The Tribune from Coshocton, Ohio on March 20, 1993 · 3
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The Tribune from Coshocton, Ohio · 3

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Coshocton, Ohio
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Saturday, March 20, 1993
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3
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.3 The Tribune Saturday, March 20, 1993 Kno-Ho-Co out of recycling Briefs Holmes County operation losing too much money By ROSA A. DAVIS Tribune Staff Writer GLENMONT The Kno-Ho-Co Board of Directors has told its KMC Development branch to get out of the recycling business. While KHC transportation services are doing well, the recy-cling business in Holmes County has continued to lose money, board members said. In fact, Kno-Ho-Co must loan KHC $135,000 to offset debt from the recycling operation and improve cash flow. Both Kno-Ho-Co and its KHC branch are non-profit. KHC is to repay the $135,000 in for annual installments of $40,000. A stipulation of the loan is that KHC remove itself from the recycling business by March 31. the board, which met Wednesday, went into a closed, executive session to discuss personnel. At the conclusion of the session, board members agreed to begin evaluating Phil Brown, chief executive Officer of Kno-Ho-Co, on a yearly basis. The board had not evaluated Brown until this year. The board gave the following permission to apply for fundings for their 1993-1994 operating expenses. The following grants were applied for: Lois O'hara will apply for $377,505 for the Foster Grand- The recommendations on road and bridge repair projects pass through two more levels of review before money is awarded. Countywide, more than $2 million has been provided through the state program begun in the late 1980s. While the rest of the organization is well-defined by state regulations, the local committee is put together as each county chooses. The local review group recently came under fire from county Engineer Fred Wach-tel who complained poor communication keep the county from getting the most out of the program. Commissioners and trustees in at least one township have supported his position. Mayor Turner, on the other hand, has defended the committee. But when commissioners Harold Turner and Dick Owens made their call, in the company of Wachtel, Friday their positions seemed even more divergent. The county officials had come to discuss the committee. Mayor Turner announced he would prefer not to participate in the joint review. Mayor Turner did take steps to make the meeting an Doctors From Page 1 official one. Noting that two commissioners represented a quorum of the three-member body, he said he wouldn't meet with the county officials until notifying the media. The Tribune was already in the mayor's office. Other news agencies were contacted. Wachtel held to his position that the local committee failed to communicate with county and other governments. Grier suggested a different view. "It's not our job to go out to each of the villages, township or the county engineer and get the projects they want. It is up to them to get them to us," Grier said. "You know you have to have an engineer to sign each of the projects," Grier said. "We have our own engineer who does our work for us." For all the debate, there was some agreement. Grier said he would take the initiate to report the local committee's recommendations to townships. The commissioners said they would ask former commissioner Dennis Bahmer, who has also been serving as a local committee member, to keep them advised of decisions. Ibuprofen works partly by decreasing blood flow. But constricting blood flow to the kidneys, which depend on a high rate of blood to work properly, can be risky, Kant said. Kant said he sees 15 to 20 patients a month with some underlying kidney problem that has worsened because of taking ibuprofen. A study published in 1990 supports Kant's concerns. The study found that patients suffering from kidney disease so mild they don't know they have it run a serious risk of kidney failure from using ibuprofen. The three-year study, conducted by researchers at Johns Hopkins University, found the change caused by ibuprofen poses little risk if the drug is used for a short period. But for those whose blood (low to the kidneys is already reduced by kidney, heart or liver damage, the flu, or aging, ibuprofen could trigger acute kidney failure. Researchers said over-the-counter use of ibuprofen was of special concern because, without monitoring, people may not know their kidneys are failing. A 1991 study done by Van-derbilt University researchers, found that ibuprofen doubles the risk of ulcers. Ibuprofen, available without a prescription since 1985, From Pago 1 has captured nearly 30 percent of the $2.5 billion nonpre-scription pain-reliever market. In 1985 it had only a 5 percent share. Physicians routinely prescribe ibuprofen for arthritis, menstrual cramps and joint inflammation. The label suggests taking one or two tablets every four to six hours, but physicians often prescribe twice that much. Dr. Charles Margolis, a family physician, said some patients, especially those, suffering from arthritis, take 12 to 15 tablets a day indefinitely. He said he usually knows their medical histories. Margolis said the drug should be better labeled. "It should be on there in bold print that it causes ulcers and could cause significant kidney damage," he said. Ibuprofen manufacturers say the current warnings are adequate. The label for bestseller Advil says to consult a doctor before taking if under a doctor's care "for any serious condition." That covers anyone who has high blood pressure or kidney problems, said Karen Richards, spokeswoman for Whitehall Laboratories, maker of Advil. She said the U.S. Food and Drug Administration recommended general terms rather than a list of possible side effects. Lottery Pick 3: 4-8-9 Pick 4: 3-1-9-7 Buckeye 5: 6-8-14-17-29 Correction policy If we make an error, we want to correct it. If you believe an error has been made, please call the newsroom at 622-1 1 22 and ask for one of the editors identified on Page 2. Corrections will bo printed in this space. parents program. Of this amount $307,864 will be from federal grants and $69,6 1 1 from non-federal funds such as in-kind money. There are 84 foster grandparents on the roll, according to O'hara and they are paid $2.45 per hour for 20 hours per week. This amounts to $222,529. Administration cost and benefits are $87,996 and the remainder is used for travel, meals, insurance and physicals for the grandparents. The foster grandparents serve 11 sites in, Coshocton, Knox, Holmes and Ashland counties. Ken Kempton, will be applying for $534,725 for the weath-erization program. 'This is the same as last year," Kempton said. The money for this program comes from the following sources: $189,232 from the Department of Energy; $6,851 from the Exxon Company; $159,195 from the (weather stripping) stripper budget (from other gas companies) and $179,147 from the Health and Human Services. Laurie Checkelsky also presented her budget of $943,348 for the Head Start Program. This will be used in the four-county area. Ix)is Carter presented the Retired Senior Volunteer Program. She will applv for $91,644. She said $60,871 will be from federal funds, $6,9.3.8 from state funds and $23,855 other funds. Carter said there were between 35 and 40 volunteers in 60 work sites in the four-county area. Mayor Glenn heads key military panel Subcommittee responsible for base closings Associated Press COLUMBUS Sen. John Glenn, D-Ohio, on Friday said he will become chairman of a military subcommittee that deals with Pentagon finances and military installations, including base cleanups and closures. The Senate Armed Services subcommittee on Military Readiness and Defense Infrastructure also has jurisdiction over military construction and helping civilian defense employees train for jobs outside the mili tary, Glenn said. "With this new committee, I will now be directly involved with the most important military issues of them all: the ability of the military to go to war and the ability to stay there as long as it takes to get the job done," Glenn said. Former Sen. Alan Dixon, D-111., previously led the panel. Glenn leaves the chairmanship of the Armed Services Subcommittee on Manpower and Personnel. He held that post six years. Police reports Wednesday, 9:50 a.m., Terry L. Pollock, of 1336 Chestnut St., reported the theft of a $100 bill from his wallet at his residence. Friday, 8:00 a.m., a vehicle owned by William M. Bates, of 320 N. Kirk St., West Lafayette, was parked on South 14th Street when it was 6truck by a vehicle driven by Jennifer J. Clark, 24, of 1417 Arrowhead Lane. Friday, 11:55 a.m., Dave Saylor, of 15447 CR 274, re- Deer poaching on rise Problem new for recreation area Associated Press AKRON The Cuyahoga Valley National Recreation Area is trying to cope with a surge in illegal deer hunting. At least 25 of 50 dead door found in the last four months were killed by gunfire or arrows, Ranger Urian McIIugh said. The others were probably killed accidentally, most likely struck by passing cars, he said. In addition to the dead deer discovered by rangers, many others may have been killed and the carcasses removed, Mcl high said. Hunting is banned in the park. The problem of poaching is a new one for the recreation area, said McIIugh, director of security for the park. Last year, there was so little poaching that officials didn't bother to keep statistics. Commercial poaching may be relatively new to the 32,000-acre preserve that sprawls across Cuyahoga and Summit counties in northeast Ohio. Hut other state and national parks see the problem more regularly. Nine Toledo-area men were arrested last month and charged with poaching door in southern Ohio, Ohio Division of Wildlife agents collected 97 doer. Mcl lufch said he finds the presence of the abandoned carcasses most troubling. "I don't understand how people can come in here, kill the deer and just let them lie there," he said. "I can understand a person going after a deer because he is hungry, because his family needs food, hut I can't understand this." Deer in the park arc accustomed to humans and probably are being shot as they stand n ml watch their killers. "We're finding dead deer right on our towpaths,' McIIugh said ported the theft of a pager from his vehicle. Fires Friday, 10:08 a.m., The Coshocton City Fire Department responded to a fire at the home of Paul Wiley, 1850 Grace Drive, discarded ashes from a wood-burning stove started a fire in a storage room. The fire was extinguished in about 45 minutes. 24-hour swim benefits 2 groups A 24-hour swim-a-thon to benefit the Rising Tide Aquatic Club and the U.S.S. swim team will begin at noon on March 27, and end at noon on March 28, at the Coshocton High School pool. Proceeds will benefit the traveling swimmers and the Hopewell Special Olympics. The goal is to have at least one swimmer in the water during the 24-hour period. Anyone wishing to take part in this event should contact Lori Mencer at 622-1033 or stop by Coshocton High School. Refr eshments will be available. Release hearings scheduled Coshocton County Common Pleas Court Judge Richard I. Evans and County IVosecutor William Owens have been notified by the Ohio Department of Rehabilitation and Correction of release hearings for three Coshocton County men. Hearings are set for: David Randies, for April 1. An inmate at the Southeastern Correctional Institution, he was sentenced in October 1987, to term of Vi to 15 years for breaking and entering, with complicity to burglary and receiving stolen property. James Rae, for April 2. An inmate at the Correctional Reception Center, he was sentenced in December, 1 992 to a term of one year for vandalism. Rick Harming, for April 1. An inmate at the Pickaway Correctional Institution, he was sentenced in December 1992 to a term of Vi years for sexual battery. Persons wishing to comment or provide information should respond to the Ohio Parole Board, Adult Authority, 1050 Freeway Drive, North, Columbus, 43229 and refer to the following numbers: Randies R142702; Rae A266448and Hanning A266477. Garden Club holds daffodil show "Victorian Flourishes" will be the theme of the Granville Garden Club's 47th Annual Daffodil Show. The show will be held at theCollege Town House, 334 K. Broadway, Granville, on April 24 and 25. Each of the rooms in the town house will be decorated to depict Victorian themes. More than 200 varieties of daffodils will be on display both as floral arrangements and individual labeled specimens. The show is open to the public. Admission is free;. Show bom s are 1 to 8 p.m., April 24, and 1 1 a.m. to 6 p.m., April 25. Theater tickets so on sale April 12 Rehearsals for the Footlight Players upcoming production, 'The Oldest Living Graduate", are currently under way. The cast for this comedydrama includes Sam Clow, Mickie Galajda, Sue Pearsol, Denny Blanford, Roger Bennett, Russ Fehrman, Bruce Reid, Any Reid and Lori Mencer. Elizabeth Gauerke is directing the production with Christy Gauerke as producer. Performance dates are April 23, 24 and 30, May 1, 7 and 8. Tickets will go on sale the week of April 12. Former mayor head of ODOT District 5 of the Ohio Department of Transportation appointed Dan Moody superintendent of its Coshocton County Garage March 8. Coshocton City mayor for 10 years, Moody was employed as transportation manager for Clow Water Systems for 39 years. He was most recently served as an equipment superintendent for ODOT at the District 5 office. INFORMATION AHEA O O o i I Don't miss out on all the news, store sales, local sports, entertainment and classified advertisements. The Coshocton Tribune is your "ONK-STOP-SIIOP" for everything you want to know, when you want to read about it and all for less than a cup of coffee a day or even a postage stamp. . LOCAL SPORTS You'll receive local reports & statistics on all the major sports events happening around the county and our surrounding area. "ANOTHER REASON TO SUBSCRIBE TO THE COSHOCTON TRIBUNE!" ll YES, I WANT HOME DELIVERY Name . Address, I State Zip I Amt. Enclosed ... . City ...Phone U CI large to my credit card I $8.65 1 month LI $51. 90 6 months Slu"-LG $25.953 months J$103.801 year sutim The T T Coshocton ribune 550 Main Street Coshocton. Ohio Ltit 1 2 TEL: ((! 0 (22-l 122

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