The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on November 23, 1945 · Page 10
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 10

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Cincinnati, Ohio
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Friday, November 23, 1945
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Page 10
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Frldar, !-nilr 23, 1913 Is Hurt Seriously. Scabee Also Is Injured As Aulo Hils Them On Clifton Avenue Student Is Cited On Charge Of Recklers Driving. Mr. Margaret Wallace, 48, 260 Ludlow Ave., wi.. Injured seriously and Robert H. Langdale, 36, 3405 Telford Ave, a Seabee, suffered a leg fracture and other injuries early yesterday when they were truck by an automobile driven by EJwin S. Becker, 23, a University of Cincinnati Collrge of Law student, at Clifton-' and Ludlow Avenues. Becker, a son of Edwin G. Becker, Dana Ave. and Victory Pwky., at torney and member of the Board of Education, waa charged with reck less driving and operating a vehicl" With defective brakes. Safety Patrolmen Albert White, Elsworth Greiner and Robert Wietlesbach said Mrs. Wallace, a divorcee, was thrown 10 feet and that Langdale waa hurled 25 feet. Pi. icians at Good Samaritan Hospital said Mrs. Wallace suffered a compound fracture of her left leg, llKlu leg fracture and possible skull fracture. Becker denied the police charge that he skidded his wheels after the couple was hit. He said he topped immediately when he saw the couple step In front of hla car. With Becker at the time of the accident were Peter Outcalt, 6247 Orchard Ln.; Robert Weasel, 2152 Alpine n., and Miss Audrey Hoi- ! r 8 AnamMatetl f'rest Wlrrpholo "PUSH-BUTTON" WAR TOOLS PREPARED. These nre jvist plain jet-proppllcd bomha, among the more prosaic of the tools of death to be available in the atomic age. The one at the top can carry two tons of explosive inside its wnigs, and is being built for the Army by Northrop Aircraft at Los Angeles. The one below is an experimental twin-jet job, the first built by the company and tested by the Army before switching to the job above. zer, 6141 Fairway Ave., all UC students. Police said Becker and hla companions slood In the street for more than 30 minutes, directing oiiu-r traffic, around the In Jured couple aa they lay In the street, before a citizen aaked Capt. Elmer Enders, Engine Co. 34, across the street from the accident, to summon aid. Miss Irene Werner, 19, 3677 Pave-nnnt Ave., student, was cut on her l 1 r . r o . . . . liyht leg early yesterday when an automobile In which ahe was rid-,ng with Gordon Reed, 20, 22 Rivri-alde Pkwy., Fort Thomas, student, hit a pole in front of 2732 Madison Bd. She was treated at Gen eral Hospital. The machine ran through the yard of the home of William Carglll, 732 Madison Bd., before hitting the pole, Patrolman Greiner said. (bidding's master of nonchalance in tailoring dor his new Mlvcr-lmltonrd coachman coat with a swagger that's terrific . . . uses whipped cream-smooth wool flannel for the utmost in elegance! Hum while royal or hlack, sires 10 to 18. Coats, Second Floor. (KM)5 A L Balbo Original, Giddlng's Exclusively Dentist Yanks Two Teeth From Baby, 8 Hours Old Yotmgstown, Ohio, Nov. 22 (AT) Paul I4vid Schaeffer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul B. Schaeffer, had his first session with tho dentist last night, at the age of eight hours. The dentist extruded two teeth from his lower front Jaw. (jjidcfliiif NATIONALISTS Flank Hulutao Port In Drite (In Manrhnri Wilh 13-Mile Stvfcp That Menaces Cliinhsien Coin munis Is. Chungking, Nov. 22AP Chinese Nationalist troops today outrianked the port of Hulutao-military prize of Southern Man churia with a 15-mile sweep that also menaced the Communist-fortified city of Chinhsien, press dis patches reported. Plunging 7a miles deep into Man churia, the Nationalist soldiers cf Gen. Tu Li-Ming made the Chinese Communist position in Hulutao un tenable and it was possible that the latter might flee to avoid being pinned against the coast. Chungking press reports said Nationalist forces were near the railway town of Llenshan, whose fall would cut off by rail any escape from Hulutao, less than eiprht miles east of Llenshan. Thirty miles to the north lies Chinhsien, flanked by frowning hills and a logical place for a Com munist stand if they intend to at tempt to check the so-far-unchal lenged drive toward Mukden (Olen Clements, Associated Press correspondent, m a dispatch from Tientsin said reports reaching there indicated the Communists were massing troops in Mukden, a city of industries of great strategic value. (Clements said the Communists were expected to offer stiff resist ance at Chinhsien. A Communist spokesman In Chungking also has said the first 'big battle for Man churia" would be fought there, but there have been no indications else where that the Communists were yet ready to bring the Nationalists to battle.) It was not at all certain here that the Communists would send delegates to the peace meeting, which will be delayed at least until next month. KNIFE FIGHT Punrtuates Hold Card (!ame Ciiicinnatiiin Is In Serious Condition In Indiana. With a knife wound in his chest and his right lung punctured, Syra Lacefield, 36, 1314 Republic St., was in serious condition in a Richmond, Ind., hospital last night, Police Chief Ellis Duckett, Richmond, reported. Charles H. Green, 31, 2143 Rice St., was held by Richmond authorities on a charge of assault and battery with intent to kill in connection with the stabbing. Duckett said the stabbing resulted from a card game altercation in a hotel room in the Indiana city. Green and Lacefield are employees of a Cincinnati construction firm which holds the jcontract for building an addition to the Crosley Corp. plant at Richmond. Committee Is Appointed For Red Cross Campaign The Publicity Committee for the 1946 Red Cross campaign was named yesterday by William G. Werner, Publicity Chairman. The campaign is scheduled for March. On the committee are Eric Stockton, Chairman of the Red Cross Public Information and Public Relations Committee; J. W. Petty, Miss Helen Kennedy, Robert Eagen, Howard Besuden, Robert Marsh, Chester C. Moreland, Hudson Biery, Ben Faulkner, Nathan Wise, the Rev. Celestian J. Steiner, W. A A Castelllni, Lee J. Butz, Paul Rodgers, Myron G. Johnson, Mrs. William Bruckmann and Mrs. Ralph D. Landius. Coal Tosser Finds Range After Two Wild Throws Leonard Rogers, 29, Chattanooga, Tenn., charged with malicious de struction of property by William H. Poteete, 2501 Spring Grove Ave., had two misses before he scored n hit. Patrolmen Benjamin Hodgeman and Charles Martin reported yesterday. Rogers is accused of! throwing a lump of coal through ; a window at the Golden Dawn Cafe. 1606 Race St., which is operated by Poteete. Before throwing the coal, Rogers, who was ejected from the place, threw a garbage can lid and the can, but missed the officers said. Widow, Six Young Routed By Mt. Adams Home Fire Fire in the home of Mrs. Mary Lally, 905 Paradrome St., .Jit. Adams, which caused her and her six children to flee Wednesday night, did $300 damage, Marshal Dan Vogcl reported yesterday. Mrs. Lally, a widow, and her children, James, 9; Robert, 7; Donald, 5; Edward, 12; Ruth, 15, and Rosemary, 17, found shelter at the home, oi a neighbor, Mrs. Lena Brrth, r7 Paradrome St., while firemen battled the blaze. The fire started in a second-floor closet. Firemen Baid carlessness with matches apparently was the cause.; Bricker To Be Speaker At Boy Scout Conclave Former Gov. John W. Bricker will be principal speaker at the! annual meeting February 28 of the Cincinnati Area Council of Boy Scouts, A. E. Roberts, Chief Scout Executive, announced yesterday. Active in the Boy Scout movement for many years,. Bricker Is a member of the Reglcnal Board which has jurisdiction over Scout activities In Ohio, West Virginia and Virginia. He has been active in the Columbus Boy Scout Council and has received the Silver Beaver award for distinguished service to youth. Switch Tender Is Struck By Train In Rail Yards Garibaldi Promt, 27, 1912 Queen City Ave., switch tender, suffered a possible skull fracture and cuts on his left eye and lip yesterday when he was hit by a train In the New York Central Railroad yards near Sixth and Harriet Streets. Promi was found by Thomas Sefton, 3507 Cheviot Ave., a fireman, lying unconscious near the rails. St. Mary Hospital physician said his condition was fair. No Clieer Here! A warrant charging her brother, Hubert Co. r jc, with grand larceny was filed by Mrs. Luella Saunders, 63 W. Court SI, who said she found nothing but emptynrss yesterday when she went to a cupboard to look for two cases of whisky. Mrs. Saunders told Richard Puryear, clerk, that she had bought the whisky a bottle at a time to have it for a Thanksgiving party. She valued the liquor at $78. . KIDNAPERS Seize Cafpnian In His Own Car, Take $218, Then Lave Him In Disabled Vehicle. Trailed from the Eagle Cafe, 23 E. 13th St., William Guthrie, 55, 716 McMakin Ave., Winton Place, the owner, was kidnaped in his own car and robbed of $218 and his wallet early yesterday. Guthrie said two men leaped upon the running boards of his car as he turned into his driveway. Pointing revolvers, they ordered him to relinquish the wheel. Then he was driven out Winton Road to a side road four miles north of North Bend Road. A third man followed ln another automobile. Before taking the money, the thugs ripped out ignition wires from Guthrie's car, disabling it. The robber who drove Guthrie's car called his companion "Joe." will make your RUGS DRAPES and SLIP COVERS Stop twfil46rfledia. Gleeb Get ready for the moit joyous Holiday season in many years. Have your Drapes, Slipcovers and Rugs cleaned at Fenton's now so they'll be bright and gay for the gala days not far away. Fenton's expert methods and careful finishing assure sparkling cleanliness for soil-weary home things. And right now Fenton's can assure quick service . . so waste no time . . have your household things cleaned early and avoid the usual last minute cleaning rush. Rates are as moderate as ever, DRAPES Unlined Half width from 75c Unlined Full width from 1.00 Lined Full width from 1.25 SLIP COVERS Chair Pleated from 75c Davenport Pleated from 1.25 Cushion from 25c RUGS 9x12 Fringeless Domestic -2.95 9x12 Fringed Domestic . 3.45 Ask for estimates on American Orientals, Twist Weaves, Reversibles Boy Scouts Canvass County In Thanksgiving Bond Drive For Victory Loan Pledges With the aid of 9,000 Boy Scouts who passed their Thanksgiving holiday in door-to-door solicitation of Victory Bond pledges. Hamilton County passed the half-way mark yesterday in the drive to reach a quota of $84,243,000 in Bond sales. Figures released by James M. Hutton Jr., Vice Chairman in charge of sales, showed total sales of $42,848,228, or 50.86 per cent of the quota. Taking time out only for hasty turkey dinners, the Scouts devoted the entire day yesterday to calling at homes throughout the county to solicit pledges from those who have not yet made Bond purchases and from others interested ln buying additional Bonds. John J. Rowe, Chairman of the Hamilton County War Finance Committee, reported that the boys turned in thousands of pledge cards to various division headquarters in the county. Actual results of their work will not be known until Bondadiers call back on signers of the pledges to complete the sales. Rowe was joined by Arthur E. Roberts, Chief Scout Executive, and M. W. Magill, field executive, in praising the zeal, patriotism and loyalty shown by the Scouts, "It is another demonstration that they have learned the lessons of good citizenship that scouting teaches," Roberts said. 1 U i j 0 P'..-. I Wrings & M . i ' "' I J See Page 118 of the Telephone Book for and Phone IS' umber of Your Neighborhood Carl W. Rich, County Prosecutor, spoke in behalf of the Bond drive at a Thanksgiving dinner of the Downtown Professional Men's Club at the Hotel Gibson. "By investing in Victory Bonds we help our country today and our selves tomorrow," Rich said. "Wa must keep in mind the great objectives of the Victory Loan: To pay the bills for munitions and material already delivered and used; to psy the cost of guarding; Germany and Japan that they may never again threaten the peace oC the world; to pay for the care of our wounded and disabled; to pay off and provide benefits for 8,000,-000 or more veterans to be discharged by next July, and to koep the lid on price Inflation." COLONEL TO LECTURE. Col. Johnson McGuire, Medical Consultant for the Fifth Service Command, is to deliver the Alfred Friedlnndcr Memorial Lecture at 8:30 p. m. December 18 in the Academy of Medicine Auditorium, Union Central Annex. The program is being sponsored jointly by the Heart Council of the Public, Health Federation and the Academy of Medicine. Colonel McGuire'i topic is "Experiences Of The Medical Consultant In The Fifth Service Command With Special Reference To Cardiovascular Disease." the Add rem Fenton Store

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