The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on November 28, 1936 · Page 6
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November 28, 1936

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 6

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Clinton, Indiana
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Saturday, November 28, 1936
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1 Page 6 The Daily Clintonlan, Clinton, Indiana Saturday, November 28, 1936 Palace IIP. M. Also Sunday and Monday CHURCH NEWS CLASSIFIED APS tezuma Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wilding and daughter Merril June visited Mr. and Mrs. Leo ToJd and children Sammy and Susanna of Sulphur Spring neighborhood Sunday. Jnme Wilding and children James Jr., Bertha and Arthur visited Mr. and Mrs. James Stewart and family PARTY HONORS LYFORD BRIDE Shower Given for Mri. Robert Faulds; Gertcher Boy Injures Eye LYFORD, Nov. 2S Mrs. Sandy FimlriH find Mrs. Kthot Wilding Rave ii HhnwiT al the home of Mrs. Churlo WIliltnK Saturday In honor Markets CHICAGO. Nov. 28. Livestock: HOGS, 8.000; steady; holdovers. 2.000; top. $9.90; bulk, 19.26(0! S.8": heavy, $9. 259.90; medium. 99.40 429.90: light. $9.009.70; light lights. $8.5009.40; pncklng sows, (8.50 9.40; pigs, tUMVSi 8.25. CATTLE, 500; steady. Calves. 100; steady, neef ateers: good and choice, fio. DOW 12.50; common and medium, $7.00 (& 9.50; yearlings. fS.&oifi 1 2.50. llutcher cattle: heifers. $5.00 Jf 12.00; rows, $4.2n iff 7.00: hulls, $4 256.60; calves, $5.00 (f 10.00: feeder steers. $4.50 8.0(1; stocker steers, $4 50W 7.75: stocker cows and heifers, S4.25ffl6.fiO. SHEEP, 3.500; steady: medium and choice lambs. $8,5019.25: culls and common. $7.00 W 8.50; yearlings, $6.00 (fi) 8.25 ; common and choice ewes, $2.f0ff?4.50: feeder lambs. $6.UOf8.00. -A "J? -- -f, r - .i'-" In William Powell, Mvrnn m. .lean Harlow and Spencer Tracy "Libeled Lady." AT THE COLUMBIA THIS WEEKEND h I' r iq mrthoiumt rm itcH Sunday, Nov. 29. 1936. 9:30 a. m. Preaching service, subject, "The Forgotten Factor; music hy choir and organist. 10: SO a. m. Sunday school; Mrs. r-rnev Foltx, superintendent; here you will find a class and a department for each one. li : 0 0 p. m. Epworth league. 7:30 p. m. Prenchlng service. f",'v..r meeting. Wednesday night nt 7:30. riltST fHIIISTIAN CHVnCH H. H. Wagner, pastor. 9:30 a. m. Bible school; Mrs. "nin Silmond. adult superlntend-r V. M. Poor, general superln-e-dent. Fifteen piece orchestra mflr r the direction of Irwin John--n. Classes for all. 10-4T, a. m. -Worship and communion: subject of sermon, "The Law of Liberty." Last Sunday was a great day. let us make this another. We are all glad to know our church Is free from d"hl. I.et us all work the harder. IIKST PRESBYTERIAN CHI'Rf'll H. C. Chapln, minister. "The beginning of all knowledge ls to know thyself a sinner." 9:45 a. m Bible school. 10:15 a. m. Morning worship; urmon theme. "Facing Temptations s Christians." 8:15 p. m. Christian Endeavor: nple, "Why Should Young People Abstain From Alcohol"; leader, charlolte Smith. On Monday at 7:30 p. m. Rev. K. P. McDonald of the Philippine Islands will speak In our church. The public is cordially invitnd to he present. I IHST IUITIST CHI'RH H. W. Bishop, pastor. 9:30 a. m. Sunday school (note change fn time for this Sunday only). The young people of this church will be hosts to all B. Y. P. U.'s of Freedom Baptist association this Sunday morning and afternoon. A special program has been planned by the association officers. Rev. Durham will be the speaker at the morning service. 1:30 p. m. Rev. Bishop will be the speaker. Services. 6 p. m. B. Y. P. U. 7 p. m. Evangelistic service. Wednesday at 7 p. m.- Business and prayer meeting. HILL CREST COMMUNITY CENTER 9 a. m. Sunday school. 10:30 a. m. Monday worship: subject. "Trials and How to Bear Them." 2 p. m. Junior Christian Endeavor. 6:30 p. m. Intermediate Christian Endeavor; topic, "The Folly of Trying to Get Something for Nothing"; leader. Jack Spears. S:30 p. m. Young Peoples Christian Endeavor; topic, "Turning Dials"; leader, Mary Hornacky. FOR WHAT IT'S WORTH (Continued From Page Five) The only thing, therefore, that the Army really seems to have on the Navy this afternoon is the lead in the current standing of the series 20 victories to 13. with three ties, including that 21-21 melodrama in Chicago. As I intimated before, we can do without the lightning, hut if anything like that Chicago explosion strikes again, we'll all go out of lite place gibbering. with a stork shower for Mrs. John Newton Friday. Contests were en-Joyed and refreshments served. Twenty-six guests were present. Mr and Mrs. Arnold Rogers and children attended a birthday party at the home of Mrs. Rogers sister, Mrs. Everett Meeker, in Danville Friday night. The Meekers were the guests of the Rogers Sunday. Other guests were Mrs. Frank Connor and Mr. and Mrs. John Newton. Brandon Walsh of ShenardHVille Sunday afternoon. I Mr. and Mrs. Grover Laney and ' son Grover Vernon called on Mrs. Ethel Wilding Sunday evening. William Wilding of the C. C. C. j camp at Rrownstown is spending , the week at home. NEWPORT mnRF IN BIG MEETING fr.ir Star's Rew'ar Ssion Wcdnsr)av NicM Sees Many Guests; 1 Initialed NEWPORT. Nov. ?8. Newport Chapter. 2.1fi. O. K. R.. held Its regular meeting Wednesday nl(iht, Nov. 2 n . The worthy grand matron, Mary Franees Price of Vinrennes. made her official visit to the chan ter at this meeting. Other guests of honor were Nelle S. Johnson, erand Elertra. Perrysville, and Jess W. Pennn. district deputy, Terre Hiute. Martha Lewis, Margaret Saun-I ders. I.nrrlne and Pauline Williams, flsvid Ashury, Onyneth nosnell, Mary Sn indeis, Oladys Jane Lewis and Elizabeth Ann Hlggins formed nn escort for the grand officers and the district deputy. The girls were verv attractive in long dresses In colors appropriate to the pointB of the slar, and Tiavld wore white (ronsers and dark coat. Oifts were presmted to the honor guests hy the pirls and appropriate songs were sung. Dedication Rite Following this a dedication service was held for William Charles Wiggins, grandson of M. W. Coffin. Cayuga, a past worthy grand patron. The conductress and associate conductress escorted Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Wiggins and son, Billy, to the altar where they were met by the worthy grand matron, grand Electra and district deputy who conducted the dedication service. Martha and Gladys Jane Lewis and Mary and Margaret Saundere played "Migh'ty Like a Rose" on their violins and David Asbury presented a gift to the baby. During the business meeting Dorothy Sawyer was initiated. The Masonic hall was very attractive, having been newly decorated. The new drapes were a gift to the Masonic lodge by Dr. J. L. Saunders. Bouquets of chrysanthemums were scattered about the hall. About were present to enjoy the evening, guests being present from Terre Haute. Vlncennes, Dana, Cayuga, Perrysville, Greenca3tle and Potomac. 111. A chicken dinner was served at the Hotel Lincoln preceding the meeting. UNION SERVICES AT ST. BERNICE Everyone Invited to Christian Church on Morning of Thanksgiving ST. BKR.VICE. Nov. 27 Union Thanksgiving services were held at the Christian church at 8 a. m. Thursday. All churches of the town were invited to participate. Mr. and Mrs. R. I). Armstrong failed on Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Cun- diff on the Paris road Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stout spent Thanksgiving in Poplar Bluff. Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bush, who spent the sununrr and fall in Chicago, have returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Bnruff and family spent thanksgiving with relatives nnar Bedford. Miss Cleo Ferguson went to Anderson Saturday. At i ink Nhower Mrs. Arnold Rogers entertained By of Mrs. Robert Faulrli, formerly MIhh rin ra Wilding, now residing tit (Jury. The prizes were awarded to (ioorRia Wilding, Thelma Cnle-miui and Mrs. Carl Hamhlin. Refreshments were served. 'Phone present were Mrs, Kate Van Lien, Mrs. Riley Adams, Mrs. Joe Adams, Mrs. A. P. Hamilton, Mrs. Apnos Hohanon, Mrs. William Shoe-iiuiker. Mrs. Chnuncey Shoemaker and daughters Barbara Ann and Patsy, Mrs. Earl Hamhlin and son P.illie Joe, Mrs. Mary floddard and daughters Kstella Mae and Annahell, Oeoreia Wilding. Miss Marv Owens. MIhs Thelma Coleman and Miss Marion iMinlop. Those sending glftw that couldn't attend were Mrs. William Prire, Mrs. John Crowder, Mrs. flrover Laney, Mrs. William Greene, Mrs. Mae Williams, Mrs. Ray Kels-heimer, Mrs. J. M. Van Lieu and Mrs. Hugh Van Lieu. She received many beau! if ill gifts. I.al Injured) Clifford, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe flertcher, recently received serious injury to his eye by falling upon the handlebar of his kiddy car. T'n-rubber grips were off, allowing th-handlebar to enter the eye. Mrs. Ida Eller of Fairview visited Mrs. A. P. Hamilton Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Oather Halfnm and children John, Joy and Evelyn visited Mr. and Mrs. John Roach and family Sundgy. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Wright and son Chris, Jr., of Clinton and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Patterson of Terre Haute were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Hamilton. David and Chaster Adams viBited Ben and Frank Sollars Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Smith Adams and son James Edward visited Mr. and Mrs. Riley Adams and family Wednesday.) Mr. and Mrs. William Lucas visited their daughter Nell McCirew of Indianapolis Sunday, who is recovering from a serious operation. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Marrino and Mr. and Mrs. Dan Wright also visited Mrs. McGrew. Mr. and Mrs. William Ouess spent Thanksgiving with 'Mr. and Mrs. Clenn Stanton of Dresser. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Moore also visited the Stantons Thanksgiving. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lohse and famr ily visited Mr. and Mrs. John HolH-day of Clinton. Mrs. Alice Nolan visited Mrs. Dana Wright and Mrs. Guy Briggs of Clinton Tuesday afternoon. 1 Miss Melhrie Hayes visited her mother, Mrs. Edmond Owens of Clinton Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. James Simpson of Mecca visited Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wright Tuesday. Mrs. Viok Holmes of Danville. 111., visited Mrs. Martha Kemp Sunday evening. Wayne Huxford visited Morris Davis Sunday. Mrs. Earl Biggs visited Mrs. Sam Biggs of near North Terre Haute Friday of last week. Mrs. Edna Evans of Akron. O., visited Mr. and Mrs. Earl Biggs Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. John S. Willey had a surprise dinner in honor of Mr. Wll-ley's mother, Mrs. Sarah Willey of Worthington. Those present were! Mr. and Mrs. Joe Willey of Wnrth-liiKton, Charles Willey and family. M. C. Aplegate and Harley Bucban-non of Bloomfield. Roy Greve and wife of Swiu City. Mae Fulk of Freedom and Jerry Lee Brook hank of Lyford. A basket dinner wan served at noon. Robert Laney and children, Naomi. Walter. Raymond and Ronald Eueene visited Grover Laney and family of near Terre Haute Sunday. Robert Laney Jr. attended a surprise dinner given in honor of Charles Coleman at hie home at Mon i Rates for- Classified Ads and Paid Notices First day of Insertion: 8c for each reading line (one column line, like one of these). Next two daya Insertion: the aame 8c charge (you Ret three daya at double the coat of the first dny). Next three daya Insertion: the nine Re charge (you get a whole week, six days, at three tlmea the rost of one Insertion). Each group of three daya thereafter, 8c a line. fllnck Face (like tills), 10c per line. . All classified" ads including memo-Hams and notices of all kinds must be paid In advance except those hy regular customers whose account are paid monthly or those from 01-ranlzations whose bills must be al lowed before belnit nald. In tlio latter case the person akln the publication of the notice will be held reMnsllile for us payment. Business Services Twelve Photographs. Solve twelve Xmns Rift problems. Make the appointment today, t'axliner Studio. U9 FURNACE REPAIRING. Have that smoke pipe renewed now. Estimates free. Roy Taylor, Phone 817-W. tin FOR SALE Laying strain K. I. pullets, perfection coal-oil heater, three small incubators. First farm house South Main street. '- Hoselawn Leghorn cockerels. A-A-niating. James M. Crane, 1 mile east of Center church. 122 Late, mmlel !: Fool Tudor !-Luxe, 9)1475. A harRaln. Small down payment." See H. Hllffington, Fairview, or call . HW Exclusive Bernat yarn for hand knits. Vogue styles, instructions by appointment. Phone 3 30 and 9.8. Derexa Wtsebart. 119 Coal. Want coal hauling. Fox, phone 890-W. James 15tf For Sale Coal Jackson Hill six-inch Ray Baird, phone S lump, 18-M. $3.40 18tf For good coal phone 797-W. 60tf FOURTH VEIN COAL, I NIVERSAL, MIAMI NO. 4, AND BLACK BKTTY NO. 5. HA RLE Y HUFFMAN. I'llOXE 10. 64tf WANTED Housework. Write Box A, 442, Clinton, Indiana. t20 River bottom land. Will purchase tracts of 80 acres or more. Give particulars and price. Write Box II. Alvin 111. t26 LOST Parker fountain pen with name Pauline Tate. Return 735 Nebe-ker street. Black leather purse containing keys, fountain pen and other valuables. Reward for return of keys and pen at Clintonian office. tl9 PAID NOTICES IX MEMOR1AM In memory of our dear father and husband, Oscar Wiitaniemi, who passed away one year ago today. Hulda Wiitaniemi and family. tl9 The only Rift that only you can give, your photoRraph. Make the appointment today, ( asliner Studio. 124' FOR RENT Modern home at 1457 S. Phone 2S1-J. 4th St. t20 Two furnished light housekeeping rooms. 900 S. Main St. t24 LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION Notice is hereby given that the undersigned has been appointed hy the Judge of the Circuit Court of Vermillion County. State of Indiana, administrator of the estate of Arthur W. Hedgea, late of Vermillion County, deceased. Said estate Is supposed to be solvent. JOHN H. GILMOl'H, administrator. October 30, 1936. 1114-21-2830 Christmas just Isn't Christmas without RYTEX PERSONAL CHRISTMAS CARDS ... and here are the new samples . . . gay, colorful and smart looking . . . and the price. 08 of old . . . 60 for $1.00. including your Name on the cards and 60 Envelopes to match. Make your selection early at The Daily Clintonian. DR. B. H. SELLERS DENTIST 249 i South Main Street Clinton, Indiana Dr. G. R. McGUIRE Chiropractor X-ray 8eirlc Palmer Graduate. Blackmail Street MERCHANTS LAY IN SUPPLIES FOR HOLIDAY OPENING (Continued -rom Tige 1 1 homes in this and surrounding cniin-I fes by next Wednesday's issue nf the Daily Clintonian. This will also carry Christmas announcements and other advertisements from wo res of business houses of the eily. All advertising eopy should be turned in Monday. Men-hunts nre urging that all residents of i he Clinton trading area do their Christmas shopping here and do it early, (lift and holiday storks are the most complete in years and it is possible to secure an excellent selection in this city, trade in the home community and at the same time avoid the crush and jam to be found in larger cities. REDS THRUST 3 CRACK COLUMNS AT REBEL LINES (Continued from Page 1) changes in rebel tactics soon. Fifty-seven American refugees from Madrid, uvea n while, were en route from Valencia to Barcelona and France aboard the United States light cruiser Raleigh. Eric C. Wendelin, American charge d'affaires, has now established headquarters at Valencia, the temporary loyalist capital, with the embassy staff. GREAT POWERS ARE UPSET BY SPAIN'S ACTION (Continued from Page 1) tion will try to keep the council from doing more than placing its official seal on the work of the 27-power Spanish non-intervention committee. Luckily the comimittee has a meeting scheduled in advance of the council's session, and next Wednesday its sub-comm3ttee Is expected to demand imediate steps to create a land, sea. and air supervisory commission to stop the flow of arm into Spain. i jSf First Yankee Peddlers The first "Yankee peddlers," so-called, were the two Irish brothers, Edgar and William Pattison, who settled in Connecticut in 1740. Skilled tinsmiths, they fashioned their own wares and then peddled them from door to door. Bathing fn the Ganges It may seem queer, but one of the most interesting "sights" at Benares, in India, is that of the hundreds of pilgrims who bathe in the "holy"river, Ganges, and in its waters perform their religious devotions. Half a milliwi pilgrims arrive at this city annually some, royally, on the backs of elephants, others in fourth-class railway carriages and thousands on foot. The city seems full of gods, holy men, temples and pilgrims. Almost any hour of the early morning, thousands of white-clad pilgrims and worshipers crowd the stairways which go down the river, in which they stand, rapt and droning their pravers. YOURS FOR Brilliant Brazilian Demonstration As President Roosevelt Sails on For Conference at Buenos Aires (Continued from Page 1) validate acts of congress, but this the old-guard leaders refused to do. Instead, they adopted a policy-statement comprising no definite sial matters back to the executive stand; and referred the controver-council, presumably for study. The most determined stand taken in the convention outlined a national drive for enactment of six-hour, five-day week legislation, as the "paramount objective for 193 7." Definition !or Honey Aristotle, the Greek philosopher, called honey "dew distilled from the stars of the rainbow." Early Inventors Eli Whitney devised not only the cotton gin but the system of interchangeable parts, without which quantity production of such things as sewing machines, rifles, automobiles and watches would be impossible. Blanchard patented woodworking machinery. McOrmick and a half a dozen imitators and rivals perfected the reaper. Colt patented his revolver the Hoes came along with fast newspaper printing Dresses. Mergenthaler and Lanston supplemented their work with the linotype and monotype machines, thus realizing the old dream of doing away with type-setting by hand Sleeping Knight Zakopane's landmark is Gicwont, or the Sleeping Knight, a long mountain whose shape resembles that of a knight stretched out asleep on the ground. It is one of the highest peaks in Poland and various legends center about it. One tale is that the Sleeping Knight is the guardian of the mountains, and that to the end of time he will protect the mountains and all guests. Another legend says that within the mountains sleeps the legendary king, Boleslaw and Brave with all his knights. THE ASKING SOCIAL SECURITY PROGRAM NEEDS STATES' ACTION (Continued lrom rage 1) from it, SSB pointed out. ley on 1'ayroll The law provides for a federal payroll tax. to be levied on all employers coming within the law, starting at 1 per cent on this year's payrolls, advancing to 2 per cent next year, and 3 per cent for 1938 and thereafter. "This federal tax." said an announcement by the board today, "levied on employeis in every state, will be collected in full only from emnloyers in those states which have not passed the unemployment compensation laws meeting certain requirements for approval as designated in the social security act. Pocahontas Lodge One of City's Oldest Organizations, Formed in 1899 With Twenty-Five Members ( Conl inued from Page 1) Haute. Sullivan, Linton, Indianapolis. New Palestine. Frankfort, Franklin. Connersvilte. Peru. South Bend, Fort Wayne, Stutsen, Craw-fordsviile, 1-afayette, Rushville, Newcastle. Anderson, Marion, Mun-Monliiello. Mellott. Nohlesville, Kirhniond and St. Paul. The lodge has as Its one purpose, to assist orphans of the members of the organization until they are l(i years of age. Mother of Trollope Wrote Frances Trollope, mother of the famous Anthony und the no less famous in his day, Thomas A. Trollope, all three writers begin writing when she was already fifty, wrote up to the age of seventy-six, producing In these twenty-six years 114 volumes, novels and travel hooks v , A VISIT TO SANTA CLAUS LAND j 11-. 7- -Z. 1 hh rS VIZ

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