Newspaper Page Text
dAYTGK w —HCTON
7 SEP*3'50 VOL. VIII—NO. 181 DAYTON From Polite Blotter By Jimmii Held in the Clinton County J^il charged with unlawfully ob taining an unemployment check from the Kentucky Unemployment Compensation Commission, await ing return to Lexington, Ky, is Leslie R. Burnam of 916 Elgin st. following the arraignment before U. S.,( Commissioner Charles Ozi as, Tuesday afternoon. According to the charges, Bur nam admitted that on June 10, 1949, while living at Mt. Sterling Ky., he received an unemploy ment check for $20 after making a false application for it. He told the authorities he was fully em ployed at the time. According to the check up on the money paid h|in it amounted to $420, for 21 weeks following the first one re ceived. Police are looking for the man who attacked a 31 year old wo man after he had picked her up at a S. Main st. address following a visit of some friends. According to Dets. James H. Pickard and Walter H. Knight, the victim was hailed by a man whom she thought she knew and after getting into the car, he attacked her, causing her to loose a lot of blood from the rape. She was ta ken to the Miami Valley hospital and is reported in "fairly good" condition. In Municipal Court, Judge Paul Sherer levied fines on the follow ing offenders of the Driving While Drunk laws They were: Huston Dooley, 24, Palerno PL $100 and cost and 90 days in the W. H. suspended on condition that he use his car only in taking and bringing his wife to and from her place of employment, for the next two years Homer G. Morgan, 1033 Philadelphia Dr., The Right to VOTE Is Your PRICELESS HERITAGE Don't Fail to Use It! N. Jones $100 and cost and "grounded" for a period of two years. Benny Le master, of Fairborn, Ohio $100 and cost, March Brookshire, 105 S. Robert Blvd, $50 and cost for violation of the driver's identifi cation laws Albert Flanningan 405 Hanover st., Crown Point., $50 and cost, 90 days in the W. H. and his right to drive revoked for a period of five years. Mon roe Barrett, 125 W. Riverside ave., $75 and cost for D. W. I. and •Charles Neal, 10 1 McLain st. $50 and cost Charged "with vagrancy and fined $50 and cost was Frank Hubar, home at large and another fine of $50 and cost for begging on the street. Also fined for begging was Stanley Smith, home at large, $50 and cost $50 and cost and 30 days on the W. H. was levied on James Garfield, home at large, charged with vagrancy. Police are looking for the thief who is said to have grabbed a pocket book from Gay Harris, 14 49 W. Third street, while he was getting into his car, parked in the rear of a W. Third st., store a round 1 p.m. Wednesday after noon. According to Harris, the purse contained $13 and some per sona) papers. He said the man fled toward Fifth st., following the snatch. Emancipation ram Set Progi For Friday The Emancipation Program will be held at St. Luke Baptist church, Friday, September 22, 8 p.m Those appearing on the program are: Rev. E. A. Wadlowe, pastor Late News Flash Bruseaux Dies In New York CHICAGO (ANP) The death of Sheridan A. Bruseaux in Roose velt hospital, New York, early last week, brought to a close the color ful career of Chicago's famous private investigator. His remains were returned to Chicago for final rites and burial by his widow, Mrs. Ethel Bruse aux. Bruseaux's career in sleuthing started during World War I when the federal government hired him to round up slackers on the south side. His success at this led to the opening of offices at 33 South State street. He is credited with solving and turning up evidence in many fa mous cases, including the widely publicisized "Stokes divorce scan dal." Among those firms making use of his services were Walgreen Drug company, Chicago Daily Tri bune and Wilberforce university. Aside from his sleuthing activi ties, Bruseaux was active in com munity affairs, and was a pioneer worker in the "Club Home for Working* Mothers With Children." In addition to his widow, he is survived by a daughter. DON'T TELL GEORGE TO DO IT.— REGISTER AND VOTE NOW! of Phillips Temple C. M. E. church, Mr. Astor Allen, Mr. John Hill of Wilberforce University, Rev. James I. Davis of the Trinity Presbyterian church, guest speak er, Rev. D. Revere, pastor of St Luke and Mr. Charles Francis, Mgr. of the Mammoth Life & Ac cident Ins. Co. There will also be an exhibit of needlework and other articles The public is invited. No admis sion. Attorneys Morris H. Simmons and Clarence J. Stew art have been appointed to defend William Holiday, 40, Chicago, 111., charged with the double slaying of Tommy Deed Holt of 133 Mound street and Laiyerance Marbury, 705 S. Western avenue. The two attorneys were appointed by judge Calvin Crawford after attorney Jack Patricoff resigned froip the case because Holiday is unable to raise enough funds for his defense. OHIO, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1950 PRICE FIVE CENTS Briedenbach Scores Taft in West Side Speech In a special meeting held at the 5th. st. Y. M. C. A., the West Side. Briendenbach, the president of the Dayton Central Labor Ubion an affiliate of the AFL, informed the meeting of his unions senti ments and acquainted them with the unions slate fir the coming November election. The slate carries 11 Democrats and 6 Republicans. Joseph T. Fer guson and Don H. Ebrings candi dates for Senator and Governor respectively head the ticket. Fred Bowers, West Side Candi date for the General Assembly, leads the list of potential assembly men. Briendenbach stated that Fred Bowers name was placed Patricoff "Drops" Holiday Murder Case By Jimmie N. Jones The old saying "Time Changes Everything" ran true yesterday when Jack Patricoff told Common Pleas Judge Calvin Crawford he was pulling out of the Holiday murder case since the alleged slay er could not raise the required a mount of attorney fees, which ac cording to him, is $1500 for first legree murder cases. Contrary to the former statement made to this report in July, that he had receiv ed $5,000 as a "down payment" to defend Holiday in the first de gree murder charge. Patricoff now says he was paid only $1,000 by Holiday, and had already spent $300 in preparation for the case which is to get on its way October 4. He said the fee for the case should amount to $10 an hour ani that he had put in 270 hours on the case. Just last Moday, Holiday told the Court he was satisfied with Patricoff's work. Judge Crawford, said he would appoint a counsel for Holiday, due to the nearness of the case or would make an adjustment in the first intentionally as his union would back Fred to the hilt Jack Breidenbach, president of the hotel workers union, scored incumbent Senator Robert Taft for his anti-union activities and especially for his senate vote a gainst the 75c minimum wage law. Jimmy Wilson, West Side real estate agent, acted as toastmaster. Others present were: Walter Rho den, Jack Jason, C. J. McLin Jr., Paige Strickland, Mr. and Mis. Charles Francis, Attorney Morris Simmons and James H. McGee, Joe Winkfield, William Hawkins, Charles Washington, Thelnia Lan than, Cora Reese, Mary Jones, Chariest Johnson, Jane R. Jack son and Rev. G. Davis. fee if he could find means to pay for his counsel. However, ac cording to the top criminal attor neys none of them want the case because of its seriousness. Hospitals Lose Out Under Health Plan JOHANNESBURG, South Afri ca (ANP)— The free hospitaliza tion provision of the South Afri can Health plan deals a stiff blow to the incomes of two hospitals built and operated by missionaries here. The instiutttions, Jan Furse memorial, which serves 150,000 natives in Sekukuniland, and Don ald Frazer hospital for 200,000 in the Zoutpansberg area, have been receiving small gifts from natives in return for advice or treatment. These girts consisted of such things as a fowl or bowl of kaffir corn. The value of the gifts to each hospital was estimated at between $4,000 to $4,800 a year.