The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on October 18, 1991 · Page 66
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 66

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Friday, October 18, 1991
Page 66
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6 EXTR ACentral THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER Friday. October 18, 1991 SCHOOLS DARE cancellation concerns parents been asked to nominate "Students of the Week" to appear Fridays in Wyoming tion. "I think all parents are hoping the program won't be canceled," she said. "We've sent a letter to the city manager and police chief with our concerns. We'd like to see some creative thinking as to how we can reinstate the program. Even if it doesn't begin until January, we'd be happy." World said he plans on reinstating the program in August. If the district agrees, the program would be presented to the fifth grade as usual and to the sixth-graders who will miss it this year. "We're concerned that this group might fall between the cracks," Neumeister said. "Once a program is canceled, it's always hard to start up again." Neumeister said the PSA has not decided whether to ask city council for assistance. World said the unexpected resignation of a police officer last June led to the program cancellation as it was set to enter its fourth year. An officer was hired Monday, but won't be attending the four-month police academy until January. That means the department will be short one officer until April. Meanwhile, the DARE officer is needed in the department to ensure proper staffing at all times, World said. "We had grave concerns expressed at our PSA meeting over this," said Marty Neumeister, PSA president and mother of a fifth-grader. "Our biggest concern is that fifth grade is an age where we think the kids need the informa SWEETEST Royalty Roses Hfe 19.95 O 7818 HAMILTON AVE CINCINNATI, OHIO 43231 I 522-2222 IIJVEfJTOmr REDUCTION SALE! DAY LOVERS 1 5 TO 25 DISCOUNT 297 Slnglt Marksri Start at '235 FREE INTEREST PLAN Reading Rd. 948-8543 753-5777. was $1025 I Tdearbopn j OVER 300 SPECIALS - Now 995 Was $1235 4 colors Bounmr. Til K 4i Generation Ownership Losantiville Elementary: Arrin Hubbard, grade 6; Golf Manor. Mount Notre Dame: Jennifer Smith, junior, West Chester. Norwood View: Susan Brewer, grade 3, Norwood. Pleasant Run Middle: Molly Weber, grade 7, Springfield Township. Princeton High: Heather Buchanan, junior.Sharonville. SCPA: Kenneth Hogan, freshman, Walnut Hills. Vine Elementary: Angel Trapp, grade 6, Corryville. Welch Elementary: Ashley Sutherly, grade 1 , Forest Park. Lunches Were are lunch menus for next week. Milk is served with all meals. CINCINNATI Monday: chicken nuggets, broccoli, carrots and cauliflower, dinner roll, apple juice. Tuesday: taco or soft taco, seasoned mixed vegetables, orange juice. Wednesday: rotini, garlic bread, pears. Thursday: cheeseburger, lettuce salad, fruit cocktail and gelatin. Friday: coney island, french fries, pineapple tidbits. FAIRFIELD Monday: hot dog on bun, carrot and celery sticks with peanut butter dip, choice of fruit. Tuesday: chicken nuggets with sauce, roll, seasoned vegetables, fruit or juice. Wednesday: three-way chili with crackers, salad with dressing, choice of fruit. Thursday: hot turkey on bun, seasoned green beans, choice of fruit. Friday: beef and bean burrito, seasoned corn, graham crackers, fruit or juice. LAKOTA Lunch menus will vary this week from building to building. NORWOOD Monday: chef salad or soft taco (with sauce, lettuce and cheese), french fries, applesauce. Tuesday: chef salad or chicken nuggets with sauce, roll, whipped potatoes, apple. Wednesday: chef salad or pizza, vegetable beans, sliced pears. Thursday: chef salad or four-way chili with crackers, tossed salad with dressing, pineapple tidbits. Friday: no school. PRINCETON Monday: cheeseburger, "conehead" potatoes, fruit cocktail. Tuesday: Chicken Little sandwiches, broccoli with cheese or butter, ap-' plesauce. Wednesday: hot or cold ham and cheese sandwich, tri-taters, sliced peaches. Thursday: pepperoni pizza, buttered corn, pineapple slice, vanilla ice cream cup. Friday: pizza pocket, buttered carrots, mixed fruit. ST. BERNARD-ELMWOOD PLACE Monday: corn dog, green beans, fruit. Tuesday: chicken nuggets, french fries, fruit. Wednesday: pizza, salad, fruit. Thursday: turkey sandwich, macaroni and cheese, fruit. Friday: pork steak on bun, mashed potatoes with gravy, carrots, cookie. 541 CALL TODAY 496 DOUBLE MARKER 1 YEAR PRE-NEED "AH BEECO MONUMENTS 11 74 St Rt 28 BY SUE KIESEWETTER Enquirer Contributor A one-year cancellation of the Drug Abuse Resistance Education (DARE) program in Wyoming schools has prompted the district's Parent School Association (PSA) to ask Wyoming's city manager and police chief to rethink their position. Police Chief Tim World said the program was canceled this year because of a temporary lack of personnel. An explanatory letter was sent to parents of all fifth-graders who participate. "It has nothing to do with money or a philosophical difference," World said. "The police department and the city are very committed to the DARE program. I very-reluctantly canceled the program. We had no choice." Lakota may cut if levy rejected BY SUE KIESEWETTER Enquirer Contributor Dramatic cuts, including staff layoffs and the elimination of extracurricular activities, could result if Lakota Local School District's 5.9-mill operating levy fails next month, the schools' chief says. The district is facing a $4 million deficit by June, 1993, Superintendent Thomas Hayden told the school board Monday. The board already has cut $2 million in spending for this school year to avoid a June, 1992, deficit. If the levy fails, Hayden said, the district may have to seek a state loan. He said the district also would lack enough money to staff and buy materials for the freshman building and elementary school under construction. Both are expected to open next August. The levy would raise about $5 million per year, and would keep the district solvent for the next three to five years. Hayden said about $1 million of that 'would be needed to operate the two new schools. Hayden said that because the district's per-child expenditure is so low, there is little to cut from the budget. And while the district's enrollment has grown by 844 students this year, it has received no additional state funds, Hayden noted. Hayden said measures to be considered if cuts are needed include: Cutting staff to state mini- ? turns. That would mean a loss of 0 of district employees. Reducing administrators and classroom aides. Eliminating extracurricular activities. Closing buildings to community use. Eliminating high school busing, and only transporting elementary children who live two miles or farther from their schools. WANTED -MODELS- Photo Finesse Portrait Studio Colerain Ave. needs child models newborn to 12 years old with or without Teddy Bear. These photographs will be selected for an exhibit to be displayed at the Cincinnati Convention Center in June. Parents permission required for photo display. In appreciation for your participation we will do a complete photo session including change of. clothing and you will receive a FREE 1 1x14 wall portrait. Sitting fee only $9.00. $6.00 will be' donated to the Little Sisters of the Poor. All portraits must be taken before April 30, 1992. - 1701 CALL TODAY Machine & Vacuum Outlet tudents Schools across the area have Enquirer EXTRA. NAME: Todd Pease. SCHOOL Wyoming High School. GRADE: junior. PARENTS: Chip and Laura Pease. RESIDENCE: Wvominq. REASON: Todd Todd Pease was nominated for his work on student council and his performance on the track team. Other Students of the Week are: Board notes FINNEYTOWN The school board meets at 7:30 p.m. Monday at the high school media center, 7916 Fontainebleau Terrace. The advisory committee studying school facilities is likely to have a preliminary report ready for the November school board meeting. LAKOTA The school board approved a resolution endorsing America 2000 education goals. Superintendent Thomas Hayden said the district would be forming a Lakota 2000 committee to address the six educational goals outlined by President Bush. Approval was given for the Lakota fast-pitch softball team to play in Naples, Fla., over spring break. The team will bear the cost of the trip. The school board will meet again at 8 p.m., Monday at Union Elementary School. MOUNT HEALTHY Administrators and the school board are reviewing district policy regarding expulsions and suspensions to see if it complies with changes in state law. A full report is expected at the board's November meeting. On display for review in the administrative office is a new course in health for grades kindergarten through nine. The board is expected to vote on it at its November meeting. NORTH COLLEGE HILL The school board has established two career education coordinator positions. Elementary guidance counselor Brenda Mendenhall will coordinate programs at the two elementary buildings. High school guidance counselor Steve Mueller will coordinate at the middlehigh school. The board established building advisory committees at each of the district's three school sites. First meetings should be scheduled by the ond of the year. Treasurer Tammy Emrick was given a two-year contract effective Jan. 1. Her salary was set at $41,000. NORTHWEST Between now and February, the board of education will be recruiting students for a two-year course in plastics molding, to begin in the Births Enquirer EXTRA prints birth-announcement information provided by some area hospitals. Relatives should wait at least three weeks before contacting The Enquirer; announcements take about that long to reach EXTRA following release by hospitals. Questions? Call Jay Lidington at 576-1409 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. GOOD SAMARITAN Joshua Michael Collins, born Sept. 20 to Mary and Michael Collins, Reading. Brittany Lynn Hever, born Sept. 18 to Karan and William Hever, Wyoming. Emilija Margaret Clark, born Sept. 21 to Lisa and Bill Clark, Hartwell. David Randall Hatfield, born Sept. 19 to Mary Zinveli and David Hatfield, Cumminsville. Jessica Margaret Logsdon, born Sept. 25 to Pamela and Terence Logsdon, Mount healthy. Jonathon Andrew Jurcenko, born Sept. 18 to Leslee and Peter Jurcenko, Mount Healthy. Scott Martin Kamphake, born Sept. 18 to Victoria and Thomas Kamphake, Reading. Isabel Rosalind Arenivar, born Sept. 19 to Becky and John Arenivar, Roselawn. Katherine Lauren Morrissey, born Sept. 22 to Connie and Matthew Morrissey, Mount Airy. Ann Marie Ruhe, bom Sept 19 to Peggy and Mike Ruhe, Mount Airy. Tyler Terrell Stallings, born Sept. 21 to Gina Martin and Anthony Stallings Sr., Springdale. Hilliary Grace Melnick, born Sept. 19 to Tammy and Paul Melnick, Sha-ronville. Hilliary Grace Melnick, born Sept. 19 to Tammy and Paul Melnick, Focus Aiken High: Blanche Thomas, senior, Northside. Annunciation School: Grant Bailey, grade 2, Corryville. Arlington Primary: Alison Detiano, grade 1, Lockland. Bond Hill: Tiffany Jackson, grade 3, Bond Hill. Concordia: Beth Dourson, grade 5, Northside. Little Rower: Stephanie Finan, grade 3, Mount Airy. Lakeside Elementary: Andrew Byrne, grade 1, Springfield Township. Lockland Elementary: Joey Kerstanoff, grade 2, Lockland. 1992-93 year. Margaret Rennie, district administrative assistant, there is a considerable demand for skilled operators. The vocational course will be taught at -Northwest High School's Career Center. PRINCETON The board on Monday adopted a change in mileage reimbursement for employees. All employees will now be reimbursed 27l2t per mile, the maximum allowed under Internal Revenue Service guidelines. Bids were accepted on renovation at the Robert E. Lucas Intermediate School's Science Discovery Center. The cost of the project is $134,375. Work is expected to be completed by February or March. The board heard from parents concerned about a change at Lucas school. This year, students will stay together and be assigned a different team of teachers. In previous years, the students were assigned to the same team each year they attended classes at the school. A report will be prepared by November. Over the next three years, the district will redefine the budget process to include more input from building administrators and supervisors. Board members adopted a resolution of support for Issue I, the children's services levy. ST.BERNARD-ELMWOOD PLACE The school board on Monday adopted a policy on suspensions and expulsions because of a recent change in state law. Students may be assigned to perform community service work after school at the superintendent's discretion. The board approved an agreement with the University of Cincinnati to allow students studying to become dietitians to complete their internships in the district's food service department. High school teacher Jan Steiner and elementary teacher David Query will serve as facilitators of the district's strategic planning committee. Steiner will oversee secondary work; Query, elementary. WINTON WOODS The school board meets at 7:30 p.m. Monday at board offices, 1215 W. Kemper Road. Compiled by Sue Kiesewetter U , Battery llfl.rriS Comoair Company Harris Battery carries a complr Ir linr of ballrrin tvrn ihr hard In find fur thiwr special apjilii al hiih. Nationwide Batteries .Woomlive ' Cflmmrrriil Marint Larni S Garden lln-fWuir ' Cfl Ml ' Emnpnn lining Scaled fakir; cable I PSBackup ' Toy Car Trojan Batteries Golf Carl Sorulibr r Marine Deep fyele Free Battery, Starter, & Alternator Cheek Free Installation Wc Buy Scrap Batteries Reconditioned Butteries Available National Warranty Program CINCINNATI. Oil MftlPrinrrlonfMalr (.iltyt'Mltl InllWr. LiOII MAYOR TONY GERTZ Ud. if I Vote Republican Reading, Ohio November 5, 1991 .4 M SHOE SX jr J Classic Flat ySALE 2 PAIRS OnePak 15.88 575-0126 READING 8630 Newly Styled Heel C Women's Fall Fashion premier Due to a massive overstock situation, this White sewing machine warehouse is offering for sale to the public a limited number of New Special 1991 HEAVY DUTY Zig Zag sewing machines that are made of METAL and sew on all fabrics, Levi's, canvas, upholstery, nylon stretch, vinyl silk, EVEN SEWS ON LEATHER! No attachments needed for buttonholes (any size), monograms, hems, sews on buttons, satin stitches, overcasts, darns, appliques and more. Just set dials and see magic happen without old fashioned cams or programmers. These heavy duty machines are suitable for home, professional or school room sewing. 10 year warranty. YOUR PRICE WITH AD 122, WITHOUT THIS AD 429 Check, cash welcome. VISA, Discover & MasterCard accepted. Brand new in factory sealed cartons. PLACE: Luke's Sewing Colerain Towne Centm 11261 Reading Rd. HOURS: 9:00 AM 6:00 PM Fri 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM Sat DATE: October 18th, 19th Luke's Sawing Machine Warehouse tervlng Ohio, KY, Indiana 10208 Colerain Ave., Cincinnati 245-0050 MirtwCarJ, Vlu ar Pticovtt. Optn awnlnga and Sunday afternoon . chnk for local Don houra.

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