Page 1 of 8 Nov 1978 Issue of Northeast Suburban Life in Cincinnati, Ohio

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Northeast Suburban Life (Newspaper) - November 08, 1978, Cincinnati, OhioNews in Brief five students arrested Iti Madeira High break in Madeira police arrested four Madeira High school students and one Moeller High student nov 1, in connection with the break in at Madeira High school oct. 28. The school commons building was entered and ransacked. The five Are charged with breaking and entering and vandalism police said. The students Are scheduled to appear in Hamilton county juvenile court. Police said the investigation is continuing since it is possible others might be involved. A textbooks notebooks and papers of Over 600 students were throw in a Heap said John Rahe Madeira school superintendent fie said damage to the building itself was minor. The total Cost of broken test tubes textbooks and overturned desks is still being calculated. Insurance reports Are being filed he said. The clean up operation tuesday oct. 31, was a organized and Well done a according to Rahe. He commended the students and faculty for the clean up Effort. Fale of Pioneer Home Uncertain in Indian Hill the Fate of Indian Hills a Eliot House was again approached by that City a Council and the question nearly everyone asked was a what to do with it the House built by John Eliot in 1802, one of the areas earliest settlers has been rapidly deteriorating from age and neglect although a band of Village citizens want to save it. Council member Betty steer who would like to see the old House restored proposed oct. 30 that the House and the Small tract of land that goes with it be sold for $5,000 to enable the Village to a a match another $5,000 in funds from a Pant. The catch is that the Home would have to be rehabilitated at an estimated Cost to the buyer of about $150,000. A steer said that the loss of the Home which is on the National registry of historic places would be a tragedy for both the Community and the state. The Council did not make any decisions regarding the House but residents can watch for a notice in the in Dian Hill bulletin about some new plans to save the 176-year-old Structure. Bees do not get. Reprieve in Montgomery mayor Fred Young announced at the november Montgomery City Council meeting that there can be a no compromised a on Bee keeping in the City and that Bee hives must be out of the City by nov. 30. The mayor said that present Bee cultivation violates City zoning Law according to the advice of the City director of Law. The five Bee keepers affected had requested a Compromise which would have allowed them to keep their bees with certain restrictions. The City a position is that the Hobby is an agricultural Pursuit and requires five acres of property. Councilman Howard Smith asked for further discussion on the matter Between the Bee keepers and the City. Scaffold collapses injuring two workers two men were injured one seriously when scaffolding collapsed at the construction site of the Blue Ash municipal civic Center nov. 1 about 7 50 . Gordon Baker 3362 White Oak re. Was listed in fair condition at Bethesda North Hospital monday. He is recovering from a fractured spine suffered in the 10 foot fall. Richard Teuschler 5890 Springdale re. Was treated for a sprained ankle and released Hospital officials said. Both men Are employees of the Jess Hauer masonry co. Baker and Teuschler were working on scaffolding laying Cement Block when a bracket sheared off and the support fell Blue Ash police said. The two men fell about 10 feet to the ground. The civic Center is being built at 4443 Cooper rd., next to the Blue Ash municipal building. Last cd hearing set in Blue Ash a final Public information meeting will be conducted As part of the regular nov. 16, City of Blue Ash Council meeting. The meeting will give an explanation to citizens on proposed plans for use of Community development cd Block Grant funds for 1979 for the City of Blue Ash including the proposed consortium Grant proposal to be submitted by the cities of Blue Ash Montgomery Sharonville Deer Park and Sycamore township for the construction of an addition onto the Sycamore senior adult Multi service Center building. The Blue Ash Community citizens advisory committee also recommends that cd Grants be proposed to 1 contract for a comprehensive improvement master plan for the Cooper Kenwood Road commercial residential Vicinity and 2 implement a com project for the Hazelwood Citi vision. Prehensile renovation and neighbourhood improvement a Suben be Able t a comment tap a Ash municipal and safety Center 4343 Cooper Road. Citizens will be Able to a comment on the proposals and to make recommendations. The Council meeting will Start at 8 . In the Council Chambers of the Blue Warp Cincinnati twice each week a different news team in Chrisy Rader s and Lorna peal s fifth Grade class at the Edwin h. Greene school do a live broadcast from their own station a a Warp Cincinnati one of the recent news teams at e. H. Greene school featured from left Renee Wess local news Jennifer Taft weather Holly forme 1. Special interest Karie Bowie Anchor woman David Clark sportscaster Loire Arnold National news. Library Ohio historical society 1932 Velna five. Col tint bus Ohio 4 3211 a ii Joti to place a classified and Call 731-7170 by 4 00 . Monday display advertising amp news Call s31 -0234 Cincinnati us Bimbane newspapers inc. Blue Ash Montgomery a Amberley Village Indian Hill Madeira pleasant Ridge Brecon Kennedy Heights is Berton Kenwood Deer Park Rossmoyne Dillonvale Ridgewood up q0 Csc Kumow on awl vol. Xvii no. 15 i5c Cincinnati Ohio wednesday november 8, 1978 4415 Montgomery re phone s31 -0234 stretch of Highway a top Accident spot in Cincinnati a a a v. Stay off Montgomery Road if you can y Maureen Hehman major roads of double ans Wera to Mont i a Trot he of taif Nurt t to a five 1 amp a 9� Cramo Rirs a i Rafter rom Lamn by Maureen Hehman the stretch of Montgomery re. In the City of Montgomery May be the most unsafe Road tor Auto traffic in greater Cincinnati. This rather glum conclusion was one of the findings of planner Jack Pflum in phase ii of a comprehensive traffic study for the City. With 63 accidents per mile per year Montgomery re. Corridor has roughly twice the number of accidents it should have Pflum Siad. The Only area comparable in its very High Accident rate May be the intersection of Reading and Seymour roads Pflum speculated. The High Accident rate on Montgomery re. Is largely attributable to the number and confusing variety of turns onto and from the Road City officials believe. The phase two traffic study includes an inventory or roadways their widths general conditions and traffic signalling As Well As an Accident and safety inventory. A a Rumira phase two Stodt follows an initial report which told of an expected growth in traffic along Montgomery a teachers Are tops teachers from area schools were judged a a outstanding for on the Iob performance under the Cincinnati Public school staff appraisal conducted during the 1977-78 school year the teachers were selected from about 850 teachers evaluated. Teachers Are appraised in their first and third years of service or when eligible for continuing a contract. The total teaming staff in the school system numbered 2,-865 in 1977. Area teachers judged outstanding Are Kennedy Gwendolyn r. Kreitzer. Shroder Janice Aron. Silver Tun Mary d. Atkinson Elizabeth j. Eble. Woodford Jane f. Ellis Peggy f. Selonick Kathleen j. Wilson. Woodward Georgia Lacklin Nelda a. Billups Samuel j. Capozzolo Edwin Frey jr., Alberta h. Holland Mary j. Johnson Paulette a Meier Beverly h. Miller Mary b. Never James a. Rufif Mary m. Weiler. Review officers reappointed Bill Miller was reappointed environmental review officer in the City of Montgomery and Kuehn Frederick was reappointed architectural review officer at the nov. 1 City Council meeting. The consultants were renamed by mayor Fred Young and confirmed by unanimous vote of Council. The Monteview development plans in the City to insure conformance to the City a new zoning code particularly in the Case of planned development pm applications. Major roads of double within the next 15 to 20 years from 10,000 cars per Day to 24,000, for instance on Pfeiffer re and from 20,-000 to 40,000 on Montgomery re. The amount of increase was arrived at by studying known and easily Predicta ble growth in Montgomery and in adjacent communities of Blue Ash Indian Hill Symmes and Sycamore townships. The liter ease in the number or cars on Montgomery re. Is theoretical in this sense that is How Many cars it is estimated. Will be attempting to use these roads but w Hether or not the roads can actually the traffic is another Story. In their present conditions and sizes they probably would not be Able to. Montgomery May have the option to Widen roads in anticipation of the increased traffic or choose to retain the present Road Quot sizes in which Case the traffic will probably dispense throughout secondary and subdivision streets for preferably avoid the City altogether. Answers to Montgomery a traffic problems will be suggested in the next phase of the traffic study. According to the study. Main and Remington was the most treacherous intersection in the City with 13 accidents last year and an a involvement rate Quot of 3.10. The involvement rate takes into account not Only the Gross number of accidents but also the number of accidents per traffic volume and or Miles to arrive at a truer picture of just How dangerous the intersection or stretch of Road May he. The traffic safety Situa to ion at main and Remington has been recently improved with installation of a red flashing Light so that it is probably no longer Montgomery a most dangerous intersection. That dubious distinction now belongs to the intersection of Montgomery and Mitchell farm roads Voth 22 accidents last year and an involvement rate of 2.92. Other dangerous intersections in the City in descending rank Are listed on Page 8. At semifinals tomorrow the Indian Hill High school girls varsity volleyball team has had a terrific Mason this year with an Eastern Hills league record of 12 and 2. They will play in the semifinals against Fairfield tomorrow at the Cincinnati gardens at 8. Pictured Are team members top Row a. Cucinatta l. Evans j. Rogers d. Cucinatta. S. Novak m. Seremetis and coach s. Cook Bottom Row t Hofmann j. Schmalstig r. Graham s. Langemeier and a. , absent when picture was taken was a. Montelius who is the a youth for understanding student photo by Rob Zesch. Inside letter to editor arid commentary on me of youths name in paper Page 2. Sycamore claims Ehl Crown Page 17, Moe wins gel Page 19. News from our schools pages 20, 21, 22, Normal a in the Kitchen making pumpkin pie and other Good things next to last Page news from siberian Council on Page 3. Weddings and engagements on Page 16, Hagerty Calls Quot wedding a a funniest film of the year see second Section. We buy diamonds and Diamond estates my Cox memo six Ciali to from sect 110 Mck or 4 Truw Ftp �?�100 to �?�100,000 321-5100 Call for appt 201c Madison Road 791-0793 Madeira band at us Byron Jennings. Kim Shinkle and Danette Russel take a break from rehearsals for the marching band concert while other band members and Drill team discuss the t c Homecoming Parade in which Madeira s band will be marching saturday nov. 11. Parade time is 11 . Madeira marching Mustangs Are directed by Rick Villi son. Barb Watson is the Drill and Flag team advisor. Othel Madeira news Page 4. Suggest alternatives in residents speak against tax increase by Robert guard a concerned group of about 30 Indian Hill residents gave their views on a proposed increase in their income tax at a meeting of the Indian Hill Village Council oct. 30. Although a few residents voiced their approval for the councils proposal most of the taxpayers who showed up were against the rate hike Indian Hill residents will probably be faced with a so percent increase in their City tax raising the rate on yearly incomes from one half percent to three quarters of a. Percent. The tax is non credited. Route 4 bus change service on the route 4 bus is being altered by Queen City metro As of nov. 19. The bus services Montgomery Dillonvale Kenwood Madeira Silv Erton and Kennedy Wyatt. Route 4 bus will now take a More direct route operating via Elsinor instead of Florence ave. The change is designed to alleviate traffic congestion encountered along Florence ave. And should alleviate detours along Florence during severe ice and Snow conditions. And most residents Are also subject to earnings taxes in cities where they work. The tax is considered a a retroactive by some residents since it applies to All income earned in 1978, most of which will be earned before the tax hike ordinance is passed. Councils Law committee however has advised that the tax is not a a retroactive according to Ohio Law since the tax ordinance will be passed in the same year As income is subject to it 1978. Usually tax Laws apply to income earned following their passage. Council members who met at Drake elementary schools auditorium told the Small crowd that the increase is needed to meet the Rise in operating costs particularly Road improvements and salaries and to maintain a 20 percent Cash Cushion for emergencies. De Sloane a resident of Drake rd., suggested that a instead of taking another la percent of my income each year Council simply assess every household $150 for essential services. Village mayor Andrew c. Hauck said that in the past a service fee has been considered. But that there has never been an agreement on implementing one. Hugh Mcdonald $895 fill Arr to m a Natur of Wicker to edict bran it the font Days of m to the Homes of your special friends and Rafat waa. Order at just s8.9s for free Daf Twery within metropolitan Cincinnati. Offer Good through tuesday november 14. Town Square another Village taxpayer asserted that the proposed tax hike would foe inflationary and contrary to president Carters recent request for voluntary wage and Price controls throughout the nation. Two weeks ago Indian Hill was faced with a projected deficit for 1979 amounting to $243,000, but finance committee chairman Robert Miles announced monday that the Village has received a recent Windfall from an inheritance tax totalling $280.000. The newly received funds eliminate the projected deficit but Miles added that Indian Hill would still be operating with Only a marginal surplus for �?T79 to meet inflation. One resident told Council to a a Gamble on the surplus in Hopes that ends will meet. Mayor Lauck said be refused to take a. Chance on running Short of funds but be did Tell the residents presen i that if All of the funds generated by the tax increase Are not needed the tax could be reduced from .75 percent to .7 percent or even .65 percent. The third Reading of the proposed increase and its adoption is scheduled for nov. 27 at the councils regular monthly meeting. Schwinn deluxe savings in 7711 a 753� Kenwood re Reno sir Ronten Mono Plaza Lay away now for Christmas Montgomery cycler 793-3855

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