The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on December 21, 1936 · Page 6
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The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 6

Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, December 21, 1936
Page 6
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The Dally Clintonian, Clinton, Indiana Monday, December 21, 1936 Page 6 CLASSIFIED ADS REBEL GENERAL IS EXPECTED TO RELEASE CHIANG STEEL COMPANY 'PROGRESSIVES' SUPPORT LEWIS Several Drivers Have Trouble in Saturday's Snow SOLDIERS, RED CROSS RUSH TO QUAKE VICTIMS (Coiitlniitd from Puro 1) FOUND DICK MERRILL IN FORCED LANDING PORT JERVIS, N. Y., Dec. 21. ILghly praised by those whose lives ho saved when the airplane he was piloliug was forced down on u wooded hilltop near here, Henry T. (Dick) Merrill, Eastern Air Lines transport pilot, was recovering from his Injuries today ut a hnnpltul here. Merrill lost two lei-th. his rluht nnMc was broken, ami fliH lips anil lower Jaw were iaeeraled. Several cars overturned mi'l Mike's Auto Umly Shop hint a busy day pulling In scores of m rn I hut hud run Into ditches Ihchhm,- nf lie-slippery roads cuumi-iI by tin- he:iv snow Kit t ll ill it V . K. Trawlrh. Allauiii. '!.i . over lilined on US I I Saluiilav about 7 :iu p. in. The cur wiin hiiilly iI.iim lli;ei. Mrs II. McKce. Ii.ivi lii.,rt , lnw.i overt III Hell neiii- lie lliil.-y lull on US 41 lllmui t p in. Sill ii ril i y t'riillk Mi CItInI iji i m '-i I il mm il In bis cur (It nu eiii'iiiiiKliM ul He ir KMrMcvlllo Siillir.l.iv. 'illlec lltlier illlli (i el I ill ill erih.y hill lie iiuiiick of lie- innl'ir- IsH Were lint learinii (llie ,eMil fri'tn t'liliiii;o, overt ii rneil a mile nonli of Clinton mi 1 ' -t 4 1. anil an oiler inntnriM from Chii-imo went over a 7'1-fnnt embankment. The oilier motors! v:'H fi'iiin .Mailisna. Wis. lie overt llrllefl rnl- north of Clinton. S,'o one wils injured. mile TWO WEEK-END AUTO ACCIDENTS Two minor auto accidents wen; reported to police Saturday. flerald Reed of R. R. 2 was driving north on Fifth street when Oenrpe Oerrard of R. R. ? collided with him. Both cars wore slightly damaged. A Mr. Ward hud a colissinn with a truck owned hy the Fox Construction Co. on the new pavement east of the Waliash river bridge. Ward's-c-ar was damaged. AMAZIHG SENSATIONAL (Continued from Pago 1) Association of Iron, Steel and Tin Workers, a CIO union. Moreover, (no ronrem'iiluliven plodKoil theinHi'lvt'8 to ''actlvuly engage in enrolling inninhurs" inlo thn A, A., our (incd h program of demands of worloTs upon Mr. 'I man-agoment. and went on record with a "declaration of prim-iplcs" in whi li 11n? delegali'N promised lo wink for nrganizul on on u national Kraln to combat! ri'pr"iiita(ioii, Agricultural MuseumGrowsFasl; 100-Year Old Plow, Bog Shoes Among Gifts Recently Received (Contlnuftfl rrom rnge 1) by Raymond liardi-uty, Hamlet. Starke county, who is thu iiliimiu advisor for the association in Unit county. The bog shoes ure used as an aid to prevent horses from sinking down Into the soft muck soils. An Indiana University alumnus demonstrated his interest In the Purdue Agricultural museum and presented recently to Professor Ait- kenhead a knot mallet. L. R. Gray of Gosport, in Owen county., made the presentation. Wally's Spokesman Declares She Will NotSeeEdwardUntilSpring; Reporters Are Granted Interview (Continued from Page 1) She chatted informally for more than half an hour, but refused to give permission to her visitors to quote anything she said. Reversing the usual procedure, Mrs. Simpson questioned her visitors about newspaper reporting, in which she showed considerable Interest, and also discussed sports. North Leads in Sunstrokes The highest death rates from sun stroke and heat stroke are not in the southern states, but in the northern states, and the negro is more susceptible to death from these causes than the white man. Cities have a much higher death rate than rural sections. This is believed to be due to the special environmental conditions to which city residents are subjected. - Silver meat fork, an. Call at Cllntonl-t39 LOST A boy's 1937 class ring. It found in any purchases made nt Murphy's or elsewhere. pleaRO return to the store or 960 Kim St, Reward. 138 LEGAL NOTICES NOTICK OF ADMINISTRATION' Notice is hereby given that Ihe undersigned has been appointed l the Judge of the Circuit Court nf Vermillion County, Stale of Indiana, administrator of the CRtnte of Clara 8. Moray. Into of Vermillion County, deceased. Said estate is supposed to be solvent. BENJAMIN F. MOREY, administrator. December 5, 193S. 127-14-2136 SOLDIERS, CCC RECRUITS JOIN PLANE SEARCH i Continued from Page 1) In this connection a fire sighted last night on a mountainside about 65 miles north of Las Vegas will be chocked today. The faint radio signals heard Saturday have not been repeated. Darrie believes they came from an amateur trying to call a friend in Salt Lake City rather than from the grounded air liner. In the Idaho Panhandle, northwest of here, search also went forward for Joe Livermore and A. A. Haid. pilot and co-pilot of a Northwest Airlines plane that has not been reported since Friday. Army and national guard flyers helped in the search. AVIATRIX SOUGHT FOR SHOOTING IN FLYING AIRPLANE t Continued irom rage it The cause of the shooting was l'Allemand's persistence in replying with flat and irrevocable "no's" to Mme Schmeiiers persistent entreaties that they be married as soon as she gets her divorce from her present husband. Finally, after her companion had refused for the last time as he was piloting her plane near Trappes, she whipped out a revolver and shot him. , Despite his wound, the pilot was able to nwke a safe landing. He crawled from the plane and Mme. Schmeder leaped to the controls and shot the plane into the air again. Her victim, was taken to a hospital' where physicians said the wound was not serious. l'Allemand said she told him the entreaty that led td the gunplay was her "last and final proposal of marriage." (Continued from Page 1) islnr and brother-in-law of the gen-"ralisslino, returned to Nanking by airplane toduy rroi- Sianftt. whore the generalissimo is held, after telegraphing the government en route hut negotiations wore progressing. Reliable Information was received 'hat the government bad suspended ts iiinipiilgn against the young 'linishiil ponding the result of the final" iiegntliillnns. Siiuiru Itimilied Hefme the reported suspension, 'overnnieiit airplanes bombarded 'he suburbs of Sliuifii and bombed he young marshal's men In neighboring towns as a warning. Tim Tovernmcnt planes destroyed a railroad station and an ammunition lump, it was reported. Gen. Yu Yu-Jen. a government bieftain in Ihe area, reported to .he government today that the voung marshal paid daily visits to he generalissimo, and on each occasion saluted him and expressed egret for his action. The young marshal seized the Teneralissimo in an effort to force war against Japan. But it was Indented toduy that he would be glad if he could release him In return for 1 binding guarantee that he would not himself be arrested and punished. WORLD TO HEAR POPE BROADCAST CHRISTMAS TALK (Continued from Page 1) eer to his bedside. Broadcast Tlannefl Ruefully recognizing the necessity of cancelling a proposed Christmas eve conclave of cardinals, the pope nevertheless felt himself well enough to address the world by radio and extend his pontifical blessing to all. "Thus I will show the world," he was officially stated to have said, "that at least I am still alive." It port Denieil The pope was informed that reports had appeared in American newspapers yesterday to the effect he had fainted, necessitating an emergency consultation of his physicians. He learned of the report and smiled wanly, while Vatican officials termed it fantastic and a purse invention of the correspondent who sent it." in this connection, the story alleged Senator Nicola Pende. professor of medicine at the University nf Rome and an internationally-accepted authority on endocrinology, had bad been summoned Into hasty consultation. Vatican officials stated in refutation that at no time during the pone's illness has Dr. Pende been summoned to I ho Vatican. 10c MON.-TUE. 25c "Paging the Thorobreds" Fox Movietone New Star Reporter in Hollywood Rates for Classified Ads and Paid Notices First dav of Insertion: 8c for each reading line (one column line, like one of these). Next two days Insertion: the same 8c charge (you get three days at double the cost of the first day). Next three days insertion: the same 8c charge (you got a whole week, six days, at three times the cost of one insertion). Each group of three days thereafter, 8c a line. Black Ito-e (like this), lOo per line. . All claiwlflrd ails Including mcmo-rliuns and mitlie of all kliil inimt bo .paid In advance except thiwo by regular cuntoniein whose accounts re paid monthly or tlnwe from organizations whoso bills muHl 1 allowed before being paid. In tlio latter case the person aoklng the publication of the notice will be held responsible for 1 payment. FOR SALE Kat ducks and goese. Mrs. John A. Jones by Crown Hill switch on Centenary road. 140 O. I. C. purebred boar, route 3. Cecil Crane, t40 Jersey Cow. 302 North 11th street. t40 Turkevs. 15 to 20 pounds. Hasllt Kton 181. Cllnton-Terre Haute road. 40 Turkeys. 10 pounds and up. Fat turkeys, dressed or on foot. J. D. Sturm, Dana, phone 49-D. t39 Electric range, excellent condition. Very reasonable. 1303 South Third street. t38 "Nu Way" bronze and wool felt weather stripping for windows, also door bottom strip. Meat saw blades now in Btock. Voto Hardware Store, 233 N. 9th St. t38 Hens, dressed and delivered. Mrs. J. F. Carlin. Call t41 Four-room block house with basement, located at Newport between C. & E. I. depot and court house. Very reasonable. Inquire at 225 North Tenth street. t38 For Sale Coal FOURTH VEIN COAL, INIVERSAI, MIAMI NO. 4. AND BLACK BETTY NO. 5. HAIILEY HUFFMAN. PIIOXE 10. 64lf PAID NOTICES NOTICE, MOOSE! The annual Christmas tree and party will be held Thursday night, 8 o'clock. All members and their families are urged to be present. J. C. Hayslett, secretary. t40 The Gift lo personal friends should suggest you. There Is no gift so personal as your photograph. Arrange for a sitting now. Casliner Studio. t41 Markets INDIANAPOLIS, Dec. 21. Livestock : HOGS. 4,000; holdovers. 279; 100-160 lbs., 10c higher; 1SU-275 lbs., 25c higehr; 275-325 lbs.. 15c higher; butchers, 325 lbs. up. very scarce, quotable steady. 160-180 lbs., $10.45; 180-200 lbs.. J10.50; 200-225 lbs., $10.55; 225-250 lbs.. $10.60 250-275 lbs.. $10.50; 275-300 lbs., $10.35; 300-325 lbs., 10.05; 325-350 lbs., $9.80; 350-400 lbs., $9.70; 150-160 lbs., $9.75: 140-150 lbs., $9.50; 130-140 lbs.. $9 25; 120-130 lbs.. $9.00; 110-120 lbs., $8.75; 100-110 lbs., $8.50; os, 10-15c higher, bulk $9.00i 9.60. CATTLE, 800; calves. 400; run comprised mostly lower grades; early steer sales steady to strong, mostly $7.00 8.50; heifers mostly 25c higher at $6.007.50; beef cows. $4.2o5.00; cutter grades. $3.254.0O; vealers strong to 50c higher; bulk better grades, $11.60 (8 12.00. SHEEP, 4.000; all classes steady: bulk fed western lambs. $9; choice lightweight natives, mostly $9; heavies, downward to $8.25; slaughter ewes, mostly-$3.00 3.60, top $4.00. WORLD - LEADING VALUE : lintt t l lin; I;m'- Willi Sun Vlccnlc and its ihi- nlr-iinic- ashen. Mourn jil'lfr tin- (rnl 1 1 ii a k o r.lriMk. tin- k:rutiiMl n( San Vhi'iifo si itt ulnnlili t'iJ w If It minor I renin ft, ;i ml n nit ul ii, oa mi k a ie ur n'H' l Mm- Ii-..i Ot , Hid liv l h th. hi- tlllt I Ii, Hi lull - 'lii'il HI'Til f'( HtH ()- i ii i' I tf, ih itiit tfd afoul , nn t i, in 11 ii f HMiln f-r mill on Ir.tinv I In- l .h In Su II Sii I Viiilnl W : t n l ri'-'l Willi l'iM'.'H fli'filii: tt . I "I v nl I In- rn iliii I , a in! ;t un nf i.H't iiiid triit'kri movt'd I i ni I v mi hot h ijln'r! ions. Stiuii f of lliiilfi'iifr Limestone i;.ul'iiiiK limestone occurs in im-im.;;inl qiumtittes in Alabama, In-:l an.i, Kentucky, Minnesota and Tc::as 'Rhvlhm tnlheRantfe" with BING CROSBY and FRANCES FARMER Comedy in Color "Merry Mutineers" Movietone News 10c and 15c BEAUTY PERFORMANCE 1 a w. i i a a' 'a 1 a a" you see Beautiful m i'tw Brandon Walsh j COLUMBIA If l AST TIMRS TONIGHT Lfd 4 Ann Tncu Toucan tunny viirielio3. s;im.i Of more brilliant in coloring. Hit' Toco tou can is tlmui;ht to be the hiigeiit. Measuring limn tip to stern iiliout two feet, the .schniiz.le-like append-)i;e takes up one-third nf its length. Three inches in width at the ba.-.e it seems in no way lo discommode or over-balance the bird. Kven in flight the head is thrown back. Tins is due to the lightness of this un-wieldly affair. The plumage is black with touches of white on throat, and rump; here and there a few feathers tinged with yellow and red show through. The feet are noticeable with their two toes in front and two behind. The Mink Although it has a well-developed personality of its own, the mink i (Dutorius vision) is in many re- 1 spects a sort of compromise between a weasel and an otter, says an authority in the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Bigger than a weasel, it is not so large as an itter. Its tail is bushier than a weasel's, but not as thick and heavy as an otter's. Although a good swimmer, it does not devote itself to an aquatic existence. And on the other hand, when cn land it generally stays on the ground. Henna, Oldest Cosmetic Henna is undoubtedly the oldest and most widely used cosmetic in history. From centuries before Christ to the present time, it has probably been used by a quarter of all people. Today at least five hundred million individuals, chiefly in northern Africa and the Orient, use it to dye their hair, nails, hands, feet, beards, and often to color the manes, tails and hoofs of horses and other animals. Collier's Weekly. Chinese Courtesies The Chinese make deep bows Instead of shaking hands with each other. They shake hands with themselves, not locking the fingers but clasping one hand over the other, letting them first drop very low, then raising them to the brow, there shaking them gently in courteous style. EXTRA VITAPHONE ACT LATEST NEWS ,y:'u ' SANTA CiAlJS HAS PLACED THEM AT THE HEAP OP f HE STARTS To VEUVEZ THE rJESEMTS THIS ' vrit? THE CHILDREN THAT VffiCE fOPGOTTBV , LAST Y4B SHAlL Be I.1 "., I . n.f- liCT I'll J 1 Your Last Chance TONITE TWO GLAMOROUS STARS IN LOVE TIME! PCKOi THEPCTURES j L You'll be surprised when and hear this radio wonder. He-1 ceives standard, police, amateur, r aviation broadcasts. IT HAS COMEDY, ROMANCE And Sends You Away Happy Coming Tomorrow and Wednesday EDMUND LOWE - ELISSA LANDI 7.1SI' TK'K KIIMIM) KIMiAIC PITTS ' HEALY GWENN KENNEDY cabinet. Come in! Sold On Easy Payments! Taylor's Radio Service 447 North Ninth Street Phone 792 Guaranteed Service o i All Makes of Radio "ad E3oliday" A Thrilling Detective Story Loaded With Comedy i I V1' , r"""-'m . mil ijj'i m By A VISIT TO SANTA CLAUS LAND CHICAGO. Dec. 21. Livestock: HOGS. 28.000; 10c higher; holdovers. 1 OHO; top. $10 25: bulk. $9 75 10 20; heavy. $9 80 10.25; medium. $9,700 10.20; light. $ 50 10 00; light lightB. $8. 50 -75; narking sows, $9.00 9.76; pigs, $7.00 9.25. CATTLE. 14.000; 15c to 25c higher. Calves. 2.000; steady. Beef steers: good and choice. $10.00 12.50; common and medium. $7. no 10.00; yearlings. $8 00 12 75. Butcher cattle: heifers. $5.04) 11.50: rows, $4.25 7 25: bulls. 14.2506.50: calves, $5.0011.00; feeder steers. $4.60 8.25; stocker steers. $4.508.00; Blocker cows and heifers, $4. 50 (g 6.75. SHEEP. 9,000; steady; medium Sand choice lambs, $8.50 9.00: culls and common. $6.50 8.00; yearlings. $6.00 8 00; common and choice ewes. $2.60 4.50; feeder lambs, $5.00 8.00. SAnTA CiAjS IS S'teZJ-HE'S INSPECTING E S.EIGHS TO fl I fijT &ooowess SEAcious-J TC ' tffZxi n wees must be Toys S V 5 L ifU-H j 1 EMOUSH IN THoS StEiGHS l J? t1-- j J Kft ilTTiE CHiLO Lj AAE SUE EVES GOOO LITTIE Boy and giSL swall be 'DON'T TALK NOHNSE-THe SlGHS VOU SEE ABE JUST A SMALL PMtTOfOla OUTPUT- THZYAZE fflMPtV Tovs roe the unlucky chilvreh vjho pipn't GET ANY WESBHTS LAST CHRVSTMto BEM&H3&?P THIS CHRISTMAS. Boats -cbhiBB piseoNs- AUSHIfS -0AUOOAIS -ALL PACKED TlSHT yVirO 8EAUTIR1. tos, REAP TO BE DUlOlOtO INTO -we MAGIC 0AS SANTA CfiS&IES OH AMIS BACK. A A Pi fiiU II ill I I t, fl m--iLtf-Ul FIK5T or Mi wsi . , CHICAGO. Dec. 21. Grains were under pressure at the opening today with wheat 1 to lc lower; corn was H lo c off and oats 'A to c off. WHEAT: Dec.. May, 131 ; July, 116. CORN': (new) Dee., 108-ii; Wav. 10-: July, lom-; ,m, tin 103W: July. S. OATS: May, 504; July, 45-45H-1

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