The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on October 17, 1991 · Page 18
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 18

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 17, 1991
Page 18
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F B-S.'MetTO THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER Thursday, October 17, 1991 Bird walk A millionaire is unaware Winning Ky. Lotto ticket unclaimed since March Jackpot rises to $20 million 3 LOUISVILLE Would-be millionaires swarmed lottery outlets to purchase tickets for Wednesday night's record Lotto Kentucky jackpot. The lines were likely to be long again Saturday, when the jackpot will be at least $20 million since no one matched Wednesday's numbers: 2, 18, 21, 22, 28 and 40. The lottery said 109 players matched five numbers and will receive $843, while $39 prizes awaited the 6,497 players who picked four matching numbers. But not everyone was excited about the $20 million prize. "I haven't had a chance to rest since I came in here this morning," said Pam Maxwell, cashier at Key Stop Truck Center on Interstate 65 in Franklin, about six miles from the Tennessee border. Maxwell said there had been lines at the registers all morning, prompting some customers to get a little agitated. "Some of the ones who come in just to get gas get a little upset about waiting because they want to get back on the road," she said, "but most of them just want to make sure they get their lottery tickets." 6th-graders want witches, devils back for holiday THE ASSOCIATED PRESS CANTON, Ohio A group of sixth-graders is circulating a petition asking the school board to reconsider its policy prohibiting references to witches and devils in Halloween activities. Melissa Leghart, who attends the Cedar School, said she and her friends believe the restriction takes some fun out of the event. "We're only allowed to hang up pumpkins, but not witches and devils," said Melissa, 11. ". . . It's going to look dumb with just pumpkins." She also said she and the others think the new policy is to blame for cancellation of Cedar's annual Halloween party. Melissa said she prefers the party to trick-or-treat-ing. "I'll have to go knocking on people's doors," she said. "When we have the party, we don't have to check all the candy before you eat it." But parents who organized the first party last year said they delayed planning this year's event until they learned of changes in the district's policy. The parents got word about the changes in September. By that time, said parent Theresa Archer, it was too late to begin collecting money for this year's event. School Board President Barbara Schrei-ber said the district's policy was not meant to discourage such events. fcwf'irJI Y - -t .lb .i.v mm nmmm mwi rm -mm t im vm"" . ' i 3L-.. l)i.llmnmui.-riMfrtj-"fe- - I 4;, fS:r:Fv THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LOUISVILLE The Kentucky Lottery Corp. has been waiting since March for one player to come forward and collect a $1 million jackpot. In all, the corporation has $1.8 million in uncashed tickets. The $1 million ticket was sold in Crescent Springs in Northern Kentucky at Jack's Marathon off Interstate 75. Lottery officials already have given Jack's its $10,000 bonus for selling the ticket. The purchaser probably was "someone passing through," said Kentucky Lottery spokesman Greg Donaldson. The numbers for the March 2 drawing were 2, 4, 13, 20, 26, 32. Robert Jeff Davis of Cincinnati waited several months before picking up his top prize in Lotto Kentucky. Davis purchased a ticket Dec. 2, 1989. As dining room manager on the Mississippi Queen riverboat, he stayed on board through the holiday season. On March 10, 1990, while visiting a friend in Lexington, Davis learned he had won $1.25 million. Officials said the $1.8 million being held in reserve represents unclaimed prizes for all games, but the vast majority are for Lotto their tickets. And of 108,175 people Saturday night who matched three of the six numbers to win a free Lotto Kentucky ticket, 91,352 hadn't come forward as of Tuesday morning. Winners have one year to claim any prize money, or 30 days to claim free tickets. After that, the money goes back into the prize pool, Donaldson said. Kentucky. In last Saturday night's Lotto Kentucky drawing, 88 people matched five of six numbers, winning $1,003 each. As of Tuesday morning, 47 of those players had not picked up their money. Also, 5,567 players matched four of the six numbers drawn, winning $44 each. But 1,917 of those players hadn't cashed in The Associated PressMark Duncan A flock of gulls swirls over Quincy Evans as he walks along Lake Erie near Gordon Park in Cleveland on Wednesday. The retiree says he tries to walk two or three miles daily to keep in shape. WAREHOUSE PAINT & DECORATING CENTERS DC faculty to discuss no-confidence vote rj"n ""coupon ! ! coupon"" ! VJT coupon"" " 'rfyMrt$o EXP. 10-23-91 n EXP. 10-23-91 (ffjK EXP. 10-23-91 I HORROR SOUXDS 1 1 f PAINT i , fej PUMPKIN OR , OF THE KIGHT u, , THINNER 1 If GHOST CANDLE 1 , VSZ Without Conpea '2.99. V Without Couooi '3.59 , , Without Covooo '2.49 mm mmt mmm mmm mmm mmm mmm at MB mm mm mmm mtm a mm mmm mmt mm J U mmm mmm mmw mmm mwmmm t mi, mm m cuss the no-confidence vote was one of three resolutions passed by fadulty members at the All-University Faculty meeting. Department heads at the meeting passed a resolution asking Steger to rescind an order canceling academic leaves. The American Association of University Professors passed a resolution asking Steger to cancel his declaration of a budget restraint. UC spokesman Greg Hand said Steger has not yet declared a restraint but one was expected next week. The restraint means that deans, department heads and provosts must begin looking for ways to reduce budgets before faculty in line for tenured positions can be let go. THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER University of Cincinnati administrators, including President Joseph Steger and the board of trustees, face no-confi-denc? votes from faculty members next month. About 300 faculty members voted Wednesday to meet during Thanksgiving week to discuss the no-confidence vote, said Allen Sapp, chairman of the Faculty Senate. The University of Cincinnati, faced with a $21.7 million deficit in 1992-93, has announced a hiring freeze and eliminated paid academic and administrative leaves for next year. A no-confidence vote would not be binding, Sapp said, but it "indicates a malaise." Sapp said the meeting to dis Airport may take year to buy properties in noisiest areas BY BETH MENGE The Cincinnati Enquirer Residents of Ethans Glen and Rolling Green Acres subdivisions may have to wait up to a year before they are offered a chance to sell their homes in the noisy neighborhoods near the CincinnatiNorthern Kentucky International Airport. It may take that long, administration director Dale Huber said, because the airport needs to appraise the property before making purchase offers. "I'm saying a year because I want to be careful about it, but your desires and my desires are the same," Huber told the Aviation Noise Abatement Committee on Wednesday. "The sooner the better." The airport will offer to buy or soundproof homes in noisiest areas near the airport as it receives grant money from the Federal Aviation Administration. The airport received a $4 million grant last month. The money is part of a $55 million request for noise relief in neighborhoods around the airport. Owners of some parcels on Lim-aburg Road will get the first chance to sell their homes, Huber said. Residents of Ethans Glen, two miles west of the airport and Rolling Green Acres, just east of the airport, will be next, he said. The airport has three full-time appraisers and is looking to hire four more, Huber said. The process takes so long because each appraiser has to find sales of three comparable homes in other neighborhoods before estimating a home's value. In some cities, Huber said, airports are able to resell sound-insulated homes for 90 of the purchase price. YOUR CHOICE wl acira 7VY mm I 1 the llr t) ENVIRONMENTALLY U r'f FRIENDLY BRAND! 1 srmhhnhlA-Interior ad (rT', ? D ENVIRONMENTALLY h FRIENDLY BRAND! V- lk unz CX i I v vara tw 81TII 1B8SIILL CI one coat interiof LATEX WM.l. pmKT 3 "at washable finis'1 SAVE S6-M0 GAL. ACRA HIDE LATEX IIITERIOR FLAT Art OR SATIN OVER 3,600 CUSTOM COLORS Flat, Mfg. List M8.99 Satin, Mfg. List '22.99 10 year warranty One coat coverage Built-in primer ALL SELECTED ARTIST SUPPLIES Itl-STOCK WALLPAPER A large selection of current wallpaper & borders. Values up to '19.99 single roll. v i . a , CONTINUED FROM PAGE B-l the American eagle in fine and decorative art would be the motif for this year's festival, he said the rooms had several eagles represented in their collection. "When he said that, I said, 'Oh,' " Fischer said. "I was bold and I asked. They were gracious. It was just fortuitous circumstances." And they would not have left at all if the organizers of the festival did not agree to hire Bill Hill at the Diplomatic Reception Rooms' insistence to pack them in Washington and drive them to Cincinnati in an inconspicuous truck. Hill is the founder and president of HMB Art Transfer Co., based in Washington, an art-handling company that has been in business since 1984 and is one of only about a dozen on the East Coast. "I'm just another artist who makes no money from his art work' said Hill, 34, a painter who studied at Carnegie Mellon in Pittsburgh. Both he and John C. McLaughlin, a Washington cab driver who is also a sculptor and studied at the Corcoran School of Art in Washington, D.C., left Washington with some the nation's reasures on Monday morning and arrived here Monday evening. In the back of their truck, the art objects including a vanity box, chairs and card table were secured in double-reinforced cardboard boxes, wrapped tightly in bubble wrap and foam, fitted in wooden frames, padded in blankets.. It was actually a light load, Hill said as he and McLaughlin unloaded their truck outside Music Hall on Wednesday afternoon. He would not say how much the 11 objects were worth and kept as a secret where he had parked his truck on Monday and Tuesday nights while he was in Cincinnati. He once transported $150 million worth of 16th- and 17th-century Dutch paintings, has done work for former Secretary of State George Shultz, has installed paintings and sculpture in the offices of U.S. senators and done work, as he said, "for almost every art gallery in Washington." He has a staff of about a dozen people, all of whom are artists, and has "never spent a penny on advertising." "I love figuring out bizarre puzzles," he said, meaning both the puzzle of how best to transport and finally install art. D SINGLE ROLL Patterns May Vary By Storo Your Satisfaction Is 100 Guaranteed! CINCINNATI HAMILTON KENTUCKY 40 E. KEMPER Rtt, Barll(OB Shp. Clf. .471-3271 100 NORTH BROOKWOOD 863-0666 1799 MONMOUTH ST.. NEWPORT 5211 DELHI, Dal-Falt Ska. Ctr. 921-4091 Nnrport Shopping Cantn 291-1011 SOtS COLERAIN AVE., Gtobck 741 9445 NORWOOD 3S13 WINSTON AVE.. Utoula Shp. Clr. 0001 BEECHMONT AVE "J 4746 MONTGOMERY RD. 731-8383 COVINGTON 292 0021 989 LILA AVE. (Rl. SO), Mllford Shp. Clr. . .148-16S1 MiDPLETOWN rfST! ZjI Store I lours. . Mon.-Sat. 1737 S. UNIVERSITY 422-1419 KJi MM EBlW Sun. 10a.lT).6p;m. 1 : ? : r

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