The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on December 12, 1936 · Page 2
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December 12, 1936

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 2

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Clinton, Indiana
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Saturday, December 12, 1936
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Page 2
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Saturday, December 12, 1936 The Daily Clinlonlan, Clinton, Indiana Page 2 McNutt Is Laying Groundwork' for 1940Presiflcntial Nomination; Events at Dinner Disclose Move JUNIORS TO GIVE THREE ACT PLAY MONDAY EVENING EDWARD SAILS FROM HIS COUNTRY TODAY SPEEDILY, SILENTLY plained here, is carefully plotted In-relation to weather conditions, and the position of the ship at any particular time can be closely predicted. When any variations throw out these calculations, it is the policy of the ships to turn back. (Continued from Page 1) conference with McNutt a few days aco. Other Lceion associates all over the southland are backing the governor. A possible leader of the northern division of the McNutt campaign Is Governor Frank Murphy of Michigan. He and Mcllale attended tbe University of Michigan at the same time and are close friends. Murphy sent a long telegram of congratulation which was read at the Tuesday gathering. HEADWINDS TOO MUCH FOR BIG PACIFIC PLANE (Continued from Page 1) led to apprehension. Each clipper flight, it was el- Patronize Union Truckers ! (Continued from Page 1) heart of tile professor arrives on llio scene, accompanied by a group of college girls, whom she Is chaperoning on a trip. Principals Named Catherine Zoril plays the part of the chaperon and the girls are played by Violet Lawson, Jean Dal Susso. Louise Dalla and Ruth Crosby. The part of the villain Is played hy Bert Bhepard and 'Wayne Kamm has the role of a sheriff, .lames Bosstlck completes the list of principals as the chaperon's nephew. Minor roles are played by Ila Mse Rowley, Louise Clark, Mary Cargal, Jeanette Rowley. Hilda Bowden. betha Stutler and Evalyn Huxford. Gcraldine Wood and Katherlne Lawson have been appointed student directors. The stage set was designed and constructed by the manual arts department of the high school. Music will be furnished by the high school orchestra under the direction of Edward McCool. Ticket sales indicate that a wide interest is being taken in tbe dramatic premiere in the new gym. WEEMS BOOKED IN TERRE HAUTE Ted Wee mis, for yeqrs one of the most popular dnce orchestra leaders of the country, will appear at the Trianon ballroom in Terre Haute tonight. , The genial maestro booked by Homer Williams has made a name for himself In every field of popular music endeavor but he is most proud of the fact that he has played more college dates than any baud leader in America and has been brought, back for more repeat engagements. Orchestra men feel that college students are the most critical and discriminating judges of their work. w Wee-ms will bring his band and group of entertainers to the Trianon for one night only. MRS. OLIVA BASSU DIES Word has been received here of tli death af Mrs. Oliva Bassu of San Francisco, formerly of Terre Haute. Friday morning. Mrs. Bassu was the aunt of Joe and Adone Gregory of North Ninth street, and the sister of, Mrs. Marie Gregory of Terre Haute. COMPETITION OF BOWLERS BEGINS Play will start tonight in the handicap doubles tournament being staged at the Clinton Bowling Alleys, uccording lo House-man Lanzone. Arrangements are being made for alleys lo be opened for tournament keglers on Saturday and Sunday for the next four week-ends. Tbe competition, however, will not interfere with other bowlers. Entries having been rolling In for several days, according to tourney officials, and a big field is expel led lo be at (he wire when Hie boys start hurling tonight. The last day of play will be January S. MRS. ROOSEVELT PLANS CLOTHES NEW YORK. Dec. 12 Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt will have a new bat lor the inauguration on January 20. hut will wear ail old coat. This was disclosed today arter she had bought the hat a small velvet toque. "It will undoubtedly be very cold." Mrs. Roosevelt said. "And I shall wear my fur coat which I have had Tor three years. It's perfectly good, and I would not think of getting a new one.' Made Cans to Fit Fish Those who opened the world's first salmon-canning factory in Cork, Ireland, about 1850 felt that the only proper way to pack a fish was to can it whole and in its owe snug container. So for several years, notes a writer in Collier's Weekly, they measured each fish and then made a can to fit it. Habits of Tarantulas Tarantulas nest in trees and prowl at night in search of food. In South America they are called the "bird -eating spider" or the "crab spider." They are preyed upon by large burrowing wasps which paralyze them by stinging. The wasps then lay eggs in the body of their victim and carry him ff to their nests. Conservative naturalists say the tarantula's bite is capable of producing "disagreeable symptoms" in a man. The spider has another unpleasant characteristic. His hairs 6hed from legs and body when touched and cause a pronounced irritation of the skin. Observers say the hairs are not poison, but are so fine, sharp and hard they work into minute folds of the skin and prodo.ee a burning, itching sensation. TED Indiana Fruit, Vegetables Hurt Badlyby Drought, Severe Winter; Timber Prices Expected to Go Up (Continued trom rage 1) lflllii season may result in mi unwarranted increase In acreage In 1937. The HKlli Indiana potato acreage was reported lo be 62.000 acres, which Is 21 per cent less than the acreage planted in 1915. but eight percent greater than the 1N28-.12 average. Indiana potato yields on Oc-Inher 1 were estimated lo be 32 percent below the 1HSS crop. On the basis of present crop prospects, potato prices were forecasted l have reached their seasonal low in October, and will advance from now on Iaiw Onion Prices Although Indiana's lH.'ili onion acreage of 3.400 acres was the smallest since 1 HIS. being ;!1 per cent less than in 1 H " 5 . the production in IS late onion -producing states, including Indiana, and in competition with which Indiana onions are sold, on October 1 was estimated to lie tbe largest on record and 18 per cent larger than the 19 35 crop. In view of the present low-prices being received for the 1930 onion crop, Indiana onion acreage in 1937 is not expected to expand materially. Peppermint and spearmint oil production in 1936 in the United Stales was reported to be only about one-half as large as in 1935; however, the carryover of mint oil from previous years has had a large influence on prices. Less Tobacco Indiana tobacco production for 1936, was reported to be 4.714,000 pounds, which is 28 percent below the 1928-32 average, In 1936. the increased activity in furniture manufacturing and in building, resulted in greater volumes of hardwood loss sawed for use in Indiana mills. With a rising demand for timber for other uses in 1937 and the gradual increase in prices paid for sawlogs. veneer logs, et cetera. a corresponding Increase in prices of cross-ties should occur, the specialists 6tate. OLD CANNON KALVAF.I OREGON' CITY. Ore. A six-foot cannon dated 17.89 and believed made in Bristol, England, was pulled from the bottom of Wllliamette river by a dredging barge. Pioneers thought the piece was mounted on a boat used for Indian fighting snd that the craft sank after a vrreck. ate (Continued trom Page 1) ing told li is people lie could not rule "without the help and support of the woman I love," and having bade his family a touching farewell, Edward made his departure a veritable flight. The cur screamed through the Mack night (mediately arter his world broadcast, roaring through villages and over England's narrow, winding road. About 1 a. m.. it shot Into Portsmouth where only a month ago Edward as king reviewed his tnlgh-y fleet. Without slowing down, the car rolled under the unicorn rale and lip lo the residence of Admiral Sir Walllam Fisher, where Edward rested while his bagsage was Mowed aboard the Fury. For a few minules there was bus-le slid confusion on the warship. Then Edward hurried up the gang-ilank. ' There were no cheers, no salnies vom the ship's guns; no sound except that of the waves slapping igainst the iron sides of the ship nd the clank of its chains. Quietly the Fury hacked away 'rom the jetty just at 1:45 a. m. '.Award had gone. XING GEORGE VI TAKES PLACE ON ENGLISH THRONE (Continued from Page 1) More vast multitudes thronged Trafalgar Square, the Strand, Fleet treet. and other thoroughfares hrough which the gaiter king of irms and his beraids and pursuivants will march to the roll of 'rums this afternoon to proclaim o the public and all the world that i new monarch reigns. Members Turn Out A high percentage of the privy ouncil, which has a total memner-ihip of 300, assembled for the accession council at 11 a. m. under he presidency of Ramsay MacDon-ld. lord president of the council ind former prime minister. In a short ceremony, tbe privy ;ouncillors subscribed to an ancient iroclamation in antique phraseology, saying by the "demise of the jrown.V It has "solely and rightful-'y come lo the high and mighty Prince Albert Frederick Arthur Teorge." , I i W Ik ABDICATION HAS GREAT MEANING FOR AMERICAN Mrs. Simpson Finds Peace After Edward' Broadcast) Word of His Destination Is Received FLIGHT RUMORS PERSIST TODAY CANNES, France, Dec. 12 Hupp in the knowledge that Former Kim Edward has found surcease fron. his royal woes and Is now salllni to some continental haven, Mrs Wallls Simpson awoke today r freshed by the first sound rest sin has had in weeks. She has been informed by tele She slept .soundly, it was Btatei as to whether Bhe will Join him sooi Is Only a matter of rumor and con jecture, Htrange Household Lights burned in Villa Lou Vie until 4 o'clock this morning, but em ployes of the household explained they were for workmen making re pairs, who were forbidden to worl in day time, when Mrs. Simpson wai about Immediately after listening to B(l ward's broadcast, and hearing her self referred to as "the woman 1 love, Mrs. Simpson retired, gram where Edward is going, but at the Tilla, and did not rise unti she was awakened by the delivery ol several telegrams, one of them from Edward. J. Legal Troubles Another telegram hiay have injected a disturbing note into her new-found complacency, however for it was believed it was from Theodore Goddard, the lawyer who flew here early in the week from London, in connection with the intervention in her divorce case. For thia reason, it was stated reliably, Bhe has told Edward she con eiders it definitely inadvisable for lilm to see her until after her de cree becomes final Reports persist, however, that six may soon leave the Riviera, and II is suspected that she might try tc slip out aboard tbe yacht "Dolphin." owned by Sir Walter Chilcott, who is now ill in London. ONE REPORTED MISSING; FIRE t COSTS $50,000 (Continued Trom rge 1) Walter Vincent, a watchman In the sheep barn, waB reported missing. The barn was destroyed. A 5-11 alarm brought two scon Art companies to (he yards. The blase was brought under control after two hours. , The sheep buying offices of both Armour & Company and Swift & Company were destroyed. At the first alarm employes began leading sheep and cattle from the pens, and all but about CO head were believed saved. PISTOL ACCIDENT IS INVESTIGATED LONG BEACH. Cal.. Dec. 12 Mrs. Mary Cunningham, 2 3. was near death today, with a hullcl wound near her heart, while police were investigating unexplained circumstances of the near-tragmly. Fred Cunningham, seaman of tiie I'. S. S. Arizona, said his wife shot herself accidentally during an argument. He was not held. Mrs. Cunningham told police she shot herself accidentally while cleaning the pistol. She is the daughter of William Coate, Fort Thomas. Ky deputy sheriff, a rellred Cincinnati postal superintendent. PLACE , Universal, Indiana Half ""Half DANCE Plenty of Cold Beer FISH FRY EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT Everybody Welcome Eli Latinovich Herman Libei Kenneth Lodd Barney Longo Pearl Luce Joe Moore Harvey Mays Pete Morini James Marietti Frank Muzzarelli Charles Mattson Jesse Maden Paul Marvel Louis Mussatto Clarence Minnich Charles Mac Nair Fred McClelland Joe McDowell Jesse Mcintosh Rex Myers Lyle Marshall Paul Mattson R. V. McCuIlough David McClain Louie Mazely Elmer Nolan Harold Newlin H. C. Nichols Alfred Nolan Paid Newland Arthur Nolan Gabor Nagy Albert Nolte Louis Osella Andrew Papello Norman Popello Joe Pesserbi Wayne Peer Arthur Peck John Pasco Neno Pesavento Gerald Reed John P. Reed Oran Reed .William F. Runyan Dominic Rkauda Baptist Ricauda Chris Rosa James Russell Robert Stone Joe Sturgeon Robert Richmond John Ruffattola George Ruatto Herbert Reeve Russell E. Rife Robert Robertson Charles Rovl Clarence Stewart Paul Skidmore Otis Spun-William Symes John R. Smith Ray Stateler O. F. Shell Adolph Stickle James Sims William A. Shrock Andy Stash Jonathan Shappeld Victor Tasso Isaac Thomas Russell Tim merman Raymond Turner James Thomson Joe Thorburn Angelo Turchi Felicia Tuberosa Arthur Tincher Herman Turchi Roy Trosper Ci ne Trump John Ugo William Verhomck William Vinco R. J. Vestal James H. Voto Hairy Whitcomb David Whitcomb Mort Wright Floyd Williamson Warren Watson Fred Yowell FOR EVERY PURPOSE Sara Armstrong Louis Alwine Alva E. Anderson Virgil Allen Herthel Anstead! Kenneth Allen Harley Adkins Ernest Beat James Black Irwin Bussard Ray Bybee George BaUck Den Bartlett J. W. Bennett Charles Brown Hershel Benskin Kenneth Brown .. Clarence C Blue John Bonacorsi John Bab yak Roy Boren Roscoe Call Frank C in otto Everett F. Cox Sam Cottrell T. H- Carrol John Coletti Maurice Cottello Jack Craig Bruno Contn Roy Crossley Frank Ciocatto Harry Crosley Charles Cooper . Adam Dvnsmore W. E. Duck Clyde Delp Clifford Delph Edward Dirker Clarence DePlenty Ernest Dixon Robert Do well Claude Dugger Ralph Dkkerson John Dalton Noah Ducbene Baptist Enrietto Robert Eastwood Joe Ferro Joe Franchetto Charles Ferguson Joe Fereuson James Fellows George Faulds Charles Fraco Mike Fenoglio John Fassino Or die Fox Claude FoKz Kenneth Guinn Eugene Greco Lor en Griffin Elmer L. Garringrr Emelio Guglielmetti Joe Granger William Hurlow Leverett Hamrick Frank Haskett Vern R. Hayes William H:ggenbotham Ezra Hunt W:lliam Hathaway Charles Hoggatt Sr. Clarence Householder W. B. Holdaway Herb Hedges Harlry Huffman Harold Harpold Ralph Hoggatt Glenn Honeywell Laurence Johnson Leo Omar Jones Alfred Jones Ivan Jones. Audie Jackson Edward Kanizer Frank Kanizer Basil Kelly Ortie Kispert William Kanizer Kilbert Keoun Herbert Keltz John Lawson James Lowe For: Banquets Reunions Socials Scenery For: Picnics Dinners Lodges Home Use We Have Installed a "Jiffy" Re- Winder Clean, White Newsprint in Convenient Rolls No Cores to Carry! No Deposits Required! Save wear arid tear on linen. Just use clean, white paper on the tables at your next organization dinner. It costs only a few cents and may be burned afterward. Try it once. That's all we To be sure that a roll of tbe size you will require will be waiting for you, we suggest that you call The Daily CHntonian, Phone 41 or lT7, and order paper from the Jiffy Re-winder in advance. Rolled to Your Order IN ANY AMOUNT 10 Yards Equal One Pound Paper Is 34 Inches Wide 2 lbs. 25c FRIST I i . F0nRAL y Home j l0 niGHT ask. This is a list of members in good standing of Local No. 73, International Brotherhood of Teamsters, Chauffeur, Stablemen and Helpers, of Clinton, Indiana. Affiliated with A. F. of L., Indiana State Federation of Labor and Vermillion County Central Labor Union. TSie Daily Qmtoraae

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