The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on August 22, 1950 · 14
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · 14

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Tuesday, August 22, 1950
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.A ,THE CINCINNATI;. ENQUIRER Tuesday , August 22, 1 950 Page 14 300 PERSONS ' ' 4 To Be Employed " By Cincinnati Ordnance District By 1951. Present Staff To Be Boosted 10 Times Current Size, Chief. Declares. Lt. Col. James H. Reynolds, Chief of the Cincinnati Ordnance District, predicted yesterday that the district would employ 300 persons by the end of the year. This is 10 times the present pay roll. Colonel Reynolds reported that, ince his assignment here last week, the district has enlarged its office space in the Big: Four Building", 230 E. Ninth St. He said that wore space would be available in the building: if necessary "in build-" inr up to a reasonable level of preparedness." The officer estimated that 2O0of the 390 expected to be on the pay roll by next January would be employed in Cincinnati. The others would be field staff personnel in the district, which embraces Southern Ohio, Indiana, Kentucky and Tennessee. The job of the ordnance district is to negotiate contracts for all types of ordnance guns and other weapons, ammunition . and both combat and general purpose vehicles and to aid in expediting: fulfillment of the contracts. Colonel Reynolds said the dis trict operation was divided into five sections: Industrial mobiliza tion, fiscal and legal, inspection, 1. production eervice and transporta- Xion. The Ordnance District gets he bulk of its personnel, with exception of industrial specialists, from Civil Service rolls. TWO CONFERENCES between representatives from 14 Selective Service Boards of Hamilton County and surrounding territory with two officers from the State Selective Service headquarters in Columbus were held late yesterday and last night at the Hotel Sheraton Gibson : : Ttr Iii"iif - ; Anoclit4 Tmt Wlrrphoto. BRITISH CARRIER LEAVES FOR KOREA British naval personnel are shown waiting to board the British aircraft, carrier Warrior, in. the background, at Portsmouth, England. The 13,350-ton carrier left later that day, Friday, with reinforcements for British ships fighting off Korea. Pope Warns Against Concessions In Laws Of Church In Bid To Unite Christendom Vatican City, Aug. 21 (AP) Pope Pius XII warned today that Roman Catholics must make . no reservations or revisions in the basic doctrine of their faith, even in zealous efforts to bring about a united Christendom. Any such concessions. from the letter of the law of the church, the Pope declared in an encyclical, might play into the hands .of world Communism. The 5,000-word encyclical letter tv, ..,..,... w.-.. ,m.a was issued at moment when the by Lt CoL R. E. Clouse and Maj, W.'P. Richardson. They discussed tenets of the church are a subject of renewed controversy. In it,' the matter. m,irinr riprir.i .twinn Pontiff reaffirmed the basic church in the -nrocMsinr f registrant for teaching and rejected various mod- physical - examination and induc tion. The officers announced that Induction calls would be scheduled September 1. , 15 and 22, with September 29 set aside for delin quent registrants for. direct induc tion. More Yanks Victims Of Reds' Brutality; Testament Near One ' With the U. S. First Cavalry Di-vision, Aug. 22 (Tuesday) (INS) An "atrocity investigation" team has found the bodies of three more Murdered American soldiers on the tun battlefield where 38 were lain earlier. 1 The three bodies reported Monday were found on an isolated hilltop almost 1,000 yards from the "gully of death" where the other men, their hands tied behind their backs, had been shot down by their North Korean captors. The wrists of two of the men had been tied. The forearms of the third victim, believed to have been an officer, showed . marks where wire had been used to bind him before the (layings. Open alongside the body of one Main doughboy was a New Testament. Its cover was caked with grime, - The little book was opened at St. John, Chapter 15, and the first verse read: "I am the true vine and my father is the husband man." the growth of understanding be-'Eirenism according to which, by tween Christians." .setting aside questions which divide era scientific and philosophical theories which he considered -pre judicial to them.. .- The - encyclical, in the words of its introduction, dealt with "some false opinions which threaten to undermine' the foundations- of Catholic doctrine." It will be known as "humanl generis"; (of mankind) after the first two words of its latin text, Made public today, it was dated August-12, just two days before the announcement that the Pope would, on November 1, proclaim the bodily assumption of the Virgin Mary into heaven as a dogma. That announcement provoked criticism from protestant spokesmen, who viewed it as foreshadowing another obstacle to repairing the breach which divided the Christian World. Heads of the church in Eneland last- week expressed "profound regret" that the Roman Catholic Church "chose this act to increase dogmatic differences in Christen dom and thereby gravely injured The Pontiff reemphasized to Catholic leaders a necessity of safe warding all religious instruction against the taint of '-error. "Human intelligence, the Pope observed, "sometimes experiences difficulties in forming a judgment about the credibility of the Catholic faith." He cited the theory of evolution as one example of a modern theory which, he said, had been exploited to undermine the faith in the divine origin of man. ."Communists," he' said, "gladly subscribe to this opinion so. that, when the souls of men have been deprived of every idea of God, they may the more efficaciously defend and ' propagate their dialectical materialism." ' The timing of the encyclical indi cated' that .the. Vatican expected protests from Protestant bodies' en church dogma, and was prepared to defend them. Making this point, ' the' Pontiff several times used an unfamiliar word "Eirenism." It derives from the old Norse word, Eir, the name of the goddess of healing. ; The cleavage of Christianity, the Pontiff's letter said, could not be healed by modifying Catholic teach ing to a kind of doctrine that would appease its critics. "There are many," the Pope wrote, "who, " deploring disagreement among men and intellectual confusion, through an imprudent zeal, for souls, are urged by great and ardent desire to do away with the barrier that divides good and honest men. These advocate an men, they aim not only at joining forces to repel the attacks of atheism, but also at reconciling their differences in dogma. And as in former times some questioned whether the traditional apologetics of the Church did not constitute an. obstacle rather than a help to the winning of souls for Christ, so today some go so far as to question., seriously whether the ology and theological methods, such as with the approval of ecclesiasti cal authority are found in our schools, should . not only be perfected, .but also completely re formed,, in order ' to . promote the more efficacious propagation of the Kingdom of . Christ everywhere throughout the world, among men of every culture' and religious opinion. The Pope said there would be no cause for alarm if the aim' were only to adapt ecclesiastical teach ing methods to modern . requirements. "But," he added," "some through enthusiasm for an imprudent 'Eirenism' seem to consider as an obstacle to the restoration of fra ternal union, tenets founded on the laws, and principles given by Christ and likewise on institutions found ed by Him, or which are the de fense and support of the integrity of the faith, and the removal of which would bring about the union of all but only to their destruction The encyclical then dealt with a wide assortment of "errors" in theoloey. philosophy and science which the Pope held to be preju dicial to foundations of the- faith. CONTROLS Urged By Tobin On Unemployment Pay At Labor Parley. Secretary Predicts . Repeal Of Taft-Hartley Act And Attacks Ohio Senator. BY BRADY BLACK. (ENQUIRE CORRESPONDENT . CtUnku Birtfti, 207 Siwhr BaUillnr. Columbus, Ohio, Aug. 21 (Special) More federal strings on unemployment compensation were called for here today by Maurice J. Tobin, U. S. Secretary of Labor, in a speech in which he predicted repeal of the Taft-Hartley Act and defended' the foreign policy of President Truman. His speech was the feature of the first day of a four-day con vention of "the Ohio Federation of Labor. Speeches by William Green, President of the American Feder ation 'of Labor, and Joseph T.' Fer guson, Democratic nominee for IT. S. Senator, are to be high spots of tomorrow's program. Labor leaders throughout the first day hammered delegates to register and vote to defeat U. S. Sen. Robert A. Taft. Mr. Tobin, twice Mayor of Bos ton' and once Governor, of Massa chusetts, criticized bitterly the Knowland Amendment to the So cial Security bill now awaiting the President's signature. OHIO EXAMPLE CITED. In Ohio, Mr. Tobin explained, this amendment would require that a worker hire legal aid and fight a claim through the Supreme Court before the Secretary of Labor could declare the state not in conformity with Federal Law of Unemployment Compensation. His own proposal had. been that appeals from the Secretary of Labor be processed through the f ederal courts witn a congres sional directive for promptness in handling, he said. This way, he added, the State Attorney General and attorneys of the Department of Labor would fight the case with no cost to the worker. "Years could elap3e before a de termination is made of a claim in state and during that period MATHS AND FUNERALS Services To Be Thursday For Hero Killed In Cave-In It's Too Public, Boys! Confidence Game Men Get To Sucker, But- Detectives Watch Whole Show. Youth's Auto Runs Will Snaps Winton Road Pole An automobile driven by Marvin Enderle, 19, 7332 Forest Ave., Mt. Healthy, knocked down 25 feet of hedge and a mailbox on property ef "Harry Lautenschlager, Box 66, Winton Road, last night after it previously had snapped off a tele phone pole. The youth told Deputy Sheriffs Raymond Cutter and Ed ward Heckle that he lost control when the brakes locked as he tried to stop suddenly to avoid a car in front of him. Enderle escaped Injury. Avohdale Painter Found Dying In Elmwood Yard William F. Schackel, 52, 101 Ehrman Ave., Avondale, died ef a heart attack early last night in the office of an Elmwood Place physician. . Mr. Schackel, a painter, told Patrolman James Martin that he had become ill when visiting friends and left the house to get some fresh air. The patrolman found him in a yard at 5610 Helen St., Elmwood Place, and toofc him to the physician's office. Mr. Schackel is survived by' his widow, Marguerite: a son,- Wil- ' liam ' Schackel . Jr., . 215 Ehrman Ave.; a daughter, Mrs. Ruth Stein-hauer, Wyoming, and a ' grand- ' daughter. FINDS BROTHER SHOT. John Tangeman,'45, 1725 E. Mc Millan - St., was taken - to Good Samaritan Hospital last night for medical observation and for treatment of a gunshot wound In his left arm after his brother, Lewis, same address, found him wounded in their- apartment. -Lewis said his brother has been dlspondcnt over his health, but told him he hot himself accidentally. OLDS FIGHTING FOR LIFE. Lansing, Mich. Aug. 21 (AP)- R.' E.- Olds, one of the last pioneers . of the automobile industry, was reported to be "weaker but still fighting for his life" tonight. He is 86. The aged industrialist, founder of the Oldsmobile and Reo Motor Car Companies, was reported to be sinking slowly at his home here. STRICKEN WIDOW DIES. Mr. Elsie Kistner. 63. 2175 Central Ave., a widow, died at General Hospital late yesterday after a month's illness, the office of ' Coroner Herbert P. Lyle reported. Mrs. Kistner was taken to the hospital July 20 when her krother-in-law, William Wanstradt, found her lylnj on the floor of her ome, . ; 1 You Just can't work a confidence grame on busy Monday night on ourtn street, especially when city detectives are tailing you. Three men learned that last night. . Charles A. Ragsdale, 38, Los Angeles; William McCarthy. 76. home less, and Hershel English, 32, 1502 Broadway, were arrested bv De tectives Leroy Lemon and Melvin Kennedy after an episode that went like this: The detectives spotted the men conferring in the Greyhound bus station, Fifth and Sycamore Sts., ami decided to . watch them, Just in case. As Jameg Van Cleve. 24. West Liberty, Ky., walked into the ter minal from an arriving bus,' Rags-dale engaged him in conversation. The two left the terminal together and walked west on Fifth Street, where they were joined by McCarthy. Turning east on Fourth Street, the group was joined by English at Fourth and Walnut Sts. The quartet stood in front of ' 31 E. Fourth St., where a moneys-making deal was explained to Van. Cleave. But first he had to have and show some capital. Van Cleave turned over his wal let to English for inspection. English returned it, after palming $16. Here, the law moved in, recovered the cash and arrested the slickers Ragsdale attempted ' to break away from Detective Kennedy and crashed against an awning support while several hundred shoppers looked on. He was removed to Ceneral Hospital and treated for a head cut. The three men, who are being held on suspicion, admitted to police that they had "confidence" records in other cities. Police Jog Memory Of Kentucky Suspect "I don't remember a thing I was drunk," John Kleem, 21, 236 E. Fourth St., Newport, who said he was a card dealer at the Kentucky Club, Covington, told Detective Chief Clem W. Mere yesterday. Patrolmen Karl Schulz, Kenneth Oden and Thomas Kilday refreshed Kleem's memory. They charged that (1) he stole an $82 wrist watch from the home of his brother, Charles, 2116 Auburn Ave.; (2) stole an automobile from a used-car lot at 1749 Reading Rd., and (3) wrecked it at McMicken Ave. and Vine St. early yesterday. That's where he wasxaught. Kleem is to face grand larceny and automobile theft charge this morning in Police Court. ITU Delegates Laud Lawyers For Fight Against T-H Act . Washington, Aug. 21 (AP) Delegates to the AFL printers convention . loudly cheered their ' law yers today for their three-year fight to preserve the union's traditional closed-shop arrangement against the closed-shop ban of the Taft-Hartley Act. . - - . Woodruff Randolph, President of the International Typographical Union, and the ITU's Washington attorneys, Gerhard P. .Van . Arkel and Henry Kaiser, spoke to the 400 delegates. , They outlined steps of their long legal battle with Robert Denham, General Counsel of the National Labor Relations Board. Cheers greeted their report- and Mr. . Randolph's statement that "I think most of the publishers of the nation ' have concluded they can't break the ITU with the Taft-Hart ley Act." At their sessions the delegates also heard: (D William Green, AFL Presl dent, call upon organized labor to "give Congress a good houseclean- lng" in this fall s elections. (2) Reuel D. Harmon, St. Paul, President of the Union Employers' Section of the Printing Industry of America, propose ' that the union and Industry join In planning how to meet . an expected mechanical revolution in printing shops. He referred to the numerous mechani cal advancements in this field. Mr. Harmon said he knew he waa making a startling proposal for an employer. ' But, he said that If s. management-union study got under way' "there is a. good chance that out of our discissions there will come practical suggestions of benefit to the printing Industry and iU workers now and for many years to' come. . The Printing Industry of America is an organization of commercial printers, . some .of., whom employ union labor and some who do not. The rru, one of the oldest unions in the nation,; still is fighting the Taft-Hartley Act. and its ban on closed shops. In a ' closed shop only union members may be hired. While fighting the NLRB and Mr. Denham, the union has clung to its bargaining relationships with com mercial print shops and newspapers across the country.. Mr. Kaiser told the delegates, the union still hoped to persuade the NLRB to take another look at Uh bargaining agreements and not per mit Mr. Denham to go into court to force what Mr. Kaiser called a perverted Interpretation" of the T-H law. The NLRB ordered the ITU months ago not to require closed-shop . agreements. DRIVER HURT IN CRASH. Gilbert' Sheppard, 38, 7011 Ellen Ave., North College Hill, suffered a possible left arm fracture and a hand cut . when . his automobile rammed head-on with a truck driven by Carlos Cundiff, Prince ton, Ind., yesterday at Central Pkwy. and Western Hills Viaduct. He was taken to Good Samaritan Hospital. . CYCLE RIDER INJURED. Robert L Hasty, 20, Box 443-A First St., High Point, suffered a severe scalp cut and leg bruises last night when his motorcycle col lided with ' a truck driven by Charges Deerwester, 23, Eox 173-A Kernper, Rd., on Kemper Road a quarter-mile east of Grooms Road. Lt. . Charles Yoas'of county police took (the youth to a physician, . Guild Board OX.'t Offer Of New York Publisher New Tork, Aug. 21 (AP) Settlement terms in the two-month old strike at the New Tork World Telegram and Sun were approved tonight by the Executive Board of the CIO New , Tork Newspaper Guild. The vote was 16 to 2 to accept terms of an agreement reached Saturday by negotiators. .The 400 striking employees ef the newspaper vote on the agreement tomorrow. . The afternoon newspaper has not published since the ' start of the strike June 13 because AFL me chanical unions .honored the CIO picket lines. The Executive Board's '? ratifica tion of the agreement was an nounced by J. i Nelson Tuck, New Tork Newspaper Guild President. states could be in violation of Fed eral standards and the Secretary of Labor be powerless to act," he complained. He predicted that many workers could not even afford to fight their claims to a conclusion. Of Senator Taft, Mr. Tobin as serted; "On July 9 Senator Taft said that he was ready to spend a billion dollars on the ' Korean War but on May 25 Senator Taft voted against giving economic aid for Korea, And on September 22, 1949, he voted against giving arms and munitions to South Korea. Sena tor Taft, who was against arms for Korea, who was against Mili tary Arms Pact with Western Europe, and who spoke against the draft as late as four days be fore the invasion of South Korea, was willing to say on July 28 that our Foreign Policy invited the at tack. . "HAD TO STOP SOVIET." "We are in Korea, not because we invited the Communist attack but because as the right arm of the United Nations, and the spokes man of the freedom loving peoples of the world, we had to stop Soviet aggression. "The Korean Reds went Into action, not because of anything we had done or failed to do, but because the plan and timetable of the Kremlin required it. We had succeeded in halting: the Commu nist drive in Europe, so Moscow ordered its. stoogies to launch a surprise attack in Korea. For any one to say that we asked for thi attack by our. Foreign Policy simply not justified in the light of historical facts, and certainly not in the light of the critic's own record." Mr.. Tobin expressed conviction that the people would support the the foreign policies of Fresident Truman. Calling the Taft-Hartley Act a fraud that deals with collective bargaining as "If it were hostile to the public interest," Mr. Tobin predicted that "in the not too distant future" the Taft-Hartley Act would be repealed and a labor management act just to both labor and management enacted in its stead Services for David .A. Geohegan 20-year-old University of Cincinnati co-op business administration student Tiilled yesterday In a cave-in of a construction project in Silver- ton, will be conducted at 11' a. m: Thursday at Christ Church Chapel. The Wain A. Bolton funeral nome is in charge of arrangement The youth lost his life beneath several tons of earth as he at tempted ' heroically to rescue two fellow workers imprisoned : by the landslide in a sewer ditch on Sec tion Road, between Slebern Ave nue and Winding Way, Silverton. David, who had Just completed his freshman year at the University, was employed by. the O'Connell Sweeney Construction Co. on a co-op basis. A graduate of Western Hills High School, where he was manager of the football team, he was a member of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity at the University. Surviving him are his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edmund H. Geo-hegan; a sister, Elizabeth Lee Geohegan, also -.a student' at the University, - and a brother, Stephen Price Geohegan, a student at West ern Hiiis. . ; David was the grarideon of E. F. White, a founder of the Powell White Publishing Co., and of Dr, William A. Geohegan, Price Hill. , Priest To Sing Mass For His Aged Sister The Rev. H. A. Westermann, Pastor of St. Anthony Church, Madlsonville, will sing Requiem High Mass at 9:30 a. m. tomorrow at St. Catherine Church for his sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Franz; who died Sunday at - her residence, 2865 Fischer PL, Westwood, ' after a long illness. Burial will follow in St. Joseph Cemetery, Ehright Avenue. A native of . Cincinnati, Mrs. Franz, who was 79 years old, had lived in Westwood for '. 37 years. She was a member of the St. 'Ann Ladies Society of St. Catherine Church, St Elizabeth Aid Society of St. Mary Hospital and St. Mar garet Society of Mt. AlvernoHome, Besides her. brother, she' is .sur vived by three daughters, Miss Mildred Franz of the 'home ad dress; Mrs. J3tta Eckel, 3036'Hull Ave., Westwood, and Mrs. Berna- detta Ludwig, Louisville: a ' son, Edward Franz, 2857 Fischer PI.; a sister. Miss Mamie WestSrmann, i604 Jonathon Ave., Evanston, and seven grandchildren. ' The ' Simminger funeral home, Westwood, is in charge of burial arrangements. . was a member of - the Cincinnati Club, Cheviot Masonic Lodge, Scot tish Rite and Shrine. . . After the death last February f his wlfe,v Mrs. .' Florence Miller Blackham, '. Mr. . Blackham . presented the Northside Methodist Church with a set of chimes in her memory. . They were rung recently for the first time. -.. He . is survived by - two sisters, Mrs. John Cochnower, 2808 Urwiler Ave., Westwood, and Mrs. A. B. Roessler, , 274 Senator PI., Clifton, and one brother, Chester Black ham, 3733 Borden St, Cummins- ville. . . v.- . , , ...... . Rites Are Tomorrow For Veteran Matron Of Clovernook Home Services for Mrs. Lizetta Wright, matron of the Clovernook Home for the Blind, Hamilton Pike, will be. held at 2 p. m. tomorrow at the residence-of her neice, Mrs, Car) Spitzfadden, 1737 Ccmpton Rd. Burial will be in Arlington Memorial Park, Mt. Healthy. , : Mrs. Wright, who was 75. years old, died Sunday night at Good Samaritan Hospital after a long illness. She had been matron at the home for the last 12 years and resided there at the time of death. ' Mrs.. Wright's husband, the late Frank Wright, was a member of one of the first families to settle in Mt Healthy. Active in club circles, Mrs. Wright was Past President of the Mt Healthy Parent . Teachers Associa tion, Past Matron of the Mt. Healthy Chapter of. the Order of Eastern Star and a charter member of the Mt. Healthy Garden Club. Besides her neice, she is survived by a nephew, Charles Schwarz, 1038 Urbancrest Dr. The Eastern Star chapter will hold services at 7:30 p. m. today at the Compton ro&o. address. . Covington Boy Hurt In College Hill Fall Jewel Pate, 13, 1422 Madison Ave.,- 'Covington, was injured se verely in a three-story fall yester day at Eden Grove Academy, 627S Collegevue PI., College Hill, where he is a student. He was taken to General Hospital 'for treatment of a 'wrist fracture and back and left leg injuries. Police said the boy fell from a ledge when doing repair work on the building. Funeral Rites Thursday For NYC Auditor's Wile Requiem ' High Mass ' for 1'rs. Josephine Back, wife of George J. Bac!:, auditor of freight accounts for the New Tork Central Railroad at Detroit, will be sung at 9 a. m. Thursday at St. Elizabeth Church, Norwood. Burial will be in the Gate of Heaven Cemetery, Montgomery. Mrs. Back, who was 65 years old, died Sunday at Jewish Hos pital after a short illness. ' She was a member ef the Third Order of St. - Francis, the St. Elizabeth Married Ladies Society and the Sacred Heart League. In addition to her husband, she is survived by three sons, Joseph F., 4430 Clifford Rd., Deer Park, and Paul L. and Edward A. BacK of the home address,' 4114 Carter Ave., Norwood; two sisters, Miss Louise Trendel, 1062 Wesley Ave J and Mrs. Marie Lampert, St. Petersburg, Fla,, and a brother, Forest Trendel, 4034 Crosley, Ave., Norwood. Kleb & Ihlendorf, Norwood, are in charge of funeral arrangements. ' Jiff. Grace Stags Dies: '" n . woo. Kites lo Be I omorrow Mrs. Grace Stagg. wife f Jones P. Stagg, retired member of the board of directors of the Phillin Carey Manufacturing Co., died early yesterday at Christ Hospital after a long illneee. She was 74 years old. . Born in Cincinnati, Mrs. Staee: was a daughter of the late Harrv and Elizabeth Maddock. She and her husband had lived at 141 Lin den Dr, Wyoming, for 20 years. A graduate of Earlham College, Richmond, Ind., Mrs. Stagg was active in club circles in Cincinnati before being stricken with arthritis several years ago. She retained membership in the Cininnati Wom an's Club and the Wyoming Pres- oytenan Church. services win oe hew at 2 p. m tomorrow at the Vorhis funeral home, Lockland. Burial will be in Spring Grove. Services To Be Thursday For Lumber Firm Official Requiem High Mass. for C. K. Sanders, Manager and Treasurer of the Queen . City Lumber Co 4860 Spring Grove Ave., is to be sung at 9:30 a. m. Thursday at' Assumption Church, Mt Healthy. Burial will be in St. Mary, Ceme tery, Mt Healthy. . . Mr. .Sanders, who was. 65 years old, died early yesterday, at Mercy Hospital in Hamilton, Ohio, after a long illness. . He lived at 8028 Ham ilton Ave, Mt. Healthy. . A native of Eaton, Ohio, Mr. Sanders . lived for-. many years in Hamilton where . he was- founder and manager of the Butler County Lumber Co.. , When he , came to Cincinnati in. 1924, he established the local company ; and had been its manager; and treasurer 'since that time. Mr. Sanders held, membership In the Lumber, and Millwork Associa tion Inc. . He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Rose Sanders; two daughters, Mrs. Anna Cram, Cincinnati, and Miss Rose Katherine Sanders, Mt Healthy; two sons, Everett C. Sanders, Valleydale, and Charles W. Sanders, Mt Healthy; a sister, Mrs. Mary Shalloe, Hamil ton; four brothers, Leo C, Cincin nati; Frank, Dayton, Ohio, and Herman and Cyril Sanders, both of Hamilton, and eight grandchildren, The Hawthorne funeral home, Mt, Healthy, is in charge of arrange- menta. ; RICKI.V AROUND. Hildogarcl and" Olivia THREE STATES Open Polls Today. Picking Candidates For 53 Scats In House, 45 Of Them In New York-Wyoming Scraps Loom In Governor Races. (BY ASSOCIATED PRZSS.) . Voters in New Tork, Mississippi and Wyoming primaries ' name their candidates today for 53 House seats 45 of them in New York. Wyoming will also pick nominees for Governor while Delaware-Democrats hold a convention to choose an opponent for Republican Representative 'J. Caleb Boggs. JNew xork waits until party eon- v , 11 ... M. . venuons oepiemDer e ana I to select candidates for Governor and Senate. : The . ' possibilities there haven't entirely jelled, although Sen. Herbert Lehman. Democrat- ri Liberal, is considered a sure' shot entry in the contest for the Demo cratic senatorial nomination. - And Lt. Gov. Joseph- R. Hanley , appears a likely choice for the Republican nominee for Governor if Gov. Thomas E. Dewey stands by his decision against trying . for a third term. ' Some Republicans, though, still are crooking a finger at Governor Dewey. In the New Tork House races. only five present members face contests in their primaries: W, Sterling Cole, Edwin A. Hall arid Clarence E. . Kilburn, .Repblicans, and' Joseph L. Pfeif er and Louis B, Heller, Democrats. . The only American Laborite in Congress, Rep. Vito Marcantonio, has no opposition in the primary. But the Democrats, Republicans and Liberal party are ganging up ' on him in" the November election. Their coalition candidate Is James G. Donovan, former Democratic state senator, wno says Jommun- er : . j 1 1 v. .k. : i . ism win Be ine. ' Dig isaue in mm campaign.. ... In Wyoming, the lone - House member. Renublican Ren.' Frank A. Barrett, is after; the GOP gu- bernatorial nomination in a tussle with three other hopefuls; State Sen. Leland U.-Grieve; Samuel L. Asher, Cheyenne grocer, and C. D. U Williamson, Chairman of the Wyoming Commerce and Industry Commission. Vnrmer Ttn .Tnhn .T. VpTntvre. State Sen. ' Rudolph Anselmi, and Carl Johnson, Cheyenne, publie accountant, are trying , for ., the Democratic nod in the race for Governor. Three Republicans and three Democrats are trying for. Representative Barrett's House seat. Reps. Arthur Winstead and John Bell Williams are the only Missis 'A sippi House members facing opposition in the Democratic primary, where nomination is equivalent te) lrtlAn -But Vttfri Han William M. Whittington, is retiring anolSj three candidates are trying for the party nomination in his district. That le.aves four House members' unopposed. V I - -i 2" JV iw. ' "-r And this is my hte husband. He had an awful hibit of not watching iht toadl " . Retired Policeman Dies; Noted As Fiddle Player Funeral services for Nicholas E. Smith, retired Cincinnati police man and- member - of the police swing band, will be held at 2 p. m; Thursday at the- Harold Barrere funeral home, 3734 Eastern Ave. Burial will be at Mentor, Ky. Mr. smitn, who was 65 years old, died yesterday at Bethesda Hospital of complications following an operation. He-retired from the Police. Department May 1 after 42 years of service. - Mr. Smith was noted as the bass fiddle player in police swing band. He was featured , in a - number called the "Laughing Song" which entertained thousands of persons throughout Ohio and . Kentucky in the last six years. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Pauline Smith, 3637 Wilshlre Ave.; , two daughters, Mrs. Janet Doyle, also of the - home address, and Mrs. Helen. Huppertz,. 3639 Saybrook Ave., and two sons, Roy Smith, Bond Hill, and Everett Smith, Toledo, Ohio. Joseph H. Blackham Dies,. Supply Company Official The funeral of Joseph H. Black ham, Vice President of the Queen City Supply Co, Elm and Pearl Sts, will be held at 2 p. m. tomor row at Northside Methodist Church. Burial will be in Spring Grove. Mr. Blackham, who was 71 years old, died of a heart attack Saturday night at the home of a friend, Joseph Burton, Langdon Farm Road. . He lived at 6225 Aspen Ave, College'Hill. ; Mr. Blackham had been with the supply company, for 40 yean. He MRS. LI DA GERE. Funeral services for . Mrs. Lida Attee Gere, former CIncinnatian who was an active member of . the Cincinnati Woman's Club and the Glendale College Club, are to be held at 11 a. m. tomorrow at the Church of the Advent, Walnut Hills. Burial will be in Spring Grove. Mrs. Gere died Sunday in De troit where she had lived for the last six months with her daughter, Mrs. Robert Dwight Bohaker. She was the daughter of the late Mrs, Nancy Ellsbury Attee and William R. Attee, partner in' the hardware firm of Thomas Holliday Co. formerly at Fifth St and Central Ave. Besides her daughter, Mrs. Gere is survived by a brother, William R. Attee, 8449 Berry Ave, Hyde Park, and three grandchildren. The Schaefer A Busby funeral home is in charge of arrangements. STEVEN P. HOLMES. Services for' Steven P. Holmes ni,ght watchman at The Enquirer, will be held at '2 p. m. tomorrow at ' the Nledhard funeral home, Westwood, with burial following In Spring Grove. Mr. Holmes, who was 77 years - old, died Saturday night at his residence, 5793 Filview Cir, Dent, after, a short illness. He had worked for The 'Enquirer for 10 years. Surviving him is a grand son, Donald S. Dlne,'Of the home address. . EDWARD G. GASS. ' ' Edward G. Gass, proprietor : of the Gass Confectionery ' operated in the 1800-block of Vine Stree for 40 years,-was pronounced dead at General- Hospital.:, last night after he became suddenly ill at his home. He was 64 years old! The original location of the store was 1808 Vine St, but' after some years there it was moved to 1811 Vine St, where' Mr. Gass made his. home He Is survived by his widow, Mrs, Clara Gass. CPVEIAND'S PEAK BUDGET. Cleveland,' Aug. 21 (AP) Cleve land will operate on ' an all-time high operating budget of $36,553,425 next year. Announcing this today, Frank R. Hanrahan, Finance Di rector,, said no new taxes ' were contemplated, however. Z4 7. 0 Mrs. Emma K. Rettig Dies; Leader In Club Circles Requiem High Mass for Mrs, Emma K. Rettig, Past State Presl- I dent of the Veterans of Foreign I wars and the Army and Navy I Union Auxiliary, will be held at 9 a. m. tomorrow at St. Agnes Church, Bond Hill. Burial will be in St Mary Cemetery, St. Bernard. Mrs. Rettig, , who was 71 years old, died yesterday at Good Samar- 4 itan Hospital. She was a past regent of the Norwood Circle, Daughters of Isabella, and held member ship in the Married Ladies' Society of St. Agnes Church. . - 1J1 ..She is survived by her husband,. Herman W. Rettig, of the home ad dress, 1739 Avonlea Ave.. Bond Hill; four sons. Clem R. Rettie-. 6091 Tosemite Dr.. Golf Manor: H. Wil- A liam Rettig, 1922 Hewitt Ave, Wal nut Hills; John V. . Rettig, Dayton, Ohio, and Raymond G. Rettig, St Louis; a sister, Mrs. Lillian Bur- well. Bevis, Ohio; a brother, John A. Zimmerman Sr., Mack, and nine grandchildren. The Reldlinger funeral home. Bond Hill, is in charge ef arrange- i ments. Fall Is Fatal To Brother Of UC Medical Professor H Dr. Vinton E. Siler. 1117 Ed wards Rd, Professor of Surgery at the University of Cincinnati, was Von N. Siler. 49. West Manchester. Vj unio, furniture store owner and funeral director, had died in Miami Valley Hospital, Dayton, Ohio, of injuries received when he fell from a ladder yesterday afternoon. . Mr. Siler was painting the roof of his store when his extension , ladder slipped. INJU1ED WASWINfl Tmirir David Daugherty, 49, 1800 Fairfax Ave, construction employee, suffered a ' severe spinal injury late 1 yesterday when he slipped and fell ! backward on a large rock as he was washing his truck at, Hilltop Building Materials Inc., Boudinot and Glenway Aves, Summit, Dep- , . . I.. C? 1 1 MM T7. J . -m r 1 VJ uijr oiicrm iinwira jvionaary reported. The Mack Life Squad under Capt Manuel Kulback took the injured man to St. Francis Hospital DRIVER CITe'd IN CRASH. " Robert Combs, 29, . 1406 Eastern Ave, escaped Injury but was cited for reckless driving yesterday after .W...WW..W . a. 11 ui.iv he was trying to pass, knocked down a boulevard light pole, struck a parked truck, then landed against the Model restaurant, 1128 Walnut St, cracking a window. Won't Take Kentucky Cases Of Polio, Two Hospitals Say ' Because General and Children's Hospitals now are handling all the Infantile paralysis cases tney can care for "comfortably," no more cases from Kentucky will be admitted for the present, Dr. R. Eugene Wehr, Acting Cincinnati Health- Commissioner, announced yesterday. . - His announcement came as he received reports of two more cases of polio, raising the total for the year to 35. This compares with 85 latest victims are a girl, 17, from Sayler Park, and a five-year-old boy from the West End. Dr. Wehr said he understood that St. Elizabeth Hospital in Covington now has a polio ward. Of the 35 cases reported in Cincinnati so far this year, six of them have been from Kentucky, the Health Commissioner recalled. Three respirator cases left over from last year are abong the dozen cases how receiving treatment at up to this date last year . The two General Hospital, Dr. Wehr Mid.

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