The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on July 7, 1942 · Page 18
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 18

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Cincinnati, Ohio
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Tuesday, July 7, 1942
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Page 18
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THE ENQUIRER, CINCINNATI, TUESDAY, JULY 7, 1942 Air Raid Signal System Is First Defense Need, Officials Agree DIN FAILED EMPLOYEES SUBSCRIBE FOR BONDS RATIONING In July 4 Trial Now To Be Handled 18 WW As Adequate Warning . For Cincinnatians. Many Thought It Ordinary Fire Truck Clatter, Is Word To Conference. The most urgent requirement of the Civilian Defense Corps in this region is an adequate warning system, officials of the corps and members of the Hamilton County Defense Council's Executive Committee agreed at their weekly conferences yesterday. Harry Jj Gilligan, Commander of the Cincinnati Citizens Defense Corps, declared emphatically: "The din which was used in the mobilization test on the Fourth of July will not do. We nedc a positive signal, one that every citizen Will, understand means an air raid Warning. It may be necessary to recommend that the fire and police departments discard the use or sirens during the war ana go back to the bell warning. "But in order for the Citizens Defense Corps to function properly we must have a signal which ail Citizens can interpret promptly." - Gilligan and City Manager C. O. Sherrill agreed that the 20 sirens recommended in the Defense Corps budget would solve the problem, if the sirens could be obtained. PRIORITIES RAISE DOL'BT. There is some doubt whether priority orders can be obtained for the sirens, however, even when the 14,500 included in the budget is available. Corps officials agreed generally that it would do no good to magnify the "din" used in the Fourth of July test. In many places citizens thought the noise was nothing more than fire trucks on their way to a fire. Certain officials charged that the signal used July 4 was "too Blow." They recalled that the "biggest noise" ever heard in Cincin-natinati when the Armistice was Signed ending World War I was nearly an hour; in reaching its peak. It was stated that it took time to get all the signals going last Saturday, and that even with all signals going, there were many parts of Cincinnati where the sounds could not be heard. "We must have a positive signal, Buch as three short blasts and one long blast," Gilligan said, so that every citizen of Cincinnati can be educated to recognize it as a warning that Axis planes are bound for this locality. The noise used in tests so far might be interpreted to mean anything." AGREE ON NEED. Virtually the entire session of the Defense Council's Executive Ccm- mittee at the Hotel Gibson yesterday was devoted to a discussion of the mobilization test. The 20 members present agreed generally that a more adequate warning system must be installed If the Defense Corps is to function In time of emergency. . Morris Edwards, executive director of the Defense Council, said the committee was not certain that an adequate warning system could be installed for $14,500, even if Sirens were to be had. Many suggestions were made one that river boats be organized to aid in the warning, using the round house whistles formerly used to call the wrecking crews of various rail-Ways. . No definite action was taken, but committeemen agreed that a solution must be found soon, and that a fixed signal and not a "din" was required to rouse the populace. Members said the ringing of church bells was "woefully inadequate," and that, if used late at night, would not rouse the population or warn the people of approaching danger. m wmk y g p 5-51 . o o a " n 1 1 ? n r. 1 ry Jo Hit od M a m , , T' lllllirr MI1MIIIIMI :. I Mi H I i T ! II II t I--"""- ; J. Bamber, formerly of A Minute Man flag and certificates signifying that 90 per cent of the employees of the American Laundry Machinery Company, Norwood, have subscribed for purchase of war bonds was awarded to the company yesterday by Harry P. Teare of the Cincinnati Pay-Roll Allotment Committee. At left, in the photo, Harvey H. Miller, Vice President of the company, and Harry Knox, factory superintendent, hold the Minute Man banner. At right, E. B. Stanley, President of the company, and Teare view the certificates. GO -SIGNAL Is Awailed In Areas Sfllvngr '." Campaign Cincinnatians Are Making Trejiaralinns. " Harold W. Nichols, Chairman of the Waste Materials Conservation Committee of Hamilton County, Urged all Cincinnatians yesterday to ready themselves for the kitchen grease salvage campaign which will get under way as soon as word to proceed is received from Washington. Dan Conway heads the committee in charge of collection, E. H. Hoelscher is technical adviser, and Mrs. Erwin Bosworth Is Chairman of the Women's Household Committee. Cooperation of soap manufacturers, renderers, housewives, and restaurants will be needed. Clear grease is an important material in the manufacture of glycerine, which is used in making explosives. War Bond Quota Increased For Cincinnatians In July; Additional $214,000 Sought Hamilton County's War Bond quota for July will be $8,714,000, in stead of $8,500,000 as previously announced, A. E. Anderson, Chair man of the County War Savings Staff, was informed yesterday. Anderson expressed confidence that the county would meet the extra $214,000 in bond investment required of it by the United States Treasury. "I am confident that the people of Cincinnati and Hamilton County will meet their responsibilities," Anderson said. "The generous response in the War Bond pledge campaign of June 28 indicates that the people of this community will do all within their means for the cause of victory. "Now that a definite quota has been assigned us, the next move is up to those who have signed pledges to invest regularly in war savings bonds. We are hoping that this will be a 100 per dent community of 10 per centers. It may be necessary for some of us to invest more than 10 per cent of our income in war bonds, If we can afford it, to bring up the average of those who cannot afford it. "The important thing now is that all of us back up our pledges by going to the post office, the bank, the building association, or any other agency taking orders for war bonds, and ordering our July quota." Hamilton County's quota is relatively higher than any other county in Ohio. Anderson said he had found, on inquiry, that quotas for Ohio counties were based on past performance. "We made the best showing among the counties in the past, and so more is expeted of us," he said. War bonds and stamp will be the prizes at the outing of the Findlay Market Association at Coney Island July 21, William Weslendorf, Chairman, announced yesterday. Day's Honor Roll The following men volunteered yesterday for service in the nation's armed forces: NAVY. Jack H. Wilson, 1519 Knowlton Street; Andrew Segal, 240 Piedmont Street; Robert C. Reid, 4233 Dana Avenue, and David Lewis, 1246 Manss Avenue, Cincinnati; Hugh W. King, 145 Burnett Ridge, Fort Thomas, Ky.; Clifford M. Thompson, Athens, Ohio; Gerold E. Murphy, Dayton, Ohio; Robert M. Searight, Columbus, Ohio; Ho-bart J. Sexton, Annville, Ky.; Jack E. Moseman, Portsmouth, Ohio, NAVAL RESERVE. Charles H. Kline, 1612 Westmoreland Avenue; Lawrence E. Supre-nand, 1341 Pendleton Street; Cyril F. Dirr, 1601 Carll Street; Robert A. Vedder, 4945 Winnesta Avenue, and Clarence F. Cline, 760 Greenwood Avenue, Cincinnati; Larry W. Davis, 604 East Thirty-eighth Street; Chester B. Crail, Route 3, Decoursey Pike; Charles Richardson, Jr., 4513 Clifton Avenue; Frank J. Pribble, 3820 Leslie Avenue; George W. Bowman, 510 West Seventh Street; Elmer R. Schmidt, 3916 Huntington Avenue; Herbert L. Tomlin, 111 West Second Street; Warren W. Pierson, 627 Western Avenue, and Denver B. Dressel, 1224 Wheeler Street, Covington, Ky.; Willie P. Willoughby, 430 West Seventh Street, and Robert A. Manning, 1151 Grand Avenue, Newport, Ky.; William G. Toenges, 2033 Van Zandt Road, North College Hill, Ohio; LeRoy C. Morrow, 39 Flanders Lane, Greenhills, Ohio; Vincent M. Glassmeyer, 5207 Globe Avenue, Norwood, Ohio; Homer L. Tate, 442 Commonwealth Avenue. Erlanger, Ky. Henry T. Baker, Otis W. Spies, Clyde Baker, Jr., Howard S. Austin, and Francis J. Griffiths, Lima, Ohio; John M. Henry, Code Pennington, Bill George, William H. McMichael, and Jimmy Bowling, Dayton, Ohio; Robert E. Ebright. Robert E. Kefauver, and John F. Kellev. Columbus, Ohio; Richard E. Greisheimer and Alvin J. Woods, Chillicothe, Ohio; Dock J. Williams and James H. Murray, Waverly Ohio; Leo S. Houston, Glousler, Ohio; Herbert Cash, Aurora, Ind.; William P. McDonough, Oxford Ohio; Toney A. Conley, Jr., Wil- liamstown, Ky.; Otis J. Lewis, Her-rin, 111.; Albert C. Hahn, Kenton, Ohio; Franklin H. Peterman, Marion, Ohio; Willis L. Bentle, Lawrenceburg. Ind.; Lawrence D. Sears, Mount Orab, Ohio; Mark J. Best, Kokomo, Ind.; Don D. Michael, Sidney, Ohio; Buford Stamper, Manchester, Ohio; Okey L. Webb, Otway, Ohio. NAVAL RESERVE OFFICERS. William L. Corcorn, Elston Road, Cincinnati; John H. Wiles, Dayton, Ohio; Albert R. Wilson. Jr., Yellow Springs, Ohio; Ralph W. Patterson, Springfield, Ohio. MARINES. James M. Winter, Rural Route 16, Redbank Road; Raymond W Humphries, 2100 Central Avenue; Joseph N. Ash, 215 Carpenter Street; Ernest R. Brockman, 3192 Hillside Avenue; William W. Nor-ris, 238 Broadway, and Ralph N. Handorf, 1588 Mear Avenue, Mount Washington, all of Cincinnati; Loren J. Wells. Rural Route 1, Sharonville; Wilbur F. Pence, 649 East Third Street, Newport, Ky.; John Schmidt, 124 Harvard Place, Southgate, Ky.; David W. Nelson, 103 East Walnut Street, Richmond. Ky.; Charles B. Coleman, Green ville, Ky.; Walter B. Waddell, Mid-dletown, Ohio; Richard , T. Culp, Bellefontaine, Ohio; John J. Zeller, Springfield, Ohio; Thomas E. Dick-ensheets, Piqua, Ohio; Ralph C. Vanderveen, Dayton, Ohio; Paul D. Cooper, Wilmington, Ohio; Wilson Myers, Pedro, Ohio, and Carl E. Spahr, Lima, Ohio. MACARTHUR JOINS D.A.V.; CABLES FROM AUSTRALIA General Douglas MacArthur sent a cablegram from Australia to Vivian D. Corbly in Cincinnati yesterday accepting a life membership in the Disabled American Veterans of World War I. Corbly, as National Adjutant of the veterans' organization, hnd tendered the membership to General MacArthur last week. Accepting, MacArthur cabled: "Membership in no other group in the woild carries greater honor than that in the Disabled American Veterans." The D. A. V. central headquarters is at 2840 Melrose Avenue. Three employees en the Wright Aeronautical Corporation, all eager to get closer to the actual warfare than permitted by their defense jobs, enlisted ffi the Navy Reserve yesterday. One of the trio, Clarence F. Cline, 19 years old, 760 Greenwood Ave nue, is the second son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cline to enlist in the navy. A brother, Billy James Cline, 17, is an apprentice seaman at Jacksonville, Fla. Robert Cline, 21, another brother, is a telephone engineer at Wrights. Hugh King, 25, 145 Burnett Ridge, Fort Thomas, Ky., another member of the trio, has a brother, Stanley King, 22, in the Merchant Marines. Homer T. Tate, 19, 422 Common wealth Street, Dayton, Ky., the third of the Wright group, has a half-brother, Lrroy Perkins, Erlanger, who has been in the navy for eight years. Assistant Says Farewell; Is On Prosecutor's Staff 1 ' John J. "Jack" Dreyer, Assistant Police Prosecutor, was saying farewells yesterday as he prepared to go into the army. Dreyer was inducted Saturday, but was granted a leave until July 18, when he will report to Fort Thomas. The dap per attorney has been on the Prosecutor's staff since January 1, 1910, and has been a member of the City Solicitor's staff since June, 1937. He is a graduate of Xavier University, class of '32, and the University of Cincinnati Law Col lege, class of 35. When he was graduated from Xavier he won a scholarship to the law school. Dreyer is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar J. Dreyer, 1236 Edwards Road. He is 31 years old and unmarried. PUTS VELOCITY IN "VV" County Still Is Blazing Way In Scrap Rubber Collection Total scrap rubber collected by the Hamilton County Defense Council Waste Material Conservation Committee soared to 1,960,929 pounds yesterday. This included only rubber collected since President Roosevelt's drive was started and not 2,800,000 pounds collected by the eommittee before the drive was begun. ' Harold W. Nichols, Chairman of The committee, announced yester- ,dRy that his committee was certain of exceeding the 2,000,000-pound mark. E. L. Heger, Jr., Chairman of the Petroleum Industry Scrap Rubber Committee, estimated that his committee would have a total of 2.225,000 pounds. t With the 2.800,000 collected pre- Cntntv will hnve an average of 12 pounds per capita. find. Those participating in the drive pointed out that if the entire coun try had produced 12 pounds of rubber per capita, the total accu mulated in the nation would be 750,000 tons instead of .the less than 300,000 tons which, reports in dicate, will be the total ' produced in the drive. In a statement yesterday . Heger appealed to industry to do a more thorough job of housecleaning and unearth all the scrap rubber pos sible. "Housewives have done a splendid job and if industry will do as well, we can all be proua oi Cincinnati's record in the drive,' Heger said. All Federal officials in Cincinnati received communications from Washington yesterday urging hem to join in the drive for scrap rub ber. Every official was directed to go over his office supplies and to turn in all scrap rubber he could f I -war- t-,s4 Joyce Silverton, was graduated from the Victorville Army Flying School, Victorville, Calif., as a bombardier on July 4. He will now be commis sioned a Second Lieutenant in the Army Air Forces Reserve. Steward Road, Graduated from lieut. bambkb, Purcell High School in 1938, he entered the Army Air Corps on November 14, 1941. 11) Anthony Doran Kennedy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Kennedy, 240 East University Avenue, has been promoted to Corporal at Camp Edwards, Mass. (n 16 District Offices In Hamilton County New Hindquarters To Be Opened Today. All of Hamilton County's 16 dis trict rationing offices will tak over distribution of sugar, automobile tires, automobiles, and type writers in new headquarters this morning, George E. McClellan, dis trict Office of P;ice Administration manager, announced yesterday. Delayed shipment of steel filing cabinets and other equipment will give offices a disorganized appear ance for several days, McClellan said, "but alL records are now in their proper territory, telephones will be installed this week, and everything will be operating smoothly within a few weeks. " Offices will maintain : uniform hours, 8:45 to 5:30 o'clock on weekdays, 8:45 to 12:45 o'clock on Saturdays. l The new district map divides the county on a population basis, Mc Clellan explained, "with the traffic flow, as well as density of popula tion, taken into consideration." None of the J6 districts contains more than 50,000 persons. A few largely rural areas have as few as 5,000 inhabitants. Number 1 district is the southeast corner of the county. The list runs vertically, from right to left, through to District 16, which in cludes all territory west of the Great Miami River. ' Following is a list of board ad dresses, board Chairmen, and ex ecutive secretaries, respectively (unless otherwise designated): CORP. KENNEDY corps at Fort Jackson, S. C. Another brother, Rev. Francis B. Kennedy, is as sistant pastor of St. Catherine Church, Westwood. Corporal Kennedy was loss ad juster for the Eureka Security Insurance Agency, Inc., before he enlisted in the army last March. District l, 3729 Eastern Avenue, Harry J. Finke. Jr., and Howard R. Wunker. District 2, 6221 Madison Road, W. M. Cotton and and Robert D. Wlllison. District 3, 4124 Amity Road, Deer Park, Howard L,. King and Mary M. Stumpen-horst, chief clerk. District 4, 2911 Woodburn Avenue, Harold C. Elliott and George A. Lang. District 5, Administrative Building. Norwood Public Schools, Williams Avenue near Spencer, Earl Knight and Harry T. White. District 6, Municipal Building, son Grove Avenue, Wyoming, Fred Gedge and Gilbert C. Johnson. District 7. Temple Bar Building. Court and Main Streets, Kdward J. Wuest and Mrs. Velma M. Besuden. District s. Laurel Homes. 1510 Linn He is ex- street. Rev. Warren Dunham and Kaymond (i 0,Vn J Brickwende peeling loreign riistiict 9, 2104 Vine Street, Orvillt W. duty shortly. Crane and A. Clyde Mundew, Jr. A hrnther F.rlJ District 10, 338 Ludlow Avenue, Calvin oroiner, js,a . skinn(,r and Jonn j Becker- ward S. Ken- District 11. 4520 West Eighth Street, nedv. is in the price Hnl- 'ohn B- Thieman and Frank . - . . . J. Currus. quartermasters District 12 Charles H. Kline, 27 years old, 1612 West Moreland Avenue, patrol man in District 5 for the last five years, enlisted in the Navy Reserve and "shipped out" for Great Lakes last night. Elmer Suprenand, 43 years old, 1341 Pendleton Street, general' labor foreman for the City Recreation De partment, was enlisted in the navy as a Chief Carpenter's Mate yesterday. Second Lieutenants' commissions have been received by four Greater Cincinnati graduates of the Armored Force Officer Candidate School at Fort Knox, Ky. They are Charles E. Mead, 2767 Madison Road; Carl J. Lutkehaus, Drake Road, Indian Hill, and Robert Volz, 4515 Lawrence Street, St. Bernard, and Robert J. Schumacher, 2059 Maple Avenue, Norwood. Mr. and Mr man, 6345 Bramble Avenue, Madisonville, received word yesterday that their son, William, Jr., has been transferred from the Lake Erie Training Station to the Navy Radio Academy at Atlantic City. Rathman was a soph omore at s. William E. Rath- 1612 Chase Street. Carl W. ient and ;nester j. Biacknam. District 13, City Hall, North College Hill, Carl Bauer and Sylvester J. Benz, chief clerk. District 14, 3708 Harrison Avenue, Cheviot, Charlea J. Kopp, Jr. and Lester A. Reusing. District 15, 120 Monitor Street, Sayler Park, B. F. Lehman and Reusing. District 16, 227 Harrison Avenue, Harrison, William H. Tracy and Reusing. NEW ASSISTANT REPORTS. Ensign Frank A. Howard, Oak-wood, Pa., yesterday reported to Lieutenant Commander John Roun-tree, Coast Guard, Captain of the port of Cincinnati, as his assistant. Ensign Howrad relieves Ensign K. M. Baker, who has been transferred to Pittsburgh, Pa. Commander Rountree was on special duty at headquarters in St. Louis, Mo., last week. In his absence Ensign Brion Thompson Vas in charge here. ' if ,-. J v v.. gm 141ft -ym SI'S yf. ' prelude to Fall . . . Mangone's distinguished new town suit Prepared to make you look trim and efficient or frilly and formal depending on you and your accessories. Glistening braid on the moulded jacket, gored skirt. 100 wool in jet black. Choose your new suit early from our exclusive Mangone collection. 79i95 Suits Pogut' Third Floor VM. RATHMAN Univeisity of Cincinnati when he, enlisted last January. He is a graduate of Withrow High School. Private Louis J. Krizsa, for merly of 2144 Baltimore Avenue who is with the Fifth Armored Division, Camp Cooke, Calif., has arrived at Fort Knox, Ky., for training as a tank technician. The national "VV" program, 'victory abroad and at home," was initiated by the Cincinnati Negro community yesterday. To assist their effort, Mayor James G. Stewart signed a proclamation setting aside Friday as Double Victory Day." Mayor Stewart is pictured above signing the official proclamation. Standing behind him are Marie Thomas Sherard, Chairman of the ley Roberts, Executive Secretary of the Cincinnati VV Council. The "Double VV" program calls for an "all-out" effort to gain vic tory over the enemies of the United States abroad, supplemented by a campaign against "discriminations based on race, creed, color, or class; the poll tax, educational inequality; and the lack of equal rights in defense industries," Rob erts said. Headquarters of the movement is local W Girl Contest, and Stan- at 514 West Fifth Street. Two Greater Cincinnati privates are taking a special blacksmith and welder's course at Fort Knox, Ky. They are Norbert J. Luebbe, 4224 Glenway Avenue, Cincinnati, and Jarry D. Jackson, 4554 Sycamore Road, Rossmoyne. Placed on the army's retired list of officers la3t Tuesday, Lieutenant Colonel' Fred T. Bass, former United States District Engineer, Cincinnati, has been recalled to active duty, it was reported yesterday. It was understood he was on his way to a university in Pennsylvania to become an R. O. T. C. instructor. Nine Greater Cincinnatians have arrived at Fort Thomas for assignment. They are Stanley G. Miller, Houck Road, Sharonville; Fred J. Thoman, 1521 Gilpin Avenue; Dominic L. DeMaria, 1510 Gilpin Avenue; Charles F.. Frick, 1631 Danner Avenue; Robert V. Hansen, 1880 Kinney Avenue; Evey G. Asher, 1305 Walnut Street; Charles H. Blevins, 818 Clark Street, and Robert Pelham, 4600 Eastern Ave nue, Cincinnati, and Cecil M. Hendrickson, Bellevue. ARMY WANTS SAILORS. Sailors are needed in the army. Lieutenant Colonel W. H. Cureton, army recruiting officer in Cincinnati, disclosed yesterday. The Engineer Amphibian Command needs men experienced as deck hands, fishermen, yachtsmen, Diesel and gasoline engine mechanics, and! bargemen. Age limits are 18 to 45 years. 1 any soldier if these aren't JUST W H A THE WANT S Soft brown capeskin money belt with three generous zipper-closed compartments to keep money and valuables safe and secure. Adjustable waistline. 2i50 Belding's de luxe sewing kit of genuine leather equipped with all the essentials for quick repairs . . . scissors, needles, thread in army colors. 5 . Fitted khaki toiletries kit containing soap box, toothbrush holder, lotion bottle, military brush, comb, file, cuticle pusher, and polished metal mirror. 2i95 Fitted khaki shoe shine kit with polish, dauber, lambs' wool and fibre shoe brushes, shine cloth, palmetto clothes brush. 1,25 Notion rogue $ Street Floor T h e II. & S. P 0 G U E Co.

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