Forest Hills Journal in Cincinnati, Ohio
2 Nov 1979

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Forest Hills Journal in Cincinnati, Ohio
2 Nov 1979

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Forest Hills Journal (Newspaper) - November 2, 1979, Cincinnati, Ohio4 a is paper to j so t Ohio historical so Toty 1-71 and 17th avs. Columbus. A Ohio 43211torest Litts journal vol. 19 no. 33 Friday november 2,1979 single copy 15 cents Eugene Taylor new Road chief by he Wright in. Executive editor Eugene Taylor head of the transportation department for Forest Hills schools is the new Anderson township. Road maintenance head. John of Brien Anderson township trustee said that Taylor age 5 a will Start nov. 16 Taylor who finished 30 years of service in the state pension plan wednesday said he was recently considering joining the Anderson fire department As a full time fireman although eligible for retirement he said he feels too Young to retire. Taylor said he will be helping to keep the school districts transportation department opera Ting until his replacement is found. He expects school officials to take their time in finding a replacement. Bob Wolf superintendent Hopes the Job can be filled As soon As possible applications Are being sought in and out of the District. They can be obtained by contacting Dennis Devine director of personal for the school District. Taylor replaces John Dahlheimer who is leaving to become the first paid fire chief of the Withamsville fire department effective nov. 19. The school officials have said they have no Bard feelings towards Taylor or the township. O Brien said he Hopes that a True and emphasized that the township did not seek Taylor but Taylor applied for the Post. A it came at the right time a said Taylor reflecting that the Job opened up just when his 30 Vears of service was f finishing. The retirement will be carried Over to the township Job he said. Also carried Over will be a portion of the 430 sick Days accumulated during his three decades in the school District s transportation department Taylor said he has not been away from his Job for a single Day in All that time. A i feel a responsibility to the people under me a he commented he will not miss getting up Early to be at the transportation Headquarters on Forest Road at 3 30 to 4 in the morning during the Winter. During the a Normal Quot Days the arrival time is about 5 50 . He gets Home from work about 5pm every night overtime will be paid by the township trustees. The school District pays a straight salary he will miss the Assoc Lions made at the school District he said emphasizing that All superintendents and school boards have supported his work supt. Wolf lauded Taylor s performance and said he a will he he said there will be Noji Ard feelings towards the trustees. A it s going to be an adventure a said Taylor about his new Job. Adding that he is looking Forward to the Challenge. His new status will not affect his position on the Anderson fire department. He has let Een a Volunteer for 16 to 16 years and worked his Way up to tin rank of lieutenant. A i will still work there evenings weekends and he said. Being supervisor of the transportation department and t he f ire d e a r t m in t membership have Given him More than ample Opportunity to serve a Community he loves. Taylor said he revealed that he almost applied for the same Post eight years ago when it was open but continued to Page a-5 m miss Piggy pumpkin wins m up meeting on juvenile facility a Success Mary Ann i Imwolde 9. Won first place in a pumpkin carving contest at Beechmont mall tuesday with her rendition of miss Piggy i he guardian Angels fourth grader won a Darth Vader watch from let. Jewellers for her pumpkin slicing ability. Mary Alinus older sister Nancy won second place in the contest. Journal Holo i liar les. The establishment of some Type of juvenile court facility in Anderson township is coming closer to reality after trustee Tom Taylor met monday with officials of the Hamilton county juvenile court. Taylor met with judges David Grossman and John of Connor As Well As Bob rack who has chamber apologizes for the Anderson area chamber of Commerce has apologized to officials of Forest Hills schools for a political activity associated with the chamber a Dean up Campaign oct. 20.,. Charles g. Cox president of the chamber wrote supt. Robert c. Wolf a our sole intent was to clean up Beechmont Avenue. It was our intention that this would be a civic undertaking and would not be associated with any political Wolf said the letter is being filed for reference in Case any further developments May materialize from the incident. Turpin High band members who worked on the oct. 20 cleanup were issued to shirts bearing slogans against Ohio Issue one. Cox wrote Wolf a the chamber must take responsibility for any misunderstanding which took place. We Are sorry for any contravening of school policy which May have occurred and for any embarrassment which May have been caused to the school District Turpin High school principal Gerald i Chance the Turpin High school band and their Cox pointed out to Wolf that for months the chamber had discussed ways to clean up and improve the appearance of Beechmont Avenue and it was not until oct. 20 that some of the discussions came to be realized with the cooperation of the school officials the school band and Heekin Canco. Copies of the letter were sent to Chance and four newspapers including the journal been a juvenile court referee in Sharonville for 18 years. Other juvenile court officials also attended the meeting. A the meeting went very Well a Taylor said a and i think we Are really on our Way to getting some kind of court program in the Taylor said two different types of juvenile court programs now exist in the county. He termed one an unofficial system and the other an official system. A in the unofficial system a he explained a the referee does not actually have court authority. 1ram a Case is brought before him. He can recommend certain action be taken. Although it is up to parents and the offender whether or not the action is obeyed the referee can choose to make the hearing an official one and Send it downtown if his suggestions Are not the official system Taylor said would mean that a Branch of the juvenile court like Sharonville a would be set up in Anderson township with All the by Cheryl Bauer staff writer ohioans for a practical litter Law Are convinced that state Issue one which would require a 1,0-cent Deposit on every can and bottle of soft drinks Beer and malt beverages will not solve the states litter problem. And they re spending $900,000 to convince other ohioans. The anti Issue one group says that mandatory deposits will increase costs to bottlers can manufacturers retailers and Consumers. They say 10,000 jobs will be lost in Ohio and that the amount of litter will not be Sigivie Antly reduced. Michigan where a Deposit Law went into effect in 1978, if often pointed to by litter Law advocates As a prime example of the Pitfalls of a a bottle Kroger which has 110 stores in Michigan has spent $825,000 on capital improvements there during the last year according to Jim Mcintyre who is a Public relations spokesman for Cincinnati area Kroger stores. Charges of Price fixing in the Sale of Beer and soft drinks Are l egg raise Din Michigan. Mcintyre said Kroger can justify All of the expenditures it has had to make. Collection time a Friendly reminder that this is collection week for the journal carriers. Within the next few Days they will be knocking on your door for collections. When you pay your 60 cents be sure to ask for your receipt its Worth in percent off any Purchase at Larosae a in Forestville. Thank you. The journal newspapers c a Ercula lion 1 department about 100 of the Michigan stores have had to be at least partially remodeler to accommodate the increase of returnable bottles and cans. Shelf space is also being lost in stores to accommodate conveyors to handle the containers. A clearly prices for Consumers will go up a Mcintyre said. Just How much prices will go up has not been determined yet but estimates Are about $1 a Case for Beer and soft drinks. Costs in Michigan Are increasing for bottlers and distributors As Well he added. Mcintyre said it makes him angry when proponents of Issue one say that if customers take their bottles and cans Back for the Deposit Money the Deposit Law will not Cost them anything. That is a misleading statement he claimed. Labor costs have risen $2.6 million in Michigan in the last year due to the bottle Deposit Law he said. Added personnel to sort and count All the extra returnable requires 60 additional Man hours each week. Stirling and counting bottles and cans is about the lowest paying Job at Kroger but it pays about $5 per hour plus fringes Mcintyre said. A that makes it a very expensive proposition a he noted. Containers must be counted twice once at the counter when the customers brings them in and then again in the Back room after they Are sorted. All containers must be sorted according to vendors. Punting and sorting containers is one of the least popular jobs in the store Mcintyre commented. Usually by the time a person has been trained and knows which containers go to which vendors Means a constant re Taining they have enough sonority to program for the replacements move up to another Job. That Michigan stores have also in Michigan forced pm standing inline. A it a tdf4 is 0 it cd Jiing with forced deposits. that works. Rosters like this Are appearing in Many local grocery stores As the voting Dale for state Issue one the a bottle Bill Quot approaches. Retailers say that mandatory deposits on All bottles and cans of soft drinks Beer and malt beverages w ill increase Cost of those products to Consumers raise stores operating costs and Lead to Long lines at stores when customers show up with bags full of used bottles and cans. Many retailers belong to a group called ohioans for a practical litter Law. That group advocates passage of a tax on manufacturers of items that could end up As litter. The tax Money would be used to clean up litter and to educate the Public not to litter. Powers of the court downtown. Taylor cited two main advantages in the establishment of a juvenile court in Anderson township. A a first a he said a it is advantageous As far As the docket of the court is concerned. The court said they have around 110 to 140 cases per year from continued to Page a-7grocery stores fear changes bottle Bill journal Wolyk to broadcast returns for the second straight election the journal newspapers and radio station Wolyk will Combine their respective news staffs to provide the most Complete and up to Date results of the nov. 6 election. A the arrangement worked extremely Well last november a said de Wrightjr journal executive editor. A so we decided to do it Mark Jordan general manager of Wolyk said his station was a pleased to use the skills and knowledge of the journal election coverage will begin at 8 p m. Election night and continue until All the results Are in. Mark Heglin journal managing editor and Brian Macconnell reporter specializing in Eastern Hamilton county will broadcast returns from the Hamilton county Board of elections. The Veteran Wolyk staff will broadcast returns from the Clermont county Board of elections. A both Wolyk and the journal papers have the same interest to provide fast Complete results of the races in the area a said Heglin. A we find the broadcast medium is the Best Way to meet this goal especially when we can utilize a local radio station like Lyk a will mandate reported people having to wait in line longer to turn in containers and receive their deposits. The heaviest Days for returns Are Friday saturday and sunday which naturally Are the heaviest shopping Days. Kroger has tried to hire More personnel to handle the extra work on those Days but Mcintyre said that is also expensive especially on sunday when time and a half or double time is paid Quot. Currently about 60 percent of the soda pop Kroger Sells in Ohio is in returnable bottles. But about 95-99 percent of the Beer customers buy at Kroger is in non returnable con to i ners. Kroger officials dispute claims by proponents of Issue one that the measure would save Energy. Mcintyre pointed to a study by the Batelle Institute of Columbus Ohio which found two flaws in the Energy saving premise. According to the Batelle study Mcintyre said proponents fail to take into consideration the extra Energy that will be used in the conversion of facilities and system. The Kroger spokesman said the Batelle study also showed that proponents were confusing Oil and Coal use in computing savings. While there is a potential shortage of Oil Coal is still readily available he said. Mcintyre noted that a Michigan businessman was once quoted As saying that mandatory deposits in that state were a $60 million answer to a $3 million problem. He said he does not know if those figures Are exactly right but he agrees with the reasoning behind the statement. A mandatory deposits seem so easy and simple a Mcintyre said a but they Are a woefully inadequate solution to a very real this weekend in Forest Hills state sen. Robert a. Taft ii gives the second part of his opinion on state Issue 1, the forced Deposit Bill and journal managing editor Mark Heglin gives a commentary on the Issue. For these and other nov. 6 election issues see Page a-2. Sheila Benner reviews the Cincinnati playhouse in the Parks production of a the diary of Anne see Page a-3. The Anderson High school girls Tennis team has won a share of the Hamilton county league championship. Details on Page a-5. The Milford soccer team upset Anderson in the East sectional finals tuesday and will go on to face St. Xavier in the District finals. See Page a-7. Brides a 9 editorial a-2 business a-8 real estate a-10 classified a 11-13 restaurants a-13 Forest Hills journal 5i4 Batavia Pika Cincinnati Ohio 45244 528-1111 100% coverage of Anderson township my. Washington Newtown California every tuesday and Friday. Circulation audited by i verified

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