The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on December 23, 1936 · Page 6
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December 23, 1936

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 6

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Clinton, Indiana
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Wednesday, December 23, 1936
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Page 6
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Wei'jiesday, December 23, 1936 The Daily Clintonian, Clinton, Indiana' .. Page He Strolled Out CLASSIFIED ADS Clinton Social Notes Markets INDIANAPOLIS, Dec. 23. Livestock: HOGS, 6,000; holdoverB, 181; 160-250 lbs., 10c htgher than best time Tuesday; underweights 15c higher; weights above 260 lbs., slow; trade on these not established ently; 160-180 lbs., $10.40; 180-200 lbs., $10.45; 200-226 lbs., $10.50; 225-250 lbs., $10.65; 150-160 lbs., $9.75; 140-150 lbs., $9.50; 1 30-140 lbs., $9.25; 120-130 11)8., 1 V 'I Joseph Bruno above), forrru-r Republican boss of Kelayres, un-li'f sentence for the VJ'M election eve massacre of five, strolled to freedom At Pottsville, Pa., when his guard allowed him to enter a dentist's ofli'.f alone. Authorities have ordered an investigation. VOLUNTEERS TO TREAT CHILDREN Poor pliildron of thin comnitiiiily will he Riven a treat by (ho (Million volunteer firemen at 10 o'clock Christmas morning at the firehose. The event has been planned for Ihe benefit of nil children under the ae of 12 whose pureniH nre not financially able to provide them with the customary sweets which no child should be denied at yuletide. Cruden's "Concordance" Alexander Cruden (1701-177(1), an English scholar, was torn at Aberdeen, Scotland. In 17:12 he estab lished himself as a bookseller in London. In 1737 appeared his "Complete Concordance" of the Holy Scriptures, dedicated to Queen Caroline, who promised to remember him, but died a few days later. Cruden relapsed into the insanity from which he had previously suffered. Good Old Law Under medieva! common law a man was liable for all the norm which lie had caused another by his act, and accident was no defense. Looked Like a (Juppii One of the must picture -que first ladies of the hind was Dolly r.!:t:!i-son, who, at the inaugural ceremonies of President Madiso-j. ''looked like a queen." She had on a pale, buff - colored velvet gown made plain with a long train but not the least trimming; ii beautiful pearl necklace, earrings, and bracelets. Her headdress was a turban of the same colored velvet and white satin from Paris, with I wo superb plumes of bird of paradise feathers. Dolly painted and powdered u little; she to ik snuff constantly from lava and plat.na boxes, and used lartie bandana FINAL RESULTS ANNOUNCED FOR UMWA ELECTION (Continued from Pnge 1) Princeton, from sub-district No. 1 ; David Davidson, Linton, from sub-district No. 2; Ray Mattox, Shel-burn, from subdlstrirt No, 3 and Fred Wright, Terre Haute, from sub-district No. 4. Offices Unsettled" Four offices remain unfilled because candidates failed to obtain a majority. Statistics from the first election on these posts Include: For District president Frank Barnhart, incumbent head officer, 4.1(14 votes, and Louis Austin, Princeton, 2,035. For district secretory-treasurer- -John II. Snttle, Terre Haute, who received 3,437, and Ralph Day. Terre' Haute, 2,4 07. For district board member from suli-distrlct No. 2 Luther Cole. 715, and Slell Hobbs, Linton. MS. For district Board member from suhrilslriet No. 1 -Haskell Thompson, Winslnw, 779. and Forrest Corn, Winslnw, 61 1. C. H. S. FOOTBALL SQUAD HONORED AT BIG BANQUET (Continued trom rage 1) iion this year. Superintendent, of Schools Earl lloyd, as master of cer-monies, also introduced coaches E. S. Stutevllle and Toivo Lahti. Last to speak, Governor McNutt applauded the lighting spirit of Clinton, which, lie declared is manifest not only In its football teams but in its attitude toward the depression, which struck so bard in this community. "Unlike so many others which are now relegated to the position of "ghost towns, Clinton," said McNutt, "did not give up!" Team Piny Hlresswl For the most part the state executive spoke on the advantages of education, placing high value on the character-building qualities of team play and cooperation as brought out by such a sport as football. He appealed to those present to uphold the principles of free education as laid down In the first state constitution, and he closed with the declaration that "it Is better to give a child an education than to leave him a fortune." In his address. Mayor Clyde Zink pointed on Che many recent civic Improvements which Clinton boasts despite detpression years. Among other things he mentioned the new gymnasium, the water front project, work on the streets and sewers, drainage In the north section of town, and the new lights and sidewalks. Boyd exipressed thanks to Dr. E. W. Cordlngley, Ray II. Medlock, Tony Fenoglio, Herschel Click. George L. Carey, J. C. Hayslett. and Dr. I. D. White. Dr. Cordlngley and Earl Talbott completed the list of speakers. GOMEZ SUBMITS DEFENSE TODAY AT SENATE BAR (Continued Trom rnge l lead to fascism. His imipeachniieut followed immediately. No Hope Keen From the presidential palace today cume word that the president considers his case hopeless although be intends to fight it to the end and that the Impeachment probably would be sustained by the affirmative vote of 2(5 of the .Hi senators. After Corner, is ousted Vice President Federico Laredo Hru will automatically succeed him. A lawyer. Bru won his title of Colonel in the Cuban war of independence. He is 61. He was elevated to a cabinet position in 1911 under President Jose Miguel Oomez. father of the present president, as secretary of the Interior. REBEL PARLEY BRINGS RUMOR OF SURRENDER (Continued from Page j) the unliital noveinnient Christina lottery, held this year in Yah-mi for the first time. In a thrilling air hattle over M.i drid, two rebel airplanes we, brouulil down. One loyalist li'!it was hit, but niiinuteil to land A third rebel plane ilroppeil pi,,ta ranii.i leaflets over Madrid. pcro' 10c TONITE 25c The froi fiction-'-; O G. ' " . invel jeeve. ARTHUR S'si'v"-. io 1 Cartoon - News - Novelty Thursday, Friday & Saturday Surprise of the Year! "BANJO ON MY KNEE" Barbara Stanwyck Joel McCtea Buddy Ebsen -Extra Joy "CRIME DOESN'T PAY' VITAPHONE ACT Admission 10c-25c Coming Thursday and Xmas (.HE'S A SOLO POLO TEAM ! ) Brandon Walsh 1' I" Tf.Jf nil k G - V . TONIGHT aaflf " -! SHE . !' - A WROTE lfi "' n ' MURDER if MYSTERIES Ml . -OR FUN! j ' , ...BUT DISCOVERED ? '; , I THE REAL THING JV 1 ., lit ! WAS NO JOKE' ' 'j. w mk r in? i i I MMEJ-UAGMf Short Interviews NEW YOKK Perclval M. Sy-monds, professor of education at Columbia university, probes Into the problems with which people are mostly concerned: "Money Is by far the moat serious problem which adults have to face. Health and a search for a philosophy of life come next In order." LOS ANGELES Wesley Caven, 16, of Fresno county, California, explains why cities nowadays have less lure for farm boys: "We have the newspapers, the radio and when we wunt to see a show we go to town. What more do city folks have?" WOODS1DE, N. Y. Mrs. Edythe M. Derr lells how the number of automobile accidents can be reduced: "All drivers should wear a white glove on their left hands as a constant reminder to drive safely and to help other drivers to see their signals." HOLLYWOOD Count George de Balzac, grand-nephew of the famous novelist, casts a critical eye at Hollywood's beautiful women: "They can turn the heart and head of any man, but they lack the sensitiveness to the beauty of love that our European women possess. I feel they are too sophisticated about love." BEVERLY HILLS, Cal. Carole Lombard, glamorous cinema actress, says she lives a relatively quiet life: "The popular notion that all my parties are hysterical and sensational Is wrong. I entertain very little." SIMEON D. FESS DIES SUDDENLY IN WASHINGTON (Continued from Page 1) such he played an important part In the administrations of Harding, Coolldge and Hoover. Tn the Ion? battle over prohibition he waB a leader for the drys. Every bit of legislation sponsored by the Anti-Saloon league commanded his unswerving support, and usually his leadership. Prob ably as much as any single Individ ual, he was responsible for hiB party's adherence to the cause of prohibition. STATE CONTROL FARM PROGRAM TO BE DROPPED 'Continued from Page 11 lco. one of the framers of the original soil conservation legislation, ilso Indicated , that he opposed the plnn. 'It is probable that theprovislon for state production control machin ery will be suspended," said Jones. Many objections have arisen to the nroposal. There Is the danger of lack of uniformity In laws and political considerations entering into the matter. Many farm leaders believe the regional control is much better and more logical than state con trol." Senator Hatch found that farm ers in his area favored the "little AAA" plan, believing that crop con trol Is necessary. 'I am not so Bure that I fnvor It personally because the control would not be uniform," he ex plained. HUFFMAN CASE IS DISMISSED Upon the motion of the prosecuting attorney, the state's case against L. A. Huffman of Logansport was dismissed this morning in Vermillion circuit court after, 11 hours had been spent In an effort to procure i Jury. Huffman was charged with violating the state fertilizer law. The "aso had been pending since February. HURRY' SAftTA CLAUS HONORED VOU BY ii' i :. tu'i Several Parties Held At Hill Crest Monday Several parties were held nt Hill ('rem Community Center 'Monday evening by the? various ormini.a-I ioiiH. Thirty-two nn'inliers of Cirl Scout Troop, .1 ii 1 !! l.owf. Troop, lield ;i party At thai lime Kills were ex- ellllllKed. The lilrls presented their leader, Miss Kliiilielli ITnnder, Willi I (iri. FllllllWill" tile nierlili" Hie tioofi no lie iriiYipi in llul ciiininuni Wf'Sf miiisler IfiiiN r, ?rs. H. rinilil u il h I. Slwiillfv, ;i :irly. :-freri'im i.'s and vit'f:i h:i nred. M ViiK pn-'sentrd ;i j'itt i tion nf Hie wot It site li Idishf d In tile jmfil ve.'ir. s rve.l St wiUt-v ai-ciini Mi -7. 'i lic fifth ii. in;i' nti lor of Kuirlish, entertained Willi a parly for the member of her clans, which toialpfi ?0 in nniiib'T. She was friv-ni a f iff hv 1 he Hush. Mr. and Mrs. I,, K. Kueiit ami baby of Sonlh Fotirih street are in spend Christmas In Aurora, hid. w ilh relatives and frb'iids. HOSPITAL NEWS Richard Doweil, son of Dr. and Mrs, I). H. Doweil, of Itockville, who underwent an iiiipendertoiny at the Vermillion County Ijosiiihil several ihi.vs Wit.s flismisHt'cl this morn- inn. .Mrs, Joli ii Ki'rkendowl of St. Iler-nice, who has been a patient at the Vermillion County boppital for several days, was removed to her home yesterday. Cecil Heard, of Sandytown. who war injured in n mjne nccident several wec!s ago. is improving. Freest Dixon, who was injured In an auto accident about a month apn. m (rettfiiK alons satisfactorily. JohnL.LewisPredicts 'Continued Confusron'If General MotorsFails To Grant Demands Made by CIO (Continued from Page 1) li'iw has an opportunity to work out a sati;-.fai lory agreement with the Vri'ei Automobile Workers I'nion. In view of the condition of the in-drs'ry, this would he an intelliKont course for C en eral Motors to follow. If (lie corporation elects to do otherwise, it musl assume responsibility for the continued confusion vhirlwwil! topically result." Tirst Motive in Cambridge The first house built in Cambridge, Mass., home of harvard Univeiuit.v, was erected in the soring of Itilil. n By 3 $9: 110-120 lbs., $8.75; 100-110 lbs.. $8.50; sowb fully steady, bulk $8.75ffl9.50, lop $9.65. CATTLE, 700; calves, 500; gen eral market active, mostly steady to strong; steer top, $11.85; bulk steers and yearlings, $7.509.00; kinds of value to $8 down, very slow; bulk heifers, $6.00 8.00; beef cows mostly $4.25 0 5.00; cutter grades, $3.25 H 4.00; vealers active, top to $1 higher, bulk better grades. $11.50 to mostly $12, top $12.50. SHEEP. 600; fat lambs steady: entire run consisting of native lambs; hulk better grades, $8.60w 8.75; slaughter sheep steady; fat ewes mostly $3.00l3.50, top $4 CHICAGO. Dec. 23. Grain fu tni'co unro iilrnne nt the nnrnine to day on buying inspired by strength Wheat was 114 to 1 Vt up. corn to mgner ana oats , m up. Liverpool wheat 'due" 1 to 1 pence lower, was M to Id higher nt noon. Winnipeg wheat started 1 to 2 higher. Opening prices here: WHEAT: Dec., 1 May. 131-131; July. 115-. CORN: (new) Dec, 109; May, 104; July. 101 -Vt ; (old) May, 103'4-; July. 8-99. OATS: Dec, 51 M; May, 50-y; July, 4 4H. , GRIDDERS PLAN CAMPAIGNS FOR VARIOUS BOWLS (Continued From Page Five) halfback, who appeared In uniform apparently entirely recovered from the leg injury that laid him up for three weeks. MARQUETTE WORKS OUT DI'HANT, Okln., Dec. 23. Tar-zan Taylor and Red Dunn put the Marquette football squad through their puces here today while Coach Frank J. Murray conferred with Cotton Bowl officials in Dallas, where the Hilltoppers play Texas Christian university New Year's day. While the linemen were given a long scrimmage yesterday morning. the backs went through a signal drill. In the afternoon an offensive workout was held, featuring Capt. Ray Buivid's passes. Myles Reif, senior center, was shifted to guard because of his ability to Intercept forward passes, a defensive move designed to thwart "Slingln' Sammy" Baugh of T. C. U. DE ROSA OKAY SANTA CLARA, Cal.. Dec. 23. Don de Rosa, University of Santa Clara's best passer, will be okay for the Sugar Bowl game on New Year's day In New Orleans, the Broncos' team physician reported today after examining Oe Rosa's nose. Trotzky Sails to Take Refuge in Mexico; Allowed by Government Of Sweden to Bear Arms on Ship (Continued from Page 1) that he be allowed to communicate freely with an unnamed German refuge at Oslo before he left. The government agreed to the first condition but rejected the others. Trotzky accepted the decision. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Walter Staats Jr. of Elm street are the parents of a babv girl born this morning at the Vermillion county hospital. The In-funt has not yet been named. Rates for Classified Ads and Paid Notices First day of Insertion: 8c for each reading line (one column line, like one of tbeae). Next two daya Insertion: the same tc charge (you get three days at double the cost of the first day). Next three days insertion: the aame 8c charge (you get a whole week, six days, at three times the cost of one Insertion). Each group of three days thereafter, 8c a line. Blark Face (like thlB), 10c per line. . All classified ads Including memo-rlanis and notice of all kinds must be paid in advance except those by regular customers whose accounts are paid monthly or those from organizations whose bills must be allowed before being paid. In tJie lutter oase the person anklng the publication of the notice will be held responsible for Its payment. FOR SALE "Nil Way" bronze and wool fell weather stripping for windows. Also door bottom strip. Meat saw blades now in stock. Voto Hardware Store, 233 N. !llh St. 141 1935 DodRe coach, a real buy. Cheek & Son. 3911' Fat ducks and geese. Mrs. John a T.,na l.v frnwn Hill switch on finiiiannrv vnnrl. t40 O. I. C. purebred boar. Cecil Crane, route 3. t40' 1934 Ford V-8 Tudor, heater, radio nerfect condition. Cheek & Son 89tf Jersey Cow. 302 North 11th street. t40 Turkeys, 16 to 20 pounds. Hasllt. Stop 18 J, Clinton-Tune Haute road. '4J Hens, dressed and delivered. Call Mrs. J. F. Carlin. t41 1932 Plymouth 4-door sedan. New paint. Cheek & Son. 39tf PAID NOTICES NOTICE, MOORE I 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 to personal friends should suggest you. There is no gift so personal as your photograph. Arrange for a silting now. tlasliner Studio. t41 CARD OF THANKS We are sincerely grateful to friends and neighbors, those who lent cars, .Fathers George and Sylvester Zelmer and the Karanovich funeral home for their many kind acts of sympathy during our sad bereavement, at the death of our wife and mother. The beautiful floral offerings and the choir singing were especially appreciated. Louis Carso and family. 14 " NOTICE! All barber shops will be open until 9 p. m. Thursday t40 Business Services Furs tanned and made up. Red or gray fox chokers, $6.00. Wayne Livengood, Hillsboro, Indiana. 149 For Sale Coal FOURTH VKIN COAL, UNIVERSAL, MIAMI NO. 4, AND BLACK BfrPTV NO. 5. HAKLKY HUFFMAN, PHONE 10. 4tf FIFTH AM) SIXTH VKIN tX)AL. CALL MK FOR PltlCKK. DELIVERED. ANDY JOHNSON. TELEPHONE 015-12. tS WALDORF GETS LONG CONTRACT CHICAGO, Dec. 23. Lynn Waldorf, who presented Northwestern university with a Big Ten conference championship football team aB a premature Christmas present, has his present from the university today a new five-year contract. Waldorf, who at 34 is one of the youngest head coaches of a major university In the country, was given a two-year contract when he succeeded Dick Hanley at Northwestern. In 1935 the Wildcats won two conference games, lost two and tied one. Last fall Northwestern won seven Btralgbt games, dropping their final to Notre Dame. Tuesday and Wednesday LEW AYRES and JOAN PERRY in "Shakedown" POPEYE, THE SAILOR in "Bridge Ahoy" Final Chapter "THE CLUTCHING HAND" No. 15 10c and 15c NOTICE! FILLING STATIONS OF CLINTON Which Are Members of THE CLINTON AUTO REPAIRMEN'S AND SERVICE STATION ASS'N Will Close at 11 A. M. CHRISTMAS DAY And Will Be Closed For the Remainder of the Day A VISIT TO SANTA CLAUS LAND ' r:i ti WE YtoUiP BE fn ''tlXi fiW THERE IS ONLY CME FAVCC I ONLY Too SiAD M 1 -V7-? 'J TJESlCE-WHEM itou fXTUCH P'4 TbPOANVTWMS 3 A. . o ,jrV To EAKTH-AHO YOU HrAG. JSToPAEASE 'Ll:'fl SOMELiTTiE Soyoc G?i- 3 HIS OWN f -YOU tl r-- SAymEC6lSMOSANTAtiL's, B SiEIGHTO YOU TO THE PAtAC r J I OH. 1 I II l 1 l-,ri . -L WnUOFBtUL J, 1B -k' -7 -.7.,: J uwi ill .1 jti i ii h. m - i imrz v 1 yoU'vE BEEN SO KiNP TO US, I WONOECEO IF SWEPE WAS SOA1ETMWS I WE COUI.0 TJO V, for ybu I WHEN f f&TuW To I OUR HOME lHUI?y, HAS pjZlVATf TAK BEiTy ik way ha PACKEP THEK BA6S. THE AAASIC CACPET IS PARKED OUTSIDE Te (XXX2, ALL REACT TO TAKE THEM HOME, AfTEB THEY THANK SANTA OAUS tod INVITWS tnt'W TO UlS HPAAE lei ToiArJD. GBUDIUS V

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