The Cincinnati Enquirer from ,  on February 21, 1958 · Page 30
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from , · Page 30

Issue Date:
Friday, February 21, 1958
Page 30
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i i mi ?t rrr i - i-v w t w r Friday, February II Eaton Barn Burns IN CITY HALL 30 CINCINNATI ENQUIRER ,M Fire Loss $125,000 - . NEWARK, Ohio, Feb. 20 UP AKRON, Ohio, Feb. 20 UP The main barn on Cyrus S Eaton's Acadia Farms, in near Mayors Unit Named By Clancy In Fight On Juvenile Delinquency A fire at the Newark Farm Bureau early today damaged a two-story building and attached grain elevator, and destroyed several hundred bushels of wheat, corn and soybeans. Her-; man Preston, Farm Bureau' by Sagamore Hills, burned early today, bujt Eaton's registered Shorthorn cattle valued STILL-(5 years old... at $40,000 were unharmed. Loss was estimated at $35,000 by Swight Griffith, farm 1 will be made, but that he is not Hurst, commission chairman,! cautioned Heaton: "You hadi 'prepared to say in what STILL-90 proof... manager, said the blaze caused: damage estimated at $125,000. I better not come back here iamounts. He said recommenda A 100-member Mayor's Committee on Youth, which will have the job of combatting Juvenile delinquency, has been appointed. Mayor Donald tions will be ready for Council by March 15 so that a permanent appropriations ordinance for 1958 can be acted upon by Council before April 1. 'The; ST ILL" Ohio's largest- Clancy announced yesterday. The appointments are subject to approval of City Council The city is operating the first quar Official Maximum Temperature Thursday was selling bourbon Citizens Committee on Juvenile ter of this year on a temporary Delinquency recommended the ordinance. The Republican ma jority of Council voted to post again for being late." Freedom Roads The Anthony Wayne Parkway Board sent its proposed names for three of the city's expressways facilities to City Council yesterday. It would name the Third Street Distributor the "Fort Washington Freeway," the Millcreek Expressway the "General Anthony Wayne Expressway" and the Northeast Expressway, the "George Rogers Clark Mayor's Committee. Mayor Clancy said most of STILL 9 2.30 and worth Pi.t-ci.7M every penny af it! pone a permanent ordinance until it could review the budget tJiose appointed were suggested by a nominating committee, but that he also named a number of for cuts. 'Don't Be Late' The City Civil Service Com fl at I'OrT "outstanding young men," including William Sena, president of the Xavier University Stu mission yesterday set aside dent Council, and Stanley Ches- ley, treasurer of the Univer sity of Cincinnati Student Council. The terms are to range from 5! amW imr . TASTY BIRD Washington's Birthday Salt 6-Lb. Limit BROILERS 25c Pound (whoje only) Sea Other Pages for More at $230 " FT. tool m City Manager C. A. Harrell's order discharging a firefighter and directed instead that he be suspended for 90 days. Eugene Heaton, 3772 Drake-wood Dr., the fireman, got into difficulty for reporting late for work. After he" showed up tardy December 27 for the seventh time in his three years with the Fire Department, he was given a hearing and discharged by Harrell. He appealed to the commission. Jack Miami Beach FILRDEA Courtesy Of Florida Development Commission Kentucky Straight Bourbon KENTUernr! 90 PROOF ECHO SPRINS DISTILLING COMPANY tOUiSVILUE, ne to three years. Members include: Dr. Claude V. Courter, superintendent of Cincinnati Public Schools; Mrs. Irving Magorian, former president of the Cincinnati Council of Parent Teacher Associations; Harry T. Martin, president, West End Community Council; Wendell H. Pierce, assistant superintendent of schools; Judge Carl W. Rich, Domestic Relations Court; Police Chief Stanley Schrotel; Judge Benjamin Schwartz, Juvenile Court; Guy Thompson, executive director, Community Chest and Council; Mrs. John Keefe, wife bf Municipal Judge John Keefe; Robert West-heimer, former chairman of the Family Life Federation, and State Rep. Robert Taft. Jr. . Whet Budget Ax City Council's Finance Committee yesterday completed its review of the city's 1958 budget and now will consider where cuts can be made. Mayor Donald Clancy, chairman, said that he and Councilman Joseph Decourcy, as Re oarette! Here's a truly modern all-tobacco ci FIRST WITH THE FINEST CIGARETTES THROUGH LORILLARD RESEARCH Wr MEMO TO: THE FORGOTTEN MAN IN SMOKING . . . publican majority members of the committee, would meet to morrow to formulate some ideas on reductions in the $36.4 million general fund budget. Then, he said, they would set Up a series of meetings with James G. Flick, City Finance Director, starting next week, to discuss with him their ideas and to work out the mechanics for effecting reductions agreed upon. Clancy said Councilman Charles P. Taft, Charter minority member, will be invited to the smoker of regular cigarettes, who has been patiently waiting for his cigarette to "be modernized by scientific research! ; ' J- these sessions. Mavor Clancy said reductions TAX TAKE" Up $5 Million For Hamilton County In 1957 Inheritances Highest In State By Thomas Mercer Enquirer Court House Reporter There was more than a $5 nr. m n n Jfl ! fS ' . lllr million increase in the 1957 tax collections in Hamilton County over 56, Georee Guckenheimer, i ill at ill fi v i si if i HUim'3ft w mm i County Auditor, said yesterday in his annual report . The distribution if 1957 totaled $85,716,807 against $80.-401,114. an increase of $5,316, 793. The money comes from such sources as real estate, intangible, motor vehicle and inheritances taxes. Collection of tangible and in tangible taxes in 19o7 showed an increase of $2,714,124, with a total of $20,806,453 over $18,- 495,329, the report said. Real estate taxes were up $3,330,042, the total for 1957 being $51,-096.435. In 1956 It was Hamilton County collected 13.577,422 from inheritance taxra, which amounted to 21 per illi 111 Ml Mlnll In v 1 II cent of the assessments from the entire state. Hamilton County ranked first in this tax collection field, exceedinR Cuya hoga County (Cleveland) by $189,374. M. J. Beecher, iupervisor of the Real Estate Department, M.." said erection of new homes in the outlying areas continued to dominate the construction pic ,,i. , n, ., ,..,,.,...,. ,. , , .,, . ,. ture in the county. Valuations added in 1957 showed $31,828,-500 in the townships, $24,950,-910 in the villages and $23,865,- 40 in Cincinnati. There was a $3,904,8.80 of valuations from the 1956 tax duplicates due to demoli tion of 769 buildings. Most of the buildings were torn down in Cincinnati to make way for Nicotln end tar content in, America's leading all -tobacco, cigarette public improvement. Delinquent real estate taxes charged in 1957 rose to $1,247 235. an increase of $281,405. TAS NICOTINE Issuance of dog licenses rose R E O U'l'A R SlZC to 34.733, an increase of 13,814 'Tain't So! Through scientific research it was discovered that certain types of fine tobaccos naturally produce less tar and nicotine than others. Only these finer, natural leaf tobaccos are chosen for Old Gold Straights. ouoow B C D E But Quail's Mighty e o ao so EXTRA LENGTH OLD OOID m H B j, yfiuoAfa. kssssVISHBBHOHksss&sstssssl r LOM. O-SI I f s sm mm mm ass FINEST NATURAL TOBACCOS ... END TO END Good Eating! AUSTIN, Tex., Feb. 20 UPi For 10 years Byron Lock-hart and Dr. J. Gordon Bry-son argued over the legend that quail are so rich you'd kill yourself in 30 days if you ate one a day. Lockhard, 40-year-old Austin attorney, ate his 31st quail in 31 days yesterday. He had them broiled, for breakfast. Dr. Robert Morrison, medical adviser to the committee of cronies who sat on the sidelines of the demonstration, examnied Lockhart and announced: "He's in no worse snape than when he started." Lockhart had gained six pound, however. Editor Named 3 I C lit or r iinniHiFirimiSi'ii.fiiiiii imnii This chart it bate on festt performed by nationally known rndapandvnt raaanren laboratory All valuaa ar in milligrams- in tha amoha from ona cigaretIA amokad to a 23 mm. length. - - . 3' .i:'- "-.....u,jnf.'' A TRIOMPHAHT NEW BLEND FOR STRAIGHT SMOKING PLEASURE Product of P. Lorillard Company First with the finest cig8rBttes--through ioriifartf Research day was named editor-:r,-ch'.e"! of La Presse, largest French I languagt daily in America, I

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