Read an issue on 23 Jan 1991 in Cincinnati, Ohio and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The Eastern Hills Journal Press.
We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 23 Jan 1991 Eastern Hills Journal Press in Cincinnati, Ohio. Because of the nature of the OCR technology, sometimes the language can appear to be nonsensical. The best way to see what’s on the page is to view the newspaper page.
Eastern Hills Journal Press (Newspaper) - January 23, 1991, Cincinnati, OhioOn sup us m o it i o emt in m it m ltd a 1 ltd o a a t-4 x x pc a o Youj Quot a. H it m 01 a a s. X cd a o in x o m a it j x a o us o o no i Ort d show troops sports Mariemont s offence More than summer game a7 Index births., a3 calendar.a8 churches.a3 deaths. ________.a3 police. A9 schools.,.a6 sports .a7 viewpoints. A8 Jeff Watterson Eastern Hills journal press wednesday january 23, 1991 a Pross Coati unify now Spoor serving Fairfax Hyde Park Madison place Madisonville Mariemont it. Lookout Oakley amp Terrace Park briefly. Fairfax Yard Sale Rule moves ahead by nows editor Nancy 1 a articles for Sale c. Murphy received a tot of to the add he placed in opera to Felt or Call about ,0ft 10 by nows editor Nancy o Connor 745-0077 Kinder velt anneal rummage Sale feb.2 the Hyde Park chapter of Kinder velt #3 will he id its annual rummage Sale feb. 2. The Sale will be held for the second year at st. Cecelia s Catholic Church on Madison Road in Oakley. The st. Cecelia cafeteria will open its doors at 9 . And the Sale will continue until noon. Shoppers will be Able to Purchase a variety of children a clothes from Newborn to larger sizes., Many household items toys and adult clothes Are also offered. The proceeds from this Sale Are donated to the children a Hospital medical Center for a new trauma sets Public hearings Mariemont the Village of Mariemont has scheduled two Public hearings for monday Jan. 28. At 7 . A Public hearing will be held to discuss rezoning a parcel of land in the Westover Industrial Park from residential a to business a. A second Public hearing is scheduled for 7 40 . To discuss amending the off Street parking Section of the Village code of ordinances to simplify the regulations. Both hearings will be held in the Council Chambers located on the second floor of the municipal building 6907 Wooster Pike. The Council meeting will follow at 8 .registrations open for Light of truth Light of truth presentations 4011 Allston Oakley is now accepting enrolments for its new Winter classes. Beginning 11 . Jan. 27 a course principles of the absolute based on the teachings of Marie s. Watts will be presented. Bible the historical a r cd based on the works of Howard Teeples will be presented at 7 30 . Jan. 28. Donald l. Waddell . Is instructor it a both classes. For Furth r information please Call 6 1-4079. Registration screenings feb. 19 at Center a body Check 2�?� will be held at the Hyde Park Center for older adults 2800 Erie ave., feb. 19. Health screenings will be provided free or at reduced costs for persons 55 years of age and older. Call 321-6816, 9 .-4 . Monday through Friday for More information or to make an appointment. Appointments beginning at 8 ., Are necessary for a Mammogram. Other screenings including blood pressure cholesterol and vision Are available beginning at 10 . With no appointments needed. The screenings will be available until 1 . By Ruckl Schmidt contributor Fairfax a swayed by opposition to its proposed garage Yard Sale ordinance Fairfax Village Council conducted a second Reading on the question Jan. 16, with passage expected at next months meeting. An ordinance proposed by initiative petition and passed by the Fairfax voters last november states that a any awareness of abuse goal of programs by fran save staff reporter Oakley a Community forum in Oakley to discuss inhalant abuse among Young people Drew few residents hut the Cincinnati recreation commission plans to begin educational programs to increase awareness of the problem. Tony Procaccino District three director for the arc was one of several guest speakers at a meeting Jan. 16 at the Oakley Community Center. A follow up meeting for concerned parents and Community members has been scheduled for feb. 6, at 7 ., at the Community Center. For More information about the feb. 6 program on inhalant abuse Call Doug Carlisle director of the Oakley Community Center at 871-9180. The Center is located at 3950 Paxton ave. Last weeks meeting was called to address concerns raised when Young people were discovered sniffing or a a huffing paint in the vacant 20th Century theatre and behind the Community Center. Blanche Kitte recreation chairperson for the Oakley residents association and former Ora president called Procaccino and asked for his help after the incidents of inhalant abuse were discovered. She is the Oral a Liaison with the Oakley Community Center. In spite of the Small number of residents who attended the meeting was held just after War broke out in the persian Gul Kitte said she was delighted with the turnout. A the first people we needed to reach were the Contact people a she said. A they Are support people we can depend Mike Henson a Counselor with Talbert House who has worked with buffers for 20 years said Young people have told him there a a network of children in Oakley who Are using inhalants. Henson said Talbert House can perform assessments to help parents understand their child a problem and develop a treatment program. Or. Earl Siegel associate resident shall have the right to conduct three Yard sales within a one year the november ordinance also nullified the permit and fee required for garage sales by a 1985 ordinance. The villages new proposed ordinance restricts Yard sales to the third weekends in May july and september. Fairfax resident Gary Hodge who had encouraged residents to attend last weeks meeting to oppose the proposed restrictions. Said he was pleased with the turnout. A at 7 . We Learned War Breaks out and at 7 30 . There were about 30 people at Council a he said. Hodge contends the proposed ordinance which has no provisions for inclement weather illness or vacation travel could actually restrict Yard sales to less than the three approved by a majority of Fairfax residents finance committee chairman Harold Timmers. Who introduced the ordinance at the dec. 19 meeting said sales confined to garages or basements Are not limited to the three weekends. He added since the Yard sales Are permitted on Friday saturday and sunday of the three specified weekends inclement weather is not a problem. Violations of the proposed ordinance would be minor misdemeanours with fines up to $100. Mayor Theodore w. Shannon or. Said this ordinance is necessary because the Fairfax Doug Carlisle director of the Oakley Community Center displays one of the plastic bags filled with Spray paint which he a recovered from the centers director of the drug and Poison information Center at the University of Cincinnati medical Center explained that 20 people under the age of 20 have died locally of inhalant abuse since 1982. Two of the victims were 11 years old. Siegel is also co founder of parents for education on inhalant abuse which he started with sue Reading. The most serious problem with inhalant abuse is sudden sniffing death Siegel said although there Are Many other physical problems As Well. He said sudden sniffing death occurs so Ihram save Wess staff grounds. The bags Are used for sniffing or a a huffing paint. Quickly that victims usually done to make it to the Hospital. Although some people abuse inhalants for years and live others May die the first time. A a there a no right Way to do what they re doing a he stressed. A a it a District 2 police Captain Burnett Williams and his two crime prevention officers Ray Smith and John Goodloe also attended the meeting and agreed to work with the Community through its bloc watch program. Smith said the Park behind the Center can be added As a bloc watch site. Explaining that he believes the recreation commission has a responsibility to the Community what Are the signs of inhalant abuse officials at the drug amp Poison information Center say there Are things parents can look for that May give a clue a changes in behaviour patterns attitudes grades relationships or friends. A plastic bags chemical soaked rags tubes of glue and strange chemical vapor smells May be clues. A empty Spray paint cans butane lighters and Type correction fluids. In general adhesives solvents fuels and aerosols can be abused. A physical complaints among users include nosebleeds headaches nausea and sore throats. A inhalant abuse is most common among teens and preteens who Are not old enough to Purchase alcohol and done to have the funds to buy marijuana and cocaine crack. A if you suspect someone is involved with inhalant abuse you can help them buy talking openly about the hazards of this practice. Procaccino said he plans to begin programs that explain inhalant chemical and alcohol dependency. He has assigned a staff member Cheryl bums to assist in the program development. If there is sufficient Community interest Procaccino said he would also establish multidisciplinary on going programs for the Center As Well. Procaccino said head also be Happy to help area schools establish programs on inhalant and substance abuse. A we Are not confined to the barriers of this building a he said adding that the arc will take the program to wherever the need exists although the arc historically has been responsible for recreation and Leisure services a it was Clear we had to broaden our perspective. We Are a Safe place free of the pressure of parents and teachers. We recognize the significance of our involvement in social service programs a Procaccino said and in the effectiveness of what he Calls a grass roots empowerment Mariemont school budget tops $8 million by Ruckl Schmidt contributor the Mariemont Board of education broke recent records at both of its january meetings adopting a budget of $8,382,467 Jan. 3 and having a non unanimous vote on an Asbestos class action suit Jan. 15. The budget for the fiscal year beginning july 1, 1991 is 14 percent greater than last years budget which had revenues at $7,360,674. Fairfax resident David Moreton was the Only school Board member to vote against settling a class action Asbestos suit for $250,000. Since hundreds of school districts throughout the nation Are represented in the class action Mariemont might receive As Little As 10 cents in the settlement he said. Saying he Felt a suit for so Little was frivolous Moreton voted no creating the first non unanimous vote in recent school Board history. Natalie Lucas treasurer for the Mariemont school District said the budget voted on this month is a really a planning document for Lucas explained since the school District has nothing in writing from the auditors office the budget figures Are not set in Stone. Although these figures communicated by Telephone reflect the recent property reappraisal Lucas said she has not received a breakdown detailing How much is generated by increased valuations or by new construction recently added to the tax records. The preliminary figures from the auditors office show revenues from general property tax Are up 23 percent Over the last fiscal year indicating an increase in new construction now on the tax Rolls. The revenues from tangible personal property tax however Are Down 7.3 percent suggesting the Economy has affected the inventories held by local business. General property taxes in the please see Mariemont a9 police can to keep track of Yard sales in the Village. Hodge who said grass clippings and garbage can violations can be logged in by the police feels the police could just As easily log Yard sales. Although a letter sent to Council by Edward Blair Stewartjr. Opposed the ordinance Hodge was the Only Fairfax resident who sought and received permission to address Council at the please see Fairfax a9 gripes against bed shop probed by fran save staff reporter it. Lookout customers of the brass bed store in it. Lookout Square Are angry that it appears to have closed without warning. The shop apparently closed the week before Christmas and remains vacant. The owner could not be reached for comment tuesday. Jociel Ehrlich manager of the better business Bureau said they Are trying to establish the status of the store. She said the bbb is processing two complaints and that another complaint filed in september was closed because there was no response from the business. Ehrlich added that mail sent to the store by the bbb has not been returned and there has been no response. According to the 1990 edition of dunes regional business directory Cincinnati area the store was established in 1980, and in please see brass a9columbia installing recycling bin by fran Siva staff reporter Columbia township Columbia township will soon install a recycling bin behind the Iga store on Plainville Road according to township administrator James Harmon. He said the bin is for aluminium cans plastic beverage bottles and newspapers. Store manager Phil Willis described by Harmon As a a Friend of the township a has agreed to allow the recycling bin on the Side of their lot Harmon said. A we Hope to have the bin in place by feb. 1,�?� he added. The store is located at 4113 Plain Ville Road in Madison place. The recycling Container is being provided by Rumpke which handles trash collection for the township As Well As the curbside recycling program for residents in the Williams Meadow and Ridgewood subdivisions. Rumpke has been providing recycling in those subdivisions for approximately two and one half years Harmon noted. A we were the first township to have recycling a he said adding that be Hopes to Institute curb Side recycling for the entire county within the next two years. Hannon said the recycling Container at the Iga store will be changed As often As necessary
Search the Eastern Hills Journal Press Today
with a Free Trial
We want people to find what they are looking for at NewspaperArchive. We are confident that we have the newspapers that will increase the value of your family history or other historical research.
With our 7-day free trial, you can view the documents you find for free.