Page 1 of 23 Jun 1976 Issue of Northeast Suburban Life in Cincinnati, Ohio

See the full image with a free trial.

Start for Free

Read an issue on 23 Jun 1976 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 Northeast Suburban Life.

Browse Northeast Suburban Life

How to Find What You Are Looking for on This Page

We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 23 Jun 1976 Northeast Suburban Life 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.

Northeast Suburban Life (Newspaper) - June 23, 1976, Cincinnati, OhioSycamore Lodge the big Bicentennial news al Sycamore is dedication of this Bicentennial Lodge july i. 4 . The Lodge a project of the township and Sycamore Deer Park Jaycees is located in Sycamore Park. Enter al 4312 Sycamore of Plainfield re. Township residents and friends Are invited. Madeira plans week Long fest sen. Taft in Parade Madeira will have a special guest senator Robert Taft marching in its Independence Day Parade july 5th. The Parade lines up at 9 30 . At Madeira High school Waves the red White and Blue Down Miami ave., to end at Madeira City Park. Trophies will go to the most patriotic bikes the most Beautiful floats entered by a City organization a business and a family or neighbourhood and other colourful �?T76ers who. March along. The trophies Are now on display at the Library and the unique boutique Miami ave. The july 5th Parade is Only the finale of Madeira s planned Bicentennial activities. The week Long Celebration will open with a pageant of flags at 7 30 . June 28 at Madeira High school. After a Flag award ceremony the movie Quot a change of worlds will be screened at 8 15. There will be dancing in the streets june 30 when Miami ave. Is closed from 7 . To 11 . The Madeira Garden club will Lead a cake walk at the municipal building at 8 . Fifty of the Best stutters will each win a cake one for every state. Later celebrate the american West with some Square dancing. The workers of the Bicentennial will have their Days on july 1 and 2 with sidewalk sales window painting and Craft demonstrations. Three special events Are set for july 3 a Junior olympics from 8 . To 6 . An historic House tour from 1 to 5 . And a festival in the City Park 5 to 11 . Madeira a new Liberty Bell on the Steps of the municipal building should be finished in time for the National Bell ringing at 2 . July 4. There will be family olympics afterwards from 3 to 7 . And a festival in the Park with fireworks from 5 to 11 . After the last brass toot of the Parade july 5, enjoy picnic in City Park a softball game at 2 30 and the last sizzling fireworks of the Bicentennial. This bar Beque beef serves 1,000 people Silverton will celebrate the fourth of july and the Bicentennial with an old time tradition the outdoor bar Beque. In this instance an entire steer enough beef fee-ti66 serve tags will be sted outdoors Dave Eck is master of ceremonies for the Silverton Celebration. Kef will open the ceremonies at 2 . Dedicating the Silverton train station at Silverton memorial a Park Parkside and Montgomery roads a Parade beginning at 2 30 will proceed to Silverton play Field. The Silverton Layfield mothers will judge their contest for the Best decorated bicycle at 3, followed by games for All Ages. The steer roast sponsored by the Silverton Community Council will begin at 4 30, under the watchful Eye of chef Walter Dukes who will provide his special barbeque sauce. Tickets for a a a generous helping of roast beef and a prize ticket Are available from committee and Council members for $1. Prizes Are . Savings Bonds of $100, $50, and $25. Please bring tables and Chais. There will be entertainment from 6-10 . With some a big time musical entertainment planned. Deer Park Parade marches to Chamberlain Deer Park Bicentennial Celebration gets underway with a Parade july 4, starting at 11 30 . From Dillonvale shopping Center. It proceeds East on Galbraith rd., to Blue Ash rd., South on Blue Ash to Webster West of Webster to Plainfield rd., North on Plainfield to Chamberlain Park. There will be a festival at the Park beginning with a presentation of the newly designed City Flag and Flag raising at the Community Center building 1 30 . The designer of the new Flag will be introduced and awards Given to the first second and third place winners m the Flag design contest. Included in the Day Long fun at the Park will be a for children games for adults refreshments stands souvenir stands and other fun. Blue Ash celebrates with song and Date ? Blue Ash has been celebrating the Bicentennial with concerts and Craft shows since March but some very special Good times Are planned for the summer. The City a traditional july 4 carnival will be held on the Blue Ash civic league property. Later this summer citizens can spend a Lazy sunday afternoon july 25, in a tribute to the Gay �?T90�?Ts with a picnic in Malsbary Park and music by the Sweet Adeline and Barbershop quartets. It will be swing your partner time August 21 with an outdoor Community Square dance beginning at 8 . At the Blue Ash municipal and safety Center. The final event of the summer Celebration will be an open House at the Ohio National guard Post on Mckinely rd., 1 . Sept. 12, plans now Call for a display of historical military equipment. Heritage weekend at City of Montgomery Montgomery Bicentennial commission has planned a a heritage weekend which begins fittingly with a handicrafts and Hobby display at the universalist Church july 2-3, 1-5 . Assembly time for the Parade july 3, is 10 15 . At Sycamore Junior High. The Parade m is out at 11 to Cooper rd., to Montgomery rd., to Montgomery Park. There will be a Flag ceremony dedication of a historical plaque at the Park. Trophies will be awarded in several categories for Parade participants judging for the Best decorated bikes beings at 10 East Side of the or. High. Small children May join the Parade at the continued on Page 2 Library Ohio historical soc ? 1932 Veticia ays. Columbus Ohio 43211 Tyl ii . P337a12 Rait. Of 1 i a i j special Bicentennial Salute in this Issue -19 vol. Xiv no. 47 serving the communities of15 Blue Ash Montgomery a the racy \ Village Indian Hill \ Lade Ira pleasant Ridge i dream Kennedy Heights Silverton Kenwood Deer Park Rof amp tui Ync Dillonvale Ridgew Tunt Mark of circulation integrity Cincinnati Ohio wednesday june 23, 1976 4415 Montgomery kit. Phone 531-0231 settlement of 4enterprise�?T becomes Silverton the revolutionary War was Over and men were hungry for land. Their hunger drove them West until some half dozen of them and their families reached the Silverton area. They settled and began building a Community that still thrives today and stands proud of its Long history. When the Community was incorporated into a City in 1961, judge Chase m. Davies gave a speech outlining the events that Lead to the development of Silverton. According to judge Davies remarks the original name of the area was when David Mosner opened his country store in 1809, the Community became known As Jacob Cox Smithy Jacob Cox started a Blacksmith shop near what is now the intersection of Montgomery and Plainfield Pike. Cox must have been a smart businessman to see How the Community would grow. Pioneer Farmers needed Wagon Springs and tools while travellers Between Montgomery and Cincinnati needed horseshoes. In the Early nineteenth Century the country around Silverton was becoming splashed with clearings and dotted with log Cabins and Little Frame houses. Here and there the More pretentious buildings made of Brick found their locations. Horse drawn c o a c a e a c o n e s t o g a wagons driven herds of cattle flocks of sheep pigs geese and travellers on horseback crowded the highways. Old Sage tavern. Like any Pioneer Community Mosner had its taverns and an inn. In 1808, the old Sage tavern opened its doors and William Creager became the first innkeeper of the eight mile House. These taverns provided rest stops and Stagecoach relay stations for travellers. In 1860, newspapers referred to Silverton As a Lovely place with its creeks full of fish its Fields alive with rabbits squirrels and. Quail its smokehouse full of pork and its pantries loaded with apples cider and Maple syrup. In wintertime the Young folks would hitch horses to a sled bundle up in heavy blankets and ride Over deep snows to some Good Farmers House. The country music dancing and Sweet cider were sure to follow. Morgan s raiders but things were not always pleasant in the Silverton area. During the civil War residents saw the horrors of War steal their sons while Confederate Lea Der. General Morgan sept through Hamilton comity appropriating Farmers horses and c rest in tremendous scare. On june 13, 1884, Seth s. Haines and Robert j. Cresap filed at the Hamilton county court. House a plat of part of Maxwell Browne a farm in Section 24, Columbia township which was Given a a the name Silverton in Honor of Haines wife the former Elizabeth Silver. Silverton then became an incorporated Hamlet and continued that status until dec. 31, 1904 when it officially became a Village. Earlier that year an election had been held in which 88 men voted 44 of them favored the incorporation while 40 were opposed. Gilliland first mayor William j. Gilliland was the first mayor of the Village and held that office until dec. 30, 1907. Silverton got its first Jailhouse in 1906. Its two cells were purchased from the City of Cincinnati for a whopping $10. Silverton growth throughout this Century was steady. In 1920, 795 people resided in the Village and by 1940, nearly 3,000 were calling it Home. Finally in 1961, with a population of 6686, Silverton officially came a City. Montgomery a 6tavern town9 it did no to take much to Start a City once. In 1795, All it took to Start Montgomery was a lot of guts and a Little land. In the Spring of that ear six families in Ontgomery new York decided their futures Lay in the West so they packed their possessions and gathered their courage to m Start the journey to the Frontier. Through old it. Pitt Down the Ohio River up the Little Miami and along the Sycamore Creek they struggled for weeks toward their new Home. According to information gathered by Mary of Driscoll of the Montgomery historical society the six related families three Brothers and their three Sisters pm chased Large tracts of and on which to build their new uves and begin their Little Community. By 1801, the Sycamore presbyterian congregation was meeting in a tog Cabin on the Banks of the Sycamore Creek and by 1802, enough people had moved to the area for Montgomery to be officially recorded As a Village. Church first tavern second during Pioneer Days the Church was the first most important Center of social activity but the tavern was certainly a close second. Montgomery was sometimes called the a tavern town because one had swung open its doors on each of the principal Comers in town. The Sage tavern which once stood on the location of Bartons bakery on Montgomery rd., went through 75 barrels of whiskey in just one year. Teamsters often slept on the floor there for 10 cents a night because a bed would Cost 25 cents. Life hard but occasionally a circus but life was hard for the Pioneer Farmer with not much to divert his attention. In 1812, however a Black Man with an elephant came to town and put on a a a circus in the Bam behind the Blackerby continued on Page 3 spirit of 976 quilt Sells for $2,000 Madeira women stitch our history by Laurie Petrie from Paul Revere galloping across the Charlestown Bridge to Neil Armstrong stepping onto the Moon a Patchwork quilt just completed by a Madeira women a club tells americans history in a Beautiful Bicentennial tribute. 1 the country club acres women a club 14 women All living on Apache Circle in Madeira put the final stitches on. The quilt last week after nearly five months of steady work. As they saw How Beautiful it was tur ing o tight Ning out one club member said a we thought we might have to just Transfer the thing from House to House letting each woman keep it for a Little while a but they have stuck to their plan and sold the quilt to an Art collector for $2,000. The bulk of the proceeds will go to Camp stepping stones and some to various shanties. The project 30 finely detailed appliqued patches on. A Light Green background was the brainchild of the former club president Audrey Mcclain. Mrs. Mcclain As a Friend put it is a the True artist among us a she designed All the squares from one with a Stem looking Washington crossing the Delaware to another with red Brick factories and Black smokestacks of the Industrial age to another showing Betsy Ross the red White and Blue cascading Over her legs. Mrs. Mcclain would sketch out the squares on tracing paper then the club members would gather around to decide on colors and materials. The quilt turned out to be a Patchwork in the truest sense. A since we started in january a mrs. Mcclain said a we find any Cotton material in the stores. So Many of us Cut off the sleeves of our husbands shirts they have a lot of Short sleeves this summer or dug around in the rag bag. Anything i Hadnot worn in a couple of years was sacrificed to the cause. I used a pair of my songs swim trunks which was just the right color of washed out Blue we needed one time. He Hasni to missed them husbands shirts were a Small offering compared to the time these women gave to the Bicentennial cause. Often they would take patches Home working until two or three in the morning. A your husbands put up with quite a bit of neglect a mrs. Mcclain said. At first the club met every monday but for the past several weeks the women worked All Day every Day at the Frame set up in Loraine engstrome a Garden room to finish by july 4. They be finished Early so a the buyer has been kind enough to allow us to keep it through Madeira a Bicentennial Celebration and if we decide to exhibit it for a while a mrs. Mcclain said. The club has had an offer to display the quilt at the Golden Lamb inn but there Are no definite plans. Life on the Mississippi proud of 200 years Audrey Mcclain left and Loraine Engstrom members of the country club acres women a club proudly display the finished product of five months of skilled stitchery. The clubs Bicentennial quilt May be seen during Madeira s july 4 Celebration. See pictures Page 5

Search All Newspapers in Cincinnati, Ohio

Advanced Search

Search Courier

Search the Northeast Suburban Life 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.

Not Finding What You Were Looking for on This Page of The Northeast Suburban Life?

People find the most success using advanced search. Try plugging in keywords, names, dates, and locations, and get matched with results from the entire collection of newspapers at NewspaperArchive!

Looking Courier

Browse Newspapers

You can also successfully find newspapers by these browse options. Explore our archives on your own!

By Location

By Location

Browse by location and discover newspapers from all across the world.

Browse by Location
By Date

By Date

Browse by date and find publications for a specific day or era.

Browse by Date
By Publication

By Publication

Browse old newspaper publications to find specific newspapers.

Browse by Publication
By Collection

By Collection

Browse our newspaper collections to learn about historical topics.

Browse by Collection