The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on April 25, 1931 · Page 26
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 26

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 25, 1931
Page 26
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THE ENQUIRER, CINCINNATI, SATURDAY, APRIL 35, 1931 TRUSTEES Named By Motor Club. It. B. Mills Leads Ticket Of Seven Candidates. Six Others Elected For Three-Year i Term Results Are Wired To ; Official In Washington. In spite of threatening weather, J.002 members of the Cincinnati Automobile Club turned out to cast 9 their votes at the annual election of trustees, held yesterday at the headquarters of the club on Central Pi.rkv.-ay. : Seven candidates were chosen, with R. B. Mills leading the ticket. Others selected for a term of three years were Thomas I Tallentlre, 1 f i)l HAPPV GiIlIG I Jf' Ciyy loam manaoeh j M Ilk?) ans . During a heavy rain that had lasted two or three days someone said to a farmer. "I wonder If It will ever top." ' The farmer cleared his throat and, looking up at the clouded sky, replied, "Well, I don't know but up to now It always has." T The general business depression must end sometime for the same reason. It may not happen today, how ever, nor tomorrow, line a sore thumb, business has to go through a healing process and that takes time. It's difficult to work with a very soro thumb its equally difficult to Keep business going without money. , The City Loan has cash ointment for wounded business in doses of $25.00 to $1,000.00. City Loan oint ment can be taken without directions and the only prescription necessary is for you to call and ask for it. OPEN DMLY TO 5 P. M. MONDAYS TO 8 P. M. rdeQTYlOAM eie WALNUT ST. La Mode IR.AC ( AT SIXTHS Today! They're $10 $12.50 Fashions! FROCKS Sale Priced at $080 Genuine bargains, and in the better shop, too! For sum mer nights, afternoon teas, promenading '. . . you'll find them in fabrics and styles most charming ... at a most tempting price. . Afhses ''Women's Sizes. La Mode Joseph R. Gardner, President of the club; R. B. Smethurst, John G. Gut ting, Edward Bernard and S. S. Lup ton. Of the total vote cast Mills polled 910 votes. The election opened at 11:30 o'clock with plenty of campaigners of both sexes, armed with cards and pennants, promoting the candidacy of the various candidates. Memners of the ' Nominating Committee, of which Walter A. Draper was Chair man, visited the scene of the election, and H. J. Pfelster, former President, presided as officer of the day. Members ran the gantlat of the various campaigners to where regu lar standard voting booths were erected. Booths Are Loaned. The booths were loaned by the Board of Elections. W. A. Hopkins and Cliff Martin acted as tellers, Ballot boxes were sealed and escort ed to the counting room, where close tabulation was made of each ballot hnx as it was filled. Thfl candidates will be sworn into office by John J. Arnold, of the ciuo earlv meetinc. Representa tives of the Ohio State Automobile Association visited the club during the day and expressed astonishment at the interest shown in the automobile club election. Results were .loirranhed to Ernest N. Smun. ien eral Manager of the American Auto mobile Association, in wasmngiun. Joseph R. Gardner, President of the club, who was reelected a xrus tee. will be selected to succeed mm self as President of the club, It was said. Durinsr his administration tfte club gained impetus in its work for safety and a slate-wide automoDiie drivers' license law. Botn n,awara Bernard, Secretary, and John G. Gutting, Treasurer, were reelected and will probably succeed them selves In these offices, as will K. U. Mills, Vice President of the club, who led the ticket at the election. Annual Outing Next Formation of the various commit tees will not take place until the new board forms and selects officers which will probably be early in May. The next big activlt of the automo bile club of a broad civic nature Is the annual orphans' outing which the club has been tendering the orphans of Hamilton, Kenton and Campbell Counties for a quarter century. Judge Arthur M. Spiegel, whose broken leg threatened to keep him away from the voting, visited the club and cast his vote for the seven men of his choice. Jack Swltalskl, son of Manager Jf rank Switalski,. of the Automobile Club, who has been in every state in the Nation investigating . roads, etc., for the American Automobile Association for the last two years sailed from New York at midnight last night for a three months' tour of Europe, according to word received by his parents. He will etudy touring and motor-club conditions in the European countries. HUGE STILL Seized In Residence By Prohibition Agents At . Ross- moyne "Column" Extends From Basement To Second Floor. What is said to be the largest "column" still to be seized by Federal prohibition agents since the raid at the huge distillery in Hamilton, Ohio, last December was uncovered : by state and Federal prohibition agents yesterday when they raided a house at northwest corner of Spencer and St. Clair Streets, Rossmoyne, Ohio, The still was 20 feet in height and extended from the basement to the second floor of the dwelling. It was operated by coke fuel under a steam boiler - and is said to have had a capacity -of approximately 350 gal lons. Holes, were made in the first and second floors for the, still, which is said to have been made of galvanized iron Instead of copper. Agents reported that the still had been used for the distillation of cheap moonshine whisky into a poor grade of alcohol, which, in turn, was used for the making of synthetic Canadian whisky. Large quantities of bottles, coun terfeit strip stamps, "Old Log Cabin" labels, and other equipment for the "faking" of the Canadian product also were found, agents state. Three hundred gallons of alcohol were confiscated. A man and woman registering as Jos. Summers, .48 years old, and So phia Summers, 42, were arretted by the officers and taken to Hamilton County Jail to await arraignment this morning in United States Commissioner's Court. At first the couple refused to give their names, but registered under the name of Summers when brought to he jail. Federal officers, however, cay they believe the defandants have not given their true names. They base their belief on bills and other records found in the house which hear the name of Daley. CINCINNATI Honored ByConvention HOME-BREW IS SEIZED In Harrison Avenue FlatFormer Convict Is Fined. William Fox, 62 years old, 1219 Harrison Avenue, was arrested for possessing home-brew beer after po lice raided his house and seized 192 quarts of brew yesterday. They also confiscated four 12-gallon-capacity empty crocks. Police allege they found evidence that a home-brew flat was being operated In the house. Fox's son operates a cigar store on the first floor of the building. Charles Clark, 1716 Logan Street, former convict of Jollet (111.) state prison, was fined $100 and costs for possessing moonshine by . Municipal Judge George F. Tebbs yesterday. He pleaded guilty. Clark served 35 years in prison ana a University of Cincinnati professor wrote a book about him. He was ar rested twice before for liquor violations, but was dismissed each time when widely known citizens appealed in his behalf. Carl Banks, 18, Brookvllle, Ind., arrested ' with his sixteen-year-old brother for possessing liquor, was fined J100 and costs. Carl was car rying a gallon of liquor and his brother was carrying a quart of liquor. Police sent the younger brother to Juvenila Court. They said they bought the liquor in Newport. Kentucky. James Brady, 317 Oliver Street, was fined a similar amount for possessing liquor. . Remember that you can pay your Community Chest pledges In four Installments If you so wish. National Association Of Penmen Close Meeting With Election-Rochester To Be Next Host. The national convention of the Association of Penmanship Teachers and Supervisors concluded its session at the Hotel Gibson yesterday with election of officers and selection of Rochester, N. Y., as the place for holding the next annual convention. Two Clnclnnatians were elected to national offices. Myrta L. Ely, St Paul, Minn., was elected national President. Other officers were: Vice President, Catherine Boyle, Philadelphia, Pa., and Irving Garbutt, Cincinnati; Secretary, Linda S. Webber, Gary, Ind., and Treasurer, A. M. Wannell, Cincinnati. A Covington girl was among the prize winners in the national penmanship contest, it was announced. The winners are: Mae Upright. Newark, N. J.; P. J. LeClalr, Calgary, Alberta; L. Ruth Logan, Blnghamp- ton, N. Y.; Roger F. Langley, Deer-field, Mass.; Eileen J. McLaughlin, Covington, Ky.; Teresa' Schobe;-, Niagara Falls, N. Y.; Margaret K. Sheehan, Newark, N. J.; Edna B. Neff, Lakewood, Ohio, and C. J. Harrison, Roebling, N. J. "If we came to the point where we had only enough money or time to teach two subjects, these sublets would be English and handwriting." Bertha A. Conner, Boston, Mass., told delegates in a speech in the forenoon in which she brought out the importance o penmanship In the modern school curriculum. Delegates passed part of the day In an inspection trip to Cincinnati public school and high schools. STOCK-ROOM BOY HELD On Grand Larceny Charge Goods Worth 82,500 Missing. Eddie Dittus, 19 years old, Fourth and Patterson Streets, Newport. Ky., t tockroom boy at the King Drug Company, 139 West Fourth Street, was arrested by operatives of the Crlm & Ryan agency in connection with the disappearance of merchandise worth $2,500 yesterday. He was charged with grand larceny. Officials of the firm missed stock for the past 18 months, but were unable to trace it. Private operatives were employed and trailed a motor truck belonging to the firm. A package wa3 delivered to Dittus's home. The package was seized and found to contain cigars, cigarettes, soaps and beauty preparations. Dittus was arrested yesterday and confessed. He said he paid the driver to deliver the package. A youth in Newport, "Ky., sold the articles to merchants, he said. EXULTATION Entirely Out Of Place Indictment Follows Momentarily Successful Hold-Up Feud Cause Of Another True Bill. Just a few days ago Samuel L. Eoyer, 13 years old, 1207 Main Street, and Basil T. Wells, 23. 32 &ait Ninth Street, boarded a street car and were congratulating themselves upon the fact that they had held up a Dow drugstore at Kemper Lane and McMillan Street, a few moments before and secured a total of $571.87. A few moments later they were arrested when on the car as it passed down Gilbert Avenue, and yesterday the Hamilton County Grand Jury returned an indictment against both, charging them with robbery. In addition a big gun was found on Boyer, and so he faces an additional Indict ment charging carrying concealed weapons. When the pair left the drugstore after the robbery they were, seen by Charles Williams, Negro porter, and Ernest Ed sal, clerk, who were just reporting for work. When he learned of the robbery Williams followed the youths and raw them board the car. He notified a policeman, who chased and overtook the street car. The arrest followed. ' Lulu May Williams, Negress, 318 East Front Street, known in that district as "Pig Meat," was indicted for second-degree murder of Iroy Johnson, Negro, whom she stabbed fatally. Only recently the Williams woman was charged with maiming Lonnle Jackson, Negro, upon whom she threw a quantity of lye, It was charged. An old grudge, which began 17 years ago, Is responsible for the pre dicament or Albert Crosby, Addyston, Ohio, who faces an indictment charg ing snooting to kill Earl Kane. Ad dyston. According" to information presented by Edward Hennegan, As slstant County Prosecutor, the trouble grew out of a matter concerning Kane and a relative of Crosby, and Kane is said to have made a remark recently regarding this. As a result Crosby gathered up two shotguns on April 8, hunted out K&fte, to whom he offered one of the weapons, and told him they would "shoot it out." Kane refused to accept the challenge for a duel and Crosby raised his gun and shot Kane In the knee, it is charged. On April 2 Mrs. .Marie Oberwiite, 1608 Freeman Avenue, ordered Vernon Rice, a roomer, to leave, and instructed Fred Babel to see that he did not return. Rice left, but did return, it is alleged, and when Babel sought to stop him Rice stabbed him with a pair of scissors. So Rice was indicted for stabbing to kill. Other Indictments returned by the grand jurors in their report to Judge Thomas H. Morrow, in Criminal Division yesterday, carry these charges: Squire Williams and Charles Brooks, Negroes, robbery of a Cities Service oil station; Andrew Hobbe, burglary; George Grant, checking against insufficient funds; Lindner Murph, cutting to kill; John J. Russell and John Trail, burglary; Murrell Hodge and Fred Thomas, auto stealing; Murrell Hodge, concealed weapons; Robert Kessler, alias Klsner, grand larceny; Roy Whitehead, failure to provide: Charles Bailey, Eugene Jones and Herblo Mills, auto stealing; Joseph L. Prince, Clarence Starka and John Doe. attempted burglary; Richard Richardson, housebreaking; Eddie Williams, burglary, and George Grant, checks, against insufficient funds (two indictments). These charges were Ignored by the grand jurors: Edward Nelson, Emil Haus, Ida Thomas, Virginia Coble and Delia Fields, material witnesses; Abie McDougln, robbery; Willie Birch, grand larceny; Raymond Ra ver, attempted burglary; James Evans, cutting to kill; J. P. Thiesen, four false check charges, and Albert Moellman Jr., auto stealing. morning. Bradley appeared at detectives' headquarters and said he was a liquor Informer. Sergeant Herbert DeCamp chased him from the office. A few minutes later he returned and demanded a detective to make a raid. He again was ordered out. In the meantime Sei-tnnt n. Camp recalled authorities at Georgetown were looking for a man named Bradley. When the man returned the third titn. ftrcrant TWtamn confronted blra with the Information and he admitted he was a fugitive from justice. Georgetown authorities were notified of the arrest. WANTED IN KENTUCKY. Fred Bradley, alias Frank Bradley, 31 years old, barber, Georgetown, Ky., will be returned to Georgetown to face a charge of forgery because he was too persistent early yesterday BASEBALL CINCINNATI vs. CHICAGO TOMORROW AT 3iOO I. M. Km. Hoati at Henry Mtnuu Co., Sth and ttalnut at nurve4 at HuImd tnloa Office. nil a a m mm rA LOANS on I i J Automobiles L The Central Acceptance Corp. M E. Sixth St, Cincinnati, O. MARIEIYIONT INN Continental Supper En Casserole, $1. Week Days, 5 to 7:30 P. HI. BRAMBLE 1300 ashion's Baton I I to a Festival Note liaised n if ksjnm- fftea hr iiW V . U y-,i i I umrnmsmmm .- e vi, v., Y.mrmmmm u i MLMAinjji Wr ram ila imm-- i , mr it . w . TV' w3 HmKWmH - M Ih4: M . II - tWQEXi MJMi mrlZ' 7 . Em MMM, M ii MMXstmiuw nmwm , u uximm- tmv. jaw . Cincinnati sings ... an appreciative world applauds. Glad moments these five glorious May days soon to come, when all that is beautiful holds rendezvous in historic Music Hall. You go so emotions may be swayed as you sit enraptured, knowing, too, that Fashion holds sway in the foyer. Color, tradition, a Queen Gty's pride. Because you plan to join it joyously, the proper prelude is to visit Mabley's Gown Shop. Pale pink taffeta and thread lace shows a color contrast accent of pink andblue flowers. $35. Apple-green taffeta in a demurely coquettish off-the-shoulder model with crisp, stitched flounces. $35. . ... Gleaming heavy blue satin jacket edged in soft baby fox. Makes the perfect evening wrap. $35. Appliqued taffeta flowers make this blue dotted net even more exquisite and utterly irresistible. $39.50. Pine white kid gloves in sixteen-button length meet with favor. $6.95. Three-strand creamy pearl necklace with handsome baguette clasp. $4.95. White brocade, moire or satin slippers to be dyed exact shades. $12.50. Tiny pearl beads and pastel embroidery .make evening bags of rare beauty. $10.

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