Read an issue on 22 Aug 1978 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 Forest Hills Journal.
We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 22 Aug 1978 Forest Hills Journal 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.
Forest Hills Journal (Newspaper) - August 22, 1978, Cincinnati, OhioAl e33 pit per pro 3 set Ohio historical Seei Sty 1-71 and 17th have. Cd Lobus Ohio 43211jo rest vol. 1� no. 16 tuesday August 22,1978 single copy is ice Cream amp summer trustees opt for one Mill Levy Hilltop reveals aggregate plan what a summer without ice Cream Mike a resident of Beech acres was captured in this photo by Linda Roberts photographer for the general protestant orphan Home. Photo published Courtesy of miss Roberts. By Mark Heglin managing editor the amount of the fire Levy to be presented to Anderson township voters in november will be one Mill trustees decided at their regular meeting last thursday. If passed by the voters the Levy would provide about $203,000 to operate the township fire department. More than a dozen members of the department had attended a special meeting of the trustees aug. 10 concerning the Levy. At that meeting they had argued the need for a two Mill Levy to provide continued efficient service and to Purchase new equipment including a piece of Aerial apparatus estimated to Cost $250,000. The figure accepted thursday night a does not include a specific provision for an Aerial apparatus a trustees president Tom Taylor said. There was Little discussion of the milage figure by firemen at last thursdays meeting. A we should review the situation and properly plan out the strategy for growth of the department a Taylor said. A there is the possibility that we could receive a substantial inheritance tax to provide additional funding for the fire department Taylor added. A and additional growth of the township will result in additional District meeting needs of handicapped students Thomas Gallenstein director of Pupil personnel for the Forest Hills school District said the District is malting Progress toward meeting is of ail 1 the needs of ail handicapped Stu ends with the facilities of the local system. A this year for the first time in Forest Hills we will not have an orthopaedic Aily handicapped student going to school out of the District a Gallenstein said. A i think they will about 30 students with learning disabilities will be attending classes outside the District a Down from 50 a few years ago Gallen Stein said in a speech to the Anderson township chamber of Commerce last thursday. Gallenstein said recent Federal legislation has made it difficult and expensive for the local District to comply with rules for education of handicapped student but added that he thinks the Law is beneficial. A we should make the investment now to avoid making the investment later a he said. The Forest Hills District has about 450 handicapped students he said. More than 350 of that total Are in speech or learning disabilities programs. The total represents about five per cent of the student body. Federal estimates of rates of handicapped students Are As High As 12 per cent of the student population a figure equivalent to about 1,000 students in the local District. A if we have 1,000 Well service 1,000.�?� Gallenstein said. A but if we have 450, we re not going to go out and look for 1,000.�?� he added that any teacher or Parent can request a referral be made for testing if there is a feeling that a student May suffer some hand to detect Handicap. Earlier in thursday s meeting a letter from Thomas Harrington of Hilltop Basic resources inc., was read it informed the trustees of the company a plan to pursue development of a Concrete Aggregates distribution terminal at the Neptune Marine property near five mile Road. The company chose the Neptune Marine site according to the letter because of the proximity to 1-275 and the Ohio River. A it is our intention to file with the Hamilton county regional planning commission for permission to establish a terminal a Harrington a letter said. A also we plan to apply to the . Corps of engineers for a mooring and unloading facility permit. We readily understand that use of this property As a terminal could be upsetting to some area residents however we believe that when they understand our intentions and the nature of our development and operation they will find it compatible with their Overall Community Harrington said the engineering firm of ., Kinney inc. And landscape architects John a. Bentley associates have been retained to help in developing the facility. A environmental considerations will be taken into account in planning the terminal he adde. A we believe that our operation will be successfully engineered to minimize dust noise and other hazards to the Community a he said adding that the site will be used for unloading storage and distribution not processing of Cement or Asphalt or mixing Concrete. Estimated Cost of the project is one and a half million dollars. The average estimated truck traffic would be five to 10 deliveries per hour the 36-acre Neptune Marine plot is under option to Hilltop now Harrington said. The terminal would use about 12 acres of the property. He said the company plans to make application to the corps of engineers for a permit this week the trustees suggested a Public hearing on the facility and thanked the company for giving a Advance notice to the Community the trustees later announced that the corps of engineers will conduct a Public hearing at 7 . Aug 31 on the Queen City Grain co. Facility planned on the Ohio River that hearing will be held at american legion Post 563, 5777 Kellogg ave. In California. Also at thursdays meeting it was announced that the . Department of housing and Urban development Hud has released $125,000 in Community develop men funds to the township. The Money is scheduled to go for planning and improvements in the Forest Park subdivision. Trustee Bob Dorsey will co ordinate the issuance of bids for the project. In other business at the meeting trustees discussed a letter from the county department of Public works concerning Jeannie Lane drainage problems. A we regret that we have been unable to arrive at the solution a the letter read. A there is a question in our minds As to whether the responsibility is that of the department of Public works or of the township a it looks like its being bounced right Back to us a trustee John of Brien said. The trustees decided to set a meeting with Public works officials before approaching Jeannie Lane residents for their approval of any work. Heard of plans for the fru Thill interested Cir ens association fica to. Hold a Parade and festivities on the Maddux elementary school grounds sunday aug. 27. Trustees endorsed the plans. Received notice of Public hearings from the Hamilton county commissioners on proposed zoning changes in the township. The first hearing scheduled for 7 30 this evening is to discuss a change from residential to retail of 29 acres on the West Side of eight mile Road 170 feet North of Beechmont Avenue. At 9 30 ., tomorrow a hearing has been scheduled on a similar change for a smaller plot near the intersection of Beechmont and eight mile. Accepted a bid of $17,168 from Russell Reed and son for two four wheel drive vehicles one for the township roads department and one for the fire department. It was the Only bid received., tentatively set a meeting for 7 30 . Oct. 2 at the Beechmont firehouse to discuss the proposed Queen City metro Park a ride bus facility announced that the Beechmont firehouse is open for voter registration of township residents from 10 Until 2 . Daily through oct. 7. Change of address registrations will be accepted through oct. 17. Decided to seek permission from the state department of transportation to Post a 25-mile per hour Speed limit sign on Kim Bee drive. Accepted a Price of $18.35 per ton delivered from the Diamond Crystal go. For Road Salt. One Barge or about 1,400 tons of Salt will be purchased by the township at that Price. 400 to reds game Anderson township will have 400 residents attending the Anderson Day at the reds sept 11, according to Bob Mills chairman of the Anderson chamber sponsored. Event. All the tickets were sold out soon after going on Sale he said. A we Are real pleased at the Fine response a tribute to both the Community and to the reds a Mills added. Orientation set All incoming freshmen and new students to Turpin High school Are invited to attend an orientation monday aug. 28 at 7 30 . In the Turpin High school cafeteria. There will be refreshments and guided Tours. The orientation will be conducted by the the students council.6ordinary9 people Are the Best Foster parents by James Jay Schifrin journal contributor do you know a family in your neighbourhood where adults enjoy children chances Are they would be great Foster parents. A it can to be that easy a you say. After All you like children. Your Home is Happy and stable. You re hard working. You re not Rich but you. Usually pay your Bills on time. You try to bring up your children the right Way teaching them sound moral values. You re As healthy As most people. In fact you re just about the same As everyone else you know. A but that qualify me As a Good Foster Parent a you concluded. After All everyone knows it takes a very special kind of person to be a Foster Parent. You have always been told that. We All know that Foster parents Are a a different. Right Well join 98 per cent of the population folks. Because you done to know what you re talking deadlines Advance. In order that journal employees can observe the labor Day Holiday deadlines for the sept. 5 Issue of the journal will be stepped up a Day. Deadline for news a All news must toe in the journal office no later than 9 Wednesday aug. 3tl deadline for i palsy ads All display ads must be in the journal office no later than 4 . Wednesday. Aug. 38. Deadline for classified liner ads to Thursday. Aug. 31. Classifieds paid for after will toe accepted for the a too late to classify Section until it Friday . The journal thanks everyone for their cooperation. Now close your eyes. Picture what a Foster care worker looks like. How do they appear a Stern looking Middle aged spinster woman with her hair pulled tightly into a Bun on top of her head a gaunt thin lipped Man looking More like a humourless auditor for the irs Well that would be your first mistake. Glen Cook and Tina Schwartz done to look anything like dickensian characters. They Are Young attractive people. They re Bright and dedicated social workers. They work Long hard hours. They care about the kids. When they talk about Foster care their eyes dance and Shine. Although highly educated professionals they done to waste your time trying to impress you with All those big words you done to understand anyway. They communicate. They listen. They love their kids and if there a the slightest Chance that you la love them too nothing else seems important. Tina explained a Foster parents Are very special people but not As special As you might think. Everyone is special in their own Glen joined in a and that a what makes the Job so hard. Ninety eight per cent of the people out there done to really understand that they probably already have the skills and requirements necessary to be a Good Foster then i asked about All the paperwork the forms the questions and the interviewing a person must go through to become a Foster Parent. And another myth exploded right in my face. The application form was a Breeze. The confidential financial statement was simple. The various health and personal information questions were so easy to Complete that anyone could fill them out. 1 continued to Page k this week in Forest Hills Foster care worker Tina Schwartz left discusses a prospective Foster family with Danyell a resident of Beech acres. The goal of the Foster care program at the general protestant orphan Home 9 to match children with Foster families with the a Opst interests of the child the prime consideration Moto by Linda Roberts. Just about time for Back to school and labor Day. In the journal this Issue a new column a a curiosity debuts on Page 10. A year in Europe provides new insights for some Anderson gals. Page 9. Fine lines tells about Freedom farm Park Page 16a. Wind Cave Park offers a variety of animal life according to the american Vagabond age column on Page 15. Bridal news 14 editorial 4 business to Fine lines i4a Church 11 restaurants 14 classified 17-lt real estate 14b this right take a while however the Foster care program becomes a More attractive option because they realize kids belong with families not in institutions. And living with someone else a family for a time is still better than living with no family at All. On aug. 11,1 visited Beech acres to find out More about their Foster care program. And 1 must admit that i was part of the 98 per cent who allow their ignorance of How Foster care works to get in the Way of their understanding. Arrangements had been made for me to interview the Foster care workers. A Forest Hills journal 564 Batavia Pike Cincinnati Ohio 45244 100% coverage of Anderson township it. Washington Newtown California every tuesday. Forest Mills journal August 22, 1978. Published weekly on tuesdays at 564 Batavia Pike. Cincinnati Ohio 45244. Circulation audited by about any More than i did. True Foster parents Are special. But really the Best Foster parents Are very Ordinary people. What makes them different is that they have welcomed someone else a children into their Homes. They provide a healthy family experience for children during times when they cannot live in their own Homes. Most children have mothers and fathers who bring them up with warmth and Security. But some children cannot get these essential ingredients of a tender Loving care during a period of their childhood or youth. For various reasons living in a Normal family atmosphere is impossible. Somehow a breakdown in the family unit has occurred. There May have been a divorce desertion or illness. There Are Many reasons Why the child would better off not living at Home. Beech acres the general protestant orphan Home helps children and their families during difficult Days of their lives. Beech acres offers counselling and programs such As residential care and group Home care. The staff member feel children should be returned to their natural parents As soon As possible. When it looks like
Search the Forest Hills Journal 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.