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Lancaster Eagle-Gazette from Lancaster, Ohio • 7

Lancaster, Ohio
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Lancaster Eagle-Gazette, Sunday, May 31, 19987A 6VLancaster Eagle-Gazette, Sunday, May 31, 1998 EDUCATION LOCALSTATE School menus Here is a listing of menus for MONDAY Cook's choice Painting Cod Local ABWA chapter names 1998-99 scholarship winners TUESDAY Cook's choice Fairfield County school districts. Ohio House doesn't vote on farm bill The Wyandot Chapter of the American Business Women's Association has announced the recipients of the chapter's 1998-99 scholarships. April Van Dyke was awarded $1,000 chapter scholarship, the $100 Fern Hansel scholarship and the $300 Esther Tipple scholarship for a total Hi I I I iff: 1 Miller Houston Schultz Fortkamp Milligan Van Dyke "There are very big philosophical Itiiiil if iBlF issues. mm mt Rep. William Batchelder JtaAtriQ scholarship award of $1,400.

She is a freshman at Asbury College in Wilmore, pursuing a degree in teaching English as a second language. Kellie Milligan received a $1,000 chapter scholarship, the $100 Mickey Henry scholarship and the $200 Velma Thomas scholarship for a total scholarship award of $1,300. A junior at Ohio University-Lancaster, she is pursuing a de- gree in business administration. Trisha Schultz was awarded a $1,000 chapter scholarship. She is attending Mount Vernon Nazarene College to earn a degree in accounting.

Jennifer Houston received a $1,000 chapter scholarship. She is attending Ohio University to attain a degree in music therapy and hearing University and pursue a degree in allied medicinenursingnutrition. The objective of the American Business Women's Association is to help candidates achieve their business or professional goals in any accredited post high school educational program. Their belief is that education is the key to helping candidates advance in the business world. Heidi Miller, a senior at Lancaster High School, was awarded a chapter scholarship of $1,000.

She is planning to attend DeVry Institute of Technology to pursue a bachelor's degree in computer programminggraphics. Laura Fortkamp, a senior at Berne Union High School, received a $1,000 chapter scholarship. She will attend Miami Update Man convicted in racing death COLUMBUS (AP) A man who allegedly was drag racing when the other car crashed into a third car, killing three people, has been convicted of two counts of involuntary manslaughter. However, the Franklin County Common Pleas jury Friday found Michael J. Buterbaugh, 24, innocent of other counts stemming from the 1997 crash.

Visiting Judge Guy Reece set sentencing for July 23 and allowed Buterbaugh to remain free on bond. Witnesses told jurors that Shane Hutchinson, Picker-ington, and Buterbaugh were drag racing in suburban Whitehall at about 2:45 a.m. on Feb. 21, 1997. Testimony from accident investigators showed that Hutchinson's car collided with Buterbaugh's, went into a tailspin and then veered left of center into another car.

Hutchinson was thrown from his vehicle and died. His passenger, Amy D. Miller, 21, and Rebecca Riser, 19, Whitehall, who was in the third car, also were killed. The jurors found Buterbaugh innocent of charges legislation. But Rep.

William Batchelder, R-Medina, who i BBBfllfiiii(i-i 1 All entrees include milk: AMANDA-CLEARCREEK MONDAY Com dogs, baked beans, potato chips, fruit TUESDAY Hamburger sandwich, french fries, applesauce WEDNESDAY Pizza, vegetables, sherbet THURSDAY Peanut butter and jelly sandwich, macaroni and cheese, peaches FRIDAY Stromboli, corn, fruit BERNE UNION MONDAY Pizza or assorted sandwich, tossed salad, slice of bread, peaches TUESDAY Spaghetti with meat sauce or assorted sandwich, green beans, slice of bread, pineapple tidbits WEDNESDAY Macaroni and cheese or assorted sandwich, sweep peas, slice of bread, chilled pears THURSDAY Chicken nuggets or assorted sandwich, honey carrots, slice of bread, fresh fruit FRIDAY Ham sandwich or assorted sandwich, mixed vegetables, slice of bread, mixed fruit BLOOM-CARROLL MONDAY Cook's choice TUESDAY Cook's choice WEDNESDAY Cook's choice BREMEN ELEMENTARY MONDAY Hot dog sandwich, baked beans, half orange, tortilla pieces TUESDAY Chicken nuggets, applesauce, tossed salad, dressing, hot roll WEDNESDAY Sloppy joe sandwich, potato rounds, diced peaches THURSDAY Sub sandwich, turkey, ham, cheese, turkey bologna, corn, diced pears FRIDAY Cheese pizza, green beans, fruit bar, cookie LANCASTER CITY ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS WEDNESDAY Cook's choice THURSDAY Cook's choice LANCASTER CITY SECONDARY SCHOOLS MONDAY Cook's choice TUESDAY Cook's choice WEDNESDAY Cook's choice THURSDAY Cook's choice LIBERTY UNION ELEMENTARY SCHOOL MONDAY Pizza, vegetables, fruit TUESDAY Hot sandwich, potatoes, fruit WEDNESDAY Bologna sandwich, pickle spearsfruit, treat LIBERTY UNION MIDDLE HIGH SCHOOLS MONDAY Pizza, vegetables, fruit TUESDAY Hot sandwich, potatoes, fruit WEDNESDAY Bologna sandwich, pickle spearschips, fruit, treat PICKERINGTON MONDAY Sausage patty, cinnamon french toast, potato, orange juice TUESDAY Chicken nuggets, bread and butter, tater tots, apple wedges WEDNESDAY GRILL-OUT DAY: Hamburger on bun, baked beans or carrots, cherry juice bar, chocolate chip cookie THURSDAY Hot dog on bun, golden com, peaches FRIDAY Pizza lasagna, garlic bread, carrot baby luvs, diced pears MILLERSPORT MONDAY Chicken nuggets, french fries, bread, cookie, mixed fruit TUESDAY Cheeseburger, green beans, lettucecheese, fruit roll up WEDNESDAY Chicken sandwich, potato wedges, cheese stick, peaches THURSDAY Pizza, com, chips, fruit juice chairs the committee that schedules bills to be heard in the House, said there is little likelihood such a session would be Update Carl Seitz, a restoration and maintenance worker on the USS cod, paims ine unaersiae ot one of its anti-aircraft gun platforms Friday in Cleveland. The USS Cod is a World War II submarine docked on Lake Erie and a national historic landmark. (AP photo) called before June 18. Batchelder said there are a COLUMBUS (AP) After weeks of tinkering with school funding in a budget correction bill, the Legislature recessed for the summer without passing a bill aimed at keeping Ohio's farmland intact. The decision means Ohio will miss a chance at $1 million in federal money.

The House will wait until September to decide whether to pass a bill that would allow the state Department of Agriculture, local governments and charitable organizations to pay farmers not to sell their land to developers. The bill would allow fanners, through the purchase of development rights, or conservation easements, to get one-time payments based on the difference between their land's agricultural value and its value to a developer. After the Senate passed the bill unanimously, supporters thought the bill had been on track to meet the June 18 deadline to apply for the federal matching money. That money would have been used for a pilot program. But to qualify for the federal funding, the state needs a law on the books allowing such programs.

If it had passed, the farmland preservation bill would have met that requirement. "I have no idea what happened," Sen. Grace Drake, R- i i i a i number of representatives who do not have a clear understand ing of the bill. And it would be better to pass up the chance to get the cash than to risk putting the legislation up for vote by Cleveland schools send student to Harvard for first time in nine years Kids in College program scheduled members who aren't comtortaoie with the concept, he said. "Despite the tact that it passea the Senate unanimously, this is not a no-brainer tor most people," Batchelder said.

"There are forts to provide each child with quality child care. Party slated for eighth-graders The Parent's League of Lancaster will sponsor a party for all eighth-graders from Thomas Ewing, General Sherman and St. Mary schools on Thursday at Tiki Bowling Lanes. Bowl to "Thunder Alley" from 9:30 to 11:30 p.m. for only $5, which includes bowling, shoes, pizza and pop.

Pre-sale tickets will be sold at Thomas Ewing and General Sherman on Tuesday and Wednesday during the lunch periods. St. Mary students may call Ann Buchanan at 687-1015. For more information, call Marlene Clark at 687-5709 or Debee Monger at 654-5522. very big philosophical issues.

Among those issues is the idea of putting puDiic money rowara preservation of private land. i ii 1 supporters say me puouc interest would be served not only because me communities rurai character would be preserved, rates and poor student performance. This year the local Harvard club gave awards to outstanding juniors selected by guidance counselors at city high schools. "Most of the learning at Harvard happens from talking and dealing with other students," said Sanjiv Kapur, a local Harvard club member. "Without Cleveland public school students, Harvard has been losing an important sector of the Cleveland school population.

And Cleveland schools have been losing because they didn't have a network of Harvard alumni as they do in the suburbs." apply." "The fee was only $60, and the Cleveland Scholarship Program paid it as well as the fees for the other schools I applied to," Tonisha said. Tonisha is vice president of her class, a member of the National Honor Society and a producer and reader for the morning broadcast of homeroom announcements. She will be the first graduate of the Cleveland public schools to attend Harvard since 1989, Admissions Officer Revin Bolan said. Harvard's scholarship and grant package will leave her about $4,000 short of the $30,000 she will need each ni 1 4. 1 out aiso Decause ine iucai guv-ernments could save the money i i .1 1 a A DR.

STEVE NERNEY, associate professor of physics at OU-L, and award recipient Jack Coll review a physics assignment. Nerney described Coll as one of his best students and said he is highly motivated. CLEVELAND (AP) For the first time in nine years, the troubled Cleveland public school system is sending a graduate to Harvard University. Tonisha Calbert, 17, who will graduate next Saturday from the Jane Addams Business Careers Center, is the oldest of six children. Her father and stepfather are in prison and her mother, Susan Leverett, works nights as a waitress.

"I have been here 10 years waiting for someone like her to come through," said her high school counselor, Robert Do-bransky. "Her English teacher said she was the best student in 20 years. Her scores in honors at CCC (Cuyahoga Community College) were off the board. This is what makes our jobs aoton, toia ine akwu dvuvuh Journal for a story published Saturday. "I would have been putting a little more pressure on iney wuuiu nave iu ojjchu iu ouy-port subdivisions and their resi- A aenis.

"One million dollars is not it i tnougnt it was noi going iu happen." The House, which recessed Thursday, could reconvene in a summer session to consider the mUCIl Ul cUl UltCUUVC iu JJaoa a bill that not everyone is comfort- cU.UC Willi, JDalLllClUCl oaiu. Thank lou Newspapers In Education Sponsors stemming from Hutchinson death and the injury of another woman in the car carrying Riser. Teens who built pipe bomb found SOUTH EUCLID (AP) -A pipe bomb left behind a grocery store May 19 was built by four teens who found the formula on the Internet, police said. The teens took compounds from Brush High School's science lab to build the bomb. The four boys admitted their roles and were released to their parents.

A truck driver spotted the bomb near a loading dock at the Rini-Rego Stop-N-Shop. Police evacuated the store while removing the bomb to a park, where it was year, one piaiis iu uunuw mc money if other grant applica- nuns uun i wuij uui. Of 129 students from north- 1 FlfNERAI, HOWf) east unio wno appneu iu nai-vard, 21 were accepted this year, according to Sarah Wal-leck, president of the Harvard Club of Cleveland. The club has worked to attract applicants from the Cleveland public schools, which were put under state control in 1995 by a federal judge who found mismanagement, high dropout worth it. Tonisha was skeptical at first, despite an A-plus average of 3.98 out of a possible 4.0 cumulative grade average and a 1360 Scholastic Aptitude Test score out of a possible 1600.

"I thought it was just silly to apply to a school like that (Harvard)," she said. Dobransky's response was, "You may as well BuiMngEtionshipsThatliast ticipant in activities of the Vocational Industrial Clubs of America chapter at Fairfield. Most recently, she was selected to represent the school and state as National Voting Delegate to the VICA National conference in Ransas City in June. Outside of school, Adrena enjoys jazz dancing and gymnastics, while also holding dovjrt a job at Target. Coll receives honors from OU-L John "Jack" Coll, an electrical engineering major at Ohio-University Lancaster, has been named the Outstanding Sophomore Electrical Engineering Major by Ohio University's School of Electrical Engineering.

According to Dr. R. Dennis Irwin, department chair, Coil's grade-point average of 3.9 is the highest of any sophomore EE major. Coll received a plaque and a cash award of $75. An OU-L student intermittently since 1987, Coll earned an associate degree in electronics technology.

He credits the support and personal attention from professors Steve Nerney and Bill Stevens, and maturity, for his desire to continue his education. Coll graduated from Lancaster High School. He currently works as a reactor operator for PPG Industries Circleville. Hintz to receive Concord honor FUNERAL HOME 222 S. Columbus 653-4633 Since 1903 and student council.

Her honors and awards include being a 3.5 honor student and homecoming queen candidate. Hintz is the daughter of Charles and Sandra Hintz, who reside in Lancaster. Spires earns Faculty Award Joseph Spires, a senior at Berne Union High School, has received a Faculty Award scholarship to attend the Columbus College of Art and Design. merit Scholarship was awarded as a result of an art portfolio competition held at the college which was judged by a team of CCAD faculty members. Spires will begin his studies this autumn and plans to major in Illustration.

He is the son of Jeff and Lisa Spires of Lancaster, and is a student of art instructor Rathy Rowland. Special event set for Monday Local parents, children and community leaders will be coming together at 11:30 a.m. Monday at Rising Park for Stand for Children. This activity is designed to focus attention on ensuring that children and their families have access to quality child care and after-school and summer activities. Each child in child care in Fairfield County will be represented by a ribbon that will be tied to a continuous string symbolizing the uniting of children, caregivers and the community in the ef 531 East Main Street P.O.

Box 608 Office (614)653-86231 J. Scott Delong D.O. OBSTETRICS GYNECOLOGY 2405 N. Columbus Suite 270 Lancaster, Ohio Privileges at Fairfield Medical Center River View Surgery Center Menstrual Disorders Infertility PMS Surgery Laparoscopic Procedures High Risk Pregnancies Menopause CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT Lancaster, Ohio Since 1980, area fourth-, fifth-, sixth- and seventh-graders have enthusiastically spent part of their summer in the classroom at Ohio University-Lancaster. The local campus again will offer Kids in College for students entering grades four through seven, and Teens in College, for students entering grades eight, nine and 10, beginning June 15 and concluding July 9.

Students may choose from a variety of classes, emphasizing hands-on experience, including biology, ceramics, computer-aided drawing, desktop publishing, electronics, geology, great books, French, matics, model rockets and space exploration, multimedia drawing, photography, sign language, Spanish, surfing the Internet and e-mail, theater (acting) and physical fitness activities, such as basketball, golf, judo and kid fitness. For teen-agers, the list includes ceramics, computer-aided drawing, geology, the Internet, mathematics, Microsoft Office, photography, printmaking, rocketry and space exploration, Web page development, basketball, golf and judo. Students may attend full time, 9 a.m. until noon, Monday through Thursday, or may take one, two or three classes. A snack is provided between classes.

The cost is $260 per full- time (four classes) student, or $80 per class on a space-available basis. For addition information or to register for Kids in College or Teens in College, contact OU-L's Office of Continuing Education at 654-6711, extension 241. The registration deadline is Monday. Rougher earns class accolade Adrena Rougher, a junior in cosmetology, has been named an Outstanding Student of the Grading Period at Fairfield Career Center. Rougher, the daughter of John and Kim Rougher, is an Amanda-Clearcreek student.

Rougher selected the cosmetology program because she had always wanted to take after her aunt, who is a cosmetologist, and be able to do all the things she has watched her do. She is enjoying learning all the things that she has wanted to know about hair and nails. She is looking forward to completing her education, passing her state board exams and working in the field, hopefully in a large salon. She has been an active par- Flowers Designed by Roger "Call us 24 hours a day" Fairfield OHIO UNIVERSITY (Evening Hours Available) Now Accepting New Patients 502 N. Columbus St.

Lancaster, OH 43130 (614)654-7951 1-800-242-7864 Fax: (614)681-4190 Call for appointment 681-5770 A A Must Insurances Accepted mW 1wJfw Pipers Service Center IVP Complete Auto Repair Innerphase Video Productions, Inc. 534 N. Broad Street Lancaster, OH 43130 (614)687-0011 (614)687-6377 Fax Bobcat Rental 117 West Main Street, Lancaster, OH 43130 (614) 653-2564 Sewing Qtfy Center Seal A Premier Reserve Home Equity Line of Credit can give you what you want, when you want it and save you a lot of money in the process. Because our rate is so low, now is the perfect time to consolidate bills, continue your education or take off on that dream vacation you've always wanted to take. And during this special promotion we'll waive all closing costs.

To get started, simply transfer a $10,000 balance to your line of credit. But hurry! Our offer is for a limited time only. Stop by one of our nine convenient offices and find out how easy it is to get what you want, when you want it. For more information on how you can save with a Premier Reserve Home Equity Line of Credit, contact our consumer loan department at 653-7242. Southeast Ohio's Largest Viking White Dealer A FIND.

IP" BIS We are excited to invite you to pin our special open ten ipfn J3SS 238 W. 6th Ave. (6th at Forest Rose), Lancaster, OH 43130 653-5328 or 1-800-942-1972 Hours: Mon. Fri. 10-5; Saturday 10-3 or By Appointment Anytime On The Spot Financing With approved Credit 1201 River Valley Blvd.

Adjacent to River Valley Mall 687-CARE (687-2273) 614-687-5025 138S North Memorial Drive, Ianeaster 1 1 nk .1 In the Ilaza Shopping Center) Concord College has announced several scholarship recipients for the 1998-99 academic year. Among those recognized is Melissa Hintz, who house celebration for Lancaster's premier Assisted Living Residence. Enjoy refreshments and receive a complete tour along with helpful information on the Sterling House concept of Assisted Living. Fairfield National Bank DIVISION OF THE PARK NATIONAL BANK JBL li SMtVV OAVAM1II au 1 ft wit KW. Hll HS I iS MOO RIVER VALLEY Please Join JCPenney Hintz Style- I LOVE YOUR HI A FASTER FIND! has been awarded the Concord College Undergraduate Scholarship.

Hintz is a senior at Berne Union High School, where she participates in yearbook, French Club, stats for track River Valley Mall Lancaster Huntington Banks Upon qualrflcatlon.ClosIng costs ale waived lor applicants who maol Premier Reserve qualification requirements. The Introductory APR will MAM at 6.90 lor six months Irom the dale ot loan closing end is variable Iherealter. As ot February 1st. 1996. the variable annual percentage rate (APR) ranged Irom 8.6 to 12.5.

depending on credit line, loan to value ratio and other lactors. This rate Is a variable rale sublecl to change monlhly and Is Indexed to the Federal Reserve Prime Rale. A minimum $10,000 balance transfer to the account is required at closing. Existing Fairfield National Bank balances excluded. The maximum interest rail will not exceed 25 The $50 annual tea will be waived lor the first year A 110 1 over the limit lee and pre-pay-merit lee will apply.

Interest paid on this account may be lax deductible. Consull your tax advisor for complete lax deKtUOttbltity ruins Terms ami conditions ot this otter are subject to changes without notice. Additional details and restrictions are available al each olflce. II you cancel your credit line within Ihe llrsl 18 monlhs, you will be charged a cancellation lae ol $300. Sunday, June 711 a.m.

to 5 p.m. Monday, June 8-11 a.m. to 6 p.m. For more detailed information, please call: 740-681-9908 241 Whittier Dr. South Lancaster, OH 43130 NEW Icons will make uro your nd get notlaad In too aommunlt.yOIiBBirioa tunt.

U'b flARy, and It bbIIb A Assisted Living Residence I An Alternative Living Services Residence Member FDIC 1ST Equal Housing Lender..

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