Children expecting to scramble along the parade route for candy at this year’s annual Milford Frontier Day parade are going to be disappointed. To ensure the safety of children, and indeed, all parade-goers, The Frontier’s Day Parade Committee has recently adopted a zero-tolerance policy prohibiting any participating float or motor vehicle from distributing or giving out anything along the parade route.
The Owensville police department is denying a report published in Cincy Business magazine this month that lists the village as ranking fourth in the greater Cincinnati area for issuing speeding tickets.
Some Clermont County Building Inspectors took an opportunity to speak with the public this week. elebrated internationally as Building Safety Week, May 6-12 was an opportunity for building inspectors to speak with people about codes, inspections and other regulations without the necessity of delivering bad news on the job site.
Pierce Township residents approved a 2.9 mill police levy in a special election May 8. The unofficial results, with all 12 precincts counted, show that the police levy passed with a margin of 872 voting for and 718 voting against the tax levy.
Clermont County residents assembled on the Batavia courthouse steps to observe the 54th annual National Day of Prayer May 3.
Williamsburg will celebrate June again with the annual June in Olde Williamsburg festival, which will be held June 8-10. The celebration, a street festival, started more than six years ago as a celebration of Williamsburg’s bicentennial.
The custody battle for the three children of Amy Baker continued in a Clermont County courtroom May 7. Baker’s Father, Bob Ramsey, and husband, Brian Baker, both appeared in court to fight for custody of Amy Baker’s three children.
It was a rainy afternoon Friday, May 4 when Marcus Fiesel was laid to rest in a small coffin after a brief funeral attended by a small crowd of family and friends at the Baker-Stevens Funeral Home in Middletown.
Students at William Bick Elementary School in Bethel enjoyed their role in a yearly tradition last week when the annual career day was held, bringing dozens of professionals from around the area to present a little about what their job is all about.
A first-grade class at the Batavia Elementary School has received a $500 reading grant from Duke Energy. Batavia Elementary is in the process of acquiring first-grade level books that are age appropriate and is also looking for ways to organize those newly acquired books. This is where the grant will come into play, Fussnecker said.