The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on January 4, 1937 · Page 2
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The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 2

Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, January 4, 1937
Page 2
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Monday, Janukry 4, 1937 The Daily Clintonian, Clinton, Indiana 1 BOBBINS RITES RADIO NEWS 4 AT COUNTY SEAT Weekly Farm Paper Review Woollcott will expatiate In his own inlmila'blc vein on topics of e.iual appeal to klnKS and cab drivers. C. COLUMBUS COOPERATIVE STORES 7:30 7:30 THE BEST IDEAS FROM THE BEST FARM PAPERS - WILLARD " ' ! Selecting the Breeder TMb vital k th time to start selecting the breeding hsns tbat yon 'IKHiltAM HlltiHI.HiHTS MONDAY Filiher ,Mc(le and .Molly. NHC- WMAy. WTAM. Pick and Put; Kreiiger'B Orchestra. CHS-WltHM, WIIAS Rlchnrd lllmhei's Champions, NHC W.MAU. WI.W. Wayne King's Orchestra. CHS WHHM. WHAS. TIKHIIAY llamiiiersteln's Music Hull. CBS- WHHM, WHAS. lOdgar A. (Itiest In Welcome Valley. NHC WKNR. WI.W. months. "Myrt ami M..W" .' irlllllg to the airwave with a nw rle, f backHtaaa uilventures. Hils popular series hl h features the trials ami tribulation- of '''" 0d Her du;tr will be hoard live times weekly beaiiinlnK this att.ii-noon over CBS. The pronriinm will be liquid M.illday to Krldny H'''1"-lve, from l:4fi to 'M'0 ! rVa-lr.-d with Myllf. Vail, who "Myrt" of the nrnm'ani. and lioiina Immerel. the "MarKo" of the rl..K. will be HIMy Arts and his urehentru, who will supply the liirltleiilul mil-... A brilliant new series of comedy and musUal pronrums starring Al Penrce and Hln CiiuiK and Larry Marsh's or.hestra, will be In auaurated over CHS Tuesday. The broadcasts will he heard each week from 8:00 to 8:110 p. m. uud will replace Fred Warlim and III" Peniisylvanians. 7:00 7 : :i n Aniuleur actors who may become the dramatic stars of tomorrow, are lllspluylng their talent In ' a new weekly NHC .program titled, "U Yol Wnllt to He al) Af lol'7" The new program which mudc Its dehul iiver NHC on Sunday. December 20. succeeds the "Court Will Colin" "I In You Want to He all Actor?" Is a panidise for amateur actors and actresses who are here given their tlr.t opportunity to show their histrionic skill before a microphone, luring the broadcast they are coached in technique of raiding dramatic lines before they take roles in the dual production of u play or scene. The program has been heard lis a local feature on the Pacini coast for some time under the guidance of H uven .Win-Quarry, who has bud long experience In radio uud vaudeville. Jack Oakie's College. CHS JWBIt.M, WHAS. S:30 Ii:ii0 Concert Band. NBC WKNR, WX,W. The Cavalcade of America. 7:00 WINDOW GLASS Glass Cloth Cello-Glass Putty, Paints, etc. STEVEHSOH LUMBER CO. ' S:30 !l: ill) fi:30 7:00 900 7:30 S:00 11:00 CHS iWBBM, WHAS. -"Come On. Iet's Sing. CHS WBBM, WHAS. - Your Hit Parade. NHC WMAQ, WI.W. THI'ltSllAV Alexander Woolcott, CHS WHHM, WHAS. A. P. Hand Wagon. CBS WI1BM. WHAS. -Kraft Mimic Hall. PBIDAV -Twin Stars. NBC WENR, WSM. -Hollywood Hotel. CHS -WBBM, W HAS. Radio's Court of Honor. NBC WKNR, KDKA. SATl'RItA Y Irrm-T T j .11 j vm Beiuriful sre going to use in the spring of 1939 according to a report from Massachusetts Experiment Station in Michigan Farmer. The trapnest Is the sur-est method but it requires too much work for most of us. For this reason, this station recommends marking the pullets that lay first with a red celluloid leg band marking the good layers by using a white leg band on tnoss that show pale beaks and shanks in January or February marking ths persistent layers with a blue bahd next September by selecting those tbat have not molted up to that time and identifying those that go broody In the summer with a black band. Then pick your breeders from those having red, white and blue bands and no black band. A Hardy Peach i A Michigan correspondent of Capper's Farmer Writes that ths Marquette Is the hardiest peach ever tried in Michigan and he recommends planting it in localities where most other varieties will not survive. Ths trees set so many peaches that they have to be thinned by handand ths fruit will not stand shipping but the pit Is small and ths flesh of excellent flavor. Curing Pork the Sure Way This column has carried several items on curing pork, but Ho(f Breeder has an article on the subject from South Carolina Experiment Station which is worthy of notice. According to this article, after the bogs have been killed and dressed, the carcasses should be split down ths backbone the leaf lard loosened from the lower ends of the ribs and ths carcasses then hung in a smokehouse or other shelter to chill over night. But they must not freece. Next morning, trim all ragged edges from each cut wash and scald the curing containers and go ahead with your curing by one of the proven methods. After sach piece has been in ths pickle three days for every pound it weighs wash it off and hang it to smoke. If there are flies in the smokehouse, protect the meat by wrapping in heavy paper and then enclosing in thin cloth bags. Turkeys in Wintet The number of turkey eggs you get and the percentage of hatch-will depend upon proper care of the breeding flock this winter. Ths first essential is a good shelter house wind-tight on three sides provided with dry straw litter and a dropping pit with a door to shut the flock inside during bad weather. The grain ration should contain a mixture and be fed twice a day. Mash feedings should start about A to 6 weeks before eggs are wanted probably about January 1st and lights turned on at 6:00 A. M. will speed up the start of laying. American Poultry Journal. Cut the Herd First In view of the fact ths skimping the feed always results In cutting the profits, Pennsylvania Experiment Station recommends selling enough of the poorer cows in the herd to enable dairy farmers to keep their best eows on full feed this winter. Selecting Sweet Potato Seed Seed sweet potatoes should be selected in ths hill to avoid stem rot and black rot. Stem rot is detected by splitting the crown at the surface of the soil the disease being indicated by black streaks. Black rot is identified by roundish, sunken, dark areas on ths roots. Prairie Farmer. Grey Bark on Raspberries The "grey bark" disease of red raspberries, which is especially ss-rlons on Latham plants in many locations, can be easily controlled by a single application of Bordeaux mixture (12-12-100) or lime-sulfur (1-12) just before growth starts in ths spring. American Poultry Journal. Making Range Shelters Pay Most range shelters pay their way only during the three or four months that they house the growing stock. An Ohio correspondent of Poultry Tribune has worked out a system for making them nay the year around. When be moves his pullets into permanent quarters he boards up three sides of his range shelters with insulating board installs lights and uses them to house the pullets that are not sufficiently developed to go to the laying pens. By the time these late pullets are mature he uses ths range shelters to house hens that have been culled out of the yearling pens until they are ready for maTket. Then it is time to make up the breeding pens for early chicks and these pens are housed in the laying shelters. Still other uses are for fattening cockerels and for isolating both diseased and vaccinated stock. Building a Corn Field r, Add to the list of NHC orchestra lenders who are noted for their "sax appeal" Ihe name of Freddy Martin, musical generalissimo of the 1937 Pent house Hen nude, which returned lo the NHC networks recently. Min-tln demonstrated a talent for rhythm as a drummer hoy at eight years of age. He began taking snx-aphone lessons as a high school hoy. He became so proficient, that on leaving school to become a musical Instrument salesman, his band leader clients urged him to specialize on the sax and organize a small bund of his own. Following their advice. Martin soon developed a technique which was soon to moke him famous. "The Penthouse Serenade," broadcast over NBC-Red network on Kundiiys ut 3 p. in. features in addition to Martin and Ills band. Kl-mer Feldkamp. tenor, and Terry Hhand. swing singer, us vocalists. TABLE Another radio year lias dipped Into the mud of oblivion. Another year awaits without, elawiiiR Ihe membrane wbfch separates one group of 36li days from another. And what the year 1 !1 :. 7 will brliin in the way of kilocycle developments, no one can tell. But we can fathom a guess. And bo can yonr more famed radio performers. Harry Salter, for examijle, visions the end of swing music. . . . Phil Duey believes that television will become something of a reality during 1937. . . . Kay Keyser looks for a bigger year for ranee orchestras, as far as radio work is concerned. Keyser contends thai listeners are rapidly tiring of studio bunds, and will demand more air time for b'ands with novel Ideas. Ain't It the truth! And if we nwiy hazard a guess, we say that Fred Allen, Jack Denny, and Joe Cook will he funnier than ever; Judy Canova. Zelie and Annio goofier than before If possible, and Rudy Vallee belli? forced to get more Interesting and entertaining acts than ever before V MJL i axinoor' "sT J Styl Uidsnen LAMPS with out ihids Of If ipod . 7:00 Saturday Night Parly. Funeral Services al Church for 76-Yenr-Old Resident of Newport NEWPORT. Jan. 4 Funeral services for .Mrs. Alice Rolihins, 7U. who passed uway nt her home In Newport at 11a. m. Saturday, January 2. were held Monday nt 10 n. m nt the Friends church here, where she was a faithful member. Ruv. Helen Hester, pastor, and Rev. B. C. Cook of Tborntown, a former pastor of this church had charge of Hie services. Burial was In the Thomas Cemetery. Mih. Rohhlns was horn July fl. ISfi.O In northern California, the daughter of Abigail Porter Davidson and David M. Davidson. She came to Vermillion county when three years old and had lived in Newport many years. ' Class Hm Supper The Electa Closs or the Methodist church had a pot luck supper New Years eve at the home of Mrs. C. E. Beehee with Mrs. William Myers as assisting hostess. After the supper a devotional service, In charge of Mrs. Myers, was held'. During the business meeting the following officers were re-elected for the coming yenr: Mrs. Ellen Johnson, president: Mrs. H. V. Nixon, vice-president; Mrs. C. E. Bee-bee, treasurer, and Mrs. Willinnr Myers, secretary. The entertainment for the evening cons'sfed of gomeH and an exchange of Christmas gifts. Members present were , Mesdames E, ,8. Esgleston, Fred Sanders. H. V. Nixon. E. T. Miles. E. E. Neal. Otis Watson, Minnie Coffn. Ella P. Hall. Icy Mn n Ion. Ellen Johnson and the hostesses. HHrige Chili Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Youmnns entertained their dinner club New Year's eve. Prizes were awarded to Mr. and Mrs. W. (!. Parrett. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. DeWitt Corn, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Lewman,1 Tangier; (iaylord Parrett, Annapolis, Mil., und Herb Youmuns, Purdue. (iaylord Parrett, student of the Naval Academy at Annapolis, who has beetf spending Christmas vaea-trbn with his parents, Mr. and .Mrs, W. G. Parrett, left Friday for Indianapolis and. will leave from there Saturday for .Annapolis. He Was accompanied as far as Jndianapolls by his parents, and aunt, Mrs. Ella P. Hall, who visited relatives In the city over Sunday. Mrs. Fred Sanders was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. J E. Beards-ley, in Cayuga Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sanders had as tnelr -guests New Year's Day Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Sanders and daughters, Martha and Noel, of L'rbana, O., and Miss Martha Swanson of Terre Haute, Henry Watson, eaut side barber who has been ill at his home for several days. Is able to be out again. Mary Frances, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sanders of Chicago, is seriously III, according to word received hers by her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sanders. David Ashury. son of Mr. and Mrs. v. N. Asnury, is a patient In Ihe Vermillion County hospital in Clinton. R A YNES - FR AZIEU Farm Hardware of Aft Kinds 323 South Main Phone 33 8:30 9:30 NBC WMAQ. WI.W. The Shell Chateau. NBC WMAQ, WI.W. The World Dnnces. CBS WBBM. WHAS. HI'NDAY Maker's Broadcast, VBC WLS. WSM. Kddle Cantor; Renard's Or- 7:30 chest ra. CBS WBBM, WHAS. -Ford Sunday Evening Hour. CBS WBBM, WIIAH. WANTED Country Mixed Iron $5.00 and up a TON Rags and Mattresses - A. DUr.lEG Water Street Phone 267 Short Interviews Arnold Johnson and bis augmented orchestra. Ray Knigbl and his famous "Cuckoos," plus a group of promising vocalists, will bead the new 1937 program that will replace the original National Amateur Night. The "first program In. the new seres was heard Sunday. January 3 from S to 5:30 p. m. and was broadcast over the coast-to-coasl Mutual network. The new program will give Arnold Johnson 'a orchestra more work lo do. Ray Knight's many "Cuckoos" are well known to radio fans. "The radio day of the amnteur performer." explains Johnson, Is over. The public Is weary of them. We decided to usher In the New Year with a brand new program, professional from start to finish." Tune In WON any Sunday afternoon und see what you think of the new show. Oyes- Oyez! Oyez! Alexander Woollcott, author, playwright, raconteur, and radio's one and only "Town Crier," returns to CBS with a new series of programs the first of which will be broadcast on Thursday from 6:30 to 6:4f. p. m. Wpolcott, who will be heard Tuesdays and Thursdays thereafter at the same time, will again feature the provocative discussions and adventurous essays for which lie is famous. Closely acquainted with celebrities on both sides of the Atlantic, and with a talent for simple, direct and sally speech on a variety of subjects to everyone. HOLLYWOOD Lynne Carver outlnes the requisites of stardom: "One must have the savior falre of a veteran socialite, the finesse of a diplomat, the artistry of a virtuoso and the business sagacity of a Wall street broker." Eighteen years ago a Keokuk County (Iowa) correspondent of Capper's Farmer inherited a farm which included a flat, level field of Grundy silt loam one of those famous Iowa corn fields that the old boys thought could never wear out. It had been tiled in 1886. And by 1916 its yield of corn was down to an average of 37 bushels per acre 10 bushels under the HAVE YOU SEEN THE NEW Oldsmobile For 1937 -. V Special Prices on Used Cars SO A ED MOTOR SALES 137 East Elm Street , NEW YORK Man Ray, photographer and painter, says a good word for surrealistic painting: "It Is uiifamiliarity which, breeds contempt; familiarity sure brings understanding. . . . The surrealist is a harmless, gentle person who is average for tbe rest of the farm. So be went to work to Dunu a real com field out of that tract. First he adopted a rotation of corn, corn, oats and clover. He plowed under both clover and manure. In 12 years he brought the averare yield uo to 60 bushels or more oer acre. And there it stuck interested 111 dreams, Imaginary va fast. More manure did nothing to increase yields and much to increase diseases due to too much nitrogen. 0, between 1925 and 1930 he applied enough rock phosphate and lime to balance the nitrogen and yields began to increase. Next he adopted hybrid corn and up they came again. Hih final imnrovement was to nt&nt 3 (trains to the hill and SDSjCS the Tonite Palace garies and seeing that Justice is done," , 1 4 i ' "the ptuv&A hills only 38 inches apart and in3?35 that field produced an average of .... I 1 . 1 . . .L. - . -V 98 bushels of corn to ths acre. 10c MON.-TUES. 25c 2 Great Stars! U)S ANGKLKS Councilman Ed Thrasher explains why he and colleagues rented top hats for their official appearance at Pasadena's tournament of roses: "We didn't have any of our own. and besides the rent we paid was very reasonable." CLINTONIAN Job Printing Bears The Union Label PUTS OH POUNDS QUSCK AND TH8CK! The real "showdown" 00 hog feed comes in the fcedlot. There's where Its principles of conduct are of a far higher standard than thorn of the ordinary business code:" BROOKLYN. N. Y.--The Rev. Dr. John Howard Melish predicts that 1937 Kill be a year of industrial unrest: "The hurrhes should bring conflicting groups together and have them ilate their differences In the prerehf of a sympathetic third party." Ni:w YORK Charles R. Cay says of the New York Slock Ex-ihain'e of which he l president: "Tested by general ethical concepts. Purina Fig and Hog Chow makes and holds in reputation for .saving coro and making profitable pork. There's where the proof of performance shows that "Tbt Purina Pound h On Moil Pnfifatlt." t Come io tad look over some feedlot records that show what Pig sod Hog Cbow can do for you! r,i . i 1" it"" " ' e. " " iir l ! Jl Tastr'a is laa . 0Ow rt . w sct dl -1 V S- ?: t " !',: Ml hll Al, and .NKWK iwf HILLSDALE HH.LSDALE. Jan. 4 William Randall of Terre Haute. Mrs. Hub Clark of Fairview. Mrs. Krnnk Kuhns. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hammers-by and Mrs. Josie Howsrd and daughter, HiU-n. of south oi Hillsdale apenl Wednesday with Mrs Allie James. Mrs. Crace Ktetart and grand son, Billie. of Bono sp-nt New Years day with Mr. and Mrs. Claude ! ill '.V READ The Daily CLINTONIAN It's Your HOME NEWSPAPER '2256. HOGS in 6 MONTHS COLUMBIA Taesdajr and Wednelay LAST TIMES TODAY jtf ufTl 1 ssrrt tsn , yiijtjiii'iii" FRIST FUNERAL HOME DAY OR NIGHT AMBULANCE SERVICE PHONE I06 c mm 'GoVst Young Man INSURANCE and Surety Bonds Old Line Stock Companies ROBB & GILMOUR Dependable Insurance Since 1890 141 S. Main St. Phone IS mm eh ; r I -,v4 To,. J iMi d) J d,u W i aaaOOlMI WILLIAM SCOTT ALICE BRADY sM tanr ANDY CLYDE in "Love Comes to Mooneyville' Movietone News 10c and 15c COOPERATIVE STORES 959 North Ninth Street ami Corner Main & Vine Streets r trta Tolbat ft.l- r I . rswun comm ..." Popular Science-News-Comedy- 1

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