The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on January 3, 1939 · Page 2
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 2

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Tuesday, January 3, 1939
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THE ENQUIRER, CINCINNATI, TUESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1939 Kentucky Section POLITICS Chief Tells Workings Of Fire Switchlioan! onlv after the Cats nosed out Highlands in the mile relay to win. All cannot be said of the New-port team in track, as Highlands shares an equal amount of ihe spotlight with the rc- In Social Circles THREE GAMES on LeiMieduie Advances Reported In 1938 For Business And Industry; North Kentucky Optimistic Mr. and Mrs. Wright Youtsey. .who have been passing the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Ulie J. Howard of Fort Mitchell Heights, Fort Mitchell, are leaving today for their winter home at Clearwater, Fla.,! wheie they will remain until the1 Fort Thomas. late spring. Mrs. Cliffoid Tracey will have Miss Oiare Nelson, daughter of charge of a program to be pif Mr. and Mrs. Geoi ge Nelson ofjtented this afternoon at a meeting Wallace Avenue, Covington, left of the Bellevue Women's Club at yesterday for New London, Conn., the Bellevue High School. Mrs. where she will resume her studies William Wise, President, will pte-in the Connecticut Women's College, side at a business meeting. nd Mrs. John Morlidge ll' Mr i ..:u ttt i n 'iim rnnuiKn, junii 111 aim who have been the guests of Missionary of Calvary Methodist ' the Miami reiajs aim -Morliriges narents. Mr. and Mrs. Church. Bellevue. at 7:4." o'clock to- Cats out by one point in the state by the organi7.ation of outstanding importance, together with the successful fight sponsored by the cha in her to keep the Intri s; ate (ommrrrp Commission fiom increasing commodity ft eight rates in the state. The chamber also launched a program to bring a number of industries into the county." A 10 per cent increa.se in the volume of business was cited as the major accomplishment of the Newport and other branch post offices in Campbell County by William A. Eimer, postmaster. A new post office building in Dayton and a lot obtained for a new post office building in Fort Thomas also were listed Other organizations listed their act omplishments as follows: The Campbell County Junior Chamber of Commerce increased membership 2.i per cent, and promoted festivals at the three Campbell County orphanages, Edward J. Blau. president, announced. Officials of James Wallace Cos- j tigan Post, American Jegion, listed its Christmas dinner for more than l.fHK) needy childien and the large 1 contributions to the milk fund as its major accomplishments. The Junior Optimist Club in- creased its membership 10 per cent j and formed a Hoy Scout Troop in the West Knd of Newport, Carl A. . Hloesing, Pi esident, said. ! Dr. J. A. Winkler, President of the Fort Thomas Men's Club. headed the club's list of accomplishments with its Christmas bene fit party for underprivileged chil ! dren and needy families. H. B. Skinner, Secr etary of the : Newpoit Rotry Club, said tne crip-i pled children's benefit party spon-Mued by the club, the Ro'.ai y Anns, and the Fort Thomas Woman's Club led the club's list during the year. The He I lev tie Businessmen's Club also listed its Christmas paity a- the main accomplishment. lav team The .Bnienirns mi nihed one of the surprises nt the 'yar when their 440-yard relay team Let a new state record of 0:44.7 for that event and then ran it in 0:44.4 in the Highland lelavs to come within two seconds of thl . .. , - , .i i ant h' H worms nign scnooi it...... . -. California High School quite a few years back, when the grca' Chail.e Paddock, called the woi Id's fasti ' human, ran as anchor man on the team. This feat was more rrmarkabln for the fact that not one of th-Bluebird runners was an individual star, but worked together with the precision of a clock. Highlands also f.n.v-.,4 m o I IP w irn .M'ttnmi- ft. finished in a tie with , j j u mf'rt ,0 ,ake o(,(-0n1 .rl3ce Covineton turned in a win over their ancient rivals. Newport, for the first time in six years to take the spotlight on the pig:?kin parade along with Highlands, which won the Little Six Conference title. As far as local football teams ai concerned it was a poor season :.., n f ,hm suffered at f V " , .. least two defeats or mote. T5..u.' ,.r.,.H office win. iO? XSOOOOO tn.w.. ........ three losses, and two ties is by no means a world beater or outstanding event, yet it was good enough to win the championship of Nortn-ern Kentucky, as Highlands, winner of the Little Six title, with fiv wins and one loss, finished second to the Holmes High team with a record of six wins against three rr-veises. Covington's choice as number one team conies from the fact that their recoi d against Kentucky teams is the best. On comparative scores they rata higher than the Bluebirds. Highlands beat Newpoit 6 to 0. Covington battled Ludlow to a 6-to 6 tie, while Highlands were beaten 27 to 0 by tho Panthers. James Caudill, Newport, end; Art Mergenthal, Bellevue tackle, and Ed 'Wills, Bellevue guard, were selected on the all-state team, the first time lhat three men from this region have been placed on the squad in one season. Caudill was also selected as an rnrt on "ne "'K" School team, ' - All-Southm n SCHOOLS Continued From Preceding Page. Priueger, and Dr. Clifford N. Hcis- el. members of the hiatd. are elat- ed at the ptogress that has been made. The death of Eugene McKinlev early in the year caused a vacanc,- on the hoard which was filled hy appointment of Dr. Heisel The unexpiird teim of McKinley will expire in in 10. Kathnmn and Meyers were reelected for four-year tetms in November. With the new buildings, Covington schools, already ranked as among the best in the country, will take another forward step, Olenn O. Swing, Superintendent, predicted. The Covington housing project, subject to attack in Kenton Circuit Court, took a big step forward in the closing month of 193H and work on the project is expected to start within a short time, accoiding to members of the Covington Housing Commission. . Al l. ARE CONFIDENT. Members nf the commission. Mayor Henry A. Knoilmann, Wil- Ham Burke, Edward Cassiriy, Linus "and, and Dr. Lucas J. Lee, to- Bother with Forrest. J. Alvin. Ex- ccutive Director and Secretary, and D. Collins I-rc, attorney and Tirns- liter, are confident that legal ol- staclcs in the path of the project, which is estimated to cost $2.1 fi.i,- 000. will he removed. On three or- casions Judge Johnst Northcutt. In Kenton Circuit Court, has decided in favor of the housing project, his latest decision being handed down last week. The project is to be in two units. one for the Negroes. The site of the project for whites is to he on Madison Avenue, between Rogers .Street and Iitonia Avenue. A total of 275 units will be built on this site. The site for the Negro project will be east of Greenup Street, from Saratoga to Byrd Street and east to the Licking River. There will be Frank Van Winkle of Orchard Road, Fort Mitchell, for the Christ- mas holidays, are returning today.: to theii home in Frankfort. Mrs . Mnilidge's brother, Mr. Jack Van Winkle and Mrs. Van Winkle ol Beckley, W. Va , who also passed the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Van i..;c, ie ifiunnin no,.. i) vt;.- m , v.-, i a i..,i., "iiipi.ni, S'" of Mr. and Mrs. Leverett Camp- bell of Beech Avenue, Latonia. left yesterday for Ixington, Ky., to re- some her studies at the University of Kentucky. Mr. and Mrs. John Walsh have retui ned to their home on Riverside Drive. Covington, following a visit with Mrs. Walsh's parents. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. McWilliams of Shelbyville. Ky., and Mr. Walsh's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Walsh of Danville, Ky., during the ' holidays. ! Mr. and Mrs. Stoddard Hamil-. ton, who have been passing the hohdr.ys with their daughter, Mis. I-orrest, Respess. and Mr. Respess and Master Forrest Respess of Cleveland Drive. Park Hills, retui ned to their home Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wright, after enjoying the holidays with their son. Mr. Kenneth Wright, and Mrs. Wright and Master Kenneth Wright. Jr., of Orchard Road. Fort Mitchell, have returned to the East. Miss Peggy Weakly, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Weakly ol Tt eamont Avenue, Foi t Thomas, left yesterday for Lexington to resume her studies at the University of Kentucky. Mr. Wickliffe Jones, son of Dr. and Mrs. R. E. Jones of Wallace Avenue, Covington, left yesterday for Princeton, N. J., to resume his studies at Princeton University. His sister, Miss Margai ct T.oster Jon s, w ho has been passing the week end with Miss Louise Wood ruff in Louisville, wheie she attended a New Year's Eve ball given for Miss Woodruff, has returned home. Rev. and Mis. R. C. Goldsmith and daughter. Miss Mary Dillard. of Wallace Avenue. Covington, re- turned home Saturday from a visit with Mrs. Goldsmith's relatives in Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Don Becker of New York, after passing the holiday-- with Mr. Becker's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Becker of Thompson Avenue. South Fort Mitchell, re- turned to New York. Mr. and Mrs. William I.ittleford. who have been passing the holidays with Mrs. Littleford's parents. Mi. and Airs. C. C. Weber, and Mrs. Lit- tleford's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rodgers Littleford, are leaving to- day ' r their home at Valley Cot- tnge, a suburb of New York. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Marty of Routh Fort Thomas Avenue. Fort Thomas, who have been passing the holidays at Fort Benning. Ga.. with then- daughter, Mrs. Thomas Evans, and Lieutenant Evans, have returned to their home. Their daughter, Miss Doris Marty, who accompanied them to Fort Benning, has leturned to the University of Kentucky. A meeting of the Silver Grove Homemakeis Club will be held at 10:30 o'clock this morning at the home of Mrs. Roy Pullian, East Second Street, Silver Grove. Slip-rover making will be the subject of a discussion. Mrs. William Rice, President, has charge of the meeting. A meeting of the Woman's Council of Madison Avenue Christian Chinch, Covington, will be held at 2 o'clock tomorrow at the church. Mrs. T. H. Alderson guest speaker. and Mrs. E. Allen Bin ks. guest solo- ist, will be included on the program. . Miss Margaret Donaldson enter- tained with a cocktail party New-Year's Day at her home on Shaw Lane, Fort Thomas. Miss Annabell Regenstein, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Re-1 genstein. North Fort Thomas Ave- . Continued From frerediiiR I'aee. and anathematized by many, re-maim a power in local politics, j It was lluiphy and Albert H. 'Keller, President of the Good Government League, who directed the , league fight against the gas franchises for Covington. The defeat of a piopo.-ed gas franchise at a refi rendu. n in November was a vic-toi y for the league, and an apparent defeat lor Ualvi.n, but the laugh is that Calvin and his associates had advised the Union Light. H"at and Power Company not to fight for passage of the gas i franchise. i Murphy and Keller also teamed up to start a publicity campaign that had much to do with smearing the plan of the State Highway Department to purchase the Suspension and Central bridges connecting Covington and Newport with Cincinnati. As the new year begins Keller and Murphy, while retaining .the league as a political weapon, ate playing more and more with Town-send Clubs in the city. I In Newport the electorate refused to authorize a bond issue for construction of a flood wall, notwithstanding a preponderance of voters favored the proposal. The catch was that a two-thirds majority was necessary for approval of the issue. The Newport City Commission refused to take advantage of a Federal loan for a public housing project. j SHUCK FOR SI'F.NCK.. Congl essnian Krent Spenee of Forth Thomas had little trouble in disposing (if primary and regular election opponents to be returned to Congress from the Fifth (Northern Kentucky) Congressional District. Spenee reci'ived a mild shock, however, when his Republican opponent, J. Arnold Kreke, also of Campbell County, running with Townsend Club aupport, polled a stiong vote in Campbell. Kreke was not a strong candidate and was supported half-heartedly, if at all, by many Republican leaders of Campbell. Much of his vote in the home bailiwick of both candidates inusi be ittrihuted to the Town-sendites, who may become a power il their group does not go boom this yea r. Spence lost a strong supporter in Kenton County when Postmaster Homer J. Northctitt of Covington died. To fill the vacancy Spence named Hairy G. Klosterman acting postmaster. Klosterman. active in Kenton County politics for years, has plenty (if strenglh, but he still has to pass the civil service examination befoie he receives final appointment and confirmation. That, however, almost always happens. One thing that may trouble Spence in the coming year, unless he speaks haihl. to the Treasury' Department and Post Office Department, will be the continued delay in building the new Covington Post Office. HOT W'ATF.R F'OKKCANT. Covington City Commissioners weie badgered throughout by the Good Government League and other groups, whereas the Newpoit Commissioners had a quiet year except for sporadic activities of individuals who sought to start gambling campaigns. The forecast for the new year is that Covington Commissioners will continue to be in hot water and that the Newport commissioners will find the going tougher in this election year. Back of the Newport misery very likely will be Mayor Hermann. who seldom wastes energy which may be the reason for the quiet year just passed in Newpoit. Public housing had tough going in Covington, but as the year ended loan contracts had been approved hy the Federal Government and court action had been decided against opponents to the housing projects. Thus theie was promise that in the new year the housing project would get under way despite opposition, said to have been inspiied chiefly hv building associations of he city. Kenton County Commissioners and Covington City Commissioners continued their fight over payment of lent by the county for its occupancy of space in the Covington City Building. The County Commissioners made gestures of at tempting to build a courthouse in Covington, but as the yeai' ended nothing had come (if it. The Knit, m County Hoard of Kd ncation had its dissent ions and difficulties dining the year, windm;: up with a new Superintendent of Schools. The Covington Boaid of Kducation moved along smoothly, inaiigniating a building piogiam that will result in thiee new school buildings, a new administration I building, and an addition to one school. FAAM ;UF.S TO ( III KT. i A civil seiviie examination for appointment of Covington police' and firemen was attacked success-' fully in local courts dining the1 year and may icsult in the appoint-1 ment of a new commission. Covington city employees other than police and firemen were placed under civil service during the year and a civil service commls-1 sion was appointed, but thus far nothing ha.; come of the move. 1 City Manager Theodore Kluem-per and City Commissioner approached the hi caking point once' or twice over city finances, but as' the year ended they appeared to be in accoid. What the future holds is pioblematical. The Commissioners have to stand for re-election and may go spectacular m an eftoit to save their jobs. Ill both Kei.lon and Campbell Counties theie was much joi keying thiuughoiit the year for position next y"al in the s'ate gubei natoi ial race, local munii ipal contests, am! Jousts for Circuit Judge. Cncuit vieiH. u mi v omn i on w ea It ii Attorney ill Kenton and Campbell. Be, ;,us of this ceti.un tiguies who oul:nar-i!y would have be. n active jn the Detnociatic iantpa:xn for St natoi iast year iema:ne,l quo-scent. Because they p.an to be candidates this year they oe.iMnt afford to chance picking the wrong man in the senatorial race. There weie other h art-breakers for ceitain groups dunnK the year, but politicians ate noted for thei. resiliency and thev mav bounce back in 193;i HUNTER'S HAND CUT. Frank M-.chael f. iflll, 0(j Riveisule PHik. Foi: Thomas, received cuts upon the iiiht hand yesterday when a sh.-' m he was cai rying riischai ged accioVnMy w hile he was hunting near Mason. Kv. He was treated at Elizabeth Hospital. j ... ir -ir o.ni .. VmnV fort Ky' ' , . Mrs. Stuart Biltz will be hostess to members of her cluh at luncheon today at her home on Oak Ridge,, Mrs. Julia Jones will be hostess i tt - . iu MiemuPrH oi ine roipifi" '3", night at her home on Fairfield Avenue, Bellevue. Members of the Ladies' Aid So- ciety of First Christian Church. Fort Thomas, will meet at 2 o'clock! tomorrow afternoon at the church on South Fort Thomas Avenue. j Mrs. Raymond H. Barto will be . " i .i...i n- o I" nieniueis in v.. ...or ..... of the Woman's Auxiliary of First! Presbyterian Church, Fort Thomas, at 2 o'clock this afternoon at her home on Millets Lane, Fort' Thomas. SjMiii Season Success In Northern Kentucky Continued From Preceding Page. season with a recoid of 16 games won and one loss, as Erlanger fin- ished second, with Dayton third, in the Northern Kentucky race, al- lhMI,h Dayton took second pla. e honors in the conference, Wjtn k In the first game of the Thirty- fifth District tournament the Tigers drew Silver Grove and made short noik of the Ri,' Trains as thev trounced them 32 to 17. Alexandiia came next and they fell by the wayside, 36 to 17. In the finals; Bellevue nosed out Newpoit. 2fi to! 22. handing the Wildcats their fiisti defeat in the district tournament ill three years. Covington, winners nf the Thirty-fourth District tournament, were the first opponents of Rellevue in Ihe ninth regional tourney and they felt the claws of the Tigers as Bellevue won, 30 to 25. Hebro-i was the next, victim, losing 31 to IK. The championship match between Bellevue and Walton-Verona proved to be a runaway for the Tigers, as they triumphed 4.1 to 22. with Jack Dumford scorinp- 21 points, one less than the entire Walton five. Coach Ted Wright's quintet drew Bui gin High in the first round of the state tournament at Lexington and survived, as they swamped them, 32 to 19. The second round or quarter finals proved their nemesis as the Sharpe High School Green Devil;; were their opponents. Sharpe. led by Culp, flashy red-haired forward trimmed the Tigers, 42 to 29, but only after a struggle which saw the Tigers right in the thick of things up until the fourth period. Sharpe went on to win the state title. A feature in the hoop game was the Newport All-Stars victory over the previously undefeated Waterloo Wonders at the Newport gymna- sium to the tune of 45 to 42. Tom- niy Reis led the scorers with six field goals and two ftee throws for 14 points. Bellevue also won the Little Six Conference swimming champion- ship. This being the fifth ronsecu- live year which they successfully defended their recoid of nevci having lost a swimming meet of allv kind in five years of compcti- tion. Coach Milton J. Cavana's men hold 14 recoros, a monopoly which they took over the previous year. They hung up eight new records as mey Drought tneir total points to 750 against 552 points scored by-all other schools in the conference combined during the five-year stretch. Robert Halloran, Captain and senior, made his fifth letter as he earned one as a freshman. He scored 107 points over five years and holds the hi east-stroke in and shares in the medley relay le"' ' . , , , Ihe Covington golf team won the tram rionors in mis section as B of Ludlow won the individual honors. Herbert Fitzer, Harry Spinks, Howard Marsch, and William Buch-helt, Newport golfers, entered the s,a,e tournament held at the Owl Country Club, Anchorage. Louisville, and finished ninth in the t,am standings. Ludlow High School won the ten nis championship of the Little Six Conference when they defeated the Erlanger racket wielders in the nia,rhes held at Erlanger. K'wP')rt's Wildcat tiack team supplied the highlight of the year x" ..H I.- . , ' 'VS the Northern Kentucky meet com bined in one to make it the largest track event in local circles. Led by those two stalwarts, Ze ch(,,Ia and Wright, who scored half the total points chalked up hy Newport against nents. the Cats "trackless" season over Purcell and all their oppo-opened t heir with a victory Norwood High Schools of Cincinnati in a tuangi'-lar meet held at the Western Hills oval. A dual meet with Dayton foi lowed, which resulted in nothing n,ore than a warmup for the New 'Hlt tninnes. as tney swamped the Green Devils. The Miami relays. ,one of the greatest tiack events in Ohio schoolastic ciicles, was next on the Wildcat schedule. Here the Cat, tallied three points, plarin trlirri In TPiJs m 1 I a ra nv A T -1 o n rr 1 1 ...... ... . ...... , , . n w 10 its, 11 ,ar mePt wi,n Covington. Male of Louisville, and Newport resulted in a secona as tne Purple of Male won with 62 points. Newport 56. and Covington 20. These scores show a comparison of Newpoit and Cov ington. and their annual dual meet bore this out. as the Cats swept through the meet with first in every event but one. Third was the best the Wildcats could come thiough wi'h in the state meet, as Manual had ltttie op- position from the other teams. The finale was the combined Highland relays and Northern Kentucky meet, which went to the Wildcats ' i 1 I I ! 1 ' onillort Continued From Preceding Page. ter of it is flashed for the switch board man's information. If police officers call front any established police call location a green light is flashed on the same row the bottom one. Thus the bottom and middle rows of the thiee-row s itchboard are leseived for incoming calls. The color of the light or the position of that light in the row indicates to j the switchboard man the location and reason for the call. On the upper row of the switch-, board ate a corresponding number ; of sw itches for outgoing calls. By manipulat irg these switches the man at the hoard can communicate immediately with any station, or by closing all switches on the upper row he may communicate simultaneously with all stations of the department. j If any person dials the phone operator to report a fire, the operator checks with the caller to make sure that the correct address has been given, then relays the call on the emeigency or "redlight" section of the switchboard, listening in while the call is made to make sure that accurate information is given. Occasionally, but seldom, mistakes are made in this procedure, accoiding to Chief Northcutl and Assistant Chief Salyers. Officials of the department and the telephone company agree that most mistakes are due to excited persons reporting fires. A few subscribers have complained in lecent weeks, however, they experienced difficulties in getting conriection with the fire de-paitment when dialing according to inst met ions. Any member of the department may call the switchboard operator of the department direct by a special line. These calls cause a bell at the upper left-hand coiner of the switchboard to ling without turning in a lite alarm. Connections may be made with any of the de paitment's companies by calling through this main switchboard. When an Enquirer rcpoitcr visited the headquarters several test calls were made from various sec lions of the city by request of Chief Northctitt. The reporter checked the lapsed time between making nf the calls and receipt of information as to location hy the department, using his own watch and the laige clock above the switchboard. None of the calls required nioi e than seven seconds for completion. While these test calls were being made firemen were stationed at various places in the headquarters building to call, "Hold it!" to prevent firemen in upper stories from sliding down to their posts. File-men had not been Inl'oi med beforehand that the reporter was to be accommodated with a demons! latum of the highly-technical met hods. Fire stations and equipment are so located throughout the city that it never requires longer than five minutes allowing for reasonable accidents for fiienien and equip ment to reach the scene of any fire within the city limits after the alarm is received at headquarters. Chief Northcult said. Virtually the same time is re quired for box alarms. These alarms, however, are legistered differently at headquarters. They are "lapped out" on a combination bell and ticker tape, indicating by a double system of signals the position of the fire accoiding to the number of the box that is "pulled If two boxes arc "pulled" in the vicinity of a fire the department responds to both alaims. The department answers all calls, regaid-less of number or location, for that matter, accoiding to Chief North-cult. No situation has yet arisen in which the department was unable to do this, he said. The department has five pumpers, thiee of which have a capacity of 75u gallons a minute and two of which have a capacity of 1,0'IG gallons a minute. In addition to this equipment there is one aerial ladder tiuck, one combination ladder and hose wagon, two combination hose and chemical wagons, two chiefs cais, one master mechanic's car, one electrician's truck, one all-service truck, one high-pi essui e wagon, and an ambulance. The ambulance was acquired during the administration of Chief Northctitt, who became Chief nine years ago aftei serving ll) years on the department. In addition to the fire fight ing equipment and the ambulance, each ladder wagon is equipptd with nets, rescue bags, and stietcheis foi quick emergency work. An ample supply of heavy axes and pickaxes also is included in ladder wagon equipment. Chief Northcutt said last night he had leai ncd in his long experience as a fireman and official of the department to respect and hold in high regard the men who work in the department. Operating expenses of the de paitment in IMS wer $2fi.023.2"i anil salaiies totaled $140,370.63, Chief Northcutt said. , RECORD Continued From Preceding Page. weie no major ciimes in tin county. Automobile fatalities and t hi number of persons injuied in weie lar below those of 1W7. ac folding to the annual jepoit of Covington police, leieased by Assistant Chief Sol Kmslei The le-poit was complied by Pa':ulma:i Robeit Teipe!, Suei init ndent of Recoids. Only thiee dtaths w, 1 1, 'corded in 193S. as against 15 111 1:37 while only 141 peisons were iniued, as compaied with 204 in la37. The report shows a total of 495 motor vehicle arrider.'s tti 1938, as compared with stis in ;,i7. and 709 in 1936. The accidents we:e divided as follows Motor v pedestt i ins. Sl. ,,Th. hides. 3i; s' ! ceti a: 9: hoist dtawn eh. vies with motor ve-2; bicycles. .-. 1; fixed onjeits. .1.. and llec. ol.ssion. 4. The tep.-iT also shows there were 35 ac'Mi'trs in D.,iin).,r. of which 2S weie hetwrrr motor vehicles and 3 w:h pedes-; Seventeen prisons weie in; ;!,,-( ,n December, accoiding to the I' poit. ' Fr Tmrrnv irlif At N'Wrt Hi2.l1 (ijni. Last Year's Chauibiuns. Pepsi Celas. To Meet Resell Cafe Club Of Bellevne. The Northern Kentucky Basketball League mill ifiume play with three games tomorrow night at the Newport High School gym after a two-week holiday. The games will he in the second round of play for five clubs and maik the thud game for the Resrh Cafe quintet. As the loop renews hostilities, the Flalgs Cafe of Newpoit and the Wcbsters Inn of Silver Grove, occupy the leadership of the circuit wi'h two victories each against no defeats. In the opening game of the program st 7 31 o'clock, the Ryan's Cafe nf Latnnia will clash with the Alcxandi la-California Merchants. The Ryan hare broken even in their two contests and will enter the game sllshUy favored. The Mr: chants, new to the league, show a young club under the coaching of Bud Irwin, that is expected to cause the top teams much tiouhle b'fore the campaign is ended. Hill Tarvin, forward for the Merchants, is considered one of the top playeis in the league and should hook up with Carl Driver, high scoring ace of the Ryans In a point scoring duel. in the second game the Chi ist t Church Men s Club of Cincinnati , will t.-ike on the Hindinaich Meats' of Newport at 8 30 o'clock. Both cluhs lost their opening-round games. Two membeis of the chinch team formerly played with the Meats. The church team is the same ore that moved to the finals last year, only to lose to the champion Pepsi-Colas. Meyers. Rritt. Pewald. and Demlar. all Newpoit boys, will show in the lineup of the Ohio team against the Meats In the final game the champion Pepsi-Colas of Petersburg will meet the Krsch Cafe club of Bellevue at 9 31. The Colas won their opening tnund game in defense of their title find will show Hoyd Mahan. who won high seining honois last yeai find who totaled 22 points in the opening joust The lieseh te.'tni has broken even in their pair of games and will depend upon the scoring activities 0f Tommy Goodal and Jack Demoss. Applicants Top :r?u llcl'ore Two Hoa ids Continued From Preceding Page. fust day; for. filing -. applications saw; approximately '0 presented, the Inigrst of any of the 13 offices and 20 itinerant offices which te-ccived lenuests todliv. Supervisor Jones said reports showed approximately l.tSofl persons icqucs'ed payments at the 13 icgu lar offices in Ashland, Bowling d een. Corhin. Covington. Frank fort. Hazaid. I-exingtoti. Iouisville. Newport. Owcnshntn. Padurah. PlkeviPe. and Somerset. Pepie-senta!es "f the 1 run mission in 20 FmaUer ci'ics n reived an average of 75 applications each Applications tiny In' filed at anv time by joMi's jeisons able and willing to wnik who have earned 11! Icpst Jjor, si-.re October 1. 1937 from an ettip! yri coveted hv the act. Payments may be as much as half the applicant's former full time weekly wage lip to SIS a week maximum. 1 ir cannot be for mote than la of any 52 sequential weeks For will t i'Hitnisitin y to find a jut) foi the ap plioar.t an. I if that ils he must !oi e 1 tn iv- wait a fou-'h Week In ir.'j a the 'k A' head.i"!tes h.e, Tr.!-"!' '"' J, , ,.., J,. V"1ed ;.. tWO il.:l!l to tin vd'.o t he ma -s of sliif, MOTION PICTURE DIRECTORY L I BE RTY " 1 ovum 01 II to I loll 1 Jnnif ,t l," - r .1 ll'Ht ru in "HIM Ml h IS t.lKI. L. B. WILSON V olll lllllolM II IO II Il"l V "iviin K mwt us- with I joule K.,li"--I;t 1,11- t 'H'l'i't BROADWAY . ...t Ol NTKt THKI MI.H I "com: on 1 kaimhim : kv ftilh Kiinarri r.n.HI l.oti, IImiiI J ;M (,. s The dear's K.-I Musical' --'(KanaKi! RIN ER GRWTT KORJ I S FRESH CHURNGOLD Han that ettra odne not found in ordinary margarines. LB. 19 Highland Coffee lb. 22c Highland Flour 69c .M-3 M'n"M.nth Mrwt. .wrirt. hv. SOuth SOltth 1 Busing and industry in North-n Kt-r.tuckv wt-re not as ood tNy coul.i hap bmi in V.3H, bu: th y tif better than in-y had ben. A few rtoelyhpM industries 'p,ud bourn ypar dividends, whilr othf-is hardly managed to hold their own. The mortality rate wa iow, Their bring few failures. I Fedora! largpsa. reeeivpd 'ith willing hands, occasionally extended from antagonistic hreat, did miifh to tav th effort of the i Roosevelt depression dming the ratty months of the year, while Northern Kentucky joined the re?', of the nition in the autumnal improvement. Much of the Federal aid reflected in the business standing nf Coving ton and Newport firms a. not expended directly in the communities, hut reached many of the area s in-j dustries in the form of conttacls i In addition, there were a large number of Woi ks Fi ogress Adnnn-ist 1 at ion projects and, as the yea r waned, a heavy letting of Public Works Ad nn nisi i at ion pro jects. The latter, which will tun over into j the nfw ye.ir, ate expected to keep things humming at least until late summer. Retail trade, away to a slow start, picked up toward the end of' the yi ar, with merchants geiieialiy! repotting an increase- m holiday j husineses over that of 1917. This incr ease extended to all lines of ( trade. j The automobile industry in North-! ei n Kentucky, in the doldrums j throughout most of the year, came i back st rong in the closing months of W.iS, wit h nil dea p; s in cars jchalUing up linger sales than those I of the VX'l winter season. liemoval of certain indust I ies o Newpcjit during t he year and in-! qui ies leceived by the t'ovinglon' Chamber of Commerce indicated ! that manufacturers ai e beginning' j to consider Northern Kentucky fo; 1 possible sites. This interest mavj be increased if the drive of thej Campbell County Chamber of Com-' nieire for repeal of the Kentucky iiifniii" tax is successful. Bankets of Kenton and Campbell Counties paid deposits weie up and! that plenty of money was available1 throughout most of ll.'iM, and at present for sound investments. Th propositions submitted to the bank-! eis must, however, pass acid tests hefoi o borrow ers can obtain loans, it was whispered. , Tlie i e were a few changes in the hanking field. K. J. Linneniann, as a concession to his state of health, resigned as President of the Citizens National Hank. Covington, after a set vice of almost a half cent u i y with the hist i t ut ion. i lis successor likely will be chosen at the annual meeting of Directors ea i ly t his yea I . In Newpoit. the Central Savings flan It was consolidated with the Newpoit National Hank. Dining the year death took a few Nui t he i n Kent nek y business leaders. A nn trig them were Kobei t Jameson. J. T. Hatfield, and Wilbti'-S. Werner of Covington, and Dr. Walter H Wt aver. President of the Wiedemann Hie wing Company of Newport. As t h year ended public works piojects. as well as the Covingtor public housing proposal and the relocation of the Dixie Highway and possibly the Covington Post Office in Kenton County and the Newport recreattoin field, set up for r.3i gave the immediate futnie a rosy outlook. One major industry of North-ci n Kentucky, that operated by the gentry who provide sporting chances for then feilowmen who enjoy making an occasional wager, had a succession of headaches in lint even they seemed to be doing better as the year ended. Construction of the Maiy lnglis Highway between Dayton and Hieut was hailed as the biggest ac corn pi is h n lent of oi ga n i.at ions in Campbell Counts' last year. Davton Business and Civic Association t ook credit for this ac-con i plish men t in a statement issued yesteidav by Mior Kilkm, 1'resi-deni It stated. ' Ttie nit'iiibeis of our association ate i inlet d proud of this ai com-. phshnieiit and we me guileful to lovei noi Chandler and the State Highway Pep.it tment for the woi k accom plishcd in taking over and Mil f ac i n g of this highway, t het ehy giving Day t on an out let to 1 he east -in section of Campbell County. "We will continue to f:ght for the cons! : u ' ion of ol her sect ions of this highway in Campbell Countv ami ol he r pail of the state until wh have a ha i d ui fact d. mode n twentieth centuiy highway fu-ni Cu ni-ton to Ashland along th-wn.dir.j; snu'hnu hanks of th.e Ohio Kier." V. W Hetold. Piesident of the Campbell CiMin'y So rnoi (. 'ha in het ol Comnieice. listed the opening of the Hyde Pai k Clot hing Com p..ny on Washington Avenue in Newpoit. as the oiwtandmg accom phshmetit of the Chamber. Tt.e major event. Peloid said was ;r.e ar.nual dinner iast Spt;t.g w h e v. i hi er 1101 Cha nd ler an runnio'd his camiidaey for I'nited St ( Senator. Peloid added ''The launching of the lampain to icpeal the Sta'e ItM-onie Tax Act is anot her movement stai ted IC MEAT 4i.tr. 4) s uh)i" Ground Beef FRESH GROUND 13 Vzc LB. PURE i2C LAiiD LB. NFWPOKT RFIIKVrF. Wc.nnv.nf h W.irtl k ntr i units const root pH nn thl. ci, MAJOR CRIMES Continued From Preceding page out nf wot k for a per iod of six weeks. j Failure of Smith to present evidence when called before the grand jut y resulted in dismissal of charges against gamblers whom he had accused and diew a shaip iepi imand from Judge A. M. Caldwell, who criticized Smith. Theie were 64 persons leported missing from their homes in the various cities in the county. Of this number 59 have letutned. Judge Alfred (I. Maybury of Newpoit Police Couit repoited that $S31 was collected in fines in his court. This is several hundred dol-lais less than in pievious years. The largest amount was collected last March when $237 was paid. Newport, with a loss of SKiL'fiS. and Bellevue, with $H,51a loss, reported increases in damage done by fire. The Fort Thomas report has not been prepaied, hut it is expected to he higher than that of the previous year. Dayton, with a loss of ?3tH, showed a decrease of S.")3ti from 1937 when the total fire loss was $ssj Fir e losses In the rural areas were estimated at $.".h'iO. Newport's loss was increased by a 7,oYi blne which destroyed two dwellings on Thirteenth Street. This year's ioss was increased .K91U "over 1937. M VKK H3 Kt A $ti.ii(Mi fire, which destioyed a home on O'Fallon Aemie, swelled Belle v ue's loss. 1 lepoi t s from Marshal Pay Yelton place a Joss of $7.o-0 on buildings and $2 175 on content s for the y ea i as coin pared to $1,611 last year. The depai tment made S3 I uns. File Chief Clarence Kiefer. Pay-ton, said his department made H5 runs in the city. Firemen responded to 33 a la i ms fi om tl welling fires as com pai ed to 7i last yeai . 33 dump f re-, six automobile f i i es. seven street fnt's, and six false alaims. The depai tment also made nine iim out of town. The Davton Life Squad made 177 run-;, including 64 to other cities. The membeis revived Mi pel sons, found IS dead on ariiv.il. four died during treatment, removed 17 to their homes, and took 70 to the hospital. The yquad made 33 trips to New poi t . 36 to Heilvue. and five in the county. Taking turns, in i elief s. t tie members worked 704' bouts with Mis, Catherine Bloom-hoff, 66 years old. 4 OH Ward Avenue. Th'ough their efforts she regained her nea!h. PAROLE BOARD Conliniit'd From I'M-rfding Ynr. for a bn'Mr of bcrr Mci'.ro had or-del rd. Explaining parol jnorrdmo Ii:u1rn .:iid ihn a 111 isonor bo- cnnics rl-il'lc Ins oast' is invrsti-Katcd. inrludins inqunics amonu offii ials and ctiizeni in the county wbeip tli ci imp was coninntiPd and the j.niole offiiet l e put 1 Is lilai-fj b.f.ii" the boatd aloni! with tht man s pi ison leooid. The I'oni-nintation lu live yeais made TavUn eligible for udease covintiiiK time ntf for son. I behavior. Hi.ot.n added t'oinnionwealth 's Attornev Kinsolvliikr or any othei lll'l'M'S'ed pel sun in i lit wiite to the boaij about the case but that since niosr piisonrt's could not hite lawyei. to plead before the board for them, that the boatd bad te-fus.d seques's of certain pnsoners ' he repres. nled by counsel. However, if the board desired, it micht call the prisoner in question and hear him. The boa id meet next week at the Slate I'uson in Oldham County wheie Tal,.t is held and Biaden said it noh r.ie up the case then or pass n un il its February meeting The Paiule Kua.d is composed of Riaden. Ilev. v a Krost of Louisville, ptih'.icr.: f,f 'estern Hero! der a $rv.itrin Baptist Chuirh niasazire and r.r, t.dnlphux Gilliam nf Dan-. i'i. s Me'hodist Epic-(pai Church pitstdirg elder. nue. ort Thomas, and Miss Martha:" " icmus ine shmvs aPut, shortage of decent Hart. St. Nicholas Place, Ko,.t'runner under the watchful rye of Mfe. and ,HnUltrv homM for ,ow; Thomas, have returned to North- Coach R'chard Bathlany walkcd off income families and such dwelling, western University. Evanston. or perhaps we should say .an off.aU. , a premium. Investigator, re- :Th rage estimated consl ruction ''xt of dwelling, per family unit, is $3,1 ih. A Federal loan of $1,947,000 was approved by the United States Housing Authority last December 16 and an additional $753,000 han bei-n earmarked for further low-cost housing and slum clearance in Covington. The loan is for a period of fin yeais. The Housing Commission will issue bonds to pay 10 per cent of the actual cost. These bonds an; to be letiied from income. Xeed for low-cost housing in Covington is 111 gent according to a survey conducted hy the commis sion, ihis survey, it was smrt !0,,pd I")' '"a to find housing accommodations available for low-income Negro families and that they found "hardly any" va cancies for tenancy by white fam ines of small means. Despite an increase in the city's population over the last 10 years, construction of homes for low -income families remained at a standstill, the commission reported. Construction l'ecords showed a net increase of 440 dwellings during the years 1927-1937. but that not a single new dwelling unit could have been within the reach of low-incoma families. According to present plans, one unit of the housing project will provide decent, safe, and sanitary liv ing quarters in two-story flats, with ample commilnit . CPmer ce and - r fl V areas. The other is expected to consist of similar dwellings in two-storv row houses and three- story apartment buildings. Approximately l.SOO men will he employed on the projects during their construction, members of the commission estimated. HEAD CUT IN DOG CHASE. Joseph J. Peacock. 39 years old ;v9 Ca 1 i Stieet. CovirgTnn, was rut on the head last nigh: when he fell against a cellar door in t- tempting to chase a dog from h i yard He was taken to S. Eltza- beta Hospital. after passing the Christmas season with their respective parents. Mis?: Iconise Watts, Hartweg Ave nue, rort Thomas, has anived home from Louisville, where she has been the guest of Miss Rillie Vance. Miss Watts and Miss Vance were roommates at the University of Kentucky, Ijexington. Mr. Kenton Donaldson. Riverside Parkway, Fort Thomas; Mr. Warner Wilson. Jr.. Woodside Place. Fort Thomas, and Mr. Henry Pogue, Jr., Henry Court, Fort Thomas, left last night for Hanover. N. H. wheie thev re students at Dartmouth. Miss Betty Jane Moats, who has been passing the last two weeks with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. An-diew A. Moats, Dixie Place. Fort Thomas, will depart today to re- sume her studies at Randolph Macon Woman's College, Lynchburg, Vii ginia. Mr. and Mrs. J. Miller Chase. Ijuisville. have returned home after a visit with Mr. Chases brother. Mr. Herbert Chase, and family. North Fort Thomas Ave- nue. Fort Thomas. ! Miss Anne McChesney. Lituarian at the Highlands High School. Fort Thon.as. has leturned to her home on Tavlnr Avenue. Fort Thomas, aftcr a visit with her parents, Mr. , I

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