The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on November 20, 1948 · 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · 1

Publication:
Location:
Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 20, 1948
Page:
1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

4 NQUIK TODAY'S WEATHER CINCINNATI AND Vl( I.MTV: Cloudy, Occasional Light Bain Or Sleet, Turning To Snow Flurries Today. High, 42. Cloudy. Colder Tonight, With Snow Flurries. OCTOBER Paid Circulalion Daily: 174,191 OHIO STATE ARCHAE0LO22VJ Copyright, 1948, the Cincinnati Enquirer 108th YEAR NO. 225 DAILY 26 PAGES SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 20, 1918 FIVE CENTS FINAL EDITION n n sx ra III U r-tr ER THE WilTTS 1 HHP Ml iviudi u u ii it NEW CONGRESS Red Plan Beaten; To Act For aii, Arms Study Voted By Assembly, 43-6 "DECEPTION" IS HIT Kot Some, And Uphold Truman, AFL Hears. Minnesota Senator Advises Labor To "Work With Party That Won." BY JACK DUDLEY. Hubert Humphrey, Senator-elect of Minnesota, in a stirring- address made before the national convention of the American Federation of Labor in Cincinnati, emphatically declared yesterday afternoon that the 81st Congress "will represent every American citizen, not just some." The Minnesotan whose defeat of Sen. Joseph Ball was considered a great triumph for labor told the cheering delegates at the Nether-land Plaza that the new Congress would give unstinting support to every piece of legislation that President Truman presented to it. "l abor must work with the party that won this election," he declared. "Every time ' you don't, Someone, comes around and ties you up." "Once we have adopted the platform of the Democratic Party, we will have a substantial economic floor under America We have been in the basement too long." HITS CLASS VIEWS. Urging the AFL to adopt a broad legislative program, he asserted: "There is no room in America for the sectarian view. We don't need to judge ourselves class by class but on the basis of those who believe in democracy." The 37-year-old speaker who is Bow Mayor of Minneapolis emphasized that he hoped the Un'ted States could pierce the "Iron Cur-tin" with the philosophy of freedom. "A country that can sell tomato soup ought to be able to sell democracy," he declared. "I want to see more of the Mar-hall Plan and the Voice of America. "We want peace with liberty, freedom and hope. "We are not the kind of people that will go to Munich." "DEVIL IV WHEELS." Humphrey, who is the father of four children, reported that he had been house hunting in Washington for the last five days. "I am going to be a devil on wheels when it comes to housing," he asserted. Attacking the National Home Builders Association and the National Association of Real Estate Board for blocking housing legislation, Humphrey pointed out that if Congress could supply barracks for soldiers then it could give every American the opportunity to own his own home. Humphrey called on the AFL to lead the fight for Federal education, terming it vital to national security and health. "This country," he said, "should have the greatest public education program the world has ever known." Atomic energy belongs to the people, he declared. He asserted that it' should be kept under civilian control and not farmed out. CIVIL RIGHTS "MORAL." "I believe in civil rights because they are morally right," Humphrey taid. Humphrey denounced the vi-ciousness of anti-Catholicism and he. declared he was speaking as a Protestant. He termed the lack of -civil rights in this country as an "abscess consuming the strength of progress." The Minnesotan also came out strongly for the farm price support program, rural electrification reclamation and soil conservation. "The Republican party starved social security to death," he declared. "Is it idealism to say thai Grandpa can't live on $38 a month? I say it is not. Using that tvpe of realism we intend to see that the old people of America are treated as human beings and given adequate pensions for their baic needs." THE WEATHER: tVith autumn growing oUer, It it certain to get colder. Cincinnati and Vicinity: Cloudy, occasional light rain or sleet, turning to snow flurries today. High, Cloudy, colder tonight, with snow flurries. STATE FORECASTS: Ohio Partly cloudy, windy and much colder Saturday. Colder Saturday night, with snow flurries north portion. Sunday partly cloudy and continued cold and windy, wit.i trow flurries near Lake Erie. Kentucky: Mostly clcudy and windy, colder extreme west portion and much colder central and cast portions, with a few scattered enow flurries. Sunday partly cloudv and continued quite clQ; Indiana: Cloudy and colder, with Intermittent light rain Saturday, occasionally mixed with snow north portion. Cloudy and colder Saturday night. Sunday partly cloudy and warmer. Cincinnati Weather Bureau Office record for November 19, i-'-Temp. Hum. Pre'-. 7 31 a. m ; " 7:30 p. m 57 8- - 194S '47 'IS M Highest temperature 61 S ' jji Lowest, temperature. 52 34 34 3. Precipitation 5i " Today-Sunrise 7:26 a. m. tunset 6:21 p. m. WEATHEE OBSERVATIONS ,AGl W" By Dulles--West's War Llachine Is In High, Vishinsky Charges Paris, Nov. 19 (API The United Nations Assembly defeated decisively tonight Russia's demand for a one-third reduction within a year in the armed forces of the five great powers and for the immediate banning of the a-tom bomb. Instead the Assembly adopted a Western resolution calling for further study by the Conventional Arms Commission of steps which would lead toward eventual arms reduction. Before the decisions were taken John Foster Dulles of trie United States called the Soviet proposals "almost irresponsible" and a "cruel deception." He said the Russian re-solution was more dramatic than the Western proposal, "but it achieves drama at the expense of oversimplifying the problem." Andrei Vishinsky, Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister, charged that the United States and Britain were carrying on a "mad armaments race" against Russia. He accused the United States of building up a Western European system directed against the Soviet Union. The vote of the Russian resolution was 39 to . Only the TiatUns in the Soviet bloc backed Russia's No. 1 project in the 1918 Assembly. The Western resolution was approved 43 to 6 with one country, Yemen, abstaining. It means that the Conventional Arms Commission will study next year how to organize an international organ for the gathering of armament information from UN members. The majority does not plan that any such information will be submitted in the next year. VISHINSKY COOL TO WESTERN FLAX. In arguing for approval of the Soviet plan, Vishinsky called for the setting up within the range of the Security Council of an organization to which the five great powers would submit their information. Russia would submit information on her armed strength to such a body when the United States, Britain, France and China turned in their figures, he declared. VishinsUy's statements In the final debate made it do.ihtful that the Soviet Union would take much interest , the coming year's work of the Conventional Arms Commission. The Soviet delegate attacked the majority resolution as "hollow, empty and foggy." George C. Marshall, Secretary of State, met with British arid French Foreign Ministers to discuss the Ruhr. He also Will confer with Gen. Lucius D. Clay. U. S. Military Governor for Germany, and Ambassador Robert Murphy, Clay's political adviser. Those talks apparently will deal with the Berlin blockade and possibly other German problems. Marshall will fly back to Washington to repoit trt President Truman on Monday. The UN's Second Political Committee approved the p,e. amWe of a proposal to extend the life of the Little Assembly" created last year. Russia has boycotted the "L.ittle Assembly." BRAMIGLIA AWAITS REPLIES. Juan Alilio Bramuglia, Argentine Foreign Minister said way toward a peaceful settlement of the Berlin deadlock lsS?b. provided in the answers of the four big power, fo his questionnaire on Berlin currency None of the foui ..wen has answered the questionnaire thus far. V The Assembly advanced $5,000,000 for the relief of Arab refugees driven from their homes by the fighting in P ThenRussian disarmament proposal was ntroduced by Vishinsky in his first speech to the Assembly September It was defeated in the Political Committee November hAss'voted on it tonight by paragraphs, with th 39 to 6 count coming when it was put up as a whole clution The Assembly voted 36 to 6 against the para-"h ecommending a one-third reduction during the year the p Ten Land Naval and Air Forces of the United S 3tes, Britain. Russia. France and China. The PrSP filing for prohibition of atomic weapons was beaten 37 to 6 During the debate Vishinsky said British Field Marshal VisfouTlIontgomery had set up headquarters at Fon-tainebleau, near Paris, as chairman of the combined staff, nf the Western European Nations. "MACHINE FOR NEW AVAR. -It is in those circumstances, is it not, that the United states and the United Kingdom are taking up a leadmg fo,e f against the democracies of the Eastern Republics. Vishinsky asked, adding: ,,,, -It can be said that the United States and the United Kin 'dom have prepared a machine and are operating ha ,-hin "for the conduct of a new war, and that that ma.-hine is now in high gear.' ,.,,,,, Vishinsky has made similar charts against the United and Britain several times at this session. S Dulles w ho will be acting chairman of the U S. delega-i n after Marshall leaves for Washington Sunday, spoke K nv against the Russian disarmament plan He said: b"-?t is a cruel deception to make people believe peace t. ororooted in slapdash ways. The five countries "ed ar not the only one, that have substantial arma-" A so those five countries are by no means n an m i" position as regards the slashing of armaments." eqUX told", Assembly China could not be expected ii -,rm hecause she is in the throes of a civil war. todSS Brtoh delegate, called the Russian "al unrealistic. Robert Schuman, French Foreign ftrisier said the Soviet plan would deceive the world unless controls were established. Two Are Killed In Auto Crash At Lockland Two women were killed last night in a collision of two automobiles at Shepherd Ln. and Wright Hgwy., Lockland, police officers of Lockland reported. Six other persons were injured, one seriously, in the same accident. The dead women were identified as Mrs. Anita Reichert, 1570 Witt-lou Ave., College Hill, and Mrs. Jewell McMillan, 815 Wr. 16th St.. Oklahoma City, Okla. The. two victims were riding in an automobile driven east on Shep-hrrd Lane by George Reichert. husband of one of the dead women Reichert was reported to be in serious condition at General Hospital last night. Reichert's car collided with another that Austin Brock, 55 Carthage Ave., Arlington Heights, was driving south on Wright Highway, police said. Brock and four passengers in his car suffered minor injuries. They were Junior Tarkett, Davis Street, Lockland: Travis Jones, Reading; Logan Smith, Glendale. and Nellie Meddings, 314 Rolef St., Lockland. Knife In Neck Seven Years OrTthVsatuX before Easter in 1941. Manager L E. f th- I C Penney Co. store here remonstrated S'e r.hop ifter The manit him in the face and stabbed W'th - n th. back with a knife. Stearns recovered, and the him wen : into the Army. Hi. military assignments n" I h , ound the world in the four years he served. Va. discharged in April. 1916. and returned to his j0brte 'complained of a pain in the neck. Tuesday he en- Norburn Hospital where a fluoroscope disclosed that ltte kil nn, and three-quarter inches long and half a kfnceh wide w . wedged between two vertebrae of the , nd perilously near the jugular vein. "" operation yesterday removed the broken weapon. Stearns went home today. LOST TRAIN Found In Kansas After lieing Stalled In liagiug Snowstorm. Drifts Isolate Towns, Many Autos Stuck Fear Felt For 100 Persons. Kansas City, Nov. 19 (AP) A few trains began rolling slowly over blizzard swept Western Kansas plans tonight although several towns were still isolated and hundreds of motorists marooned by winter's first heavy snowstorm. The Santa Fe's westbound California Limited, earlier reported "lost" in Kansas snowdrifts, reached Cimarron, Kans.. tonight 12 hours after it pulled out of Dodge City, 30 miles away. The Santa Fe. Superchicf and Chief, Crack passenger trains, were running nearly 20 hours late on their way to Kansas City. They had been stalled at Dodge City. The unexpected fury of the storm, which was roaring eastward, caught whole communities unprepared and many families had little food on hand. Drifts were reported up to 20 feet deep. No fatalities were reported Immediately. Most of the persons being rescued from stalled motor cars said they had not suffered much because the temperature had not dropped below 23 degrees. Milton R. McLean, State Adjutant General, said at Topeka that National Guard half-tracks, equipped with radio, had advanced 18 miles from Dodge City eastward on U. S. .Highway 50S, and had rescued 19 motorists who showed no ill effects. The Dodge City Globe said alarm was "beginning to be felt for at least 1"0 persons." Several Rock Island Railroad passenger trains were reported stalled west of Colby. Two airline pilots said they spotted three marooned passenger trains, more than 200 stalled automobiles and thousands of roaming livestock near the Colorado-Kansas border. No signals of distress were seen from any of the snowbound vehicles, C'apt. Robert Current ot Continental Air Lines reported. His plane and another DC-3 piloted by Capt. George Cramp surveyed the stormy area along two separate routes on .regular Kansas City-to-Denver flights. Current, who reached Denver tonight said: "There was a train stalled on the Rock Island tracks just west of Kanorado. Kans. Snow plows had pulled out all but two ears. "The Rock Island's Rocket was on a siding at Goodland. It seemed to be In good shape." (Earlier, several planes from Lowry Field, Denver, had flown over the area looking for the Rocket. Rail officials, however, said they had not requested any aid in finding the train and that it was not "lost.") Captain Cramp said he saw the Union Pacific's streamliner City of St. Louis stalled a short distance West of Westkan, Kans., just East of the Colorado line. Four ea.stbouiid Santa Fe passenger trains were tied up most of the day at Dodge City, hut finally were moving on toward Kansas City, said W. A. Gossett, trainmaster at Kansas City. West of Dodge City, all Santa Fe traffic was halted until the lost train could be located. A relief train was dispatched from Dodge City on the East, and a snow plow was ramming through the drifts from Cimmaron on the West in search of the California Limited. Santa Fe officials said they did not know how many passengers were aboard the Limited. Trie railroad's communication lines are down In that area, and the Sania Fe has been usini Bell Tele-phono Cn. lines for operating purposes. Electric signals were knocked out by tbe. storm and crewmen are signalling the trains by hand. HAPPINESS UNRESTRAINED jm flours Required For Jury To Decide After Dramatic Trial "THANK GODlS CRY Of Norwood Defendant As Verdict Frees Her In Death Of Daughter " ,9 & , Ji."4.l . L w &s ?w --vawsJ w,v" , ,.," Cuchram Photu. Harpy emotion, unrestrained, is shown by Mary Clay Watts as shu is hugged by her attorneys, Simon Leis, left, and Loyal S. Martin. Fifteen Nazis Are Hanged In Old Hangout Of Hitlers; Bishop Appeals To Truman Munich, Germany. Nov. 19 (AP) Fifteen German war criminals were hanged today on the twin gallows in Landsberg Prison where Adolf Hitler wrote "Mein Kampf." The executions hrought to 73 the number hanged in the last six weeks for the wartime killing of concentration camp inmates and captured American soldiers. Sixty-six more Germans convicted bv U. S. war crimes courts remain under death sentence in the prison. The verdicts against 47 of thesa are being reviewed. As the 15 men walked to their death, It was disclosed that Dr. Thenphil Worm, Evangelical Bishon of Wuerttemberg, had asked President Truman to atop the executions which have fte-en carried out nvery Friday .trice October 15. Bishop Worm Is one of several German clergymen who have publicly questioned the fairness of the trials. Four of those executed today were condemned for lynching cap tured American fliers. They were SS (Elite Guard) Sgt. Wilhelm Karcher, SA (Brownshirt) Sgt. .Tohann Schneider, and two local Nazi officials, Isidor Klumpp and Adolf Eiermann. Two others, Hans Wolf and Quirin Flaucher, were concentration camp prisoners convicted of helping beat fellow inmates to death. An Army statement said Flaucher ued to lash sick prisoners with a wire cable, then tie them to their beds in kneeling positions with their hands crossed behind their backs. The remaining nine were SS troops or officers at the Mauthausen and Buchenwald concentration ramps. One of them, SS Pvt. Gustav Petrat, was convicted of beating women prisoners at Maul hausen with an iron bar, of killing seven Insane men ln the same manner and of killing two other men by setting dogs on them, the Army statement said. SS Sgt. Adam Ankenhrand, was convicted of shooting five starving prisoners who walked off the road to eat grass. Mother And Three Sons Die In Blaze Of Clothes Closet Dixon, III., Nov. 19 (AP) A mother who had been receiving mental treatment and her three small boys perished early today in a blazing clothes closet of their home. Chief of Police Harry Fischer was quoted by an interviewer shortly after the traffedy as saying the wrists of one child were tied together with rope. Later, when asked again if any of the children were bound, Fischer told a reporter, "I can't say as to that," and referred further questions to the state's attorney. The prosecutor declined comment pending an investigation. The dead were Mrs. Margaret Warfel, 31, and her sons, Richard. 7; Charles, 6, and Robert, 18 months. Randall Warfel the woman s husband and father of the children, was reported too deeply shocked to help police in their investigation. He is employed in an Illinoif. Northern Utilities Co., power plant. He told authorities Mrs. Warfel had received several psychiatric, treatments recently and had been nervous and depressed. Doctor performed autopsies on the bodies pending a coroner's inquest arranged for tomorrow. State's Attorney Morey C. Pires of Lee County said that Warfel gave the following account of what happened: He was awakened early ln the morning by smoke fumes. Rushing downstairs from his second-floor bedroom, he saw smoke seeping from a closet door In a first-floor bedroom. The father threw open the door and saw his wife and three sons slumped on the closet floor. Clothing in the closet was ablaze. He carried them out, put out the fire, dressed and went to the home of Coroner-elect Robert Preston. Preston summoned Deputy Coroner Paul Sodergren and Police Chief Harry Fischer, who went to the small frame house. Chief Fischer said "the place was chuck full of smoke. "I went around and opened windows. The children were burned, but. how severely I can't say. The mother's face was badly burned." BOY, 3, HUNTING VICTIM. Canton, Ohio, Nov. 19 (AP) Daniel Frltsch, 3, accidentally shot by a hunter who mistook him for a pheasant, died today. The boy was wounded yesterday when playing under an oak tree on the family farm near Malvern. Carroll County Sheriff Roy Orwick said a 16-year-old youth thought he was shooting at a pheasant. The youth was not taken into custody. BY TOM MERCER. Mary Clay Watts was acquitted at 4:,V p. m. yesterday of a poison-murder charge in connection with the death of her 11-year-old daughter, Barbara Ann Watts, last May 15. The jury announced its verdict to Judge Otis R. Hess In Criminal Court after two hours and 10 minutes of de liberation. Staring at the ceiling and blinking her big blue eyes, the 43-year-old defendant, who, earlier In the day, had shown another outburst nf emotion, maintained the siare as the verdict was read by Frank Kispert, Criminal Court, Clerk. Handclapping in violation of an admonition against a demonstration by Judge Hess was silenced by the bailiff's gavel. Mrs. Watts still maintained her slare. After the jury left the room she told reporters: "Thank God. I'm an Innocent woman." A few minules later, as she was taken bark to the jail by Ray Kirs, bailiff, she said for a radio transcription: "I was innocent when I came in and Innocent when I left." To another question she said she was going to take a rest. HER SPIRIT BRIGHTENS. The woman, who, her attorneys said, should not be "convicted" by public opinion or gossip based on false facts, showed, rather unemotionally at first, that her spirit had been bolstered after hearing the verdict by a jury of her peers. When asked by a reporter if she Intended to go on wild her plan to marry Larry Damen. her boarder, she snapped: "I'm not talking about that, you know. You'll have to ask Mr. Martin." Loyal S. Martin, who. with Simon Leis, attorney, defended her on the charge during the 12-day trial, which started November 1, would not permit her to answer the ques-lon Thursday. She showed she did not want to answer on her first "free moment" since her arrest June 12. cc Picture On Pn?c 12. The cold attitude was maintained until she reached the jail with Martin and Leis. "If I only had my baby," she sobbed as she leaned on Martin's shoulder. Later after gathering up her belongings she went to her home at 4167 Forest Ave., Norwood. rOSES FOR PICTURES. Although she had told her attorneys that she wished to be taken immediately from the courtroom as soon as the verdict was read no matter what it was Mrs. Watts had a change of mind after hearing her acquittal. She waited for eight minutes as photographers took picture after picture. She required no urging to make her short talk for : dio. Although her mother and father, Kr. and Mrs. Albert DeVary, brothers and other relatives were Immediately behind her in the courtroom she did not turn to look at them as she left the courtroom. (However, she returned later to greet them.) It was in the section of seats occupied oy her relatives that the handclapping had to be stopped. The court was filled to capacity when the verdict was returned. Without asking in so many word ; for an acquittal, Martin, in closine his argument, paraphrased the Judgment sermon of Jesus. Matthew 25, with the stirring words: Two Planes Encounter Landing Trouble; One In Boone County, Other In New York An American Airlines passenger plane, with 40 persons aboard, circled the Greater Cincinnati Airport in Boone County for 15 minutes last night while two fire companes, an ambulance and airport physicians stood ready below to grive aid in the event of a crash. Similar trouble was experienced by arother American Airlines plane which made a belly landing at U Guardia Airport in New York. Th 37 passengers and three crewmen e.-caped injury, however. Air line officials said the landing gear on tbe plane, which had taken off from Buffalo, had either retracted or collapsed. . , The incident at the Kentucky airport involved a DC-4 which was on its way from New- York to Chicago by way of Charleston, W. a and Cincinnati. The landing there was made normally. The pilot. Robert Erickson. reported his panel light which would have informed him when his landing gear had been released, went out at Charleston. Since he was unable to check on the position of his landing gear, Erickson failed to stop at Charleston ana continued on his way to Cincinnati. While Erickson circled the control tower for 15 minutes, the Covington and Erlanger Fire Departments arrived on the scene for emergency duty. An ambulance and two physicians also were summoned. Upon receiving radio information that searchlights had showed the plane's gear was in landing position, Erickson set the DC-4 down without incident. The plane's to Chicago was postponed until this morning, however. A number of prominent persons were passengers on the plane, among them Sen. Chapman Rever-comb of West Virrdnia. Revercomh had planned on alighting at Charleston, but tbe change forced him to stop over in Cincinnati. The trouble experienced by th-j two planes at New York and Cincinnati occurred while C. R. Smith, Chairman of the Board of American Airlines, was viting at Cincinnati. Smith was staying at the home of Thomas J. Conroy, American Airlines director. Passenger and crew reciproeat- flight ed in praises of each other at the Greater Cincinnati Airport last, night for the calmness each displayed when facing the emergency. Lew Sokol, Chicago, copilot, and Joyce Dou;'as, Springfield, Mo., and Irene Jarabeck, Chicago, stewardesses, related "we just followed emergency procedures." First Lt. J. Pauline Benefiel, Army Nurse Corps, en route from Ft. Meade, Md., to her home in Indianapolis, a veteran of the Normandy beachhead, said "I didn't think we would have any trouble. I was knitting and would have continued to do so, but they took It away from me or I would still be doing it." B. E. LaPenta, Indianapolis, manufacturer of pharmaceuticals, who was one of the passengers, reported there was no hysteria. "We were scared," he declared." but thanks to the steady assurances of the stewardesses, no one became panicky. When the plane landed safely, all of the passengers clapped their hands in thankful relief." Others exclaimed, "the pilots and stewardesses did a swell Job." "Come, Mary, enter into the joy of Thy Lord." Mrs. Watts sobbed much of the time during Martin's one hour and 40-minule oration. She showed no emotion as Carson Hoy presented his argument. Hoy, taking 40 minutes for his argument, did not demand the death penalty but. asked for a verdict of guilty as charged. Martin said that it was from Mary Watts's lips that police, learned that he destroyed the pills, which became mixed with Barbara Ann'a Jelly beans. He said It was from the name lips that police learned of the destruction of paris green. The fact that she told of these things proved her innocence, Martin argued. Statin that Mrs. Watts's every action was supported by neighbors and friends who showed she was a woman of finest character, Martin voiced another attack on Dr. Frank R. Dutra, Coroner's pathologist and the interrogation of the defendant. DEATH AT FINGERTIPS. Stating that Mrs. Watts did not poison her husband, Willis, In 1944, Martin said: "She had death at her fingertips for two and one-half years and did not use it. She had hypodermics and morphine to easa his pain, and could have gotten rid of him any time she chose." "If this woman Is the coldblooded murderess, because sh wanted money and a boy friend, then send her lo the electric chair, for if that Is true there Is a criminal In the room," Martin continued. Arguing that. Mrs. Watts did not poison her only daughter, Martin said, "Barbara! tired little heart just, got tired and quit. "We don't have a murderess, we have a dead baby and a mother with' a broken heart." QUOTES FROM BIBLE. Closing his argument, Martin drew tears from many in the audience, including relatives, and Damen, the boarder, the state charged washer "boy friend," when he said that, "at the end of time" Mary Watts would face another judgment. "On that morning the voice of scandal and the voice of malicious gossip will all be stilled, and outstretched toward her will be nail-pierced hands and a voice of eternal passion and of infinite love toward this lady saying: " 'Come, Mary, you didn't kill the ones you loved, for I was hungry and you gave me meat; I was thirsty and you gave me drink; I was sick and you ministered unto me: I was naked and you clothed me; inasmuch as you have done this unto my brothers, you have done it unto me. " 'Come Mary, enter into the Joy of my Lord.' " GOT CASK AT 2:45 P. M. The jury got the case at 2:45 p. m. after receiving the charga from Judge Hess. They buzzed at 4:55 p. m. and a few minutes later, David H. Cooke, 4349 Glen way Ave., Deer Park, handed the verdict to the. clerk in the tense courtroom. Members of tbe jury, besides the foreman, were Lawrence Wenning, 19fi9 Connecticut. Ave., College Hill, barber; Mrs. Gladys Sydell, 123 Mulberry St.; Mrs. Ella Artmeyer, 32 Bear St., wife, of a bartender; Mrs. Alice Chandler, 5 Hawthorne Ave.; Miss Marjorie Hagen, 1865 Courtland Ave., Norwood; Mrs. Minnie Wirtz, 1818 Goodman Ave, North College Hill; Mrs. Nellia Behrens, 1296 Section Ave., Edge-mont; Miss Winifred Walker, 410 Ludlow Ave.: Mrs. Elizabeth Maid-hof, 2714 Jefferson Ave., Corry-ville; Edward Denzler, 1928 De-Armand Ave., North College Hill, and Miss Lucille Faw, 654 Hawthorne Ave.. Price Hill. The 13th juror was Miss Veronica M. Wei-gand, 1679 Waverly Ave., Fairmont, who said she was glad she did not have to decide the case. INSIDE THE ENQUIRER: SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1948. Page Amusem'ntsl0-1! Journey's Book Reviews 7; Markets Church News ' B Mirror of Class. Ads 20-2i Radio Comics 13 Real Est Court News 11 Society N Crossword Editorials 6 Snorts 4 Women's COLUMNISTS: Lee Evans Ollie M. James Drew Pearson Victor Riesel Dr. T. R. Van Dellen Page End 30 1S-19 City lit 9 ate 19 ews 8 16-17 Page 13 Page Page 4 Page 4 Page I Pace 5

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ 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