What happens when feuding fairies meddle in the love lives of human couples? Comical adventures, mistaken identities, and a silly play-within-a-play! The cast of William Shakespeare’s A Midsummer Night’s Dream is on tour including fairies and lovers as well as Nick Bottom and The Mechanicals as they hilariously attempt to rehearse and perform a play for the Duke’s wedding. In this whimsical forest, a happy ending is guaranteed for both sprites and mortals alike. This will be an outdoor performance. Blankets, lawn chairs and picnic lunches are welcome!
Camden Baucke put the shot 51' 6" last Friday at this year’s Dawn Dehart Invitational.
And, closing in on 44 year-old shot put record
Loveland, Oh. - Camden Baucke is a 4-year lettermen in track. He won his first meet at the Loveland, Dawn Dehart Invitational as a freshmen. He broke the Loveland discus record on April 23rd at the Anderson Invitational with a throw of 149' 6". He qualified for Regionals as a junior in shot putt last year.
The old discus record was set by Andy Weinheimer in 2000 at 147' 10".
Camden has been Captain of the Loveland track and field team for the past two years.
He has a PR of 52' 7" in shot putt and is working towards breaking the shot record as well.
Camden received an offer to throw in Division I track, but has chosen to play DII football at Malone instead. He was a key offensive lineman on Loveland’s Div. II State Football Champion Team.
He put the shot 51' 6" last Friday at this year’s Dawn Dehart Invitational. Camden’s PR is 52'7" and the current record of 53' 9" has stood for 44 years. It was set in 1970 by Richard Allen.
Camden planning to study nursing at Malone.
Camden Baucke eyes his put last Friday. His goal is to break Loveland's 44 year-old record before graduation.
Campers work to mix clay that they gathered at the local creek at a Whistle Stop Clay Works summer camp. The camps are the weeks of June 16 and August 4 at the WSCW studio in historic Loveland, Ohio.
Loveland, Ohio - Whistle Stop Clay Works in Loveland has announced two weeks of camps for children ages seven and up. The first camp, Garden Treasures, runs the week of June 16 and will focus on clay projects designed to inspire creativity and outdoor play. The second camp, Animals, Animals Everywhere, runs the week of August 4 and will facilitate self expression in a variety of animal themed projects.
The camps are lead by specially trained pottery instructors and are designed to inspire curiosity and to expose children to new experiences through a wealth of hands on experiences.
Campers will acquire a solid foundation in pottery fundamentals, while creating functional and sculptural objects. "Camps are a great way to stimulate a child's mind, keep children active, and create new bonds of friendship," said one of the teachers, Bonnie McNett.
Camps are open to the public and sessions include a healthy snack.
United Way of Warren County is again providing summer internships for college students. College students interested in this opportunity should send their resumes to Aaron Reid, Executive Director, at email@example.com. Specific tasks can be tailored to the student’s major.
Aaron Reid shared “We are excited to continue this intern program from last summer. It is wonderful to see college age students interested in gaining experience with a local nonprofit organization and sharing their talents to help people in need in Warren County.”
United Way of Warren County is a local independent nonprofit serving all of Warren County. The organization currently supports 53 different non-profit programs advancing education, income stability and health. For more information, visit www.warrencountyunitedway.org
Volunteers Needed for 2014 United Way of Warren County Campaign
United Way of Warren County is looking for community volunteers to serve as campaign account managers to help maintain and grow our relationship with Warren County companies who participate in the annual fall campaign.
The organization is hoping to recruit 50 people to help with the campaign. Volunteers give about 8 – 10 hours of their time during a four month period. Typically, each volunteer handles two to three accounts. All volunteers receive full training and are provided all the resources and support necessary for success.
The account managers lend expertise and energy to assist United Way with local businesses and organizations as they launch a 2014 workplace campaign. In addition, the account manager maintains correspondence with a designated contact to make sure the campaign has all necessary materials for an effective campaign.
In the past year, over 100,000 Warren County residents were helped through 53 local programs focused on advancing education, income stability, and health. Campaign account managers are a key to helping make the 2014 campaign a success.
There are two training sessions scheduled from 9:00am to 10:15am on May 29 or June 4, 2014. Account managers only need to attend one.
For more information, please contact Diana Campbell, Campaign Director at firstname.lastname@example.org or (513) 932-3987 ext. 107.
Lane Players Can Release When Free Throw is Attempted in High School Basketball
Players in marked lane spaces will be able to move into the lane when the ball is released by the free-throw shooter beginning with the 2014-15 high school basketball season. Previously, players could not release until the ball touched the ring or backboard or until the free throw ended.
Loveland Magazine file photo from Newbold's playing days at LHS
Sacred Heart University student Andrew Newbold was named to the All-NEC Team (Men’s Lacrosse) in Philadelphia it was announced on April 30.
A 2010 graduate of Loveland High School, Newbold earned his second consecutive First Team selection and third All-NEC accolade. The senior defenseman and team captain led Sacred Heart in the regular season with 25 caused turnovers and 40 groundballs. Newbold also scored a career-high four goals and had an assist this season as well.
Newbold was an All-American selection as a senior while at Loveland High (Andrew Newbold Named US Lacrosse All-American), and also lettered in football. Newbold helped guide the Loveland Tigers to Division II Lacrosse State Championship in 2008.
His parents are Cindy and Randy of Loveland. Andrew is studying political science and plans to attend law school after graduation.
Just place a box or can of non-perishable food next to your mailbox
Every second Saturday in May, letter carriers in more than 10,000 cities and towns across America, including the Loveland, collect the goodness and compassion of their postal customers, who participate in the NALC Stamp Out Hunger National Food Drive — the largest one-day food drive in the nation.
Led by letter carriers represented by the National Association of Letter Carriers (AFL-CIO), with help from rural letter carriers, other postal employees and other volunteers, the drive has delivered more than one billion pounds of food the past 20 years.
Carriers collect non-perishable food donations left by mailboxes and in post offices and deliver them to local community food banks, pantries and shelters. Nearly 1,500 NALC branches in all 50 states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, Guam and the Virgin Islands are involved.
USPS and Campbell Soup Company are major supporters. Campbell Soup earmarked an additional 1 million pounds of canned food to the drive. Other supporters are AARP, Feeding America, Publix, Valassis/Red Plum, Cox Target Media and Valpak Direct Marketing Systems, which promotes the drive on 40 million packets delivered to postal customers.
The drive also relies on the backing of the National Rural Letter Carriers Association, the Feeding America food bank network, the United Way of America and its local United Ways, the AFL-CIO Community Services network, Uncle Bob's Self Storage and countless local sponsors.
To donate, just place a box or can of non-perishable food next to your mailbox before your letter carrier delivers mail on the second Saturday in May. The carrier will do the rest. The food is sorted, and delivered to an area food bank or pantry, where it is available for needy families.
With more than 50 million people facing hunger every day in America, including nearly 17 million children, this drive is one way you can help those in your own city or town who need help.
The Stamp Out Hunger Food Drive has received a number of accolades over the years, including two Presidential Certificates of Achievement.
On behalf of the Loveland Board of Education, our Loveland School Staff, and especially our 4,700 students, I want to thank you for your support on May 6 for the Loveland Schools levy. We are so fortunate to live in a community that values strong schools and a community that understands the importance of educating and serving our students. Your support will allow us to continue the programs we have that help fulfill our mission of preparing our students for tomorrow, today.
Thank you to the countless volunteers who helped with the levy campaign. Everyone who stuffed envelopes, hosted coffees, called others, put up signs, ran a “5.6”K, walked door to door, wore buttons, honked horns and supported us. Each one of you helped to make our campaign a success. A special thanks to the Yes for Loveland Citizens for Loveland City Schools levy committee co-chairs Al Osgood and Deb Popp. We could not do it without your help!
Thank you to our newest voters who registered to vote and took part in our civic right and privilege by casting their ballots May 6 and helping to pass our levy. We hope that you will always take part in our democratic process by voting, assisting in a political campaign, or better yet, running for office. You are our future leaders.
During the past several months I have had an opportunity to meet and talk with many in the community regarding the levy. Now that the levy is over, I hope those conversations will continue on a regular basis and please understand that my door is always open, and I welcome the opportunity to talk regarding our great schools and our great community.
Thanks to your support we will be able to continue our current programs and operations. We will also be able to provide more support for technology for our teachers and students. This includes classes that will help our students to use technology to research and convey their ideas, as well as providing increased resources and classes for science, engineering, and mathematics. In the younger grades we will be able to provide more reading support and increase counseling services for our students. Together, we will continue to move the district forward.