A FUNNY STORY B1
Mrs. O’Malley (Angie Gardner), Nick Arnstein (Nick Castle), Fanny Brice (Bonnie Emmer) and Tom Keeny (Justin Thompson) at a recent rehearsal. It’s funny how things work out. The Loveland Stage Company planned to produce “Grease,” but Mark Woods instead will be directing “Funny Girl” starting Nov. 4. Community theater groups are not granted rights to produce a show while it’s running on Broadway.
Your Community Press newspaper serving Loveland, Miami Township, Symmes Township
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2011
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
An open letter to a thief
Moeller memorabilia stolen from Symmes By Jeanne Houck email@example.com
The show poster announces the upcoming Loveland Middle School presentation of the new musical “13” at the middle school auditorium Nov. 2-Nov. 5.
Drama teens Do you remember what it’s like to be 13? The Loveland Middle School Drama Club will perform the new hit musical “13” Nov. 2-Nov. 5 in the school auditorium. Full story, A5
Rewind time Unless you like to be fashionably early to church, or whatever else you are doing Sunday, remember to set your clocks back one hour Saturday night. This is also a good time to replace the batteries in any smoke detectors or other warning devices in your home. Enjoy the extra hour.
Playoffs!? Playoffs?! The regular season is over. Find out which local high school football teams are in the postseason, and which have hung up the equipment until next summer. And catch up on all other tournament action. See Sports, A6, or visit Cincinnati.com
News ..........................248-8600 Retail advertising ..............768-8196 Classified advertising .........242-4000 Delivery ........................576-8240 See page A2 for additional information
Vol. 93 No. 36 © 2011 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
SYMMES TOWNSHIP — Dear thief: You know who you are, the sneak who stole a box of Moeller High School memorabilia from a black Honda Accord parked in a driveway in Symmes Township the morning of Oct. 3. The Accord and the home the car was parked in front of belong to Johanna Kremer. She is communications director at Moeller, meaning she’s pretty much dedicating her entire life to the good of the school in Kenwood. Kremer is heartbroken and guilt-stricken about the theft. It is you, Mr. Thief, who should be the latter and you who can fix the former. Please return the box of memorabilia. It can’t mean much to you, certainly not what it means to Kremer and the Moeller community. If you must, keep the packages of HP ink and the new external hard drive that were in the box. Moeller really needs you to return the rest, which Kremer describes as critical archival materials that include two large notebooks of all the Moeller Magazines since 1996, disks of photos, books and
files. Also stolen was a 1962 Blue & Gold paperback yearbook, printed before the name was to the Templar. It’s the only one the Moeller library had. The memorabilia was the focus of the school’s Timeline exhibit, stationed in Moeller’s main hallway, and the subject of a recent Mass celebration. It may be just “stuff,” Kremer says, but there’s a lot of emotional attachment to the publications. Ironically, Kremer had brought the box of memorabil-
ia home for safekeeping. Now she is willing to pay a reward for anyone who can help get these items returned, no questions asked. The public will be reading this letter, Mr. Thief, which should make it changed harder for you to unload the Moeller material for a few bucks. Kremer also has contacted the Symmes Township police and higher authorities. In her words: “As a ‘good’ Catholic, I have been saying my prayers and petitioning St. Anthony for as-
sistance. “I am praying to Jim Champlin as well - Moeller’s patron saint of ‘lost and otherwise missing’ items. He’s an alumnus and former religion teacher at Moeller who lost his battle with cancer at the end of this past school year. “If anything does come from this plea for help, in my heart I will believe he had something to do with it. “All it takes is faith - and a little help from our friends. “We can always hope! I still believe. . . .”
Loveland drops ICRC for SIRE City’s public access station may also go By Jeanne Houck firstname.lastname@example.org
LOVELAND — It couldn’t have been too much fun for the Intercommunity Cable Regulatory Commission (ICRC) technician. There he sat, overseeing the live broadcast of the Loveland City Council meeting Oct. 25, as city council members voted first to cancel its cable television contract with ICRC and then to direct City Manager Tom Carroll to contract with another company for cheaper and lower-quality online broadcasting services, as well as recordkeeping services. Carroll had recommended the city forego broadcasting services altogether given that Loveland will have to make some $1 million in cuts over the next few years — largely because of cuts in state funds. A majority of participants in citizen focus groups formed earlier this year to study Loveland’s fiscal challenges agreed the city’s contract with ICRC, which costs $50,000 annually, should be the first thing to go. A majority of Loveland City Council wanted Oct. 25 to con-
GOLD PRICES ARE UP! WE BUY GOLD! “ANY KIND” OLD, BROKEN, UNWANTED, WORN OUT, ETC, ETC.
A treasure-trove of Moeller High School memorabilia, similar to the item seen here, was recently stolen from a car belonging to school communictions director Johanna Kremer. PROVIDED
An Intercommunity Cable Regulatory Commission (ICRC) technician broadcasts Loveland City Council live as council voted to drop its contract with ICRC. JEANNE HOUCK/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
tinue broadcasting their meetings live and archiving them for future perusal. They voted: » 5 to 1 to drop the contract with ICRC effective Jan. 1. Voting to drop the contract were Vice Mayor David Bednar and councilmembers Mark Fitzgerald, Paulette Leeper, Todd Osborne and Brent Zuch. Councilwoman Linda Cox dissented and Mayor Rob Weisgerber was absent. » 4 to 2 to direct Carroll to negotiate a contract with SIRE Technologies of Salt Lake City, in which Loveland will pay no more than $28,000 — which includes SIRE software – in 2012 and an annual software maintenance fee of no more than $12,500 beginning in 2013. Cox and Fitzgerald dissented.
Carroll said Loveland also will have to spend $31,915 in one-time equipment costs to contract with SIRE Technologists, which provides computer and Internet services. Loveland City Council also decided to study whether to keep a public access channel with Time Warner Cable television, which currently hosts its meetings. Hanging on to it would carry a start-up equipment cost, Carroll said. Loveland has one quote for just more than $12,000 for the equipment, and continues to shop around. Carroll emphasized that broadcasting services will be just one feature of a contract with SIRE Technologies. “There are lots of other document preparation, document
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management and records retention features,” Carroll said. “That may sound mundane, but when it comes to public records, this is a vital function and one which is very time consuming with high penalties if we fail to do this properly.” Asked to comment on the actions of Loveland City Council, Pat Stern, executive director of the ICRC, said, “I am sorry that the city of Loveland has found themselves in this terrible financial situation and the ICRC will welcome them back in the future when their financial picture improves.” ICRC recently turned down Loveland’s request to approve a six-month extension to its 2011 contract so the city could explore cheaper broadcasting options. At the time, Stern told Carroll in a letter that, “We have thought long and hard about this issue, consulted legal counsel and have decided your request is just not fair to our other 26 communities.” Loveland considered negotiating a less expensive contract with ICRC. Osborne said ICRC missed an opportunity to find some way to keep Loveland as a customer and that he will not be surprised if other financially strapped governments drop their ICRC contracts, too.
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A2 • LOVELAND HERALD • NOVEMBER 2, 2011
Truck locks Wards Corner MIAMI TWP. — A truck
10429 COZADDALE MURDOCK RD HAMILTON TOWNSHIP 513-722-2034 BUYING ALUMINUM CANS BATTERIES BRASS CONVERTERS COPPER JUNK CARS COMPUTERS COMPUTER COMPONENTS CELL PHONES ACCEPTING SCRAP MONDAY-FRIDAY 8-5 PM SATURDAY 8 AM-12 PM
A truck went off the road in the 300 block of Wards Corner Road in Miami Township Oct. 28, blocking one lane of traffic for several hours.
went off the road in the 300 block of Wards Corner Road in Miami Township about 2 p.m. Friday, Oct. 28, blocking one lane of traffic for a couple of hours. Trooper Ryan Maynard of the Ohio State Highway Patrol said the trailer went off the right side of the road after separating from the truck. No one was injured. Maynard said the incident is still under investigation. He did not release the name of the driver.
Find news and information from your community on the Web Clermont County • cincinnati.com/clermontcounty Loveland • cincinnati.com/loveland Hamilton County • cincinnati.com/hamiltoncounty Symmes Township • cincinnati.com/symmestownship Miami Township • cincinnati.com/miamitownship Warren County • cincinnati.com/warrencounty
Dick Maloney Editor ......................248-7134, email@example.com Rob Dowdy Reporter .....................248-7574, firstname.lastname@example.org Jeanne Houck Reporter ...................248-7129, email@example.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor .......248-7573, firstname.lastname@example.org Scott Springer Sports Reporter ..........576-8255, email@example.com
Doug Hubbuch Territory Sales Manager .................687-4614, firstname.lastname@example.org
For customer service ....................576-8240 Stephen Barraco Circulation Manager ....................248-7110, email@example.com Pam McAlister District Manager.........248-7136, firstname.lastname@example.org
To place a Classified ad .................242-4000, www.communityclassified.com
To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.
BRIEFLY LMI PTSA fundraiser Nov. 4
The Loveland Middle/Intermediate PTSA will present its annual fundraiser 7 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 4, at the Oasis Conference Center. It’s a fun, casual night of dancing to local band the Perpetrators, sipping margaritas and great hors d’oeuvres. Cost for this year’s event is $20 per person with mailed RSVP or $25 at the door the night of the event. This year’s event – Tiger Fall Fiesta– will feature a silent auction, several raffles and live music by local band, The Perpetrators. This is the main fundraiser for the Middle and Intermediate School PTSA. The money raised at this event helps fund programs such as Science Day, Tiger Bash, Camp Kern Pi Day, Career Day, Smart Boards for the classrooms, signage for the schools and many other things that take place at the schools.
Index Calendar .................B2 Classfieds .................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B6 Schools ..................A5 Sports ....................A6 Viewpoints .............A8
Some of this year’s silent auction items include: Air hockey and foosball table from Watson's; i-Pad 2 from BKD Accounting; Topaz and diamond ring from Eddie Lane Jewelers; $199 birthday party from Recreation Outlet; wine cooler and restaurant gift cards from Shooter’s, Tony's, Tano's, Stone Creek and many more! Other items include baskets created by many of the Loveland Middle and Intermediate school teachers by donations from their classroom. For more information, contact Laura Padgett, 683-9845.
Cat and the Hat visits library
The Cat and the Hat and some of his friends will stop by the Loveland Branch of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County at 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5. The characters are local students who will be performing in “Seussical the Musical” at Loveland High School Nov. 10-13. Information for “Seussical the Musical” is available at lovelanddrama.org
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 email@example.com. The LIFE food pantry is in Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 101 S. Lebanon Road in Loveland. enter the double glass doors of the Parish Life Center.
LOVELAND – Like to meet people? The Happy Hearts Senior Club with members from Loveland, Goshen and Milford meets the third Thursday of each month at the VFW Hall in Epwroth Heights. Every other month, the group has lunch at a different area restaurant. They also have pot luck lunches, bingo if interested, trips to a variety of places and plenty of fun and conversation. For more information, call D. Gredig at 683-1423 or B. White at 683-2738.
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NOVEMBER 2, 2011 • LOVELAND HERALD • A3
By Jeanne Houck firstname.lastname@example.org
LOVELAND — Are you the parent of a child in the Loveland City School District? Are you interested in serving on a school advisory council? Or, are you a communications professional willing to share some of your expertise? “Dr. John” is looking for you. Loveland City Schools Superintendent John Marschhausen is putting out the call for volunteers willing to serve on two new committees he’s establishing this fall. The deadline for applications
is Monday, Nov. 21. Marschhausen is looking for: » Five people to serve on a Communications Committee with Marschhausen, Treasurer Brett Griffith and Communications Coordinator Meg Krsacok. “Members of the Communications Committee must be professionals knowledgeable in marketing, advertising, public relations, graphic design, website development or other communications-related areas,” Krsacok said. “The Communications Committee will meet quarterly and review the
district’s current communication strategies and materials and make recommendations.” » Parents from each of the district’s six schools to serve on a district-wide Parent Advisory Council “to give input on issues that impact students from dress code to technology - in our schools,” Krsacok said. Anyone interested in serving on the committees should visit the Loveland City Schools website at www.lovelandschools.org and download an application. Call Marschhausen’s office at 683-5600 with any questions.
Schools looking for parent volunteers
Great Kids. Great Results.
Learn more about St. Ursula Villa... Informational Coffees 8:30 - 10:00 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 2nd
Highlighting Montessori and Traditional Preschool for 3- and 4-year-olds
Miami Township Explorers were recently recognized. From left in front are: Explorers Josh Parks, Stephen Fox, Zach Wilson, Dylan Roll and Josh Lewis. Back row: Officer Skip Rasfeld, Explorer Nick Brenner, Explorer Captain Jordan Marshall and Officer Kyle Ball.
Monday, Nov. 7th Showcasing Junior High Grades 7 & 8 Thursday, Nov. 10th Featuring Traditional Kindergarten through 6th Grade
information and free gun locks. 3. Safety Fair, demonstrations, display vehicles, pass out information. 4. Cops Shopping With Kids, take children around Meijers, assisting them with purchases. 5. CrimeStoppers Bowl-a-thon fund raiser. 6. Kids Against Hunger, pack meals for hunger relief in Haiti. 7. Boy Scout popcorn fundraiser. 8. Junior Police Academy presentation. 9. Citizens’ Police Academy presentation. The post holds biweekly meetings year round, participates in two competitions each year, one locally and one in northern Ohio, travels for training events. Explorers complete annual training in CPR, first aid and the use of AEDs. For more information, call 248-3721.
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2. Pass out road closure fliers in preparation for the annual holiday parade, then block streets and directing traffic during the parade. 3. They work with the investigators by attempting to make underage alcohol purchases from alcohol vendors within the township to audit their compliance with alcohol sales laws. 4. They provide security for the Dan Beard Council's Peterloon camping event. 5. Volunteer at the drug drop to assist the officer on scene accept unwanted medications for disposal. The Explorers also work many community relations events such as: 1. Super Senior Saturday, assist with traffic, games and manning a booth. 2. Super Service Saturday, man a booth, pass out
For more information, visit www.stursulavilla.org
Explorer Post recognized Miami Township's law Enforcement Explorer Post 426 was recently recognized as the area’s outstanding student organization of the year at the CrimeStopper’s annual award banquet. The post earned the recognition for the work they do assisting the police department. For instance: The Explorers donate hundreds of volunteer hours a year assisting in crime prevention, community outreach and community relations. Below is a partial list of some of the ways they help deter crime or assist the police in the performance of their duties: 1. Provide roving security foot patrols, assist with directing traffic and help man the Lost Children Booth at the annual MidSummer at the Meadows festival.
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A4 • LOVELAND HERALD • NOVEMBER 2, 2011
Trustee candidates answer questions MIAMI TWP. — The Loveland Herald asked candidates running for Miami Township trustee Nov. 8 to answer a few questions.
Q: Describe your background and accomplishments. A: I have more than 20 years experience in senior management posi-
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tions in the business world. I currently work for a 130-employee healthcare company in Miami Township that I was part of building from the ground up. I have negotiated hundreds of contracts and have managed multimillion dollar budgets in the private sector. Born and raised in Ohio, I have lived in Clermont County for more than 20 years. I earned a bachelor’s degree in English with a minor in psychology from Cincinnati Christian University. At CCU, I was a member of the 1985 and 1986 National Champion Men's Basketball
team of the National Christian College Athletic Association. My wife, Libby and I have two daughters, Katelyn and Kristina. Q: Why do you want to be a Miami Township trustee? A: I have been a Miami Township trustee since 2005, and I want to ensure that this continues to be a great place to live, raise a family, and work. During my tenure as trustee, the township was named one of the “Top Rated Places to Live” in Greater Cincinnati. I helped lead the effort to reduce spending of tax dollars while overseeing multimillion-dollar annual budgets. I have
demonstrated an ability to work effectively with fellow elected officials and township department heads – with the goal always to do what is in the best interests of residents.
Q: Describe your background and accomplishments. A: My background is as diverse as my accomplishments are myriad. My work history has had me traveling around the world in various technical capacities, as well as my educational CV had me traveling. I have been the sole proprietor of a contracting business, a partner in an agricultural venture, and currently, while employed at a local fortune 500 company, a sole proprietor again. Part of my past includes my very proud ser-
vice in the U.S. Army where I received accolades and awards and rewards for my technical abilities. After my service, I went to work for a local soap manufacturing company where I worked in robot assisted instrumental analysis. My efforts resulted in my traveling to other technical centers to develop similar techniques there. Part of that work took me to my a place where I am spending the rest of my career, IT. I am currently employed in a developer advisory position in an electronic clearinghouse. My work there has led to me to co-author national standards for the electronic interchanges I use for transactions. Publicly, I have been elected to our civic association and led for almost four years an effort that culminated in working
with our county to get a better sewage treatment plant than was originally planned for our community. I am also an active participating member of the Miami Township Tea Party and an active member of the German American Civic Forum. I am very active in my church and its ministries, mostly the local ministries. Q: Why do you want to be a Miami Township trustee? A: It is as vitally important to me as it is to you to see our Miami Township prosper and become the home we need it to become for not only us but also for our children and grandchildren. We need to insure that our money is well spent, rules and regulations are enforced equally, and the management of our township is run honestly, openly and equitably.
COVER Awards ceremony tonight By Kellie Geist-May
10663 Loveland-Madeira Rd. Loveland, OH 45140 (In The Shoppes of Loveland between Blockbuster & Great Clips) Phone 677-9760 • Fax 677-9763 M-F 8:00-7:00 Sat. 9:00-5:00
MILFORD — Six local businesses and one volunteer group will be recognized at this year’s Milford Miami Township
Chamber of Commerce C.O.V.E.R. (Corporations, Organizations & Volunteers of Excellence Recognized) Awards. The banquet will start at 5:30 p.m. with awards at 6:15 p.m. Wednesday,
Loveland High School
Arts & Crafts Expo Saturday, November 5th 10am – 4pm
Babysitting Services offered by the Girl Scouts.
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Jewelry • Baby Items Woodcrafts • Candles Dips & Seasonings • Hats Pottery • Purses • Floral Ceramics • Photography Raffle and Much More!
Nov. 2, at RSVP, 453 Wards Corner Road. Each business owner and staff will be recognized for the contributions they’ve made to the city, the township, local organizations and the residents. “We hold the C.O.V.E.R. Awards to recognize businesses who are chamber members and continuously give back to the community. We think they deserve to be recognized for all they do,” said chamber Executive Director Karen Huff-Wikoff. “We have fantastic businesses to honor every year, but they are always so humble. When you ask them for a list of things they do, I think they realize how long that list is and why they deserve the recognition.” This year, the awards will be as follows: Miami
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Township Large Business of the Year - Pinebrook Retirement Living; Miami Township Small Business of the Year - Miami Market; Investing in Miami Township - All About Kids; Milford Large Business of the Year - Global Scrap Management; Milford Small Business of the Year - Big Poppa Slims Cafe on Main; and Investing in Milford Grub Shack Copper Blue. The Milford Community Fire Department auxiliary community group Coops Front Porch - run by Janet and Joe Cooper also will be recognized. Nancy Grant, who handles community relations for Pinebrook Retirement Living, said they are excited to receive the award. “It’s really a huge surprise because we feel like the new kids on the block -
we’ve only been here for three years. This is such an honor,” Grant said. Pinebrook Retirement Living is a business that caters to retirees who are looking to downsize to an apartment in a living community. Residents have full apartments, but can take advantage of three chef-prepared meals a day and a variety of complex-hosted activities. In addition to making a large investment with locating in Miami Township, Grant said Pinebook has hosted meetings, luncheons, awards, banquets and more for a large variety of community groups. She said it’s something they are happy to do. Global Scrap Management President Chris Hamm said they also are honored to be recognized.
NOVEMBER 2, 2011 • LOVELAND HERALD • A5
Editor: Dick Maloney, email@example.com, 248-7134
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
Several cast members of Ursuline's "Seussical the Musical," from left: Shannon Lindsay of Mount Lookout, Stuart Edwards (Seven Hills, of Hyde Park), Brendan O'Gorman (St. Xavier, of Mason), Sarah Fitzpatrick of Loveland, Corinne Havey of Wilmington, Melissa Carroll of Montgomery, and Lauren Salem of West Chester Township. THANKS TO MARIANNE LANG
Cast members listen to rehearsal instructions from director Shawn Miller on the stage at Loveland Middle School. CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY P
Loveland Middle School students to perform new musical '13' By Chuck Gibson
Do you remember what it’s like to be 13? The Loveland Middle School Drama Club will perform the new hit musical “13” Nov. 2-Nov. 5 in the school auditorium. The show “13” is a modern-day musical about the struggles of being a 13-year-old middle school student. The story focuses on Evan (Brighton Hummer), a 13year-old boy who changes schools because of a divorce right at the time of his Bar Mitzvah. “The fun part of the show is that it is dead-on what this age is all about,” director Shawn Miller said. “It’s about the insecurities; it’s about the schematics of who relates to whom and what can happen through words. It works right in with the ‘My voice, my choice’ program we’re doing right here at the school. It is very pertinent to the age.” Miller said the show, based on the book by Dan Elish and Robert Horn, came out on Broadway in 2008 with music and lyrics by Jason Robert Brown. He said there are 17 songs in the show compared to the “normal” seven or eight in a musical. “This has the best musical score I’ve ever seen for this age
Ursuline open house Nov. 6 Ursuline Academy will host its open house from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 6, for sixth-, seventh- and eighth-grade prospective students and their families. In addition, all guests are invited to join the Ursuline community at the 10 a.m. Mass that will precede open house, which will include student-led tours and information gathering. Faculty members and student representatives will be on hand to answer questions about the school's programs including academics, athletics, fine arts and extra-curricular activities. The entrance test for incoming freshmen will take place from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 19, and registration is required. For questions about open house and/or the entrance test, contact director of admissions Molly McClarnon at (513- 7915791 ext. 1116) or firstname.lastname@example.org.
About the play What: “13” the musical Where: Loveland Middle School Auditorium When: 7:00 p.m. Wed-Fri, November 2-5 Admission: $8-Adults $5-Seniors and Students Tickets available beginning October 24 at Loveland Middle School, Loveland High School, and Loveland Intermediate School (attendance desks)
Dean Parker, as the nerdy special needs student Archie, rehearses a scene with Brighton Hummer who plays the main character, Evan in Loveland Middle School’s production of “13.” CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
level,” Miller said. “We have the best singers I think I’ve ever had. It is so vocally demanding, but these kids are knocking it out of the park.” More than 100 kids auditioned producing a strong cast of 45 LMS students for director’s Shawn Miller and Mrs. Ginger Kroncke. “It’s a smaller cast than we usually have,” co-director Ginger Kroncke said. “When you hear their voices, it is the most power-
ful piece of sound I’ve ever heard. It is so exciting.” It’s not just about being in middle school, “13” is a show about fitting in. We all want to fit in. Through Evan’s struggles, his parents divorce, changing schools, finding new friends and making his Bar Mitzvah, we’re all reminded of how hard it can be to fit in. Kroncke said it is really about finding the right sort of friends. And it is about the music. “The audience is going to hear songs they’ve never heard before,” she said. “This is a brand new musical. I think the audience is going to like and remember what it was like to be 13.” The show features songs like “Brand new you,” “Geek,” “13,” “What’s in a friend,” all different kinds of songs. Members of the
cast said the music is: “Really modern and fun to do; very relatable and not boring.” It has a little pop, blues, and country. Nekyla Hawkins is an eighthgrade cast member and believes audiences will like the all the different music styles. There’s not much dancing, but she thinks people will relate to the story. “They’ll like it because they can relate to it a lot,” Hawkins said. “It’s funny. There’s a lot of humor in it.” For Dean Parker, its fun playing Archie the “nerdy” special needs and unpopular kid that tries to use Evan, the new kid. He also understands the message delivered by Archie. “The audience will understand you don’t have to be popular,” Parker said. “It’s very energetic. It’s fun to watch. Maybe it will make you think different about your status in school.” Director Shawn Miller echoed those sentiments summing up what the audience will take home with them. “People are going to walk out remembering what things were like when they were 13,” said Miller. “Everybody is going to walk out with a sense of understanding, seeing everything play out; how Evan goes from completely frustrated to completely happy.”
Ursuline presents 'Seussical the Musical' The Ursuline Academy Stage Company presents its fall musical, "Seussical the Musical" Nov. 10-13 at the school's Besl Theatre. “Seussical the Musical" has been delighting audiences around the world since its 2000 Broadway debut. The show, suited for all audiences, incorporates more than 15 of Dr. Seuss's books, and showcases some of the most beloved characters. “Join the Cat in the Hat, Horton the Elephant, JoJo the Who, Gertrude McFuzz, the Grinch who Stole Christmas and many others as they take you on a colorful, exciting, and musical adventure," said "Seusiccal" director and performing arts teacher Alecia Lewkowich. UA's production will feature students from the school and several male students from Little Miami, Moeller, Seven Hills, St. Xavier, Sycamore and Wyoming high schools. Tickets cost $10 for adults, $8 for students, and $5 for children under 6; they can be ordered through Ursuline's website at www.ursulineacademy.org.
URSULINE PRESENTS "SEUSSICAL THE MUSICAL" When: Thursday, Nov. 10 7:00 pm Friday, Nov. 11 - 7:30 pm Saturday, Nov. 12 7:30 pm Sunday, Nov. 13 2:30 pm Where: The Besl Theatre at Ursuline Academy 5535 Pfeiffer Road in Blue Ash
COLLEGE CORNER Studying abroad
Lauryn Page, a Denison University student from Loveland, is studying off-campus for the fall 2011 semester. Page, a member of the class of 2013, is studying with the Advanced Studies in England Program in the United Kingdom.
Several Loveland students recently received degrees from Miami University. Martin Gregory Ackermann received a bachelor of arts degree. Lindsey Nolan DiLibero received a bachelor of science in business. Laura Matosn Batta received a master of arts in teaching. Abby Machelle received a bachelor of arts. Robert Medosch received a master’s in business administration. Brian Jeffrey Painter received a Master of Arts degree . Michael John San Marco of Loveland received a Master of Arts in Teaching degree . Casey Lynn Skeldon received
a Master of Education degree . April Monique Washington received a Master of Education degree . Cynthia Kathleen Wilmes received a Master of Education degree . Robert Thomas Wilson received a Bachelor of Arts degree . Joseph William Zoller of Loveland received a Bachelor of Arts degree .
XU students present research
Xavier University’s College Of Arts And Sciences held its Research Symposium Aug. 2 and Aug. 3. Twenty-three students worked with 16 faculty members to present research on topics ranging from science to politics to music. Students from this area were: Ashley Freeland of Loveland, the daughter of Michael and Mary Freeland, worked with Dr. Mack Mariani of Xavier’s Department of Political Science to present “Defining the Gender Gap in American Politics." Ashley is a senior at Xavier,
majoring in political science with minors in peace studies and gender and diversity studies. Her research focused on the gender gap in voting between men and women. Since the early 1980s, women have voted at a higher rate for the Democratic party and men have voted at a higher rate for the Republican party. Her research focused on how higher rates of economic vulnerability among women may be driving this persistent gap. “Through our research and data,” Freeland says, “we found that when controlling for family income, the gender gap in voting largely disappears for wealthy and lower income voters. At the same time, a gender gap remains with middle income voters due to differences in the way middle income men and women perceive their economic well-being. Overall, the gender gap in voting persists because women make up a larger percentage of the population in lower and middle income categories; thus, women tend to identify more than men with the Democratic Party due to the
party’s emphasis on social safety nets for the most vulnerable members of society.” Bryan Clippinger and Dan Hellmann of Cincinnati, Morgan Martin of Little Hocking, OH, and Katie Scheidler of Muncie worked with Dr. Adam Bange of Xavier’s Department of Chemistry to present “Detection of Trace Contaminants Using Voltammetric Stripping Methods.” Bryan, the son of Carl and Jackie Clippinger of Madeira, is a junior at Xavier majoring in biology and minoring in philosophy. Dan, the son of Drs. Robert and Gail Hellman of Cincinnati, is a Xavier junior majoring in natural sciences. Their research, in the field of electrochemistry, tried to find riboflavin concentrations in solution using a potentiostat. They found this was hindered by things like pH levels and side reactions.
High Point University spring semester – Ryan Henke Libscomb University spring semester – Joel Campbell Marquette University spring semester – Brian Frenzel
A6 • LOVELAND HERALD • NOVEMBER 2, 2011
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Ursuline Lions roar to district title By Nick Dudukovich
BLUE ASH — The girls of the Ursuline Academy soccer team didn’t have to write on paper that they want to play for a state title. To head coach Colleen Dehring, the desired end to the 2011 season is obvious. “Who doesn’t want to be there in November in Columbus when it’s freezing cold, playing for a state championship? That’s what the girls want, and what I want, but you got to take it one day at a time,” Dehring said.
The game-by-game approach has worked splendidly for the Lions this season. The most recent high point for the team came when Ursuline captured a Division I district championship with a 3-0 win over Mount Notre Dame at Wyoming High School, Oct. 27. With the win, the squad improved to 16-0-3 on the season. Dehring said the key to Lions’ season has been a mix between unselfish players, in addition to good team chemistry. Talented student-athletes helped, too.
“We have some talented players...” Dehring said. One of those individuals is forward Lana Bonekemper. The senior is fifth in the Girls Greater Cincinnati League Scarlet Division with 36 points coming off 16 goals and four assists. The Lions have also benefited from the emergence of freshman Sara Robertson, who has nine goals on the year. Dehring said Robertson’s play has helped take defensive pressure off Bonekemper. “Last year, we only had Lana that could score and now we have
Lady Tigers lose heartbreaker By Scott Springer
Compiled by Scott Springer and Gannett News Service
Louisville Trinity 49, Moeller 14 Loveland's Jesse Comorosky (2) dribbles upfield as teammate Leah Wood (6) is around for backup. Loveland had a 1-0 lead at halftime in their game with Mason Oct. 24, but fell short in overtime 2-1 as the Lady Comets advanced.
ing a 91 percent save percentage. “Erika has stepped up and made some good saves,” Dehring said. The Lions resume their postseason quest against Centerville, Nov. 2. While Dehring and company would like to play in state, the veteran head coach has her players staying cautiously optimistic. “We’ll look one game ahead, and hopefully we’ll get to the next one and have a few more (games) after that,” Dehring said.
Tigers football finishes on high note Loveland finished with 41 carries for 347 yards, led by Gunner Lay, who had nine carries for 199 yards and a score in a 55-0 win over Milford Oct. 28.Graham Peters added nine carries for 67 yards and three touchdowns.Quarterback Ryne Terry went 9-of-10 for 107 yards and a touchdown. The Tigers held Milford to just 151 yards of total offense. Loveland finishes the season 5-5 (3-2 FAVC).
LOVELAND — Losing a lead in a game you were winning in the final minutes is difficult. Losing said game in the final minutes of overtime is even more so. Adding insult to injury, when the game-winning goal crosses the plane inadvertently off of one of your own players, a coach is often at a loss for words. For Loveland girls soccer coach Todd Kelly, it was “all of the above” in the Lady Tigers’ 2-1 overtime loss to Mason Oct. 24 at Sycamore Junior High School. “It is a lousy way to go,” Kelly said. “They put pressure on us and those kind of things happen when you're playing soccer. You have bounces that go your way and bounces that don't. It shows you how quickly things can turn.” Sophomore goalkeeper Justine Perl could only watch helplessly as the ball found the net without touching a Mason player. As dramatic as some of her saves were throughout the game, the Lady Comets scored with 2:25 left in regulation and then benefited from the “soccer gods” with 2:05 left in the first overtime. “The second obviously is an own goal,” Kelly said. “Those are just part of the game of the soccer. It was just an unfortunate misplay. She came out to try and make the save and made a great effort. It's a bang-bang play. Our defender's trying to make a play on the ball, it deflects off her and goes in the net.” The Lady Tigers had scored early in the game courtesy of senior Rachel Baker, but then found the going tough despite multiple chances. “We had some opportunities early on,” Kelly said. “It could've very easily have been 3-0, but with squads like Mason, you've got to finish. On the offensive end, the ball didn't bounce our way.” The loss ended Loveland’s season at 10-6-2 (4-2-2 FAVC). “Mason's got great players, kudos to them,” Kelly said. “I though we deserved to win. It's a terrible way to lose. I feel bad for the kids.” It also meant a bittersweet end for six departing seniors. “We lose Rachel Baker, Hannah Moloney, Leah Wood, Tia Ariapad, Lauren Dusold and Ariel Fischer,” Kelly said. “All six of them were big contributors.” Returning will be Kelly’s keeper, Perl. “She's really started to come of age the last part of the season,” Kelly said. “This is her first year playing at the varsity level. She had some growing pains early on, but she really settled in and did a nice job.” Scoring threats Gaelen Stejbach and Sydney Dudley also re-
another girl that can score, so it takes the pressure off Lana, and puts pressure on the other team,” Dehring said. Ursuline has also maintained a stellar defensive presence, and hasn’t allowed a goal in its last six contests. Fullbacks, such as Zoe Curry and Sarah Byrne, have helped take some of the pressure off goalie Erika Wolfer. And when the opposing offense does get a shot off, Wolfer has stood up to the test. The senior led the Scarlet with 11.5 shutouts this fall, while post-
Moeller suffered its third loss in a row against the top-ranked team in Kentucky, but it still has a playoff berth as a consolation prize. “We got to get ready for the playoffs,” Moeller coach John
Rodenberg said. “We hung in there in the first half and we just let it get away in the second (half). I told our team those were three tough teams to get us ready for the playoffs. Tonight’s game wasn’t going to move us up or down (in the rankings). Playing great teams are going to make us better. We are going to be OK.” Moeller outgained Trinity 147 to 97 in the first half but couldn’t hang in during the second half. Crusader quarterback Spencer Iacovone went 5-of-10 for 63 yards and an interception. Trinity junior running back Dalyn Dawkins finished with 153 yards and three scores on 16 carries.Wide receiver James Quick had seven catches for 113 yards and two touchdowns. Quarterback Travis Wright went 14-of-19 for 165 yards and two scores. Moeller finishes the regular season 7-3.
TIGERS FINAL TROT
Loveland's Gaelen Stejbach (7), Sydney Dudley (14), Leah Wood (6), Hannah Moloney (13) and Jenna Myklebust (5) line up left to right to stop a penalty kick by Mason's Jami Pfeiffer (8) in their sectional semifinal Oct. 24 at Sycamore Junior High School. The Lady Comets tied the game with 2:25 to go in regulation and then won with 2:05 left in overtime, 2-1. turn, along with Loveland’s redheaded defensive weapon and throw-in specialist who can chuck a soccer ball about as far as Loveland football quarterback Ryne Terry can throw “the bomb.” “(Jenna) Myklebust and her throws are back,” Kelly said. “The cupboard's not bare, but we're going to have six seniors that'll be tough to replace.” It’s also tough to replace the memory of missed chances in what otherwise was a very successful year. “I thought we had a great draw and a good opportunity,” Kelly said. “It wasn't in the cards this year. This was a great group of seniors and a great team. We were exceptionally talented. It's a shame the ball bounced the way it did.” As a veteran coach like Kelly knows, the difference between winning and losing can be microscopic and it makes for great philosophy. “You can dominate for 80 minutes and lose on one miskick, Kelly said. “The ball bounces funny, and it's about being in the right place at the right time.”
Loveland sophomore Sydney Dudley (14) awaits the referee's whistle along with senior Rachel Baker (11) as the Lady Tigers went to overtime with Mason Oct. 24. Mason scored with 2:05 to go in the overtime period to win 2-1 and advance. Baker scored the lone goald for the Lady Tigers. Loveland ended the season 10-6-2.
Loveland High School senior Jonathon Davis runs the home stretch in the Division I district cross country meet, Saturday, Oct. 22, at Voice Of America Park in West Chester. Davis crossed the finish line with a time of 17:25.19. BEN WALPOLE/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
SPORTS & RECREATION
NOVEMBER 2, 2011 • LOVELAND HERALD • A7
Loveland girls end season against Mason The following girls soccer summary was submitted. The Loveland High School Lady Tigers varsity soccer team were trying to avenge a regular season 2-0 loss at the hands of Mason in their third-round tournament play, Oct. 24. Loveland scored first in the 16th minute when Hannah Moloney chipped a ball over a defender to Ra-
chel Baker, who was able to lob the ball over the Mason goal keeper to take the 1-0 lead. Each team had a couple of good opportunities but at halftime the score was Loveland 1 and Mason 0. Loveland was hanging on to the 1-0 lead until the 78th minute when a Mason player collected the ball behind the Loveland defense and tied the game at
one and send the contest into overtime. Thirteen minutes into the first overtime period a Mason player centered the ball into the Loveland goal area and when the Loveland player went to clear the ball it was mishit and resulted in an own goal. Loveland lost the contest 2-1. Final season record was 10-6-2. The Mount Notre Dame soccer team has had a program all season called "Kick it, Save it, Cure it" where parents have donated money for every goal scored and save made through out the season (nearly $700)! They are presented a check to the American Cancer Society Oct. 24 at the district semi-final game against Lakota West at halftime. October is "Breast Cancer Awareness" month. MND has three present parents that are fighting cancer now or have just beat it! (Left to right front row: Courtney Naber, Rian Boland, Stacy Morris, Maria Meece, Rose Lavelle and Megan Desrosiers Back row: Sara Huster, Holly Denny, Susan Hoffman, Grace Manwaring, Amy Dean, Jim Ludwig, Kelly Detmer Jackson , Maddie Volz, Nyssa Garrison, Sally Beiting, Nikki Jackso,Tori Behringer, Sam Shoemaker, Doug Conway, Sam Leshnek, Kelly Hinkle, Emmi Carroll, Katie Hack.) THANKS TO DOUG CONWAY
Compiled by Scott Springer and Gannett News Service firstname.lastname@example.org
Soccer Loveland High School varsity soccer players Hannah Moloney and Rachel Baker get ready to play against Mason in third round tournament play, Oct. 24. THANKS TO DAVID STEJBACH
Crusaders bow out in sectional By Scott Springer email@example.com
Moeller senior Aaron Gatio dribbles away from a Milford defender during the Crusaders' 3-2 overtime loss during the Division I Sectional final, Oct. 26. NICK
KENWOOD — The soc-
cer staff at Moeller High School had hoped for a “Fuller” season. Unfortunately, that was derailed early in the season when returning all-state midfielder Jeffrey Fuller was injured with what was first believed to be a groin pull. When the injury didn’t respond, it was found that the 5-7 senior actually had a stress fracture in his pelvic bone. Because of that, Fuller didn’t play for Moeller this season until the first week of October. He did play in the sectional final for the Crusaders against Milford Oct. 25 and scored, but the Eagles prevailed in overtime to end Moeller’s season at 10-6-2. “Obviously, you’re always disappointed for your kids,” coach Randy Hurley said. “I thought we played well outside of one or two lapses.” It was Moeller’s first overtime game of the season. When Milford’s Kyle Grothaus scored the game-winning goal, it was also their last. “Offensively, they’ve
» Loveland’s girls fell in overtime Oct. 24 against Mason 2-1 at Sycamore High School. The defeat ends the Lady Tigers season at 10-6-2 (42-2 FAVC). » Loveland’s boys saw their season come to an end with a 3-0 loss to St. Xavier in the Division I sectional final at Lakota West. The Tigers had been playing without key defender Austin Klueh who was injured. Ironically, the Tigers began and ended the sea-
son with a loss to the Bombers. Loveland finishes 11-7 (5-3 FAVC). » Mount Notre Dame beat Lakota West in a Division I sectional semifinal Oct. 24 on a goal by Nyssa Garrison. Goalkeepers Sam Shoemaker and Sam Leshnek combined on the 1-0 shutout. On Oct. 27, the Cougars season came to a close with a 3-0 loss to Ursuline in the sectional final at Wyoming. MND finishes the campaign at 13-4-2 (23-1 GGCL). Rose Lavelle finished as the secondleading scorer in the league. She’ll be playing at Wisconsin next fall. » Moeller was upset by Milford 3-2 in overtime in
the Division I sectional final at Kings Oct. 25. Jeffrey Fuller and Raymond Roberts had the Crusader goals. Moeller finishes the season 10-6-2 (3-2-2 GCL)
» Mount Notre Dame beat Kings in the Division I sectional final Oct. 25 25-14, 25-10, 25-9 to advance to the district tournament against Piqua Oct. 29. Junior Michelle Strizak had 18 kills and senior Gina Frank added seven. The Cougars beat Piqua Oct. 29, 25-14, 25-8, 2512 to move on to play Lakota West Nov. 2 at Tippecanoe High School.
DUDUKOVICH/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
got some strong weapons,” Hurley said of the Eagles. “Kyle Grothaus is a very good player. He can finish, he’s skillful, he can score from about anywhere.” As Hurley complimented Milford, many of the Moeller faithful were left to wonder what could’ve been had Jeffrey Fuller been healthy all season and full-go in the tournament. The script might have had a different ending. “We think so,” Hurley said. “The difficult part was, when someone’s out for the long during the year and they come back, you have to rearrange. The player that’s been playing there has to move and it ends up af-
fecting two or three players down the line.” Without making excuses, Hurley couldn’t brush off Fuller’s potential impact. With this season in the books, Hurley’s faced with the prospect of massive Moeller turnover. “We lose a lot,” Hurley said. “We graduate 12 seniors.” Among the Crusader losses will be Fuller, Greater Catholic League-South player of the year Chris Nartker, second-leading scorer Erik Radke, Raymond Roberts (who scored with Fuller in the Moeller finale), Ryan Elser (Full of the year) and defenders Joey Veatch and Ty Whalen.
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A8 • LOVELAND HERALD • NOVEMBER 2, 2011
Editor: Dick Maloney, firstname.lastname@example.org, 248-7134
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
CH@TROOM Oct. 26 questions Do you agree that Loveland City Council seems more civil in recent years? Why do you think that is?
“Clearly, some members of city council equate "civility" with effectiveness. They are not the same. Admittedly, since former city councilman Elliott resigned out of frustration, there have been no real challenges on anything impacting the city. Any perceived lack of civility in the recent past did not come from Mr. Elliott's behavior, but rather from a city manager and mayor who will not tolerate being questioned much less challenged. That is exactly why we need new and more thoughtful representation on our city council. We need council representatives who display the personal courage and confidence to challenge the administration on significant issues rather than simply going along with the crowd. No, it's not really civility, it is just a lack of courage that you see now.” J.B. How will you remember Carl Lindner? Did you have any personal dealings with him?
“I truly respect the enormous amount of contributions, large and small, that Mr. Lindner contributed to Cincinnati. Also I respect that he made himself so successful without the education background. Sometime it is the person with more to prove that out produce us all!” G.F. “Though I had no personal dealings with him, I was aware of his presence in the Cincinnati in various ways. At one time, I worked in the Chiquita Center, for instance; and we have frequented the UDFs for years. His generosity with his wealth has made him a legend.” Bill B. “About 40 years ago, I had just finished my first quarter at UC, working towards an MBA. I was dating a young lady who would soon become my wife. Neither of us had much money and neither did our families. To make a long story short, Carl Lindner had donated a lot of scholarship money to the College of Business. A college secretary encouraged me to apply and I was awarded the fulltuition scholarship. I worked a full-time job to pay for all my personal expenses and incidental costs, like books. My wife and I married while I was in school and as a result of the Lindner scholarship I graduated with no college loans. Because we had no debt, over the next three years we were able to save up a down payment on our first house, which we moved into a few months before the birth of our first child. I regret that I never did what I am going to do right now....Thank You, Carl!” T.H.
NEXT QUESTION What do you think about President Obama's plan to revise the student loan program, which would cap payments at 10 percent of discretionary income and forgive any remaining debt after 20 years? Every week The Loveland Herald asks readers a questions that they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to email@example.com with “Chatroom” in the subject line.
Blaming others fuels problem These are trying times for motorists. Even those who are not in poverty seek to find a better price for the dreaded next fill-up. The rhetoric that comes out of the “political class” is very instructive. No one wants to take the blame for the high price of gasoline. It is easy to blame someone else. Ah, it is those rotten speculators! Well, before you buy into that poor excuse, you have to consider that the speculators merely anticipate price fluctuations and buy or sell based on anticipated supply and demand. They are actually a moderating factor that keeps prices fairly stable in a normal market. In the end, it is supply and demand that mostly determines prices. The falling value of our dollar due to the govern-
ment printing money to keep up with our debt is also a major factor. This causes our suppliers to demand more money Edward Levy COMMUNITY PRESS since the value of the dollar GUEST COLUMNIST has fallen. Since our government has refused to allow the needed additional domestic production we are at the mercy of foreign suppliers for a major part of our supply. Among the other costs of this insanity is the fact that included in the cost of our gasoline is the shipping expenses that are involved in bringing the crude oil here and getting gasoline from coastal refineries to distant consum-
ers. Obviously, domestic production would reduce prices through competition and decreased transport costs. Even more importantly, it would create much needed jobs. That would start the economy on a major sustained recovery. Sadly, it seems that both the Dumbocrats and the Repugnicants would rather play for political advantage than actually solve problems by mutual agreement. It is much easier to blame the other party for your own failures. I had my own personal initiation into accepting blame. My college swim coach had a favorite saying before a tough swim meet. He said that we should always make our excuses before the race. What that really meant was that if we were not
EHRs benefit patients Just a few short years ago, we were busy writing personal letters, typing office correspondence and making copies through carbon paper. When we needed information, we reached for the encyclopedia or the phone book. Then, along came the Internet, email and electronic communication. One of the few remaining holdouts to electronic communication lies in the medical profession. Many medical care providers still jot down information on paper “charts” – you know, the ones waiting for your doctor in the bin outside the exam room. While more and more medical professionals are embracing the electronic age, health care is still woefully behind the curve. Adoption of health information technology – the sooner the better – will inevitably improve patient care. Not only will it improve your care, but it will put you in a much better position to manage your care and communicate with medical professionals to take action to improve your quality of life. The advantages to electronic health records (EHRs) are endless for patients and care providers. For instance, imagine the reduced paperwork to fill out for office visits if all of your records were maintained electronically. Any crucial informa-
tion or notices your doctor needed to see would pop up on your record. Accurate and fast electronic prescriptions Tim Ingram could be sent COMMUNITY PRESS directly to the GUEST COLUMNIST pharmacy. These are just a few of the immediate benefits to EHRs. Think about all of the information that would be available at your fingertips when you travel, visit a specialist or are admitted to a hospital. All of your medical history, lab reports, diagnoses, test results, immunizations, allergies, medications and radiological images could be available to a practitioner with the flick of a switch. What if you are involved in an accident and are unable to communicate with first responders or emergency teams? Your EHR could provide instantaneous, accurate and lifesaving information to rescuers fighting to save your life. Let’s talk about some of the benefits of EHRs to the health care profession. Researchers could quickly look at volumes of data to pinpoint and control disease outbreaks or to work toward vaccines and ultimately, cures. EHRs can track your
medications, giving health care providers a clear and accurate view of your entire health profile. With this more complete understanding of your health history, doctors can diagnose health problems and recommend the best courses of prevention and treatment. And even more important, a complete view of your health records would significantly reduce the possibility of medical error. EHRs allow you to better communicate with your health care provider. Access to these records makes you an involved member of your health care team and provides you with a much greater degree of control over your care. What about privacy and safety of information? Data contained in electronic systems is heavily secured, protected and backed up – certainly as compared to paper documents. For instance, if you are in an area affected by a natural disaster, your health information remains readily available through recovery techniques. Electronic protections and sharing protocols are highly sophisticated and greatly reduce the opportunity for human error or malfeasance. Tim Ingram is the health commissioner for Hamilton County.
Fighting childhood obesity In Hamilton County, we are aware of childhood obesity – nearly one in three of our thirdgraders are overweight or obese. We know about its devastating effects – obese kids face life-long health issues, not to mention social stigma and low self esteem. Most importantly, we’re taking action to prevent childhood obesity with WeTHRIVE!, a county-wide movement that works year-round to create healthier environments for our children. In Lockland, Michele Kipp, principal of Lockland Elementary School, makes sure that the classroom is a healthy place for all students. Lockland’s WeTHRIVE! School Health Advisory Council has passed policies that set guidelines for food brought in for birthday celebrations and alternatives to using candy as a
A publication of
reward. In Cincinnati, Jessica Shelly, food service director for Cincinnati Public Schools (CPS), makes healthy Stacy Wegley options availCOMMUNITY PRESS able to more GUEST COLUMNIST than 33,000 students daily. Last year, CPS worked with WeTHRIVE! to become the first school district in Hamilton County to adopt nutrition guidelines for foods and beverages sold to students, putting these standards in place one year before required by law. In Woodlawn, residents Cornelia Armstrong and Melcenia Hunter oversee the WeTHRIVE! community garden. Their bountiful harvest over
the summer provided healthy fresh vegetables for children in area daycare centers. The two gardeners also shared their passion with kids from the Woodlawn Recreation Center, passing on skills and knowledge to the next generation. Also in Woodlawn, Adale Hall led Lawson Valley Day Care to become the first child care center in Hamilton County to adopt the WeTHRIVE! Physical Activity and Nutrition Resolution for Child Care Centers, promoting a healthy start in life for our youngest citizens. Over the summer in Avondale, children and teens attended a series of four WeTHRIVE! Do Right! Teen Cooking & Garden classes developed by The Center for Closing the Health Gap. These sessions, held at Southern Baptist Church, brought hands-on healthy cook-
394 Wards Corner Road Loveland, Ohio 45140 phone: 248-8600 email: firstname.lastname@example.org web site: www.communitypress.com
prepared and ready to perform at our best (or perhaps even better) we would not be able to make up an excuse later. It was a learning experience that we carried through life. If our politicians performed their functions as a team we would not have as many problems with the economy. Do you combine trips? I often see cars idling in parking lots with the driver talking on a cell phone. Do you race to get to the next stoplight? Maybe you are part of the problem you hate. The money you save may even provide a better life in your future if you use it wisely. Edward Levy is a longtime resident of Montgomery and a former college instructor.
LETTER TO THE EDITOR Another magnificant musical
One of the rites of fall in our area is the Loveland Middle School musical. Shawn Miller and Ginger Kroncke have been the directing team for more than 12 years and possess the extraordinary knack for developing talent. They can take a gaggle of middle school students and turn them into confident performers whose collective abilities surpass all expectations. I enjoy the privilege of participating in the music for these community gems for seven years now. Each year brings a fresh crop of talent, this year being no exception. I continue to be amazed at the volunteer base that support these shows by offering countless hours in providing set design, costumes, lighting and so much more. The results are stunning! This year’s performance of the modern Broadway show “13” is no exception to the dynamic riches these performances offer. For a nominal cost, the value provided by these shows scheduled for a four-night run beginning Wednesday, Nov. 2, will simply amaze you. I thank Miller, Kroncke, musical director Ryan Yoxthimer and the many other talented volunteers who help deliver this proud community tradition. Dave Blumberg Symmes Township
ing and gardening lessons to kids who are at high risk for obesity. Throughout Hamilton County, pediatric medical groups have joined the WeTHRIVE! Hamilton County Obesity Learning Collaborative, a program created by Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center to train and support physicians in the treatment and prevention of childhood obesity. Read more about what we’re doing by visiting WatchUsThrive.org. While you are there, sign up to join the WeTHRIVE! movement. We can help you make a difference in your own way. Stacy Wegley is director of Health Promotion and Education for Hamilton County Public Health.
Loveland Herald Editor Dick Maloney email@example.com, 248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2011
Mrs. O’Malley (Angie Gardner), Nick Arnstein (Nick Castle), Fanny Brice (Bonnie Emmer) and Tom Keeny (Justin Thompson) pose for the camera at a recent rehearsal. CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
Nick Castle, who plays gambler Nick Arnstein, hams it up with costumer Carissa Griffith at rehearsal. CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Funny Girl next up for music and laughs at LSC By Chuck Gibson firstname.lastname@example.org
It’s funny how things work out. The Loveland Stage Company planned to produce “Grease,” but Mark Woods instead will be directing “Funny Girl” starting Nov. 4. “Originally we were going to do ‘Grease,’” Woods said. “We couldn’t get the rights so we switched to ‘Funny Girl.’” Community theater groups are not granted rights to produce a show while it’s running on Broadway. “It’s kind of nice,” Wood saids. “In February ‘Funny Girl’ comes back on Broadway. The show hasn’t been done in the area in about 20 years.” LSC will be among the last to run “Funny Girl” before it returns to the Broadway stage in February. The show tells the story of Fanny Brice, Ziegfeld Follies girl, and her stormy relationshipwithgamblerNickArnstein. Barbara Streisand earned the 1968 Academy Award for Best Actress for her film portrayal of Fanny opposite Omar Sharif as Nick. BonnieEmmerwillbringFanny to life on the LSC stage. The talented community theater actresshaswonawardsforsinging, stageperformanceandmake-up. Emmer’s “Jewish Jersey girl” accent is sure to be a highlight of this performance. With Marjory Clegg as choreographer, and a strong cast, Woods met the challenge of a smaller stage. “’Funny Girl’ is usually done on a larger stage,” Woods said. “We’re focusing on talent, the music and the singing. With the choreography of Marjory Clegg, it is really going well.” Justin Thompson plays Tom Keeny, owner of the burlesque theater where Brice got started before moving on to Ziegfeld’s Follies and leaving him behind. Thompson is enthused about working with Emmer in his first LSC performance.“I’m really excited about the show,” Thompson said. “The cast is strong. The lead, Bonnie Emmer is an amaz-
Stage manager Glenna Knapp uses her physical therapist skills to stretch out actor Justin Thompson (Tom Keely). CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Music director Jack Hasty sips from a bottled water while preparing for rehearsal with drummer Bill Pohl. CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
“’Funny Girl’ is usually done on a larger stage. We’re focusing on talent, the music and the singing. With the choreography of Marjory Clegg, it is really going well.” MARK WOODS Director
ing actress. I like the dancing and the songs.” Audiences will probably remember when he fires Fanny, but his favorite part of the show is dancing “Coronet Man” – even though it is complicated. It all leads to Fanny becoming a Ziegfeld Follies girl and her romance with entrepreneur and gambler Nick Arnstein (Nick Castle). “When it all comes together,” he said. “It’s amazing. It’s an uptempo dance. It’s jazzy. It’s sexy. It’s all those things.” Jonathan Stanzak is a LSC first-timer appearing in several dance numbers and as a member of the chorus. He said Clegg has invested her heart in the show while also being “like a mother” to the young newcomers. K
ABOUT THE SHOW More at: www.lovelandstagecompany.org The Loveland Stage Company presents “Funny Girl” Evening performances at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 4, 5, 10, 11 and 12 Sunday matinee performances at 3 p.m. Nov. 6 & Nov. 13 All performances at the Loveland Stage Company Theater, 111 Second St., Loveland, Ohio 45140 General admission tickets are $16 each Seniors (60 or over)/students (18 and under) tickets are $14 each Order tickets at www.lovelandstagecompany.org or call Theresa at 513-697-6769
Bucklerismakinghersecondappearance (”It’s a Wonderful Life”) and said: “Everyday there’s something new. The show is fun. The cast is fun.” Originally Kari King set out to have fun in Loveland’s Amazing Race last summer. The Loveland Stage Company challenge was to learn a couple dance moves and get up on stage to perform them. Clegg liked what she saw then and wondered aloud how to get her to audition. A friend told Clegg she knew her. “She came to me the next Sun-
Members of the "Funny Girl" cast practice vocal warm-ups before rehearsal at the Loveland Stage Company Theater. CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Mark Woods (light print shirt) is directing the Loveland Stage Company production of "Funny Girl" which opens Nov. 4. CHUCK GIBSON/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
day,”Kingsaid.“Here’stheinformation. I think you should audition. Here I am. It’s been a good time.” “Funny Girl” is known as a musical romantic comedy and the LSC stage production promises to deliver on all notes. The music is live under the direction
of veteran Jack Hasty. The show is produced by Helen Gosch. If rehearsalsareanyindication,the laughs will come easy and often. “It’s a classic,” Justin Thompson said. “The audience has probably seen the movie. With this cast, they’re going to fall in love with it all over again.”
B2 • LOVELAND HERALD • NOVEMBER 2, 2011
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, NOV. 3
vations required. 985-6742; www.trihealthpavilion.com. Montgomery. Zumba.Sandi Classes, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, $5. 325-7063; www.facebook.com/zumba.sandi. Blue Ash.
Art & Craft Classes Beginning Watercolor Classes, 2-4 p.m., Kenwood Fellowship Community Church, 7205 Kenwood Road, $8 per class. 891Copy_of_calendar lfe ihj 1103.CINBrd-5946. Kenwood.
Exercise Classes Spin Pilates Transformation, 5:15-6:15 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Combination of spinning and Pilates reformer creates exercise program that transforms your whole body and creates a healthier state of mind. Ages 18 and up. $20. Reservations required. 985-6742; www.trihealthpavilion.com. Montgomery. Zumba.Sandi Classes, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, 8999 Applewood Drive, Dance fitness class. Ages 18 and up. $5. Presented by Zumba.Sandi. 325-7063; www.facebook.com/zumba.sandi. Blue Ash.
Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., The Community of the Good Shepherd, 8815 E. Kemper Road, Room 31. Literature discussion group. Family friendly. Free, donations accepted. Presented by Codependents Anonymous Inc. 800-0164. Montgomery.
Friday, Nov. 4 Dance Classes Line Dance Lessons, 10:30 a.m.-noon, Sycamore Senior Center, 4455 Carver Woods Drive, No partners needed. $2. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 769-0046. Blue Ash.
Drink Tastings Wine Bar Tasting, 4-7 p.m., The Wine Store, 9905 Montgomery Road, Friday tastings with John, the wine-bar-keep. Fifty cents per taste. 984-9463; www.theewinestore.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Comedy Todd Barry, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, $16. Ages 18 and up. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Theater Funny Girl, 7:30 p.m., Loveland Stage Company Theatre, 111 S. Second St., Classic Broadway musical. $16, $14 seniors and students. Presented by Loveland Stage Company. Through Nov. 13. 697-6769; www.lovelandstagecompany.org. Loveland.
Recreation Friday Night Fun Zone, 5-8 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Activities from arts and crafts to games and relays for children. Family friendly. $25. Reservations required. 985-6715; www.trihealthpavilion.com. Montgomery.
SATURDAY, NOV. 5 Auctions Charity Doll Auction and Tea, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Armstrong Chapel United Methodist Church, 5125 Drake Road, Display of more than 700 handdressed dolls, refreshments and live doll auction. Live Auction begins at 12:30 p.m. Refreshments include homemade cookies, served with tea and coffee in elegant setting. Benefits Salvation Army Toy Shop Auxiliary. Free. Presented by Salvation Army Toy Shop Auxiliary. 762-5600; www.salvationarmycincinnati.org. Indian Hill.
Craft Shows Loveland High School Arts and Crafts Expo, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Loveland High School, 1 Tiger Trail, More than 200 artists and crafters selling jewelry, baby items, woodcrafts, candles, dips and seasonings, pottery, purses, floral, ceramics, photography and more. Includes raffle. Lunch available. Benefits Loveland Athletic Boosters. $2 adults. Presented by Loveland Athletic Boosters. 476-5187; www.lovelandathleticboosters.com/ craftfair.htm. Loveland.
Drink Tastings Wine Bar Tasting, 2-6 p.m., The Wine Store, Fifty cents per taste. 984-9463; www.theewinestore.com. Montgomery.
Healthy Living with Diabetes: A Dinner Lecture, 5:30-7:30 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Experts discuss self-management tools, medications and proper exercise and nutrition following dinner. $20, dinner included. Registration required. 985-6732; www.trihealthpavilion.com. Montgomery.
Literary - Signings Salvation Army Toy Shop Auxiliary's 55th annual doll auction and tea is coming to Armstrong Chapel, Saturday, Nov. 5, 5125 Drake Road, Indian Hill. Enjoy an afternoon of tea, homemade cookies and music and viewing and bidding of dolls. The event begins at 11 a.m. with a group of prize-winning dolls from the Auxiliary's doll dressing program. Proceeds from the auction will be used to buy new dolls and quality children's books for next year's event. Call 762-5600 for more information. Standing are Mary Kalberg, Madeira; Lois Korengal, Madeira; Sylvia Osterday, Amberly Village; Pat Pyles, Hyde Park; Eddy Wilson, Madeira; Charmaine Lesser, Mariemont; Helen Weis, Anderson; and Corky Sinkula, Mariemont. Seated are Billie Yeomans, Sycamore Township; Nancy Gilligan, Mariemont; Miriam Stefanik, Hyde Park; Jean Cochran, Montgomery; and Dottie Borcherding, Madeira.
ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to email@example.com along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.
Health / Wellness Healing Touch: Level 1, 8:30 a.m.-6:30 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Concludes Nov. 6. Learn basics of human energy system and specific techniques using touch to influence this system. Ages 18 and up. $333. Reservations required. 985-6736; www.trihealthpavilion.com. Montgomery.
Holiday - Thanksgiving Turkey Dinner, 4-7 p.m., Loveland United Methodist Church, 10975 S. Lebanon Road, Silent auction room featuring theme baskets, crafts, jewelry, toys, artwork and more. United Methodist Women's bake sale table featuring homemade cakes, cookies, candy, breakfast breads and more. Benefits L.I.F.E. Food Pantry. Dinner: $7, $6 seniors, $4 ages 4-11, free ages 3 and under. 683-1738; www.lovelandumc.org. Loveland.
Music - Concerts Music at Ascension, 7 p.m., Ascension Lutheran Church, 7333 Pfeiffer Road, Sanctuary. The Adagio Trio. Free, donations accepted. 793-3288. Montgomery.
On Stage - Comedy Todd Barry, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $16. Ages 21 and up. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Theater Funny Girl, 7:30 p.m., Loveland Stage Company Theatre, $16, $14 seniors and students. 6976769; www.lovelandstagecompany.org. Loveland.
Runs/Walks Fighting Hunger 5K Run and Walk, 8:30 a.m., Matthew 25 Ministries, 11060 Kenwood Road, Registration begins 7 a.m. Door prizes and refreshments after the race. Benefits Matthew 25:Ministries. $25, $20 students; $20, $15 students advance by Nov. 2. 793-6256; www.hunger5k.org. Blue Ash.
SUNDAY, NOV. 6 Craft Shows CincinnatiMommies Holiday Market, 1-5 p.m., Fischer Homes Plantation Pointe Model Home, 10176 Elmfield Drive, Cards, bows, purses, jewelry, games, food, bath and body products and more. Craft table for children, educational games and chance to meet other moms. Bring five canned goods for local food bank to receive raffle ticket. Benefits CincinnatiMommies.com. Family friendly. Free admission. Presented by CincinnatiMommies.com. 442-2743; on.fb.me/p33neK. Symmes Township.
Spinning Challenge, 9-10:30 a.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Difficult cardiovascular and fitness workout. Ages 18 and up. $120 for 10 classes. 985-6742; www.trihealthpavilion.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Comedy Todd Barry, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, $10. Ages 18 and up. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Theater Funny Girl, 3 p.m., Loveland Stage Company Theatre, $16, $14 seniors and students. 6976769; www.lovelandstagecompany.org. Loveland.
Recreation Pickleball Games, Noon-2 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Racquet sport combines elements of badminton, tennis and table tennis. Ages 18 and up. $10. 985-6747; www.trihealthpavilion.com. Montgomery.
MONDAY, NOV. 7 Clubs & Organizations Team In Training Informational Session, 7 a.m., Blue Ash Recreation Center, 4433 Cooper Road, Recruiting for upcoming marathons. Meet past participants and coaches at short, laid-back session. Free. Presented by The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society's Team In Training. 745-6251; www.teamintraining.org/soh. Blue Ash.
Dance Classes Line Dance Lessons, 10-11 a.m., Sycamore Senior Center, $2. 769-0046. Blue Ash.
Schools Reading Is Out of This World Book Fair, 3:30-7 p.m., McCormick Elementary, 751 LovelandMiamiville Road, Scholastic Book Fair. Family friendly. Presented by McCormick Elementary PTO. 575-0190. Loveland.
Shopping Book Fair, 6:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Meadowbrook Care Center, 8211 Weller Road, Discounted new books and gifts. Free. 489-2444; www.meadowbrookcare.org. Montgomery.
Tuesday, Nov. 8 Exercise Classes Zumba.Sandi Classes, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, $5. 325-7063; www.facebook.com/zumba.sandi. Blue Ash.
Health / Wellness Pelvic Floor: Updates and Exercises, Noon-1 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Physical therapist from Arrow Springs Physical Therapy discusses medical condition and demon-
strates exercises to assist and educate individuals. Ages 18 and up. $20. 985-6722; www.trihealthpavilion.com. Montgomery.
Music - Jazz Samba Jazz Syndicate, 7-10 p.m., Cactus Pear Southwest Bistro, 9500 Kenwood Road, No cover. 791-4424. Blue Ash.
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; www.signingsafari.com. Montgomery.
Support Groups Overeaters Anonymous, 7:30 p.m., Montgomery Assembly of God, 7950 Pfeiffer Road, Room 16A. Free. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Overeaters Anonymous Intergroup. 921-1922. Montgomery.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 9 Health / Wellness Eating for Health, 9:30-11 a.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Learn to improve your health and well being through improved nutrition and exercise. With Kathy Haugen, registered dietitian. Ages 18 and up. Free. Reservations required. 985-0900; www.trihealthpavilion.com. Montgomery.
Support Groups Overeaters Anonymous, 10:30 a.m., Church of the Saviour United Methodist Church, 8005 Pfeiffer Road, Call 791-3142 at least 24 hours in advance for child care. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Overeaters Anonymous Intergroup. 921-1922. Montgomery.
THURSDAY, NOV. 10 Business Seminars
Cheri Brinkman, 4-8 p.m., Little Red Gift Shop, 7925 Remington Road, Author discusses and signs “Cincinnati and Soup: Recipes from the Queen City and Great Soups” and “Cincinnati and Soup: A Second Helping: More Recipes from the Queen City.” Includes samples of Ruth Lyons coffee cake. Ages 21 and up. Free. 891-5111. Montgomery.
Fall Wine and Food Fest, 2-4 p.m. and 4-6 p.m., The Wine Store, 9905 Montgomery Road, 12 different selections each. Gourmet food and cheese available. $5 for four tastes. 984-9463; www.theewinestore.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Comedy
Drink Tastings Wine Bar Tasting, 2-6 p.m., The Wine Store, Fifty cents per taste. 984-9463; www.theewinestore.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Theater Funny Girl, 7:30 p.m., Loveland Stage Company Theatre, $16, $14 seniors and students. 6976769; www.lovelandstagecompany.org. Loveland.
Schools Reading Is Out of This World Book Fair, 3:30-7 p.m., McCormick Elementary, 575-0190. Loveland.
Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., The Community of the Good Shepherd, Free, donations accepted. 800-0164. Montgomery. Friday, Nov. 11
Business Seminars business leaders, followed by real food-for-thought keynote speakers. $75. Presented by HOPS Food for Thought. 5882808; hopsfoodforthought.com. Sharonville.
Dance Classes Line Dance Lessons, 10:30 a.m.-noon, Sycamore Senior Center, $2. 769-0046. Blue Ash.
Drink Tastings Wine Bar Tasting, 4-7 p.m., The Wine Store, Fifty cents per taste. 984-9463; www.theewinestore.com. Montgomery.
Films HorrorHound Weekend, 5-10 p.m., Crowne Plaza Cincinnati North Hotel, 11320 Chester Road, Horror movie convention featuring celebrity guests, vendors, movie screenings and Q&A panels. $45. 771-2080; www.horrorhoundweekend.com. Sharonville.
Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 10 p.m., Silverton Cafe, 791-2922. Silverton.
On Stage - Comedy Troy Baxley, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $12. Ages 18 and up. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
Saturday, Nov. 12
Art & Craft Classes
What Parents Should Know about Reading and Comprehension, 10:30 a.m.-noon, Langsford Learning Acceleration Center, 9402 Towne Square Ave., Learn about current national research focused on the path of successful readers and how to better follow your own child's reading development and learning. Family friendly. Free. Registration required. 531-7400; www.langsfordcenter.com. Blue Ash.
Benefits Ohio Valley Voices Tailgate/ Silent Auction, 7-10:30 p.m., Ohio Valley Voices, 6642 Branch Hill Guinea Pike, Music by DJ, food, drinks, games and more. Benefits programs at Ohio Valley Voices to help deaf children learn to speak. Ages 18 and up. $20. 791-1458; www.ohiovalleyvoices.org. Loveland.
Troy Baxley, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, $8, $4 college and military night. Ages 18 and up. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
Boost Your Business With Technical Communication, 9 a.m.-noon, New Horizons Computer Learning Center, 10653 Techwoods Circle, Workshop topics include: Workplace Collaboration with SharePoint 2010, Tapping Consultants for Critical Projects and Content Reuse with SmartDocs. Free. Presented by Society for Technical Communication. 554-0111. Blue Ash.
Spin Pilates Transformation, 5:15-6:15 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, $20. Reser-
prizes and raffles. Free. 7916320; www.svfchurch.org. Sycamore Township. Fall Craft Show, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Church of the Saviour United Methodist Church, 8005 Pfeiffer Road, One-of-a-kind craft booths and popular home based vendors. Benefits Church of the Saviour United Methodist Church children's programs. 791-3142; www.cos-umc.org. Montgomery. Arts & Crafts Fair, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., St. Vincent Ferrer School, 7754 Montgomery Road, Unique handmade items crafted by local artists, Harvest Kitchen serving lunches and snacks, basket raffle, bake sale and more. Benefits St. Vincent Ferrer School. Free. Presented by St. Vincent Ferrer PTO. 324-1612. Sycamore Township.
On Stage - Theater Funny Girl, 7:30 p.m., Loveland Stage Company Theatre, $16, $14 seniors and students. 6976769; www.lovelandstagecompany.org. Loveland.
Craft Shows Fall Arts and Crafts Fair, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., St. Vincent Ferrer Church, 7754 Montgomery Road, More than 70 booths, craft show cafe, handmade items, baked goods, food, door
On Stage - Comedy Troy Baxley, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $12. Ages 21 and up. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
Youth Sports Girls' Instructional Volleyball, 9-11 a.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Weekly through Dec. 24. Grades 7-12. Learn volleyball basics. $65, $55 members. Registration required. 985-6747. Montgomery.
SUNDAY, NOV. 13 Exercise Classes Spinning Challenge, 9-10:30 a.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, $120 for 10 classes. 985-6742; www.trihealthpavilion.com. Montgomery.
Health / Wellness Yoga for the Care Giver, 2-4 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, 6200 Pfeiffer Road, Learn basic yoga poses, relaxation techniques for building healthy detachment under pressure, and practical philosophy providing skills for cultivating awareness and strength in your professional conduct. Ages 18 and up. $70. Reservations required. 985-6742; www.trihealthpavilion.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Comedy Troy Baxley, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, $8, $4 bar and restaurant employee appreciation night. Ages 18 and up. 984-9288; www.gobananascomedy.com. Montgomery.
On Stage - Theater Funny Girl, 3 p.m., Loveland Stage Company Theatre, $16, $14 seniors and students. 6976769; www.lovelandstagecompany.org. Loveland.
Recreation Pickleball Games, Noon-2 p.m., TriHealth Fitness and Health Pavilion, $10. 985-6747; www.trihealthpavilion.com. Montgomery.
Monday, Nov. 14 Dance Classes Line Dance Lessons, 10-11 a.m., Sycamore Senior Center, $2. 769-0046. Blue Ash.
Tuesday, Nov. 15 Shopping Ladies Holiday Shopping Night, 6-9 p.m., Five Seasons Family Sports Club, 11790 Snider Road, Club Lobby. Free. 4691400; www.fiveseasonssportsclub.com/cincinnati. Symmes Township.
NOVEMBER 2, 2011 • LOVELAND HERALD • B3
Pumpkin cheesecake, fall soup recipes Recently, my sisters and some of their kids came to my home for lunch. I was reminded of the philosophy I grew up with: it’s not just about the food, or the serveware on the table, but about who’s at the table, sharing the meal. As we segue into the crazy busy holiday season, try and remember that bit of advice. Here are two of my favorite holiday recipes, and both are do-ahead!
Julia Stegmaier’s sweet potato pear soup I met Julia at a presentation I did for Pleasant Ridge garden club. My topic was root veggies and Julia made this yummy soup for the luncheon. It’s her version of one her daughter makes for a vegan meal. Julia made hers with butter and cream. (To make it vegan, substitute vegan margarine for the butter and coconut milk for the cream). It was light and delicious. 1 tablespoon butter 1 small onion, chopped ¼ cup chopped carrot ¼ cup chopped celery 3 medium-sized sweet potatoes, peeled and diced 2 pears, peeled and diced ¼ teaspoon dried thyme 1 teaspoon paprika 5 cups vegetable broth (can use chicken broth) 1 ⁄3 cup whipping cream 2 teaspoons maple syrup, or to taste 2 teaspoons lime juice, or to taste
Chef Laszlo Molnar of The Iron Skillet Restaurant shares his recipe for pumpkin cheesecake.
Salt and pepper to taste
Melt butter over medium heat. Add onion, carRita rot and celHeikenfeld ery and RITA’S KITCHEN sauté for 1 minute. Add sweet potatoes, pears and thyme and sauté for about 2 minutes. Add paprika and veggie broth. Bring to boil and simmer 15 minutes or until sweet potatoes are soft. Puree until smooth. Return to pot. Add cream, maple syrup and lime juice. Simmer 5 minutes. If soup is too thick, add a little broth. Season to taste, adding more syrup or lime juice as needed. Drizzle with maple syrup if preferred. Can be made up to 2 days ahead.
pan in foil (this will prevent water leaking into it during baking) and put filled pan in water bath (roasting pan with hot water going up about ¼ way. Bake at 300 degrees for 1½ hours or until firm. Top with whipped cream.
Caramel sauce is optional. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
DONATE YOUR CAR 2 pounds of cream cheese, room temperature 1 cup of granulated sugar 1 cup light brown sugar 1½ cups solid pack pumpkin 2 teaspoons cinnamon ½ teaspoon ground cloves 1 teaspoon ground ginger 1 teaspoon nutmeg 2 teaspoons vanilla extract 5 large eggs 1 tablespoon cornstarch 2 tablespoons sour cream
Iron Skillet’s Pumpkin Cheesecake The Iron Skillet Restaurant in Newtown, Ohio, is a haven for authentic Hungarian and German food. But that’s not all. Chef/owner Laszlo Molnar was a guest on my Union Township cable show and he made, among other yummy foods, the best pumpkin cheesecake I’ve ever eaten. Check out their website at www.laszlosironskillet.com or give them a call at 513561-6776 or 6786. Filling:
Beat cream cheese in mixer on medium speed until very light, fluffy and smooth. Add sugars and continue mixing on medium speed. Add pumpkin, spices and vanilla and blend well. Add eggs, one at a time, until each is incorporated. Add cornstarch and sour cream and blend to mix well. Beat for 3 minutes on medium speed, and then pour into prepared crust. Beat for 3 minutes. Pour into prepared crust in a springform pan. Crust: Laszlo’s recipe called for a couple tablespoons of butter, but I found I needed more. Add as you go until you get a mixture that sticks together and is easy to pat down into the
pan. 2 cups graham cracker crumbs 2 tablespoons brown sugar 1 teaspoon cinnamon ¼ teaspoon ground cloves ½ teaspoon each, nutmeg and ground ginger Up to 1 stick butter, melted
Mix dry ingredients in bottom of spring form pan, add butter and mix well. Press into bottom of pan till compact, then bake for 4 minutes at 300 degrees. Remove from oven, pour in filling, wrap
Wheels For Wishes Beneﬁting
• Free Vehicle Pickup ANYWHERE • We Accept All Vehicles Running or Not • We Also Accept Boats, Motorcycles and RVs • Fully Tax Deductible
If you are interested in being a Foster or Adoptive Parent, make plans to attend the
TRI-STATE ADOPTION &
Sunday, Nov. 6 3pm-5pm
Newport Syndicate 18 E 5th St., Newport, KY For more info call: (859) 468-1449
Sponsored by: Susanne M. Cetrulo, Esq. (859) 331-4900
HUNDREDS OF PEOPLE CASH IN ON MODERN DAY GOLD RUSH! Gold and silver pour into yesterday’s Roadshow due to highest prices in 40 years. WHAT WE BUY
COINS Any and all
coins made before 1970, all conditions wanted!
WE BUY ALL OIL PAINTINGS AND WATERCOLORS
GOLD & SILVER PRICES AT 40 YEAR HIGH for platinum, gold and silver: broken jewelry, dental gold, old coins, pocket watches, Krugerrands, gold bars, Canadian Maple Leafs, etc. JEWELRY Gold, silver, platinum, diamonds,
rubies, sapphires, all types of stones and metals, rings, bracelets, necklaces, etc. (including broken jewelry). Early costume jewelry wanted.
WRIST & POCKET WATCHES Rolex, Tiffany,
Hublot, Omega, Chopard, Cartier, Philippe, Ebel, Waltham, Swatch, Elgin, Bunn Special, Railroad, Illinois, Hamilton, all others.
MILITARY ITEMS & SWORDS Revolutionary
War, Civil War, WWI, WWII, etc: swords, badges, clothes, photos, medals, knives, gear, letters.
GUITARS & INSTRUMENTS Fender, Gibson,
Martin, Rickenbacker, Gretsch, new and vintage amps, saxophones, wood winds, mandolins and all others.
CHECK IT OUT! WHO
TREASURE HUNTERS ROADSHOW
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC TO SELL THEIR ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES
WHERE HILTON CINCINNATI AIRPORT
7373 TURFWAY RD. FLORENCE, KY 41042
WHEN NOVEMBER 1ST - 5TH TUES–FRI 9AM–6PM
HOW IT WORKS %5389#! 78#2: &" 718#!#:8 "!&2 '&6! attic, garage, basement, etc. There is no limit to the amount of items you can bring. %-& 3$$&7182#18 7: 1#0#::3!'+ %4" '&6 /#07/# 8& 300#$8 89# &""#!, we will pay you on the spot and ship the item to the collector. The collector pays all shipping and handling charges. %.&6 ;#8 )**( &" the offer with no hidden fees.
WE BUY ALL GOLD
& SILVER JEWELRY
B4 • LOVELAND HERALD • NOVEMBER 2, 2011
Only make local deals on Internet You can buy Yuengling Draft at retail pricing for consumers at one of the two locations listed starting October 31, 2011, with a 5 keg limit. The Best Selection of beer and wine in the Tri-State!
Monday - Friday 8am to 5pm Saturday 9:30am to 1:30pm
OHIO VALLEY WINE & BEER COMPANY
10975 Medallion Drive Evendale, Ohio 45241
HEIDELBERG DISTRUBUTING COMPANY
1518 Dalton Street
Cincinnati, Ohio 45214
Please drink responsibly
During these tough economic times many people are looking for used rather than new cars. A large number of people turn to the Internet looking for deals. But, as with many offers on the Internet, you have to be careful of scams. Deanna Fisher, of Batavia, learned about one such scam while looking for a used car for her daughter. She found what looked like a great deal advertised on Craigslist. “We started looking on Craigslist and found a couple of different ones, but one that really got our attention was a 2001 Ford Focus for $2,267,” she said. That vehicle had only 94,000 miles on it, so she emailed the seller. “I asked if he still had the car, said please call us, and put my husband’s phone number on it. No phone call but I got an email reply,” Fisher said. The seller sent her lots of pictures of the vehicle, both inside and outside. He said he still has the car and wanted to sell it to her. Fisher says he wrote her, “If you want it we can
like this and has a warning at the top of each page. It says beware of sending any money via Western Union and advises to only deal locally. Fisher says a close look at the emails she’s received from the seller also made her suspicious. “It really just looks like form letters, my name is not on any of those invoices. He doesn’t address me by name, its just ‘Hey, Hey, Hey.’” Fisher’s co-workers also concluded this is a scam. One of them even emailed the seller pretending he was interested in buying that same car. He claimed he would be in Boston over the weekend and said he’d like to see it in the warehouse. He got no reply. Always deal locally when buying something over the Internet. Never wire money via Western Union or Money Gram to someone you don’t know. Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRC-TV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.
Writing a letter could bring rewards Loveland Post Office is conducting a letter-writing contest for Loveland students in grades one through nine. The contest runs through Friday, Nov. 18. Student contestant instructions:
Raymond Walters College is now UC Blue Ash and we’re starting an Audacious Decade, offering more advanced programs, better student services and improved facilities – all with the same great commitment to student success that you’ve come to expect.
go ahead and ship it to you because I’m in the military. I’m getting ready to go to Iraq and Howard I needed to Ain get rid of HEY HOWARD! this car. It’s in a warehouse in Boston.” The seller wrote he will ship the vehicle to her for free so she can inspect and approve of the deal. However, she has to pay for it first. Fisher says he wrote, “Send me the money via Western Union and we have an eBay account set up. You should send it to me through my eBay agent.” By this time Fisher says she was very suspicious of the deal. She decided to check out the address of this so-called eBay agent and learned it is a non-existent building across from a bus stop in Salt Lake City, Utah. “It just totally sounded like a big scam to everybody,” Fisher said. The Craigslist website is well aware of scams
Compose a handwritten letter to anyone they choose, on a subject of their choice, making sure to include their school name and grade level somewhere in the letter. Place your handwritten letter inside the enve-
lope, address it as follows and ensure it is postmarked by Nov. 18 for the student to qualify: Brandy Seanor, Postmaster, Loveland Post Office, 200 Loveland-Madeira Road, Loveland, Ohio 45140-9998
NOVEMBER 2, 2011 • LOVELAND HERALD • B5
His pipeline to independence Loveland man starts own business Gannett News Service
When Rex Fledderjohn of Anderson Township needed his sewer line inspected because he believed it might have age-related cracks, he turned to a new business that offers detailed pipe inspections, but doesn’t sell plumbing services. That company is Mainline Inspection Services of Loveland, which opened last spring. Owner Patrick Hooper says he started the business after working for a year as a plumbing repair estimator, and seeing an opportunity for a company that offered an objective viewpoint on water and sewer repairs. Objectivity is exactly what Fledderjohn was looking for when he hired Mainline. “A lot of people in our neighborhood of slightly older homes have had sewer lines replaced,” Fledderjohn said. “I wanted to be proactive and have mine checked.” Adds Fledderjohn, “It was important to me that (Hooper) wasn’t selling anything. He didn’t have anything in the game. His business is strictly viewing the line. I had more confidence that he would be honest.” Although not trained as a professional plumber, Hooper
Patrick Hooper kneels next to the equipment he uses for video inspections of home water and sewer lines. AMANDA DAVIDSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
SVDP coat drive under way The Society of St. Vincent de Paul in Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky and WLWT News 5 announce the 10th annual 5 Cares Coat Drive. With convenient drop off locations across the Tristate at Gold Star Chili restaurants, Kemba Credit Union branches and local fire stations, it is easy to make a difference. St. Vincent de Paul distributes winter coats directly to local families, as well as providing them to other local agencies that work with those in need across the Tristate. The 5 Cares Coat Drive relies on the generosity of Greater Cincinnati residents for the donation of new and gently-used coats towards its goal of 4,000 coats.
brought a plumber with intriguing equipment to inspect his lines. Their conversations led Hooper to a job with the plumbing contractor as an excavation estimator. For the next year, Hooper estimated major sewer repairs with the plumbing company’s video equipment, which uses small cameras mounted to thin tubes that can be snaked through a sewer or drain line. Today, he uses his own video equipment to do much the same thing for his company’s customers. An inspection gen-
drew on skills he learned in the trade as a kid working alongside his dad, a pipe fitter, and from his year as a repair estimator. After college, he developed a career in advertising sales, never giving a second thought to plumbing. As the economy worsened in the past few years, however, Hooper lost his job selling advertising in a national auto trade publication, then lost a second job, too. By the summer of 2010, Hooper was out of work. A sewer backup in his own yard
Along with donating coats or making a financial contribution, you can get involved by volunteering your time. Simply visit www.SVDPcincinnati.org for more information. Participating local fire departments serving as drop off points include Blue Ash, Deerfield Township, Loveland, Milford and Montgomery. For a complete list of fire stations as well as participating Gold Star Chili locations and Kemba Credit Union branches, go to www.wlwt.com or www.SVDPcincinnati.org. For more information, call St. Vincent de Paul at 513-562-8841, ext. 247.
erally takes two hours, costs about $225 and includes a report with photos and video of the plumbing line, and an estimate of what repairs could cost, if they are needed. “(As an estimator) I saw new homeowners who were getting hit with problems right after they bought a house,” Hooper said. “Situations like that got my wheels turning. I feel the $225 I charge gives me the opportunity to be as honest as I can be. What it comes down to, is if this was my house and my pipe, what would I do?”
LMA presents 'A New Venture' Open to all area seventh- and eighth-grade students interested in musical performance, “A New Venture” is the first Loveland Music Academyshowchoir.Noauditionrequired– the first 50 registrants before Nov. 4 will be accepted. There is a tuition fee with a $25 nonrefundable reservation fee. Tuition covers costuming (including footwear), performance fees, rehearsal studio rental, music and materials. If all spots are filled, there will be a reserve list. The LMA show choir will be a noncompetitive performance show choir. There will be several public and private performances throughout the year. It is educational and recreational fun. The Loveland Music Academy “A New Venture” show choir is directed by Katie McLain. McLain is an alumnus of Loveland schools, won honors as a member of show choir, dance team and the drama club. She studied musical theater at the Shenandoah University Conservatory in Winchester, VA. Her experience includes performance in numerous professional productions. Specializing in audition prep she teaches private voice and acting at LMA. For more information go to: www.lovelandmusicacademy.com or call: Katie McLain, 513-919-3390 or email email@example.com
BECAUSE THE EMERGENCY ROOM SHOULDN’T BE A WAITING ROOM.
Donate Halloween candy for troops Northeast Orthodontic Specialists, 3284 Montgomery Road in Loveland, will collect Halloween candyfortroops,3p.m.to6 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 2. "We are excited to offer a fun event focused on kids and healthy living," Dr. Alan Weber said. Children can bring Halloween candy, and they willexchangeitfora$1per pound. Also, each person will receive a goody bag filled with healthy snacks/ treats, while having an opportunity to participate in all of the festivities. The candy exchange is an effort to encourage good oral health by decreasing the amount of candy consumed during and after Halloween. Additionally, it is a great way to show our support for the troops by donating the excess treats to the military.
The event follows October's National Orthodontic Health month (NOHM) and is intended to motivate youth to maintain good oral health throughout the year. Among the activities: inflatable bounce house; giveaways and raffles; face painting; magician; food/beverages; Deerfield Fire Department; local Army Reserves, and Kona Ice Truck. Northeast Orthodontic Specialists has a goal to collect 300 pounds of Halloween candy, which will be sent to the troops overseas. Drs. Weber and Morris will pay $1 per pound of candy collected or donate a $1 to the Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Dental Care Foundation, which helps provide dental treatment to under privileged children.
See a doctor quickly. Convenient Kenwood address.
B6 • LOVELAND HERALD • NOVEMBER 2, 2011
RELIGION Epiphany United Methodist Church
The first retreat for mothers and daughters is 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5. There will be a catered lunch and snacks provided throughout the day. The cost is $25 per family. The retreat is for mothers and daughters to have a fun-filled day of connecting in faith and friendship. All daughters need to be age 9, but can go up to 100. The Mothers and daughters will grow closer to God and one another by looking at Biblical women that can teach us something about God hon-
oring character traits. The church has a new ministry for stepfamilies at Epiphany. Join Meg King, a certified stepfamily coach through the National Stepfamily Foundation (www.stepfamily.org) for this seven-week workshop for blended families. The group will meet from 6:30-8 p.m. on Tuesdays through Nov. 15. Contact King with questions at firstname.lastname@example.org. Wee Three Kings Preschool, a ministry of Epiphany United Methodist Church, has openings for the 18-24 month Parent’s Day Out classes. Classes
Gilson’s Holiday Open House November 10th 5:00 to 8:00 En Enjoy Scrumptious Appetizers By Of Loveland with fine wine samplings O
You save 10% and we donate 10% of our 3 day sales event to Kindervelt of Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center Division of Asthma Research
Thursday 9:30 to 8:00
Friday 9:30 to 6:00
Saturday 10:00 to 5:00
GIFTS FOR THE HOLIDAYS, BABY, WEDDINGS, BY WATERFORD, SWAROVSKI, BULOVA, ARMETALE, REED & BARTON, CROSS, AND PEGGY CARR
Gilson’s Engraving | 513-891-0730 7116 Miami Avenue | Madeira, Ohio 45243
meet from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Monday through Thursday. Parents may choose one or two days a week. If interested, call Stacy at 683-4256. Worship times are: Contemporary worship at 5 p.m. Saturdays, contemporary worship at 9 a.m. Sundays and traditional worship at 10:30 a.m. Sundays. The church is at 6635 LovelandMiamiville Road, Loveland; 677-9866.
Loveland Presbyterian Church
Sunday worship time is 10 a.m. followed by fellowship classes and Sunday School classes. The church has a youth group for seventh- through 12thgrade. The church is at 360 Robin, Loveland; 683-2525; email@example.com; www.lpcuse.org and on Facebook.
Loveland United Methodist Church
Special events happening at LUMC in November: Turkey dinner/silent auction/ bake sale, 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5. The turkey dinner cost is $7 for adults & youth ages 12 and up; $6 for seniors; $4 for Children 4 to 11; children 3 and under are free. The proceeds from this event will be going towards Missions and Outreach. The proceeds will be divided between LIFEFood Pantry, to help feed persons in need in the Loveland Community, and towards the
Worship Services Contemporary Sat 5pm & Sun 9am Traditional Sunday at 10:30 a.m. Full childcare & church school at all services. 513-677-9866 Dr. Doug Damron, Sr. Pastor (across from the Oasis Golf Club) Rev. Lisa Kerwin, Assoc. Pastor www.epiphanyumc.org
2012 Henderson House Construction effort, providing a safe shelter for a person/family in need in the Henderson Settlement located in Frakes, KY. Operation Christmas Child: To share God’s love in practical ways with children in need all around the world, simply pick up a shoebox (filled with instructions on how to fill and pack the box) and return the packed box to LUMC by Sunday, Nov. 20. Packed boxes should be placed on the upstairs’ coat rack shelf, across from the elevator. Boxes can be picked up from Loveland UMC from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday to Friday or Sunday from 8 a.m. to noon. Plans are underway for the 10th annual presentation of The Living Nativity to be presented from 4:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 3, and Sunday, Dec. 4. Service times are 8:15 a.m. to 9 a.m. for Morning Chapel, an intimate gathering of the community of faith worshiping in a traditional setting; 9:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. for Engage, the praise band “Clutch” leads worship in a contemporary style; and 11 a.m. to noon for Classic Tradition, traditional worship led by various musical groups including Chancel Choir, adult and children’s bell choirs and children’s Sunday School Chorus. Sunday school for all ages is at 9:30 a.m. Nursery care is provided all morning on Sunday. Visit www.lovelandumc.org or call the church office to find out about all the ministry offerings at Loveland UMC. Explore Small Groups, Bible Studies, Children’s Ministry, Youth Ministry, Adults Ministry and Senior’s Ministry and Mission/Outreach opportunities. The church also offer opportunities to connect in various Worship Arts ministries such as music, drama and visuals. In addition, there is a United Methodist Women and a Men’s Ministry as well. There
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 press.com, 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. are opportunities for all ages to get connected. The church is at 10975 S. Lebanon Road, Loveland; 683-1738.
Northern Hills Synagogue
Some of the topics to be explored are what it means to be Lutheran and for what the Lutheran Church stands. No registration necessary. The church is at 101 S. Lebanon Drive, Loveland; 683-4244; www.popluther.org; www.poppastors.wordpress.com.
Northern Hills SynagogueCongregation B’nai Avraham will have its annual rummage sale from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 6. Jewelry, electronics, collectables,clothing, toys and more will be available. At 1 p.m., the bag sale will begin, when an entire bag of merchandise can be bought for $5. The synagogue is at 5714 Fields Ertel Road, Deerfield Township; 931-6038.
The church is hosting Prayer Revival every Tuesday beginning at 7:30 p.m. Open format. Everyone is welcome to come and pray. Sunday Worship Service is at 11 a.m. The church is at 6227 Price Road, Loveland; 677-5981, plclovelandoh.com.
Prince of Peace Lutheran Church
River Hills Christian Church
Parent book discussion will meet Sunday nights from 6:15-7:15 p.m. Nov. 13 and 20, Dec. 4, Jan. 8 and 29. The group will study Kenda Dean’s, “Almost Christian: What the Faith of Our Teenagers is Telling the American Church,” which investigates why American teenagers are at once so positive about Christianity, while at the same time, are so apathetic about genuine religious practices. Please call the church to register. Fall worship times return to 5 p.m. Saturdays, and 8 a.m. 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. Sundays. Adult education opportunity this fall Sundays at 9:30 a.m. is “Getting Down to Basics.”
Thriving Moms is a group for moms of infants through high school students that meets weekly to receive encouragement and instruction, make friends and have fun; conducted 9:30 a.m. to 11 a.m.; child care provided. There is a Christian counselor as the parent coach, as well as a mentor mom. Call 583-0371. The church is at 6300 Price Road, Loveland; 677-7600; www.riverhillscc.com.
6635 Loveland Miamiville Rd Loveland, OH 45140
EPISCOPAL @>( /1A.1/1@ BD<@-GD14 -?;A-? ='752 0"#CF"%IH$ A!( 0"#CF"%IH$, G? 52959
46%"1& /#:987!) ,)((- +)0(. 1%" 22)0( 1*'* 46%"1& 4$8##3 +)0( 1*'* $873"$1:; !:#57";".
8999 Applewood Dr Blue Ash 891 8527 (off Larchview, off Plainfield at Cross County Hwy.)
Sunday School & Worship 9 AM & 10:30 AM Child Care provided 10:30AM Rev. Robert Roberts, Pastor
62=73 )+5*+5'= &&&(EC*8:H#:8:E("HF
NON-DENOMINATIONAL FAITH BIBLE CHURCH 8130 East Kemper Rd.
(1 mile west of Montgomery Rd) Services & Sunday School: 9:00am & 10:45am Nursery Available www.fbccincy.or 513-489-1114
Sunday 9:30 &11:00 a.m. Loveland High School, off of Rich Rd. 683-1556 www.golovelive.com
EVANGELICAL FREE 5910 Price Road, Milford 831-3770 www.faithchurch.net
Services 8:00 am, 9:15 am & 11:00am Steve Lovellette, Senior Pastor Nursery proivided at all services
at Loveland Curves AT LOVELAND CURVES WE OFFER A VARIETY OF CHOICES TO YOU •30 minute circuit strength and cardio training program. •No class times, just drop in. •Hydraulic resistance equipment– no weights to worry about. •All women facility.
SILVER SNEAKERS FITNESS PROGRAM
•Program designed for Senior Citizens. •Similar workout to 30 minute Curves workout but less intense. • FREE membership if Health Insurance carrier is affiliated with SilverSneakers.
PARTY YOURSELF INTO SHAPE
•One full hour of Latin rhythms and easy to follow moves. •One of-a-kind fitness program that will blow you away. •Exercise in disguise.
Take I-275 to exit 57 toward Milford, Right on McClelland, Right on Price, church soon on Right
LOVELAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
A Loving, Praying, Caring Church Join us for Sunday Services
!!%$ )+8F55- ?"$#&@=$&$!%% !+)%&$$ ,%&* /.("&&' -&"(. 0.(#.%1
Worship Service ...................... 10:00am Church School ......................... 11:15am Fellowship/Coffee Hour after Worship Nursery Provided/Youth Group Activities
95/KGD2 6J ":%%2; <6JH/-6C 68@:%%' =:%%' =:#% ( $$:%% <H8-6C ;5/8D8IK B6KJ5/K E6//C .588+/' B6J 46-A+C' *+KK 7335JJ ( 7>D0+ 15885/
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR
8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 www.cos-umc.org "Staying Sane in a Crazy World: When Enough is Not Enough." 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 Rev. Doug Johns, Senior Pastor
www.LPCUSA.org • LPCUSA@fuse.net
Mason United Methodist Church 6315 S. Mason-Montgomery Rd. (near Tylersville Rd. intersection) 513-398-4741 8:30 & 11:00 AM Traditional Worship 9:45 AM Contemporary Worship 11:00 AM Esperanza Viva, Hispanic Worship 9:40 & 11:00 AM Sunday School Childcare available www.masonumc.org
Sharonville United Methodist
8:15 & 11amTraditional Service & Kingdom Kids 9:30am Contemporary Worship & Sunday School 7:00pm Wednesday, Small Groups for all ages Infant care available for all services
3751 Creek Rd.
KICK BUTT CORE’n MORE
MADEIRA-SILVERWOOD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH firstname.lastname@example.org 8000 Miami Ave. 791-4470 Contemporary Worship 9:30 am Fellowship 10:30 am Traditional Worship 11:00 am Christian Education for Children and adults at 9:30 & 11 am
Child Care provided
Montgomery Presbyterian Church 9994 Zig Zag Road Mongtomery, Ohio 45242
Worship Service 10:30am Nursery Care Available website: www.MPChurch.net
• Curves Membership not necessary. •Classes offered on Tuesday @ 6&7pm, Thursday @ 7pm and Saturday @ 11:30am. •First class FREE.
•Tailored towards the baby boomer • Curves Membership not necessary. to senior citizen market. •Classes offered on Tuesday and Thursday’s @ 12 noon. •30 minute modified version of the Latin inspired Zumba workout. •First class FREE. •Low impact and lower intensity Zumba workout. •One hour dynamic intense workout that includes: •Gliders •Turbo Jam •Serious AB and Glute workout •Hand weights
•The big Red Ball •Classes offered M/W @ 6:30 pm & T/Th @ 9 am • Curves Membership not necessary. •First class FREE.
101 South Lebanon Rd. Loveland, OH 45140 683-4244 Lead Pastor Jonathan Eilert Pastor Grant Eckhart Saturday Service 5:00pm Sunday Services 8:00, 9:30am & 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am http://www.princeofpeaceelca.org
gold JOIN THE PARTY
360 Robin Av (off Oak St) Loveland OH
PRINCE OF PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA)
• FREE week to try out the equipment and meet the staff. •Fitness coach in the center of the circuit to help you out if you need help. • Variety of memberships: Monthly, 3-Month, 6-Month, Annual
531 Loveland-Madiera Rd, Loveland, Ohio 513-677-9333
NOVEMBER 2, 2011 • LOVELAND HERALD • B7
POLICE REPORTS LOVELAND Arrests/citations Juvenile, 17, drug paraphernalia, Oct. 18. Zachary Lee Burdine, 21, 924 Sunrise Drive, arrest-other agency/county warrant, Oct. 19. Juvenile, 17, domestic violence, Oct. 19. Brooke A. Farmer, 20, 524 W. 10Th St., re-cite other department, Oct. 19. Ryan A. Schubert, 19, 2080 Woodville Pike, drug abusepossess/use, Oct. 21. Joshua P.J. Horsley, 21, 416 Cambridge Drive, drug paraphernalia-use/possess, Oct. 21. Shawn M. Huesman, 39, 19 Iroquios Drive, animals-dog physical control, Oct. 21. Blair A. Kugele, 25, 679 Park Ave. Apartment T2, arrest-other agency/county warrant, Oct. 22. Megan N. Newkirk, 25, 10684 Betty Ray Drive, arrest-other agency/county warrant, Oct. 23. Shawn M. Brewer, 26, 2130 Drex Ave., re-cite other department, Oct. 23. Juvenile, 17, , possession of drugs, drug paraphernalia, Oct. 24. Paul M. Lyttle, 22, 505 W. Loveland Ave., assault-knowingly, drug abuse-obtain, possess use, Oct. 24.
Incidents/investigations Animals-dog physical control At 19 Iroquois Drive, Oct. 21. Assault At 126 S. Lebanon Road, Oct. 20. Assault-knowingly, drug abuse-obtain, possess, use (two counts) At 505 W, Loveland Ave., Oct. 24. Domestic violence At 924 Sunrise Drive, Oct. 19. Drug abuse-possess/use At 11668 Rich Road, Oct. 21. Drug
paraphernalia-use/possess At 11668 Rich Road, Oct. 21. Possession of drugs, drug paraphernalia At 11801 Rich Road, Oct. 22. At 11801 Rich Road, Oct. 19. Re-cite other department At 230 Cherokee Drive, Oct. 19. At 500 Loveland-Madeira Road, Oct. 23. At 211 Chestnut Drive, Oct. 23. Theft At 330 Loveland-Madeira Road, Oct. 18. At 108 Northeast Drive, Oct. 22.
MIAMI TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Heather Kasnick, 36, 4413 Allison No. 1, receiving stolen property, forgery, Oct. 7. Christopher F. Gfroerer, 51, 5065 Cross Creek, violation of protection order, Oct. 7. Julie Decker, 39, 1477 Woodville, alcohol sale to underage, Oct. 7. Deborah L. Kreta, 53, 2118 Oakwood, alcohol sale to underage, Oct. 7. Matthew Clark, 20, 1115 S. Timbercreek, drug possession, Oct. 9. Robin Wilson, 52, 610 Redman, criminal trespass, Oct. 10. Juvenile, 16, assault, Oct. 10. Tyler D. Williams, 20, 6064 Jerry Lee, domestic violence, Oct. 12. Brittany Unser, 20, 6064 Jerry Lee, domestic violence, Oct. 12. Juvenile, 16, criminal damage, Oct. 12. Juvenile, 16, domestic violence, Oct. 14. Michael E. Fink Jr., 36, 5858 No. 7 Highview, theft, Oct. 14. Timothy E. Faessler, 29, 806 Bay Harbor, theft, driving under suspension, Oct. 16. Juvenile, 14, arson, criminal trespass, Oct. 14. Juvenile, 11, criminal trespass, Oct. 14. David S. Bodnarik, 27, 969 Ohio
28 No. 103, endangering children, Oct. 16.
Incidents/investigations Arson Abandoned trailer set on fire at 969 Ohio 28 No. 10, Oct. 14. Assault Female juvenile was assaulted at 2002 Stillwater No. 3, Oct. 10. Male student was assaulted at Milford High at 1 Eagles Way, Oct. 13. Breaking and entering Forced entry made into Kassner Landscaping at Ohio 50, Oct. 7. Criminal damage Arrow shot into roof at 5789 Elwynn, Oct. 9. Object thrown from overpass damaged vehicle at Ohio 28, Oct. 9. Student acted in disorderly manner at Milford Success Academy at 3 Eagles Way, Oct. 12. Criminal trespass Entry made into residence at 5811 Deerfield, Oct. 10. Criminal trespass, criminal damage Fence and locks cut at Auto Works lot at Ohio 50, Oct. 7. Domestic violence At Hanley Close, Oct. 9. At Donna Jay Drive, Oct. 10. Endangering children Young children left unattended at 969 Ohio 28 No. 103, Oct. 16. Forgery Bad check issued to 5/3 Bank at Ohio 28, Oct. 8. Menacing Female was threatened at 6329 Dustywind, Oct. 14. Misuse of credit card Male stated card used with no authorization; $1,875 at 1778 Cottontail, Oct. 11. Passing bad checks Bad check issued to Shell Station; $250 at Ohio 28, Oct. 10.
Theft Four bikes taken; $800 at 1889 Pebble Ridge No. 3, Oct. 12. Cellphone taken from locker at Live Oaks at Buckwheat Road, Oct. 10. A drill was taken at 5860 Highview Drive No. 1, Oct. 8. Medication taken from drawer in office at Milford High at 1 Eagles Way, Oct. 7. Drill taken from vehicle at Aquarian Pools; $700 at 1282 Woodville Pike, Oct. 7. Gasoline not paid for at United Dairy Farmers; $54.07 at Ohio 50, Oct. 8. Tools, radar detector, etc. taken from vehicles; over $465 at Donna Jay Drive, Oct. 8. GPS unit, CDs, etc. taken from vehicles; $375 at 1060 Cooks Crossing, Oct. 8. Cameras, etc. taken from vehicle at Grammas Pizza; $503 at Ohio 28, Oct. 9. Failure to return a 2008 International truck to Mr. Rental; $57,000 at Ohio 28, Oct. 10. Catalytic converter taken off vehicle at 5877 Wolfpen Pleasant Hill, Oct. 10. Purse taken from vehicle at 6637 Branch Hill Guinea, Oct. 10. Wallet taken from vehicle at 1555 Hunt Club, Oct. 10. Catalytic converter taken off vehicle at Alliance Data at Allen Drive, Oct. 10. Laptop computer taken from classroom at Live Oaks; $600 at Buckwheat Road, Oct. 11. Clothing taken from Kohl's; $160 at Ohio 28, Oct. 11. Various tools taken from vehicle at Lowe's; $2,280 at Romar Drive, Oct. 13. Rifle taken from camper; $2,500 at 1239 Ohio 131, Oct. 14. TV and jewelry taken; $1,500 at 5718 Willnean Drive, Oct. 14. Checks taken and forged; $450
at 602 St. Andrew , Oct. 15. Medication and cash taken; $500 cash at 5723 E. Day Circle, Oct. 16. A skid steer loader with tracks, truck and trailer taken from Carter Construction; $112,000 at 106 Glendale-Milford Road, Oct. 17.
SYMMES TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Juvenile female, 15, theft at
7875 Montgomery Road, Oct. 10.
Incidents/investigations Burglary Residence entered and flat screen, DVDs and player removed at 12123 Sycamore Terrace, Oct. 10. Criminal damaging Windows damaged at 10272 Lindlan Road, Oct. 7. Reported at 1199 Montgomery Road, Oct. 16.
Silent Auction and U.M.W. Bake Sale
Rinks Flea Market Bingo
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B8 • LOVELAND HERALD • NOVEMBER 2, 2011
John C. Borchers Fiscal Officer, Symmes Township 1001673268 LEGAL NOTICE The following legislation was adopted by Loveland City Council: 2011-86 An ordinance enacting Chapter 745, Computerized Internet Sweepstake Terminal Cafés, in Codified Ordinances of the City of Loveland 2011-87 Ordinance revising fees to be charged for computerized internet sweep stake café licensing 2011-88 A resolution opposing the State of Ohio seizing control of municipal income tax collections 2011-89 A resolution directing the City Manager to enter into an agreement with SIRE Technologies 2011-90 A resolution terminating the relationship between the City of Loveland and the Intercommunity Cable Regulatory Commission effective January 1, 2012 2011-91 A resolution authorizing the City Manager to enter into a mutual aid agree ment for law enforcement designating 2011-92 A resolution depositories for the funds of the City of Loveland for 2011 and 2012 2011-93 Resolution recognizing and authorizing a deviation from the employee leave reserve policy for the City of Loveland’s 2012 Budget and Capital Improvement Program 2011-94 Resolution recognizing and authorizing a deviation from the target fund reserve for the City of Loveland’s 2012 Budget and Capital Improvement Program 2011-95 An ordinance providing for the issuance of not to exceed $880,000 of general obligation bonds by the City of Loveland, Ohio, for the purpose of refunding bonds issued to pay the cost of constructing improve ments in the City, authorizing participation in the Ohio Capital Asset Financing Program and declaring an emergency. 2011-96 Ordinance repealing Loveland Code of Ordinance Chapter 115.07(F) in its entirety
Robert J. Bradley
Robert J. Bradley, 77, of Symmes Township died Oct. 20. He was a U.S. Navy veteran of the Korean War. Survived by wife, Elizabeth "Betty” (nee Pierson) Bradley; sons Robert (Tina) Bradley and Eric (Denise) Bradley; daughters Bradley Cynthia Antrich and Rebecca Terranova; brothers Roy and Raymond Bradley; sisters Mary Francis Duncan, Eliane Hargett, Helen Morgan and Linda Fritz; grandchildren Adam Antrich, Robert Bradley, Jeremy Bradley, Sarah Crowe, Benjamin Bradley and Abby Terranova; and eight greatgrandchildren. Preceded in death by parents Samuel and Josephine Bradley;
and brother, John Bradley. Services were Oct. 24 at Loveland United Methodist Church, Loveland. Memorials to: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
Gabriella Marie Hatfield Gabriella Marie Hatfield, infant daughter of Scott W. and Mariah N. (nee DeYoung) Hatfield of Loveland, died Oct. 19. Survived by sister, Perseus Hatfield; grandmothers Gwen James and Anita DeYoung; grandfaters David Hatfield and Shawn DeYoung; great-grandmothers Anita Lanza, Dorothy DeYoung, Lisa Stevie and Rosemary Killion; great-grandfater, Joe Killion; uncles David Hatfield Jr., Damian DeYoung, Joshua DeYoung, Samuel DeYoung, Corey Seay and Hunter Beaudett; and aunts Shari Hatfield, Ashley Hatfield and April Hat-
field. Services were Oct. 17 at Graceland Memorial Gardens.
Timothy I. Newkirk Timothy I. Newkirk, 62, of Loveland died Oct. 22. Survived by wife, Maria Newkirk; daughter and son-in-law Lisa and Frank Vest; grandchildren Holly, Ashley and Brad; Newkirk siblings Susie (Mike) Clements, Pam (Dave) Criss, Robin Wilkin, Bill (Becky) Newkirk and Kenny (Sandy) Newkirk; and numerous nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by father, Charles Newkirk; mother, Bea (nee Collins) Newkirk; son, Timothy Andrew Newkirk; and brothers Charles Newkirk and Donnie Newkirk. Services were Oct. 26 at Tufts Schildmeyer Family Funeral Home, Blanchester. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O.
+ACCOUNTING PLUS+ 37 YEARS
EMPLOYEE OF THE QUARTER
Loveland Health Care Center is pleased to announce Pat Warﬁeld as the Employee of the Quarter for the Third Quarter of 2011. Mrs. Warfield works for Loveland Health Care Center in our Activities Department and has been in various positions within the facility for over 30 years! She has shown outstanding work ethic and performance. Pat is an extremely caring individual who is loved by all of our residents and employees. She has received a recognition certificate, her name and picture on our Employee of the Quarter plaque and a $300.00 bonus. Loveland Health Care Center would like to congratulate Pat and thank her for the amazing dedication she gives to our facility and to our residents.
BUSINESS HELPER! BOOK KEEPING & QUICKBOOKS LESSONS
Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263.
Kurt Adrian Osbon Kurt Adrian Osbon, 49, of Loveland died Oct. 24. Survived by wife, Kathy McDavid Osbon; children Kayla Jean Osbon and Kelsey Annette Osbon; step-children Ricky Armstrong, Tricia Love, Jamie Donahue and Janee Love; grandchildren Hannah, Nathan and Colten Donahue; sisters Kim Osbon and Kelly (Chris) Edwards; two nieces and two nephews; brother-in-law, Danny McDavid; uncles Paul (Sarah) Wright and Pete Osbon; and aunt, Effie (Orville) Fletcher. Services were Oct. 26 at Felicity Church of the Nazarene.
Lillian Ross Poe Lillian Ross Poe, 96, of Loveland died Oct. 22. Survived by son, Robert (Barb) Poe; daughter-in-law, Patsy Poe; grandchildren Terry (Jared) Peterson, Brian (Bethany) Poe and Amy (Chris) Gueirrieri; 10 great-grandchildren; numerous nieces and nephews; and extended family and friends. Preceded in Poe death by son, Gerald L. Poe; and grandchild, Michael L. Poe. Services were Nov. 2 at Tufts Schildmeyer Family Funeral Home, Loveland. Memorials to: Hospice of Southwest Ohio, 7625 Camargo Road, Suite 200, Cincinnati, OH 45243.
QUICKBOOKS PROADVISOR SINCE 1999 CE-0000483361
NOTICE OF MEETING OF SYMMES TOWNSHIP Notice is hereby given that the Board of Trustees of Symmes Township of Hamilton County, Ohio, will meet with the Finance and Audit Committee on November 9, 2011 at 6:00 p.m. for purpose of reviewing the 2009-2010 Audit Report. The meeting will be held at the Township Admin. Bldg., 9323 Union Cemetery Road.
Misty Cheshire, Clerk of Council City of Loveland The above listed legislation is available for inspection at the City Manager’s office, 120 West Loveland Avenue, Loveland, Ohio during normal office hours. 3240 LEGAL NOTICE The following legislation was adopted by Loveland City Council: 2011-72 A resolution declaring the Crusad er railroad car at The Works restaurant to be an historic structure for building code purpos es 2011-73 Extending a moratorium through December 31, 2011 on the granting of any permit allowing the operation of sweepstakes/internet cafes within the City of Loveland 2011-74 An ordinance amending Rule 5 of Council Rules of the Loveland City Council 2011-75 An ordinance amending Council Policies of the Loveland City Council 2011-76 Ordinance assessing liens for weed cutting, debris removal or miscellane ous bills on property in Clermont County owed to the City of Loveland and declaring an emergency 2011-77 Ordinance assessing liens for weed cutting, debris removal or miscellane ous bills for property in Hamilton County owed to the City of Loveland and declaring an emergency 2011-78 Ordinance assessing liens for unpaid utility bills on property in Hamilton County owed to the City of Loveland and declaring an emergency 2011-79 Ordinance authorizing the City Manager to sign a county water area contract on behalf of the City of Loveland 2011-80 Ordinance amending Chapter 155 of the Loveland Code of Ordinances, Employ ment Provisions 2011-81 An ordinance amending the salary ceilings and authorized positions of nonunion City employees for 2012 2011-82 Resolution approving in concept the establishment of a special planning district 15 for downtown Loveland and request ing a review of the proposal by the Planning and Zoning Commission in accordance with Section 1151.07 of the Loveland Code of Ordinances 2011-83 A resolution accepting the amounts and rates as determined by the budget commission and authorizing the necessary tax levies and certifying them to the County Auditor. 2011-84 Ordinance assessing liens for unpaid utility bills on property in Clermont County owed to the City of Loveland and declaring an emergency 2011-85 Ordinance assessing liens for unpaid utility bills on property in Hamilton County owed to the City of Loveland and declaring an emergency
I N Q U I S I T I V E. VISIT OUR OPEN HOUSE
Saturday, November 5th, 11:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m. CE-0000483258
The above listed legislation is available for inspection at the City Manager’s office, 120 West Loveland Avenue, Loveland, Ohio during normal office hours.
Misty Cheshire, Clerk of Council City of Loveland
Unleashing a passion to learn, lead and ser ve. www.chca-oh.org
LEGAL NOTICE SYMMES TOWNSHIP Notice is hereby given that pursuant to ORC 517.06 and 517.11, the Board of Trustees of Symmes Township on October 4, 2011 adopted Resolution C2011-02, amending the Rules and Regulations and revising the Rate Schedule for Symmes Township Cemeteries. This resolution will become effective December 1, 2011. Copy of the amended Rules and Regulations and revised Rate Schedule is available for review at the Township Administration Building, 9323 Union Cemetery Road. As required, this notice shall be published in a newspaper of general circulation in the Township for two consecutive weeks. John C. Borchers Fiscal Officer, Symmes Township 1001671854 NOTICE OF SYMMES TOWNSHIP ZONING COMMISSION Notice is hereby given that the Zoning Commission of Symmes Township, Hamilton County, Ohio, will hear Symmes #95-01, Waterstone (Verizon), at its meeting scheduled for November 16, 2011 at 6:30 p.m. This meeting will be held at the Township Admin. Bldg., 9323 Union Cemetery Road. The Zoning Commission will review for approval a minor modification to the Final Development Plan for the re-location of the dumpster enclosure for the property located at 9040 Union Cemetery Road. Information is on file and open for public inspection at 9323 Union Cemetery Road. Carol A. Sims Zoning Secretary 1001671855
Published on Nov 7, 2011
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