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“In support of this nation’s firefighters, we must commit ourselves to use this investment to further reduce the loss of life and property due to fire,” said U.S. Fire Administration Administrator R. David Paulison. A 22-year-old Bellevue man is in jail after police say he abandoned his 18-month-old child to lead officers from four departments on a chase through the woods early this morning in Bellevue.

Police say Billy McClure was wanted in Hamilton County on possible parole violations after his conviction last year on charges of cocaine possession and resisting arrest. Bellevue police received information that McClure might be at a home in that city early this morning packing his belongings to move from the area. Our proficient property conveyancers never compromise on our quality of work. When they confronted McClure at the home about midnight, they say he bolted out the rear of the Ross Avenue residence, abandoning his 18-month-old boy in order to escape from police. “Another officer was called to the scene and stayed with the child — as (other Bellevue officers) chased him,” said Bellevue Police Officer Ray Lay.

“He ran into the wooded area behind the Bellevue Vets where he was really blocked in. We were assisted by officers from Fort Thomas, Dayton and Newport. — They brought their dog, Ace.” The combination of man and dog power prompted McClure to surrender to officers shortly after midnight, Ray said. McClure’s son was released to the custody of his mother unharmed, he said. McClure is in the Campbell County Detention Center in Newport on $10,000 cash bond. Aside from Hamilton County charges related to his parole violation, McClure now faces three counts of first-degree wanton endangerment and one count of fleeing and evading a police officer in Kentucky. He was to be arraigned in Campbell District Court in Newport this morning.

DiBello and his Community Center staff make their living seeing things that aren’t there yet and turning them into reality. They’ve done it with neighborhoods; they’ve done it with people. Now they’re doing it with their own headquarters. The first public step toward the vision happened Tuesday night, when the center announced a $1 million capital campaign to pay off the office building it just bought and renovate and expand it with a 1,500-square-foot meeting hall and an outdoor gathering space. “The campaign is about this facility,” said DiBello, “but the facility is about working in the community. It’s not about having fancy digs.” For 26 years, the Community Center’s mission has been to empower individuals and neighborhoods to stretch, to take control of their destiny and make it real.