The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on July 2, 1936 · 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · 12

Publication:
Location:
Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 2, 1936
Page:
12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

12 THE ENQUIRER, CINCINNATI, THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1936 K. LOAN MEN To Meet July 22-23. Ciiicinnalians To Be Hosls At Sfate Convention. Consumer Credit Problems Are On Slate For Personal Finance Company Heads. r state association will be host Joseph G. Love is President and J. F. Early Secretary of the local organization. Allen W. Heyl is General Chairman of the Convention Committee. He is being assisted by the following Committee Chairmen: J. F. Eh-ret, Entertainment Committee; C. B. Lair, Finance; George S. Schu-ler, Program; A. P. Zuflucht, Reception; Edward E. Beyer, Registration, and J. R. Lear, Publicity. Ohio's small loan law, outlawing unlicensed lenders and establishing the business on a uniform basis, was enacted in 1915. Revisions have been made from time to time. In this connection it has just been announced that B. Frank Thomas, Assistant State Director of Commerce and chief of the State Division of Securities, has sent to every personal finance company in the state blanks on which they are to report their business operations for the year ended December 31, mas. The officers of the state association are W. W. Hamilton, Columbus, President; Colonel D. H. Pond, Cleveland, Vice President; J. Fred Anderson, Springfield, Secretary, and J. P. Michael, Columbus, Treas- ORDINANCE May Fix Fee System For Charging For Special Uses Of Streets Official To Study Practices Elsewhere. CINCINNATI New Vice President Of Display Men St. Louis Man Reelected Head Speaker Emphasizes Humor In Ads. ALLEN W. HEYL, Assured that, with air-conditioned comfort, Cincinnati is as pleasant in mid-July as the shores of Lake Erie, long the scene of its conventions, the Ohio Association of Personal Finance Companies is preparing to hold its two-day convention here July 22-23. The convention, devoted largely to problems of consumer credit, will be held at the Hotel Nether-land Plaza. There will be a dinner and dance the night of July 22. Executives and managers of small loan companies from virtually every county in Ohio will attend the sessions. The speakers will be Cincinnati men prominent in banking, commercial, educational, philanthropic, and governmental pursuits. The Cincinnati chapter of the ' QUALITY KOI MAXIMUM FIRST iray HEAT OMULS' Pocahontas and Bituminous By-Product Coke 405 Traction Bldg. MAin 0409 COAL COMPANY Glee R. Stocker, St. Louis, was reelected President of the International Association of Display Men at the afternoon session of the dis- , play men's convention yesterday at the Hotel N'ctherland Plaza. I New officers are Vice President, J. W. Teter, Cincinnati; Second Vice President, E. W. Quintrell, Dayton, Ohio; Third Vice President, T. Wil-lard Jones, Shrevcport, La.; Treas-: urer, Frank Bingham, South Bend, Ind.; Directors, Ray Parks, Manchester, N. H.; Gilbert Brown, Philadelphia; Donald Springer, Jack-jsonville, Fla.; F. E. Witelam, De-Itroit; L. E. Summerton, Memphis, iTenn.; R. O. Johnson, Chicago; i Joseph Chadwick, St. Louis; O. W. jBud Bennett, Stillwater, Minn.; R. A. Staines, Tulsa, Okla.; R. H. De Jung, Spokane, Wash., and J. R. Stewart, Los Angeies. J Tony Sarg, New York, illustrator, was the principal speaker at the : afternoon meeting. He stressed the importance of humor in advertising. Humorous slogans are the ones that are remembered, he said. Kay Kament, representative of Walt Disney Enterprises, and C. L. Arnold, Kroger Grocery and Baking Company, spoke at the morning session. Arnold dwelt principally upon the increasing importance and position of science and service in merchandising as it effects display. The annual dinner-dance was held last night at Castle Farm. The convention will be adjourned today following final inspection of exhibits and visit to the Procter and Gamble Company plant. Study of revenues obtained by other cities from charges for minor street privileges, with a view of drafting an ordinance in Cincinnati to establish fees for special street uses, is being made by Ed. F. Alexander, Assistant City Solicitor. Alexander was requested by John D. Ellis, City Solicitor, to prepare a report on street privileges after Councilman Herbert S. Bigelow indicated a desire to have an ordinance drafted on the subject. A report of the New York State Conference of Mayors in 1935 advocates dispensing of street privileges at market values, as against any plan to raise revenues by charging fees for city services such as garbage collection, Alexander indicated. Pontiac, Mich., with population of 65,000, receives $15,000 a year from fees for special use of sidewalks granted to business concerns. In 1929 John B. Blandford completed a report for Colonel C. O. Sherrill, then City Manager, in which study of possible income from fees for use of tunnels, pipe lines, overhead bridges, sidewalk loading platforms, sidewalk vaults, and other street privileges was discussed. Alexander will study the broad field of many reports before the City Solicitor's office and Bigelow discuss what street privileges in Cincinnati might be taxable under an ordinance to be submitted to council. YOUNG WOMAN SENTENCED For Theft Of Detective's Purse In Department Store. A twenty-two-year-old girl who pleaded guilty to the theft of a woman detective's purse in a department store at Fifth and Race Streets was sentenced to 30 days in the Workhouse and fined $200 and costs yesterday on a charge of netit larcenv in Municipal Judge William E. Handley's Court The girl registered as Jean Vernia, alias Martha Travis, alias Marjorie Long, Hotel Metropole. She was arrested Tuesday by Dorothy Cunningham, detective in the department store. Miss Cuningham said she recognized the eirl as one who had been arrested six time for shoplifting. Miss Vernia asked to be permitted to use a telephone, then pretended to make a call. Miss Cunningham, observing her actions, said she saw the girl slip the purse beneath her coat. Trailing her to the dressing room, Miss Cunningham waited until the girl came out. Miss Cunningham then went into the dressing room, where she found her purse, emptied of $3.80 and other effects. She caught the girl on the sidewalk near the store. FOR DAY-IN-NIGHT-OUT Summer Wear Palm Beach is the Yearly Choice of Men! iTrnrnirrnn n ALLOW yourself the convenience of a one-dress day .. . don a Palm- Beach in the morning ... its clever, open weave will carry you coolly and comfortably through your business hours . . . then meet your evening engagements with the pleasant knowledge that you're still smartly and neatly dressed . . . for its shape-retaining qualities are truly surprising . . . and it resists wrinkling and mussing better than any washable suit you have ever worn. 16.75 Young Men's Shops-Second Floor c0V MX j i City Thanks Fire Chief Barney Houston For Long Service-Bids Him "Carry On!" g- : 1 vtLj ikl fa. u : : UPPER STORY Of Building Damaged Fire Causes $2,500 Loss To (iolf Clubhouse At California Place 109 Years Old. The attic and roof of a 109-year-old, two-and-one-half story house on the California Golf Course was damaged by fire of undetermined crigin eaily yesterday. The loss was placed at $2,500. Acquired a year ago by the Recreation Commission, the home was being made into a clubhouse. A man named Joseph Johnson built the home in 1327, it was said. Marshal Louis Schraffenberger, first to arrive, called additional companies in charge of Marshal Harry Gesselbracht. It was necessary for firemen to stretch 1,200 feet of hose to get at the blaze, which at first threatened to destroy the entire building. W. W. Abernathy, assistant superintendent of boy transients un der the County Welfare Department, and Robert Keltner, a department employee, reported the fire. ; They fled from the building to sound a fire alarm, then aroused 27 transients asleep in a bunkhouse near by. They busied themselves removing furniture and fighting the fire with hand extinguishers while awaiting the arrival of firemen. STARTS TWELFTH SEASON. For the twelfth successive season Gregory J. OLeary, 1138 Iliff Avenue, Price Hill, yesterday was sworn in by J. A. Gayman, Deputy Collector of Customs, as Navigation Inspector on the Ohio River. O'Leary's duties are to enforce navigation laws, particularly those requiring motor and other boats to carry fire extinguishers, lights, and other safety equipment and to check the number of passengers carried by excursion steamers to prevent them from carrying more passengers than the quota assigned to them. He is to serve from July JiJ 1 to September 7. ' City Manager C. A. Dykstra (right) is congratulating Fire Chief Barney J. Houston after presenting a commemorative diamond-studded Fire Chief's badge to him. Mrs. Leon L. Wolf is seated at left.' High tribute, was paid to Fire Chief Barney J. Houston who yesterday celebrated his twentieth anniversary as head of the Cincinnati Fire Department, given in the Hotel Gibson roof garden last night at a testimonial dinner. Box 13 associates, a group of Cincinnati professional and business men interested in the work of the Fire Department and a citizens' committee, arranged the testimonial. Chief Houston was congratulated upon the many improvements made in the department under his leadership, and upon the reduction of fire losses in Cincinnati effected in part through his promotion of fire prevention activities. Clarence Goldsmith, assistant chief engineer of the National Board of Fire Underwriters, told the 500 persons at the dinner that Houston was known as the "Boy Chief" at the time of his appointment 20 years ago. He pointed to the great change in fire-fighting methods that has come about in the diamond-studded badge, Chief Hotiston began his speech of thanks. Later he declared -he was "taken in," because "my mother taught me to believe everything that a policeman said." Houston praised the work of his subordinates in making the Fire Department what it is. He expressed the hope that progress in the next two decades would be as great as in the last 20 years. Rev. William C. Welch, who pronounced invocation last night, gave Houston a recommendation that obtained his first appointment to the Fire Department nearly SO years ago. At that time Father Welch was assistant pastor of St. Edwards Church. He was a 'u-miliar figure at the fire engine house at Laurel and Cutter Streets. Leon L. Wolf, General Chairman and "Chief" of Box 13 Associates, presided at the dinner. George Puchta, who was Mayor in in 1916 when Houston was appointed Chief, sent a congratulatory telegram. Puchta was to have been one of the speakers, but was called out of the city. Dancing concluded the program. IP On TNI RKWV Phone PArkway 3800 Summer Store Hours: 9 A. M. to 5 P. M. ALWAYS ALERTI For the first time in the history of the Fire Department, all of the Fire Marshals were "off duty" at the same time to attend the testimonial dinner to their Chief last night. Fire Captains substituted for the marshals during the dinner. However, had there been a "ten blow" the Fire Marshals and Chief Houston would have responded. Just for such an emergency, a telephone line was set up direct from the Fire Tower to the Hotel Gibson Roof Garden, where the dinner was given. The Fire Tower reported no f're calls of any kind during th3 entire program. the two decades since Houston took charge, contrasting the horSe-drawn equipment, some of which was still in use in 1916, with motorized equipment of the present day. A diamond-studded Fire Chief's badge, the gift of Box 13 Associates and the citizens' committee, was presented to Chief Houston by City Manager C. A. Dykstra, who paid particular tribute to the fire-prevention work accomplished by Chief Houston and the city's fire men. "Their 1ob is to get themselves out of a job," he said. A wrist watch was presented to Mrs. Houston bv the Citizens' Com mittee, of which Cal Crim was Chairman. Mayor Russell Wilson, toastmaster, made the presentation. Carl Rich, representing the Hyde Park Building and Loan Association a nit the Hvde Park branch of the Second National Bank, present ed a traveling Dag 10 iniei nous-ton. The Fire Chief is a member of the advisory board of the bank. Tn an address acknowledging the tribute paid to him Chief Houston jested that he felt like the elderly lady who suddenly lost her hus band. After hearing the eulogies in praise of her husband, Houston related, the elderly lady turned to her young son at her side and said, "Johnny, go up there and see if that's your father in the casket." A bit of merriment was injected into the proceedings by Colonel Eugene T. Weatherly, Police Chief, who presented Chief Houston with a glistening badge, "a false alarm." Unaware that the medal was not Our Sandal Shop On the Main Floor Offer Just the Proper Type of Sports Footwear for Your 4th of July Outing White Calf Sandals SXX ON T H I HUKWAV Phone PArkway 3800 S Useful ax a Useful as an Useful as a jgsj Chair Ironing Table Stepladdcr S3 It's New!! Th r e e nome Needs In One Instantly Convertible Into Either of Three Useful Home Needs This handy home need is light in weight but at the same time sturdily built it can be moved about without the hard work necessary for the average clumsy, heavy kitchen combination furniture. Imagine a comfortable chair, a safe kitchen step-ladder and a well-padded ironing table for $4.95. Ainu ft Boepke : Third Floor NEW HEAD Named By Red Cross Ralph llogan Resigns Succeeded By John J. Rowe. Announcement was made yesterday of the resignation of Ralph F. Rogan as Chairman of the Cincinnati and Hamilton County Chapter of the American Red Cross and the election of John J. Rowe as his successor. Rogan has been with the local Red Cross chapter for nearly 20 years. He began as secretary of the War Fund campaign in 1917 when $1,650,000 was raised under direction of the late William Cooper Procter. The new Chairman has also been intimately connected with Red Cross work for many years. He is President of the Fifth Third Union Trust Company. , , ; Sizes up to 9 .95 Flexible leather sole sandals with small military heels. All-leather lined Sandals that we know will give you a world of comfort and 'at a very moderate cost. Street Floor X Sandal Shop Pre-4th of July Sale Summer Gloves 2 pairs (or 1 .00 55c Per Pair Two pairs of gloves at the price you would expect to pay for one pair! Right when you need them most for over the 4th and vacationing we're offering this grand selection of smart styles . . . pastels, dark shades and plenty of whites. All sizes, but not in every style. Bengalines Fabrics Bembergs Strings Fancy Weaves . Clove Itreet Floor . SB Phone PArkway 3800 wkMmMj 5.88 1 m If S if 1-88 Men ! Here's One Way to Keep Cool ! Washable, Sanforized Summer Suits Regularly 6.98 They're tubbable, but they won't shrink they're stylish but they're cool Better get several at this low price' and spend the rest of the summer in comfort. Sizes 36 to 46 for shorts, regulars, stouts and slims. ' Men's Slacks (Sanforized) New stripe and check patterns tan, brown and gray. Full cut and well tailored. Sizes 29 to 44. Alms & Doepke, Street Floor.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,200+ 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