The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on October 13, 1949 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 13, 1949
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Pari S THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER Thursday, October 13, 1949 Bob Considine Color Video Long Way Off. NEW YORK- (INS) What's won't comi I mTIie max who tw? Tou won't have to start worrying bout color tclevliion until the middle 1950s the way things ara joint;. There are several reasons why, though tha ayitam ta pretty well perfected. For ona thing color TV is breath-taklngly czpeniiva for the broadcaster. Not many TV stations in tha land are making money now with black and white. thoiiRh Interest is hlgn, aeta are selling and new and more important sponsors appear every time the coaxial cable txpandf a bit. until 1953 at the ear liest. The British and Canadians will have the first such plane) In operation perhaps by '51. The British were the true pioneers In the modern Jet and deserve their slight lead, which wan further aided when the United States agreed to make the Rolls Koyce reciprocal engine for them during the last part of the war, while their engineers concentrated on the inevitable engine of the future. The market for Jet transports won't be a lively one, tha Douglas Company, for one, if Inclined to believe. Off 1948 traffic figures, the entire transatlantic trade could he 3 took m Brodit. Knew Missing Film Dancer, Actor Admits; No Friendship Existed, Kirk Douglas Says Those companies not ready for handled by 25 of them and 100 mora color televising or incapable of could take care of bearing the financial burden have states traffic over 800 mllea. rherk on the gases belching mightily from the subterranean inferno. TIIK ITU. STORY of what a . . . . . -1 nun can An fur llaolf If ill neonle ail tne unitca;- joeueve in us luiijrc, win ue uu-IvniU.I nt wepk at Hnzleton. Pa. airin la wnrkinB nn a let'.-. . .. . - . .. ...,ni flfiht It to a fare-', . . ! . ... "Details or ine miviy iu ngm i 10 a lare transport about half again the iieiunt,j thpr) Hut this much Is known: When long range plans to fight It in qut Washington isee-weu. of th. Constellation of DC-8 and The Industry has had color tele-capftble uka tn0fl two (and the vision down pretty fine for five or Bop(n stratocrulser) of both long lx years. The last Important bug tha experts had to eradicate was this: When a viewer takes hit eyes from the screen to look to an other part of the room the primary colore "march 'off the screen like colorful picket fence. TOI R F1UST HIDE In an Amerl an Jet-powered transport probably What's The Best Way To Treat A Cold? After yow rearf TIME-fu'tl know . . . et pf M and short hope. The first IT. 8. Jet transport will the war ended 4.000 of the city's 39,000 were unemployed. Its coal fields were running out. It determine to attract new Industry. In cost its company $22,500,000 to bulld.lfcur weeks the people raised $W,-To make It worthwhile, It must!ooo (cash) to attract that industry. cruise at BOO-580 miles per hour, carry from 60 to 100 passengers and be powered by no more than four Jots. The whole question la complicated by fuel costs appalling, where jets are concerned and airports. Thfl U. 8. Jet, when it Is finished, stoked with Juice and pay-load, will need a 9,000-foot runway. There are only a lew or tnesa in tne country just now. Precious few. THINGS ARE COMINd along nicely with the largest man-made fire In history. It waa touched off last March In a bugs coal vein mined or miles north of Birmingham, Ala., with the blessing of the U. S. Bureau of Mines, Southern Research Institute and the Alamama Power Co. The purpose: the production of Illuminating and cooking gaa. It Is being tracked scientifically by experts from Pchenectady, who have developed a new electronic 'he will be In charge of both high vapor detector which keeps conatantSchool and college men It meant $18 a head, man, woman, child. There were no promises to repay the loan, If no new firms were attracted. Next Tuesday a new $3,500,000 wire and cable plant will be dedicated at Hrtxleton by the Governor of Pennsylvania. It is one of many industries brought to a town which, while wearing out, rediscovered itself through Its people. BIBLE SCHOOL DEAN NAMED. Announcement of the appointment of William Tryon, Indiana business and religious leader, as Dean of Men at God's Bible School and College, 1S10 Young 8t., was made yesterday by Charlee P. Taft, Vice President of the college's Hoard of Trusteea. Mr. Tryon formerly was superintendent and teacher at the Church of the Nazarene at Hammond, Ind.t A God's Bible School and College, Hollywood, Oct 12-UNS) Kirk Douglas, acreen star, questioned In the mysterious disappearance of Jean Spangler, film actress, admit ted to police today that he knew the missing beauty but aald he never had dated her. Douglas changed an early story in which he told police that he never had met the attractive girl. The actor Issued the following statement through his attorney, Garry Rosenthal: "Mr. Douglas didn't even remember the girl but when he talked with people who worked with him on the picture 'Young Man With A Horn' they recalled to him that she was a girl who wore a certain type of dress. "Then he remembered her and the fact that he had kidded around with her a little on the set as he had done with numerous other extras. "However, he didn't even know the girl's name and never went out with her or saw her except on the set." Detective Chief Thad Brown had pointed out to the actor that the girl, missing for four days and feared the victim of a crime, had appeared with him in his latest movie. 1 ' pi . . f ' t If-"-"- " $ I . y - v 1 1 . JJi KIRK DO TOLAS. Douglas rocketed to stardom as the "love 'em and leave 'em" boxer In "Champion." He interrupted a Palm Springs vacation to return to Hollywood for police questioning. Other witnesses told police that Douglas and Miss Spangler "were very friendly" on the set during production of the picture. Nancy Chaplin, dancer, told Chief Brown: "Mr. Douglas, as always, was very courteous to all the extra players. I frequently saw him and Jean talking and laughing together on the set." Meanwhile, police searched the ravines and canyons of Griffith Park for the body of the missing actress in the belief that she was the victim of a mad butcher-slayer. The film and television beauty disappeared shortly after midnight last Friday after she was seen in a swank Sunset Strip night club. Two days after her disappearance Jean's torn purse was found at an entrance of Griffith Park. A note In the purse read: "Kirk: Can't wait any longer, going to see Dr. Scott. It will work best this way while mother la away." A systematic questioning was begun of the nine Dr. Scotts listed In the Hollywood telephone directory. The film actress's worried mother, Mrs. Florence Spangler, returned home from Lexington, Ky. She told police: "Something terrible must have happened to my little girl." Miss Spangler, the mother of a five-year-old daughter, appeared as a dancer in a number or Holly wood films. She waa frequently seen at Sunset Strip night clubs. House Takes Up Resolution For New World Federation Empowered To Keep Peace COURTS bllltles and $1,219 ansets, of which he claimed $1,150 exempt. Two Tax Liens Piled. Thomas A. Gallagher, Internal Revenue Collector, filed liens against the Kramer Floor Covering; Co., 616 Main St., for $756 65 unpaid taxes, and against the Air City Flying Service, Box 133, Vandalla, Ohio, for $933.84 unpaid withhold-ing taxes. (jicldiiififf aV. Store Houn: 10:00-5:30 Gidding's fabulous furs designed by the Incomparable Fredrica will be informally modeled Thursday, Friday and Saturday October 13, 14 and 15 Second Floor BY GLENN THOMPSON. (ENQU1MR CVmRKSPONDKNT) Washington, Oct. 12-(SpeciaD The House Foreign Affairs Com mittee today began the study of steps toward a modified world gov ernment empowered to keep the peace. Although spectators Jammed a near-by hearing of the Armed Serv ices Committee to hear Navy officers talk about how to fight a war, tha Foreign Affairs hearing room was hardly filled to hear talk of how to prevent war. Tet, Rep. Brooks Hays, Democrat, Arkansas told the committee that action by the House on his resolution might be remembered "as the most his toric and significant moment In the proceedings of this Congress." Representative Hays urged the committee to approve HR 64. It would put Congress on record to the effect that the objective of American foreign policy Is to "support and strengthen the United Nations and to seek its development Into a world federation open to all nations with defined and limited powers adequate to preserve peace and prevent aggression through the enactment, Interpretation, and en forcement of world law." The resolution Is sponsored by 105 Congressmen and supported by five Governors, many national lead ers and the United World Federalists. They hope to amend the UN CniJdliviai u VOn HOURS 10:00 5.30 The Gidding Look , , . for Symphony Afternooni This little wool costume will Uit jjou to luncheon on Friday afternoon, then on to the Symphony, and to dinner afterwards. It's a slec basic dress t'iih a bright red velvet collar that peeks out when you wear the short button-up jacel. In hhc or navji; sizes JO to 16. 85.00 . i I I n I I; LA ' ft '':'-M " r? ; I f I f t: .1 : ; ;-.( Jv j'J- " 1 ?' V' r f ' ."l.i I 'i X U If II charter so UN can be empowered to put down aggression when It starts. They hope to Induce even the Russians to go along. Mr. Hays pictured the possibilities as like those of a Federal Marsha) In Arkansas, unarmed but backed by the force of law, and able to enforce any Federal law in his territory. How much better it would have been, he said, if the world had had a law and a police man when Hitler moved Into Czechoslovakia. "We are not starry-eyed Idealists," he said. "We are trying to deal with the Hitlers and the people who succeeded him wherever they are." Other statements, other witnesses and comments of committee members Indicated strong support for the resolution, certainly no opposition to Its purpose. There is conflict, however, on how to achieve the purpoee. Another major resolution among the several before the committee is HR 107, sponsored by 21 Con gressmen and supported by equally notable leaders, including the Atlantic Union Committee headed by Owen Roberts, former Supremo Court Justice. This favors ap proaching the problem by leaving the Russians out for the present, calling a convention of Atlantic Pact nations, and undertaking to form, within the UN a union of free nations to keep the peace. 8en. Estes Kefauver, Democrat, Tennessee, in a statement to the committee today, said this approach was the only method of avoiding the Russian veto. "The solution." he said, "in to recognize that while one world is still a re mote Ideal, one free world Is at- alnable now." The hearings continue with Jus tice Roberts as chief witness tomorrow. Railroad Loses Its Appeal In Suit Against RFC A decision by Judge Roy M. Shel-bourne of Louisville District Court, October 8, 1948, granting the Reconstruction Finance Corporation $122.30 from the Illinois Central Railroad Co. for court costs and dismissing the suit of the railroad for $6,944 from the RFC was affirmed by the U. S. Court of Appeals, Sixth Circuit, yesterday. The railroad sued the Defense Plant Corporation, subsidiary of the RFC, as a result of an alleged agreement to pay the cost of a siding built by the road In connection with construction of an alum inum extrusion plant near Mem phis, Tenn., during the war. The court also affirmed a decision November 11, 1948, by Judge Raymond W. Starr, Grand Rapids, Mich., dismissing a suit by William L. Shcpheard, Norfolk, Va., doing business as Wm. L. Shepheard Co., for $21,000 from the Rudy Furnace Co., a Michigan corporation, and a countersult by the defendant for $15,000 In a dispute arising from a contract by Shepheard to make ammunition box hasps for the Rudy Furnace Co. Landlord Named In Bent Suit. A suit In the name of the United States was filed by Stephen W. Young, Area Rent Attorney, against Sam Lee, 1307 Main St., in District Court for restitution of all rental overcharges to tenants and for $450 as treble damages, less restitution, on alleged excessive collections from Arthur Lee for use of a fourth floor apartment at 1307 Main St. The Costume Suitfor Symphony Afternoons from Cidding't Cown Room', fourth floor Two File As Bankrupt. Bankruptcy petitions were filed in District Court by John E. Con nolly, 6471 Montgomery Rd salesman, and Paul Everett, Portsmouth, Ohio, milk route driver. Connolly reported $6,035 liabilities and no assets; Everett reported $1,692 Ha- infill 1 I Saturday Is Sircetost Day! Cite Her Fresh and Luscious Sweets inn frnnritro Choose one or several of Gidding's exclusive Blum's candies and let us wrap them in beau-ful papers, ribbons and flowers, especially for Sweetest Day! Special gift wrappings from 50c JULIETTE delicious chocolate assortment 1.75 and 3.50 TRA VELER assortment of chocolates and specialties 2.00 ALMONDETTES caramel covered almonds f .65 and 2.25 FRESCH NOUGATS with chopped almonds 1.75 CARAMELS 10 wonderful flavors. . .65 SQUARE MINTS chocolate covered 1.50 LUMPS 4ND DUMPS hard candies. .75 Blum's Swept for Sueptest Day exclunivety at Ciddingn French-Fried Shrimp Famoui the world over, Fried Gulf Shrimp Florida Style is served to perfection daily at 01' .South. Complete with French-fried potatoes slaw rolls butter and beverage this delicious specialty is most enjoyable. Cream slaw is included with, your dinner. Or, if you prefer, try our new taste sensation Of SOUTH HOT SLAW Every entree every side-dish i$ deliciously prepared courteously served, and music by Muiak adds to your enjoyment. Visit 01' South today. LUNCHEONS from 11 A. M. to 3 F. M. DINNERS horn 4:30 to 9 f. M. Main Floor vV.A r!:. '' 'Si.'',r - t.v -Isp Stylt 2337 ARGYLE Last Brown Sctlth Gram Htaryutifltl Still Ualhtt Heti $18.95 Only a Short Step to Nunn-Bush Satisfaction Why Not Take It? You pay only a little more for Nunn-Bush shoes ... but what a difference in satisfaction that little more buys! It is necessary to experience Ankle-Fashioning before you can know the advantages Nunn-Bush shoes offer in greater comfort and added miles of smartness. We urge YOU to experience what Nunn-Bush has accomplished by striving earnestly to build the world's satisfying shoes for men. Most Styles $15.95 to $19.95 Edgerton Shoes from $9.95 '4V WiJLf ' 5 A , if " gf ' 530 VINE ST. Ifi-re, in this new and finer store, e have assembled one of tbe mo.t romplrte stoiLs of Nunn-Kiirh hoes in the rounlry.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Cincinnati Enquirer
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free