Page 1 of 16 Jan 1991 Issue of Eastern Hills Journal Press in Cincinnati, Ohio

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Eastern Hills Journal Press (Newspaper) - January 16, 1991, Cincinnati, OhioLetting it Here a5 e Aern Hills journal press Eoj vol. 55, no. 49 two sections 16 pages wednesday january 16, 1991 35 briefly by news editor Nancy o Connor,.745-Gq 77 symphony shuttle free from Sigee a Sigee a restaurant at the Harley hotel at 8020 Montgomery Road in Kenwood has begun to provide free transportation services to and from Cincinnati symphony orchestra concerts at music Hall. Quot those wishing to Combine dinner with a concert at music Hall should make dinner reservations Between 5 30 and 6 . By calling 793-4300 and requesting the symphony package. There May be a nominal per person charge for shuttle transportation from the Harley depending on demand. Entertainment cards Are not accepted with this promotion. Sigee a offers secure Park 7wing lots. Patrons will be picked up at music Hall and returned to their cars in the restaurant lots following the symphony or pops concert they Are attending. Group rate discounts on concert tickets Are also available for those wishing to make use of these restaurant shuttle packages. For More information about group rates for symphony and pops concerts at music Hall Call Kathryn Simmons at 381-2597. For general ticket information Call 381-3300 or ticketmaster at 749-4949. Health Board meets Jan. 22 or. Stanley e. Broadnax commissioner of health said the Public is invited to attend the regular monthly meeting of the Board of health on Jan. 22 the meeting begins at 6 . And will be held at the Cincinnati health department 3101 Burnet ave., in the Dolores l. Bowen auditorium first floor. A speech interpreter for the hearing impaired shall be provided upon request. To arrange for this service Contact Wilford f. Clark Cincinnati health department Burnet ave., 352-3123. 3101 neighbourhoods get gift of 1,533 Trees Cincinnati City streets Are be More than 1,500 Trees Greener according to Steve Sandfort Cincinnati Park boards Urban forestry management Section head. Fourteen City neighbourhoods Are sharing 1,533 a City Tough Trees on streets selected by area Community councils. Community volunteers surveyed planting needs designated streets and tree species for Bond Hill Carthage Clifton Heights East Price Hill Kennedy Heights Madisonville North Avondale Northside Oakley pleasant Ridge Roselawn Sayler Park West Price Hill and Westwood. The Trees Are planted on City owned curbside right of Way and Are paid for by the City of Cincinnati a special forestry assessment tax. It cles for Safe of Montgomery a and Eiolf. Put pm a with Meaux Tiff first person to 10 ltd Baught he a a is. Just can our class tied Ssrafje-"1 a press Community newspaper serving flirt of Hyde Park Madison place Madisonville Maremont my. Lookout. Oakley it Terrace Park Plaza considers bus service by fran Sive staff reporter Oakley the owners of Hyde Park Plaza Are discussing proposals to allow Queen City metro buses Back into Hyde Park Plaza on a limited basis. At the request of Hauck properties which owns the Plaza metro discontinued bus service into the Plaza in november 1988, according to Ted Meyer service planner for Queen City metro. David Rowe vice president of development for Hauck properties said the policy of allowing buses into the Plaza changed at the request of the plazas tenants. In a letter last october to Carl Palmer metros director of planning and development Rowe wrote a was noted to you both the owners of the Center As Well As the major tenants objected earlier to the bus routing through the main drives of the Center. For safety As Well As maintenance Rowe apologized for a some degree of inattentiveness to this item from some of our former As Well As current personnel a and pledged to work with metro a to develop a mutually satisfactory program for All parties Kay Pierce current president of the Hyde Park Plaza merchants association said a representative of Hauck properties gave merchants another ver Sion when service was discontinued. Pierce said the association was told by former Hauck employee Kim Sanders that the buses were too heavy for the lot and would damage the pavement. She added that the merchants association asked that the bus service be maintained. In addition members of the Hyde Park Center for older adults sent petitions with approximately 200 signatures to Hauck properties when the change was announced asking that the bus service continue in the Plaza. According to Rowe however the company had no complaints entertaining fran Sive press staff members of the Junior league choral group entertain visitors at the Hyde Park Center for older adults. The chorus is directed by Patricia Matchette who writes a different show every season. After rehearsing for six to seven weeks the group then travels around the City visiting senior centers retirement and nursing Homes. Storm sewer maintenance under Way during the month of january remedial maintenance work including repair and or construction on Cincinnati a Public storm drainage facilities is being performed in the following communities it. Lookout Hyde Park Oakley and Madisonville. Sum maintains four Large pumping stations a two mile Long flood Wall 30,000 this work will be performed by the City of Cincinnati Highway maintenance division under an agreement with the storm water management Utility division. Storm water inlets 3,000 manholes and hundreds of Miles of storm conduits ditches and i Cuno. Sum has set up a remedial maintenance schedule to serve All 49 Cincinnati communities in a Semi annual basis. One of Smuts main objectives is to reduce storm water flooding by upgrading our drainage facilities in a timely manner. All work is funded through the storm drainage service charge paid by the citizens of Cincinnati. The storm water management division requests the cooperation and understanding of citizens when maintenance work is performed in their Community. Further information about the above work can be obtained by calling Sam George at 352-3942. Hyde Park Council protests service costs by Ricki Schmidt contributor Hyde Park neighbourhood Council does not like being told How Many police and fire personnel they must have at local functions and then having to pay time and a half for their services. At its regular january meeting the Hync voted to go on record with Cincinnati City Council that it feels it very a inappropriate of the administration to pursue the policy of neighbourhoods paying the full Cost of the City services when the neighbourhoods Are not allowed to decide what services Are needed. The Hync now pays 10 percent of the City charges. Council members agreed that when the City sets the requirements and the neighbourhoods pay there is no incentive for Cost control. This policy affects the Hync sponsored july 4 program As Well As the annual Art show sponsored by the Hyde Park merchants. The Cost for the City services for the july 4 program was $852 in 1986 but could now go As High As $10,000, officials said. Hync will Contact other groups conducting events which would face impacted by the policy Hync members invited to visit school by Ricki Schmidt contributor principal Judy Ellis told the Hyde Park neighbourhood Council at its january meeting the Hyde Park elementary school a offers this Community a school at your Doorstep that can by school it encouraging the Council members to come compete with any school in the visit the school Ellis said the school loves to have an Opportunity to be involved in the Community. Ellis told the Council the schools three goals Are academic achievement improving the school climate and increasing school and Community involvement. The 300 children enrolled at Hyde Park elementary Are from Hyde Park Evanston and Delta in the East end. Ellis noted students throughout the City can apply for open enrolment. Ellis added a Small is important to us with 18-20 students in the average class. She said the More individual Contact with adults the better the program is. A the beginning of the year there were three full time volunteers. Ellis said a now we have More than 20. A she explained this a a makes a difference in the kind of one to one work you can do with Hyde Park elementary school has a variety of enrichment programs including clubs for Stock markets books Young authors choir and drama. Ellis noted the schools primary concerns Are Quality and diversity. The school maintains Quality of instruction and serves a diverse population. The racial balance is now 70-30 and the school Board considers perfect racial balance in the District to be 57-43. Ellis said a testing is approximately at the average in the school Ellis thinks Hyde Park elementary will probably not face budget cuts that alternate a Ludt schools will. She concluded a we at Hyde Park should concentrate on strengthening the local we Are school advisory Council. We Are always interested in increasing Sac the Sac which is composed of parents teachers school administrator and Community representatives helps in guiding school policy goal and management plans and budgetary decisions Ellis said. In the Hopes of mobilizing opposition to the policy a s implementation. In other action the Hync named Connie Pillich to fill the Council vacancy created when Kali Parsons moved to Louisville. Pillich a Captain in the . Air Force is stationed at the University of Cincinnati As an assistant professor with the air Force Roth program. She lives with her husband Paul for Shey on Amberson Avenue. Neyo it the nominating committee recommended Pillich for the vacant y Hync dem a after a graphics female from East Hyde Park review the indicated a would improve the geographical and gender representation on Council. Ted Meyer a planner with the Queen City metro told the Hync of changes in bus service for the Hyde Park area. He explained the it. Lookout Sun run express which operates monday through Friday will continue up about the bus service until the Issue was raised by Cincinnati City Counci member Bobbie Sterne last year. Sterne receive a letter last March from a resident at Cambridge arms apartments complaining about the poor bus service and asking that something he done to bring buses closer to the apartments which Are Home to Many disabled and elderly residents. A in the last couple of months please see bus a9 tickets slow accidents by fran Sive staff reporter Mariemont a rigorous traffic enforcement policy in Mariemont has achieved its intended result of reducing accidents according to Mariemont police chief Robert Pope. A we have a reputation now that if you re doing something improper you la be caught a Pope said. A a we a like to think that people Are aware of our presence out Pope said traffic enforcement efforts have tripled since 1987, and As a result he said the number of traffic accidents has declined. In 1987, he said Mariemont police issued 992 moving citations and there were 10c accidents. By contrast 3,858 moving citations were issued in 1990, and there were 70 accidents. The stepped up Effort in traffic enforcement has meant an increase in the number of parking citations issued As Well from 291 in 1987, to 615 in 1990. Pope said that an increased awareness of enforcement policies has contributed to the decline in the number of accidents. A people need to be aware. If not we re going to pay attention for them a he said. Pope explained that he was told by the mayor and Council when he started three years ago that traffic enforcement was a priority. All Village police cars Are equipped with radar although Pope said the officers Are trained to rely on their own observations of a situation As Well. He said the average speeding ticket issued is for 15 Miles Over the Speed limit. A very few people contest tickets maybe one a month a out of roughly 125 tickets written he added. In addition to strict enforcement of the Village Speed limits Mariemont police Are also trained to Check for expired tags on a vehicle. Pope said 42 Days is the average length of time tags have been expired when a citation is issued. A your officers Are out there looking for people with traffic violations and other violations a Pope said. In addition to reducing accidents the Village Treasury is a beneficiary of such strict enforcement. Pope estimated that Mariemont collects roughly $10,000 a month during mayor s court. By contrast Fairfax police issued 1,035 tickets in 1990, the largest number Ever written in one year in the Village. Mariemont mayor Richard Adams is Quick to Point out the differences in the two communities. Mariemont is largely residential while Fairfax has a Large business and Industrial please see Council a9 please see tickets a9 >5 i 1

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