Page 3 of 19 Jul 1978 Issue of Northeast Suburban Life in Cincinnati, Ohio

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Northeast Suburban Life (Newspaper) - July 19, 1978, Cincinnati, OhioDeer Park projects $40,000 deficit wednesday. July 19, is suburban life 3 by Shelley anti ulan amp titty Ted expenditures in Deer Park Are Down several thousand dollars from the 1978 figures according to Deer Park auditor George a. Diersing or. Deer Park Council passed a budget of estimated appropriations of .$654,624, compared to $584,802 appropriated in. 1978, a difference of $10,178, the 19?9 estimate indicates about a $40,609 deficit compared to an estimated $ 16,020 deficit for 1978, total Revenue for 1979 is predicted to be 1584,285., including the general and Street repair funds. The i 9 7 8 revenues a re Esti mated to reach $597,500 a bowing a 8.13,215. Reduction of inc oftring funds in 79 compared to 78. Diersing explained that the City began �?T78 with an $11,1.87 carryover but this year the City predicts a $16,020 deficit. Kher elements in the a Revenue loss is the Revenue sharing allotment reduction of $12,000 annually and a $6,000 property tax reduction since 1977. Based on. The �?T77 figure the City expects about the same reduction in 78. The Revenue sharing allotment., has been reduced because the per capita income Rose about 307 and the tax collections had remained almost. Constant until 1977 when the earnings tax increase was passed. Revenue sharing payments lag about one or two years behind according to Diersing. He said the pay me uts have not caught up to the tax increase but there is a possibility that the allot me no will go. Hack up after Diersing files reports indicating the one half percent tax to grease. Basically the budget is designed to maintain present services. Diersing said. Councilman Robert Schuler told Council he was voting for the budget Only because it is merely a budget of estimated appropriations and not a commitment of the expenditures. Schuler said he is not sure the City can. Afford. Some of the items mentioned but he was not. Specific. The new Budge i allows for the six percent pay increase1 for police officers i a i Council passed in March. The pay increase As one of 14 requests the police depart mint made to Council. After consideration by the safety committee and the legislative and finance committee Council acted on four other requests passing them at the july 13 meeting for a �?T90 Day trial period. A passed were a 40-Rtour work week instead of a the present 44-hour week a 10 cent per mile travel a 1 Low a n c a a u n i of r m allowance and two hours minimum pay for times police Are called it for special duties. In other business Council re appropriated $4,000 to the. Street repairs fund for materials and $1,000 to the census fund a Council authorized the a safety service director Donald. Lilly to advert ise for bids for1 the Purchase of Salt and to advertise for bids for st i mates for the reconstruct ion of sidewalks. An ordinance requiring landlords to report the of All tenants was passed to the laity reported that a Contrail will repair All the Railroad Crossings at ,1� Cost to the City. Police chief praised for 25 year service Lykins now carries mopeds by motion 2 Cycle internally Quot fan cooled engine wraparound v Chain guard deluxe electrical components a up to v . Available now at Lykins Low Low prices action station Dat Heights Call Rex 752-4852 Call Dave 831 -7592 482 Ohio pm. 114$ st. It. 131 Lykins sales $ service n 10600 Reading re. Evendale Coll George 563-2872 by Shelley Ann Tau Deer Park police chief a John Neihaus was honoured by Deer Park City officials for 25 years of service to the City at the Council meeting a july 13. Citizens Richard and Chris Schroeder of Queens ave., also praised the chief in a letter they wrote thanking patrolman Thomas Wagner for his help and encouragement after Chris was involved in a motor bicycle Accident. Several Schenck ave. Residents came to Council to discuss a water problem they experience because of the geographies of their property. William Burge of 4561 Schenck asked Council what the status is of plans discussed Iasi fall to. Remedy the water situation. Council president Harvey l. Alcorn told Burge that there were plans to alleviate the water problem through the City a storm sewer project but that this work was not a part of the original contract and there is a payment dispute Between the City and the contractor. Alcorn told the resident he thought plans were to put a swill in the Street so the water could flow in the swill instead of on the sidewalk. Paul Sim King of 4347 Schenck explained that the problem is a result of the Angle of the sidewalk. Simpkins said the sidewalks Are tilted at about a 20 degree Angle toward the Homes. Therefore he said a swill in the Street would not help the sidewalk problem. The four neighbors Are also concerned about the effect of the swill on driveway aprons. They expressed concern Over the depth of the swill and the difficulty that might develop in the Winter trying to get Over the Hump in addition to possible damage to Low Riding vehicles. The necessary work a will be done i can assure you that a Alcorn told the men. No time qualifications were offered. This in t the Only part of the sewer project that has not been completed. Total completion a been delayed because the City is unable to obtain an easement for an eight it. Portion of Street owned by Silverton that is Over a pipe Deer Park need to Complete work. Deer Park and Silverton went to court Over the sewers but Deer Park lost the Case. The decision was handed Down in March but no appeals have been made. Councilman Warren j. Ritchie asked Why the construction of the half million Dollar project was begun without All the necessary approvals. Deer Park Law director Dahiel Molholland said he did no to know who was to blame for the negligence if anyone at All was responsible. The indication from the Silverton Engineer and service director was that there would be no problem. Mayor Francis scaly explained but those approval came before it was realized that Silverton Council would have to approve the easement. Molholland said he would Check into the situation and possibly Appeal the March decision. Molholland said a transcript has already been prepared. 20% off 4-h representative. I egg Johnson senior at Indian Hill High school was selected As the Hamilton county representative to the state 4-h leaders hip Camp july 10-15 at Camp Ohio near Utica. Two representatives of each county Are selected by a. Committee of judges who review the candidate s experience contributions and a recommendation of the 4-h advisor. This award also includes a full scholarship to the Camp sponsored by Westfield insurance companies. The Rev. Gabe Campbell conducted the morning sessions based on a duty theme. The afternoon s e s s i o n s f o c u s e d o n leadership local and county 4-h programs and ideas and personal growth. Greg the son of or. And mrs. K.-0. Johnson 8360 Arapaho in is Active in 8 c h of 1,. Asa stud e n t photographer Greg is a contributor to the legend the school yearbook the chief lain the school newspaper the link a school paints wallpapers hundreds of books to choose from offer expires july 25th Johua i Quot i i Boa re p u b 11 cat ion and a other school projects. He is a manager of Indian Hill wrestling team. Greg plans a career in photography and Hopes to1 further his education in this Field after graduation from High school next june. Cooper re. Location Only montage 79t 5566 dec0rat, Center �819 Cooper at Kenwood re. Open sunday for your dining pleasure. Won t you please join us enjoy an exciting array of the highest Quality entrees vegetables and desserts plus a new deluxe salad bar continuous serving 11 am until 7 pm $3.29 plus tax amp beverage special children price�?20< per year through 10 years of age a Fried Chicken a pork loin a Gravy a bread dressing a roast beef a lasagna a Batter dipped cod a Green Beans a buttered Corn a buttered carrots a Broccoli a Golden potato pearls a Corn bread hush puppies a baked Beans a deluxe salad bar a kit pts ble american smorgasbord Restan Ranis Gold Circle mall 5351 Highland ave. At Ridge re. N a it e a first National joins the saturday Madeira Community july 22 a a and you Are invited to our grand opening Celebration. Saturday july 22nd, or the week Long open House during regular banking hours. Monday Friday 9 00 am until 6 00 pm saturday 9 00 am until 1 00 pm the first National Bank of Cincinnati prides itself in providing banking services that meet customer needs. At our new Madeira office Here Are four ways we can help a Safe Deposit boxes a 3 Lane drive up windows saturday hours a service oriented banking professionals drop in for a tour of our contemporary building refreshments and your free copy of a limited edition poster map. This poster map features drawings of Many local landmarks and information about your Community a history. We have prepared it to highlight your Community a Rich heritage and our Pride in joining it. At your service in our Madeira office Are Sharon Stengel assistant cashier and manager Dave Criswell assistant manager and Chip Nielsen assistant office of the first National Bank of Cincinnati 7137 Miami Avenue 852-4370 17&Quot x 22&Quot limited edition poster map first a a National Basik Cincinnati

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