BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT B1
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Vol. 30 No. 31 © 2010 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
Clermont Co. says goodbye to Bauer
Clermont County residents paid their respects to U.S. Army Joseph Andrew Bauer Saturday, Aug. 7, and Tuesday, Aug. 10, during separate visitations. For photos from his arrival home and the Saturday visitation, see page A6. For more photos from these events, plus the public visitation in his hometown of Owensville, visit www. Cincinnati.com/owensville.
Perszyk helps regatta sail
Ray Perszyk is better known to many around New Richmond as Cardboard Boat Ray for his involvement in the annual Cardboard Boat Regatta. He starts planning for the race months in advance. In his spare time, he helps at the Cardboard Boat Museum on Front Street, billed as “The only cardboard boat museum in the world.” FULL STORY, B1
By Mary Dannemiller
Mulberry Elementary School students have another safe way to reach school this fall: Walking. Construction on a new sidewalk from the school to Linden Creek Drive and from Deblin Drive to Community Park is complete, said Miami Township Administrator Larry Fronk. The project was made possible by a Transportation Enhancement Grant from the Ohio Department of Transportation, said Assistant Township Administrator Jeff Wright. “This money is available for projects that encourage alternative means of travel within a community,” he said. Wright said ODOT entered into a contract with R.A. Miller Construction Co. for about $133,000 and the township’s match was about $26,000. “Work was on schedule and they did a very good job,” Fronk said. “They were able to put the sidewalk in without tearing up a lot of the grass within the work area.” Construction began earlier this summer and did not cause any traffic problems, Fronk said.
This is a portion of the recently completed sidewalk along Buckwheat Road in Miami Township. “Traffic was not an issue, there were no complaints about traffic,” he said. “I believe all the residents in the area are pleased with the sidewalks. I’ve seen people using them since they’ve been completed, so that’s very good to see.” Miami Township Trustee Mary Makley Wolff has been working with Fronk for several years to get the sidewalk project started and
was happy to have this portion finished. “I think the hardest part about doing any project with government funding is that you’re always at the mercy of when that funding becomes available,” she said. “It takes a lot of patience and persistence to get the sidewalks and we had a lot of people for a lot of years working to make this happen. It looks like it happened
overnight, but it was a lot of hard work done by a lot of people.” Both Fronk and Wolff said they’ve enjoyed working with residents to find where they wanted sidewalks in the township. “There’s a grassroots effort in Miami Township to have sidewalks constructed,” Fronk said. “It’s kind of a bottom-up type of effort, which I love because the residents really want them and I have a board of trustees who are committed to building sidewalks. We’re trying to do what residents would like us to do.” Now the trustees and administrator will turn their focus to building sidewalks in other areas of the township. There are already four projects planned for 2011 and 2012, Fronk said. Residents can expect sidewalks on Wolfpen-Pleasant Hill Road and Business Ohio 28. Sidewalks are also planned for a portion of Branch Hill Guinea Pike from Glen Echo to Ohio 28 and on Ohio 28 from Woods Point to Branch Hill Guinea Pike, Fronk said. “This is just the beginning,” Wolff said. “Our priorities are going to be places where we can link schools. It’s healthier for them to walk to school, I just want them to get there safely.”
Coyote spotted in Milford By Kellie Geist email@example.com
When you think of coyotes, you probably think of the rural Southwest, but the dog-like creatures are all over Clermont County. Andy Rineair, shuttle driver for Castrucci Chevrolet, July 22 saw a coyote walking toward U.S. 50 next to the Milford Shopping Center in the middle of the city. And he’s not the only one. The Roe family, who own D.E.R. Development at 750 U.S. 50, provide a home to about 10 Jacob Sheep. Hank Roe said these sheep have horns and should be able to defend the flock, but the family thinks they have lost more
Although the issues filed Aug. 5 will not be certified by the Clermont County Board of Elections until later this month, take a look at what’s on the ballot. FULL STORY, A2
New Milford High tennis courts open
To place an ad, call 242-4000.
B E C A U S E C O M M U N I T Y M AT T E R S
Buckwheat sidewalk opens
Issues for the Nov. 3 ballot filed
The new tennis courts at Milford High School aren’t just for members of the tennis teams. Milford and Miami Township residents are invited to use the five courts, which are next to Milford Junior High School, 5735 Wolfpen-Pleasant Hill Road, said Milford schools spokesperson Meg Krsacok. FULL STORY, A7
Miami Township resident Margi Hopkins works on a pastel painting of the Little Miami River near American Legion Post 450 during the Plein Air Painters’ second annual Milford Paint Out Saturday, Aug. 7. During the Milford Paint Out, painters from around the Tristate spend the afternoon painting outside in historic downtown Milford.
than one lamb to coyotes. “They are supposed to be able to defend themselves, but when you have the small lambs and the adults get sheepish, no pun intended, I guess that’s a recipe for disaster,” Roe said. “In 2009, we had four lambs and a couple of them either died of natural causes or were attacked by coyotes.” Roe said the family has found the carcasses of lambs on their property as evidence of coyote attacks, but it’s been at least a year since they’ve lost any. Richard Jasper, an assistant wildlife management supervisor with the Ohio Department of Natural Resources, said it’s not uncommon to find coyotes in suburban areas.
“Coyotes are everywhere all over North America and in the state of Ohio ... You are just as likely to see one in the city as you are out in the county,” Jasper said. “They expanded and adapted to living with people.” To be safe, Jasper said anyone who has seen a coyote near their house should be careful. “Even though we haven’t had a problem with the coyotes, if you have toddlers, don’t let them out of your sight,” he said. He also said to keep an eye on pets. If a coyote is a nuisance, you can clap or yell to scare it off, Jasper said. Because coyotes are wild, there is no need to call the police or animal control, he said.
Truck issues move to Milford council The Milford Safety Services Committee met Tuesday, Aug. 3, to discuss and listen to concerns about parking large commercial trucks in the city’s neighborhoods. For about two hours, people on both sides of the issue spoke about a variety of concerns including the safety of having big trucks in the city and the aesthetics of South Milford versus personal property rights and disputes between neighbors. At the end of the meeting, the committee voted to put the large
trucks issue on the agenda for the city council work session at 4 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 11, in the city council chambers, 745 Center St. Committee members Mark Rohrig, Charlene Hinners and Geoff Pittman all agreed this issue needs to be discussed with council as a whole. “We have what we need to have in front of us to make a decision and we need to make a decision. I think we really need to have a session on this particular issue with all of council,” Hinners said.
While some residents asked the committee to not change the ordinances, Pittman said something needs to be done to clarify the existing code. “There were at least four people who called me and told me they were, literally, afraid of speaking up publicly because they were afraid of being targeted ... When we are to the point that our neighbors and our citizens are afraid of speaking openly, it’s time to draw a close to the issue. I don’t think there’s a question about that,” he said.
Saturday, Aug. 21, 11:00 am to 3:00 pm CE-0000414480
Dance Tumble Face Painting Refreshments Sidewalk Sale
5985 Meijer Dr., Milford, OH 45150 / 513-576-1400
August 11, 2010
Milford’s Art Affaire has something for everyone By Kellie Geist firstname.lastname@example.org
Whether you’re looking for something to spice up your living or doing some early holiday shopping, the Greater Milford Area Historical Society hopes they’ll have something to suit your fancy. The society’s annual Art Affaire will be from noon to 5 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 11, the same day as the Historic Milford Association’s Sunflower Streetfest. “We had the Art Affaire on the same day as Sunflower (Streetfest) last year and it went very well. Having people going back and forth between the events gives them a chance to see a variety of what makes us Milford,” said Donna Amann, historical society administrator. While the streetfest is in Historic Downtown Milford, the Art Affaire is about two miles away at the Promont House Museum, 906 Main St. During the later part of the Art Affaire, the historical society will shuttle people between the two events. While the Art Affaire is not a juried show, event coordinator Tracy Lanham said the quality of work is something that sets this art fair apart. “We always have a nice mixture of quality artisans. I think that what makes us successful,” she said. Lanham also said the event is special because it’s held on the Promont grounds. “The grounds are beautiful and the house and music
Miami Township police Aug. 6 taped off the front yard of a home at 6665 Miami Woods Drive. A questionable death at the house was being investigated.
Man found dead in Miami KELLIE GEIST/STAFF
The annual Art Affaire at the Promont House Museum is a fundraiser for the Greater Milford Area Historical Society. This is from the 2009 event.
Art Affaire will be from noon to 5 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 11, the same day as the Historic Milford Association’s Sunflower Streetfest. make a wonderful backdrop for the event. The whole atmosphere is just so relaxing and nice, it’s not an art fair with rows of booths crammed together in a straight line in the hot sun,” she said. While the event is a nice way to showcase the historical society and Promont, the raffle during the Art Affaire is one of the society’s main fundraisers. Proceeds are used for scholarships and operations. This year’s Art Affaire will have a second fundraiser – an amateur Art in the Garden Flower Show. Amann said there will be five classes and it’s free to
enter. Visitors will be able to buy $1 tickets to vote for their favorite arrangement. The arrangement with the most votes will win the “People’s Choice Award.” The money collected will be used for the historical society’s future landscaping and grounds projects. Parking for the Art Affaire will be on the Ohio 28 side of the Kroger parking lot and in the Little Caesars parking lot. A shuttle will run continuously to take people to the Art Affaire. Only handicapped parking will be available at the Promont House Museum. The Promont House Museum will be open for the flower show, but tours will not be conducted, during the Art Affaire. For more information about Art Affaire and Art in the Garden Flower Show, visit www.milfordhistory. net or call 248-0324.
Discover antiques in Milford By Kellie Geist email@example.com
Do you have an old doll in your attic? What about a few antique tools in your garage? Whether it’s a family heirloom or just something you picked up at a yard sale, the Greater Milford Events and Arts Council is looking to give you some insight. The GMEAC will host an Antiques Discovery Day from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 28, at the Milford Community Firefighters’ Hall, 1005 Lila Ave. During the event, there will be appraisers who specialize in ceramics, pottery, early toys, folk art, glass, silver, jewelry, metals, paintings, prints, textiles and Southwest Native American artifacts.
Your Community Press newspaper serving Miami Township and Milford
“Everyone has those things that have been sitting in the attic for years. We want to give people an idea of what those antiques and collectibles are,” said Connie Hunter, council president. Hosting an event about antiques came about because many of the council’s members have been involved with collecting or selling antiques and collectibles, she said. “This is just great because it has brought all the members of the council together. We’re looking forward to doing a lot more things in the community,” Hunter said. Admission is $5 and will be applied to the first item presented for appraisal. Additional items are $5 each. Proceeds from the event will benefit GMEAC’s mission to provide community art
Find news and information from your community on the Web Milford – cincinnati.com/milford Miami Township – cincinnati.com/miamitownship Clermont County – cincinnati.com/clermontcounty News Theresa L. Herron | Editor . . . . . . . . . . . .248-7128 | firstname.lastname@example.org Mary Dannemiller | Reporter . . . . . . . . . 248-7684 | email@example.com Kelie Geist | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 248-7681 | firstname.lastname@example.org John Seney | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 248-7683 | email@example.com Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . .248-7573 | firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising Mark Lamar | Territory Sales Manager. . . . 687-8173 | email@example.com Kimtica Jarman Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . . 768-8242 | firstname.lastname@example.org Hillary Kelly Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . 768-8197 | email@example.com Delivery For customer service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .576-8240 Stephen Barraco | Circulation Manager . .248-7110 | firstname.lastname@example.org Pam McAlister | District manager . . . . . .248-7136 | email@example.com Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . .242-4000 | www.communityclassified.com To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.
education in the Greater Milford area. Events sponsors are Kirk & Company Jewelers, MJ’s on Main, That Shop in Milford, The Mercantile Mall and Jim and Susan Widder. GMEAC was founded in 2008 to help bring more events and arts to the Greater Milford area. The 501c3 frequently works with private individuals to jump through the bureaucratic hoops associated with hosting an event. The council also have a team of volunteers who can help when needed. The Antiques Discovery Day is GMEAC’s first selfsponsored event. City council member Charlene Hinners said she looks forward to organization’s future. “We’re just reaching out into the community to help promote the arts in Greater Milford. We’ve worked with some great events and we have more coming up. I’m just thrilled,” she said. GMEAC is looking for more members and volunteers. The council’s next meeting will be at 11 a.m. Monday, Aug. 9, at Panera Bread, 1066 Ohio 28. For more information, visit www.gmeac.org.
Calendar .................................B2 Classifieds................................C Life..........................................B1 Rita ........................................B4 Police reports.........................B8 Schools...................................A7 Sports .....................................A8 Viewpoints .............................A9
The Miami Township Police Department is investigating the death of a 23year-old Miami Township man. Police were notified about 9 a.m. Friday, Aug. 6, that friends had found the man unconscious and unresponsive. Police and EMS responded to the scene on Miami Woods Drive to
investigate and found Justin Kraus deceased, said Police Chief Steve Bailey in a press release. Investigators from the Miami Township Police Department and the Clermont County Coroner’s Office said there was no immediate evidence of foul play, Bailey said. The coroner’s office staff
has taken the body for additional examination and toxicology screening. The case remains under investigation and no official cause of death has been determined at this time, Bailey said. The Community Press will update this story as new information becomes available.
Tax issues for Nov. 3 election The following is a list of issues that will be on the ballot in Clermont County Nov. 3. The filing deadline was Aug. 4. The issues will be certified to the ballot by the Clermont County Board of Elections at a meeting Nov. 11. Local issues: • Clermont County: Renewal tax levy; 0.8 mill; for a period of 5 years; for support of children’s services and the care of placement
of children. • Clermont County Mental Health and Recovery Board: Renewal tax levy; 0.5 mill; for a period of 5 years; for the operation of alcohol and drug addiction programs and mental health programs and facilities by the county’s alcohol, drug addiction and mental health service district. • Goshen Township: Replacement tax levy; 3 mills; for a continuing period
of time; for fire, ambulance and other emergency medical services. Local liquor options: • Pierce Township H: Wal Mart, 1815 Ohio Pike; single site, Sunday sales of beer and wine and mixed beverages; 10 a.m. to midnight. • Union Township Z: Siler’s Drive Thru, Inc., 986 Old Ohio 74; single site, Sunday sales of wine and mixed beverages; 10 a.m. to midnight).
Sunflower Revolution returns By Kellie Geist firstname.lastname@example.org
For the third year, thousands of bicyclists will descend on Milford for the annual Sunflower Revolution bike race. The race activities will start Friday, Sept. 10, with a short-course criterium (a type of bike race) – the Milford Sunflower Classic – through historic downtown Milford. The Sunflower Revolution races will be Sunday, Sept. 12, with three bike races and a run and a walk. Council member and Historic Milford Association spokesperson Laurie Walter said Sunflower Revolution is a great summer event for people to support. “In other communities, people come out to watch the bike races, but people don’t seem to come out for this one. There are going to be thousands of people in our city and it’s a great opportunity to show them
what kind of city Milford is,” Walter said. “I would encourage people to come out, line the streets and see all of these amazing races.” Registration for the Milford Sunflower Classic will start at 4 p.m. at Sonrise Church on the corner of Main and Water streets. The race will start at 6:05 p.m. Sunday’s races will start at 8 a.m. with the 100K ride followed by the Sunflower Stroll at 8:45 a.m. and the 40K ride and family ride begin at 9 a.m. Register at www.sunflowerrev.org. Sunflower Revolution spokesperson Jackie Hendrickson said this year’s honorary event chairs will be Ron and Penny Carson of Maineville. “After being diagnosed with Parkinson’s disease in 1995, 49-year-old Ron Carson was determined not to let it keep him from biking, hiking and exploring the outdoors ... “It was through the Sun-
flower Revolution that Ron discovered support and a belief in staying alive, even with Parkinson’s disease,” Hendrickson said in a press release. To celebrate Sunflower Revolution, HMA will sponsor the Sunflower Streetfest. This will be the second year for the streetfest, which will be from noon to 8 p.m. on Main Street in historic downtown. During this event, there will be exhibitors, music, food and wine. Also, most of the stores downtown will be open. “Last year was the first year for streetfest and it was such a huge hit that we are building on it,” Walter said. “It’s going to be great.” Walter said HMA is looking for volunteers to help run the beer and wine booths as well as to provide stage security. Anyone who would be willing to volunteer should contact her at email@example.com.
Walking tour features historic cemetery Enjoy a historic walking tour through Greenlawn Cemetery in Milford between 2 p.m. and 4 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 3, 687 U.S. 50. Admission is $10 payable the day of the event. Members of the Milford Theatre Guilde and the Greater Milford Area Historical Society will portray historical characters buried in Greenlawn. The tour groups will plan on visiting with the Rev. Philip Gatch and his wife Elizabeth; Cincinnati Reds pitcher Eppa Rixey; Gover-
nor John Pattison’s daughter Aletheia; and several other interesting “residents.” Gary Knepp, well known Clermont County historian and author, will greet visitors at the cannons in Sections 17 and 18 near the flagpole and tell the history of the cannons during the tour. The Hopewell Indians first marked the spot nearly 1,000 years ago when they constructed a 28-acre enclosure. The site was used by the Hopewell for religious ceremonies and to observe the movement of the stars
and planets. Unfortunately, time and human activity have degraded the earthen walls to just faint traces. In 1798, Rev. Philip Gatch purchased a small tract of land near Francis McCormick’s for $230 ($4 an acre). He built and moved his family into his cabin in February 1799. Gatch was buried there following his death Dec. 28, 1834, in the oldest section of the cemetery along with other members of his family. For details, contact society Administrator Donna Amann at 248-0324.
August 11, 2010
BRIEFLY Light needed
WAYNE TWP. â€“ Bridge work on Ohio 133 over Stonelick Creek, just past the Ohio 727/Ohio 133 split outside Edenton in Wayne Township, will require one lane of traffic being maintained with the use of a temporary signal at the bridge for 60 days, beginning Monday, Aug. 9, according to the Ohio Department of Transportation, District 8 Office in Lebanon.
Greenway at 722-3589. Tickets also will be sold at the door. The fundraising event will benefit the Goshen Music Boosters, which supports all the music programs in the Goshen Local School District.
BATAVIA â€“ Clermont County Democratic Party members will host an ice cream social from noon to 3 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 15, at party headquarters, 10 N. Second St. in Batavia. For more information, call 732-2378 or visit clermontdems.org.
JACKSON TWP. â€“ The Clermont County Engineerâ€™s Office closed a portion of Glancy Corner Road near Ohio 286 in Jackson Township for a culvert replacement Monday, Aug. 9. The roadway is scheduled to reopen Thursday, Aug. 12. Traffic is being rerouted along Ohio 286, U.S. 50, Aber Road and Blue Sky Park Road. For more information, call the engineerâ€™s office at 7328857.
Wide open wrestling
Ice cream social
GOSHEN TWP. â€“ The Goshen Music Boosters are sponsoring a WOW (Wide Open Wrestling) event Friday, Aug. 20. The event starts 7 p.m. at Goshen High School, 6707 Goshen Road. Doors will open at 6 p.m. General admission tickets are $5 and ringside seats are $10. For tickets, contact Kim
WAYNE TWP. â€“ The trustees voted Monday, Aug. 2, to cancel the groundbreaking ceremony for the new fire station. Fire Chief David Moulden said the trustees were unable to find a date that would work for at least two or more local, state or federal representatives. â€œWe apologize for any inconvenience this may have
caused and we say thank you to all who have looked at and changed schedules in order to try and attend,â€? Moulden said in an e-mail. He said a dedication ceremony will be held when construction is complete, sometime in January or February.
UNION TWP. â€“ NAMI (National Alliance on Mental Illness) Clermont County will host Dr. Robert L. Kuykendal who will answer questions from the audience at an â€œAsk the Doctorâ€? program at 7:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 16, in the Union Township Civic Center Queen City Room A, 4350 Aicholtz Road. Recognized by NAMI as an exemplary psychiatrist, Kuykendal has a private practice in Cincinnati. He has received the Physician's Recognition Award of the American Medical Association as well as the Hamilton County Community Mental Health Board Leadership in Psychiatry Award. As an associate professor of clinical psychiatry at the University of Cincinnati Medical School, he was a fourtime recipient of the Mead Johnson Golden Apple Award for excellence in teaching. This program is free and open to the public.
For further information, call the NAMI Clermont County office at 528-5500.
MILFORD â€“ The Milford Garden Clubâ€™s August program will be at the Civic Garden Center on Aug. 13. The group will tour the facilities, library, and gardens. Members should bring a lunch and meet at Lowes at 9 a.m. to carpool. New members are always welcome. Call 575-2796 for additional information.
Fair arrests made
OWENSVILLE â€“ The police department made about 20 arrests during the Clermont County Fair July 25 to July 31. Police Chief Mike Freeman said 12 of the arrests involved drug activity, including buying and selling drugs. Other arrests were for charges of disorderly conduct, underage drinking and open containers. Freeman said the number of arrests during the fair was higher than in past years.
STONELICK TWP. â€“ A construction worker was injured Monday, July 26, in a fall at a house under construction in
Stonelick Township. Fire Chief Matt Rose said the man fell about 8:30 a.m. while working on a metal roof of a two-story house at 5268 Benton Road. The man landed in a part of the basement which was open. The worker was flown to University Hospital by University Air Care. Rose said he was in stable condition. Rose did not have the name of the victim. He said the construction crew working on the house was from Adams County.
STONELICK TWP. â€“ Clermont Park Naturalist Keith Robinson is offering a free basic nature photography class, 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 19, at the Pattison Park Lodge, 2228 U.S. 50, just west of Owensville. â€œBeginning shutterbugs of all ages are invited to attend,â€? said Robinson. The class is geared toward those who use point and shoot and basic setting on their digital cameras. â€œWe welcome everyone to come and share tips with the group,â€? he said. You can register for the Basic Nature Photography class by calling (513) 876-9013.
Stonelick man drowns Community Press Staff Report A Stonelick Township man drown Sunday, Aug. 8, in a pool at his residence, according to Clermont County Sheriff A.J. â€œTimâ€? Rodenberg. Gene Stagnaro, 50, was found at 2185 U.S. 50 by his wife, the sheriff said. EMS personnel were dispatched to the scene but were unable to revive the victim, Rodenberg said, The drowning appears to be accidental and there is no evidence of foul play. The body was transported to the Hamilton County Coronerâ€™s office for an autopsy.
Milford â€“ City Council members have canceled the meeting scheduled for Tuesday, Aug. 3. The second council meeting of the month will be held as planned at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 17, at 745 Center St. in council chambers. ADVERTISEMENT
Hundreds of People Cash In at the Covington Roadshow Yesterday
By Jason Delong
Treasure Hunters Roadshow STAFF WRITER
Gold and Silver pour into yesterdays Roadshow due to highest prices in 40 years.
Yesterday at the Radisson, hundreds lined up to cash antiques, collectibles, gold and jewelry in at the Roadshow. The free event is in Covington all week buying gold, silver antiques and collectibles.
â€œIt is unbelievable, I brought in some old coins that had been in a little cigar box for years and some old herringbone necklaces and in less than fifteen minutes I left with a check for $712.37.â€? One visitor I spoke with yesterday said â€œItâ€™s unbelievable, I brought in some old coins that had been in a little cigar box for years and some old herringbone necklaces and in less than ÂżIWHHQ PLQXWHV , OHIW ZLWK D FKHFN IRU $712.37. That stuff has been in my jewelry box and dresser for at least 20 years.â€? Another gentlemen brought an old Fender guitar his father bought
$ERYH Â‡ $ FRXSOH ZDLWV ZLWK DQWLFLSDWLRQ ZKLOH 5RDGVKRZ H[SHUW H[DPLQHV WKHLU DQWLTXHV DQG JROG LWHPV 7KH 5RDGVKRZ LV DW WKH Radisson WKLV ZHHN \HDUV DJR Âł'DG KDG OHVV WKDQ ÂżIW\ bucks in that guitar.â€? The Roadshow expert that assisted him, made a few phone calls and a Veterinarian in Seattle, Washington bought the guitar for $5700.00. The seller continued, â€œI got another $150.00 for a broken
Our International Collectors Association members are looking for the following types of items. Â‡ &2,16 Any and all coins dated 1964 and before. This includes all silver and gold coins, dollars, half dollars, quarters, dimes, nickels and pennies. All conditions wanted! Â‡ *2/' 6,/9(5 -(:(/5< 35,&(6 $7 <($5 +,*+6 IRU SODWLQXP JROG and silver during this event. Broken Jewelry, dental gold, old coins, pocket watches, .UXJJHUDQGV *ROG %DUV &DQDGLDQ 0DSOH /HDIV *ROG 6LOYHU 3ODWLQXP GLDPRQGV UXELHV sapphires and all types of stones, metals, etc. Rings, bracelets, necklaces, all others including EURNHQ MHZHOU\ (DUO\ FRVWXPH MHZHOU\ ZDQWHG Â‡ :$7&+(6 32&.(7 :$7&+(6 5ROH[ 7LIIDQ\ +XEORW 2PHJD &KRSDUG &DUWLHU 3KLOLSSH (EHO :DOWKDP 6ZDWFK &KRSDUG (OJLQ %XQQ 6SHFLDO 5DLOURDG +DPLOWRQ DOO others. Â‡ 72<6 75$,16 '2//6 All types of toys made before 1965 including: Hot Wheels, 7RQND %XGG\ / 6PLWK 0LOOHU 1\OLQW 5RERWV EDWWHU\ WR\V 0LFNH\ 0RXVH DOO RWKHU WR\V 7UDLQ VHWV DOO JDXJHV DFFHVVRULHV LQGLYLGXDO FDUV 0DUNOLQ $PHULFDQ )O\HU /LRQHO +DIQHU DOO RWKHU WUDLQV %DUELH 'ROOV *, -RH 6KLUOH\ 7HPSOH &KDUDFWHUV*HUPDQ DOO PDNHUV accepted. Â‡ 0,/,7$5< ,7(06 6:25'6 &LYLO 5HYROXWLRQDU\ ::, ::,, etc. Items of interest include swords, badges, clothes, photos, medals, knives, gear, letters, etc. Â‡ $'9(57,6,1* ,7(06 0HWDO and Porcelain signs, gas companies, beer and liquor makers, automobile, implements, etc.
All sports memorabilia is in high demand including: 3UH ÂśV EDVHEDOO FDUGV DXWRJUDSKHG EDVHEDOOV IRRWEDOOV EDVNHWEDOOV MHUVH\V VLJQHG SKRWRV HWF
necklace and an old class ring, itâ€™s not everyday someone brings six thousand dollars to town with your name on it.â€? Jeff Parsons, President of the Treasure Hunters Roadshow commented, â€œLots of people have
items that they know are valuable but jewelry and gold or silver coins add up YHU\ TXLFNO\ , MXVW ÂżQLVKHG ZRUNLQJ just donâ€™t know where to sell them. Old toys, trains, swords, guitars, with a gentleman that had an old class ring, two bracelets, pocket watches and handful of or just about â€œIf you go to the silver dollars,â€Ś anything old his check was for is valuable to Roadshow, you can over $650.00. I collectors. These cash-in your items for would say that there collectors are willing to pay top dollar. Roadshow were well over 100 people in here big money for yesterday that sold those items they representatives will are looking for.â€? be available to assess their scrap gold.â€? One gentleman This weekâ€™s holding his check Roadshow is and purchase your the place to get items at the Radisson for over $1250.00 in the lobby of the connected with event yesterday those collectors. through Friday in had this comment, The process is Covington.â€? â€œI am so happy I free and anyone decided to come to can brings items down to the event. If the Roadshow the Roadshow. I saw the newspaper H[SHUWV ÂżQG LWHPV WKHLU FROOHFWRUV DUH ad for the event and brought in an old interested in, offers will be made to German sword I brought back from purchase those items. About 80% of World War II and some old coins and the guests that attend the show end up here is my check. What a great thing selling one or more items at the event. for our community. I am heading Antiques and collectibles are home now to see what else I have not the only items the Roadshow is they might be interested in.â€? The Roadshow continues today buying. â€œGold and silver markets are soaring.â€? says Archie Davis, a starting at 9am. The event is free and Roadshow representative. â€œBroken no appointment is needed.
www.treasurehuntersroadshow.com The Roadshow continues in Covington every day through Friday!
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August 11, 2010
Five nominated for Gatch award Orpha Gatch of Milford volunteered for many organizations and causes during her life, including working to make sure women had the right to vote. It is her dedication to making her community better that the League of Women Voters of Clermont County will honor when they present the Orpha Gatch Citizenship Award Aug. 24. The women nominated for this year’s award are: Judith Adams Judi Adams is a life-long resident of Bethel. Professionally, she served as branch manager of Key Bank Bethel and currently is the vice president/client relationship officer of Bethel Building and Loan. She recruited volunteers for Bethel’s “Cleanup, Paint-up, Fix-up” to assist seniors and beautify the village. She petitioned village council to repave Burke Park and she annually gathers business people for a Mix & Mingle event. In the community, she is a member of the Clermont Senior Services board, the Bethel Historical Society and the finance and steering committees for St. Mary Parish. She helps children by participating in school functions, leading Scout meetings, teaching Sunday School, and by serving as a pee-wee cheerleading coach and leader of the Junior Auxiliary of the American Legion. “I have a passion to make the village of Bethel a place where people really can work together, help each other out, and share
each others’ lives,” Adams said. Adams organized Bethel’s 5K Walk/10K run and now serves as chair for the annual event. She also coordinates Bethel’s Down Home Christmas. Last fall, Adams had another idea for creating “community unity,” and she organized the Bethel Arts and Music Festival. She worked for months recruiting volunteers, artists, musicians and food vendors for a day of community fun and entertainment. Her dream came true May 8 when the inaugural BAMfest happened, featuring children’s activities, a classic car show, entertainment, and log cabin/Bethel Museum tours. Alice Ballard Alice Ballard’s job is site manager for St. Mark’s Community senior living complex in Milford. Residents say Ballard’s “true heart” is with senior citizens as she spends hours starting new classes, making up unique games for parties and just listening to anyone with a need. Ballard wanted to beautify the complex’s property and create an enjoyable location for residents, so she spent hours planning and coordinating volunteers from Lowe’s and Thrivent Financial to plant flowers. The result is a friendship garden residents and visitors enjoy. Professionally, she has been certified COS (Circle of Security) for senior assessment and treatment and had St. Mark’s Community nominated for a Small Busi-
ness of the Year award. In recognition of her habit of going “above and beyond her duties,” residents nominated her for an AOPHA Stars award, which she won from the Association of Philanthropic Homes for the Aged. She also has been the recipient of a caregiver award from St. Peter in Chains Cathedral. Ballard serves on the wellness subcommittee for Graceworks Housing Services and was co-chair for wellness with the Healthy Ohio Advisory Council. In the community, she participated in the 2008 Clermont 20/20 senior leadership program, she volunteers for Milford’s Super Senior Saturday and the Clermont Chamber marketing committee. She coordinated a recent Clermont Chamber tailgate to bring business people together at St. Mark’s. Her example has also rubbed off on the residents of St. Mark’s, with many of them becoming community volunteers. Melissa Fossier Melissa Fossier has taken the pain and sorrow of losing a daughter and turned it into positive actions that support children. Nine-year-old Natalie Fossier was outside with her dog after an ice storm in 2007 when she was killed by a falling tree limb. The Fossier family set up the Natalie Fossier Scholarship Fund with the original intent of funding a single scholarship for one of Natalie’s classmates upon graduation. The response was over-
whelming and inspired Melissa and Dave Fossier to “invest in Adams the lives of other children, especially those in Milford.” To support the scholarship fund, a Fly Thru the Park 5K Run/Walk and Silent Auction was organized at Miami Meadows park. The event, now in its fourth year, has become an annual summer community fundraiser. More than 10 scholarships have been awarded to Milford High School students. At McCormick Elementary, where Natalie went to school: Those in need receive eyeglasses, tutoring, doctor visits, clothing, extra-curricular fees and school supplies. Funds are provided anonymously to preserve their dignity. The fund supports special events like enrichment field trips and anti-bullying programs. Donations are made to food pantries, homeless shelters, nursing homes, libraries, Scout troops and the Humane Society. Natalie wrote in her journal that her goals were to help the poor, the homeless, students with school work and to volunteer in nursing homes, orphanages and at the animal shelter. Fossier honors this legacy through her determination despite her own loss. Nancy Haines Nancy Haines began her service to the community helping Mary Miller, whose fund has aided Milford and Miami Township families since the 1950s. Eight years ago, Haines became a member of the St. Vincent de Paul Society at St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Church. Her husband suggested she “give back to others.” At first, she made a weekly trip to the FreeStoreFoodBank to bring food to needy families in Clermont County. Today, she makes
Ballard Fossier five trips per week. Last year she delivered 300,000 pounds of food to the St. Vincent de Paul pantry and Teen Challenge. Haines collects clothing, especially for the annual giveaways that church volunteers provide for schoolage children. She has compassion for families in need because she grew up without much. She said programs like St. Vincent de Paul’s were not accessible to her family. Haines said volunteers focus on children because “too often, children are picked on for not having the right clothes at school.” Although Haines works full-time, she helps her son’s Boy Scout troop, donates blood, volunteers for political campaigns and works at her church festival. In 2001, she began “Ann’s Attic” in honor of her mother. Haines saw families did not have basic needs such as beds, dressers and sofas, so she began collecting items and delivering them. This project has the distinctive imprint of Haines’ approach to service: Identify a need, work humbly to meet it and continue believing each person can make a difference. Karen Huff Karen Huff’s community engagement spans school, civic and military support in Milford and Clermont County, providing what area residents view as “a daily symbol of energy, optimism and trust in our community.” With Milford schools, Huff serves on the Business Advisory Council and the Milford School Foundation. For Live Oaks, she serves on the Business Advisory Council. Huff’s civic work involves hundreds of volunteer hours that shows her
Haines Huff desire “to attempt anything that will help her community.” She works annually to coordinate Frontier Days in Milford and volunteers at Miami Township’s Midsummer at the Meadows. She serves on Milford’s Beautification Committee, making positive changes with attractive landscaping and signage, and is a past board member of the Historic Milford Association. She volunteers with the RiversEdge Collision Center Car Show and serves on the committee for the Milford/Miami Township Firefighters Combat Challenge. She also has worked on Go with the Flow, raising money to fight breast cancer, and Courage for Corey, a fundraiser to help a family with medical costs for their son’s cancer treatment. Huff has a son overseas in the military. She takes pride in what he’s doing and volunteers with the Yellow Ribbon Support Center to support other service members and their families. In addition, she has taken on the work of caring for the Honor Guard at visitations and services for any county resident who has died while in the service, and she also helps support the Family and Patriot Guard. The league will host the annual 14th Suffragist Event at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 24, at Receptions Eastgate. The reception starts at 5:30 p.m. with a buffet dinner at 6 p.m. After dinner, league members will present the award. The event is open to the public, but reservations are required. A single reservation is $35 and a table reservation is $350. For reservation information, contact Cyn Macke at 5537349 or e-mail her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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PHOTOS BY JOHN SENEY / STAFF
August 11, 2010
Ally Clifton drinks some water during a break Aug. 3 at Goshen High School band camp. Clifton is a sophomore and plays the alto saxophone.
Zac Chess and other members of the Goshen High School marching band practice Aug. 3 during band camp. Chess is a senior and plays the alto saxophone.
Mellanie Harker, a freshman clarinet player, and other members of the Goshen High School marching band practice Aug. 3 during band camp.
Members of the Goshen High School marching band practice Aug. 3 during band camp.
Goshen marching band prepares for season About 52 students are participating in the Goshen High School band camp. “It’s going well,” band director Michael Ossenschmidt said.
Band camp runs Aug. 2 to Aug. 6, with a post camp Aug. 9 to Aug. 13. The marching band program this year is titled “The Convicted.”
The band is scheduled to participate in competitions at Kings, Lebanon, Conner and Centerville high schools.
Goshen High School senior Sarah Burke, a drum major, keeps the beat with a gock block Aug. 3 during band camp.
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Michael Ossenschmidt, Goshen High School band director, gives instructions to marching band members Aug. 3 at band camp.
August 11, 2010
The body of U.S. Army Specialist Joseph Bauer of Owensville is placed into a hearse as it arrives.
Fallen Owensville solider remembered GARY LANDERS/CONTRIBUTOR
Law enforcement personnel show their respect as the body of U.S. Army Specialist Joseph Bauer arrives at the Butler County Regional Airport.
Owensville native and Army Spc. Joseph Bauer was remembered by family and friends during a visitation service at Gwen Mooney Funeral Home Saturday, Aug. 7. Bauer, 27, was killed July 24 while serving in Afghanistan. He arrived home Friday, Aug. 6.
Bauer family members wait as the body of U.S. Army Specialist Joseph Bauer of Owensville arrives at the Butler County Regional Airport in Hamilton Friday, Aug. 6.
An American flag blows in the wind as friends and family of fallen soldier Joseph Bauer stand in front of Gwen Mooney Funeral Home Saturday, Aug. 7.
Motorcycles line up outside Gwen Mooney Funeral Home in honor of fallen solider Joseph Bauer of Owensville Saturday, Aug. 7.
U.S. Army Spc. Joseph Andrew Bauer
Army Spec. Joseph Bauer of Owensville was killed while serving in Afghanistan and was remembered at Gwen Mooney Funeral Home Saturday, Aug. 7.
2011 BASEBALL TRYOUTS 11U Saturday, July 31
11:00 am - 1:00 pm
Saturday, Aug. 7
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
Saturday, Aug. 14
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
17U Saturday, Aug. 14
3:30 pm - 5:30 pm
Sunday, Aug. 15
1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
Tryout Location : 6125 Commerce Court, Mason, Ohio 45040
Players wishing to tryout for the 11u team cannot turn 12 prior to May 1, 2011. Players wishing to tryout for the 17u team cannot turn 18 prior to May 1, 2011. For registration and tryout information please visit www.cincinnatispikes.com CE-0000415144
ÂŠ 2010 Prasco Park. All rights reserved. CE-0000412886
SCHOOLS New tennis courts open to public August 11, 2010
Editor Theresa Herron | email@example.com | 248-7128
By Mary Dannemiller
The new tennis courts at Milford High School aren’t just for members of the tennis teams. Milford and Miami Township residents are invited to use the five courts, which are next to Milford Junior High School, 5735 Wolfpen-Pleasant Hill Road, said Milford schools spokesperson Meg Krsacok. The Milford Athletic Booster
Club donated the money necessary to pay for the courts, which opened to the tennis team earlier this summer, Krsacok said. “I think it’s important to share our schools,” said Superintendent Bob Farrell. “Our facilities are the community’s facilities and I think it’s very important to share the exciting opening of our tennis courts and use of those courts with our community.” Tennis matches and other offi-
cial school activities will have priority use of the courts, but they also will be open to the public daily from dusk until dawn, Krsacok said. “There will be many opportunities for the public to come and experience the recreational fun of playing the sport of tennis on these fantastic new court facilities,” said athletic director Mark Trout. School board member Gary Knepp was not in favor of the new
tennis courts, but said he was happy they are open to the public. “There have been citizens up there and if citizens are up there playing, that’s a good thing,” he said. Trout also said he was happy the boosters and the school district worked to make the new courts happen. “This project was a fantastic example of how the district and its supporters can work together for the common good of our students,
staff and community,” he said. “We appreciate everything the athletic boosters do for our athletic program and student body.” Farrell agreed and said community members and student tennis players alike would be able to enjoy the new courts. “I think they’re beautiful,” he said. “The courts are really well done and we’re going to get a lot of use out of them from the school and our community for many years to come.”
Members of the Clermont Northeastern High School marching band practice without their instruments Aug. 2 during band camp.
CNE band practices show at band camp Marching band members at Clermont Northeastern High School began practicing for the upcoming season during band camp the week of Aug. 2-6.
Band director Chris Moore said about 80 students are out for the band this year. He said the band’s show will have a funk theme. In addition to performing at
Clermont Northeastern High School senior Dexter Lambert hits a cowbell to keep the beat during CNE’s band camp. Lambert is the section leader for the percussion instruments.
football games, the band will compete in a band competition Sept. 4. at Ohio University in Athens. The band also is planning a trip to Disney World in the spring.
Clermont Northeastern High School band director Chris Moore watches the marching band practice Aug. 2 during band camp.
Tom Jemison, a senior, and other members of the Clermont Northeastern High School marching band listen to instructions during band camp. Jemison plays the tuba.
FFA members attend Camp Muskingum PROVIDED.
Four Clermont Northeastern FFA members attended Ohio FFA Camp in Muskingum earlier this summer. It is believed this was the first time any CNE FFA members had attended the camp. From left are, from left: Anthony Moore, Rebecca Barnes, Tiffany Moore and Kellie Nause.
Members from the CNE FFA chapter attended the fifth session of the Ohio FFA Camp Muskingum July 12 through July 16. This is the first time that CNE FFA has taken the opportunity to send members to FFA Camp and it was a great experience for each member. The FFA members who attended camp are Anthony Moore, Rebecca Barnes, Tiffany Moore and Kellie Nause.
At camp the members were accompanied by the 2010-2011 State FFA officers and the state camp staff. Members from across the state were randomly placed on teams, where they participated in many leadership activities and workshops. The members listened to guest speakers talk about defending agriculture and about self esteem. The members at camp also helped
raise money for Children’s Hospital and CNE FFA made a donation for the cause. The CNE FFA members would like to again say “thank you” to the scholarship donors who allowed them to take part in this great opportunity. FFA Camp Scholarship donors were: CNE Superintendent Neil Leist , Mike Kirk, Mike Gentry, Wade Reeves, John Carney, Matt Earley, Jason Tackett and Jerry’s Welding.
August 11, 2010
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | firstname.lastname@example.org | 248-7573
New courts, new challenges for Milford By Adam Turer email@example.com
The Milford High School varsity girls’ tennis team will look to underclassmen to step up and help the returning players fill the void left by the departure of three of last season’s top players. Lauren Poole, Cora Petrosky and Sarah Kruse all graduated after leading the Eagles in 2009. The 2010 roster features returning senior Gabby Medvedec, juniors Shannon Glancy and Juleah Morehouse, and sophomore Madison Laskarzewski. “This year’s team will have to work hard to make up for the experience and leadership that graduated last year,” said head coach Jeffrey Hoover. Hoover expects newcomers Jade Brown, a sophomore, and freshman Brittney Lovdal to help the returning players in their quest for a Fort Ancient Valley Conference East Division crown. 2010 marks the first season for the newly divided FAVC. The league shifted from three to two divisions this year. “This year’s league matches will be a big test for the team, with many of them being against recent top-ten ranked area teams,”
At first glance:
Other tennis programs
The Rockets look to improve on last season’s disappointing 1-11 finish in Southern Buckeye Academic Athletic Conference play. That team was young and inexperienced. This year’s squad hopes another year of experience will lead to improvement on the court.
The Warriors return five of last season’s top seven players. Hillary Hulsmeyer returns at top singles. Chyna Perkins and Madison Martell will fill out the other two singles positions. Abbi Poff, Hannah Musgrove, Emily Carlson, and Becca Siekbert will play doubles for the Warriors. “Last year, a lot of these girls were starting from scratch,” head coach Pete Patterson said. “We have a much more experienced group this year.”
BRANDON SEVERN/ CONTRIBUTOR.
Blake Juras serves it up on her new home court.
Hoover said. “We look at this as a big challenge that we are excited about.” The Eagles are also excited about playing the 2010 season on their new home courts at Milford High School. The new courts were completed this summer and this team will be the first to call them home. “This will give the girls an added incentive for play-
Milford’s Shannon Glancy charges the net July 17 at the court dedication. ing great tennis in front of family, friends, and faculty at MHS,” said Hoover of the new home courts.
The regular season begins on Aug. 16 when the Eagles host Colerain High School. With a bal-
CNE volleyball prepares to finish strong By Adam Turer firstname.lastname@example.org
Clermont Northeastern High School’s varsity volleyball team came close to having a great season in 2009. With several girls back from last year’s team, the Rockets aim to turn close losses into narrow victories this season. The Rockets return seven girls from last season’s team, including six
At first glance:
VOLLEYBALL seniors. Most of them have been playing for the varsity in each of head coach Carmen Tobe’s three seasons at the helm. “This is definitely the most experienced team I’ve had here,” Tobe said. Senior setter Cydney Hill and senior hitter Chelsea
Meade lead the experienced roster. Junior Amanda Burdsall moves from the middle to an outside hitter position and will be a key player for the Rockets. Last season, CNE pushed several opponents to a fifth game before falling short of a victory. This season, the goal is to finish strong. “I think we have the ability to finish games,” Tobe said. “I think we’ll be a pretty good team.” The Rockets will battle
against Southern Buckeye Academic Athletic Conference favorites Western Brown and Goshen for the league crown. The seniors have worked hard to improve in each of their varsity seasons and know that this is their last chance to turn those close losses into wins. “Our girls are committed to the team and have been working hard this summer,” Tobe said. “They really want it.”
anced blend of experience and youth, the Eagles have their sights set on becoming the first FAVC East girls
tennis champions. “This year’s team has been working hard in the off season with lessons, clinics, and team challenge matches,” Hoover said. “We’ll soon find out just how much improvement was made.”
Other volleyball programs
The Eagles finished the 2009 season in third place in the Fort Ancient Valley Conference Buckeye Division, behind league champion Harrison. The Eagles will not have to battle the Wildcats for a league title this year in the newly realigned FAVC. Milford will still battle rival Anderson in the new FAVC East, but will also compete against last season’s FAVC Scarlet champ Kings. The Eagles return senior Megan Knight, junior Mallory Baker, and sophomore Rachael Sullivan.
The Warriors have five starters returning from last season’s 8-12 team. Sarah Barrial, Ashley Tidwell, Kiley Collins, Kaitlyn Tucker and Kelly Parriman lead an experienced group. They will be joined by newcomers Tesla Mueller, Erica Miracle, AJ Jones, and Courtney Wilson. The Warriors’ goal is to finish the regular season above .500 and notch a postseason victory.
Area high school golfers on par for good seasons By Melisa Cole email@example.com
High school golf began this week with the Goshen Warriors and Milford Eagles both in competition on Aug. 10, past deadline. Goshen is led by head coach Shiloh Ashley. The team has three returning varsity players who will look to guide the team this season. Senior Kurt Ewyer is in his fourth year playing on the team. Shane Over is the second returning senior on the varsity team. Sophomore Tanner Stewart also returns to the varsity team after playing for them his freshman year. The Warriors have nine golfers on their team including first year varsity senior Roenick Whitney. Their first competition is against Western Brown.
“They (Western Brown) are a good team. They always have experienced golfers. It will be tough if they are as good as they have been,” Ashley said. Coach Phil Sheldon is excited for the upcoming season with his Milford Eagles. The Eagles have three seniors, two juniors, and one freshman, who make up their six-person team. Returning seniors are Cody Giles, Ben Ehemann and Tyler Wade. Joining the seniors are juniors Trey Scheurer and Mike Brokksbank and freshman Austin Taylor. The first match is again Purcell Marian followed by the Fairfield Invitational. “All six players are expecting to be very productive on and off the golf course,” Sheldon said. The Clermont Northeast-
ern Rockets have spent all summer in coach Sean Roy’s “Cadet Program” preparing for the upcoming season. The team is headed by their No. 1 golfer, captain Steven Pridett, who is in his fourth year with the team. “I expect him to make it to state,” Sheldon said. Another player to watch for is sophomore Jesse “Sarge” Stergile, who has two years with the team. “He has the most potential this year. I’m expecting him to break out,” Sheldon said. Other players to look for on the Rockets are senior Dexter Lambert, junior Phil Samst and sophomores Alan Compton and Ben Frazier. CNE begins competition Tuesday, Aug. 17.
The U9 Hammer Premier boys win the Gold Division Championship at Strawberry Festival Soccer Tournament in Troy. From left are Pete Bishop, Jimmy Poynter, Connor Noon, Elias Ordonez, Ben Ramos, Michael Wampler, Samuel Bernicke, Jeremy Wittenbaum, David Reininger. Coaches are Chris Childs, Head Trainer Jeff Clark and Thom Nickley.
SIDELINES Sand volleyball leagues
Cincinnati Sand Volleyball Club, 837 U.S. 50, Milford, is now accepting registration for their late summer session. League play starts in early August and will end in mid-September. Leagues are offered to adults, high school and college students. Company leagues are also available.
Registration is available at www.cincinnatisandvb.com, or by calling 831-4252.
The Anderson Men’s Senior Baseball League (MSBL) is accepting signups for the fall season for its 35plus league. They league, associated with a national organization, began playing
hardball in fall 2002. Registration, which includes a workout, will be 3:30 to 5 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 15, at Riverside Park in Anderson Township. The cost for players is $120 plus $55 for MLB Jersey and hat (for new players). Call John Gruenberg at 254-8221 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. The website for Anderson MSBL is www.eteamz.com/anderson_msbl.
August 11, 2010
Editor Theresa Herron | email@example.com | 248-7128
Korea is known as the Forgotten War There were no “welcome home” parades for the 1.7-million Americans returning from the Korean War. They were largely ignored. Some were shunned in veteran’s halls or were called losers. Signs appeared in Cincinnati which read, “Dogs and G.I.s not allowed.” They didn’t whine or complain. They simply picked up their lives where they had left them. They got a job or went to school. They married, raised families, and played active roles in their communities. Why did we treat these warriors so badly? Perhaps it was because President Truman called the war a “police action,” although two million people, including 37,000 Americans, were killed in three years. Maybe
it was because Korea was our first limited war without victory as the objective. It ended not with a treaty, but an armistice ending hostilities – we Gary Knepp still have 28,500 Community American troops South Press guest protecting Korea. As a columnist result, we don’t celebrate a V-K day as we do V-E and V-J days which ended WWII. We were unprepared for war in 1950. We had demobilized our military to alarmingly low levels after World War II. The divisions that remained were drastically
CH@TROOM Last week’s question:
What was your best summer job? Your worst? Why? “My best summer job was at a camp called Camp Nuhop. It was a camp for children with disabilities. It was located by Mohican State Park. I learned all kinds of skills pertaining to group control and positive discipline. “I went on to a career as a special educator going on 32 years now. The camp is still operating and I refer many students there.” K.S. “My best summer job was when I was between my junior and senior years in high school. I worked, along with my nephew, at the Easterly Sewage Plant in Cleveland, spreading gravel. It was also my worst summer job, since it’s the only summer job I ever held.” B.B. “For the summer between high school graduation and college I landed a job as a temporary postal carrier. Besides it being a decent paying job, I got to be outdoors and meet lots of people all over Greater Cincinnati. It was also a transition for me since, for the first time in my life, adults treated me as an adult.” R.V. “My best summer job was the summer I was 16. A family I babysat for had a little boy who was 2. About two weeks before summer break his mom gave birth to twin girls. My summer job was going to their house Monday-Friday during the day to help with the kids. “Some days I was there with Michele and the kids, some days I would have one kid, two kids, or all three kids. I learned how to determine who was crying, why they were crying, and could tend to all three at the same time if need be. “This remained my summer job for the next couple of summers. I loved the job and those kids. It was so rewarding. And 16 years when my husband and I had twin boys I could not thank them enough for all great experience to hit the ground running.” T.S. “Worst summer job was working at Mr. Gatti’s Pizza on Beechmont (about 25 years ago). I worked mostly until closing, and
Next questions With a new poll showing support sliding for Ohio’s smoking ban, with Kentucky counties considering a ban, how effective are such bans? Every week The Milford-Maimi Advertiser asks readers a questions that they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to clermont@community press.com. with “chatroom” in the subject line. after work I would drive to Dunkin’ Donuts and get two donuts for my ride home. “What I didn’t gain in work experience, I gained in weight!” L.D.B. “My best summer job was working the tennis courts for the Cincinnati Recreation Commission at Withrow High School in the days when they had clay courts. It was hard work, but I met a lot of nice people, including a co-worker that I still keep in touch with today. I kept the courts in shape, daily treating them and restriping them to await the barrage of players that would come out even in the 90-plus degree heat. “My worst summer job would have to be when I was in high school and it was my job to pass out coupons for free RC and DietRite cola after the riots of 1968. “It was hot, sticky work walking door to door making blind calls. Obviously people were skeptical, but gladly accepted free pop. If only life’s problems could be solved so ‘easily’ with free soft drinks.” R.L.H. “My favorite was working in a small grocery store in a little country town. It was enjoyable because I knew most of the customers and there were always interesting conversations about family, friends, etc ... B.N. “My one and only summer job was working at Kings Island its first and second season! Oh what fun. “I enjoyed meeting all the guests that came to the park, plus other teen employees from different areas of Cincinnati – Anderson Township, Indian Hill, Wyoming, etc...oh my gosh. Not to mention that we got free admission to the park when we weren’t working.” C.A.S.
undermanned with green recruits. They were poorly equipped with radios that didn’t work and artillery shells that bounced off North Korean tanks. And they were often poorly led. This negligence resulted in a humiliating retreat for our troops to a last stand at Pusan before a brilliant amphibious landing at Inchon unleashed American power. There were appalling intelligence failures as well. We ignored backchannel diplomatic warnings and probing attacks from the Chinese as we pushed to the Yalu River. Our forces were devastated by massed Chinese human wave attacks in the rugged mountains where temperatures dropped to 35 degrees. The first Marine Division broke out of a communist
trap at the Chosin Reservoir in one of the greatest fighting retreats in history, carrying all of their dead and wounded with them. Our forces rallied again under the inspired leadership of General Matthew B. Ridgway, driving the Chinese and North Koreans back across the 38th Parallel dividing North and South Korea. And here the war devolved into a nasty, brutish, trench warfare reminiscent of World War I. While negotiations to end the war were going on, 40 percent of American casualties were sustained fighting over meaningless pieces of ground, which came to be known as Outpost Harry, Old Baldy and Pork Chop Hill. Historian Bevin Alexander described Korea as the first war
This year’s spelling bee called a B-I-G success How do you spell this year’s spelling bee sponsored by The Literacy Council of Clermont and Brown Counties and Adult Basic Literacy Education (ABLE)? S-U-C-C-E-S-S-F-U-L. Not only did it raise more than $7,000 to support literacy, it increased in both the number of teams and colorful costumes. Plus, its own team spelled its way to victory. St. Timothy’s Episcopal Church earned second place and Locust Corner Community Church captured third place. Denise Wood, Tammy Brown and Nancy Dunton were good spellers for the Clermont Senior Services team. They also were AN-G-E-L-S. Due to personal circumstances and commitments, the agency’s veteran team members – Jason Palm, Bill DeHass and Beth Rawdon – stepped down as spellers and joined the sidelines as members of the agency’s cheering squad. Like college students cramming for exams, Denise, Tammy and Nancy burned the midnight oil studying their words. They did the agency proud. I put out a challenge after last year’s event daring teams to don costumes. Boy, did they. Besides the Chef, Driver and Red Hat Society member who represented the Meals-on-Wheels, transportation and lifelong learning programs at Clermont Senior Services, I saw chickens, Vikings, super heroes,
bumble bees and spellers in crazy hats. Chatfield College won the Best Costume Award and Work Force One captured the Best Spirit award. Sharon I also saw 15 Brumagem teams having fun. that’s what Community And the annual event Press guest is all about: Raiscolumnist ing money to help others learn to read and having fun. Other teams who competed were: Child Focus, Clermont County Educational Service Center, Donohoo, Cupp and Beck, CPAs, Great Oaks Career Campuses, Park National Bank, UC Clermont, Grant Career Center and Western Brown schools. “I think it was a great bee.” said Kathleen Gillespie, one of the organizers. “We had four more teams than last year, and we were very pleased to have two Brown County teams. Thanks to the generosity of our contributors, we were able to find sponsors for those teams who couldn’t pay the entry fee. Thanks also to all sponsors, donors, volunteers and attendees who helped make our spelling bee a success.” UC Clermont served as corporate sponsor. (Clermont Senior Services thanks Tom Rocklin and
About letters & columns
We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics. Include your name, address, cell and home phone numbers so we may verify your letter or guest column. Letters may be no more than 200 words and columns must be 500 words or less. Please include a color headshot with guest columns. All submissions will be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline is noon Friday. E-mail: clermont@ communitypress.com. Fax: 248-1938. U.S. mail: The Milford-Miami Advertiser, 394 Wards Corner Road, Suite 170, Loveland, OH 45140. Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Milford-Miami Advertiser may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms. Siemens Employees GCAAC for sponsoring its team.) The Milford Community Firefighter Hall was the site of the event. I give a special thanks to the ABLE Advisory Committee and bee organizers for continuing to host the bee. You can bet I’ll “bee” there next year. Sharon Brumagem is a volunteer/ communications specialist at Clermont Senior Services and a regular Journal columnist.
Vouchers available for spay/neutering While I was at the League of Animal Welfare last week at least three calls came in asking for the shelter to take litters of kittens. The league is a no-kill shelter and it was sad listening to the staff explain to the callers that the shelter was full and there was a long waiting list. From what the staff said, this had been going on all day. The league has accomplished a lot in the are of spay/neuter for cats and dogs, but obviously there is still much to be done and with your help we can reduce the number of homeless pets in our community. The League for Animal Welfare provides spay/neuter assistance in the form of vouchers. The vouch-
ers are worth $15 for a cat and $25 for a dog spay/neuter. The league also partners with UCAN, a low-cost spay/neuter clinic in Cincinnati. Gale Proctor UCAN provides a Community monthly transport the clinic on Press guest to the second Tuescolumnist day of each month. During the months of August and September, a special discount will be given for animals using the transport from the League to UCAN. Combining the $5 discount and
A publication of Your Community Press newspaper serving Miami Township and Milford
we lost. Looking at Korea today, we can easily see the fallacy of that position. North Koreans live under an oppressive, totalitarian regime where people are forced to eat bark and grass to survive while the people of South Korea have a vibrant economy and an increasingly robust democracy. Now 60 years after its start, we should take time to learn more about “the forgotten war” and the contributions of our “forgotten warriors.” Tell them you appreciate their service. Why don’t we throw them a parade? Gary Knepp is an attorney with an office in Batavia and teaches American history at UC Clermont College. He and his wife, Hilda, and daughter, Mariah, live in Milford.
Milford-Miami Advertiser Editor . .Theresa Herron firstname.lastname@example.org . . . . . . . .248-7128
$15 voucher cat surgeries would be $15. With this special discount, a dog neuter would be $35 and a dog spay would be $45. The pets picked up by UCAN in the morning, surgeries are performed by a vet at the clinic, and pets are returned the following morning to the league for pick up by pet owners. Call the League of Animal Welfare at 735-2299 for information. It has been reported that more than 44,000 pets were euthanized in Greater Cincinnati last year. Please help us reduce that number. Gale Proctor is the Spay/Neuter chairperson for the League of Animal Welfare. She lives on Bach Buxton Road in Amelia
A WORLD OF DIFFERENT VOICES
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August 11, 2010
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SMALL BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT
Cardboard Boat Ray keeps regatta sailing smoothly By John Seney
Kimberly Riley deLuca, or “Miss Kimberly,” cuts 3-year-old Anneliese Knights hair at the new Stylin’ On Main Kids Salon.
Stylin’ On Main opens salon for kids By Kellie Geist firstname.lastname@example.org
Stylin’ On Main has been turning out hair styles for more than 30 years, but now the full-service salon is ready to take on more young clients. Stylin’ on Main opened Stylin On Main For Kids Saturday, July 24, with the help of experienced kids’ stylist Kimberly Riley deLuca. deLuca has been cutting hair for more than 20 years and 10 of those years have been spent exclusively with kids. In fact, she is the former manager of The Salon at Kid’s First. “Two years into giving up cutting adults’ hair, someone asked me if I liked my job. I said, ‘I love my job’ and that’s when I realized I really do love working with kids,” said deLuca. Amy Knight, a long-time client of deLuca’s, said it’s important to take your kids to someone who knows how to cut kids’ hair, not just to any stylist. “Kids can be unpredictable sometimes, but Kim really knows what to expect and how to handle it. Taking your child to get a haircut can be stressful and Kim makes all the difference,” Knight said. “(My children’s) hair can be difficult to cut and she really takes her time and does a thorough job. She’s wonderful.” She specializes in kids’ haircuts, but deLuca said she can also do styling, braiding, hair tattooing, island strands, hair wraps, treatments for swimmers’ hair and mini-manicures
Stylin’ On Main
212 Main St. in Milford 248-2500 Stylists are available by appointment for adult services. Stylin’ on Main for Kids hours are: 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Thursday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and pedicures. On special days, like before a football game, deLuca also can do spray hair coloring. In addition to the fun things she does on regular days, like giving kids temporary tattoos, deLuca is planning to offer birthday specials. Building owner Tanya Kircher said opening the salon for kids was part of Stylin’ On Main’s overall renovation and upgrading. In addition to the kids salon, Kircher brought in two experienced younger stylists who can provide newer services like hair extensions and body waxing. “Having the full-service salon and the kids salon makes Stylin’ On Main perfect for families,” Kircher said. “Everyone we’ve talked to is just so excited that there is someone local who specializes in kids’ haircuts. Now mom can come and get her hair done while the kids get a hair cut.” Overall, Kircher said Stylin’ On Main is a perfect salon because of the “friendly atmosphere, experienced stylists and reasonable prices.”
Stylists featured at Stylin’ on Main Jessica Apland has advanced training with Aveda, Paul Mitchell and Toni & Guy. She specializes in cutting, color and SoCap hair extensions. For an appointment, call 305-7577. Janice Hoerr was an instructor at Marinello School of Beauty and has been in the industry for 30 years. She specializes in cutting, perms and color. For an appointment, call 248-2500. Alaine Lozano attended the Raphael’s School of Beauty Culture in Cleveland, managed at Sephora and trained at The Studio in Chicago. She specializes in cutting, styling, make-up artistry
and brow shaping. For an appointment, call 748-7167. Cathy Woodruff has been styling hair since the 1970s. She specializes in cutting, perms, color and facial waxing. For an appointment, call 248-2500. Kimberly Riley deLuca is the former manager at The Salon at Kid’s First. She has 20 years of experience, 10 with children, and her services include haircuts, specialty up-do’s, braiding, minimanicures and ear piercing for children up to 12 years old. For an appointment, call 248-2500 or 310-8924.
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Ray Perszyk is better known to many around New Richmond as Cardboard Boat Ray for his involvement in the annual Cardboard Boat Regatta. He starts planning for the race months in advance. In his spare time, he helps at the Cardboard Boat Museum on Front Street, billed as “The only cardboard boat museum in the world.” “Everybody has a good time,” Perszyk said of the regatta, which takes place Saturday, Aug. 21. “It’s a lot of fun.” Perszyk has been involved in the race for 17 years. He started out competing in the event, but now leaves that to his grandsons. “I’m more involved on the beach and organizing now,” he said. Perszyk serves on a committee of eight people who help plan and organize the race. The committee starts working on the event in March or April each year. “Everybody knows what to do,” he said. “It works smoothly.” His main job, he said, is “getting the word out” about the race. Perszyk retired about five years ago, but has kept busy with volunteer work. He has a background in graphic arts and has helped the village design its logo and set up its website. Perszyk also served on
About the regatta What: 18th annual Cardboard Boat Regatta Where: New Richmond riverfront Race time: 1 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 21 Check-in and inspection time for racers: 11 a.m. Awards ceremony: 3:30 p.m. at the bandstand The regatta is part of River Days, a three-day village festival that runs Friday, Aug. 20, to Sunday, Aug. 22, and includes food, fireworks, entertainment and crafts. For more information: on the Cardboard Boat Regatta call 910-9153 or visit www.newrichmond.org and click on the fire truck.
Brothers Ed Lemon, left, and Tom Lemon help run the Cardboard Boat Museum in New Richmond. The museum has displays of boats that have raced in the Cardboard Boat Regatta. village council and has been active with downtown revitalization efforts. His efforts earned him recognition in 2009 as New Richmond’s Citizen of the Year. Mayor Ramona Carr said Perszyk “has put a lot of energy into the village of New Richmond.” “Along with working to develop the Cardboard Boat Regatta into a major event for the village, he contributes towards our business development, annual events and just about anything we ask him for assistance,” she said. “We first met Ray when he volunteered to use his design skills for a new village’s logo and signage. He has never stopped helping us out. He uses his energy all year long promoting the Cardboard Boat Regatta and other New Richmond events.” Perszyk said the honor was “a real surprise.” He has lived in New Richmond for 22 years, having moved from Anderson Township because he “wanted to get back to a rural setting but still be close to the city.” Perszyk sees revitalization efforts in the village paying off. “It’s coming back to life,” he said. “We have assets a
Ray Perszyk, also known as Cardboard Boat Ray, at the Cardboard Boat Museum in New Richmond. lot of towns in Clermont County don’t have.” Perszyk spends a lot of time promoting the Cardboard Boat Museum at 311 Front St. The museum includes displays of cardboard boats and photographs and memorabilia of past regattas Help and free supplies also are available for boat builders who want to participate in the race. The museum has become a tourist destination for many. “It’s amazing how many people wander in here from
all over the country,” Perszyk said. Money from sponsors helps pay for the museum. Volunteers also sell souvenir T-shirts. This year, a cardboard boat at the museum is being raffled off as a fundraiser. For a $1 raffle ticket, participants have a chance to win a boat, a life jacket, a paddle and a $15 entry fee in this year’s regatta. The museum is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday and 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday.
Peacock finds home in New Richmond By John Seney email@example.com
A peacock has found a home on the streets of New Richmond. Mayor Ramona Carr said no one knows where the peacock came from or who owns him. He has been there about a year, and has been named Jacob, after Jacob Light, the village’s founder. “He mostly stays on Front Street,” Carr said, although he has been spotted around the New Richmond schools in the Watkins Hill Road area. She said people feed him cracked corn, peanuts and Little Debbie snack cakes. “He is pretty street smart,” Carr said. “I saw
Jacob the peacock has found a home along the New Richmond waterfront. him chasing a dog one day.” The Midwest climate doesn’t bother Jacob. “We saw him walking through the snow all winter,” Carr said. Bob Lees, owner of the Front Street Cafe, said this spring some village mer-
chants thought Jacob might be getting lonely. “He was getting friendly with the ducks and geese,” he said. So they pitched in and purchased a peahen from a farmer in Brown County. The peahen was named
Susanna, after the wife of the founder of the village of Susanna, which merged with New Richmond. “We got the two together, and they both seemed happy,” Lees said. “Then, all of a sudden they both disappeared.” Jacob has since reappeared on Front Street, and Susanna has been spotted around the village, but not in the company of Jacob. “She’s more elusive than Jacob,” Lees said. He thinks the courtship may have been successful and Susanna is looking for a place to build a nest. The mayor said Jacob is welcome to stay as long as he likes. “He’s our town bird,” Carr said.
August 11, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD T H U R S D A Y, A U G . 1 2
Community School Supply Drive, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Edward Jones Investment Office, 5881 Cook Road, Accepting donations of school supplies. 248-8054. Mulberry.
Blooms and Berries Farm Market and Summer Produce Stand, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Blooms & Berries Farm Market, 9669 S. Ohio 48, Other locations are LovelandMadeira Road, next to New Hope Church, south of Kroger north of I-275 ramp; and across from Maineville Kroger at the Shoppes at Grandin on Ohio 48. Presented by Blooms and Berries Farm Market. 6979173; www.bloomsandberriesfarmmarket.com. Loveland. Shaw Farms Produce, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Shaw Farms Produce, 1737 Ohio 131, Sweet corn, tomatoes, cantaloupes, watermelons, cucumbers, pickles, yellow squash, zucchini and green beans both stringless and half runners. Some other things: peaches, plums, nectarines, potatoes, Vidalia onions, Amish meats, cheeses and jarred goods. Call for hours. 575-2022. Miami Township.
HOME & GARDEN
Pick a Bouquet Club, 9 a.m.-9 p.m., Loveland Primary/Elementary School, 550 Loveland-Madeira Road, Pick ten bouquets of up to 24 stems, includes flowers and herbs. $35 donation. Registration required. Presented by Granny’s Garden School. 5133242873; www.grannysgardenschool.com. Loveland.
KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC
Karaoke, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Applebee’s, 4440 Glen Este-Withamsville Road, With half-price appetizers and drink specials. 752-0700. Union Township.
LITERARY - LIBRARIES
Creative Writing Group, 11 a.m., Williamsburg Branch Library, 594 Main St., Inspire and offer suggestions. Adults only. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 7241070. Williamsburg. F R I D A Y, A U G . 1 3
Monthly Membership Luncheon, 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m., Receptions Banquet and Conference Center-Eastgate, 4450 Eastgate Blvd., Features health care reform panel. Registration required. Presented by Clermont Chamber of Commerce. 576-5000; www.clermontchamber.com. Eastgate.
FOOD & DRINK
Friday Night Grillouts, 5-8 p.m., Lake Isabella, 10174 Loveland-Madeira Road, Music by Kevin Fox. Outdoor covered patio or air-conditioned dining area. Includes specialty, a la carte and children’s dinners. Music, fishing demonstrations and naturalist’s wildlife programs. $3.95-$9.25; parking permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. Through Sept. 3. 791-1663; www.greatparks.org. Symmes Township. Summer Wine Sampling and Entertainment Series, 5-9 p.m., Harmony Hill Vineyards and Estate Winery, 2534 Swings Corner Point Isabel Road, 50 cents per sample. 734-3548; www.hhwines.com. Bethel.
HOME & GARDEN
Pick a Bouquet Club, 9 a.m.-9 p.m., Loveland Primary/Elementary School, $35 donation. Registration required. 5133242873; www.grannysgardenschool.com. Loveland.
MUSIC - WORLD
Lagniappe, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Anna Ree’s Andouille, 1329 U.S. 52, Cajun. 699-4102; www.andouilleonline.com. New Richmond.
Friday Night Racing, 4:30 p.m., Moler Raceway Park, 2059 Harker Waits Road, Quartermile dirt oval racing. Late Models, UMP Modifieds, Chevettes and Street Stocks. $13$15, $5 ages 7-15, free ages 6 and under. 937-444-6215; www.molerracewaypark.com. Williamsburg. S A T U R D A Y, A U G . 1 4
Ohio Valley Fruit & Vegetable Growers Association Market, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Milford Shopping Center, 1025 Lila Ave., Group of local growers sell fruits, vegetables, honey, potted flowers, cut flowers, herbs, seasonal decorations and more. Severe weather may shorten market times. Presented by Ohio Valley Fruit & Vegetable Growers Association. 633-5218; milfordfarmersmarket.com. Milford. Blooms and Berries Farm Market and Summer Produce Stand, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Blooms & Berries Farm Market, 6979173; www.bloomsandberriesfarmmarket.com. Loveland. Shaw Farms Produce, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Shaw Farms Produce, 575-2022. Miami Township.
Blooms and Berries Farm Market and Summer Produce Stand, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Blooms & Berries Farm Market, 6979173; www.bloomsandberriesfarmmarket.com. Loveland. Shaw Farms Produce, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Shaw Farms Produce, 575-2022. Miami Township.
St. Bernadette Festival, 6 p.m.-midnight, St. Bernadette Church, 1471 Locust Lake Road, 753-5566. Amelia.
Family Fun: The Ocean, 11 a.m., Bethel Branch Library, 611 W. Plane St., Make an ocean in a bottle. Stories and craft. For families. Registration required. 734-2619. Bethel. Magical Monarch Butterflies, 2 p.m., Amelia Branch Library, 58 Maple St., With butterfly enthusiast Janet Cotner. Includes live specimens and a butterfly tag and release at the end of the presentation, stories and crafts. All ages. Registration required. 752-5580. Amelia.
Bird Walk, 8-10 a.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Meet guide in Rowe Woods parking lot 8 a.m. for two-hour walk. Bring binoculars and dress for weather. Beginners welcome. $5, free for members. 831-1711; www.cincynature.org. Union Township. Stream Exploration, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road, Stream Access B on Geology Trail. Learn about collecting and identifying fossils. All ages. $5, $1 children, free members. 831-1711; www.cincynature.org. Union Township.
Non Profit Animal Adoption Event, 1-7 p.m., PetSmart Eastgate, 650 Eastgate South Drive, All breeds and puppies, too. Presented by Louie’s Legacy Animal Rescue. 917-2926779; www.louieslegacy.org. Eastgate.
St. Bernadette Festival, 6 p.m.-midnight, St. Bernadette Church, 753-5566. Amelia.
FOOD & DRINK
Summer Wine Sampling and Entertainment Series, 2-9 p.m., Harmony Hill Vineyards and Estate Winery, 50 cents per sample. 734-3548; www.hhwines.com. Bethel.
Open House, 1-3 p.m., Broadway Bound Dance Academy, 10580 Loveland Madeira Road, Students from summer program put on small presentation at 1:30 p.m. Tour studio, meet teachers and register for classes. Free. 774-9474; www.broadwaybounddance.com. Loveland.
Community School Supply Drive, 9 a.m.5:30 p.m., Edward Jones Investment Office, 248-8054. Mulberry. Job Search Skills Workshops, 1-3:30 p.m., Anderson Senior Center, 7970 Beechmont Ave., Workshops provide technically-oriented learning opportunities for anyone currently in job transition. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Job Search Learning Labs. 4743100; jobsearchlearninglabs.wikidot.com. Anderson Township.
LITERARY - LIBRARIES
Fayetteville Football Golf Outing, 1 p.m., Deer Track Golf Course, 6160 Oh. 727, Includes 18 holes of golf, cart and grill out. Raffle, silent auction and prizes. Benefits Fayetteville Football. $65. Reservations required. Presented by Fayetteville Youth Football. 518-8777; www.fayettevillefootball.com. Goshen.
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.
Ice Cream Social and Car Show, 4-6:30 p.m., Bethel Murdoch Presbyterian Church, 9602 Murdoch Goshen Road, Eight flavors of real homemade ice cream and homemade desserts. Free. 583-9676; www.theBMPC.org. Loveland.
Greater Loveland Historical Society Museum, 1-4:30 p.m., Greater Loveland Historical Society Museum, 201 Riverside Drive, Bonaventure House with exhibits, gift shop and library, 1797 Rich Log Cabin and 1879 Bishop-Coleman Gazebo. Featuring works by internationally known photographer Nancy Ford Cones (1869-1962), who was a resident of Loveland and used local people and scenes in many of her pictorial photographs. $3 donation. 683-5692; www.lovelandmuseum.org. Loveland.
HOME & GARDEN
Pick a Bouquet Club, 9 a.m.-9 p.m., Loveland Primary/Elementary School, $35 donation. Registration required. 5133242873; www.grannysgardenschool.com. Loveland.
Used Book Fair, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Union Township Branch Library, 4462 Mount CarmelTobasco Road, Used fiction and nonfiction books and audio/visual materials for adults, teens and children. Benefits the Union Township Branch Library. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 528-1744; www.clermontlibrary.org. Union Township. S U N D A Y, A U G . 1 5
FARMERS MARKET Blooms and Berries Farm Market and Summer Produce Stand, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Blooms & Berries Farm Market, 6979173; www.bloomsandberriesfarmmarket.com. Loveland. Newtown Farm Market, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newtown Farm Market, 561-2004; www.newtownmarket.com. Newtown. Shaw Farms Produce, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Shaw Farms Produce, 575-2022. Miami Township. FESTIVALS
St. Bernadette Festival, Noon-11 p.m., St. Bernadette Church, Chicken dinner and alcohol available. 753-5566. Amelia.
Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods is conducting a Bird Walk from 8-10 a.m. Saturday, July 14, at Cincinnati Nature Center at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road. Dress for the weather and bring binoculars. The cost is $5, $1 children; free for members. Call 831-1711.
LITERARY - SIGNINGS
Body Matters, 2 p.m., Grailville Education and Retreat Center, 932 O’Bannonville Road, Readings, performances and discussions with poets Susan F. Glassmeyer and Leatha Kendrick. Followed by optional poetry craft workshop; bring five copies of three poems. Ages 18 and up. $15 for reading, workshop is by donation. 683-2340. Loveland.
Non Profit Animal Adoption Event, 1-5 p.m., PetSmart Eastgate, 917-292-6779; www.louieslegacy.org. Eastgate.
What Flows from the River, 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Little Miami Scenic River and Trail Center, 211 Railroad Ave., Cincinnati Zoo Wildlife Comes to You, 2 p.m. Art, culture, music, recreation, science, wildlife events in the afternoons. Free. Presented by Little Miami Inc. 893-4453; www.littlemiami.com. Loveland. M O N D A Y, A U G . 1 6
Community School Supply Drive, 9 a.m.5:30 p.m., Edward Jones Investment Office, 248-8054. Mulberry.
To submit calendar items, go to “www.cincinnati.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “firstname.lastname@example.org” along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to “www.cincinnati.com” and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. T U E S D A Y, A U G . 1 7
Networking at Noon, Noon, Clermont Chamber of Commerce, 4355 Ferguson Drive, Suite 150, Lunch by Sam’s Club. Networking group for business owners. Bring lunch. 576-5000; www.clermontchamber.com. Union Township.
Frontier Squares Square Dance Classes, 7:30-9:30 a.m., American Legion Hall Milford, 111 Race St., No prior dance experience necessary. Wear casual dress and smooth-soled shoes. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 929-2427; www.so-nkysdf.com. Milford.
Friendly Zumba Fitness Class, 6:30 p.m., Friendship Lutheran Church, 1300 White Oak Road, $5. 310-5600; www.zumbawithrobin.webs.com. Pierce Township.
LITERARY - BOOK CLUBS
Bookends Book Club, 1 p.m., New Richmond Branch Library, 103 River Valley Blvd., Book discussion group. Adults. Free. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 553-0570; www.clermontlibrary.org. New Richmond. Bethel Book Discussion Group, 1 p.m., Bethel Branch Library, 611 W. Plane St., “The Last Lecture” by Randy Pausch. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 7342619. Bethel.
LITERARY - CRAFTS
Learn to Crochet, 6 p.m., Williamsburg Branch Library, 594 Main St., Learn simple stitches. Bring a crochet hook size H or larger. For teens and adults. Free. Registration required. Presented by Clermont County Public Library. 724-1070. Williamsburg.
Community School Supply Drive, 9 a.m.5:30 p.m., Edward Jones Investment Office, 248-8054. Mulberry.
Friendly Zumba Fitness Class, 6:30 p.m., Friendship Lutheran Church, $5. 310-5600; www.zumbawithrobin.webs.com. Pierce Township.
HEALTH / WELLNESS
Health Screening, 3-6 p.m., Homan Chiropractic, 4380 Glen Este Withamsville Road, Blood pressure, height, weight, pulse and spinal/postural evaluation. Free. Appointment recommended. 753-6325. Eastgate. Back and Spinal Care Class, Noon-12:30 p.m., Homan Chiropractic, 4380 Glen Este Withamsville Road, Introduction to chiropractic care and what conditions it can help. Free. 753-6325. Eastgate.
KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC
Log Cabin Herb Society Meeting, 6:30 p.m., Hartman House Log Cabin, 5272 Aber Road, Society encourages the knowledge and use of herbs by providing a monthly educational program. Guests are welcome. Presented by Log Cabin Herb Society. 7686137. Willliamsburg.
W E D N E S D A Y, A U G . 1 8
Shaw Farms Produce, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Shaw Farms Produce, 575-2022. Miami Township. Ohio Valley Fruit & Vegetable Growers Association Market, 2-5:30 p.m., Sports Page Cafe, 453 Cincinnati Batavia Pike, Group of local growers sell fruits, vegetables, honey, potted flowers, cut flowers, herbs, seasonal decorations and more. Severe weather may shorten market times. Presented by Ohio Valley Fruit & Vegetable Growers Association. 688-1009; milfordfarmersmarket.com. Mount Carmel.
HOME & GARDEN
Pick a Bouquet Club, 9 a.m.-9 p.m., Loveland Primary/Elementary School, $35 donation. Registration required. 5133242873; www.grannysgardenschool.com. Loveland.
Paxton’s Idol, 9 p.m., Paxton’s Grill, 126 W. Loveland Ave., Karaoke competitions with prizes. 583-1717; www.paxtonsgrill.com. Loveland.
Preschool Story Time in the Park, 1:30 p.m., Sycamore Park, 4082 Ohio 132, Enjoy stories, crafts and hikes with naturalist. Free. Presented by Clermont County Park District. 876-9013. Batavia. Monarch Mayhem, 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Woodland Mound, Free, vehicle permit required. 5217275; www.greatparks.org. Anderson Township.
Bingo at St. Veronica, 5 p.m., St. Veronica Parish, 4473 Mount Carmel-Tobasco Road, Parish Center. Birthday specials, raffle, Lucky Loser, giveaways and door prizes. Food and drink available. Ages 18 and up. $10, free ages 84 and up. 528-1622; www.stveronica.org. Mount Carmel.
MUSIC - JAZZ
Sinatra Night, 6-9 p.m., Tong’s Thai Restaurant, 1055 Main St., With Matt Snow, “The Cincinnati Sinatra.” Dinner available starting at 5 p.m. $16.95. 248-2999. Milford.
Monarch Mayhem, 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Woodland Mound, Free, vehicle permit required. 5217275; www.greatparks.org. Anderson Township.
The Newport Aquarium’s Bizarre and Beautiful Gallery recently got weirder, with new animals added to the exhibit. The exhibit shows unusual animals in an up-close, personal way with new technology and an expanded gallery. Antenna burrfish, pictured, polka-dot batfish, spotted burrfish and spot-fin porcupinefish join the exhibit. The aquarium is open daily, with extended summer hours of 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. until Sept. 4. Visit www.newportaquarium.com or call 859-261-7444.
John E. McManus Memorial Fund Invitational Golf Scramble, 9 p.m.-3 p.m., Elks Run Golf Club, 2000 Elklick Road, Benefits the Starfish Foundation, which assists abused and neglected children of Clermont County. $80. Registration required. Presented by The Starfish Foundation. 732-8850. Batavia Township.
PHOTO BY BRUCE FANGMANN
Venus Williams, pictured, will be one tennis star scheduled to compete at the Western & Southern Financial Group Masters & Women’s Open through Sunday, Aug. 22, at the Lindner Family Tennis Center, 5460 Courseview Drive, Mason. Women’s competition is through Sunday, Aug. 15, with men’s competition beginning with a main draw at 7 p.m. For tickets, visit www.cincytennis.com.
August 11, 2010
There are friends and then there’s a friend
The word friend can be a catch-all word. Some people boast about their Facebook friends, “I have 75 friends.” Others reply, “Oh, I have 125,250, or 410, on mine!” High numbers make us feel popular and wanted. In his talks on friendships, priest psychologist Henri Nouwen made some helpful distinctions. He said there are five categories of people we call friends. The categories move from an outermost circle (where intimacy is weak) to an inner circle (where the intimacy factor is strongest). The criterion for determining these five levels of friendship is the degree and quality of mutual self-disclosure involved. Acquaintances are the outer category people. We only know each other superficially. They may be a teacher; other parents we meet at field-side watching our kids play soccer; someone in our yoga class or that we met
on the Internet; a down-thes t r e e t neighbor, etc. T h e t o p i c s w i t h Father Lou a c q u a i n Guntzelman tances are Perspectives the weather, sports, newspaper items, school issues, life generalities, etc. There’s familiarity but no depth of communication. If we never see them again it doesn’t matter. Colleagues. These are the people with whom we work, volunteer, or meet while doing a project. When I taught high-school I was one of 71 teachers. We were friendly, joked, ate lunch together and chatted in the staff room. Our topics were usually school issues, certain students, athletics, gripes about the administration or parents, or a good movie we’ve seen.
At times there was a little more conversation into family or personal issues than with acquaintances, but not much. Relatives. These “friends” are the assorted group of our grandparents, aunts and uncles, marriage in-laws, cousins, etc. We may see them often or then again only at weddings, funerals, holidays and reunions. But we have a history together and more knowledge about each other. We may exchange minor confidences or problems such as how Uncle Brad was involved in some kind of shady business deal; Pam is coping with being bipolar; and Kimberly had a brief but passionate affair with a married man. But being a relative does not mean we necessarily choose them as deeper intimates. Family and friends. These are the people with whom we spend a great deal of our time and carry
CCDD attends ADA event July 26 marked the 20th anniversary of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), a piece of legislation that has allowed people with disabilities to lead more active and independent lives. Adults from the Clermont County Board of Developmental Disabilities (CCDD) attended a celebration on Fountain Square July 26 to commemorate and honor the efforts of
individuals who made this legislation a reality. Several booths varying from local Lions Clubs to organizations providing services to those with disabilities were on display. Entertainment and special programs from local groups also were offered during the four-hour event. “This is a wonderful experience,” said Pattie Dick of Amelia, who attends the
CCDD Senior Retirement Program. Before the ADA was passed, people with disabilities often had a hard time participating in groups, organizations or churches. It was even difficult for someone with a disability to obtain a job. To learn about programs and services for people with disabilities in Clermont County, visit www.clermontdd.org.
fondly in our hearts – parents, siblings, spouse, children, lifelong friends, etc. They know us better than anyone. There is a deeper feeling of affection, mutual support, and trust. If we lose one of them in death we grieve profoundly. Family members share a lot with each other, but not everything. A psychologically healthy person has his or her own boundaries, inner life, secrets and individuality. These components of intimacy are shared only with someone of our own choice, and it is usually someone who is not a blood relative. Intimate friends. This is the innermost circle of
human friendship. It is usually our spouse or closest friend. Such a friendship is extremely difficult to develop, and sadly, is even lacking in some marriages. Recent studies indicate that compared to similar polls in the 1980s, there are fewer people today who believe they have a first-circle intimate friend. It requires mutual trust, in-depth and honest communication, and time. Our Facebook count may give us the impression that we have a thousand friends. But it’s unlikely that this most intimate-type friend is just one of the crowd. This most significant category is not achieved if our communication is chiefly
through e-mail or texting. A crucial element is missing – presence. Such a friend is a unique treasure and requires much openness and communication. I have remembered for years the wise words of a college teacher of mine about this truest kind of friend: “If in your lifetime, you have one, or two, such persons in your life, consider yourself fortunate.” Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@ communitypress.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
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August 11, 2010
Drink to your health … and for your health much as we do at the same exertion level, so in hot weather, a young athlete is at increased risk for dehydration. And remember, water works as a shock absorber in the body, so being hydrated protects joints, for both kids and adults. That’s why today I’m sharing recipes for good hydration. It’s that important. And be sure and check on older folks, too. They can become dehydrated without realizing it.
The temperature on our thermometer registered 103.2 this afternoon. And in the house, it wasn’t m u c h c o o l e r since I had been making elderberry jelly Rita and berry jams with Heikenfeld my sister, Rita’s kitchen Edith and neighbor, Sandy. But it made me think about kids and adults who are outdoors and involved in sports. Proper hydration is so important to good health and optimum performance. What I worry most about kids in this weather is that I know it takes longer for a child’s body to adjust to heat and humidity than does an adult’s, so we may not recognize when a child is in trouble, hydration wise. Kids produce more body heat and don’t sweat as
Homemade sports drink for kids
From my co-authored book “The Official Snack Guide For Beleaguered Sports Parents.” Check out colleague Dawn Weatherwax Fall’s website SN2go.com for more information on hydration and keeping your athlete healthy. To dilute a powdered juice drink, or juice from concentrate, use at least twice the water recom-
mended. Diluting the juice may taste weak, but it will hydrate your child and give energy for the game.
Rita’s spa water
I shared this recipe with Amy Tobin on her Aug. 8 radio show on Q102. Check out Amystable.com for the complete interview. Amy loves this drink, and so does everyone who tries it. Here’s why: Lemons contain vitamin C, which helps heal bruises, prevents cancer and heart disease. Vitamin C is also a powerful antioxidant, and the body uses vitamin C to manufacture collagen – that’s the stuff that glues cells together and helps heals cuts, etc. Again, the vitamin C allows your body to absorb calcium better. Susan Parker of Susan’s Natural World advises that lemons are a gentle liver cleanser. Lemons contain potassium, and we know that nourishes the brain, heart and muscles. It also helps your body better utilize car-
bohydrates and iron from food. The mint is a great digestive and uplifting herb plus it “fools” your brain into thinking you’re fuller than you are. And stevia is a natural sugar substitute herb.
Fill a jar or pitcher halfway up with peppermint leaves, bruising the leaves as you go. Continue filling about 3⁄4 to the top with lemon slices, bruising the slices as you go. Fill with good quality water, let infuse for 30 minutes at least, and sweeten to taste. Use stevia, a natural sugar substitute herb, which is 30 to hundreds of times sweeter than sugar, or use honey, or drink as is. Check out my website abouteating.com for a video and more information about stevia. I like to add blueberries, raspberries or sliced strawberries for a burst of color and added nutrition. This drink is refillable.
Frappé like McDonald’s
How about this on a blistering hot day? Reader Tom Ohmer has been looking for a recipe. When I called McDonald’s, I got a long list of ingredients. It started out with normal items like water, cream, sugar, milk, coffee extract, Dutch cocoa, etc. Then it got dicey with words only a chemist could understand. Years ago in cooking school, we made a base for fun drinks and it is similar to recipes I found for this drink. So here’s my take on it.
1 ⁄3 cup instant coffee, dry, crushed 1 cup sugar 1 cup dry milk powder 3 ⁄4 cup nondairy creamer 1 ⁄2 cup Dutch cocoa Dash or two of salt
To make frappé:
Put a couple handfuls of ice in a blender. Add 1⁄2 cup of half & half. Pour in 1⁄2 cup of mix. Blend on high until
COURTESY OF COUNTRY GARDENS
Picture of Rita Heikenfeld's spa water that was featured in “Country Gardens” magazine in 2008. smooth. Garnish with whipped cream and chocolate syrup.
Tips from Rita’s kitchen
• Non-alkalized, or natural, which is the traditional type. • Dutch/alkalized has a milder taste, reduced acidity and is somewhat redder in color. • Special dark is a blend of the two. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.
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Sycamore High School Class of 1990 – 20-Year Reunion will be Saturday evening, Aug. 14 at the Oasis in Loveland. For more information
All Withrow High School graduating classes – recent or long ago, are invited to the first Withrow Tiger Fest from 11 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.,
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• Open Sundays
Saturday, Aug. 21, at Coney Island, 6201 Kellogg Ave. This will be an all-class reunion, and a fundraiser for the Withrow music program. Cost is $45 for adults 18 and older, $25 for 4-17 year-olds, and free to children 3 and under. Tickets include admission, parking, all-day picnic shelter with catered meal at 4 p.m., access to Sunlite Pool, all rides, playground, games, and all-day free soft drinks. Send check, payable to Tiger Fest c/o Treasurer, to Chairman Benny R. Lane, 9124 Silva Drive, Cincinnati, OH 45251.
Include a stamped, self-addressed envelope with names and ages of those attending, plus phone numbers and e-mail address. This event is open to all Withrow graduates and their friends and families. For more information, contact Chairman Benny R. Lane at firstname.lastname@example.org , or home phone 513-385-1839, or cell 513602-7873. Amelia High School Class of 1980 – is having its 30-year reunion from 7:30-11:30 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 11, at Holiday Inn Eastgate. Cost
is $35 per person. Contact Amy Grethel O’Leary at 752-0424, Barb Ramsey Merchant at 4743685 or Robin Ladrigan Iredale at 607-7071. Check out “1980 Amelia High School” on Facebook for more information. Goshen High School Class of 1980 – is having its 30th year reunion from 7-11 p.m., Friday, Sept. 24, at Receptions in Loveland. Contact Tina Creekmore Wiley at Twiley88@cinci.rr.con or by calling 265-0165 for more information and to purchase tickets.
August 11, 2010
Clermont County fair was good this year Howdy folks, The fair is over and it was a good one. The three Grange booths were put in Saturday morning. The Monroe Grange booth was put in by Bob and Bonnie, the Pomona by Ruth Ann, George, Linda, Bonnie and Bob. The Junior Grangers booth had items from 18 different kids. Ruth Ann and Bonnie are the leaders with a couple of wonderful helpers. They do a fine job with these kids age 5 to 14. Three of the juniors helped with the booth. The attendance Monday was really a full house with the children getting to ride free with the parents purchasing tickets. This was great. The livestock was big with goats, sheep, cattle, pigs, rabbits and chickens. The 4-H children sure spent a lot of time with their ani-
mals. The fairgrounds were as clean as I can remember. The fair directors George have done a Rooks super job Ole and are to be Fisherman thanked. The new horse barn for the horses that the Friends of the Fair built was great and the folks who used it sure appreciate the building. The tractor and truck pulls were exciting with a full grandstand on both sides of the track, and the folks who got the track ready sure did a fine job. The Grant’s Farm kept the flowers beautiful on the grounds. Saturday evening the demolition derby was well
attended. Our grandsons were in the pit crew for a feller from Felicity. The crowd always enjoy watching the cars getting beat up. Ruth Ann and I were in the historical booth. At 7 p.m. the items could be taken out of the Floral Hall – the crafts, flowers, art and produce – so I went over there. The folks who were in charge of this did a wonderful job. We got several ribbons with our produce and crafts. It is always a joy to be involved in the fair and take part in different activities. When we closed the historical booth the demolition derby was over and the crowd was leaving. The traffic was a long line. This was the smoothest I have ever seen getting people out of the fairgrounds. The folks who parked the cars in the infield were so polite and helpful again this year. The
fair was a huge success thanks to everyone who helped. The other morning as we were getting up, Dixie was on the rail outside the bedroom window meowing, so I let him in. He wanted his breakfast, so I said go get Ruth Ann up, and by golly he went in and meowed so she would get up. The garden is doing good with plenty of ripe tomatoes, cucumbers, squash and the cranberry beans are starting to ripen. The last patch of green beans are growing good. We are going to Grants Farm to get cabbage and broccoli plants to set out for fall. Now the time seems to be flying. Fall will be here pretty quickly. We also will plant spinach, peas and set out cauliflower plants, plant more onion sets for fall green onions and other plants.
Friends are important at all ages My husband and I have a couple of friends who we double-dated with in high school. They still live in Louisville where we grew up. We don’t see each other often, but we consider them close friends. One reason for that is because of the history. We know so much about each other and we are more like family than friends. We know each other’s position on religion, politics, education and NCAA basketball. We’ve been through marriages, births and deaths, and grandchildren together. And we’ve cared for and lost aging parents. By the way, our parents were friends with each other, too. Since we moved to Milford nearly 17 years ago, we have made new friends. We don’t know as much about each other’s history, but these newer friends are just as important to us. For one thing, they’re here. We see them often at church, we go out to dinner or we just get together for coffee. We constantly learn new things about each other and enjoy sharing stories of our past. Having them nearby provides a sense of security. I have found new friendships mature quickly. Friends are people we know and trust. They are special to us socially and emotionally because they are our favorite companions and confidants.
Friendships are important at any age of life, but especially as we grow older. We Linda have more Eppler time for relaCommunity t i o n s h i p s friends Press and contribute to Guest the quality Columnist of life. They give us a sense of belonging and a secure feeling of not being alone. Our expectations of longterm friends and short-term friends are different. With long-term friends we reminisce about things we did long ago. Life changes such as health, widowhood and retirement have less effect on long-term friendships. Short-term friendships help us deal with changes that affect our daily roles, such as moving, volunteering or starting a new job. Adults expect emotional support and companionship from friends. In times of crisis, we need them in our lives; and we want to help them, also. Studies have shown people who enjoy the fellowship of friends live longer and are healthier than those who are socially isolated. From younger, healthy adults to older, at-risk senior
citizens, all need to spend time with other people. For some, senior centers serve as an avenue to meet new people and form new friendships. Studies have shown that socialization improves the quality of life and independence of older people. Senior centers provide a place to gather and share thoughts, knowledge and skills; a nucleus of energy for strengthening friendships and sharing one’s talents. Senior centers provide social, learning, recreational and wellness activities as well as sightseeing trips, shopping trips, parties and holiday activities. Some centers offer art, computer and exercise classes – and much more. One lady commented, “It’s a wonderful group of people. I don’t know what I would have done without the center when I was left widowed. I feel like it saved my life.” Clermont Senior Services operates eight centers in Clermont County. There is probably one near you. If you are an older adult and would like to try new things and meet new people, call Jeanne Siegel, manager of the Lifelong Learning Centers, at 947-7333. She will be glad to share information on programs and send you a calendar of monthly activities, as well
Our potato crop was good. We are so blessed with the garden items. Now we are watering some of the beds. We have one bed I built this summer for beets that Ruth Ann planted. There are three watermelon plants that have come up and of course are taking over the entire bed which is OK. We have another bed of beets. Mike at the Boars Head Bait Shop in Afton reported the crappie are biting good
with a few at 9 inches. The catfish are doing good along with the bass and stripers. Start your week by going to the church of your choice and praise the Good Lord. God bless all. More later. George Rooks is a retired park ranger. Rooks served for 28 years with the last five as manager of East Fork State Park.
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A day in the garden
Residents and staff at SEM Haven of the Milcroft Manor household are reaping the benefits of their garden. They worked the soil, planted the seeds, watered and then picked and canned the beans. The residents watched patiently as the garden took off. A harvest meal is planned for the enjoyment of the whole household. The gardeners are: Kneeling, Laura Raisor and Rebecca Liming. Seated, Estelle Phillips and Joyce Bourdon. back row, Janice Slone and Amy Mullins. PROVIDED.
MIKE CASTRUCCI FORD
MIKE CASTRUCCI FORD
MIKE CASTRUCCI CHEVROLET
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August 11, 2010
Students win essay competition Delouise Meges, St. Veronica; and Becky Rowe, CNE. • First Place (Grand Patriot Star of Excellence): Katherine Carney, 15, Mariemont High School, ninth grade; and Megan Chappie, 11, home school, fifth grade. • First Place (Patriot Star of Excellence): Kyle Greathouse, 15, Mariemont High School, ninth grade; Sidney Schaeper, St. Veronica, seventh grade; Oliver Jevicky, 13, St. Veronica, seventh grade; Alexander Feldkamp, 12, St. Veronica, seventh grade; Matthew Whitmore, 13, St. Veronica, seventh grade; Kirstyn Hippe, 14, Mariemont High School, ninth grade; Eric Frey, 13, St. Veronica, seventh grade; and Quincy Taylor, 14, Mariemont High School, ninth grade. • Second Place (Patriot of Excellence): Anna Randazzo, 13, St. Veronica, seventh grade; Lane Walker, 15, CNE, 10th grade; Allison O’Keefe, 13, St. Veronica, seventh grade; Sydney Gallagher, 13, St. Veronica, seventh grade; Nathan Kuck, 15, Mariemont High School, ninth grade; Michael Johns, 13, St. Veronica, seventh grade; Alec Ahrens, 15, Mariemont High School, ninth grade; and Jack Manzler, 15, Mariemont High School, ninth grade. • Third Place (Star of Excellence): Gage Teaney, 14, CNE, ninth grade; Reagen Powers, 13, Guardian Angels, seventh grade; Aleksandr Watson, 13, St. Veronica, seventh grade; Katelyn Near, 13, St. Veronica, seventh grade; Jeff Guggenheim, 14, Mariemont High School, ninth grade; Nick Sangermano, 13, Guardian Angels, seventh grade; Rebecca Mefford, 13, St. Veronica,
To commemorate American patriotism and to honor excellent student writing, Albert F. Peter, former CEO of Structural Dynamics Research Corp., sponsored the first annual USA Patriot’s Pen Essay Competition celebrated July 10. Nearly 1,000 essays were submitted by students who live or attend school in Cincinnati, Clermont County and Hamilton County. There were five winning categories for students: 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th places and a special recognition for best penmanship and neatness, along with four classroom scholarships to teachers. Thirty-three students were recognized for outstanding essays on the importance of patriotism. The winners are: • Teacher Classroom Scholarship Awards, in alphabetical order: Marianne Glassmeyer, Guardian Angels; Lee Lowery, Mariemont High School; Sr.
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seventh grade; and Paige Barrett, 15, Mariemont High School, ninth grade. • Fourth Place (Star of Excellence): Jessica Irvin, 18, CNE, 12th grade; Samantha Baker, CNE, 10th grade; Hollie Hoefler, 15, CNE, 10th grade; Riley Beckett, 13, St. Veronica, seventh grade; Shelby DeBruler, 15, CNE, ninth grade; Maggie Teghtmeyer, 14, Mariemont High School, ninth grade; Elysee Winget, 15, Mariemont High School, ninth grade. • Best Penmanship and Neatness Award, in alphabetical order: Sydney Gallagher, Kirstyn Hippe, Jack Manzler, Allison O’Keefe and Quincy Taylor. Complete details and competition guidelines can be found at www.USAPatritosPen.com and www.LibertyBelleAssociation.com. America’s Liberty Belle, Association LLC, the sponsoring organization, is an educational character-building and scholarship program providing students and young adults with opportunities and forums in which they can raise awareness and help effect change toward better living. The USA Patriot’s Pen Writing and Essay Competition is an affiliate of the America’s Liberty Belle Association, LLC. While promoting love for country and strong traditional American values, students were asked to write a thought-provoking essay on various themes that addressed the importance of patriotism. “Our goal is to rank among American Patriots who are leading advocates of individual liberty and for the promotion of traditional American values.” said Mrs. Jean P. Peter, executive director.
Residents send packages overseas
SEM Haven residents had the idea to send packages to men and women serving overseas. They began getting names of relatives and friends of those who live or work at SEM Haven. It became very personal and meaningful to recognize someone they know, rather than someone anonymous. Resident Betty Shoup packs a box for her nephew, Bill Spicer, who is stationed in Afghanistan. Louise Schehr watches. They plan to continue sending packages monthly with donations from staff and family members.
McDowell Memorial Run benefits Boys & Girls Clubs For the 14th straight year, Paycor is partnering with the Boys & Girls Clubs of Clermont County to bring a family favorite back to New Richmond. More than 300 runners and walkers of all ages are expected to participate in this year’s Scott McDowell Memorial 5K Run and Fitness Walk Aug. 21. Proceeds benefit the Boys & Girls Clubs of Clermont County, which was established in 1996. The race course is “flat and fast” and has age divi-
sions for youth and adults. Boys & Girls Club members can register for free and all adults and young people are encouraged to participate. The race starts at 9 a.m. at the Boys & Girls Club in New Richmond. Scott McDowell, an avid runner, was a native of New Richmond and an employee of Paycor, Inc. He passed away from a heart condition at the age of 31. During his employment with Paycor, Scott played a key role on the company’s management team. He was a friend to all,
Chamber to discuss federal health care bill To help Clermont County employers understand the new federal healthcare legislation, the Clermont Chamber of Commerce will present a Health Care Reform Panel at its August monthly membership luncheon. The Health Care Reform Panel will feature business Since 1864
experts Gwen Finegan, advocacy & public affairs officer, Mercy Health Partners; Patricia Pryor, partner, Taft, Stettinius & Hollister; Stephen Hood, partner, Kamphaus, Henning and Hood CPAs; and Amy Jeffries, account executive, Benefit Resources. Moderated by Robin Throckmorton, president of Strategic HR, Inc., this panel will simplify the new laws and inform
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business people on how this legislation affects them now and in the future. The monthly membership luncheon will be 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Aug. 13, at Receptions Eastgate. The cost for Chamber members is $25 and $50 for future members. Reservations are requested and may be made by calling 513-576-5005 or online at www.clermontchamber.com.
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bringing humor and integrity to everything with which he was involved. Those who knew him were aware of his pride for his hometown of New Richmond, so Paycor teamed with the Boys & Girls Club in this 5K Run and Fitness Walk in his memory. Register on line at www.runningtime.net or for more information visit website www.thepositiveplace4kids.org. For more information, call Jill Cochran at 513-553-1948.
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August 11, 2010
RELIGION Bethel United Methodist Church
Church members will host a free seminar on cell phones and texting while driving at 7 p.m. Friday, Aug. 20. Talking on cell phones and texting are common and helpful tools. This seminar will help the public be aware of how people may take safety for granted when using cell phones. The church is at 402 W. Plane St.; 734-7201.
formances of the original “The Saved & The Searching” musical presented by Mt. Moriah United Methodist Church in Union Township. Set within the filming of a soap opera, the musical tells an inspirational, yet comical, story about the importance of forgiveness. The writer and director is Doug Heflin, the director of vocal music at New
Richmond High School. The musical is suitable for families with children of all ages. All performances are free, but seating is limited. Presentations are at: 7 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 12; 7 p.m. Friday, Aug. 13; 5 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 14 and 3 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 15. Call 752-1336, Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., to reserve tickets or visit www.MtMori-
ahUMC.org. The church is at 681 Mt. Moriah Dr., near Interstate 275 and Beechmont Ave.
SonRise Community Church
The church meets for services at Mariemont High School, 3812 Pocahontas Ave., Mariemont; the office is at 203 Mill St., Milford; 576-6000.
True Church of God
Williams Corner Church of God
A concert will be 7 p.m. the third Friday of each month, featuring new bands and artists. Free food and music. Call Angel at 876-0527 or 734-7671. The church is at 513 Market St., New Richmond.
All school-age children are invited for a Back-Pack Sunday service at 11 a.m. Sunday, Aug. 15. After the morning service all school-age children in attendance will receive a free sling pack with school supplies to help get them started for the new school year. The church is located at 6162 Ohio 132, Goshen; 218-5315.
Eastgate Community Church
Locust Corner United Methodist Church
The church hosts Sunday School at 9 a.m. and Sunday worship at 10 a.m. Sundays. The church is at Locust Corner and Wagner roads, Pierce Township; 752-8459.
RIVER OF LIFE Assembly of God 1793 U.S. 52, Moscow, Ohio 45153 Pastor: Ralph Ollendick Sun. Contemporary Service SS -9:45am,Worship 11:00am Wed.- Informal Biblestudy 7-8pm
Sunday School 9:30am Morning Worship 10:45am Wednesday Night Worship & Prayer Service 7:00pm Nursery provided for all services/ Youth & Children’s Programs
Loveland Presbyterian Church
All youth groups now meet at 6 p.m. every Sunday night beginning with supper, a short worship service and group sessions. The church is at 360 Robin Ave., Loveland; 683-2525, www.LPCUSA.org.
Mt. Moriah United Methodist Church
Plan to attend one of four free per-
UC Clermont students ‘Pay It Forward
Students in Instructor Barbara Wallace’s “Writing, Philanthropy, and Student Engagement” class awarded $4,500 to Greater Cincinnati non-profit organizations recently, as a culmination of a course designed to enhance students’ understanding of civic issues in the community. Using Paul Loeb’s Soul of a Citizen as a background text, the service learning class studied the theme of “at-risk” youth. In addition to grant writing and tutoring at the Boys & Girls Clubs of Clermont County, the class conducted research into the factors that put children at risk, and each student was asked to profile an area non-profit organization that served at-risk youth. At the end of the course, the students were able to vote on which agencies they believed would be best served by receiving money from a “Paying It Forward” grant, sponsored by the University of Cincinnati, in collaboration with Ohio Campus Compact. Wallace’s class voted to award three area non-profits $1,500 each: • The Boys & Girls Clubs of Clermont County were awarded $1,500 to use in their “Fun in the Sun” summer program that will provide safety, supervision, educational experiences and food for about 120 at-risk youth in Clermont County over the summer months when school is not in session. • Lighthouse Youth Services was awarded $1,500 for a summer camp for abused, neglected and homeless boys. Andrea Granieri, development assistant at LYS, expects 15 boys to attend the camp. • Child Focus was awarded $1,500 to purchase toys and games that can be used in their therapeutic mentoring program.
Amelia United Methodist C h ur c h
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF MT REPOSE 6088 Branch Hill-Guinea Pike Ken Slaughter, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45am - Worship 11am (nursery provided) Sunday Evening Service 6pm-Youth 6pm 513-575-1121 www.mtrepose.org
MONUMENTS BAPTIST CHURCH
2831 State Route 222 Mark Pence, Pastor 513-313-2401 Sunday School....9:30AM Sunday Worship....10:45AM Childrens Church & Nursery Avail Wednesday Prayer Service & Youth Meeting....7:00PM Nursery & Children’s Activities www.monumentsbaptist.org
BAPTIST BATAVIA BAPTIST TEMPLE
770 South Riverside, Batavia OH 45103 Raymond D. Jones, Pastor 732-2739
Sunday School 10am; Morning Worship 11am; Sunday Evening Service 6pm; Wednesday Eve. Prayer Service & Bible Study, 7:00pm
Reaching the Heart of Clermont County
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF GOSHEN 1828 Woodville Pike • 625-5512 Pastor Junior V. Pitman Sunday School – 10:00am Morning Worship – 11:00am Prayer Time – 5:30pm Sunday Evening – 6:00pm WED. Prayer & Bible Study – 7:00pm Nursery provided for all services
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF FELICITY 212 Prather Rd. Felicity, OH Pastor: Chad Blevins 876-2565
Sunday School Sunday Worship Sunday Eve. Childrens Mission Sunday Eve. Adult Discipleship Sunday Eve. Worship Wed. Eve. Adult Bible Study
9:45am 10:45am 6:00pm 6:00pm 7:00pm 7:00pm
Sunday School ~ 9:30 am Classes for every age group
844 State Rt. 131
1/2 mile east of Route 50 Sunday School 9:30a Sunday Worship 10:30a Youth Worship 10:30a Nursery provided.
513 831 0196
LINDALE BAPTIST CHURCH
St. Bernadette Church 1479 Locust Lake Rd Amelia, Oh 45102 753-5566 Rev. Bill Stockelman, Pastor Weekly Masses, Saturday 5:00 PM Sunday 9:00 AM and 11:00 AM
St. Mary Church, Bethel 3398 OHIO SR 125 Bethel, Ohio 45106-9701 734 – 4041 ( fax ) 734 - 3588 Rev. Michael Leshney, Pastor Saturday Mass – 4:00 PM Sunday Mass – 10:30 AM www.stmaryparishfamily.org
St. Peter Church
1192 Bethel-New Richmond Road New Richmond, OH 45157 513-553-3267 Rev. Michael Leshney, Pastor
Saturday Mass - 5:00 PM Sunday Mass – 8:30 AM www.stpeternewrichmond.org
Sunday Worship Outdoor Shelter Service 8:30 a.m.
Casual, Contemporary and Music filled service. Enjoy coffee and a donut before the service.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Sunday Worship: 9 & 10:30 a.m. Sunday School: 9 a.m. Active Youth • Outreach • Fellowship Music Ministries • Bible Studies
Ark of Learning Preschool and Child Care Ages 3 through 12
Indoor Worship Service
681 Mt. Moriah Drive • 513.752.1333
A Blend of contemporary and traditional styles, with a relevant message for today! Nursery / Children’s Church during 10:45 Worship Service
Owensville United Methodist Church
www.milfordchurch.org www.fusionmcc.com email@example.com
GLEN ESTE CHURCH OF CHRIST
Come visit us at the
Located at 2580 US Hwy 50 (next to the library) or (1mile east of Owensville on 50)
Sunday Worship Service......8:30am, 10:30am Sunday School.......................9:30am w/nursery & children’s church
937 Old State Route 74 (Behind Meijer) 513-753-8223 www.gecc.net
A special prayer and healing service on the 1st Sunday evening of each month at 7:00pm
Sunday Worship: 8:30 & 10:30am Bible Study: 9:30am & 6:00pm Youth Groups: 6:00pm
A fellowship where God changes people for life. Come visit us! 2545 Highway 50 Owensville, OH 45160 513-732-2324 Sunday School 9:00am Childrens Church 10:00am Worship 10:00am Contemporary and traditional with live music and multi-media.
Sunday Worship 8:00 & 10:45am Contemporary Worship 9:30amSunday School For All Ages: 9:30 & 10:45am Nursery Care for Age 3 & under Full Program for Children, Youth, Music, Small Groups & more Handicapped Accessible PASTORS: Bill Bowdle -Sr. Pastor Steve Fultz - Assoc. Pastor; J. D. Young - Youth Pastor Janet Bowdle - Children’s Pastor
CHURCH OF GOD
BROWN COUNTY FIRST CHURCH OF GOD
Pastor Mike Smith
Contemporary Worship Practical Message Classes for Children & Teens Nursery Care Sunday 6:00PM Avalanche Youth Service Wednesday 7:00PM Bible Study (adults) / Avalanche Youth We have many other groups that meet on a regular basis 4050 Tollgate Rd, Williamsburg, OH 513-724-3341 www.cmcchurch.com Mark Otten, Pastor
FIRST CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST
A Loving Church in Jesus’ Name Sunday School..............................10:00AM Sunday Morning Worship..............10:45AM Thurs Prayer & Bible Study..............7:00PM Nursery Provided for Sunday Morning Worship www.FirstChurchofJesusChrist.org 6208 Guinea Pike, Milford, Ohio 45150 Pastor: Melvin Moore Church: 513-575-5450
BETHEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 402 W. Plane St. Bethel, Ohio 513-734-7201 www.bumcinfo.org
OWENSVILLE CHURCH OF CHRIST
SUNDAY SERVICE TIMES 638 Batavia Pike Corner of Old St.Rt. 74 & Summerside Rd Phone: 513-528-3052 Pastor: Joseph Jung Sunday Morning Worship: 8:30 & 10:40 Nursery Care Available Sunday School for all ages: 9:30 Web: www.Summerside-umc.org E-mail: Summerside_umc@yahoo.com
Morning Worship 9 a.m. & 11 a.m. Evening Worship 6 p.m. High Voltage Youth 6 p.m.
4359 E. Bauman Lane | Batavia, OH 45103 Pastor, Troy P. Ervin
3072 Lakin Chapel Rd Bethel, Ohio 45106 (Anderson) firstname.lastname@example.org
Sunday Worship 10:30 AM Prayer Meeting 7:00 PM (Wed) Thomas J. Trunnel, Pastor
2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301
GOSHEN CHURCH OF GOD
Real People...In a Real Church... Worshipping a Real God! 1675 Hillstation Road, Goshen, Ohio 45122 722-1699 www.goshenchurchofgod.org Pastor Tim McGlone Service Schedule Sunday School 10:00am Sunday Worship 10:45am Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm Wednesday Youth Service 7:00pm Saturday Service 7:00pm
Contemporary and Traditional live Worship Music and Multimedia
ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAL CHURCH & ST. THOMAS NURSERY SCHOOL 100 Miami Ave, Terrace Park,OH 831-2052
3052 ST. RT. 132 AMELIA, OH 45102 Pastor John Davis 797-4189 Sunday School..............................9:30am Sunday Morning Worship............10:30am Sunday Evening Worship...............6:30pm Wednesday Prayer Service ...........7:00pm Wednesday Youth Group...............7:00pm www.lindalebaptist.com
Sunday Morning 10:00AM
19 E. Main St., Amelia OH 45102 ‘To become and make disciples of Christ”
Come Experience The Presence of the Lord In Our Services
CLOUGH PIKE BAPTIST CHURCH 1025 CLOUGH PIKE
Laurel United Methodist
The church hosts Sunday School at 10 a.m. and church worship at 11 a.m. Sundays. The church is at 1888 Laurel-Lindale Road, Laurel; 553-3043.
ASSEMBLIES OF GOD CHRISTIAN - CHURCH OF CHRIST
The annual “Farewell to Summer” Community Picnic is set for 12:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 29, at the Union Township Veteran’s Park, corner of GlenEste-Withamsville Road and Clough Pike. There will be games, prizes, oldfashioned egg toss and tug-ofwar. Lunch will be provided. Wear picnic clothing and bring a blanket or chair to sit. Call 843-7778 for more information.
www.stthomasepiscopal.org Sunday 7:45am Holy Eucharist* 10:00am Holy Eucharist Rite II *Childcare Provided
THE CHURCH OF THE GOOD SAMARITAN
Sunday Worship: 10:30am with Childrens Church & Nursery PASTOR JONATHAN KOLLMANN
Saturday, August 14, 9AM-10AM Belfast United Methodist Church 2297 St. Rt 131, Goshen
Donations will be accepted.
EMMANUEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Sunday School 9:00am Worship 10:30am Children’s Worship and Childcare 10:30am Corner of Old SR 74 and Amelia-Olive Branch Rd 732-1400 http://www.emmanuel-umc.com
Handicap Accessible 513-753-4115 www.GoodSamaritanEpiscopal.org
5910 Price Road, Milford 831-3770 www.faithchurch.net
Services 8:00 am, 9:15 am & 11:00am Steve Lovellette, Senior Pastor Nursery proivided at all services
Take I-275 to exit 57 toward Milford, Right on McClelland, Right on Price, church soon on Right
PRINCE OF PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH (ELCA)
101 South Lebanon Rd. Loveland, OH 45140 683-4244 Lead Pastor Jonathan Eilert Pastor Grant Eckhart Saturday Service 5:00pm Sunday Services 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am http://www.princeofpeaceelca.org
“Encircling People with God’s Love” Traditional Worship.......8:15am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship..................9:30am Sunday School...............................9:30am Nursery Available 5767 Pleasant Hill Rd (next to Milford Jr. High) 513-831-0262 www.trinitymilford.org
Williamsburg United Methodist Church
Contemporary Sat 5pm & Sun 9am Traditional Sunday at 10:30 a.m. 6635 Loveland Miamiville Rd Full childcare & church Loveland, OH 45140 school at all services. 513-677-9866 Dr. Doug Damron, Sr. Pastor (across from the Oasis Golf Club) Rev. Lisa Kerwin, Assoc. Pastor www.epiphanyumc.org CE-1001573340-01
FELICITY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
176th Year in Felicity Walnut & West St. Felicity Rev. Jane Beattie, Pastor 876-2147 Contemporary Worship..... 9:00am Sunday School.................10:00am Traditional Worship..........10:45am Nursery provided for all Sunday morning services
“Room for the Whole Family” GOSHEN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 6710 Goshen Rd, Goshen Across from Goshen High School 513-722-2541 www.goshenmethodist.org Sunday School 9:30am Worship 10:30am Blended Worship Traditional and Contemporary Youth Fellowship 6:00pm Nursery Available
A New Life - A New Prospective A New Song Pastor: Michael Fite info: 753-3159 3868 McMan Rd., Withamsville, OH 45245 (behind the Water Works car wash) Sunday Worship. 10:00am www.newsongohio.com
PRESBYTERIAN (USA) LOVELAND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
A Loving, Praying, Caring Church Join us for Sunday Services
Sunday Morning Schedule: 9AM - Worship: Traditional 10AM - Classes & Groups 11AM - Worship: Contemporary Nursery care provided
Worship Service ...................... 10:00am Church School......................... 11:15am CONNECT Youth Service........ 6-8pm Fellowship/Coffee Hour after Worship Nursery Provided/Youth Group Activities
330 Gay Street, Williamsburg, OH 45176
360 Robin Av (off Oak St) Loveland OH
One block north of Main Street at 3rd 513-724-6305 WburgUMC@aol.com
www.LPCUSA.org • LPCUSA@fuse.net
Pastor: Rev. Duane A. Kemerley Interim Youth Director- Lisa Smith
25 Amelia Olive Branch Rd.
Sunday 10:30am ... Holy Eucharist
Trinity United Methodist
CALVIN PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Amelia/Withamsville - 3mi. East of I-275
Bethel Nazarene Church Rev. Scott Wade, Senior Pastor Rev. Cynthia Church, Discipleship Pastor Rev. Dale Noel, Congregational Care Pastor Rev. Kent Davenport, Youth Pastor Rev. Mark Owen, Worship Pastor SUNDAY: Sunday School (All Ages) Worship Service Children’s Worship. (1st-5th Grades) Discipleship Hour Nursery Care Provided Handicapped Accessible MONDAY: Ladies’ Bible Study/Prayer Group WEDNESDAY: ‘Bethel Chapel’ Prayer Service Youth Group - Grades 6-12
1177 West Ohio Pike (SR125)-Phone 752-2525 Sunday School 9:30am Worship 10:30am
Rev. Kathleen B. Haines, Pastor Nursery care provided www.calvin-pc.org
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 199 Gay Street Williamsburg, Ohio 45176 Phone: 513-724-7985 Sunday School: 9:30A.M.
Worship:10:30A.M.(SupervisedNursery) PRESCHOOL: Tues, Weds, Thurs
WESLYAN MULBERRY WESLEYAN CHURCH
S.Charity & E. Water Sts. Bethel, Ohio 45106 513-734-4204 Ofﬁce: M-F 8:00am - 2:00pm E-mail: email@example.com www.bethelnazarenechurch.org
949 SR Bus. 28, Milford 831-3218 Eric George, Pastor Rob Meyer, Youth Leader Kent Underwood, Minister of Worship & Music
Sunday School 9:30am Worship/Children’s Church 10:30am Sunday Equipping Hour 6:00pm Adult Bible Study/Youth/Kids Club 7:00pm WED “A friendly Church for the Whole Family”
August 11, 2010
Matthew L. Dennemann, 30, 70 Glendale Milford No. 7, persistent disorderly conduct, July 20. Michael A. Brown, 51, 70 Glendale Milford No. 8, persistent disorderly conduct, July 20. Heather Smith, 33, 1551 Wild Cherry, township resolution, July 21. Jarrod L. Mikel, 20, 6420 Ohio 132, underage consumption, July 23. Juvenile, 17, underage consumption, July 23. Anthony Wills, 21, 1927 Laurel Moscow, open container, July 23. Barbara S. Moore, 23, 969 Ohio 28 No. 130, child endangering, July 24. Alexander P. Burress, 23, 1167 Live Oak Court, marijuana possession, July 23. Alexis S. Gregory, 18, 4128 Hoffman, marijuana possession, July 23. Joshua R. Morris, 18, 1761 Camp Road, marijuana possession, July 23.
Brian Barbro, 46, 201 Edgecombe Drive, recited, July 30. Joshua S. Brock, 23, 10 Susan Circle, operating vehicle under influence, Aug. 1. Anthony Crawford, 32, 1936 Oakbrook Place, recited, July 31. Tanya B. Dacus, 28, 49 Concord Woods, recited, July 31. Kelvin D. Davis, 47, 404 Lila Ave., recited, Aug. 1. Nicole L. Dople, 29, 2115 Oakbrook Place, warrant, July 28. Dominic A. Flannery, 33, 2115 Oakbrook Place, recited, Aug. 1. Emily E. Glover, 30, 707 Ohio 28, recited, July 31. William J. Green, 43, 707 Ohio 28, disorderly conduct, Aug. 1. Juvenile, 17, drug abuse, paraphernalia, Aug. 1. Joshua Kearns, 34, 6517 Ohio 132, recited, July 29. Anthony Keiper, 41, 522 Main St., warrant, July 26. Joshua C. Kent, 33, 5943 Creekside Drive, warrant, July 28. Lina G. Klingshirn, 37, 547 Miami Ave., warrant, July 30. Randy J. Kneipp, 53, 320 Victor Stier Drive, driving under suspension, July 26. Robert L. Lillie, 39, 3252 Deshler Drive, operating vehicle under influence, July 31. Ethen G. Morehead, 21, 1280 Pebble Brooke, recited, July 28. Tausha Wayman-Neves, 24, 4602 Vilven Road, operating vehicle under influence, driving on sidewalks, July 27. Robert M. Wells, 31, 5073 Ohio 222, driving under influence, July 31. Michael S. Young, 38, 911 Valley Brook Drive, driving under influence, July 27.
Incidents/investigations Breaking and entering
Locks cut on storage units at 1409 Queens Road, July 22. Welder, chain saws etc. taken; $850 at 630 Loveland Miamiville, July 25.
Theft from vehicles at 6224 Rustler Court, July 21. TV taken; $1,000 at 5708 Longfield, July 24. Golf clubs, etc. taken; $3,360 at 1078 Weber Road, July 26.
Window broken at 5700 Greimann Lane, July 24.
A fight was reported at 70 Glendale Milford Road, July 20.
At Kingsley Avenue, July 24.
Male stated his ID used with no authorization at 1507 Commons, July 23.
Illegal manufacture of methamphetamine
At 70 Glendale Milford Road No. 14, July 22.
Money taken from vending machine at Monroe Auto Care; $200 at Ohio 28, July 20. I-Pod taken from vehicle at 1062 Bridle Path, July 20. Wine taken from Meijer; $40 at Ohio 28, July 21. Jewelry taken; $18,358 at 242 Fay Court, July 22. Leaf blower, saws, etc. taken from trailer; $3,900 at 1367 Woodville, July 21. Checks taken and forged; $633.88 at 5426 Wolfpen Pleasant Hill, July 22. Cash taken; $100 at 1319 Betty Lane, July 23. Two lawn mowers taken from Clermont Equipment; $13,598 at Ohio 131, July 23. Money taken from cash register at Gold Star Chili; $184 at Ohio 28, July 26. DVD taken from Meijer $20 at Ohio 28, July 26.
Property vandalized and two compressors, etc. taken at 5902 Montclair, July 23.
Fighting reported at 601 Edgecombe, Aug. 1.
Breaking and entering
Two weed eaters taken at 35 Cemetery, July 29.
Vehicle keyed at 25 Main St., July 27. Window broken in vehicle at 204 Bradford Drive, July 29. Window broken in vehicle at 15 Curry Lane, July 29.
Constructing garbage put in dumpster of business at 979 Lila Ave., July 29.
Juveniles riding lawn mowers in roadway at Seminole Trail, July 26.
MIAMI TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations
Editor Theresa Herron | firstname.lastname@example.org | 248-7128
Counterfeit $10 bill passed at 308 Main St., July 26. Purse taken from vehicle at 201 Chamber Drive, July 26. Fire equipment taken from vehicle at 1001 Lila Ave., July 28. Vehicle broken into at 114 Lakefield Drive, July 29. Unlisted items taken from vehicle at 115 Lakefield Drive, July 29. Unlisted items taken from vehicle at 100 Lakefield Drive, July 29. Unlisted items taken from vehicle at 116, 122 Lakefield Drive, July 29. Unlisted items taken from vehicle at 214, 213, 103 Bradford Drive, July 29. Merchandise taken from Walmart at 201 Chamber Drive, July 30.
Many items taken at 2049 Oakbrook, July 30. Pair of boots taken from Walmart at 201 Chamber Drive, July 30. Handgun taken from vehicle at 13 Curry Lane, July 31. Gasoline not paid for; $14.13 at 751 Main St., Aug. 1.
GOSHEN TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations
Juvenile, 16, underage consumption. Charles York, 36, disorderly conduct. Christopher Burden, 20, 4014 Montgomery Road, theft. James Norman, 33, 6202 Manila Road, theft. Jamie Russell, 32, 410 Second Ave., attempted theft. Juvenile, 16, marijuana possession, drug paraphernalia, possession of schedule. Juvenile, 16, marijuana possession, paraphernalia. Juvenile, 14, marijuana possession, unruly. Juvenile, 17, unruly. Juvenile, 15, unruly. Genevieve Miller, 37, 1785 Ohio 28 No. 424, felonious assault. John Miller, 36, 1785 Ohio 28 No. 424, felonious assault.
Incidents/investigations Assault At 429 Patrick Lane, July 15.
Breaking and entering At 6277 Belfast, July 17.
At 1018 Canterbury, July 16.
At 6707 Bray Road, July 16. At 139 Garden Drive, July 19.
At 1785 Ohio 28 No. 194, July 15. At 1600 Ohio 28, July 16. At 6667 Bray Road, July 16. At 1832 Hill Station, July 16. At 900 Country Lake, July 18. At 6667 Bray Road, July 18. At 1304 Country Lake, July 15.
At 1784 Ohio 28 No. 105, July 14. At 6757 Goshen Road, July 15. At 2548 Allegro Lane, July 18.
At 6687 Lynn Haven, July 13.
At 1871 Parker Road, July 13. At 2573 Allegro Lane, July 14. At 3702 Clydesdale Circle, July 14. At 1617 Ohio 28, July 14. At 164 Garden Drive, July 14. At 1785 Ohio 28 No. 365, July 16. At 1405 Gibson, July 16. At 1785 Ohio 28, July 17. At 1798 Ohio 28, July 17. At 1785 Ohio 28 No. 8, July 17. At 6703 Pine Meadows, July 17. At 5956A Deerfield Road, July 17.
At 6631 Oakland Road, July 17.
CLERMONT COUNTY SHERIFFâ€™S OFFICE Arrests/citations
Sally Carter, 60, 3978 Sally Drive, Williamsburg, theft at 331 W. Main St., Williamsburg, July 29. Thomas C Sisson, 19, 3259 Tyfe Road, Felicity, criminal damaging/endangering at 4430 Ohio 222, Batavia, July 29. Shannon M. Swafford, 38, 2056 Clermontville Laurel Road, Bethel, assault, disorderly conduct, possession of drugs at 2056 Cler-
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montville Laurel Road, New Richmond, July 26. Christian Tyler Mcclain, 19, 2479 US 50, Fayetteville, possession of drugs _ marijuana at 3806 Hwy. 50, Marathon, July 25. Michael Schaefer, 27, 6538 Ohio 48, Goshen, theft at 2023 Ohio 131, Batavia, July 27. Brandon L Halcomb, 20, 844 Wright St., Newtonsville, possession of drugs _ marijuana at 844 Wright St., Newtonsville, July 27. Juvenile, 16, domestic violence, Batavia, July 27. Scott Kisner, 43, 2203 Meisner, Bethel, endangering children at Amelia Olive Branch at Ohio 125, Amelia, July 27. Jordan T Smith, 18, 5423 Cherry Blossom Court, Milford, offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer intoxicating liquor at 1000 Locust St., Owensville, July 28. Tim Ring, 18, 3668 Ohio 131, Williamsburg, offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer intoxicating liquor at 1000 Locust St., Owensville, July 28. Juvenile, 17, offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer intoxicating liquor, Owensville, July 28. Jessie L Perry, 29, 2634 Moler Road, Goshen, possessing drug abuse instruments at 2634 Moler Road, Goshen, July 27. Sarah E Schmidt, 26, 1202 Saddletop Ridge, Batavia, misuse of credit card at 1202 Saddletop Ridge, Batavia, July 28. Gregory M. Oliver, 46, 6431 Betts Ave., Cincinnati, receiving stolen property at 1781 US 52, Moscow, July 28. James E Reeves, 27, 5901 Marathon Edenton, Williamsburg, domestic violence at 5925 Moore Marathon Road, Williamsburg, July 28. Beverly A Mette, 53, 2306 US 50, Batavia, aggravated menacing at 2306 Hwy. 50, Batavia, July 28. Adam D Nickley, 34, 497 Old Boston Apt. 24, Batavia, breaking and entering, receiving stolen property at 2189 Ohio Pike, Amelia, July 29. Joshua E Cooper, 23, 290 Bear Creek, Felicity, breaking and entering, receiving stolen property at 2189 Ohio Pike, Amelia, July 29. Aaron D. Gullett, 23, 2755 Ohio 132 No. 142, New Richmond, breaking and entering, receiving stolen property at 2189 Ohio Pike, Amelia, July 29. Felicia Ann Clancy, 24, 844 Ohio 133, Lot 4, Felicity, theft at 3262 Ohio 756, Felicity, July 29. Delmas Pack, 42, 2346 Laurel Lindale Road, New Richmond, tampering w/evidence at 415 Walnut St., Felicity, July 30. Brian N Scheadler, 33, 4981 Kernan Road, Midland, receiving stolen property at 6738 Garrison Spurling Road, Pleasant Plain, July 30. Michael L Whitton, 40, 3703 Weaver Road, Williamsburg, endangering children, open liquor container _ operator or passenger of motor vehicle at 133 Weaver Road, Williamsburg, July 30. Regina Marshall, 44, 6257 Manila Road, Goshen, domestic violence at 6166 Manila Road, Goshen, Aug. 1. Robert Allen Knuckles, 44, homeless, Goshen, disorderly conduct, violate protection order or consent agreement at 803 Light St., Felicity, Aug. 1. Destiny L Thompson, 21, 1800 Ginn Road, New Richmond, domestic
violence at 1800 Ginn Road, New Richmond, Aug. 2. David E Banks, 49, 618 Ohio 133, Felicity, domestic violence, driving while under the influence of alcohol and/or drugs at 618 Ohio 133, Felicity, Aug. 1.
Incidents/investigations Aggravated menacing
At 2006 Ginn Road, New Richmond, Aug. 1. At 2306 Hwy. 50, Batavia, July 28. At 2630 Ohio 222, New Richmond, July 26.
At 700 University Lane, Batavia, July 27. At 803 Light St., Felicity, Aug. 1.
At Clermont Center Drive, Batavia, July 27. At Moore Marathon Road, Williamsburg, July 28. At Washing Street, Felicity, July 30. At Moore Marathon Road, Williamsburg, July 28. At Locust St., Owensville, July 30. At Ginn Road, New Richmond, Aug. 1. At Manila Road, Goshen, Aug. 1. At Ohio 133, Felicity, Aug. 1.
At 3160 Martin Road, Pleasant Plain, July 31. At 318 Mulberry, Felicity, Aug. 1.
Driving while under the influence of alcohol and/or drugs
At 1000 Locust St., Owensville, July 30. At 140 Cutty Shark, Amelia, July 28. At 1501 Ohio 133, Bethel, July 28. At 1601 U S 52, New Richmond, July 29. At 1900 Stonelick Woods Court, Batavia, July 28. At 2056 Clermontville Laurel Road, New Richmond, July 25. At 2630 Ohio 222, New Richmond, July 26. At 5062 Ohio 132, Batavia, Aug. 1. At 600 University Lane, Batavia, July 28.
Breaking and entering
At 1962 Antioch Road, Hamersville, July 27. At 2141 Ohio Pike, Amelia, July 27. At 2189 Ohio Pike, Amelia, July 29. At 4438 Ohio 276, Batavia, July 27.
At 618 Ohio 133, Felicity, Aug. 1. At 1420 Ohio 125, Amelia, July 30. At 844 Wright St., Newtonsville, July 27.
At 133 Weaver Road, Williamsburg, July 31. At Amelia Olive Branch at Ohio 125, Amelia, July 27. At 202 Stonelick Woods Drive, Batavia, Aug. 1.
At 2860 Ohio Pike, Bethel, July 27. At 331 W. Main St., Williamsburg, March 3.
Gross sexual imposition _ victim < 13, statutory
At Lindale Mt. Holly, Amelia, July 30. At Monterey Maple Grove Road, Batavia, July 29.
Gross sexual imposition
At 12 Amelia Olive Branch Road, Amelia, July 29. At 1481 Thomaston Drive, No. F, Amelia, July 27. At 1964 Laurel Moscow Road, Moscow, Aug. 1. At 2349 Rolling Acres Drive, Bethel, July 29. At 2365 Laurel Nicholsville Road, New Richmond, July 31. At 2755 Ohio 132, New Richmond, July 29. At 4726 Hawley Road, Batavia, July 31. At 5301 Glancy Corner Marathon Road, Williamsburg, July 27.
At Gaylord & Bethel Maple, Bethel, Aug. 1.
At 238 Sweetbriar Drive, Batavia, July 30. At 2691 Ohio 756, Moscow, July 29. At 2234 Ohio 125, Amelia, Aug. 1. At 2833 Jackson Pike, Batavia, July 29. At 3019 Bolender Road, Felicity, Aug. 1. At 3027 Ohio 132, Amelia, July 28. At 3455 Concord Hennings Mill Road, Williamsburg, Aug. 1. At 3638 N. Heartwood Road, Amelia, July 31. At 372 Seneca Drive, Batavia, July 30. At 4430 Ohio 222, Batavia, July 25. At 600 University Lane, Batavia, July 28.
At 1202 Saddletop Ridge, Batavia, July 28. At 331 W. Main St., Williamsburg, March 3. At 4109 Summit Road, Batavia, July 28. At 6137 Taylor Pike, Goshen, July 26.
At 1974 Bainum Road, New Richmond, July 31.
At 3280 Leuders Road, Goshen, Aug. 1. At 1340 Maple Tree Lane, Moscow, July 30. At 1974 Bainum Road, New Richmond, July 31. At 5414 Belfast Owensville Road, Batavia, July 29.
At 1000 Locust St., Owensville, July 29. At 2056 Clermontville Laurel Road, New Richmond, July 25.
At 600 University Lane, Batavia, July 29.
Illegal assembly or possession of chemicals for the manufacture of drugs
At Greenbriar Road, at Summit Road, Batavia, Aug. 1.
At 1420 Ohio 125, Amelia, July 29. At 2488 Jackson Pike, Batavia, July 29. At 539 Felicity Higginsport, Felicity, July 28.
Misuse of credit card
Notice of change of address
At 13 Kenny Court Apt. 6, Milford, July 29.
Offenses involving underage persons _ underage consume beer intoxicating liquor
At 1000 Locust St., Owensville, July 28.
Open liquor container _ operator or passenger of motor vehicle At 133 Weaver Road, Williamsburg, July 31.
Passing bad checks
At 3370 Ohio Pike, Bethel, July 27.
Possessing drug abuse instruments
At 2634 Moler Road, Goshen, July 27.
Possession of drugs
At 3806 Hwy. 50, Marathon, July 26. At 844 Wright St., Newtonsville, July 27. At 3806 Hwy. 50, Marathon, July 26. At 1420 Ohio 125, Amelia, July 30.
Police reports continued B9
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Celebrating 30 Years
198 W Main St., Amelia, OH
1003 Lila Ave., Milford, OH
On the record
August 11, 2010
cousins; mans best friend, Sophie. Preceded in death by grandparents, Sylvia and Homer Schaefer. Services were Schaefer Aug. 6 at Tufts Schildmeyer Family Funeral Home; Goshen Cemetery. Memorials to American Diabetes Association, 644 Linn St. Suite 304, Cincinnati, OH 45203 or to Talbert House, Attn.: Development Dept., 2600 Victory Parkway, Cincinnati, OH 45206.
Services were Aug. 4 at Resthaven Memorial Gardens mausoleum. Memorials to
DEATHS James Henry Allen
James Henry Allen, 59, of Miami Township died July 30 after a courageous battle with colon cancer. He was a truck driver. Survived by wife, Linda Kay Ruffley Allen; son, Jason Sean Allen; brother, Gary Allen. Services were Aug. 3 at Evans Funeral Home; Graceland Memorial Gardens. Memorials may be directed to the donor's favorite charity.
Cindy Dragoo, 53, of Miami Township died July 24 at her residence. Survived by sister, Donna (Jim) Theile. Preceded in death by parents, Donald and Betty Dragoo; brothers, Jim Collins and Ronald Dragoo. Services were July 30 at Batavia Union Cemetery. E.C. Nurre Funeral Home served the family. Memorials to Clermont County A.R.F.
William Estill Hamilton
William Estill Hamilton, 75, of Mil-
ford died July 31. He was a pony keg employee. Survived by sister, Peggy Hamilton; one niece. Preceded in death by brothers, Walter and George Hamilton. Evans Funeral Home served the family.
Clayton David Kilb
Clayton David Kilb, 63, of Milford died July 29. He was a truck driver. Survived by wife, Gina Hill Kilb; siblings, Irene May, Carol Jones and Dennis Kilb. Preceded in death by son, David Michael Kilb. Services were Aug. 2 at Milford Christian Church; Greenlawn Cemetery; Evans Funeral Home served the family. Memorials to Milford Christian Church.
Mary Ellen Lambert
Mary Ellen Lambert, 85, of Milford died July 29. She was assistant manager for S & H Greenstamp Company. Survived by daughters, Georgia (Michael) Finn and Patricia Ball; son, Robert Lambert; grandchildren,
Kelly (Rob) Kaiser, Michael (Jennifer) Finn, Toni Caldwell, Kyle Kaiser, Nathan Kiser, Camren Caldwell and Brody Zamudio; brother, Albert Adamson; sister, Bonnie Middendorf. Services were Aug. 2 at St. Elizabeth Seton; Gate of Heaven Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the American Heart Association.
Earl Plunkett Lyon
Earl Plunkett “Buck” Lyon, 81, of Miami Township died July 28. Survived by wife, Eleanor (nee Kirskaddon) Lyon; stepsons, Mike (Darlene) Kassner and Tony (Pam) Kassner; stepdaughter, Kathy (Mike) Perry; brothers, Dr. Paul Lyon and Jim Lyon; and six step grandchildren and four step great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by parents, Benjamin Lyon and Valla (nee Plunkett) Lyon; and brother: Benjamin Lyon Jr. Services were Aug. 8 at Grace United Methodist Church. Memorials to: Grace United Methodist Church, P.O. Box 66, Blanchester, OH 45107.
Daisy Peace, 76, of Miami Township died July 30. She was a homemaker. Survived by son, Darrell Peace’ daughter, Vickie (Robert) McFadden; grandchildren, Rocky Lee Peace, Renee Nicole Peace, Ashley Morgan McFadden; brothers, Parrot, J.D., Charles, Garrett; sisters, Lou Ealy, Betty Davis, Wanda Faye Blakley and Bernice Fuson. Preceded in death by grandsons, Mark and Matthew McFadden; brothers, R.C., Johnny, Larry and O.B. Fuson. Services were private at Goshen Cemetery. Evans Funeral Home served the family.
Michael Schaefer, 27, of Goshen died Aug. 2. Survived by parents, Ronald R. Schaefer and Lee A. (nee Lawson) Schaefer; brothers, Dan and Bobby Schaefer; sister, Michelle (Roger) Haines; grandparents, Sandy and Danny Lawson; nieces/nephews, Hailey, Ashley and Roger Haines III; numerous aunts, uncles and
Todd William Thackston
Todd William Thackston, 49, of Milford died July 26. He was in construction. Survived by children, Maggie (Daniel) Broughton and Nick (Maria) Thackston; grandchildren, Gracie Broughton and Alexis Thackston; mother, Rosemary Bove Kennedy; siblings, Steve (Diane) Thackston and Cheryl (Steve) Judd Services were July 30 at Evans Funeral Home.
Margaret A. Snyder
Margaret A. Snyder, 76, of Milford, formerly of Fayetteville died July 31. Survived by husband, Ralph Snyder; children, Debbie (Ray) Stratman and Dianne (David) Keith; grandchildren, Toni-Marie Morgan and great grandchild, Ryleigh Morgan; siblings, Robert (LaRie) Hunter, Marvin (Fran) Hunter and Carol (Carl) Rudisill.
BUILDING PERMITS Residential
Recker and Boerger, Cincinnati, HVAC, 6475 Springhouse Ave., Goshen Township. Brian Switzer, Batavia, picnic shelter,
4787 Sharps Cutoff Road, Jackson Township, $8,500. James Ward, Williamsburg, hot tub, 3803 Weaver Road, Jackson Township, $6,000.
Pendery Construction Inc., Loveland, addition, 6705 Deerview, Miami Township, $7,300. Lora Burfitt, Milford, deck, 733 Maple Ridge, Miami Township, $3,000.
Mike Swank, Liberty Township, deck, 6346 Lake Ridge, Miami Township. Holli Seesholtz, Milford, addition, 1341 Linden Creek, Miami Town-
ship, $7,500. Jacob Brothers Heat & Air, Cincinnati, HVAC, 6235 Fay Court, Miami
Permits continued B10
POLICE REPORTS From B8
At 2056 Clermontville Laurel Road, New Richmond, July 25.
At Martin Drive, Amelia, July 26.
Receiving stolen property
At 1781 US 52, Moscow, July 28. At 2189 Ohio Pike, Amelia, July 29. At 6738 Garrison Spurling Road, Pleasant Plain, July 30.
Restrictions on depositing litter on public property, on private property owned by others and in state waters At 2007 Antioch Road, Hamersville, July 28.
At 415 Walnut St., Felicity, July 30.
At 331 W. Main St., Williamsburg, March 3.
At 4057 Maple Drive, Batavia, July 27. At 5871 Baas Road, Batavia, Aug. 1. At 6738 Garrison Spurling Road, Pleasant Plain, July 30. At 1000 Locust St., Owensville, July 29. At 111 Bethel Park Drive, Bethel, July 31. At 115 Winding Trails Drive, Williamsburg, July 26. At 12 Amelia Olive Branch Road, Amelia, July 29. At 1200 Creekwood Road, Batavia, Aug. 1. At 1422 Clermontville Laurel Road,
New Richmond, July 29. At 1560 Bethel New Richmond Road, New Richmond, July 29. At 1848 Ohio 131, Milford, July 28. At 1962 Antioch Road, Hamersville, July 27. At 1995 Franklin Laurel Road, New Richmond, July 30. At 2023 Ohio 131, Batavia, July 27. At 2023 Ohio 131, Batavia, July 27. At 2069 Harvey Road, New Richmond, July 27. At 2093 Ohio Pike, Amelia, July 27. At 220 Park Meadow Drive, Batavia, Aug. 1. At 2280 Ohio 125, Amelia, July 26. At 23 Rockwood Drive, Amelia, July 30. At 2401 Old Ohio 32, Batavia, Aug. 1.
AMELIA FRIDAY NIGHT
Williamsburg American Legion Post 288
Rain date August 22nd
Rods, Customs, Classics, Motorcycles, Corvettes
Road, Batavia, Aug. 1. At 555 Nevel Penn Schoolhouse, Felicity, July 31. At 6388 Marathon Edenton Road, Goshen, July 27.
Unauthorized use of motor vehicle _ joy riding
At 2613 Crane Schoolhouse Road, Bethel, July 29.
Unruly juvenile offenses
At Whispering Wind Lane, Amelia, July 28.
At 1000 Locust St., Owensville, July 28.
Violate protection order or consent agreement
At 2780 Lindale Mt. Holly Road, Amelia, July 26. At 803 Light St., Felicity, Aug. 1.
Sunday Night Bingo
St. Bernadette Church
13th Annual Car & Motorcycle Show
Sunday August 15th at Williamsburg Park
At 2565 Old Ohio 32, Batavia, July 29. At 2680 Ohio 222, Bethel, July 30. At 2860 Ohio Pike, Bethel, July 27. At 3018 Lakin Chapel Road, Bethel, July 26. At 3262 Ohio 756, Felicity, July 29. At 3280 Leuders Road, Goshen, Aug. 1. At 331 W. Main St., Williamsburg, March 3. At 3362 Leuders Road, Goshen, July 26. At 3456 Franklin Road, Felicity, July 27. At 3654 Happy Hollow Road, Bethel, July 26. At 4273 Trotters Way, Batavia, July 30. At 4839 Monterey Maple Grove
10 min. east of I-275, off Rt. 125 at Walgreen/CVS, turn south on Jenny Lind Rd.
Police security. Doors open at 6:00 pm; games begin at 7:30 pm. Loads of instants, lots of door prizes! Great food, friendly patrons and sellers!
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Best Foreign Car
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$ 5900 Buckwheat Rd, Milford, Ohio 513-575-0093 ext #8 $ Doors open 5:15pm game 7:00pm - Instants Sales 5:15pm $ $ $3500 Payout each week (with 130 players) $ $ Paper Entrance packages up to 24 faces $10.00 $ Free Dinner FREE VIP Club $ Lots of Instants discount week $ $ first 100 including Ft. Knox, of Birthday $ players $ every Win on Diamond earn points for $ 3rd Wed King of the Mt. entrance packages,$ $ of month. food and gifts $ Door Prizes, loser 13’s, Instant Jug, sign-up jackpot $ $ $$$$$$$$$$$ BEST BINGO IN AREA $$$$$$$$$$$
Monday Night 7:00pm Doors Open 5:30pm
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Mr. and Mrs. Mark Stear of Batavia, Ohio and Dr. and Mrs. Ramon Sevilla of Sylvania, Ohio are pleased to announce the engagement of Tina Sevilla and Eric Stear. Miss Sevilla is a 2003 Graduate of St. Ursula Academy of Toledo and a 2008 graduate of the University of Cincinnati, with a degree in Interior Design. She is employed as a Trends Analyst with LPK in Cincinnati. Mr. Stear is a 2002 graduate of Derby High School in Kansas, and is a 2006 and 2008 graduate of the University of Cincinnati with Bachelor and Master Degrees in Architecture. He is currently an Architect with Jose Garcia Design in Cincinnati. The couple is planning a fall 2010 wedding.
Best Pick Up Best Street Rod
Oldest Antique Car Best GM
Holy Trinity SVDP Bingo
Play Bingo FREE the week of your Birthday Progressive Jackpots Crank It Up!
Free Dinner the 3rd Friday of the month Security On Site Must be 18 Yrs Old
TONS OF DOOR PRIZES!
Animal Rescue Fund Bingo CE-1001579145-01
Top 50 Receive Trophies Also Trophies For Other Awards
T-Shirts & Dash Plaques to First 100 Entrants Door Prizes • Food & Beverages• Split the Pot
Registration: 8:30 am to 1:00 pm
Jim and Nancy Snow of Colerain Township are pleased to announce the of their engagement daughter, Jaclyn Lindsay Snow, to Mark James Reno, son of Jim and Donna Reno of Springfield Township. Jaclyn is employed as a Compliance Specialist at Miller-Valentine Group. Mark is a Category Manager/Sales Analyst at Heidelberg Distributing. The couple is planning a September, 2010 wedding at St. Frances de Sales Church in Cincinnati and will reside in Burlington, KY.
NEW LOCATION! 1300 West Ohio Pike, Amelia, Ohio Every Thurs-Friday Doors Open 5:30 pm
(2) $1000 JACKPOT GAMES Included in pkg in 52 numbers
Loads of Instant Tickets Must be 18 yrs. old.
513-843-4835 for more information
Friends & family come celebrate 60 years of marriage with Robert & Lucille, Mt Pisgah Indoor Pavillion. 8/22/10 12pm-4pm info call 843-6119
On the record
August 11, 2010
REAL ESTATE Clermont County real estate transfer information is provided as a public service by the office of Clermont County Auditor Linda L. Fraley.
2008 Collingwood Court, Bank of America, NA to Lydo Properties No. 3 LLC., 0.1100 acre, $80,000. 5846 Deerfield Road, Robert H. Welch II, Administrator to Elbert & Deborah Rice, $1,081.25. 6027 Marsh Circle, NVR Inc. to Christopher Anderson, $118,590. 6021 Marsh Circle, NVR Inc. to Michael S. Marsh, $124,040. 1843 Mulberry St., Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Rueben & Andrea Boise, 0.2050 acre, $47,000.
6432 Airdrie Court, Jean & Lesley LaJoie to National Residential Nominee Services Inc., $330,000. 6432 Airdrie Court, National Residential Nominee Services Inc. to Andrew & Andrea Crish, $312,000. 5560 Falling Wood Court, Fischer Single Family Homes II LLC. to Timothy & Michelle Johnson, 0.7628 acre, $289,716. 5555 Falling Wood Court, Greycliff Development LLC. to NVR Inc., $55,000. 6349 Ironwood Drive, Union Savings Bank to Aaron & Emily Swallen,
$173,500. 441 Loveland Miamiville Road, Cartus Financial Corp. to Kelley Alderson, et al., 0.5000 acre, $140,000. 729 Maple Ridge Road, Kimberly Downing to William Edward Green, trustee, $118,000. 6638 Paxton Guinea Road, Richard & Linda Duncan to Jennifer Lytle Dingwall, $193,000. 1378 Ridge Crest Drive, Danny Grimes to Brooke Todd & Justin Sheets, $160,000. 1228 Ridgewood Drive, Gregg & Kristin Augustine to Robert & Jennifer Mulcahy, 0.5790 acre, $370,000. 5743 Willnean Drive, Andrew & Christina Peterson to Kathleen Dunning, $196,500.
3345 Ashton Road, David & Shirley Ball, et al. to Federal National Mortgage Assoc., 6.0000 acre, $86,666.67. 431 Broadway Street, Mark Caudill, et al. to Federal National Mortgage Assoc., $56,666.67.
1662 Craver Road, Gary & Lisa Chandler to Scott Gregory, 11.0000 acre, $255,000. 2811 US Route 50, Andrea & Thomas Haffner to Deann Forbin &
Gregory Forbin Jr., 5.0000 acre, $205,000. 6057 Belfast Road, Bank of New York Mellon to Harold Grosnickle Jr., $20,500. 113 Maplewood Drive, Joshua Williams et al to BAC Home Loans Servicing, 0.4150 acre, $73,333. 5400 Belfast Owensville Road, Mark Caudill, et al. to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co., as trustee, 1.7300 acre, $75,000. 2300 Brath Road, Federal National Mortgage Assoc. to Jonathan Winters, 5.0930 acre, $270,000. 5662 Chestnut View Lane, Jennifer Mason to Michael & Janet Gatts, 0.9500 acre, $212,000. 2619 Highway 50, Michele Wolfer, et al. to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co., 0.9300 acre, $60,000.
6135 Goshen Road, Ray Sherley to Randall & Shelly Imholt, 3.8330 acre, $153,500. 3228 Martin Road, Derek Werling to Federal National Mortgage Assoc., 1 acre, $50,000. 2691 Moler Road, Leroy & Mary Goans to Jennie Lawson, 5.0500 acre, $120,000. 5836 Ohio 133, Ralph & Cynthia Crawford to Dina & Matt Crawford, 0.8900 acre, $154,000. 6231 Ohio 133, Bobby Robb. et al. to Federal National Mortgage Assoc., 0.9640 acre, $70,000.
BUILDING PERMITS From B9
Township. Aquarian Pools, Loveland, pool,
FLORIDA Beautiful Seagrove Beach Rent & Relax. Nr Destin, between famous Seaside & Rosemary Beach. Cozy Cottages to Gulf Front Condos. Web Specials. 1-800-537-5387 www.garrettbeachrentals.com
1133 Heritage Court, Miami Township. Ryan Homes, Lebanon, new, 1132 Hayward Circle, Miami Township,
DESTIN. Deeply discounted 2BR, 2BA condo, five pools, on-site restaurant & golf course. 513-561-4683 , local owner. Visit arieldunes.us
DESTIN. Local owner, 1 or 2 luxury condos. 2 BR, 2 BA overlooking gulf, sugar white beaches. Heated pool, hot tubs & more. 937-767-8449,or visit www.majesticsunindestin.com
EAST COAST, NEW SMYRNA BEACH Luxurious oceanfront condos & vacation homes. Closest & best beach to Disney. Ocean Properties Vacation Rentals 800-728-0513 www.oceanprops.com
SIESTA KEY Condos 2 & 3 BR, 2 BA, directly on worldfamous Crescent Beach . Owner offers great late Summer & Fall specials!! 847-931-9113
NEW YORK MANHATTAN--NYC HOTEL $129/2 persons. Singles $124. Suites $139-$159. Lincoln Ctr area, Hudson River views, 18 flrs, kitchenette, 5 mins to midtown, safe, quiet, luxury area. RIVERSIDE TOWER, Riverside & 80th St. Call 1-800-724-3136 or visit: www.riversidetowerhotel.com
Cincinnati Nature Center staff will host the groundbreaking of the Marge and Charles Schott Nature Playscape, the first nature playscape in Greater Cincinnati, at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Aug. 24, at Rowe Woods, 4949 Tealtown Road. Along with being the first nature playscape in Greater Cincinnati, CNC’s Nature Playscape will be one of the largest in the country. “Part of our mission is to ‘inspire passion for nature.’ By building a nature playscape, the Cincinnati Nature Center is taking an invaluable step toward strengthening the connection between children and nature,” said Bill Hopple,
Vacation Resorts of South Carolina. Hilton Head or Myrtle Beach. Lovely 1 or 2BR condos, weekly rates from $775 to $1400! Excellent locations! www.vrosc.com. 877-807-3828 Visit www.hhisland.info and plan a getaway with Seashore Vacations. Our beach is free. Specials available for golf, tennis, dining, more. Visit our
site or call toll free: 800-845-0077.
1-7 Affordable, Deluxe Chalets & Cabin Rentals. Pigeon Forge in the Smokies. Vacation/Dollywood Specials. Free brochure. Call 1-800-833-9987. www.firesidechalets.com
GATLINBURG . Affordable rates. Fully furnished. 1-8 bdrms. Chalets, Cabins, Privacy, Views, Hot Tubs, Jacuzzis, Fireplaces. 1-800-235-2661 www.alpinechaletrentals.com
Scott A. Tarvin, 23, 3518 Edvera Lane, Cincinnati, burglary, grand theft of a firearm, safecracking, theft, Clermont County Sheriff’s Office. James W. Barton, 20, 8509 Needlewood Court, Cincinnati, receiving stolen property, Miami Township Police. Jason C. Shull, 34, 119 Kings Drive, Milford, breaking and entering, theft, vandalism, Miami Township Police. William Burnett, 36, 504 Commons Drive, Milford, forgery, criminal simulation, possessing criminal tools, Secret Service. Anthony P. Donato, 39, menacing by stalking, Union Township Police Department. Harriet Ann Johnson, 61, 3700 Beat-
RESOLUTION 2010-24 ACCEPTING A STATE ISSUE TWO GRANT AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Adopted: July 13, 2010 ORDINANCE 2010-22 CREATING WATER TREATMENT PLANT PUMP GRANT FUND AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Adopted: July 13, 2010 ORDINANCE 2010-24 AMENDING THE 2010 APPROPRIATIONS: GRANT WATER TREATMENT PLANT PUMP - $62,122.00 AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Adopted: July 13, 2010 RESOLUTION 2010-25 AWARDING THE CONTRACT FOR THE FRONT STREET REVITALIZATION, PHASE II PROJECT TO EUBANKS CONSTRUCTION AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Adopted: July 13, 2010 ORDINANCE 2010-23 TRANSFERRING MONEY FROM THE GENERAL FUND TO CEMETERY FUND $5,000 AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Adopted: July 13, 2010 ORDINANCE 2010-25 AUTHORIZING THE SUBMITTAL OF A 2011 TAX BUDGET AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Adopted: July 29, 2010 RESOLUTION 2010-26 AUTHORIZING THE VILLAGE ADMINISTRATION TO SUBMIT A STATE ISSUE TWO, OHIO PUBLIC WORKS COMMISSION (OPWC) GRANT APPLICATION FOR THE SANITARY SEWER LINING PHASE 2 PROJECT AND COMMITTING A LOCAL MATCH AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Adopted: July 29, 2010
GATLINBURG ! Luxurious cabins on trout streams. Park-like settings. Hot tubs. Close to National Park & Dollywood. Great rates! $105 & up. 800-404-3370 www.countryelegancecabins.com
ORDINANCE 2010-20 PROVIDING FOR SUBMITTING QUESTION: “SHALL A COMMISSION BE CHOSEN TO FRAME A CHARTER” Adopted: July 29, 2010 1001581327 LEGAL NOTICE ANDREW BRAN DON UNIT #343 5741 STONELICK WILLIAMS COR NER RD, BATA VIA, OH 45103 You are hereby notified that your personal property stored at Day Heights Storage, Milford, OH will be sold for payment due. 1001578047
executive director of the Cincinnati Nature Center. “Research indicates that unstructured play in nature increases self-esteem, motor skills, fitness and academic performance. However due to a number of reasons, today’s children are spending significantly less time playing in nature than any other generation.” Hopple and Dr. Victoria Carr, associate professor and director of Arlitt Child and Family Research and Education Center at University of Cincinnati, will give keynote speeches. As special guests, children will participate in the groundbreaking event with their own tools and hard hats.
The nature playscape is designed to provide children with opportunities for unstructured play in a resilient version of local natural habitats. A natural playscape is made up of native plants, fallen logs, boulders, rocks, water and soil to create a forest and field habitat for children to explore. Research shows a child exposed to the outdoor world earlier will develop a lifelong commitment and appreciation for nature. For more information, attend the groundbreaking ceremony or visit www.CincyNature.org/playscape.htm l.
IN THE COURTS
These Ordinances and Resolutions may be viewed in the Clerk’s Office, 102 Willow Street, New Richmond, Ohio during regular business hours. Donna Hammons, Village Clerk
Hilton Head Island, SC
CLEARWATER TO ST. PETE BEACHES Gulf front & bay side condos. All prices & sizes! Florida Lifestyle VAC. 1-800-487-8953. Jan. 2011, Monthly Discounts • www.ourcondo.com
$166,000. Potterhill Homes, Milford, new, 5513 West Mills Drive, Miami Township, $92,750; garage, $8,500. Zicka Walker Homes, Cincinnati, new, 1260 Ridgewood, Miami Township, $500,000. Scott Winter, Loveland, pole barn, 6529 Arborcrest Lane, Miami Township. Bob Ramsey, Felicity, pole barn, 5437 Carter Way, Miami Township, $25,000.
CNC introduces Nature Playscape
To place your BINGO ad call 513.242.4000
513.242.4000 Sell it quicker by selling it closer to home.
LEGAL NOTICE Brittney Salyers E13 135 Hunters Ct. Amelia, OH 45102 Libby Wakefield F9 114 Nature Run Rd. Batavia, OH 45103 Anthony Haag B16 7876 YMCA Cincinnati, OH 45244 Tim Mitchell B45 PO Box 366 Felicity, OH 45120 Kristen Comberger E22 78 Hunters Ct Amelia, OH 45102 You are hereby notified that your personal belongings stored at Eastside Storage, 4400 St. Rt. 222, Ste A, Batavia, OH 45103, 715 Cincinnati Batavia Pike Cincinnati, OH 45245 1170 Ohio Pike Amelia, OH 45102 will be sold for payment due. 0686 125 Storage 1958 Ohio Pike Amelia, OH 45102 Ph: (513) 797-8515 Fax: (513) 797-4726 1.Stella Godfrey F204 PO BOX 139 AMELIA,OHIO 45102 2. SCOTT JEFFRIES J376 4488 BRIDLEWOOD LANE BATAVIA, OHIO 45103 3. LARRY LOCKE O537 2890 SR 222 BETHEL, OHIO 45106 4. SEAN MOORE O517 1960 BETHEL NEW RICHMOND ROAD #96 N E W RICHMOND,OHIO 45157 5. JASON PEACOCK M444 2621 BETHEL MAPLE ROAD BETHEL, OHIO 45106 6. JASON PETTY O502 48 MADAGSCAR DRIVE AMELIA, OHIO 45102 7. CARLA PUCKETT I323 140 N. UNION STREET #1 BETHEL, OHIO 45106 8. RITA RIECK /SANDRA SIPPLE B11 & P575 2 7 4 7 LINDALE MT. HOLLY ROAD AMELIA, OHIO 45102 9. SANDRA STALDER D121 1657 W. CONCORD ROAD AMELIA, OHIO 45102 10. BARBARA WILLOUGHBY D123 4 OTTER COURT AMELIA, OHIO 45102 11. PAULA WILSON Q607 2946 BETHEL CONCORD ROAD BETHEL ,OHIO 45106 12. CHRIS WYNN E146 20 ARROWHEAD DRIVE AMELIA, OHIO 45102. 8791
rice Ave., Cincinnati, theft, Union Township Police Department. Richard Carl Madal Jr., 36, 1819 Cleveland Ave., Cincinnati, theft, Union Township Police Department. Michelle R. Allen, 38, 475 Picadilly Square F, Cincinnati, theft, Union Township Police Department. Crystal R. Flatt, 31, 4056 Mt. Carmel Tobasco Road, Cincinnati, theft, Union Township Police Department. Jamie L. Osborne, 30, 7867 Spillker Road, Lynchburg, Ohio, identity fraud, Union Township Police Department. Renee J. McGriff, 55, 6213 Watchcreek Way 301, Milford, unlawful sexual conduct with a minor, theft of drugs, making false alarm, Union Township Police Department. Donna Rose McKinney, 23, at large, theft, Bethel Police. John G. Purdon, 26, vandalism, assault on a peace officer, Union Township Police Department. Albert Crutchfield III, 32, 4874 Hunt Road #307, Cincinnati, theft, passing bad check, forgery, criminal simulation, Union Township Police Department. Marquita K. Johnson, 25, 2435 Concord St., Cincinnati, theft, passing bad check, forgery, criminal simulation, Union Township Police Department. Jarvis D. Barnes, 22, 1341 Crotty Court, Cincinnati, theft, passing bad check, forgery, criminal simulation, Union Township Police Department. Cameron A. Quinn, 23, 30 Lila Chateau Place #2, Milford, forgery, Milford Police. Sherman L. Adamson, 59, 3352 Nine Mile Road, Cincinnati, possession of marijuana, trafficking in marijuana, cultivation of marijuana, illegal assembly or possession of chemicals for the manufacture of drugs, Narcotics Unit. Timmie L. Wainscott, 38, 722 Main St., Covington, Ky., non-support of dependents, Clermont County Department of Human Services.
Paulina Nichting, 33, 1365 Twelve Mile Road, New Richmond, nonsupport of dependents, Clermont County Department of Human Services. Sara R. Pendland, 27, 2191 Ohio 125 Lot 183, Amelia, non-support of dependents, Clermont County Department of Human Services. David Matthew Fiscuss, 38, 398 Dunbar Road, Georgetown, Ohio, non-support of dependents, Clermont County Department of Human Services. James J. Hudnall, 38, 107 South Boone St., Louisa, Ky., non-support of dependents, Clermont County Department of Human Services. Ricardo Andrade, 28, 5218 15th Ave. West, Everett, Wash., non-support of dependents, Clermont County Department of Human Services. Richard Lee Elam, 42, 129 N. Fourth St., Ripley, Ohio, non-support of dependents, Clermont County Department of Human Services. Crystal Marie Tarvin, 31, 2451 Ohio 132, New Richmond, theft, Clermont County Sheriff’s Office.
The following decisions were rendered through the Twelfth District Court of Appeals. Interested persons are urged to obtain copies of actual decisions by visiting the court’s Web site, www.twelfth.courts.state.oh.us\ne wdecisions.asp so that the full text of the court’s opinions can be carefully read. In the matter of: The Bergman Group vs. OSI Development, Ltd, et al., presiding judge William W. Young, judges H.J. Bressler and Robert A. Hendrickson. The appeals court affirmed as modified the decision of Clermont County Court of Common Pleas. In the matter of: State of Ohio vs. John Richard Thomas, presiding judge William W. Young, judges Stephen W. Powell and Robert P. Ringland. The appeals court dismissed the decision of Clermont County Court of Common Pleas.
This year Girl Scout Troop 46513 out of Meadowview Elementary in Milford led by Sheelah Parker collected more than 30 boxes of donated Girl Scout cookies as part of their community service project. The girls wrapped each box in cheerful colors and bright ribbons. The cookies were delivered to the patients, families and nurses of the VITAS Hospice inpatient unit at the Drake Hospital. The project was an effort at making a tough and lonely time a little more happy. The patients and families were able to pick their favorite cookies and spend a few minutes with the kids. The hugs let the girls know they made an impact. From left are Emily Geise, Casey Broxterman and Cub Scout Matthew Broxterman.
Published on Aug 12, 2010
Your Community Press newspaper serving Miami Township and Milford B E C A U S E C O M M U N I T Y M AT T E R S 5 0 ¢Wednesday,August11,2010...