The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on November 18, 1953 · Page 16
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 16

Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 18, 1953
Page 16
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Wednesday, November 18. 19S3 T II E f, I N C I N N A T I K N J U IK K B Page 16 r REACTION Reversible Lanes On Parkway Termed A Success MISFITS Hit By Speaker Of Press Mixed To Truman Speech On White Controversy Questions Are Unanswered, Is Consensus Seveial Rap At Brownell IBY ASSOCIATID PRE? S I Former President Harry S. Truman's speech Riving his version of the Harry Dexter White controversy touched off a wave of editorials today. Thfty variously described the speech as Jeavinj? a number of questions unanswered, as weak, as rallying the forces of freedom, and asap-poalins; to the American sense of fair play. Excepts from some of the editorials: NEW YORK TELEGRAM AND SUN: Harry Truman last right delivered a snollygoster of a political speech . . . But he lelt a lot of questions unanswered , . . Canter allegations of "falsehood," "scurrilous charges," "shameful demagoguery," "political skulduggery" and "cow ardly insinuations no noi inrow light on an issue involving me country's safety. Nor does BALTIMORE EVENING SUN: Still the fact remains that his Brownell's ) charge impugned the loyalty of the former President and of high members of the Truman administration. It he lan aununisuauuii. xl ..c does not now produce evidence will he n the nosition of having ade an irresponsible charge-; the one biE gap in Mr. Truman s defense was his fai ure to explain the letter he wro e to Harry White wben the latter re- 'Bned GAP rOIXTED OUT CHICAGO DAILY NEWS: There is one glaring gap in (iru- man's) explanation. Even Mr. Truman does not assert that any pressure was ever brought upoi White to resign his position. And when he did resign mentioning reason of health" as Mr Truman cagily phrases it he got a letter from the President accept- ine his resignation "with regret and considerable reluctance. ' MIAMI DAILY NEWS: The White case has developed several ugly aspects, notably Attorney General urownen s apparent im- wno admire Mr. Truman ana disputation of disloyalty to Mr. Tru- pieasea or nl0le accurately, in-man. Of course no one in re- furjate t)le Republicans and sponsible position should ever ot)ier cijZt)ns uno despise the riuestion the loyalty of the man former presjriCnt. who served from i captain i of Bat- NW ORLEANS STATES: Mr. T(TV Lf 111 ui in ' " ducing the answers on tne nepuo- NEW YORKPOST: Truman s political assassins. It was i i cnai- hu"u"' " . i after the details of the White debate have been laid to rest, xne repuuiu. ... have reason to be grateiuiw the yjM- '-i ''VTnHod. a private tuiicu ..".ii ence. Mo., rallied the forces of freedom. xt v tcmtpmat. AMERICAN: The" speech on the Harry Dexter White case tha t lormerr i m t Truman made las right .to ml presiaenty . fleeted more favorably on him if by H. P. Tseng, Nationalist gov- t peruneni io mc ... hp hnH not chosen to embroider it , ffiio, Atnr nr thfl ( main to be answerea. - trappinP. ,hat "u - 1 Truman nas uui ine uima f' aaaress wm u..u - Fuu of bombast, it was an expert rcse pr0I)le would 5Sn"th.7 can "for a "-t'-h tired of the "oppressive and die- n" countrywide counter - attark sjtuatjol( Tequired in the way of tatorial" Communist regime and p; nngiTict tne kick savauci y vi lions i .u Mrs. Bessie t. Kogan, uicnuaie, advance as one o . tne i .fe of Ralph p R0gan. vice momentous in ms ine. u . w president of Procter & Gamble one of the worst. It was weas. left an estate of $5,507,478, Because it was weaK, 11 was ,nvent0 filed with Probate i'letJnr. rifrf no : taw aca. Judge Chase M. Davies, showed.' Mr'lTf? itair vAy The inventory listed $4 682 205 in APPEAL TO FAIR I LAY p&G cornmon st0ck, $45,605 in WASHINGTON POST: Former bands and $65,031 in cash. President Truman turned a Mrs R0Rani wno was 76 years withering blast last night on At- old died September 9. She was a torney General Brownell s marge sister of tne jate William Cooper that he knowingly appointed a proctcr son of one of the npy to high Federal office, fao foundprs cf the soap company, Jar as this aspect of.Mr. rru- Jn her willi Mrs R0gan lett the man's nationwide broadcast )36.acre cstate and residence 'm concerned, it wMhav. . .strong Me t0 Mr Rogan. and Bppeal to ,the American sense hold goods, automobiles and of fair play When Mr. Tru- boats tQ him and tneir twodaugh- man attemptea 10 jusmy rwn conduct in the handling o the Harry Dexter White case, however, he was much less con- vincing. WASHINGTON (D. C.) STAR: Mr. Truman s reply to the attacic ..u..... : tlDOn Him DV Attorney uenertti Brownell wag essentially a po- litical speech. But despite its errors of omission and distortion, tt tm a hiirhlv effective nolitical ...B-f - speech. He said harshly .that the Attorney ueneramaa twice iieu to the American people. His own wanderings from the straight- und-narrow factual path were dealt with gently. vriwAuv ctap.t rnr.rp. in a .v Truman's explanation would be much more impressive if the gen- refers had produced substantial results in cleansing the govern- erni lnvns wet 1 11111 111 miiilii ment of Communist infiltrators The New Deal political ma chine is not yet a dependable in strument lor combatting SUD- ve.n'. ,-,. ATLANTA JOURNAL Mr. Truman, a man of simple and direct speech, rose to consider- able eloquence in his denuncia- tion of "the big lie and the un- founded accusation. His indig- nation at smears which impair the prestige of the presidential n 'aaSs SSat MJJXIZ Jur-tot-;nf Mr tt- man should remain in abeyance. ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH: Former President Truman's defense of his loyalty to his coun- try will be a historic American Mate paper long after the little men. who impugnfd I h s devo .on ,to his flag are forgotten dust. LOUISVILLE TIMES: Truman accurately described the nature and enormity of Attorney General Brownell's offense against truth s J . .tmn IC u Mr Tr.iman cairl worth so much. Mr. T ruman saip BrowneU thought differently and still thinks differently, and so do others in the Republican high command nncurcTm TTMr.tTvtnv- nri necencv. iu cic-i.wii in Mr! Truman did not need a na- tional broadcast to prove his complete loyalty to his country. But at a denial of laxity ann - . . . . viindni. tn his beine victimized by Red spies, his reconstruction ' ' . ' ' s ; '". , ..'''., : :. '" ', , '; :,". f ft. -7 f . " ! ' . K '. IHj. , v..t.rHnv . mntoriRts faced the This la now uoiumoia raritway .iooklu hijiubc-iuuk c.ui. - v j reVersible traffic lane for the first time. The astbound cars have the green light .all the way tliem three lanes for through traffic and another for turning on is westbound. They will have three lanes in the morning period. The system was put into operation at j:ou p. m. yesieruny .u was termed a success by traffic officials. Enquirer (Bob Free) Photo. The new reversible-lane system patrolman itutloned himself In engineer, paSrd s ten, rush 7 and 9:30 a. m a"d 3.30 to '6-30 on Columbia Parkway which the renter anil with emphatic hour at the Intersection but as p. rn During the j morning penoQ. .j. ""1"' " .LT. , V" I;: - .ruV;,,. "" o-u . .. ..TcaS up hdyrirns'uw mw traffic lights fo? t 11 h ghitSw mf he fauU thp tcm- The real test point of ester- Aarn iryout wa(l Kth, lnterertl.m at" Kemper Lane. Here, a traffic of this episode does not hang to- gethrr. DALLAS NEWS: His Monday vr,inn fnii tn exnlain the Harrv Vcxter Wnjtp case l0 the satis- lacti0n of the intelligent. It dors rxpihin oloarly enough why the former president prefers not to answpr under oath the Questions o the Velde committee. DALLAS TIMES HERALD: It (xruman's speech) simply pleased an(j satisfied those Democrats speech) simply pleased l . . . n dQ with ewer sni.ill olltcrics from BUFFALO EVENING NEWS: explanation. Instead of explain- jf Mr Truman has repeatedly. "i1!.0. " i .nioH onH WHicirt nil ehartfe ; A -;. ,r, Ol UimillUimi (Kliaiauuil l i.a , government, lie nas oDsirucieu a congressional investigations on the subject and all efforts t0 lay facts before the public. Yet U. i. th ,h nniu oharcrpc v:. 1 -""-o" tZthlu ?S America lying to the people of America. n sffl(e $$07,478: . Pf,,- fOn Fi7 Inventory flaced Utl file tcrs Mrs EijzaDeth J. carrutners and Mrs Mary j Burchenal, both of Glendale. Certain jewelry went t0 her granddaughters, Elizabeth Procter Carruthers and Bessie Ewing Burchenai. -w , . Tho roc rilie of the CState Was - . . 1 nlacea in trust wun Trust Co., Mr. Rogan to receive the income lor Jiie a nu. hi ...... death, the daughters to share the inmmo pnnallv. Unon their death, --rf- , the principal goes equally to the Rrandcnuaren or um. descendants. In addition to the two grand- ehildren listed above, the grand- children include Thomas H. Car- mthers. Ralnh l-., , T Paini, William Burchenal Jr. and i.aipn R. Burchenal ...,. ,h. $10,000 should be given to thi grandchildren each August 1, un nv k.Aih Hp riven to the should be given to ine tu August 1, i, DEATHS ELSEWHERE Dr George Alfred Stlnrhcomb, 60, Heidelberg College physicist, at his home in Tiffin, Ohio. He had been a member of the Heid- b faculty since 1919. ProfPSSor e. Turner Stump, 5fi h d of Kent state Univer. . . h , f ech director . theater, at Kent Ohio, on $ " te fac'lty sincc 1930i he bee- th lit head of the SteChol',MaSiHCoW,lege8. Huntington, W. va. Fred A. Tohhitt Sr., 71, retired Fales consultant of the Armco Steel Corp. and tennis enthusiast, at Middletown, Ohio. r" ' rra nnstmaster Mins Mary Windle Larence( Richmond. Ind. i . 65, of ,he Word Sunday ncw$pg,peT with a circulation of cignt million, in Surrey, England, John r cuUen, 57, former pub- lish 0f Baltimore News-Post . ... . I r?r, t,.v,r,o Amnnrun nnn ' u ' - memher of general management mD cagrst publications, at Eatim0re ElUvard j. ig0 57, former New- port huckster, at Fort Thomas, !.-. ' ( harle Gearing, SO, retired railroad emplovee. formerly of Bellevue. Ky., at Hilliard. Fla. ... . . . O. S. vvehh, p., tn-rmer iirant G. S. Wehh. 87. former Grant County Fheriff, at Williamstown, Kentucky, i..n,i ,in,.li r..iiiil the more ron- ...rV.t. tn. ih nrnner ; ' t ;j WHhTtomoWc, baring Vow. him from three directions' but it was explained that his post will be filled for only a few iays untiI cincinnatians become ac- customed to the reverse-lane sj-stem. (ieorge W. Howie, rlty traffle REVOLT Ti- fin 1 IT P IQ SPPD HI UHUld J-O . " By Nationalist Officials, WHO Believe People Will Tire Of Communists Church since 1945, Rev. Mr. Evans is the son of the Rev. Dr. Enauircr Bureau Specutl Hugh Ivan Evans, a former mod- MIDDLETOWN, Ohio, Nov. 17 u I i, rhinosf. ninnl. against the Communist regime in China was predicted nere tociay v . t ! 1 1 1 fl l ica nfiua; and acting general manager of Mr. Tseng stated that the Chi- soon Decome "some large scale revolt win occur on the mainland." - .... - n.r. iseng poimeu in iiib rr- Mr. Tseng pointed to the re- . ,l,,,n ,, . . ,..., t return to communist i.una as an ndil.ati0 0f a forthcoming revoh.tlon. "They have refused in reuirii iu miiiiiiuiii!!' iniin n . . .. . . because or the type oi govern- h there" he ',... .... , t Whether the Nationalist gov- crnment will return to China will depend on tne choice of the people, Mr. ' Tseng said. "It will be up to the Nationalist govern- ment to present the type of gov- ernment the people want. W must develop a modern, demo- cratic government," he said. Mp Tse visitinR the Gard. npr Board "& Carton Co. as part of a nationwide trip to study armingi industry and labor rela- lions in tne United States. He is one of tw0 Chinese leaders chosen t0 visit tlie United States at the invitation of the United JStates State department, ... T Tseng Is a jja Engineer at Gardnrr a"lnfj . Lausche Will Stay Week For Rest, Sprained Back .Enauircr Bureau Special rnt tinf nito nhm Mm 17 VO, . ...u ..t., OOVLM I1U1 lauri;ui--, vvuu ciuc.tu Mf r.,m. Hnsnita veslerdav. beflfg t0 ren1.jn there a weo'c, a bujetin from bis office said . .' j ne OUHUllll, which faiu inn hp .,fwls noticcably jmpr0ved, The bulletin, which said that doscHbrd the governor as in the hnsnital fnr a comnlete physical "! loi a "PJ(c,e P""1 ZlbLlTrZ ipral,uu "" .,.., pov. ernor, wno was pin 111 iraciiuu hospita Kjs a rurrKPt), former professional baseball Player who prior to his present . .,. ', atJIUllll liaa tiijvtv uiiuouawj good health. U. S. ENGINEER DIES Qui Robert G. West, chief .... .... . . - technical assistant in tne unio . ... . . t- River Division, Corps of Eng.- neers, Cincinnati, died yeater- day at hi8 bovhood hne in Alicti T , td v,Ppn in Austin, lex. lie naa oecn 111 only a short time, suffering of lung cancer. He had been with tne Cincinnati Engineers office ti,, v. .. v.. ...... p,tflhlUhPa in (Story On rage 1) f i- : fx- M , f ' v . .... .st : V." -'i .v- , - - ? f. r A t! -. A r-'cv'': U ,,, .nnif , XL ' .n ,1 on nemper i.ane. ine aouuie thn o e-un of ears eased. He umiled and culled the exoeri. merit a success. .... . , ...-.. i,t i,. to wVrked .uV h." said "bt they'll be eorrected and the sys- tem will be a real help." Yesterday's test started at 3:30 p. m. and continued until 6:30 p. m. Each weekday from now on. the reversible lane sys- tem will be iri effect between Rev. Hugh B. Evans Elected As Moderator Of Presbytery The Rev. Hugh Bean Evani uas clpcted moderator of tho Presbytery of Cincinnati yester- p t . - th presbyterian erator of the General Assembly. ot me presRyierian Church IT C A Tr Fuane wns PlPftPr! to' htEri' office at the meet- jng jn Cincinnati in 19j0. In May if the following year, wnen tne ieneral Assembly again held its mnual meeting here. Rev. Mr. v,-or,c. c.nraH ae chairman rT tho yearly assembly, the first time that the son of the moderator . . , r.-,liit. ru;n uniivr ui v tai iinjurt, vita., Mr. Evans is a graduate of rinceton University and of the r maiuu j,,ui, paioraie ai .orconu riwu. - t . i. C 1 Tl U . . tian churr niv'--'-.T ...ill l l--ll c. mrvlorafni- iho m n mw.m'r - .v.rf - - n yi ulc ,nT r, lanuary. the nffirn nf moderator. PlPV. l "'" i Walter Peters, pastor of the Montsonwry Presbyterian Church. The Presbyterv yesterday com- lptpH arraneements for installs- tion of the Rev. Melvin Campbell as pastor of Knox Presbyterian BITUAI6IES Funeral Services Set For Retired Distiller Services for Clay E. Brehm. retired owner of the Distillers Products Co., will be held at 2 p. m. tomorrow at the Baiter funeral home. Burial will be in Rest Haven Memorial Park. , . . 01Q Mr. Biehm, who resided at 218 !fWc,niayni" Good Samaritan Hospital. A na tive of Chillicothe, Ohio, he re-tired 10 years ago. Before assuming direction of the distillers concern, he was ill various fields of the motion picture industry in Cincinnati. New York and Cali- - , ----- fnrnio Mr. Mr. Brehm was a 32nd Degree Mason, a Shriner and a member of the Blue Lodge. lie is survivea oy nis wiuuw, Mrs. Helen uverwater isrenm, Edward J. Igo Edward J. Igo, 502 Elm St., Newport, former Newport huckster, died yesterday at Ft. Thomas ,r.. i ;.i iio u-aC vticiana n"iii.i. years old. A veteran of World War I, he was a member of the James Wallace cosugan American 1. crion. Newport. , - c u : M a Uic i'lr rtr ouivivniB jiini Mrs. Helen Igo; a daughter, Mrs. Florence Renter, Newport; a son, Jerome Igo, Newport; a brother, Stanley Igo, Newport, a sister Mrs. Anna Bornschlegel, fort Thomas and four grandchildren The funeral will be held at 8:30 a m. .Friday from , the Muehlenkamp funeral home, NC,rt Wr.mS at tZ will be sung at 9 a. m. at the Immaculate Conception Church, Newport. Burial will be in St. Stephen Cemetery, Fort Thomas. Lawrence H. Wenn'ng Lawrence H. Wenning, who operated a barber shop in Col lege Hill for approximately 30 years, died yesterday at his home, 207 Springdalc Rd., Ml. Healthy. He was 62 years old. Illiness forced Mr. Wenning to retire five years ago. His shop was at 6020 Hamilton Ave. He was a member of the Holy Name Society of St. John Church; Court 1628 of the Catholic Order of Foresters, and Cincinnati VQl Master nCrS Chapter 291, Master Barbers' Association, Surviving arc his widow. Mrs. Anna Utl wenning: tnrec simim-m. Mrs. Arthur Brown. Greenkburc;, Ind., Mrs. Henry Haunert. St. Maurice, Ind.. and Mrs. William Bcrkcmeier, Bridgetown, and two brothers, Herman IC S' l!3 Wenning, vn nrchlirir inn m,i( will he sung at 9;30 a. m. Friday at St. j . . . in the afternoon period, giving row oi caia m uic ' tramc wesinounu win nave i lanes: in the afternoon period, eastbound traffic will have three knn Cars clogged lanes for several hundred yards yesterday and the remarks shouted by irritated and puzzled oraU were tar from complimentary to the sys- tern. But. tjie traf ic did move . and not a fender was rtenren HEV. HUGH B. EVANS l U t - Orociol cnrvSro that rhnrh tnnitrht anH for the ...... ....r,..- , installation ot tie !". " e Ynrlr sii ronastop of tha Pleas at a service Sunday night. The Rev. John K. Mitchell, pastor of North Presbyterian Church, discussed tentative plans for the establishment of a home for the aged in or near nati. cincin- John Church, Dry Ridge. Burial will be in St. James Cemetery, White Oak. The Paul R. Young funeral home, Mt. Healthy, is in charge. Dr. Charles Langdale Memorial services for Dr. Charles Langdale, who died in Miami Fla October 26. will be held at 2:30 p. m., Inday at the .., . T,ru fJi hnmo On Langdale, 'a widely known physician and surgeon had practiced in Cincinnati for many years before he retired and went to Florida to live several years ago. The Rev. O. W. Robinson, Southgate, Ky., will preach the memorial sermon. ur, .Maie sr. usuurn, prcsiuuni of the Academy of Medicine, has appointed the following honorary pallbearers: Drs. John A. Caldwell, Charles Goosmann, Charles E. Hauser, Elmer A. Klein, Dale Osborn. Bradley V. Roberts. Howard L. Schriver and Reed A. Shank. Samuel M. Ferris Services for Samuel M. Ferris, widely known surety underwriter, will be held at 10:30 a. m. tomor- row at the W. Mack Johnson fu- . ' . . .... ncral home. Burial will be in Sprin Grove Mr.Ferris w,ho was RQ yearg 0,d dipd Mondav at DeaconeSs n . , H jded h H , jm' Ac'. , h . f hcad th t bond d(,partment of M . Kents"here: He had'been in the . f . . business since 1903. Surviving are a son, Samuel Ferris Jr., Norwood; two daughters, Mrs. Frank Bartell. Clifton, and Mrs. John Tiffany. Hyde Park. N. Y.: a brother, A. Earl Ferris. Roselawn, and two grandchildren. n UT 1 " JCnnxaillOrSl Services for thi Rev. William L. Schmalhorst. former pastor of the Pleasant Ridge Presbyterian Church, will be held at 2 p. m. Friday at the church. Burial will be in the church cemetery. The minister died Monday in Denver. Colo. He left here in llllfi oftnr 01 -Aa,- at tli P .ae. 1936 after 21 yeai-s at the Pleas- ant Ride church. The Stanley ujgn funeral home is in charge. Trznsport Brings 1404 SEATTLE, Nov. 17 I.T1 The Navy transport Gen. 11. B. Freeman arrived here today with Wltw - , ,n,-..ri .1 3 llllll, - I ni East. Half of the cassenzen were Air Force men. f ' : At Annual Session Of Safety Conference Some Justices Of Peace Rapped For Vicious Grabbing Of Fees "Intellectual and emotional misfits" are driving many automobiles and in some places they are brought before justices of the peace "who aren't versed in the law, and frequently are unable to read it." These findings, with a definition of the inveterate "horn tooter" that brought applause from a large audience, were special points made at the third annual Greater Cincinnati safety conference-yesterday at the Hotel Sheraton-Gibson. The conference, which continues through today, is sponsored by the Greater Cincinnati Safety Council and the Safety and Hygiene Division of the Industrial Commission of Ohio. The "intellectual and emotional misfits' were described by Alan Canty, executive director of the Psychopathic Clinic of the city f Detroit. The remark about justices of the peace was made by Col. Charles C. Oldham, Frankfort, Kentucky Commissioner of Police. Both spoke at the first general session of the conference, with Walter Hubbard of the American Automobile Association, as the third speaker. Dr. Charles Fi Wheeler, Xavier University, was chairman of the session, with Chief Stanley Schrotel as vice chairman. WHY HORX-BLOWERS? At the close of his clinic session on the peculiarities of automobile drivers, Mr. Hubbard asked Mr. Canty: "Why do inveterate horn-blowers blow their horns so much?" "Excessive horn-blowiiiir i a form of exhibitionism," Mr. Canty replied. "These fellows are tortured by the secret feelinir that they are inferior to their fellow men and they want to attract attention by showing off a horn. They are unable to achieve any other kind of recognition, so they lean on the horn." In a talk on "Who Is Respon-i&ble For Traffic Safety?" Colonel Oldham paid his respects to some justices of the peace and some county judges, after declaring that all citLSgns are responsible for traffic Kfety: "There are other areas (besides legislative) in need of drastic changes. Rapid progress was made in the English system of jurisprudence, beginning with the Battle of Hastings in 1066, and continuing until the present time. Some of our Kentucky courts, however, have made almost no progress since 1792. It is of these courts, the magistrates' courts and county .couns, ui- EXPLANATION GIVEN "When we think of courts and ludges, we usually' think of dignified chambers of law, presided over by someone learned in the law. None of us wants to face the bar of justice, but we lmd some comfort in the ar.tic.ratior i of doing so from the tauh we have in the law. and cf the faith we have in the judges to properly apply it. "Thousand of persons each year have the occasion in Kentucky as well as in otfter 'states to learn that such faith is seriously misplaced. Theirs is a rude awakening, when they are taken before some justices of the peace, only to learn that these "judges' aren't versed in the law and, frequently, are unable to read it. f "Most of the J. P.s are conscientious in ,thcir objectives, and honest in their motives. There are many, however, who are interested, not in the guilt of the defendants, but in the fees they will receive for returning a verdict of guilty. In this connection, we have good reason to believe that some peace officers sheriffs, constables, marshals and police are a necessary part of this vicious system. Again, this is for the sake of the fees. MEHKINO IN CHARGE Lt. Arthur Mehring of the Highway Safety Bureau, was moderator for a discussion on bicycle safety. He told of the work being done by the bureau in child safety education and the problems involved. ..... He introduced Edward Liebel of the Cincinnati police department, who described a planned bicvele inspection program. Bicycles will be inspected free of charge and will be registered .with the Cincinnati Police Dc- PaThe1rethave been 132 bicycle accidents In Cincinnati this year to date. Last year there were 95. Bicycle accidents were larai to one person each in island 1953. Walt's Shops Are Closed On Order Of U.S. Referee Walt's Sandwich Shops, Inc. has closed its commisary at 310 Findlay St. and its nine sandw eh shoos by order of U. S. Keieree in Bankruptcy J. Paul Geoghegan. The petition in bankruptcy was filed 1" District Court last year with liabilities listed SWWWa and assets at $73,548. ine,(!om pany consented to being adjudi. cated a bankrupt August 17. At a meeting of creditors : September 13, Louis R. Schear was named trustee and the company attempted to reorganize under Paragraph 10 of the Bankruptcy AThe reorganization failed to put the company on a stable basis and Mr. Geoghegan ordered the shops closed as of Monday. Mexico Records Quake MEXICO CITY. Nov. 17 (.!P-The Tacubaya Observatory seismograph here registered a strong earthquake which se.soog.sts said had its epicenter about 6.0 miles southwest of Mexico ( . ity off the coast of Outn'"- The niiake was recorded at 8:J4 a. tn. FST The observatory said the movement probably was felt, with considerable intensity in South- ern Mexico. ...(Hi Ai,..Wm A i1TTiiriiii fFln if ' L r ----- . r?4ii, HERE AND THERE: Dr. 3. . ii president Of JbURBril in.'., I"-- the Association of American f leographers. will give a free public lecture at 4:15 p. m. today in Laws Memorial Auditorium of the University of Cincinnati's Teachers College Building. At 8:30 p. m.. Dr. Whitaker will conduct a sem nar on "water ioriiiiusi.. . " .. nM Tech in tne university Building . . . Postmaster Ilohart A. Wehklng was guest speaker at a dinner held at 6.30 p. m. last night by the Indian Hill Acres Civic Club. He described Is. j...t... . -...mniiter . . . Civil rights and civil liberties will be niuuut-F""-"--. ..... discussed in a mecuriS Fellowship House, 1716 Highland Ave., at 8 p. m. Thursday. Speakers will be James Paradise, presi-dent of the Cincinnati chapter. Civil Liberties Union, and Charles I'osner, director of the Jewish Community Relations Committee. The first annual dance of the Mohawk Businessmen's Association will be held Saturday evening in the Cheviot Recreational Hall, Robb Avenue, Cheviot. Proceeds will be used for the upkeep of the World War II memorial at Ravine St. and McMicken Ave. VJK ,?iTan- : CiV.V. Ni, 2 will be held to- at 1:15 p. m. tomorrow at j-yne S at VefeVansVemoi-ial Park. Fourth and t Pike Ste. wiLnartere 322 Broadway. Dr. Chester R. Shook, former Judge ? HqFe b Grand ChSf de Care of the Hamilton County Common of' the D PrtS of Ohio, will Pleas Court will be the speaker v ineirioi sneaker Dr Fe ix Under auspices of the U. t. Oram iLinoni Cine i n n a t i criminal teachers and pupils of Old Wood-prominent Cine l n n a u i , . , S(,hnn lh. Drocram WthleVuW EvS X. Mr. Hopkins' subject is "Benina me ot Criminal Cases." -...ii ii iirivk-IN: Wil- j . - - 1 i a m Palazzalo, manager Caproni's Restaurant, has announced that Capri's, the new pizza pie drive-in carry-out at Tennessee Avenue and Reading Road in Bond Hill, will be opened torn o r r o w. Mr. Palazzalo is owner and man- M r Wa npur establish- PALAZZALO ment, which is Cincinnati's only pizza pie drive-in. ON FAMILY LIFE: Miss Jeanne M. Lavis will be the speaker at a meeting of the Xav- ier university Universny rainuy -uiie- m- stitute s course on Dunging the Children" at 7:30 p. m. today at. the Xavier Evening College, 520 Sycamore St. She is the re- medial reading instructor at the Cincinnati Catholic Guidance Clinic and her talk is the fifth in the institute's scries of eight sessions ' . THY AT UC: The Cincinnati Life Underwriters Afisociation will nresent "The Ordeal Of Rich- ard Roe" November 27 at Wilson Auditorium, University of Cincin- TWENTY YEARS AGO IN CINCINNATI (VOVEMBER 18, 1933) L .u .nn.Wa. tionsTa community symphony orchestra, as one of the activi- ties of the Jewish Community Center Assn., would be under- taken at once was made by Mrs. t ..;. v Prit- executive direc- tor of the association. Nicholas Garbor, former member of tne Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra, was appointed musical unt.-i.iui and conductor. It was hoped that a group of 80 to 100 musicians would be formed. The Carthage Distillery Corp. applied for a building permit to erect a five-story brick warehouse at 78th St. and the Big Four R. R. which would house 48,708 barrels of whisky. Estimated cost of construction was $180,000. FIFTY YEARSAGO (NOVEMBER 18, 1903) It was announced that the annexation of the villages of Hyde Park, Bond Hill and Winton Place to the city of Cincinnati had been completed and that the village of Evanston would become a part of the city at noon on the following day. The annexed areas greatly extended the corporate limits of the city and increased its population by 10.000. of l XL DENTISTRY Credit to Responsible Persons Can It Arranged DR. L C. CUMMINS HOW. 5th St. c- 72 ASSOCIATES Drs. Sulliraa. Llnfrrl. Morran. OFFICE HOURS: SATl'RDAT: Assets $12,000,000.00 i SRUMGS AflD THI IS IN. W. Cor. Vine ami McMillan AV 4212 7636 Kpadinz Kna1 (Opp. Valley Theatre) TO 2B33 Open Daily 12 lo 5 I M.f including Saturday iri fj'Ai it irtnii i-- tY SV -f . - .-..x i V i hJS M fomorrOW S BIRTHDAYS Phillip Rhys Adams, Mrs. Florence Hock, Myron R. Benson. Stewart Orton, Mrs. Mary Ann Hulick, Mrs. Marie McLean, Le. roy jjoon, uuucn. '"r, 'w ..' jci . u.mon Tpnnpnbaum. j rea i. . Archie V. Stone, Donald . HaCK. pr Jonn Mueller, Robert Welcn, Arthur George Fisher, Ralph C. Browne Jr., William T. Uncer, Alfped T. Brennan MxriC. ceh,,ii Ifnward Ritter, Mrs, t;v""'"V Aiwt Wehren. berg, ltaul Huenfeld and Roger W. DeWeel. nati. Theater Productions. Inc., directed by David Stanley will do the performance. Glenn W. Isgrig. president, said that this will be the first prssentation of the play to the general public. Richard C. Sanford is program chairman and William R. Dignan publicity chairman. SHOOK IS TO Sl'EAKl A dedication day program to observe the anniversary of Abraham i i J.lln.nj nf the Oettvs- og Address -willbe" presented has-been arranged by Roy E. Cahall. principal of c "Old Woo d- i. orH"' A chnir of 60 voices will take part. The public is invited to attend. GEOGRAPHY LECTURE: Dr. J. Russell Whitaker, president of the Association of American Geographers, will speak at 4:15 p. m. today in Annie Laws auditorium, Teachers College Building, University of Cincinnati. His subject will be "Man Remakes Geography." The lecture is open to the public. BOARD ACTION LAUDED I The Cleves-North Bend Board of Education was commended yesterday in a resolution by the Hamilton County Board of Education for naming the Cleves elementary school after Charles T. Young. Mr. Young, who retired last August, was a teacher and Cleves school superintendent for mere than 50 years. Mr.r.nATH ftnvmtFTi. A fe. timonial signed by children at ...u.,.u. ... vicncia i "k"" Home was presented last night to William L. McGrath, presi- dent of the Williamson Heater Co.. for his work as officer-of- the-day at the orphans' feast last September. The award was made at a dinner given by the homes board of directors in honor of the feast executive committee. Fred L. Schille, board president, was toastmas- ter. Americans Are Released After Detention In Mecca NEW YORK, Nov. 17 iP) Three Americans arrested in Saudi Arabia for entering the fFhirlHon area anllind the Moslem holy diy cf Mecca have been released, their employers reported today. "That is definite, said a spokesman for the Bechtel Corp., on American construction firm that does work in the Arabian oil fields. The men have been identified as Walter Coughlan, Antone Silva and Clyde Jack'son. Their home addresses were unavailable at the New York office of the firm. The spokesmen said the men apparently were in good health and spirits". "They were not badly treated," he said. He declared that some earlier reports that the men had been stoned and beaten were erroneous. , yovh Momy cajh earis INTEREST ASK ABOfT OCR rFRTIFICATH FLAN THIS OFFFB IS nri v TO OHIO KKSIIII.MS CINl.t MUTUAL CREDIT (of Cinrinnati, Inc.) 123 E. f-il, St. I)U 6020 (Ground f loor Cerkt Bldg.) X RAY FILLINGS CARF-FI'I. EXTRACTIONS CAS lIOIITWFKiHT PLATES CLEANING RIIIIM.EWOBK PLATES REPAIRED 4-Hour Scrvlot A. M - 0 P. M. A. M. 1. F. M N-w llst eemplr-trd In n da, II necn.arff It oufkd In ftdvanc. PAID ON SAVINGS Reserves $1,000,000.00 lonn compflnv &

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