Page 1 of 5 Jul 1978 Issue of Northeast Suburban Life in Cincinnati, Ohio

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Northeast Suburban Life (Newspaper) - July 05, 1978, Cincinnati, OhioSoccer a just a kick Madeira fifth grader Chris Wells find soccer u real Quot kick. She was voted most valuable player in the advanced division grades 5-9, at seven Hills soccer Camp. Soon thousands of suburban life area youngsters will begin practice for fall soccer. Chris who plays Center Forward scored 3 of the 4 goals in a final game for the parents. This game was the 5th Grade is. The 8th and 9th grades. Final score was 4-2 in favor of the 5th Grade. Chris is attending a second week at 7 Hills and is looking Forward to a soccer filled fall. Other sports Page. News in Brief Spca will pick up Indian Hill stray dogs Spca vice president and manager Norbert Mahlman said his Agency responds to dog complaints received from Indian Hill sometimes the complaints Are passed on by Indian Hill rangers. He does not however consider the dog problem in Indian Hill to be severe. Despite the fact that Indian Hill does not have a Leash Law dogs running Loose will be picked up by Spca dog wardens in that City following complaints and if they can be caught. Mahlman said most dogs in the county Are not True a a strays a rather they Are running Loose through owners carelessness and they Are subject to being picked up and if they Are not tagged dest Royed. Its the nature of dogs to form packs when allowed to run Loose he noted although he does not consider dog packs a serious problem in the area. They Are harder to catch when in packs though he admitted Story Page 3. St. Gertrude summer fest begins july 8 in Madeira st. Gertrude a summer fest �?T78 is being celebrated saturday. July 8 beginning at 5 30 ., and sunday july 9 on the Church grounds Miami ave., Madeira. Larger than in previous years the summer fest features a major award of $3000, a family style roast beef dinner on sunday a Parade of awards including a Grandfather clock and a completely furnished doll House a German Village with Large hot pretzels imported from Price Hill and cold Beer for a total of 44 Booths and activities. Free bus service will be provided from Madeira High school parking lot along Miami ave. To the summer fest. The steer and Steak Booth feature s a 1000 la. Steer and Freezer As a major prize and periodic awards of rib Eye steaks. For further information Call chairman John j. Nolan at 272-3000. Indian Hill tax budget ready for approval Indian Hill City Council estimates an income of $1.6 million in its proposed 1.979 tax budget said a. Wray White City manager. At its june 24 meeting Council set the preliminary budget to submit to county authorities for approval. Budget budget be Complete until december said White. The 1979 figure of $1.6 million is a $200,000 increase Over the $1.4 figure of this year. An across the Board Cost of _ living increase for employee salaries and appropriations for a Salt Supply to last the entire Winter Are the major category changes said White. The tax budget estimates include taxes the City receives from income real estate intangible and inheritance taxes As Well As Small amounts from other state taxes said White. The City has a one half percent City income tax which will bring in an estimated $500,000 for 1979, up from $4.50 ,000 this year said White. Once is enough Irwin Benken needed a ride from Montgomery downtown Cincinnati and ran a ride wanted and in cd classifieds. Figuring it would take a while to locate someone whose working hours coincided with his Benken set up the and to run four weeks to take advantage of our special cheaper rate. But one time would have done it. He called last week to cancel since his phone rang with positive response the first Day his and appeared. One Way to get taken for a ride you might say to sni we buy diamonds and Diamond estates from 100 to 100,000 Call for appt. 793-6655 Library Ohio historical society 1932 Velma ave. Columbus Ohio 43211 a ii i a in l. 933 july 4th, 1910, with Deisenroth family by . Deisenroth it happened in West Hazleton Pennsylvania in the auspicious for us year 1910. The month was july at Independence Day time. Our family As usual depended on our energetic dad for its Observance of that great Day. As Many will recall the fourths of that Era were signalized if not by patriotism at least by much noise during the Day and at night a generous use of roman candles sparklers and such sometimes closing with a great ascension of a hot air balloon. This latter event was fraught with great danger to neighbourhood out houses which stood in line of those to be burned to a Crisp when a burning balloon dropped onto them but no matter How Sweet the memories of other fourths the Holiday in 1919 was sheer revolution and what better time and Piare to confront the rules of business Law with the needs of one s family which dad just had to do if he was to keep reputation As a Good provider. I recall the anticipation we three boys experienced As we helped Mother and dad to get ready to move from Philadelphia to West Hazleton or. Scott partner in Clark and Scott had come to our Home to persuade dad to take Quot on. The Job of opening a new Branch of the Clark and Scott grocery Chain. He promised dad the big salary of $25 per week Ana full repayment of our mov in costs. That was too much to turn Down so we were committed to the move. Dad was confident he could meet the Competition of the a and a since he was a native of the town and known by Many people. Sadly dad began to Bear tales of bad business from the other stores in his Chain. So sad it was that by july third less than a year after our move or. Scott came to dad to reveal that they were bankrupt and must close that Day at six for Good. We found out about this when dad came Home for supper. He did not eat and finally spilled his Story to our Mother. We kids were Able to pick up the general idea that the Clark and Scott store Down the Street was finished. All the same the fourth dawned Bright and Clear. We missed dad at breakfast. He had eaten Early and was gone on some business. No use to look at the fireworks stacked in a Box on our front porch. They were kept for our careful dad to Light. Then Mother called me aside and sent me Down the Street to see if dad was at the store. Not daring to get closer than across the Street i soon saw enough to run Back to Tell Mother that dad was in the store and that i had seen customers going in and coming out. That news kept us very quiet for we really did have no idea Why dad would disobey or. Scott and the taw. Hut we did get the big idea much later As i will reveal. Dad had decided to operate the store Long enough o collect his wages of $25 dispensing the usual picnic fare to customers who were glad to see the store open be put the Money in to his pocket until he had reached the total of his wages. Before noon he had directed his younger brother to begin closing the store. Henry by now had seen the whole plan of and now he set about cleaning the Butcher Block sprayed for. Flies and Drew the door Blind for the last time. Then he brought to daa a Large barrel which the two set to filling with hams sides of Bacon sausage baloney and other items we could use at Home. Promptly at reaching �60 Worth our moving costs a Henry was sent to hitch the horse to the store Wagon following which the Brothers took off to make the last delivery to their last customers mrs. J. Deisenroth who while momentarily shocked yet was overjoyed at the honest haul t she asked Henry to stay for some snacks and he As he accepted a Bill from dad for his help agreed that would be tint Dandy. Soon our Mother called out a a team a ready boys a a West Hazleton Tea party no less Deisenroth is a Montgomery resident to place a classified and dial 7.31-7170 by 4 00 Monday display advertising amp news dial 531-0234 Cincinnati us Bimbane newspapers inc. Blue Ash Montgomery Amberly Village Indian Hill Madeira pleasant Ridge Brecon Kennedy Heights Silverton Kenwood Deer Park Rossmoyne Dillonvale Ridgewood Mark of circulation inter a vol. Xvi no. 49 15c Cincinnati Ohio wednesday july 5, 1978 4415 Montgomery re. Phone 531-0234 Legal fees mount As trial approaches everything you did no to want to know about How Tiuch a act suit is costing by Maureen Hehman the Cincinnati school desegregation suit could Well Cost Hamilton county residents a million dollars before the trial begins in november. If it begins in november. There is also every possibility Given the and what they assert is the a act s refusal or inability to answer specific questions about their a a cases against the school Board essentially alleging ineffective counsel and a a a shame Case. A act attorneys responded swiftly news Story and analysis defendants. A previous Cincinnati desegregation Case against Cincinnati school Board Only took eight years of litigation including appeals up to the supreme court. Sycamore school District spent $1.0,550 on Legal fees in 1977. Figures were not yet available for the three months in 1976 before press time. The bulk of Legal work to Date however has been in 1977-78. So far in 1978, Sycamore has spent May 8, 1978 4.631.30 Jan 24, 1978 2,507.80 total expenses to Date $24.509.71 Madeira has recorded these Legal fees to Date for the school suit 1977, a total of $15,579 1978 to the present .$6 ,589.77,. For a total of $22,168.77. The Board expects to spend roughly another $16,000 in the coming year. These Legal fees become even More significant when you realize that the school it is said we Are becoming a litigious lit tip a society. School boards Are trial Legal fees should increase. Attorneys fees Range from about $35 per Isaac has experienced desegregation attorneys snails Pace of proceedings to Date that the trial in Federal court will not begin As scheduled. The Cincinnati school Board has spent hundreds of thousands of dollars in Legal fees preparing its defense since it was named As defendant in the suit in 1974. On sept 29, 1976, 20 suburban school districts were also named defendants. As of oct., 1976, Cincinnati school Board had spent roughly $137,490 on Legal fees in a act suit. A Good portion of this however included a subsidiary suit filed against the Federal department of health education and welfare he to recover funds to further Board and angrily in an outraged tone to this motion last week and filed their own motion to strike the school boards motion As locally Indian Hill school District has spent roughly $50,000 to Date in its defense and has another $40,000 budgeted to spend on the Case this coming year according to school Board clerk Harold Bush. Indian Hill is represented by Bruce Petrie of Graydon head and Ritchey. It is difficult for school districts to actually budget ahead with any Assurance of accuracy however since Legal fees for 1979 Are dependent on such unknowns As when the sub boards often pay person to dig into history fees May Range from $35 to i 00 an hour programs aimed at integration chief attorney for the Cincinnati school Board in the desegregation Case is . Beirne. Cincinnati school Board attorneys last month filed a. Motion to dismiss the desegregation ease citing four years of inactivity on it in Indian Hill Urban districts will actually go to trial. Although a Date of november has been set in the Case it is quite Likely that the Cincinnati school Board May be tried first and a the suburbs later or some combination thereof since logistically it is difficult to conduct a trial of 21 roughly $325 and has an outstanding Bill for another $2,000. Sycamore is represented by the firm of Santen Santen and Hughes. Up until fall 1977, Sycamore was not an accused defendant but was named As a full defendant then. Several of the suburban school districts Are represented by the firm of Dinsmore Shohl Coates and Deupree including Deer Park and Madeira locally. Deer Park has paid these Bills to Date according to vouchers on file with the school Board clerks office Deer Park paid $351.87 in March 1975 As its share of a $5,000 Bill to a consortium of schools which hired the Dinsmore firm shortly after they were named As defendants. School boards Are now being billed individually however. Other payments of Legal fees in Deer Park Bill dated aug. 1976 $326.68 oct. 14, 1977 3,063.88 june 30, 1977 5,098.19 april 15, 1977 8,529.99 Board s total Legal Bills in 1976 were $133 and in 1975, $331. In 1974, the Board had no Legal expenses due partly to the fact that the Madeira City solicitor has traditionally handled Legal work for the Board. Finding themselves increasingly in court Over matters that were formerly handled by the school administration such As school discipline suspensions even what books Are used for classes. For example. Sycamore school District in 1974 spent $202 in Legal fees $1,-694 in 1975 $1,583 in 1976 and a comparatively whopping $20,194 in 1977 this included fees for three major property transfers As Well As the school suit Legal fees for 1978 Are at about $18,000. Once the school desegregation suit goes to hour up to $1,00 an hour for a top attorney with significant experience. The school boards however Are not Only paying fees for attorneys in Many eases they Are also paying to hire an extra staff person part time to dig Back into District history to answer a interrogatories Quot questions formally asked of both sides of the suit to be answered before the trial begins. Delivering the answers to such questions can require much dinging into school District records. A often a District will hire continued on Page 6 tighter dog Law defined area residents plan 4panegyri a admiring some boutique items to be found at this year s a a panegyric Quot festival planned by the City a greek american residents Are from left Artie Argeros finance Cummi Ltee for the festival Helen Belitsos greek Coffee Tim Demas food or. And mrs. James p. Kappas co chairpersons and Peter bentos sound and Security. This year s festival is july �14, 5-11 ., july 15, 2-11 and 16, 1-11 al holy Trinity st. Nicholas greek orthodox Church 7000 Winton re. Fes tivies include greek dances and foods greek artefacts for Sale tour of the Beautiful and a grand prize of a trip to Greece for two. By Kim Feii in More action to solve Indian Hills dog problem Indian Hill City Council modified its newly revised dog ordinance to include cats and to specify pounds for complaints at a meeting thursday june 29. Council heard the first Reading of the ordinance that says if an animal bites a person or puts a person in fear or if it damages property the owner can be cited to court and fined up to $100. The judge can also require that the animal be restricted said a. Wray White City manager. The dog ordinance previously revised at councils May 30 meeting said an owner could be cited to court after one formal com Elaine was signed against in but it included no specific reasons. Residents voiced need for. A More stringent dog ordinance at a Public hearing june 19, but a majority did not want to resort to a full 3/esh Law. The thursday meeting was held because Law requires at least four coun cil members to be present to pass legislation and mon Days regular Council meeting attendance was Short. In other business thursday a Council authorized White to Pant an easement to run a Power line across City property to the bus parking area to install additional lighting. Vandalism has been a problem in this area said White. A authorization was Given to repair a in the waterworks. A Council decided to apply for historical preservation funds for the Elliott House in Camp Livingston on Given re. The building built around 1800, needs major restoration and a present Grant of $5,000 with a Matching City fund of $5,-000 has covered Only minor repairs. If the application is accepted the City will receive $63,000 but must match it with an equal amount White explained. If this is the Case the Money will have to come from donations because the City cannot afford to match the amount he added the Little Bank with the big heart

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