The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on December 14, 1936 · Page 4
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December 14, 1936

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 4

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Clinton, Indiana
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Monday, December 14, 1936
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Monday, December 14, 1936 Page Four The Daily Clintonian, Clinton, Indiana THE DAILY CLINTONIAN Found.d 1S11 Hawaii Plans New Air Defense Livingston Established as The Weekly Cliutoulao 1890 The Clinton l'laindealer absorbed in 1908. George L. Carey Editor and Publisher nlere.1 at the Poslofflce at Clinton, Indiana, at Second Class Matter Member indlunu Republican Editorial Association SYNOPSI9 Christina Cooper, 17 and lovely, ii the daughter of the rich and eccentric Adolphue Cooper, who made Die money lo the Klondike, never ineakl of the Duet and CEO. U. DAVID CO, nnn Wrlgley Mdg., Chicago. 11(1 East 42nd Ht., New York hatee cities. While he dreams of the greet things he will do for Chrittie by and by, ihe becomce secretly engaged to childhood iweethesrt. Uene Dubois, who lit General Mulurs iil.lp, . Detroit one thing. She lifted the corners of her mouth with her fingers, tried to smile. Fascinated she stared back at her Image, Could this be she, Christine Cooper? This bedraggled looking girl with akin the color of sklm-milk and eyes like two burnt holes in a blanket? - - What would Gene think of her? He'd be shocked horrified I He thought she was so lovely. Talked about her pink-satin skin, and her honey colored hair. Frightened she took the pins out of her hair, decided to wash it. At least her hair couldn't have changed much. With a good washing and brushing. . , but next day when It was time to dress to meet him she was still dissatisfied. Her hair was all right, fmpose a perio.l of muiiming on three young yirls. with ull their lives to live, ami uit- -gentlemen friends, and " ' "Then if it's uM over, please excuse me. LurUir.K a gentleman friend, I'll just kd back tu my book. And, mother, while we're in the midst of one of our little heart to heart talks, may I ask that you atup referring at least to M E as a young girl? It just makes uk ridiculousl Out rume Nettie's handkerchief. She liowed her head. With a little cry Allele was on her knees, her arm around her mother's waist, "Poor lil' ol' moms! Is, you make me SICK I Picking on her, on a day like thlsl Don't cry, dear here have a cake. Is didn't mean It, sugarplum!" 117 Ph uromutlv breaks her heart by tor Phone 41 'lidding her to speak of their love to anyone. He goei to the city without bidding Christie goonnye. Crushed at first by Gene's eeeming desertion of her, Christie feels uetter when she receives a letter iind sentimental poem from him. Aunt Nettle, Adolphue' second wife and Christie's late mother's sister, returns from trip with her daughters, Isabella and Adele. THE DAILY CLINTONIAN'S PLATFORM: 1. To further every interval of Parke and Vermillion eountie. 2. To aaawt the revival of the Indiana coal mining industry. 3. To cooperate in solving Vermillion County' unemployment problem. 4. To beautify Clinton and make it the mo.t attractive citv of iti aire in the state. I Naval airport base at Pearl Harbor J' WvTZ - f ' K M JrtA rjf ' ". " , Upolu Point airport Christie does not cars for Aunt Nettle but triee to hide her feel ings. As to the girls, ehs does not pretend to like them nor they her. The summer psssee with Gene's letters growing further and fur-thur apart. Gene told ber he was studying nights and Christie tried to convince hereelf that she was glad he didn't write for it meant he wae working for their future. In Honolulu, Adele met young Dr. NO MONOPOLY HERE James A. Farley says politics is a passion with the people of the United Stales and there are areas in which the remark is especially apropos. However, we have no monopoly on the passion. In Ilocos Sui province, in the Philippines, an election row resulted in the death of Gov. Eusebio Pa, who led one faction into the fracas and received five bolos slashes across the face. Leo Parel, defeated candidale, !ed the others faction and is reported near deaTh from stab wounds in the abdomen. Latham. Shortly after their re turn. Aunt Nettle suddenly devel oped a sinus condition. At her suggestion, Adolphus decides to close the old house and move to Piedmont. Christie becomee list less and her father, not knowing about Gene, worriee about her. Thinking she needs a change, he sends her to a fashionable school in the east. Christie goes without a word, but her small world crum bles. Shortly after, Adolphus is stricken with pneumonia, ur. Latham sends for Christie. The young doctpr's and her concern for her father, form a strong bond of In line with V. S. military strategists' plana to make Hawaii the key to a far-flung air defense system in the Pacific, plans are under way for development of airports on every Island of the group. When congress convenes on Jan. 4 it will be asked to approve a program involving expenditure of It.f500.000 for a series of aviation projects. Principal unit in the present air defense program of the islands now u the naval airport at Pearl Harbor. Present plans call for establishing a second major unit at Upolu Point. underetandinar and friendship Adolphus dies without making will. Christie, broken-hearted, sends for Gene. CHAPTER XI J. A. Wright These were terrible days. Only the doctor, Donald Latham, had YESTERDAYS at tlie home of Mrs. west of the city. helped her get through them. For Gena hadn't been able to PERIL IN 'TWO BIG' BUSINESS Business men generally agree that Jesse H. Jones, head of the RFC, has done a good job. The fact that the huge government lending agency, which bailed out some of the nation's largest busi ness concerns, is not going to lose any money indicates this. The chairman of the RFC recently made a speech over the radio, in which he insisted that it is "certainly not in the best interest of our country that control of wealth, industry and credit be concentrated in a few hands." He thought that the continued struggle for corporate expansion in this country contains danger in that it puts "too much power" in too few hands and too many people in the employe class. Mr. Jones seems to have the right idea. The people of this country are somewhat afraid of "big business" and they have become convinced that it is dangerous. Moreover, whether everybody realizes it or not, the people of the United States have determined that if a few men are to have vast power in regards to wealth, industry and credit that they will elect the "few men." Later on, if thry misbehave, the people can elect somebody else in their place. come. He had new job, and he'd lose it if he took time off now. He About :sr, iiu-.m.bors of thu North.1 The A. F. A. club met lost night (Vnti-iM niwl Smith stvlions of lli.-i at the home of Mrs. Juke Persinger could onlv send his love and sym pathy, and promise to come on Fri furnishing society of the Methodist After the funeral was over, they came back to the big, white house on the knoll. "Sorry," Isabelle said stiffly. Nettie wiued her eves and ac chtirrli were entertained yesterday a!ternoon ;tt a Christmas party in the parlors of the church. The program consisted of a Christinas story by Mrs, JiMijaniin Hist; solo by Mrs. (J. W. McKey-nohis: reading by Mrs. I). C. Shaft'; and a solo by Mrs. Sidney Buxen-dale. Mrs. Ira Church playt-d cepted the tiny frosted cake that Adele held out to her coaxingly. The sisters exchanged hostile glan- in South Fourth street. Bunco was played and prizes awarded to Miss A vera Ednious, high: Mrs. Pearl Smith, low; and Mrs. Ellis Black-eter. bunco. Mrs. Buena Marshall was awarded the prize in a contest. The next meeting is to he a Christmas party at the home of Mrs. Vern Bennett. H: KMI'.I ft I I, 1!MI Mis. Anna Reese and Mrs. Isabel Taylor were in Coal Bluff, Monday, to see Mrs. Lizzie Wilson's father who is seriously ill. "If I could iust TELL you how I loath being called a young girl at my age I and being poked, and Prodded, and patted, and advised I m going to rent a studio someplace, that a all. I've got to be alone sometimes. Certainly there's no chance Mis guest lai ry U hilconi!) a:; hoiioi lesday evening at a niisct i- lo this house." "Studio I" "With a 14-room house, the love us shower given by her moth;r, Itussell, in the Orange hail in si ivet . M :-. U li it Co in b, fni- M rs. Kim ;i ri of lart C. M. Poor spent week in Sullivan. nit-rly Miss Minnie Hufsi'll. received a iiiiiiibt-r of very pretty and useful gifts. liest place I could find. Your very own suite I'm sure that very few young girls " "MOTHER I If you could see how you're just CHOKING me, by all this I Don't you see that I Oh, if you'd just really listen once, instead of thinking your own way and looking at me as if I was the only one who was ever wrong, juBt be W. V. Ken'sler of Logan, O., has with a sudden and revolutionary turn in the affairs, which may bring radical changes in interests, associates, surroundings and ambitions. These may affect publicity, writings, big plaiiH, properly, and industry. Homance may also figure conspicuously, if not sensationally. A child horn on this day may be versatile and talented In unusual channels, but studious, profound and practical. It may also be romantic and adventurous. day, his day on. And Friday was the day after the funeral. It was only the promise of seeing him on Friday, that got her through that last day without screaming, jroing completely to pieces. The solemn muisic, the pompous ushers, the avalanche of flowers, the words of the clergyman who acted as if he were on the closest of terms with Dad and God, and certainly had never had even a speaking acquaintance with Dad. Aunt Nettie sobbed softly under her black widow's veil, and Adele and Isabella cried si, little, too. It seemed to Christie that hers was the only dry eye there. She had lost her father, she was desperately afraid cf facing the future without him . . . the future that she hadn't quite dared to think about . . . but she had no tears. Twice during the services Aunt Nettie looked at her reproachfully, and Christie knew that her conduct wasn't just right. She couldn't help it, though she couldn't cry. But after the funeral was over and they came back to the big white house on the knoll in Piedmont, Aunt Nettie ordered cinnamon toast and tea sent into the sun-room, and after she was rid of her black crepe, and her plump body was relaxed in a shell pink tea-gown, with cushions behind her and the tea table in front of her, she said: "Now, we've all been through a very sad experience, and we've lost a very, very dear one. But we all know that he wouldn't want us to Isabelle, DEAR, mother's talk-ingl" Isabelle turned another page of the thick, black book on her lap. "I'm listening." "Please, dear! After all, I'm merely trying to consider you girls I I was just about to say, that . . . that arf as J am. I won't selfishly el rv st re dur but she looked tired, and plain. The freckles showed so, now that she was pale. Could anyone find her lovely? Would Gene? She pulled the smart little hat back the way the saleswoman in New York had Bhown her, slipped into the jacket of her expensive, beautifully fitted suit. At least she was smart looking, she'd learned bow to wear clothes. "I do look nicel" she thought almost happily. With a last look at the little gilt traveling clc-ck by the bedside she hurried downstairs to tbe door, for Gene who had watted a'nrontA smd ' three days to see her,.-musn't wait today. -v Now that she was really going to meet him, her knees felt weak. It was the excitement, the strain of waiting. It would have been better to have met him at home that is, at Aunt Nettie's, or even at a hotel in Oakland. But he said he'd be in San Francisco Friday at 11:30, waiting at the corner of Powell anil Market. She was warm and out of breath when she got there, and of course he wasn't there, because she was so early. So she waited, standing well back against a drugstore window, to be out of the way. The cable car . . . where but in San Francisco do they have cable cars ? bumped down the hill to Market, turned around on its absurd turntable, clanged its bell, and bumped up the bill again. Up and down Market street the four parallel lines of surface cars whizzed ceaselessly. People jostled by her. Something within her said, "He isn't coming." But of course he was comingl (To Be Continued) tint r.iturti Breillat. IPH er in ' his holidays. T. Hat-, ing the THE STARS SAY i For Tuesday, December 15 By GUNKVIKVK. KEMM.E Judging by the lunar transits, this will be a very lively day thai may result in a reorientation of life, Its interests, associations and environs. Great innovations and new departures seem to predominate and these may have unforeseen but propitious consequences in business, writings, publishing, promotion and publicity. There may be a need for abrupt decisions regarding labor, industry and landed investments or Interests. If This Is Your Bin Inlay Those whose birthday it is are on Hie eve of a wonderful year, party of Md yester-Cny Ilav- The annual Christmas the Idle Wilo club was I day at the home of Mrs. cause I don't think the same as you Mrs. Amanda Dowdy of Mulberry do!" "Christie, dear, will you tell Rose I'd like some more hot water?" street lias gone to Terre Haute, for :m ind Unite visit with her daugh And so she escaped. Unstairs in her room the silence ter, Mrs. Sadfe Tusher. rison. A delight fill dinner wa. served to fourteen members and two guests. Mrs. Paul Jv'llv and Mis. K-erett Helms. Kive Hundred was played and prizes awarded to Min. Karl Turner and Mrs. Tom Lewis, cluh; and Mrs. KVlly uest. The next meeting of the cluh will he held was almost as oppressive as the quarreling downstairs. It wasn't a Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Cale spent Previous Names of Atlanta Atlanta, Ga., was first called Whitehall, then Terminus and Marthasville, receiving its present real home. Justanouse. in spite oi the wav Adele and Aunt Nettie the dav at Mr. and Mrs. .Tames Conk lins in H''li Township Thursday. I ncime in !v45. stuck together there wasn't any easy restful feeling between them. Aunt Nettie sat like the Rock of Gibralter, wearing everybody down by her very bulk and immovability Early Christmas Present Isabelle would never escape i : Readers Comment She'd iust wear herself down. struggling. In the end they'd still be together, Aunt Nettie and her HIM' -KTUtV I'l.t'M INITIATION' Kdtior f'liniciiian: girls. And what about her, Christine? Shi, didn't look verv cheerful, for Heing one of I he 11 candidates mentioned in The Clintoninn of OPERATION FOR i CAYUGA STUDENT THE HOME TOWNER t To Love and Live and Let Live Letters rjpV SANTA claus 5! What with all these radio remedies und testimonials, I wonder what they'd prescribe lor a "dirty'' conscience Thursday as beint; Initiated at the las! session held by the "Half Century Huh." I wish lo say lhat I was most aiireeubly surprised at the ritualistic form and at the tenets promulgated. Pri'viiHts tn my Initiation I had a rather vauue idea liiat tile motive nf ihe flub was Just a get-together affair, with perhaps all esseme of i iii'vi-. ialiiv. Hut I wish to gay that if those ti'tii-iH are lived and prae-tiei-il by Hie membership, and IT thiy i on Id be infused and prai-tii-.-d umvi-isally. tin n we would have the loiiy uislit-d lor "inot lii'i'hooil ol' man." Ami, if our auxiliary bus the sai.ie fiiiHlaiiiontats and they, ex- ndi-il In like manner, then the sist'-rliood of woman. Dec. 11, 1 0 3 ,' 1305 South 4 th. Clinton, Ind Dear Santa Claim, I am a Utile boy seven yearn old. With this here Spanish revolution castini; its ominous shadows uvel the rest ol the world, il's up to us. now. lo build a secure wall urouuil ourselves to keep our own niiicb-ud-mired patriotism from (uusliiji any trouble, (let busy. All of you build a good wall, not any trenches! For Chrlsimus I want a pool table. (l-inaii sparkle K.in, a fire truck. Marie Smith Reported in 'Fair' Condition; Gephai-ts Have Visitors CAYl'tiA. Dec 14 Miss Marie Smith, a senior in the local school, was operated for appendicitis recently ul the St. Kliuhi'th hospital 111 Danville. Her coiiilitlou Is reported us "fair." Mrs. Dluliibe Harvey anil son .luckie were week-end quests of Mr. and Mrs. William (lephurt. J limes Harvey left Friday evonliiK Tor SI. Anne. III., where be will visit his sister. Mrs. clesteii DoiikIus. and family for u few days. Several friends and relatives save Mrs. Charles Sliealto a stork shower at her home Friday nijiht. Dane Harper and molber Mrs. John Harper were yisilorii Friday ill Danville at the home of Mrs. Carl Sbelto. nuts and candy. I go to school every day. Please do not forget my Rood teacher. Mrs. Davissou. my daddy and inolher and grandmu. Your little friend. Sorrow is always un uninvited guest but sorrow will build character that success never could build. JAMES GRECO. : V Dear Santa Claus, ol The easiest way to keep out I. am a little boy G years old and "Tln-ii. all (-rimes would cease and evi-ry t la Lid would fail, retutu-in Justice lift aloft her scale, no sith. no murmur, Ihe wide world vnulil bear, from every face be v. ijied olf every tear." SEW CI.L'B MEMBER. Origin of Beer Making The origin of beer making is lost in antiquity. Probably the ancient Egyptians were the tirst civilized j for Christmas I would lilie to have i G-man car. a desk and chai a ypewriler and some bouse slippers. Don't forget the poor children and trouble is not to cause any. Francis Vif o Francis Vigo waa a pioneer in the development of the Western territory, and a friend of George Rogers Clark's. It is claimed that he made possible Clark's victory at Vincennes, 1779. He was born at Mondovi, Italy, in 1747, and died in poverty in Indiana in 1K-I5 grandiiia and grandpa. Your little friend, I.AWSON GENE WALTERS. Polar Bears Have Good Eyesight Polar bears have sharp eyes and can see objects at a long distance. They also have a tine sense of smell and can catch thp odor of a seal at a distance of a mile or more people to engage in brewing, ana a barley wine or beer is believed to have been known in that country as early as 3,000 B. C. Herodotus ascribes the invention to the goddess Isis. Ale or beer was never used to any extent in Greece or Italy, partly owing to the abundance of wine there, but Xenoplion mentions it as being used among the inhabitants of Armenia, and the Gauls were also acquainted with it in early times. It was in common use in Germany in the time of Tacitus. DR. B. H. SELLERS Dear Santa: I am a boy fi years old. For Xmas I want a car. a two wheeled bicycle, and a be-be ruii. I also would like candy, fruit, and nuts. My little si ler wants a doll. I'b-ase don't for-pel my mother and daddy. Your friwid. GENE BAZZAXI. Sui N. loth. Applejack Applejack is an alcoholic beverage produced by freezing hard cidei' and concentrating the alcohol in the central portion, which remains unfrozen. Tins unfrozen portion is then decanted. It is also made by distillation of apple juice DENTIST 249 South Main Street Clinton, Indiana j . . . .... I ' '

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