The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on June 19, 1984 · Page 14
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 14

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Cincinnati, Ohio
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Tuesday, June 19, 1984
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Page 14
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9, 1984 B-2 METRO THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER Tuesday, June I Metro Digest Lightning Starts Fire At Miamiville Business IMMaWWnMWiai''lula ii"","",l,!"llHl" i'iwwi'iiM' nimmmmmmmmwmrmmmmuiim i um ,. mmmrmmmiimmimmmmmm " ftp- ' L "fej I : ,T'f f?x4w iY :r - A I J 1 f.v.t: ? V ,v I ' i . Lightning started a fire Monday evening that caused at least $120,000 damage to a Zimmerman & Adler paving contractors building, said Fire Chief Harry Scott of the Miamiville Fire Department. A bolt of lighting struck the electric meter on the metal storage building, where workers were getting ready to leave for home about 6:30 p.m., Scott said. None of them were injured. Firefighters from Loveland, Milford and Terrace Park assisted the Miamiville firefight erswho made five runs during the late afternoon storm in bringing the fire under control shortly after they arrived, Scott said. Damage to the building. 8155 Glendale-Milford Rd. (Route 126), could be more than $120,000, Scott said "Some of my men were In here and saw it start smoking and got out," co-owner Harry Adler said. He said the fire will hamper the company, which moved to the location about a year ago from Camargo Road. "But we're not out of business." Rider In Cycle Fatality In Fair Condition fi.iia-iii.'-nW,'. Associated Press HOT: Stepping away from the fire at Walt's Hitching Post restaurant and into the 92-degree temperature was welcome relief, John Koors said, wiping the sweat from his face. His job is to watch the sizzling ribs until they're cooked just right at the Fort Wright, Ky., business. Blackwell Readies New Ramp Debate Troy Comes, 20, 2701 Hill Vista Lane, Mount Airy, was in fair condition at University Hospital late Monday after being hurt Sunday afternoon in a motorcycle accident in Mount Airy Forest in which another person was killed. Killed in the accident was the motorcycle's driver, Michael Lunsford, 24, 5480 Bahama Terr., Mount Airy. Comes was a passenger on the motorcycle, police said. The bike was traveling westbound on West Fork Road be Man Passes Out From William Graves passed out from the heat as he drove his 1976 Ford Econoline van through Northside Monday afternoon and wound up in the hospital after his vehicle crashed, Cincinnati Police reported. Graves, 23, of 3539 Gamble Rd., was listed in fair condition at Good Samaritan Hospital 1 7-Year-Old Killed Kelly L. Kipp, 17, 12101 Mid-pines Dr., was killed in a one-car crash at 3:30 a.m. Monday on eastbound Interstate 275 near US 42 in Sharonville, police said. A passenger in the car driven by Kipp, Leonard Kuebbe, 21, Cleves Man Charged A 19-year-old Cleves man was charged with negligent homicide in the shooting death Monday afternoon of a former Miami Township man in North Bend, the North Bend Police Department and Hamilton County Sheriff's Department reported. Myron Hamilton, 4533 East Miami River Rd., was accompanied by the victim while he was practice shooting at a tree with a .38-caliber revolver along Indian Trail, a short road that REPRESENTATIVES OF APCOA Inc., Kassouf Industries of Cleveland and ATE Support Services told the committee they believe private operation would mean more revenue for the city at less cost. Earl W. Monk, president and chief operating officer of ATE, said he believes Donoghue underestimated gains from private operation when Donoghue predicted a 4-6 revenue increase if city garages are leased. Stephen Kipp of APCOA said he does not agree with Donoghue that the 4-6 savings would accrue solely because private operators would pay their employees less than the city pays its operators. THERE IS a "difference in degree" between that percentage and what private operators could actually achieve through marketing and efficient use of facilities, he said. "I think there's some money for the city of Cincinnati to (realize) from privatization," Kipp said. James Kassouf of Kassouf Industries said he was interested not only in leasing city garages, but buying them if the city was interested. Committee members indicated no interest in that idea, and after Sterne's motion to drop all talk of leasing failed, the consultant's report on parking garages was put on the Wednesday council agenda for possible vote. BY PAUL FURIGA Enquirer Reporter A parking consultant to the city of Cincinnati has again advised city council against leasing Its downtown parking garages, but a battle on the issue seems likely at council's regular Wednesday session. Councilman J. Kenneth Black-well, chief proponent of leasing city garages, was marshaling forces Monday afternoon following a meeting of council's Finance Committee where parking consultant J.L. Donoghue and operators of private parking garages testified. Donoghue, president of Chicago-based Ralph Burke and Associates, backed up his recent $22,500 study of city parking garages by saying the system Is effective and well-run. He disputed claims by the private operators that they could better market and more efficiently operate the garages. "The reason you are in the (parking) business," he told committee members, "is to do things the private sector cannot do." As examples, Donoghue cited the city's basement garage under the Westin Hotel on Fountain Square, which he said cost far more to build than private operators are willing to pay, and the Town Center garage next to Music Hall, which he said loses too much money te interest private operators. "KEEP DOING the things you're doing," Donoghue told council members. "You're doing a good job." That was just what committee chairwoman Bobbie Sterne and Councilman David S. Mann wanted to hear. Sterne called for the committee to recommend that leasing of garages be abandoned altogether, a motion which did not carry past Blackwell and Councilman Peter J. Strauss. Mann said he was satisfied that the report shows the city is managing its garage system well. "This is not a rational way to go," he said of leasing. But private operators and Blackwell disputed that viewpoint in testimony which lasted well over an hour. St, X An 'Exemplary' Private School 2 Armed Men Rob Fifth-Third Bank tween 65-70 mph (the speed limit is 35 mph) when the driver lost control on the approach to a curve in the road, police said. The bike crossed the road's center line, went over a concrete drainage pipe and hit a utility pole head-on. Lunsford was pronounced dead on arrival at University Hospital. Comes suffered two fractured legs, hospital officials said. The accident occurred at 5:10 p.m. Sunday at 2087 West Fork Rd. Heat, Crashes Van late Monday. He was driving north on Hamilton Avenue when he passed out, the van went off the right side of the road, smashed through a telephone booth and then into the front of Capazzo-lo Printing Co., District Five Police said. In One-Car Crash 12149 Midpines Dr., was treated at Bethesda North Hospital and released. Police are investigating the cause of the accident. They said the vehicle went out of control, struck a concrete wall and overturned. In Shooting Death leads to the President Boat Club in North Bend when the shooting occurred, police said. Police said there was some "horseplay" between the two men and the gun went off and a bullet hit the victim in the chest. Police were withholding the victim's identification, pending notification of next of kin. They had his former address In Miami Township and two possible ddics of birth, that made him either 21 or 23. Montgomery Rd., and the men dropped the bag and fled on foot, police said. The men, described respectively as 20-25 and 25-30 years old and both about six-foot, one-inch tall, were wearing black stocking masks. prize, an $800 scholarship. In third place, Alicia Giles of Damascus, Ga., received a $600 scholarship. Ten other finalists each received $50. The convention will continue through Wednesday. President-General Warren G. Hays of Pennsylvania is leading the convention's ceremonies. ILA M. TURPEAU . . . community leader where she was president of the PTA for six years. Citing the racial prejudice she encountered in New Orleans, she said she always hoped in the rearing of her eight children "to see the day when we would have equal opportunities." She helped organize the Urban League in Cincinnati and served on the board of the National As- 1 wR;j'r-; Two men armed with revolvers forced employees to the floor of the Fifth-Third Bank branch in Pleasant Piidge at 10:30 a.m. Monday and fled with an undetermined amount of cash. Red dye in the money bag exploded outside the bank, 6084 Horses CONTINUED FROM PAGE B-l "We could do the same thing with trolley cars, though that would cost lots of money. We don't need to use animals for entertainment." He mentioned the Detroit trolley as an example. Ed Winterberg, operator of Cincinnati's first carriage operationKentucky Carriage and Liveryasked for better police protection for drivers. SHARLOTTE DONNELLY, legislative chairwoman for League For Animal Welfare, asked council members to consider the kind of shoes worn by horses. She noted that graphite shoes provide better traction on streets. Donnelly, incidentally, appeared before the committee last year when it struggled to control Cincinnati pigeons. She wrote "Environmental Evaluation of the Urban Pigeon Situation in Cincinnati, Ohio." When Guckenberger saw her Monday, he commented, "You were here on pigeons," prompting audience laughter. He then added, "You did a lot of good work for us." Joseph Meyer, attorney for Covington Carriage and Livery, said the prohibition against doing business when the temperature passes 90 degrees will hurt his tricl6. "It does have an unfortunate impact on pre-booked tours," he said. Suspect Claims Self-Defense Bill Washington, 24, 530 Findlay St., West End, a clerk at the Jet-In Jet-Out carryout, 1207 Linn St., pleaded not guilty Monday to the charge of felonious assault of a person in the store Sunday night. Van Black, 23, 572 Armory Ave., West End, remained in critical condition at University Hospital after being shot in the chest at the store about 11:30 p.m. Sunday, police said. Washington was released without bond after explaining he was an employee of the carryout and fired in self-defense. Police said the shooting was the result of an argument. The preliminary hearing in the case has been set for next Monday before Municipal Court Judge Timothy Hogan. terville from 1977-81. Ordained at St. Leonard College in 1960, he earned a master's degree in English at Xavier University.in 1966. Survivors Include his mother, Agnes Davidson, and a sister, Gloria Groh, both of Peoria, 111. Funeral mass will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at St. Francis Seraph Church. Burial, St. Mary Cemetery, St. Bernard. The wake will be from 7-9 p.m. Wednesday at the church. Magdalina J. Reis, 86, formerly of Cincinnati, died Sunday in the Leader Nursing Center West, Kingston, Pa., following a lengthy illness. She was a native of Cincinnati and had lived here for most of her life before moving to Forty Fort, Pa., in 1980. She lived at the nursing home since 1981. Survivors Include two sons, Paul E. of Blue Bell, Pa., and Sylvester W., with whom she resided in Forty Fort; a sister, Carrie Llnfert of Wilkes-Barre, Pa.; 12 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. Services will be at 9:30 a.m. Wednesday at the Hugh B. Hughes & Son Funeral Home, Forty Fort, Pa. A funeral Mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. at Holy Name of Jesus Church, Swoyersviile, Pa. Parial will be in Fern Knoll Burial Park. Dallas, Pa. Sons Of American Revolution Convene BY ROBERT M. ELKINS Enquirer Reporter and WIRE REPORTS Cincinnati's St. Xavier High School is one of 60 schools in the country to be selected in a government-sponsored search for high schools that exemplify the best features of American private education. The Council on American Private Education, a private education group, chose the 60 from among 358 schools that competed for the honors in the Exemplary Private School Recognition Project, financed by a $370,000 grant from the Department of Education. St. Xavier, run by Jesuits, was the only Ohio winner and was one of 33 Roman Catholic high school winners. St. Xavier High School of Louisville, operated by the Xavlerian Brothers, was the only Kentucky school chosen. Indiana's sole winner was Culver Academy. THE REV. Paul Borgmann SJ, president of Cincinnati St. Xavier, said he believed the school was chosen on the basis of how well it follows the Jesuit philosophy of faith and justice and on its community service programs. He said more than 50 of the students are involved in working with retarded children. Another program is to have eight capable boys from poor families live on campus year-round while taking academic studies toward a college education. Of Its graduating students, 10 are National Merit Scholars and 37 received scholarships from colleges and universities. Michael Trainor is principal of the high school. Other winners Included Phillips Exeter Academy and other prominent New England prep schools; an alternative school for dropouts in Ho-lyoke, Mass.; a Christian school for American Indians in Rehoboth, N.M.; an Interlochen, Mich., school for children with musical talent; a Quaker school in Durham, N.C., and a Lutheran school in St. Louis that offers special education for children with disabilities. ROBERT L. Smith, executive director of the council, told a news conference, "These 60 exemplary schools represent a national profile of private schools." I I - f The national society of the Sons of the American Revolution awarded 13 scholarships on the first night of its annual convention, held at the downtown Clarion Hotel. David Whitaker, of Kansas City, Mo., received top honors with a $1,000 scholarship Sunday night. Monty Dean Hegler, of Charlotte, N.C., won second Deaths In 1970, when Ila M. Turpeau was 87, The Enquirer selected her as an outstanding woman of the year. She died Monday at the United Methodist Home, Richmond, Va., a month before her 102nd birthday. She was the widow of the Rev. David D. Turpeau, former minister of the Calvary Methodist Church in the West End and a four-term member of the state House of Representatives. A native of Galveston, Texas, who had been reared in New Orleans, Mrs. Turpeau was always active in the community where her husband was a pastor. While in Baltimore in 1914, she was an active member of the women's suffrage movement and of the women's temperance league. The couple arrived in Cincinnati in 1927. When Mr. Turpeau died in 1947, he had been one of four black members of the legislature. His wife continued active political participation, serving as chaplain of the 16th Ward Republican Speaker's Bureau for years. "AS A minister's wife, I could see the need for many things." she told a reporter when she won the Enquirer honor. From the Calvary parsonage where she lived, it was a short walk to the West End YWCA, where she was a board member; to the Friendship Home and Child Care Cente and Stowe'Pchool, sugar, shoes, stoves and gasoline. IN HER work with the War Bond Committee, she said, "we sold 52,000 war bonds In three days" on Fountain Square. She was chairman of the West End campaign for the Community Chest, but among her many civic activities, she said she got "the most satisfaction" from her 16 years as president of the Hilltop Progressive Club, which helped support more than 100 women In a Longview State Hospital ward. Her church, Mount Zion United Methodist Church, Walnut Hills, honored her as its "sweetheart" and she was an honorary member of Zeta Phi Beta sorority. She was proud of how well her children turned out. "We managed to land all of the children over Fool's Hill," she told a reporter. "They all go over there, you know, between 16 and 18." She said she always took good care of herself and "never smoked or never drank anything stronger than tea." "I DONT have any aches and pains, but still age is catching up with me," she said at age 87. "You have to find time to dedicate yourself to others. Time runs out so fast that you don't seem to have enough time as you would like." Survivors include three sons, Woodruff S. of Columbus, D. Rcss- man of Cincinnati and Michael of Washington, D.C.; three daughters, Anita T. Anderson of Coatesville, Pa.; Angela T. Hayes of Washington, D.C., and the Rev. Leon tine T.C. Kelly of Tennessee; 21 grandchildren, 38 great-grandchildren and six great-great-grandchildren. Visitation will be 5:30-7:30 p.m. Wednesday in Mount Zion United Methodist Church, 3025 Walter St., followed by services. Burial, United American Cemetery, Duck Creek Road, Oakley. Renfro Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. The Rev. Elliot Davidson, the superior the last three years of St. Francis Seraph Friary, Liberty and Vine Sts., was pronounced dead at a St. Louis, Mo., hospital after he suffered an apparent heart attack late Sunday when swimming at St. Michael Retreat. He was 50. A member of the Order of Friars Minor (OFM), Father Davidson had taught English at Roger Bacon High School from 1961-70 and 1971-74 and at St. Francis Seminary, Mount Healthy, in 1976-77. He had been superior and director of the Shrine Society at St. Anthony Friary, 5000 Colerain Ave., from 1972-75. He was associate pastor of St. Francis of Assisi Parish in Qen- FATHER DAVIDSON . . . collapsed while swimming sociation for the Advancement of Colored People. Mrs. Turpeau was the first black to serve on the Camp Fire Girls Committee. She was the only biack and one of two women to participate in the West End Rationing Board during World War II. "We went into homes and found who was really in need," she recalled. The needy were p'loted

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