connecting the Glenway Crossing transit center, new Mercy Health West Hospital, and the North Bend Road corridor with Oakley. Rt. 51 Glenway Cross-

ing-Hyde Park Crosstown: Rt. 39 will become part of the new Rt. 51, connecting the Glenway Crossing Transit Center to Uptown and Hyde Park. » Improved service on many routes: Several routes have been streamlined to improve efficiency and travel times, based on ridership. Some heavily used routes are getting more service. Some of the major changes include: Rt. 1 Museum CenterEden Park: Route has been streamlined and shortened to serve key destinations better. Rt. 32 Glenway Crossing Price Hill: Rt. 10 will become part of Rt. 32, with new all-day service connecting the Glenway Crossing transit center, Price Hill and downtown. Rt. 64 Glenway Crossing-Westwood: Better connections to shopping in Western Hills for Westwood residents Additional changes are planned of December. All

changes are being made within Metro’s 2013 operating budget. New bus schedules for the Aug. 18 service change are now available online at for the following routes, reflecting routing and time changes: » Rt. 1 Museum CenterEden Park » Rt. 4 Blue Ash – Kenwood – Ridge Road » Rt. 17 Seven Hills/Mt Healthy/Mt Airy/Northgate » Rt. 19 ColerainNorthgate » Rt. 21 Harrison Ave. » Rt. 24 Anderson-Uptown » Rt. 31 West End-Evanston Crosstown » Rt. 32 Glenway Crossing-Price Hill; Delhi-Price Hill » Rt. 33 Glenway » Rt. 38X Glenway Crossing-Uptown Express » Rt. 41 Glenway Crossing-Oakley Cross-

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JulieWeiner & Matthew Pinkowski

Julie, a graduate of Sycamore High School and the University of Florida, is currently employed by Raymond James Financial in St. Petersburg, FL. as a Software Engineer. Matt, a graduate of New Trier High School and the University of Kentucky, is a Licensed Customs Broker and Import/Compliance Manager with Panalpina in Tampa, FL.


The following individuals are delinquent on their rental payments and their personal property will be sold at public sale on Wednesday, September 11th at Landen Store & Lock, 2575 W. U.S. Route 22/3, Maineville, OH 45039 at 1:00p.m. BERNARD TURNER (UNIT 56)3116 WEST MONTGOM ERY RD #183, MAINEVILLE, OH 45039 These units contain general merchandise and furniture. The last day to pay delinquent rent and charges is WEDNESDAY, SEPTEM BER 11, 2013 at 12:00p.m. 6868 PUBLIC HEARING SYMMES TOWNSHIP BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held by the Symmes Township Board of Zoning Appeals on Monday, September 9, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. for the purpose of hearing an Appeal (#2013-16) filed by Felicity J. Hill, 9960 Walnutridge Court (45242), appellant, from Notice of Refusal for a zoning certificate for the construction of a six (6) foot Shadowbox fence to be located in the side yard of a corner lot located at 9960 Walnutridge Court (45242). This hearing will be held at Township Admin. Bldg., 9323 Union Cemetery Road. Plans are on file and open for public inspection. Brian Elliff Township Zoning Inspector 1775308

Johnny and Trisha Weiner of Blue Ash, Ohio are happy to announce the engagement of their daughter, Julie Michelle to Matthew Joseph Pinkowski, son of George and Nancy Pinkowski of Northbrook, IL.


After more than a year of planning and community input, it’s time to go forward with Metro service improvements. Metro’s comprehensive “go*Forward” transit plan includes: » New Metro*Plus limited-stop service to test the concept of Bus Rapid Transit in the Montgomery Road corridor. » New east-west routes to reduce the focus on downtown transfers. » Service to new destinations including the new Mercy Health West Hospital. » More routes connecting at the Glenway Crossing transit center and park & ride. » More service options in some major travel corridors. » Improved efficiency and productivity. Beginning the week of Aug. 18, the first improvements wenteffect, including: » Metro*Plus: New Metro*Plus limited-stop service – connecting the Montgomery Road corridor from Kenwood to Xavier with Uptown, downtown and The Banks – began operating Monday, Aug. 19. Customers were

Their wedding is planned for March 2014 in St. Petersburg, FL.

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Renowned cantor to lead services at Congregation Ohav Shalom Congregation Ohav Shalom in Sycamore Township will welcome renowned cantor Abra-

ham Lubin as the leading the upcoming High Holy Day services. Lubin’s engagement

will begin on Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish New Year, which starts on the evening of Sept. 4.

He will also perform on Yom Kippur, the Day of Atonement, beginning Sept. 13. Lubin is recognized as one of the leading cantors in the United States. He has appeared in concerts in Israel, England, Canada, the former Soviet Union, and throughout the United States. He was born in London and at a young age, returned to Israel, the birthplace of his family, where he began to show a love and talent for singing. At the age of 8, he sang solo with the famous Rivlin Choir in Jerusalem. Congregation president Randy Slovin says, “We are honored to have someone of Cantor Lubin’s stature sing for us during the High Holy

Days, a time of great reflection for the Jewish community. Knowing that he has performed internationally, recorded cantorial music, and received numerous honors, it is a privilege to welcome him to Ohav Shalom.” Lubin was educated both in London and in the United States. In London, he graduated from the Cantorial School at the London School of Jewish Studies. In addition, he is a graduate of the CollegeConservatory of Music of the University of Cincinnati where he obtained his bachelor’s degree and went on to receive his master of music degree (with distinction) at De Paul University. He also earned the doctor of music degree from the Jew-


ish Theological Seminary in New York. Through his career, Lubin has served at synagogues in Dayton, Chicago, and most recently, at Congregation Beth El in Bethesda, MD, from which he retired. Lubin and his wife, Sandy, are the proud parents of three children and eight grandchildren. On the second day of Rosh Hashanah, following services, there will be a luncheon to honor Cantor Lubin. Reservations are required. Contact

Local residents win national award for poster abstract

When your community goes to vote on November 5, will they remember you and your story? Make sure they do with an integrated and targeted campaign.

ConneCt with voters today. 513.768.8404 • EnquirerMedia


The 2012 Kentucky Health Issues Poll found that three in four Kentuckians would be comfortable with a new type of oral health professional: the Advanced Dental Hygiene Practitioner. It is hoped that the ADHP will increase access to oral health care for the general population, particularly in rural and underserved areas like those that exist in Kentucky, where half of adults lack dental insurance. ADHPs are not licensed in Kentucky. Sarah Walsh, Foundation for a Healthy Kentucky, Jennifer Chubin-

Celebrate the women farmers “out-tilling” in their fields with Grailville Retreat & Program Center’s and Edible Ohio Valley Magazine’s “Farm to Fork II: A Celebration of Women Farmers,” 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 29. Grailville has a long tradition of women in agriculture from our beginning in 1944 until today. The evening is designed to encourage the coming together of women farm-

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Workforce Interest Group Research Award for Best Poster Abstract. The poster abstract compared Kentuckians’ acceptance of ADHPs to advanced level practitioners with which Kentuckians were more familiar – nurse practitioners and physician assistants. Results showed that acceptance of ADHPs was only slightly less than that for nurse practitioners and physician assistants. In general, respondents who were younger, who had higher incomes, and who were in better overall health were more likely to be comfortable with an ADHP.

Grailville celebrates women farmers

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ski (Montgomery), director of community research for The Health FoundaChubinski tion of Greater Cincinnati, and Eric Rademacher, (Loveland), co-director, UC Institute for Policy Research, prepared a poster abstract to share these findings at Academy Health’s 2013 Annual Research Meeting in June in Baltimore. The poster was accepted for the conference’s Healthcare Workforce meeting and won the Health

ers with the community they nourish. Grailville Retreat & Program Center is in Miami Township on 300 acres of organic gardens, pastures and woods. The event includes a beautiful meal prepared by local chef Julie Francis of Nectar Restaurant with locally-sourced ingredients provided by the women farmers, Green BEAN Delivery and Grailvilleraised beef. Dessert will

be provided by Loveland Sweets. The meal will be preceded by a farm tour and hay rides in conjunction with Great Outdoor Weekend Festivities. At 5 p.m., an outdoor reception honoring six women farmers will kick off the event. Wine will be provided by Valley Vineyards. Fee is $45. Reservations are required. Contact 513-683-2340 or




Grailville – needs volunteers for the garden in Loveland. Volunteer days are 9 a.m. to noon selected Saturdays. For a complete list visit or call 683-2340. Volunteers will work in the kitchen and herb gardens. No experience is needed, volunteers may participate once or for the entire season. Volunteers should bring gloves, water bottle, sunscreen, hat, footwear that can get dirty and a snack if desired. Tools are provided. GRRAND – Golden Retriever Rescue and Adoption of Needy Dogs takes in needy displaced, abandoned or unclaimed stray golden retrievers and places them in volunteer foster homes until adoptive families are found. Call 1-866-981-2251 and leave your name and phone. Visit email League For Animal Welfare – A no-kill shelter needs volunteers 16-and-older to help socialize cats and 18-and-older to socialize and walk dogs. Other opportunities available. Call 735-2299, ext. 3. Save the Animals Foundation – Needs people 18 and older to staff its shelter for homeless cats and dogs. Call 378-0300 for cats and 588-6609 for dogs. Tri State County Animal Response Team (CART) – Is at 11216 Gideon Lane in Sycamore Township. Meetings are open to the public. Visit for monthly subjects or more information. Call 702-8373.


Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati – Professionals can use their administrative skills to help a busy, growing nonprofit manage its projects and members. Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati is looking for someone with experience in Word, Excel, Power Point and Outlook to assist in the Blue Ash office. Volunteers set their own days and hours and enjoy nice

working conditions and friendly, bright volunteers and staff. Help the ESCC help other nonprofits succeed. Contact Darlyne Koretos for more information at 791-6230, ext. 10. ESCC is at 10945 Reed Hartman Highway, Suite 108.


American Diabetes Association – Seeks volunteers in its area office downtown for clerical support, filling requests for educational materials from phone requests, data entry, special events support and coordinating the health fair. Call 759-9330. American Heart Association – Volunteers needed to assist with the American Heart Association’s cause campaigns, Power to End Stroke, Go Red For Women, Start!, and the Alliance for a Healthier Generation. Assignments include clerical work, event specific duties and community outreach. Contact the American Heart Association at 281-4048 or email Bethesda North Hospital – has openings for adult volunteers in several areas of the hospital. Call 865-1164 for information and to receive a volunteer application. Cancer Free Kids – is looking for kids who need service hours to do an “Athletes For Alex” used sports equipment drive in their neighborhood or at your sporting event, and fight childhood cancer. Visit and click on Athletes for Alex for more information. Captain Kidney Educational Program – Needs volunteers one or more mornings or afternoons a month during the school year to educate children in first- through sixth-grades about kidney function and disease. Training provided. Call 961-8105. Crossroads Hospice – Crossroads Hospice seeks compassionate volunteers to join its team of “Ultimate Givers,” who strive to provide extra love and comfort to terminally ill pa-

tients and their families throughout the Cincinnati region. “Ultimate Givers” visit with patients in their homes, assisted living facilities and nursing facilities, and help with clerical duties at the Crossroads office. They provide emotional support and companionship to patients and family members, assist with errands, or provide respite for those caring for terminally ill loved ones. Crossroads Hospice is also seeking volunteers to support its signature programs inspired by Jim Stovall’s novel, “The Ultimate Gift.” The “Gift of a Day” program asks patients what their perfect day is and staff and volunteers work to make it a reality. For more information or to sign up as an “Ultimate Giver,” please call 793-5070 or complete an application online at Before becoming a Crossroads Hospice “Ultimate Giver,” participants must complete an application, TB skin test, and training session lead by members of the Crossroads team. Volunteers must wait a minimum of one year after the death of an immediate family member or loved one before applying. Destiny Hospice – is seeking caring and compassionate people to make a difference in the life of a person living with terminal illness. No special skills or experience needed; simply a willingness to help provide comfort and support. Orientation is scheduled to fit the volunteer’s schedule. Opportunities are available throughout the Cincinnati, Middletown and Butler County area. Contact Angie at 554-6300, or amclaughlin@destiny-hospice. com. Evercare Hospice and Palliative Care – is seeking volunteers in all Greater Cincinnati communities. Evercare provides care for those facing end-of-life issues and personal support to their families. Volunteers needed to visit with patients

and/or assist in administrative and clerical tasks. Volunteers may provide care wherever a patient resides, whether in a private home or nursing facility. Call 1-888-866-8286 or 682-4055. Grace Hospice – is looking for volunteers. Grace Hospice has about 90 patients from Hamilton, Brown, Clermont, Butler, Warren, Montgomery, Greene, Preble and Adams counties on its census who would benefit from volunteer support. Each year, more than 450,000 give more than 20 million hours of service. Grace Hospice volunteers are an integral part of the care team, and have a vital role in the life of every hospice. Opportunities include direct companionship and relief care for patients and care givers, administrative assistance, help with our bereavement program, and we also welcome your talents and skills appropriate to our mission. Extensive training provided. Unwavering appreciation and support for your gift of time. Contact Christyl Johnson Roberts for more information: or 479-8916. Heartland Hospice – is seeking volunteers to assist with our patients and their families. We will train interested persons who are needed to sitting at the bedside and providing vigils for persons without families available. We could also use some extra people to work in our office. Call Jacqueline at 513 831-5800. Hospice of Southwest Ohio – Seeks volunteers to help in providing hospice services. Call 770-0820, ext. 111 or email Hoxworth Blood Center – Hoxworth is recruiting people to help during community blood drives and blood donation centers in the area. Positions include: Blood drive hosts, greeters, blood donor recruiters and couriers. Call Helen Williams at 558-1292 or The Jewish Hospital – 4777 E.

Galbraith Road, Kenwood, needs adult volunteers to assist at the front window in the pharmacy and also to assist with clerical duties, sorting patient mail, etc. They also need volunteers to assist staff in the family lounge and information desk and a volunteer is also needed in the Cholesterol Center, 3200 Burnet Ave., to perform clerical duties. Shifts are available 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Friday. Volunteers receive a free meal ticket for each day he or she volunteers four or more hours, plus free parking. Call 686-5330. The hospital also needs adult volunteers to assist MRI staff and technologists at the reception desk of the Imaging Department in the Medical Office Building, located across from the hospital at 4750 E. Galbraith Road. Volunteers are also needed to assist staff in the family lounge and at the information desk in the main hospital. Shifts are available Monday through Friday. Call 686-5330. Meals on Wheels – has a route open from 10:30 to noon, on Tuesdays and Fridays for the Anderson/Cherry Grove area. Drivers pick up meals at the Deupree House in Hyde Park and deliver then to four to six home-bound seniors. Free lunch is provided for the driver. Contact Susan Susskind at 561-8150 or e-mail her at The organization is in need of substitute drivers to pick up meals at Deupree House in Hyde Park and deliver to shut-ins in neighboring communities. The time commitment is one hour, with the volunteer’s choice of delivering any one day a week, Tuesday through Friday between 11 a.m. and noon. If you are interested in this important ministry that truly makes a difference to a shut-in, please contact Bridgette Biggs at or call 561-8150. Volunteers are needed on Mondays to drive weekly, bi-weekly or monthly from

10:30 a.m. to noon. Volunteers would pick up meals from Deupree House in Hyde Park and deliver to shut-ins in Mount Washington. A valid driver’s license and car insurance are required. For more information or to volunteer, contact Chris Lemmon at 272-1118 or e-mail her at Sycamore Senior Center – is in desperate need of volunteers to deliver meals to the homebound elderly in northern Hamilton County as part of its home delivered meals program. Volunteers deliver food to the elderly one day a week, any day Monday through Friday. Pick-up is between 10:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Most drivers complete their deliveries by noon depending on the amount of time a volunteer spends at each home while delivering. Families and groups sharing a route are welcome. The need for volunteers is immediate. Service areas include Amberley Village, Arlington Heights, Blue Ash, Camp Dennison, Deer Park, Dillonvale, Evendale, Forest Park, Glendale, Greenhills, Golf Manor, Indian Hill, Kenwood, Kennedy Heights, Lincoln Heights, Lockland, Loveland, Madeira, Montgomery, Pleasant Ridge, Reading, Rossmoyne, Sharonville, Silverton, Springdale, Springfield Township, Sycamore Township, Symmes Township, Wyoming and Woodlawn. Call 686-1013, 984-1234 or e-mail


Change a life – Volunteer to tutor an adult with low-level literacy skills or GED preparation needs. Call 621-READ. Cincinnati Reads – a volunteer tutoring program working with K-4 students in Cincinnati Public Schools. Volunteers receive free training to work one-on-one with children who are struggling to read. Call 621-7323 or email Jayne Martin Dressing,



POLICE REPORTS LOVELAND Arrests/citations Teresa Greimann, 49, 890 W. Loveland Ave., theft - petty at 10665 Loveland Madeira Road, Aug. 14. Joseph Bruegge, 26, 3289 Milverton Court, re-cite other department at 100 Rich Ave., Aug. 14. Kyle A. Hamilton, 30, 621 Park Ave., re-cite other department at 126 S. Lebanon Road, Aug. 14. Sarah K. Smiley-Quast, 35, 753 W. Main St., drug abuse-possession/use, DUS/violate driving restrictions, right of way at intersections, DUS failure to reinstate license at 606 Hanna Ave., Aug. 15. Mitchell L. Christian, 33, 529 N. Columbus St., capias at 126 S. Lebanon Road, Aug. 15. Jamie Odell Mullins, 30, 605 Franklin Road, arrest-other agency/county warrant at 120 W. Loveland Ave., Aug. 15. Christopher James Ralph, 24, 1080 Loveland-Madeira Road operating under FRA suspension, expired tags, possession of drugs at 600 Loveland-Madeira Road, Aug. 16. Ryan M. Daniel, 32, 6351 Marathon Edenton St., operating under FRA suspension, expired tags, re-cite other department at 309 W. Loveland Ave., Aug. 18. Alina Garland, 30, 678 Park Ave., possession of drugs - marijuana, drug paraphernalia, OVI refusal, failure to control at 428 E. Loveland Ave., Aug. 16.

Incidents/investigations Drug abuse-possess/use At 606 Hanna Ave., Aug. 15. Drug paraphernalia At 428 E. Loveland Ave., Aug. 14. Possession of drugs At 600 Loveland Madeira Road, Aug. 16. Possession of drugs marijuana At 428 E. Loveland Ave., Aug. 14. Re-cite other department At 100 Rich Road, Aug. 14. At 126 S. Lebanon Road, Aug. 14. At 11801 Rich Ave., Aug. 17. At 309 W. Loveland Ave., Aug.

18. Theft At 615 Park Ave., Aug. 18.

DEATHS Dale Francis Eiler


MIAMI TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Billy Masur, 23, 1774 Cottontail, domestic violence, Aug. 11. Emily R. Thompson, 21, 5631 Sugarcamp, driving under influence, marijuana possession, paraphernalia, Aug. 10. Christopher D. Wilson, 18, 5925 Milburne, driving under influence, underage consumption, Aug. 8. Two juveniles, 17, drug abuse, Aug. 12. Kaleb Osceola, 19, 558 Lyndon, drug abuse, paraphernalia, Aug. 12. Juvenile, 17, drug paraphernalia, drug possession, Aug. 12. Derek Gilliam, 22, 799 W. Main, drug possession, Aug. 6. Taylor Tyler, 24, 9404 Hunters Creek, drug possession, Aug. 9. Juvenile, 16, keg law, Aug. 6. Danny R. Bowling, 30, transient, receiving stolen property, drug paraphernalia, drug instruments, Aug. 6. Two juveniles, 17, theft, Aug. 8. Seven juveniles, 16, underage consumption, Aug. 6. Five juveniles, 16, underage consumption, Aug. 6. Juvenile, 15, underage consumption, Aug. 6. Two juveniles, 17, underage consumption, Aug. 6. Juvenile, 16, underage consumption, Aug. 11. Alexander J. Armstrong, 18, 4774 Deerfield, underage consumption, Aug. 11. Tucker S. Smith, 18, 1327 Main St., underage consumption, Aug. 11. Adam M. Perez, 18, 35 Pineridge, underage consumption, Aug. 11. Juvenile, 16, underage consumption, Aug. 11. Megan A. Moore, 18, 8204 Indian Trail, underage consumption, Aug. 11. Timothy E. James, 18, 7251 Thomas Drive, underage consumption, Aug. 11. James D. Kunkel, 19, 6992 Juniper View, underage consump-

The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: » Loveland, Chief Tim Sabransky, 583-3000 » Miami Township, Chief Stephen Bailey, 248-3721 » Symmes Township, Lt. Tom Butler, 774-6351 or 683-3444

tion, Aug. 11. Juvenile, 17, underage consumption, Aug. 11.

Incidents/investigations Attempted aggravated robbery Male reported offense at BP station at Wards Corner, Aug. 8. Breaking and entering Entry made into Protocol at Montclair Court, Aug. 12. Burglary Computer taken; $500 at 6009 Ring Lane, Aug. 5. Wallet taken from vehicle; $300 cash at 1198 Sovereign Drive, Aug. 6. Two leaf blowers taken; $500 at 730 Pine Ridge, Aug. 9. Criminal damage Gate and fence damaged in pool area at 1665 Cooks Grant, Aug. 5. Fencing, port-o-let, etc. damaged at Oasis Golf Club at Loveland Miamiville Road, Aug. 6. Domestic violence At Cottontail Drive, Aug. 10. Fraud Male stated ID used with no authorization; $3,200 at 1421 Finch, Aug. 5. Theft Merchandise taken from Meijer; $40 at Ohio 28, Aug. 6. Gasoline not paid for at United Dairy Farmers; $33 at Ohio 50, Aug. 7. Leaf blower taken; $550 at 1209 Fawn Court, Aug. 7. Cookies taken from Meijer; $5 at Ohio 28, Aug. 7. Trading cards taken from Meijer; $135 at Ohio 28, Aug. 8. Female stated money taken from bank account with no

authorization; $13,416.81 at 1348 Emerson, Aug. 9. Shirt taken from Recreations Outlet; $40 at Ohio 28, Aug. 9. Wallet taken from vehicle at Riverview Park at Branch Hill Loveland Road, Aug. 11. Cell phone and ring taken; $300 at 1006 Valley View, Aug. 12. Car trailer taken at Auto Body Man; $1,500 at Ohio 28, Aug. 12. Rings taken; $700 at 6121 Branch Hill Guinea Pike, Aug. 12. Vandalism Doors, fans, etc. damaged at AIM-MRO at Main Street, Aug. 7.

SYMMES TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Juvenile male, 17, possession of marijuana at I71, July 30.

Incidents/investigations Breaking and entering Wallet and contents of unknown value removed at 11850 Lebanon Road, Aug. 1. Criminal damaging Vehicle scratched at 8814 Brookes Creek, July 31. Criminal mischief Eggs thrown on vehicle mirrors at 9126 Union Cemetery Road, July 31. Illegal processing of drug documents Reported at 10529 LovelandMadeira Road, July 28. Theft Laptop and camera valued at $2,000 removed at 12008 Harbortown Drive, July 30.

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Kathleen Moore, 86, of Loveland died July 26. Survived by husband, Lee Moore; children Michael (Margie) Moore, Kevin Moore, Jeff (Cathy) Moore Moore and Kim (Jim) Wilmes; 10 grandchildren; four great grandchildren; and sister, Elsie (Roy) Kash. Preceded in death by parents Paul and Ora Mae (nee Adams) Hobbs. Services were July 30 at First Baptist Church of Loveland.


120 Carrington Lane: Pachmayer, Daniel L. & Judith A. to Nedziwe, Kudakwashe & Tendai M. Manyau; $71,000. 10087 Fox Chase Drive: Kennedy, A. Christine & Brian J. to Brown, Matthew & Angela Ancona; $247,500. 143 Pheasantlake Drive: Prodromo, Steven E. & Judith A. to Macfarland, Todd P. & Debbie; $345,000.


106 N. Third St., Michael Forrelli to Lauren & Thomas Muthig III, $131,500. 616 Paxton Ave., David Waddell to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp., 0.3360 acre, $50,000.

Corp. to David Malloy, 0.5000 acre, $128,135. 371 Branch St., Ada Belle & Ronald Perry, et al. to FSM Jr. Properties LLC, 0.1700 acre, $12,000. 5448 Carolyn Lane, Christopher Watkins to Neil Wagner, 0.4700 acre, $134,000. 5905 Castlewood Crossing Unit 29-3, HSBC Mortgage Services Inc. to Wanda Schier, $152,000. 5626 Dry Run Road, U.S. Bank NA, as trustee to Icon Evnironmental Group LLC, 0.6780 acre, $120,100. 1127 Fox Run Road, Jason & Jackie Buydos, co-trustees to Steven Braden & Amy Neal Braden, 0.7254 acre, $145,000. 1116 Hayward Circle, Mary Gray to Casey Yuskewich, 0.2938 acre, $267,000.


305 Apache Trail, Home Equity

ABOUT REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate.

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Dale Francis Eiler, 66, of Loveland died Aug. 4. Survived by children Donnie (Samantha Reeves) Eiler, Lisa Nichole Eiler, Christopher Stevens and Kelly (Kyle Algren) eiler; eight grandchildren; siblings Michael Paul Eiler and Sally Pierce; and numerous other family and many friends. Preceded in death by parents Francis and Thelma Eiler. Military services were Aug. 26 at Dayton National Cemetery. Memorials to: American Diabetes Association, 4555 Lake Forest Drive, Suite 396, Cincinnati, OH 45242; or the American Heart Association, 5211 Madison Road, Cincinnati, OH 45227.


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