19461028 Pg16

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19461028 Pg16 - r - i I Sx s ,,r.wi.lr.ft,., iJtinA....
r - i I Sx s ,,r.wi.lr.ft,., iJtinA. ii'iiztoJL. Enquirer (Welllngcr) Photos. SCENES AT DEDICATION OF AIRPORT. Part of the crowd which gathered for the dedication of the Greater Cincinnati Airport in Boone County yesterday is pictured in the photograph at the top, with the newly completed airport terminal building in the back ground. At the bottom ' the camera catches the spray from a bottle of champagne wielded by Flo Bratten, secretary to Sen. Alben W. Barkley, as she christened an American Airlines DC 4 the "Flagship Kentucky." Pictured on the ramp with her are Elizabeth Hart, 6 Deny PI., Mariemont, and Patricia Wright, Compton Hills Dr., Wyoming, stewardesses. "Isms" Filtering Into U. S. From Europe, Writer Asserts "Americans need to exercise great wisdom and move forward with eyes open to the dangerous worldwide trend toward Socialism and Communism. The United States is the last great citadel of freedom, the last great republic with a free enterprise system of doing business." So declared Dr. George W. Crane, Enquirer columnist, at a dinner, of the Cincinnati Club last night, His topic was "The Strategy Of Handling People." "No day was ever more clouded than the present. We are fast verging to anarchy and confusion," he pointed out. "If we wish to become Pontius Pilates, disregarding our republic and pandering to lobbying groups or propagandized mobs, then we can turn this worthy 'free enterprise' system over to the democratic mobs that cry out for Ba- 7 wo Children Are Injured In Automobile Accidents A double fracture of her left foot was suffered last night by Delia Fears. 8, 1034 W. Eighth St., when, as she was chasing a ball in front of her home, she ran against the side of an automobile driven by James Kates, 40, 1022 W. Seventh St. She was taken to St. Mary Hospital. Carol Sandman, 5. 1220 Sassafras St., was treated at Good Samaritan Hospital for head bruises incurred when the automobile in which she was riding with her father, William Sandman, 33, was hit from the rear rabbas or some other 'ism' of political science. "Or we can valiantly stand against the barbarism and savage forms ol government that are against gaining ascendency abroad and maintain our 'free enterprise' under the protection of a republic as a Mecca for true patriots and freedom-loving folk around the world." Issuing a sharp warning against the "isms" and ideologies that have invaded the United States from Europe, Pr. Crane urged parents to "help American youth to grow up with specific arguments m defense of our government." "Although the average school boy and girl, as well as their parents think a 'republic' and a 'democracy' are synonymous, the U. S. Army manual clearly pointa out that the government of the United States is not a democracy, but a republic," he explained. "A true democracy is where the ruling of the majority prevails. In a republic, the rights of the minority are protected against even the selfish or short sighted measures of the majority. uur loreiathers knew that a democracy is a dangerous political system," he continued, "so they deliberately chose a republic as our type of government. Furthermore, they believed in our 'free enterprise' system. They hated regimentation and they abhorred Socialism." Airport Is Dedicated CONTINUED FKOM PAGE ONE. by Flo Bratten, Senator Barkley secretary. The program opened in the;jngton Kentucky, and Judge Carroll Cropper of the Boone County Court. The Rev. Jes?e Murrell. pastor of First Methodist Church, Covington, concluded the program with a benediction. LICENSED IN KENTUCKY. COVINGTON. Otis Lacefield, 37, mechanic, and Edna Whitney, 25, both of Cincinnati. James H. DeBord. 22, inspector, and Rose Mary Wright, 19, both of Cincinnati. Herbert K. Jones, 22, laborer, and Betty L. Jenkins, 13, both of Cin cinnati. William P. Allen, 17, sheet metal worker, and Ella Mae Lindley, 16, both of Cincinnati. Melvin Abney, 21, machinist, and Evelyn Bowen, 21, both of Cincinnati. Luther Vastine, 33, press oper ator, and Dorothy C. Conner, 27, both of Covington. Robert Johnson, 21, warehouseman, and Mabel Murphy, 17, both of Covington. Edgar Frazier, 54, sign painter, Falmouth, Ky., and Sara Ellen Games, 33, Covington. Melvia Burdge, 25, Park Hills, and Dorothy Webster, 22, Cov- morning with the arrival of Dawn Patrol planes from five states, and with the celebration of a mass attended by 400 persons. The mass was intoned by the Rev. Hugh Milligan, assistant pastor of Im maculate Conception Church, Newport CROWD VISITS DISFLAY. From 10 a. m. to 1:30 p. m., visitors inspected the airlines' dis plays in the new terminal building and voiced approval of its appearance from the dove-gray restaurant to the gleaming glass control tower. Formal ceremonies began at 1:30 p. m. at a speakers stana erectea on the airport side of the concrete rair.p. Sunshine on the crowd in Sunday attire, the red uniforms and gleaming instruments of the Holmes High School band and the national flag flanked by a con tingent of Naval officers and sail ors made a colorful setting as C. Lisle Kays, President of the Kenton County Airport Board opened the program. Msgr. Edward Klosterman, pas tor of Mother of God Church, Covington, pronounced the invocation. After a patriotic reading by Patrick Ratchford, Commander of Norman Barnes Post, American Legion, and a presentation speech by William Kreutz, Past Commander, twin American flags were raised at the corners of the terminal buildings. Next Aviation Machinist Mate 1c Eugene R. Fightmaster, 1327 Scott St., Covington, was awarded an Air Medal and Distinguished Flying Cross by Capt. Winston Folk for outstanding bravery in the Philippine area. AIR TOWER STRESSED. Captain Folk, speaking on the U. S. Navy's 171st anniversary, called air power "the most patent guarantee of the uninterrupted continuance of the American way of life" and argued for maintenance of American air supremacy, Mayor James Garfield Stewart of Cincinnati made a surprise speech "praising harmony and cooperation north and south of the Ohio River," congratulated Northern Kentucky on the location and completion of the airport and said that "with TAKES SHORT CUT? E. R. Sterling, Cincinnati legionnaire and a member of the American Legion National Committee, arrived home from a legion meeting in Harrisburg, Pa., by a round-about route and just in time for yesterday's airport dedication. Met by Roscoe Turner Saturday in Harrisburg, Sterling flew with the colonel's party to Her-rin, 111., Chicago and Indianapolis. He arrived at 11:45 a. m. in Turner's converted B-23, completing his junket. Edward Stewart, 26, mill operator, Ludlow, and Virginia Kallmann, 22, Covington. Robert Iatener, 21, farmer, and Mary Olive Bennett, 21, both of Williamstown, Ky. Earl Brandenburt, 33, laboratory technician, Irvine, Ky., and Anna K. David, 24, Shawhan, Ky. Milton J. Tolle, 24, mechanic, and Mary F. Robb, 21, both of Mays-ville, Ky. NEWPORT. William Charles Grumm, 23, Southgate, sheet metal worker, and Margaret Powell, 21, Newport. Edward Duve, 30, sheet metal worker, and Resede Blum, 21, both of Newport. Still Critical, Report On Barkley's Wife Washington, Oct. 27 (AP) Mrs. Alben W. Barkley, wife of the Kentucky Senator, had a comfortable night last night but remains in a critical condition at her home here, friends of the family reported to night. Mrs. Barkley is suffering from a heart ailment. Senator Barkley, the Senate Ma jority Leader, canceled a Western speaking tour, insluding speeches at Greater Cincinnati Airport, Boone County, Ky.. Columbus and Portsmouth, Ohio, to return to his wife's bedside. to it on got AMUSEMENTS. FEATURING g PANDORA g MIDNIGHT SHOW SATCRDAY B .RES. CH 8922. FILLED WEEK 2nd Crowd Be Sure To See It 9:30 SUPERNATURAL! ASTOUNDING! HYPNOTIC SENSATION DK. ZALAXO HAY Plus BATTLE OF BEAUTIES Michelle vs. Peffi Dayne Rinsing ft R T IDMn vanillin nuivw JACKIE DUNCAN A WW -a SO Mar Emcee If. Wacky 7S3 3id& ONE BLOCK WEST OF MUSIC HALL 3 Minutes Fmm I'nlon Terminal 5 Minutes From Hotels Ohio Valley News Columbus, Ohio, Oct. 27 (AP) Her dressing gown ignited by a by another machine driven by;ciEarette 83 she s'eP1. Mrs- Harold itT C.!nl "fl i 1 r . . 1 1 . ciic, o?, was uuinca iaimiy today. Fire Chiet S. h. Foster of suburban upper Arlington said the flames enveloped the victim after she apparently had dozed off on a living room soft, cigarette in hand. Forest Mays, 3.c81 Dick St.. at Clifton Hills Ave., and Central Pkwy. Police cited Mays on the charge of reckless driving. Barns, Silos Burn At Otterbein Farms; Loss Near $SSflOO Fire attributed to INDIANA. Valparaiso, Ind., Oct. 27 (AP) Valparaiso University's basketball team will fly to Puerto Rico over the Christmas holidays for a three snnntnnnrtiiu combustion late yesterday swept jPuerto Kic0i Coach Loren ni3 through two big barns and two 'said today. The teams split two ellos at the Otterbein Homo Farms, 'names here last winter. Warren County, approximately 23!,. miles north of Cincinnati, causing !, Jf'T'V (APf)-"ore ,than . ' fc,l,0j public welfare officials and so- damage estimated at between $23,-icial WOrkcr from throughout the W0 and 53o,C00. ;state are expected to attend the three hundred elderly persons Indiana state conference on social whir, X ren'.rfs!de"tsKof hehome,;work at the Claypool Hotel here which is maintained by the United. beginning Wednesday. Brethren Church, escaped harm. . . H. M. Youngblood. manacer of' the farms, said that a cattle barn, LinCinnatl Men InVOlVed a nog Darn, two silos and a number of farm implements were destroyed by the flames, which were visible for 10 or 12 miles. The Mason and Lebanon Fire Departments succeeded in keeping the flames from reaching other buildings on the home property. All livestock in the barns was led to safety. The Otterbein Home property is on State Route 741, south of Lebanon. Sheriff Gerald W. Couden, Warren County, reported that the skylighting flames caused a traffic tieup that lasted for several hours, Engineers To Meet: Hugo Gold smith will discuss "Sports Products In the Making" at a luncheon of the Engineering Society of Cincinnati to be held Wednesday at society headquarters, McMillan Street, and Woodburn Avenue. The Women's Committeei will sponsor a tour ti Union Termini In the afternoon, In Newport Aato Crash Raymond E. Van Hart, 54, 1239 Amanda PI., Cincinnati, arrested after an automobile accident at Fifth and York Sts., Newport, late Saturday, will be arraigned in Newport Police Court this morning on charges of reckless driving, leaving the scene of an accident and disorderly conduct. Frank Spampinato Jr., 2000 Ryan Ave., Cincinnati, taxicab driver, told police that an automobile driven by Van Hart struck his cab when he was waiting for the green traffic light and then failed tn stop. Spampinato gave chase and apprehended Van Hart at Fifth and Monmouth Streets. He held him until Patrolmen Nicholas Gross and Fred Wessling arrived. The patrolmen said Van Hart became abusive when they placed him under arrest. He was released under $500 bond. ' a "shoulder -to -shoulder attitude throughout the Greater Cincinnati community," nothing would prevent this area becoming "the most desirable place to live." Colonel Turner, who flew to the airport in his converted B-23 from Indianapolis in 29 minutes, told me spectators 'airplanes are no good unless we have airports for them" and called the Kenton County field "one of the finest I've ever seen." SENDS CONGRATULATIONS. J. Stephen Watkins, Kentucky Highway Commissioner, read a con gratulatory telegram from Gov ernor Willis and assured Greater Cincinnati that Kentucky stood ready to construct an express highway to serve the changing pattern of traffic that might be occasioned by the airport's growth. Making the principal address of the day, Judge Wehrman declared the airport could well be named Barkley Airport for the "honest effort Senator Barkley has made to aid its construction." Traising the spirit of the air- minded men who have brought about completion of the $4,000,000 project, Wehrman called the air port "the fruit of a pioneering ven tu re." Wehrman said Northern Kentucky "joined American Airlines, Delta Air Lines, Trans World Airline and our own Commonwealth Air Trans port, Inc., in looking forward to this community's aviation future" and pledged greater passenger service and comfort upon the opening of commercial operations at the field. Airlines are scheduled to begin scheduled operations in December AIRLINE MEN SFEAK. Laigh C. Parker, Vice President! of Delta Air Lines; Jack Burling-j ton, District Manager of Trans World Airlines, and Amos Culbert, Vice President of American Airlines, spoke briefly, pointing out that four-ensine operations at the new airport would mean more plane seats and more frequent schedules for Greater Cincinnati air travelers. Trans World Airline was not able to display a four-engine Constellation due to the strike of flight per-1 sonnel, nor was a national official able to represent the airline at the ceremony. However, a full staff of traffic personnel volunteered its services without pay in order that the airline might have a display in the terminal building. Also introduced during the ceremony were Fred Winkler, President of the Northern Kentucky Chapter of the National Aeronautical As sociation J Sen. William A. Stanflll rw ti mh nn mmm u DINNING SISTERS JOHNNY WOODS j DOR A WINDSOR DANCERS LUCKY GIRLS BOB SNYDER 0RCH. LARRY VINCENT THREE I :E5:'I HtFiia SHOWS 4:30 and 1 AM DINMRS-UOO Uf SOCItlS WED., HI. nd SUN. ol 9:1 S .'.V.V.WAV.V.iTl!VW.VlV.,AVIIV.ifcV.-.'.,rt'.-.-.-.-.-.' Added Attraction: JOHNNY KNAPP m t i W H I HI f' SOMETHMTOJinV ABOUT 1 1 of Kentif yj Rep, Brent Spence, i 1 ' s I ....ell i"1 1110 .r Oil""- , WO Mil"' ..nit W1

Clipped from
  1. The Cincinnati Enquirer,
  2. 28 Oct 1946, Mon,
  3. Page 16

CAHS_Museum Member Photo

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