The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on October 15, 1937 · 22
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · 22

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Friday, October 15, 1937
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22 THE ENQUIRER, CINCINNATI, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 151937 INDICTMENTS Quashed At Trial InFoiirCliargesAgainst Brink And Kigney. "Motions To Dismiss True Bills Alleging Conspiracy Overruled By Court. . Quashing of four indictments ..which charged James Brink, one , of the proprietors of the New Look- out House, and John Rigney, Lud-. low, with setting up and operating gambling machines and contriv-w ances in the old Schlosser Place, ad- joining the New Lookout House, wag ordered yesterday. This featured the second day of the trial ' of Brink, Rigney, and Ed Curd, Lexington, before Judge Johnst Northcutt and a jury in Kenton ' ' Circuit Court, Covington. ""' A motion by the defense to suppress a search warrant under which '"" state police visited the premises . December 14, 1935, and to strike from the record testimony of State Patrolman Charles Crowe, also was " sustained. '' Most of the afternoon session of the court was devoted to arguing of motions made by the defense " and points of law, with Judge Northcutt taking part in the dis-""- cussions. CURD'S DISMISSAL SOUGHT. O. M. Rogers, representing Curd, moved for dismissal of his client on peremptory instructions. Motions to quash the indictments -ii In which Brink, Rigney, and Curd - were charged with setting up and operating gambling contrivances' . 4 were sustained only as they af- fected Brink and Rigney. "!. Motions to quash four indictments against Brink for permitting , gaming on the premises and four j indictments charging all the dc- " the gambling laws were overruled. ; The effect of the ruling reduced the number of indictments against r "1 . . ! 1 . . a 1 t i 71 : . . n A nnnit io o ana against rwejuey iu . . mignt inaictmenis remain aguinsi Curd. After the court had suppressed as faulty the search warrant obtained by Crowe, a Deputy Sheriff was directed to make duplicate lists of articles seized in the raid. Return of the equipment, including a hazard table and chips, was denied. ATTORNEY IS WITNESS. Stephens L. Rlakely, Covington attorney, testified yesterday that he , saw gambling in the place In 1935. He volunteered the information ' that It had continued. TtlntrAlv mM ho wnfi nftnrnev fnr . Brink and Curd at the time he saw the gambling. He denied that he was revealing information gained In his capacity as their legal repre sentative. He denied seeing Brink or Rig- " . . . . 1 . 1 1 A t A ney in tne gamDiing room, out. saia he saw Curd there "playing the - i-i i 1 1 genial liusu Rogers endeavored to show that Blakely was revealing information trained frnm rlipnt hut RlnkAlv . was permitted to deny this before " the jury. William Deupree, Covington at- ? torney, said he saw chips being used at a dice table in the old Sch-losser place, but did not remember seeing any of the defendants in the room. Rogers requested that the testl- mony of Blakely and Deupree be . stricken out, because it was to the affect that gambling had been car- k riea oa in me summer ui iou, while the indictments date only to , September of that year. Judge Northcutt directed that Deupree's testimony be disregarded, but said : i i . i . M inir that a portion of Blakely's testl- , jnony wouia De permiuea to siana Albert W. Dahlenberg, Erlangcr, who said he had worked at the Lookout House and the old Schlos ver place, denied having seen gambling or gambling devices thpr. Questioning Blakelys testimony during arguments for quashing of . the indictments, Rogers declared that if there was conspiracy to j. violate ine gamming laws it wouia "Justify a charge against Blakely. r Following the arguments regard-: lng points of law, the case was con-i tinued until this morning. "ALLEGED KIlLER BROUGHT : f '1 From West Coast - Accused Of '. i, Slaying Farm Youth. i. f Sheriff George A. Lutz and Dep- uty Sheriff Louis Moser returned l Inst night with Samuel Thomas, 23 H years old, Negro, who Is to face a murder indictment for tho slaying, f September 1, of Francis Rutz, 21, farmhand. Lutz said the trip from Sacra- rnento, Calif., where Thomas was tf arrested two weeks ago, was un- !, eventful, although California of fl eecers had informed him ,that the prisoner was a desperate charac 'I ter." f- Thomas was identified as the sus-pect sought in the Rutz slaying when his fingerprints were sent, to the Federal Bureau of Investlga- 11 tion, Washington, after his arrest p on a vagrancy charge, f When questioned by Assistant County Prosecutor Frank M. Ous- !weller, tent West by Prosecutor Dudley M. Outcalt, Thomas is said "J' to have signed a confession that he iy killed Rutz and robbed him of $35 ln the cab of his farm truck on t.Colerain Pike, at Bevis. E. LICENSED IN KENTUCKY. t' Marriage licenses issued in Cov-Ington yesterday: Rom Williamson, 23 yearf old. nervlce XI, oma or loitao, unio. j, Jamo R. Lucan. 20, molder'i nelper, it. bipton -,, Merle Daniels, 21, greenhouse worker, t-, nd Betty Dailey, 18 both of Youngstown, ' Ohio. I. . T.-wrenr rsnMn. 2fl. Clnrinnall. enei- tic:-. rnd Estclle Portnov, 23, Indianapolis, Ind. Licenses issued in Newport yesterday: Joseph H. Bender, 26 years old, Beile-Vue, Ky., broker clerk, and Haisl Oraver, 26, Newport. Stanley Lamps 24, aasombler, and Mary JSM-b!ri Cook, 22, both of CovluRton. Clordon F. Smith, 35, Fort Thomas, Ky., bond buyer, and Viola Ann Martin, 22. Covington. i New Chief Tries Shake-Up Of Communication Bureau; Three Divisions Abolished Washington, October 14 (AP) Drastic reorganization of the Communications Commission, including abolition of its three divisions and discharge of the division Directors, was announced today by Frank R. McNinch, Chairman. McNinch was named to the commission recently by President Roosevelt, with instructions to straighten out its affairs. He resigned as Chairman of the Power Commission to accept. In his announcement, McNinch said the reorganization order had been approved unanimously by the full commission. It becomes effective November 15. The divisions to be abolished are broadcast, telephone, and telegraph. Explaining the change of policy, the new Chairman declared "experience has shown that to subdivide a small commission has a divisive effect and tends away from co Images Relayed By Radio; Prove Television Advance Through "Kinescope" Device BY C. E. BUTTERFI ELD. (Aauclnted Press Radio Editor.) New York, October 14 Television, flashed on' a screen three by four feet in size by a projection tube now in the course of laboratory development, was displayed tonight in what was described as its first practical demon-s t r a 1 1 o n on radio-transmitted scenes. It reproduced images of vaudeville and a newsreel taking place in a third floor studio at Radio City after they had been relayed by special cable to the transmitter atop the Empire State Building and then sent back a half mile or so through the air to receivers installed on the sixty-second floor of the same building. Guests were members of the Society of Motion Picture Engineers. The projection tube or "kine scope," while designed primarily to produce a clear image a foot and a half by two feet, was operated at twice that size. Results obtained were nrt the equal of direct repro duction, a considerable loss of de tail coming through the projection. The pictures were dim to hazy. In a showing of this tube last summer before the Institute of Radio Engineers, at which only a still picture was used in a special GIRL UNABLE To Answer Questions When Found Wandering On Eastern Avenue Tells Of Head Pains. Complaining of head pains and apparently unable to answer questions, an unidentified girl between 16 and 18 years old was removed to General Hospital early this morning. The girl was found wandering on Eastern Avenue by Albert Shaw, 4720 Eastern Avenue, who called police. Lieutenant Sargeant Marsh and Patrolman Harry Laux took the girl to the hospital. The girl is 5 feet 6 Inches tall and weighs 120 pounds, She has blond hair and blue eyes. She wore a maroon dress, black hat and shoes, and a tan and gray-checked coat. Committee Is Drafted To Aid Firemen's Fund James A. Rellly, Hulbcrt Taft, Powel Crosley, Jr., William F. Wiley, John G. Robinson IV, Natn Grote, Hudson Blery, and Alvln R. Plough have been named to serve as the Citizens' Committee of the Cincinnati Firemen's Protective As sociation. The committee will assist fire men in carrying on work to raise funds for widows and orphans of firemen who lost their lives in line of duty. Part of the fund will be raised by the presentation of a ten-act vaudeville show at Taft Theater twice daily, beginning November 5 and lasting four days. This is the eighteenth annual firemen's show, Marshal William Hilsinger, Secretary of the association, said. Firemen now are selling tickets for the show. Any person not reached at home can obtain tickets at any engine house. POST OFFICERS INSTALLED. Officers of George W. Budde Post, American Legion, and the Ladles' Auxiliary were installed last night at Woodlawn Hall, Price Hill. District Commander Ralph Young, Fourth District Commander, installed Commander James P. Hehe-man; First Vice Commander, Edwin C. Henkel; Second Vice Commander, Edgar Hlckey; Adjutant, Robert J. Flannery; Finance Of ficer, William Smith; Scargeant at Arms, John Berning, and Council-men, Walter Seiter and John An- nulis. Mrs. Fred Swing, President of the Fourth District Auxiliary, installed President, Mrs. Matilda Budke; First Vice President, Mrs. Marie Henkel; Second Vice Presi dent, Mrs. Marg Duffey; Secretary, Mr3. Frances Flannery; Treasurer, Mrs. May Lucas; Chaplain, Mrs Irene Benson; Historian, Mrs. Har riet Greiwe; Sergeant at Arms, Mrs Jeanette Hoctor; Executive Board, Mrs. Mollie Hughes and Mrs. Eleanore Zlnsley, and Council, Miss Ann Pluckebaum and Mrs. Theresa Ruhe. operation and mutual understand ings." The division system, he added, has resulted in two members of the commission carrying an "unnecessary load of responsibility and exercising an undesirably large portion of the power and functions of the commission." The Directors w' 3 will be removed are John Killeen, New York, Broadcast I- sion; Robert T. Bartley, Dallas, Texas, Telegraph Division, and A G. Patterson, Birmingham, Ala., Telephone Division, Each receives $7,500 a year. McNinch said the commission would find pleasure in obtaining jobs for the three. At a press conference, he announced the reorganization will not affect the commission's investigation of the telephone industry, which is being directed by Commissioner Paul A. Walker. He promised a report on the inquiry to Congress by Tmuary 1. setup that did not call for a broadcast, tho effoct was considerably better. Then the problems of transmission and reception did not enter. The projection tube was only a part of the demonstration, put on to give the motion picture engineers a glimpse at the progress being made in the New York City field tests started more than a year ago by engineers of the Radio Cor poration of America and the Na tional Broadcasting Company. In addition there were 15 receiv ers across one side of another room displaying images seven' by ten inches directly on the end of the reproducing tubes. On all but two of these sets the pictures were in black and white, regarded as an improvement in visibility over the green shade previously used. The two sets, with green images, were operated to show the contrast. In introducing the demonstration, David Sarnoff, President of RCA, made it clear that "television Is today and 'unfinished product," but he did foresee in it "another vigorous Industry which will provide many new avenues of employment and will furnish opportunities to the younger generation looking for careers in new fields." The projection tube is housed in a long metal can mounted on a pedestal and resembles a machine gun more than anything else. Besides its own receiver, it requires two large boxes of amplifiers and other equipment to make it function. GIRL OF 16 Attacked By Man Who Took Her To Lawrenceburg, Ind., She Tells Police. Police were searching this morning for an unidentified white man, approximately 30 years old, who criminally attacked a slxtecn-year-old white girl last night after offering her a ride in his automobile. The girl said she was on her way home when she accepted the ride. The man then drove to Lawrence-burg, Ind., and attacked her twice, Bhe said. When she reached home early this morning, her parents took her to St. Mary Hospital. MINSTREL SHOW ON TAP At Republican Club Tonight Foes To Be Grilled. Republicans will campaign tonight with a minstrel show at the auditorium of the Hamilton County Republican Club, 125 East Ninth Street. It is promised that all candidates opposed to the nine Republican candidates for Council will "come in for a grilling." The show is entitled "Plantation Days." Its sponsors consist of members of the Southern Division of Women's Republican Clubs. The production will be directed by Alvina Elsmann. Mildred Franke is pianist and Eunice Niemeyer, interlocutor. The cast, consisting entirely of women, includes 14 vocalists and six comediennes. The Republican candidates for Council are to be introduced. CINCINNATIAN INJURED. Richmond, Ind., October 14 (AP) Arthur Densford, 1947 South Au burn Street, Cincinnati, Ohio, was unconscious In Reld Memorial Hospital here late tonight of injuries suffered in an automobile accident which occurred on State Road 1, south of Milton, when his car went out of control. When aid reached him, he said he had been accompanied by two women. Search of the scene failed to show any trace of them. RELAY DATES SET. Indianapolis, October 14 (AP) Larry Holmes, Butler University coach, announced today the sixth annual Butler indoor track relays would be held in the fieldhouse here Saturday, March 19. He said efforts were being made to have Johnny Woodruff of Pittsburgh and John O'Brien of Syracuse, former members of the United States Olympic team, compete in special races. HEADS V. F. W. POST. SI'WIAI DISPATCH TO TUB r.MJI'lllKK. Chillicothe, Ohio, October 14 Henry L. Hummrll, N. & W. conductor, headed Post 108, Veterans of Foreign Wars, here today following the annual election. In another election, Dr. John L. Moriarty was chosen Chef De Gare of the Chillicothe Voiture, 40 and 8, American Legion. CONFESSION Is Made By Venison Of Attack Against Covington White Woman, After Pleading "Not Guilty," Police Say. Harold Van Venison, Covington Negro accused of a criminal altack upon a white woman on a lonely Kenton County road early August 16, admitted that attack late yesterday, police announced. Venison's confession, made under questioning by Covington Detectives LeRoy Hall and Albert Selter and George Langley, Kenton County Police Chief, followed close upon his return from Aiken, S. C, and a few hours after he had pleaded not guilty to indictments charging rape and armed robbery. Officers who witnessed the confession, including Chief John Putt- hoff of Covington police, and Constable Jack Spicer, said the Negro talked without restraint In telling of the attack and events leading to it. Venison declared in the confes sion that the attack was the result of a degree of premeditation on his part and the part of his companion of the night, Donald Lattlmore, Negro, 908 Greenup Street, Coving ton. He said he and Lattlmore, whose plans for "dates" earlier in the evening of August IS had gone awry, sot out, after a bit of drinking, to seek a whitewoman in an automobile on a country road. Finding such car on Dudley Pike near Summit Hills Country Club, they forced it to the side of the road. Contending their automobile had been damaged, Venison said he and Lattlmore forced the man to give them $7, all the money he had. Lattimore took the money, according to Venison. They then placed the woman and her com panion in his (Venison's) automobile, with Venison driving and Lat tlmore sitting on the back seat with the man and woman. When they drove to a spot on Charter Oak Road, Venison said the white man attempted to hit him. Venison, according to his confession, picked up an automobile crank from the floor of his machine and hit the man with it. Venison then took the woman from the automobile, forced her from the side of the road, and attacked her. He said she appeared to be in fear of him. One thing Venison denied he denied that he had a pistol or any sort of weapon except a knife, which he said he did not flourish until after the attack. MRS. BRIDGET REYNOLDS. Services For Mt. Adams Woman To Be Conducted Tomorrow. Requiem high mass for Mrs. Bridget O'Brien Reynolds, who died yesterday at tha home of her daughter, Mrs. Mayme Waters, 525 Baum Street, will be Intoned at 9 o'clock tomorrow niornlng at St. Xavier Church. Burial will be in St. Joseph's New Cemetery. A native of Ireland, Mrs. Reynolds was 84 years old. She came to America at the age of 9. Her husband, John Reynolds, died 37 years ago. Besides her daughter, Mrs. Reynolds it survived by four granddaughters, Mrs. William Ober-meyer, Mrs. Theodore Manassah, Mrs. Raymond Wilmes, and Mrs. John Schaeffer, two grandsons, William J. Waters and George Waters, and six great-grandchildren. MRS. MAUD 0. NIPPERT. Honorary pallbearers were named yesterday to represent the Cincinnati Zoological Society at services at 2:30 O'clock this afternoon at Westwood Methodist Church for Mrs. Maud Gamble Nippert, wif t of former Judge Alfred' K. Nippert and member of a family which has made notable gifts to the Zoo. The pallbearers, announced by James A. Reilly, President of the society, included himself, Irwin M. Krohi. Julius Flelschmann, Waltei4 A. Draper, Justin A. Rollman, C. O. Rose, Dr. W. D. Haines, and E. W. Townslcy. Broken Leg Perils Career Of Cincinnati Dancer (jirl, 10, Is Injured On Eve Of Trip To Hollywood. SPW-IAL PIBl'ATCIt TO THK FXQI IBKR. Hamilton, Ohio, October 14 The shattered pieces of a Hollywood dream career lay around the brd of Doris Kappelhoff, sixteen-year-old Cincinnati dancer, at Mercy Hospital tonight, almost on the eve of realization. Although the situation may not be as serious as it appears, a broken leg is a tragedy to a dancer. Doris was a passenger In an automobile that ran into the side of a northbound Pennsylvania freight train at Fifth and High Streets last midnight. Lifted from the wreckage with three other companions, the girl who has entertained hundreds In Cincinnati as a member of the dancing team of Doris and Jerry, wa3 laid on the parkway to await an ambulance. "My leg is broken, my leg Is broken," she cried as she was lifted into the ambulance, "get my mother, please get my mother." Her mother, Mrs. Alma Kappelhoff, 69G3 Home City Avenue, Cincinnati, was to have accompanied Doris and Jerry to Hollywood October 24. "Jerry," is Jerome Dohcrty, 1221 Blanchard Avenur, Cincinnati. For nearly six years Doris and Jerry have appeared together In their act at the Netherland Plaza Hotel, the Cincinnati Club, and other leading places of entertainment in this vicinity. They had studied together at a dancing school and Doris had fur DARKNESS HALTS PLAY. Louisiana And Georgia Teams Renew Golf Battle Today. Atlanta, October 14 (AP) Darkness prevented completion of the semifinal bracket in the inaugural Southern States four-ball golf tournament today, with a Louisiana and a Georgia team all square at the end of 42 holes. At 9 o'clock tomorrow morning, they will renew the struggle on the forty-third, Fred Haas, Jr., and Edwin McClure of Louisiana, and Crawford Rainwater and Frank Mulherln of Georgia. The victorious team will swing into action immediately against Arkansans Frank Stiedle of Helena and Collins Gaines, Jr., of Tex-arkana, in the thirty-six hole semifinal play. Stiedle and Gaines eliminated a Tennessee unit, Polly Boyd and Darden Hampton of Chattanooga, 2 and 1, today. Stiedle and Gaines were four under par, the Tennes- seeans two under.- Texas and Georgia teams will meet in the other semifinal. The Texas team of Don Schu macher and Morris Norton advanced by defeating Sam Perry and Warren Smith, Jr., of Alabama, 4 and 3. Six under par for the 33 holes, the Texans led all the way. Charlie Yates and Dick Garllng- ton of Georgia won the right to meet the Texans by Downing Ward Hillerlch and Craigie Krayenbuhl of Kentucky, 3 and 2. One under par, the Georgians led all the way. Reynolds Smith, Captain of the Texas squad, who was stricken by appendicitis Tuesday night, was improved today and announced he planned to leave for his home in Dallas. LARGE CROWD OUT At Membership "Smoker" Of Cin cinnati Gym 500 Attend. More than 600 persons attended the membership "smolter" last night at the Cincinnati Gym and were entertained with a number of high-class boxing and wrestling bouts and other entertainment. On the boxing card were George Scheyer and George Stone, Art Shipley and Tom Brown, Johnny Joiner and George Eschman, and Dodo Woods and Herschell Joiner. Willie Purcell and Sam Becker were the referees with Sammy Klein handling the wrestling bout between F .Harvey and Bill Keefe. George Gable, Cincinnati mat referee, made a hit with his one-man wrestling show, while Scotty Kolp, Uuniversity of Cincinnati1 trainer went over well with his rope jumping and shadow boxing. Charles Urban, treasurer of the Gym, reported that more than loO new members have been added in the membership drive for 2,000 members since October 1. Judge Fred L. Hoffman, Chairman of the membership drive, spoke on the advantages of exercise, while Sidney (Dazzy) Schwartz, master of ceremonies, introduced many of Cincinnati's sport officials including James H. Cunningham, President of the Ohio Amateur Athletic Union, and Albert J. Bechtold who was in charge of the boxing program. BASEBALL BAT Seares Out Two Robbers Intended Victim, Disregarding Revolver, Chases Pair. Two holdup men took to their heels last night when Mike George, operator of a cigar store at 2011 Central Avenue, disregarded their revolver and started after them with a baseball bat. Entering the store, the two young men watched George and Nick Glvcoff, who also lives at 2011 Central Avenue, playing cards. Finally one of them drew a gun and ordered George and Givcoff to "stick 'em up." George started after them with the bat. The two fled on Central Avenue, outdistancing George. ST. ANDREWS WINS. St. Andrews School girls' team defeated the St. Monica girls, 14 to 7, yesterday in a kickball game. The game was played at St. Andrews, Reading Road and Blair Avenue. ther equipped herself for "this big day to come" by taking ballet lessons and voice culture. And just before midnight last night their only thought was of "the big day." They had signed a five-year contract with an organization that supplies dancers to movie companies in Hollywood, and there was much gaiety at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Holden at 258 Walnut Street, Hamilton, last night as Doris and her mother received the well wishes of friends at a farewell party. Then Doris and Jerry's t brother, Lawrence Doherty, and another couple went for a short ride the ride which may spell finis to a career that was only budding. One of the first persons to her bedside this morning was Jerry. "How are you feeling, Doris?" he asked, unaware that Doris had suf fered a broken leg. "My leg is broken, Jerry," she said. When he realized the import of this, Jerry sobbed. "Don't worry, I'll dance again, Jerry," she tried to comfort him. Hospital attendants said that Doris would have to remain inac tive for at least four months. "Now we will wait until spring, dear, for that trip to Hollywood," her mother told her. Two other passengers in the car with Doris, Albert' Schroeder, 20, and Miss Marion Bonekamp, 18, suffered numerous cuts and bruises. Miss Bonekamp was released from the hospital today. Schrocder's condition was considered good. Lawrence Doherty suffered only- a slight injury in the accident. All live in Cincinnati. Innocent, Parson Says After Double Slaying; Trial To Be Monday SntCUL DISTiTCH TO TBS INQUIRE. Lexington, Ky., October 14 Rev. Miller Olmon Johnson, forty-seven-year-old evangelist, who last night was quoted by police as having said he shot and killed his wife, Mrs. Willie Cormney Johnson, 46, and his daughter's fiance, William (Buster) Rue, 37, of 332 Nelson Avenue, today entered "not guilty" pleas to two murder charges in Fayette Circuit Court. Circuit Judge King Swope set Johnson's cases for trial Monday and appointed Strother KiBer, attorney, to defend the minister. Children of the minister and his estranged wife today declared their father had acted under "a terrible misapprehension." Rue, they said, was engaged to marry Miss Leila Mae Johnson, daughter of the evangelist, and had gone to the Johnson home at 321 South Mill Street; to call upon the young woman when the minister came home and found his wife Bitting on a sofa beside her prospective son-in-law. "Now you're going to get what's coming to you," Johnson, according to his own statement, told Rue. Efforts to explain the situation were futile. Johnson, police said, reported he shot Rue and then sought out Mrs. Johnson in a dark bedroom and shot her. A few min Bowling SIX-HUNDRED SCORES. Georse Roth, Steady Five.... 652 B. Overman, Steady Five 808 Ed Geldhaus, Burger's Five No. 608 P. Varelman, Suburb Supply 626 E. Kniieven, Dlckman Cf 607 B. Clensy, Btevenson Brothers Madhlne. 81b C. Wiehe, Hotze Drugs 612 A. Schaeres, Otten Men's Shop 612 E. King. Otten Men's Shop 620 J. Gruen, Cincy Bex Lunch 605 F. Ausrtenmore, Ed's Super Service... 611 Paul Krauser, Stein's Cleaners 600 C. MoElroy, Stein's 600 E. Hoetker, Hoetker Coals 6(18 tl. Harris. Hoetker Coals...., 602 Ed Goggin, Compositors 638 Reed, Newsboys 626 Blankemeyer, Elder Five 6S3 Shepherd, Hodde's Alleys 632 Russell, Allen Service 630 Kiipp, Valley Auto Wreckers 806 Honebrlnk, Frock Cafe 632 Conard, Frocke Cafe 629 Little Frurke Cafe 61W Earhart, Bllck & Bllck Tailors...... 626 J. Grelner, Volunteer B. ft L 661 A. Boyd, Witts Cafe 620 H. Heskamp, Chas. Herlnger Cafe..., 626 R. Fiedler, Chas. Heringer Cafe , 612 J. Mendell, Bangs Electric 685 E. Baker, Resch Cafe 618 J. Weffensteadt, Bellevue Alleys 610 F. Worland, P. & K. Coal 605 Stan Raftker, Beyers Cafe 60T Art Geyer, Beyers Cafe 666 J. O'Kecfe, Comello Clothes 68V Younger, Comello Clothes 621 G. Delape, Hathaway Gardens 6116 H. Flbbe, Red Richmond's Cafe 67B E. Grlefenkamp, Red Richmond's Cafe. 65n A. Burg, Helm's Cafe 635 J. Lutlerbie. Helm's Cafe 634 A. Relder, Helm's Cafe 62'J S. Rosenberg, West End Dr. Pepper. . 60 G. Buck, Btreit Slumbers 617 C. Ritter, Strelt Slumbers , 612 W. Doepker, Ott Mueller's Cafe 601 Nagelson, Gear Flowers 616 Norriman, Meyers Tavern 618 Wchmeyes, Pearls 671 Brown, Brown Motor Company 821 Geyer, Old Kentucky Cafe 602 Drlaney, Alrdales 609 Mining, Alrdales 603 Sarbeck, Mobley Barber 600 Borleman, No Name 608 Luderskl, Cookie Joe 619 Welsbood, Rlesenberg's Coal 613 Althamer, Barney's Tavern 623 Munninghoff, Ninth Btreet 644 Clark, Ninth Street 6Bo Runge. Sewer Department i 637 Wilson. New England Distillery 630 Ruther Ruther Dairy 819 Fromme. Milling Machine 607 Huber, Uffelman Breads 602 WOMEN'S HIOH KCORF.K. Marge O'Brien, Holy Family Gym.... 561 E. Bueche, Aces 513 H. Ru'Che. Queens 526 R. Kampl, Hy Grade Bottling 5u8 A. Hoppstetter, Casino Cafe 5118 H. Fugle, Wormald Cafe 502 Wessling, We Tavern 501 Ilauser, Hauser Music 5:io Lluyd, Hnuscr Music 500 Baumgnrtiner, Cerraos 5,V Klppenbrock, W. 8. A. J 503 E. Hattendorn, Ruther Dairy 860 BOWLING NOTES. Hood of the Office team in the Kroger Employees League rolled a 599 at Court Street Alleys last night Just missing the honor roll by one pin. However, his work helped set down the Leonard Lions toe three games. Cliff Runge of the Sewer team of the City Hall League, rolling a three game total of 63?. was mainly responsible for his team's three game win over Property Maintenance. The Highway Office team also took three games from the Purchasing Department. Life Saving Squad shut out Public Utilities for the full set, while the Police Dispatchers won three from the Building team. The league rolls at Court street Alleys. F.d. Boyle, with a single game of 26. and a three game total of 582, contributed to the Vitality team's three game sweep over the Millays in the Rollman Store League at' Mergard's Court Street Alleys. The triple triumph gave the Vitalities lolo possession of league leadership. Skippers of the United Parcel Delivery League won three from Pickups at Court Street Alleys Thursday. George Roth's shooting helped set up three league records In the Falrvlew League at Hoffman's Alleys. Shooting a 278 in his first game. It helped Steady Five pile up 1,070 and a 2.947 total, all season records. Steady Five took the entire series from Creosote Products. Doc's Five dropped one game to Klrkwood Insurance. Gfroerer Rugs and Upslng Grocery each won two games from French-Bauer Dairy and Nurre Brothers In the Falrvlew Ladies' League at Hoffman's Alleys. Stelnkamp's 238 in the last game kept Burger's Five No. 4 from making a sweep of the series against Stark Plumbers No. 15 after Burger's won the first two games in the Elks' League at the Elks' Club Alleys. Kd Geldhaus was high for Burger's Five with a 60S. Rolf's Specs No. 3 beat Alibi No. 14 two games in a row. Suburb Supply, Hickman Cafe, and Hotze Drugs scored three-game wins over Roth Culn. Wanl.fthnanllnff .nri Vill.v Al- leys In the Valley Merchants' League at me vaney Alleys. Hoiiman Dairy, spring-dale Five, and Stevenson Machine each won two games from Evans-Sulllvan. Lutz Flowers, and New Moon Cafe. Pete Varelman led the loop with 626. Borlcln'i three-game win against Blemil was the only clean sweep in the Merrill Chemical Company League at Valley Alleys. Chloelc and Flbrogen each won tw.i from Thiat and Orovax. Detoxol and Tamate hung up two-game wins against Kartcln and Alycln In the Merrill Chemical Giria' League at the Val-iey Alleys. Marie O'Brien's 561 total was the beat scoring In the Holy Family Gym Olrls' League at the H-F Gym Alleys. Hilda Bueche of Queens and F.dith Bueche of Aces rolled 526 and 513 for the only nonor-ron scores in tne tsuecne udies League at Bueche's Cheviot Alleys. Nlehaus Service beat Abatlco Restaurant In all three games In the Holy Family Gym League at the Holy Family Gym Alleys. Wagner's Cafe, H.-F. Gym and Bunke Coal scored two-game victories againxt B. and H. Meyer, Mahoney Drugs anil Klberon Cleaners. Al Blelage converted the 6-7-10 spilt Into a spare to chalk up a 240 game. Circulation won three games from Garage In the Times-Star League at Friars Club Newsbovs. piling un the best scoring of tha nteht with 070 and total of 2.71)6. Kwcpt uirff naiiirs mini a,,,i.iiiii.b. Pressmen, Home Jidltlon aad Chauffeurs utes later, he appeared at police headquarters and surrendered. The evangelist today quoted the Scriptures in justification of his act. "Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's wife," he said. Asked whether, in his opinion, a violation of a commandment justified a killing, he said "No." "But I believe in the unwritten law," he asserted. "I acted to protect my home." Detective John L. Sellers asked Johnson: "If you should be convinced that you were mistaken in your impression that Rue was paying attention to your wife, would you regret what you did?" "Yes," said the evangelist, "if I were convinced of that but I still think I was right." Johnson tonight was held without bond in Fayette County Jail. Earlier in the day he had been taken to the courthouse, where he waved examining trial. Then the grand jury acted, and he was again taken to the courthouse to enter his pleas to two charges of willful murder. Mrs. Johnson's body this afternoon was taken to Garrard County, her former home, for funeral services and burial. Funeral services for Rue are to be conducted tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at Ashland Avenue Baptist Church. Rev. Clarence Walker, pastor of the church, is to officiate. Burial is to be in Hil-crest Memorial Cemetery. each won two games from Compositors, Advertising and Printers. Eddie Goggin led the loop with a 038 for Compositors. Elder Five set three new records In the Cincinnati K. of C. League at Friars Club with a 932 single game and 2,773 total, and Blankemeyer's 653 for the team Is the top individual score of the season. Elder i'ive dropped one game to Feldman Coal despite the team's record breaking scores. Lecturers and Beresford No. 1 each took the entire series from Beresford No. 2 and Sullivan's Five. DIPilla Tailors won two from Corken Five. Focke Cafe hung up a new league record In the Sil-Ken-Rldge League at Hodde'B Bowler-Drome with a 2.914 total, when Honebrlnk, Conard and Little scored 632, 629 and 619, respectively. Focke's swept three from Bllck and Bllck Tailors. Hodde's Alleys and DuBrul Insulation each took entire series from Mullaney Drugs and Lucdeke Dairy- Superior Service, King Duffy Foods and Allen Service scored two-game wins against Langhorst Dairy, Rath-kamp Coals and Valley Auto Wreckers. Fountain Brand Meats took the entire Series from Thomas Tinners In the Bon Ton League at Heimerdinger's Alleys, while Volunteer Building and Loan team, with the aid of J. Orelner's 861 total, took two games irom Ander s Bricks. 1 Krystal Kitchens were forced to establish a league record In the Price Hill League at Heeg's Alleys. After losing the first two games to Rose Brand Butter, they came through with a 1,033 game to set up a new single game record In the league. Cavar.augh Coals and Davoran's Hats each won two games from Witts Cafe and Squires Meats. Fischer's Ryes and Bachman Electric scored the only three-game wins In the Goneaga League at Bueche Brothers Alleys. Their opponents were Green Gables and Foresters. G. Luken of Stump's Five made the best individual score of the night with 222. In the Camp Washington Recreational Ladles' League, Anna Hoppstetter rolled 508 to help Casino Cafe sweep three game? from Hy-Grade Bottling. Dune-Rite Beauty Shoppe and Ohio Specialty each took two games irom a. ana a. Appliances ana b. and S. Garage. Pa look as and Yokels made the only three-game wins in the St. Martin's Church League at Bueche Brothers' Alleys. Chimes and All Bells were their opponents. O. Nabor rolled a 243 for the Palookas to establish se:ond highest single game in the loop. Wormald Cafe and We Tavern each won two games from Crowe Movers and Roberts Cafe In the We Tavern Ladles' Commerclil League at the We Tavern Alleys. H. Fogle crashed 502 for top scoring of the evening. Brown Bears won three games from Blue Birds in the Cinolnnatl Chemical League at Cressler's. Green Horns swept three from Scarlet Tanagers. Pink Elephants stopped Red Devils In all three games. Purple Stars jinxed Elaclt Cnts !n two n.mes, with the Purple Stars lending with high three-game total oi tne nignt. F.d and Ed's Cafe swept three games from Edgewood Bakery In the CresRler Goodfeilowship League. Stolle Corporalion cut oft three games from Lonr Barbers. Hany'S Men's Wear took two games from Kirkup Odd Fellows. Norwood Cafe won two games from isagios no. i. f.agies No. 1 dropped one game to Put man's Jive. Behlear's StudebaJters took two from Doc Smaliey's Five. Stolle Corporation led the loop with 2,661, which Included a 1,046 single game, which estabilshee a season's record. S'.one's Four swept three games from Four Strikes in the Cressler Social Ladies' League at Cressler's, shooting high three-game total of 1,585. Marge Stone led the league with 474. Four Queens took Howard's Four for three games. Four Aces won two from Four Buddies. Mendel Drucker took two from Four Pals. F.lbiscer stopped NicolaJ In all three games In the White Villa League at Cressler's. Weyand dropped the middle game to Hegner. Spies Cheese took two from Reff's Foods. Wadell won two from Ben Howard. Burling Oakley won two from Termnhlen Fruits. Despite Meyera's 234 In the last game, Schrage Foods lost all three games to Old Timers Cafe, who piled up their fifteenth straight win in the Price Hill Goodrellow-shlp League at the Price Hill Recreational. Cook Grocery ajid Stein Cleaners swept Ihe series from Meyers Ice Cream and Lake Edwards Tavern. Hoetker Coals, led by Ed Hoetker with 668, took three games from Price Hill Eagle. Red Richmond Cafe dropped two games to Davoran's Men's Wear youngsters. Alrdales of the Senior K. of C. League shot a 1,802 three-game total last night, highest in the league in 10 years. Rev. Delaney shot 608, Joe Merllng 603 and Hap Meyers 590. The games were 'rolled at Harry Arnien'6 Monmoutll Btreet Alleys, Newport. Western Union rolling one of Its best games of the season, took the Fred Gear Flowers for one game. Central Grill pulled the last game out the fire to trim Cottage Cafe. They went lmo the last frame five marks down and finished by winning by nine pins. Meyers Tavern was the only team to win three games, with Varsity Towns, and Dr. Pepper winning two games. Dreamland. In the Federal League witn the help of Blttner, who rolled 616, scored a triple win over Schoney's Five. Jacob's also took three from Scotty'e Lunch. Streltman beat Central Alleys three games. In the Theatrical League four triple wins were recorded. Capitol, Palace No. 1. Lyric, Operators, were best over Palace No. 2. Albee No. 2, Albee No. 1 and Keith's, respectively. Red Richmond's team, bowling In the West End Recreation League, came out of Its slump, totaling 3,058 for three games in defeating Ideal Cafe in three games. In a battle for first place, Larry's Cafe came through with two wins over Barney's Taverns to hold first place In the Buckeye Liquor and Beer Dealers League. Brack-man, Clemen and Moeiler starred foi Larry's, while Bill Althamer shot 623 for Barneys. Pop and Charlie made 2,710 to win three gamee from Smltty's. FUGITIVE CHARGE DROPPED. Natalie Mangione, 37 years old, 623 Main Street, was acquitted yesterday by Municipal Judge Samuel W. Bell of a charge of being fugitive from Huntington, W. Va , where he had been wanted in connection with the looting of an automobile. Detective Chief Emmett D. Kirgan said Huntington authorities requested the arrest of Mangione, then failed to send a warrant for i , , I him. PREDICTION Made By Barkley Of Prompt Disposal Of President's Program. Majority Leader Returns From Six-Week-Visit In Europe's Capitals. New York, October 14 (AP) Senate majority leader Alben W. Barkley of Kentucky returned home from Europe today with the prediction .that Congress would dispose speedily of the President's program. "It looks like we will get the farm control bill, wages and hours legislation, government reorganization, regional planning and strengthening of the anti-trust laws out of the way by Christmas," he said. Barkley, who returned on the liner Rex from a six-week stay In Europe, during which he attended the inter-parliamentary conference in Paris, said he was not surprised at the President's call for a special session November 15. SHORT SESSION URGED. "I knew the President would call one if the farm control legislation seemed urgent," he said. "It will shorten the regular session very decidedly and I am sure everyone wants a shorter session, although it must not be shortened inconsistently with legislative needs." As for government reorganization and taxation, he asserted: "I can say there seems to be no increase of taxes necessary in any place. "We are making an honest et-fort to curtail expenses and if the government reorganization bill Is; put through approximately 130' emergency departments will he centralized." The Senator was accompanied on his arrival by a daughter, Mrs. Max O. Pruitt, Washington. They left immediately for Paducah, Ky. In Naplss he visited another daughter, Mrs. Douglas MacArthur II, whose husband is Vice-Consul there. SAYS LAW NOT MENTIONED. When asked what President Roosevelt intended in the recommendation to strengthen the antitrust laws, the Senator said frankly he did not know and that he had not heard it mentioned previously in the discussion of bills for the projected special term. Barkley said he believed it would not be linked with any discussions of the Securities Exchange Commission because "that is separate and if any changes are to be made there I am sure the commission will advise Congress independently of legislation." Barkley said he could see no danger of a war in Europe. "There Is a crisis every week or two," he admitted, "but it would take a Whole lot more than that and a whole lot more than another 1914 to start a war in Europe now." P1TTSBURGHER ON HAND For National Junior Walk Sunday Others Due Today. John M. DenI, champion heel and toe walker of Pittsburgh and North American 20-mile Champion, was the first of the out-of-town walkers to arrive for the national junior 30-kilometer walking championship Sunday afternoon from New Richmond, Ohio, to the Cin cinnati Gym grounds. The meet is sponsored by the Wililam J. Kelly Post of the American Legion. The Pittsburgher worked out over the course yesterday with his trainer, Sam Kocco. George Boyer and Tom Brown of the Milwaukee Athletic Club will arrive today, while Mike Riban of Chicago and Charles Pindell, Jr., of Boltlmore are expected tomorrow. Sebastian E. Linehan, director of the walk, announced that the following would officiate at the race: Referee, James H. Cunningham, President of the National A. A, U. Walking Committee; Edwin C. Burke, honorary referee; Charles H. Urban, officer of the day; Sam Becker, marshal; Hi W. Buaritcl, clerk of course; Hi Wessling, chief judge of finish; Al Schlessinger, starter; S. G. Zirkelbach, chief walking judge, assisted by Call Hohe, John Ross, and Jean Cohen, chief timer; Henry Buehren, George Schumard and Vivian McNcal, scorers. All contestants and officials are asked to report at the gym grounds at 12 o'clock noon. CARNERA IS BROKE." Former Champ Files Petition Of Bankruptcy In England. London, October 14 (AP) Prlmo Camera, former world's heavyweight boxing champion trying a comeback in England, tiled a petition of bankruptcy today when confronted with a bill for 124 (about $620) for unpaid income taxes. The big Italian passed five hours with lawyers &nd the Sheriff after two of the latter's officers had tagged him early this morning. Time was taken out while Lor.i Horder, the King's physician, ex-aminated Camera to see if he's fit to fight, but the impatient Sherilt didn't permit time to complete the examination, which will be concluded tomorrow. . "I thought all of my income tax matters had been settled," sail Camera. "I filed my petition of bankruptcy today and now everything is settled and I'm happy and satisfied." INDIANA GRIDDER DIES Anderson, Ind., October 14 (AP) James Phillips, 16, Anderson High School halfback, was injured fatally here tonight in a second-team football game with Muncie. Phillips, son of Frank Phillips, a coal dealer, was hurt on the head during the game and died In a hospital an hour later. Muncie won, 28 to 0. COAT LOST IN RESTAURANT. Louis Singer, 611 Madison Avenue, Covington, reported the theft yesterday of a $30 topcoat from a coat rack in a restaurant at 30 East Fourth Street. The coat contained a $2 pair of gloves and two bank books.

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