Page 1 of 30 Jan 1991 Issue of Eastern Hills Journal Press in Cincinnati, Ohio

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Eastern Hills Journal Press (Newspaper) - January 30, 1991, Cincinnati, OhioPilj a a a o o to c4 it m j c a i c o ltd cd j cd o o 111 shot a a to m o a a a a x Ca o in x o o m 3 h o a i i a cd Yaj o cd. 1 Lead wedding feet Day b1 a Tern Hills journal press Eoj vol. 55. No. 51 two sections 18 pages wednesday. January 30, 1991 a press Community newspaper serving Fairfax. Hyde Park. Madison place. Madisonville Mariemont it. Lookout. Oakley amp Terrace Park if you a vein for mat ion you would like to share in the Eastern Hills journal press about someone involved in operation desert shield please let us know. Send your information to Eoj 4866 Cooper Road Cincinnati of 45242. Soldier responds to student s poem Natalie Smith 15, heard on the radio about sending a letter to any Soldier who would like to get mail. She responded by writing a letter and enclosing the following poem she had written in English class. Natalie is a freshman at Purcell Marian High school and. Lives in Hyde Park. These Are excerpts from their poems Quot Why Isnit War just banned i never realized How bad it was or the damage that War really does. Why is our world so mean and greedy that we can t even help out the needy Saddam Hussein wants to take Over Kuwait so he brings Young soldiers to meet their Fate. Families being pulled in so Many different ways wishing their son or father could stay. A fight for control a fight for land Why in t War just banned Quot the Soldier Frank Soranno answered Natalie s letter with a poem of his own Quot Why War is not just banned War is gory and extremely cruel though often this is the Case when men like Saddam the maniac fool seeks to Rule the human race. It s not a fight for control or Oil it s not just a fight for land. Our hostages we seek for Freedom we toil this is Why War is not just banned. It would be Nice if we never had to fight to keep our people free but fight we will by Day or night from our foes we will not flee. They terrorize us often our people they take held hostage for who knows Why. At us they cuss Many threats they make it s enough to make you cry. So As Long As men like this abound men who would conquer the land in defense of Freedom there Well be found. This is Why War is not just Mariemont marking 50 years by Rycki Schmidt contributor Mariemont Village Council approved changes in zoning and for the Fountain on the Square at its regular meeting monday night. Although representatives from Keebler and Cincinnati gear attended the Public hearing on the zoning change for a one acre tract in mane month a Industrial area no one addressed the coun cil. Mayor Richard Adams then referred the results of the hearing to the planning and zoning committee which recommended changing the zoning from residential a to commercial a Council approved the first Reading of the changes in zoning and parking for the triangular tract and plans second and third readings at its regular meetings in february. Linda Budelsky chairman of the villages 50th anniversary committee requested an Advance of $4,333 to begin construction of additions to the Fountain on the Square. She explained the committee has applied for a Grant of $13,000 to finance the casting and installation of the Fountain enhancement but the Dow payment is needed now for work to be completed in time for the Celebration scheduled for july 12, the 50th anniversary of Marie months incorporation. Karen Monzell who teaches design and drawing at the University of Cincinnati showed Council her drawings of the Fountain enhancement. A the design is fairly traditional reflecting the traditional character of Mariemont a she said. Monzell explained a the Center Spray will be channelled up through the Fountain and a Large bowl four to five feet in diameter would be she is using a Relief of daffodils on the new base since the Daffodil is Mariemont a official Flower. She said the Fountain enhancement which will be six or seven feet tall from the water level is a a very fitting and lasting memorial to celebrate our 50th Budelsky said the Fountain enhancement was actually one of the least expensive projects considered by the anniversary com please see Mariemont a0 values of Cincinnati area seniors. The audience is invited to meet the composers David Baker and Alonso Alexander at a wine and cheese reception immediately following the performance. Other special guests include some of the individuals whose stories Are celebrated in the musical compositions. Irti cies for Sale sailing unwanted items can k. Itjs3sss2s1 qut Ewy by govt Nhaing team in our Moer in eme 11 Aooie Kiwi a by a mon paper a a a carved their emergency information and 2. Go to a Safe place when the weather threatens. The office of emergency management and civil defense sirens also provide warning in the event or a 2tual enemy nuclear attack. The signal is a series of wavering tones for three to five minutes repeated As often As necessary. When this signal is heard seek immediate Protection from radioactive fallout in the Best available shelter or in buildings marked with the civil defense fallout sign. Turn on the radio or to for local emergency information. Each additional sounding of the sirens indicates another warning has been issued. There is no Siren a fall Clear signal. is usually Given by radio or to. Please do not Call the Hamilton county communications Center or the Cincinnati police communications As this will tie up the Telephone lines needed for emergency communications. Program features original music the arts and humanities resource Center for the elderly is presenting a special program of original musical compositions entitled a Black and Gray silhouettes of memories at 2 30 . Feb. 17 at the Purcell Marian High school auditorium. Tickets Are $8 and Advance reservations Are necessary due to limited seating Call arc at 579-1074 for reservations. All compositions Are based on the recollections and Law allows medical contract by fran save staff reporter free tree program repeated one thousand free Trees Are available to Cincinnati residents for planting along City streets and m front Yards through Spring re Leaf 91, an annual program currently underway and sponsored by Cincinnati Park boards Urban Forest management Section. The Trees Are City Tough japanese tree lilacs which will grow no taller than 20 feet according to supervisor of Urban forestry Steve Sandfort. A the species will be an attractive asset to most planting areas including those with overhead Utility wires. They grow in an upright shape with Large Cream coloured blossoms in Spring transplant Well and require Little maintenance a stated Sandfort. To apply for a tree an applicant must live within the Cincinnati City limits fill out an application Coupon and return it by March 1,1991. Forestry will inspect each potential planting location to see if sufficient space exists for the tree. Foresters will then Send planting and pick up information to those who qualify. Pick up will take place april 6 at a location to be designated later. Coupons Are available by sending a self addressed stamped envelope to Urban forestry City Hall room 425,801 Plum Street Cincinnati Ohio 45202. Wayne Brinkman chairman of the Urban forestry Board said a this is the fourth year for Spring re Leaf and each year it has been a Success with people wanting Many More Trees than what we had. This year we Are especially grateful to the Procter amp Gamble fund the Gradison fund and . Shoe for helping to Purchase these one tree is allowed per property and must he planted by the owner. Briefly by news editor Nancy of Connor 745-0077 Kinder velt Sale sirens tested changes to feb. 9 next wednesday the Hyde Park chapter of the office of emergency Kinder velt #3 has changed the management and civil Date of its annual rummage defense outdoor warning Sale to feb. 9. An earlier Date sirens in Hamilton county had been announced will sound test signals at noon previously. The Sale will be wednesday feb. 6. Neld for the second year at st. Liore Maccarone director Cecelia a Catholic Church on of Hamilton county office of Madison Road in Oakley. The emergency management and st. Cecelia cafeteria wifi open civil defense explains that a its doors at 9 . And the Sale test is scheduled on the first will continue until noon. Wednesday of each month to insure that each Siren is shoppers will be Able to operating and to Aid the Purchase a variety of Public in recognizing the War children a clothes from Ning signals Newborn to larger sizes. When the National weather larger s Many household items toys service issues a Tornado War and adult clothes Are also Ning or a severe offered. Thunderstorm warning the the proceeds from this Sale office of emergency Are donated to the children a management and civil Hospital medical Center for a defense sirens will sound a new trauma Center. Steady tone for three minutes. For More information Call this is a signal to 1. Turn on Patti Schutte at 321-0807. The radio or to for local Luke 1f and Tuckle White 4, of Terrace Park have fun Riding a Glen Tortoise Shell to promote the Spring Benefit of the Cincinnati zoo scheduled for March 17. Committee readies zoo Benefi the Spring Benefit for the Cincinnati zoo will be held 2-4 30 . March 17. Sponsored by Saks fifth Avenue and the Hyatt Regency Cincinnati the Benefit will begin with a fashion show in the Hyatt grand ballroom with Thane Maynard As master of ceremonies. Lisa Randall is chairman of the committee which includes Jody Pohlman Jan Kiefhaber Anne Vernuce George Lisa Hollister Selma Harris Ellen Hiltz Jenny Mueller Vicki Verity Melinda Nutter Emily White Ginny Corsini Kathie Droesch and Kos Kalnow. Tickets Are $25 per adult and $10 per child with All proceeds going toward the aquarium renovation project. A raffle will be held at the event with trips and weekend getaways to be won. A silent auction will also take place with Many aquatic zoo at 559-7733 for related items. Call the Cincinnati reservations. The show will be orchestrated by Saks and feature approximately 60 children and an array of zoo animals. A gala reception will follow with refreshments prepared by Hyatt chefs for kids and parents served at Saks fifth Avenue. Both Levels of the store will be filled with animal themes and Novelty attractions such As face painting Craft tables and music. Columbia township the Ohio legislature on Jan. 9 passed a Law allowing townships to contract with state agencies for medical services. The Law sub Senate Bill 170, allows Columbia township to contract directly with the University of Cincinnati for paramedic services according to township administrator James Harmon. Columbia township Fairfax and Mariemont have signed contracts with us for a jointly sponsored paramedic service for their communities. The paramedics will he housed in Madison place. Because townships were not previously allowed to contract for services with state agencies Columbia township had to subcontract for the paramedic services through Fairfax when the joint agreement for the service was signed Harmon said. Harmon said he asked state rep. Jackie of Brien to introduce a Law in the state legislature which would allow townships to contract for medical services including ambulance service additional ambulance service and paramedics or emergency medical technicians if the contract is first approved by the townships Board of trustees. That Law was passed Jan. 9. A we appreciate them the assistance of Fairfax. Now we can Deal directly with . Instead of going through

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