Union Liberty Journal, March 23, 1976

Union Liberty Journal

March 23, 1976

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Issue date: Tuesday, March 23, 1976

Pages available: 12

Previous edition: Tuesday, March 16, 1976

Next edition: Tuesday, March 30, 1976

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Publication name: Union Liberty Journal

Location: Hamilton, Ohio

Pages available: 2,195

Years available: 1972 - 1976

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All text in the Union Liberty Journal March 23, 1976, Page 1.

Union-Liberty Journal (Newspaper) - March 23, 1976, Hamilton, Ohio Lakota board covers all, from Birch to three R's By BECKY CHAMBERS Lakota School Board members got down to the very basics Monday night when they faced Ihe question of what should.be taught in the schools. Should the three R's be stressed? Is art education important in elementary school? Should foreign languages be taught at the junior school? Residents of the school district will be asked for their opinions on those questions. Board members voted to go ahead with an Ohio State University needs- assessment survey to find out exactly what residents expect from their schools and are willing to pay for. A needs study has been discussed several times in the past. Action on the idea was apparently triggered when one parent appeared before the board two months ago encouraging adoption of more art education. Details of the study, which will cost about are incomplete. Another parent, Mrs. Patsy Ihe board about a John Birch Society representative who spoke before 11 In and 12th grade social studies students. Lakota board approves 7976-77 school calendar In case you really plan ahead or just can't stand not knowing when the schools will get off for the Christ- mas holidays next year, here's the calendar Lakota schools will follow for the 1976-77 school year. School starts Septembers, 1976 Thanksgiving recess November Christmas holidays December 23-January Martin Luthur King holiday January President's Day February Spring vacation April 4-April Memorial Day holiday Last day of school Calling the speaker "too controversial to be allowed to speak without opposing Mrs. Asher complained that the representative had reportedly asked students to join his group. Board member Bitsy Shaffner answered Mrs. Asher, saying she had met with six parents earlier in the day to discuss the same question. Mrs. Shaffner, also the mother of a son in the class, defended the speaker's appearance, saying the class had been well prepared for him. "Definitely, I know lor a fact, the motivation of the teachers involved wasn't to preach John she said. She described the process as a method "of teaching students to" listen and question asking for proof and evidence from speakers. "School superintendent Herbert Henderson agreed with Mrs. Shaffner, adding "those students were prepared to tear the guy apart before he ever got there and had to be toned down." To prove that resource persons who speak to (he classes represent more that than one view, Mrs. Shaff- ner told the group that a socialist is scheduled to speak at the end of this month. In other actions, the board: Voted to support a group of citizens opposing the development of a trailer park on Tylersville Road near Princeton-Glendale Road. The board followed a policy of opposing development which in- creases the population density significantly without increasing the tax base Accepted resignations ol Lakota High School English teachers Mrs. Lillian Neal and Mrs. Martha Brewer. Hired Mrs. Barbara Abernathy and John Houck as substitute teachers for the rest of the year. Accepted with regrets the resignations of cooks Mrs. Cres sie Farmer and Mrs. Verna Schmidt. Who sez con'f sew? Who sez boys can't These fellas just turned out some snappy room decorations in their Lakota Junior School home economics class. Shown in row one, left to right: Peter Goeliiel, Chip Bennett, Gene Grccnup, Mike WHIcnbrink and John Hampton. Row two: Joe Haas, Perry Wheeler, Grunt Klrby, Jay Farmer, Tony Fields, and Larry Clontz. Journal photo by Lois Cockcrham. Tuesday, March 23, 1976 Vol.-4 No. 18 P.O. Box 107, Maud, Ohio 45069 777-1518 12 Pages 15e Congressman Kindness seeks intern applicants Congressman Thomas N. Kindness of Hamilton an- nounced he is seeking ap- "plicatibn's his i'976 Cdng'tessional 'Intern Program. He urged in- terested students who reside in the Eighth District to ap- if .they wish to be considered for an in- ternship. The program is open to students who are enrolled in a college or university, to graduate students and to college-bound students who will reach their 18th birth- day and graduate from high school by June 15. "The Congressional lijter.ii -the opportunity' to Wofk: in my Washington Kind- ness said. He said the internship will be eight'weeks in length, beginning June 21 and end- ing Aug. 13. Pay will be at the rate of per month.' The intern will be assigned a major research project and will assist in typing, filling, meeting constituents and attending meetings. Sean Peffer wins Hamilton Optimist oratorical contest Tight defense was the key to Middletown's 37-33 win over Lakota in the Class AAA girls basketball tour- nantent at Millett Hall Wednesday. Here, PeeWee of Lakota considers the possibility of taking a shot over the outstretched arms of Sherry Miller, while Ann rushes into the play. Journal photo by Jim Denney. Middies edge Thunderbirds Sean Peffer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Peffer, 6122 Yankee Road, won first place in the Hamilton Optimist Club Oratorical Contest, held at Waldo's Supper Club Thursday evening. Sean, a seventh grade student "at Lakota -Junior School, spoke on the theme "Tomorrow's Promise." The .delivery, written by Sean, was required to be not less than four more, than five, according to contest rules. The oratorical contests are yearly events' for Optimist Clubs throughout the country and are for age 16 and under. Sean will now proceed to zone competition. SEANPEFFER OXFORD Middletown advanced to the semi-finals of the Oxford Class AAA girls basketball here Wednesday at Millett Hall. The Middies handed previously unbeaten Lakota a 37-33 setback in a tight defensive struggle. The winners jumped to an 8-3 first period margin and than managed to hold off the T-Birds the rest of the way. Sherry Miller carried the Middies offense with 14 points. Ann Tipton added seven. Lakota was led by Karen Hanson with 13 points and Sherry Wiles with five. The loss ended a 23 game winning streak which Lakota had built over two seasons. Both teams sbr.d at l-3-l. Middlelown will play the winner of tonight's contest between Fairfield and Taft. Inside Journal Alhlcte.of the Week........5 Church Directory___ ___8 Classified.............10-12 Obituaries................9 School Menus.............3 Sports...................4.5 Women................ 3 PYO has 'bright' idea PYO has a "bright" idea. Members will be selling light bulbs tloor-lo-door Saturday, March 27. Pictured are Phyllis Glossncr and Mary Moore who call the plan an opportunity to buy a household necessity and contribute to a worthy cause at the same time." The light bulbs will bo sold in packs of six for "The intern will have ample opportunity to attend legislative briefings and to observe the floor-activity of the- Represen- The intern, viwill be responsible fbr.his.'or her own housing in the Washington area. Dor- mitory facilities are usually available at George Washington University. Students may obtain further information and an application by writing to Congressman Thomas N. Kindness, 1440 Longworth Building, Washington, D.C. 20515. Applications must be submitted by April 15, and selection will be announced early in May. Union Twp group plans directory The Union Township Bicentennial Committee will publish a Union Township Civic Directory sometime in April. The directory will sell for Information included will coyer Union Township and Butler County services, school and church listings, businesses, organizations and a criss-cross directory of Union Township ad- dresses and telephone numbers. The directory also will include a large fold out township map. Newly formed service groups, clubs and businesses are urged to contact Alice Battaglia, 777- 6980, to be included in the listings. Advertising also will be sold by John Hice, 777-8586. Upon publication, Boy Scout Troop 990 will conduct a door-to-door sales cam- paign. Scouts to help clothing drive Boy Scouts -and Cub Scouts of Liberty and Union Townships will participate in the 25th annual United Clothing Drive in Butler County Sunday, April 4 from 1-5 p.m. Saturday, April 3, cubs will distribute clothing drive- bags and" reminder cards to their neighbors. Materials donated to the drive will be shared by Goodwill and St. Vincent DcPaul. Keep on truck! n' Admiring their "truck" display which is located at the entrance to Lakota Junior School, are Mike Jones, back, Mel Jcrclon and Tom Dexter, exhibit was "just a fun ac- cording to Floyd Haiin. principal; but it's very to junior school boys. Journal photo by Lois Cockcrham. Fire destroys trailer For the second time in five days, fire destroyed a mobile home in the Ada Lcc Trailer Park, 4340 Hamilton-Middlctown Hoad. Liberty Township firemen were called to the trailer park Tuesday af- ternoon when fire, whipped by high winds, destroyed a'mobile borne owned by Gloria Sandlin. Two Samllin children. Debbie, 15, and David, 12, were home when the blaze started but escaped unharmed. According to fire officials on the scene, damage was set at An adjoining trailer was damaged. Fire destroyed a trailer owned by Paul Ivcrs last Thursday night. Journal-News photo hv Hernie Nicholas. ;

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