The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on February 1, 1937 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 2

Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, February 1, 1937
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

I I Page Two Th Daily Clintonian, Clinton, Indiana Monday, February 1, 1937 lv Hirp I'Jt'tH. At I he rluso n! luithit rcticHhiiK'iUs wri'o Hoi'vcd. I MA Rx I "t RADIO NEWS X!r 't'hmf pivseut w'i'e Meidaines Ra' B I Os-"ir WalMgny and son Herman. Ahw Surhfa and son. Jim uiv. William Brann. Frank Vanzi ted son, Bmldv. Jno Cran'-v-r an.) leaders' educal ional met bods. 1 lis el'ibheii JioVie ami Beveily Tlioiii:i Cratiger. Albert Evans Mary M. Co. k.-v, Oi is Spiirr. Lew f in'.i lutu hi Hi . i on, tie m I 'era del : oil Poly Kolli- s. CBS WBliM, KMOX wi:uiiinv views on "Service" will he dismissed by Jeremiah H'tm-;. huMim man atid graduate of Ml. Herman. -Id (turns and Allen; King' Weekly Farm Paper Review THE BEST IDEAS FROM THE BEST FARM PAPERS "r WILLARD nni.TE On In i . i. CMS WBBM, WHAS. tin Town Hall Tonight. NBC W.MAlJ. WI,W. Mil Cioig Itustei'H. CBS WBBM. WHAS illlltSlltV WINDOW GLASS t) Glass Cloth Cello-Glass Putty, Paints, etc. STEVENSON LUMBER CO. Feeding Turkey Economically The low Drlcpn iweivni for tlio lO.lil hirli-v ernr hv irrpiitlv llmii. Thff lhro yniuiK InHiirnnro clerks who I'HDir lo NIK' hIx yr;nn URO to rstabltHh n mum for fhntiHolvt'B us onn of tho tippii'st Iriim on llio nir. urn lending Hptce to tho Tanlyonst Imok riinia cvory Tiinntlny, WYrtiioH-tlny Hiid Tlnimduy over N lit" nt (1:15 r. m. They aro (ho original Tasty-pant Jpatw. Wnnip Carlon. burl tono, and Guy Monnnm nnd Dwitht Litthnm, tpnom, eittprrd radio n n Jukff bark home in Hmtford, Conn,, folks thoiiuhl tho Hinging, rolllrk-tag ptttter and hint rn menial nuiHic of the trio wrro (hp pnoils. Tho man j ascr or Station W.BZ. Springfield. Mans,, thought fo too, bocaiiHP he ' Moody's Hehool for limn. An en sein hie of I mixed nln ;. presenting modern and old pnpnhu tuncR with mi Itisi in mental iu-mm-panimeut of piano, omui. mrinc bass and guitar, matle its debm a.-Vocal Varieties over NHC luM week at : 1 r p in. The program will be heard at the same time oaeh Tues lUd lnlcrct in kpopinif ilown (ho frcd cot or the next prop. Knn.n Exiwrlmont million rciom nicnda nlarling to fppd hnl grnin whon tho poulli aro twcho wock old, anil continuum both whole grnin and a good 20 protein dry mash in nelf-fppdorn from then until tlio birds go to Rudy Vallee; Varii-tv 1 1 'Ml f mi, hituiiit ui jionm iair'man. Cooling Milk Properly Th moat important part of thp milk houp is thp coolinir tank, apcord day and Thursday, Included in the to. I .mi He Muramrl. Richard T'ir etii. I.ucv "Massa, Pete Hiigllflmrttl. farei'e Reci e. Jim RfOce. Leo Mill tin, Jo.-, MIsseH Alice H'Vonl. Josephine Massa. May Sim, 1 .01 aipc Briiiin. Margaret Vornstko Wi!hi,i May Sim, l.eona Sloiins und Biilie Toms. Si lng Cltih Met is The G. and F, Sewing club met recently al the home of Mrs. larry .In huso n. I .niiihi'on was served to Mrs. Clareiico Recce. Mrs. John Vnno. Frank Bianchotta and Margaret Vrrostko. The Ladies Auxiliary of the V, M. W. of ,A. held a called mooting at th- home" of Mrs. A. Troskey Wed nesday evening. .Mrs. J-tek Johnson of TYrre Ha ii I e visi Ifii her parents, Mr. and east of (lie "Vocal orchestra" an- inff to MK'hiKtin Stato Collpfrc. Common practice is to set the tank partly two widely known radio trios, Hit put (hem on the air, Within three montliH thry had arrived in New NBC VMA(J, W,W. - Major Bowes Amateur Hour. CHS WBBM. U HAS. ;to March of Time. CBS WBBM. WHAS. I'BIB.W :t Hal Kemp's Orchestra; Singers. CBS WBBM. Wl I AS. HO 1!::7 Edition of Twin Stars. NBC WENR, WLW. I'm - Varsity Show. NMC AVMAQ. WI.W. York and were starting their Smoothies and the IVVuic Sisters with a male octet providing tin background. The Smoothies have at least one solo spot on each pro gram, although most of the num to radio hnishta. The Jesters write all their own dialogue and compose many of their sonpa. u.-iow wif Kruunu levpi 10 laciutaic iiicihr cans jn and out out with the bottom of tho tank aufflciently hijjh to rermit easy drainasa for cleaning. If well water must be used for coolins, a tank for four milk cans should bo alwut 40 inches wide by 78 inches lone by 26 inches deep. Tho colletre recommends using water for cooling in winter as well as in summer, since cooling in very cold air is liable to freeze the milk next to tho can. For winter use the cooling tank should be insulated to prevent the water from freezing. Hoard's Dairyman. Does Grain Pay for Dairy Cows? Here is an easy way for every dniry farmer to discover whether It pay to feed grain to his dairy cows. Prairie Farmer carries rennrr. of bers are hy the ensemble. The de-Vore Sisters started Ibeir radio Feamiful Fellow home-townera of the stars work in Indianapolis three years: ago. The Smoothies are Cluirle n doubt, could tell you about: The HO m f Av.llahleln hJ795) V fiffii nd floor wjf J Siylentbut little mote TAH1.B lAMrs with ,out ihide or tripod , . and UUlo Ityan mid Babe IV Vocal Varieties originates In tbr sTiniY (Mi - Saturday Night Parly NBC -WMAJ. WBW. the results of years of continuous experiment by the U. S. Department of Agriculture, in which it was discovered that a cow will produce approximately 62 as much milk and butterfat when fed nothing but good pasture and good roughage, as the same cow will produce when she also gets a full feed of grain. This means, that the grain you feed your cows pays for about one-third of your cream or milk checks during the year. Kijpure it out for yourself and see whether or not it would pay you to stop feeding (Train. H'cties :iu -Joe Cook; Watson's Or studios of WlW. This and Thai: Aib-iie Harris, tin E.A YMES - FR AZIER Farm Hardware of All Kinds 323 Soulh Main Phone 33 "Human Chattel box," who talks faster and wvh less in her mildly shrewish interpi elat ions during the Hog Price rlistory We know farmers who can tell us the exact dav and wnr when It wont CHS "Watch the Fun Go By'' pro-urams, is actually talking to a rea! person when she add reuses "Harry" (mo the deacons in Denver took l'Ti with the pastor the matter ol Raymond Paipe's practicing "jazz." in the church orcan. . . . "When Kathryn Cravens, commenlator. i in -it:itrd her school principal al a rhurch social down in Sherman. Txas, and was afraid to go to " i'lnl for days after she learned he rirl been in the audience. Piilph Dumke, one of the most noted hometowners In radio who still maintain a house in South Bend. Ind., his home town. . . . John W'eiglo, CBS announcer, playing on the MailHfield, O., high school football eleven. . , . Elizabeth Roller, star of Betty and Boh. whose proud parent in Richmond, Ind., i.- tra. NBC W M A Q. WI.W. HO "Fiesta." CBS WBBM. WHAS. SIMMY 0 0 Viek'y (lpen House, CBS- WBBM, W HAS. On Ford Sunday Evening Hour. C BS WBBM. WHAS 15 Edwin C. Hill; SosulckV Orchestra. MIC -WENR, WIAV. luring her radio monologue. Harry Mrs. Oscar Waltiny. Friday. Mr. and Mrs Willis Mnssey of I int'tr visited her parents,' Mr. and Mri. Lfo Ree-i', Monday. Mr,'!. Crank Blanche! tl underwent n or"ial ton at lb" Bnion hospital the first of this we"k. She is get-'i'ig along satisfactorily. Mr. Bian-"hetti. Mrs. John Vanzo. Mrs. Clar-"Uce Reece. Mrs. Larry Johnson and Margaret Verostko visited her Thursday. The revival services are still going on at the United Brethren church. Mrs. Ernes Sciacero entertained with a birthday party for her son, Ernest Jr.. it being bis eighth birth-; day. Junior received many nice gills. Games were played and re-i freshnieuta served. Those present i were Guy and Buddy Vanzo, Beverly and Billie Joe Granger, John Franklin Secondfno, Tommy Dalton, is Arlene's husbaml. by profession a loci or, and enjoys her air tirades hugely. Perhaps because she doesn't to six below zero in New Orleans', but mighty few who can remember what hogs were worth in 1927. Wallace's Farmer cannot remember, either, so they keep a record. Following arq the prices received on the farm in Iowa on November 15th of each year: 1927 $8.80 19,12 $2.80 1928 8.30 1933 3.60 1929 8.40 1934 6.10 1930 8.10 1936 8.50 1931 4.10 Wintering Cattle If yearling steers are to be finished on gTaaa it may not pay to have them pome through the winter in too good condition, according to Missouri Ruralist. Thin cattle of good quality will gain much more rapidly on grass INSUEANCE and Surety Bonds Old Line Slock Companies ROBB & GILMOUR Dependable Insurance Since 1890 141 S. Main St. Phone IS talk that way at home. But as for the "Junior" al whom she is con- tan t ly tiring remonstrances, well, l he youngster shows no react ion ither way. The n isn't anv "Jun c:'e of the town s leading lawyer. Then there was the lime r at Baritone Nelson Eddy ambi-C-'msIy tried to double in voice in fit Philadelphia church when the tenor failed to put in an appearance. ior." ... In l!t2l. a rising you ng ore lies! ra leader named Vin-ent Lopez was thumbing through a music publisher's files in search ol some interesting popular selections. Del ores and Jeanie Reecc, Del ores Vanzo, Wilnia May Sim, Dorothy Two Birthday Partien Arp Held; U. M. W. of A. Auxiliary Has Session Troskey, Pete Peiadotlo, Kenneth Spurr, Mosdames Jim Reece. Frank COLUMBUS COOPERATIVE STORES ana nau-iat cat no nave Deen Known to actually lose weight tho first month on grass without grain. With cattle in ordinary flesh in the fall, a daily winter gain of 1 lb. per head for calves and 'A lb. for steers seems to be entirely satisfactory in final results the following fall. Hybrid Corn This writer recently caught an item in Pennsylvania Farmer, in which a county agent in that state was quoted as warning the farmers in his county to go slow about adopting hybrid seed corn since such seed in his county had not proved to be as productive, on the whole, as two purebred varieties commonly grown. This is generally contrary to the experience of farmers in many other states provided the hybrid seed was adapted to the soil and climate. In an article in Hoosier Farmer, it is reported that adapted hybrid corn tested in Indiana showed an average of 16 more bushels of corn results in Ohio were 20 better and that the average on several hundred farms throughout the Middle West were about 14 more bushels per acre (20) in favor of the hybrids. A largo part of this increase is due to the fewer barren stalks. Some of the best hybrids showed 96 ears to the 100 plants as compared with only 86 ears to 100 plants of the best purebred varieties tested at the same time. In addition to lowering the cost of producing a bushel of corn, the hvhrirf Banzo, Dom Peradotto, Helen Granger, James Hill and Elizabeth linimy James, whose unusual a nee orchestra sans a saxaphone i.tion has been entertaining WLAV r'Mliences at 7 to 7:15 p. m. Mon-iJ.iys. and from 7:15 to 7:30 p. m. Fridays, moves into a new spot this Ravey. He flipped through a piece of sheet music entitled "Nola'' and cast it aside indifferently. A representative of the publisher prevailed upon him to t ry it on t he piano. Lopez did, and instantly changed his mind about t he com posit ion. The song was the one which won him his first fame as a flying-lingered interpreter of each year's favorites. Few of his listeners know that it was written for a real Nola. Felix Amdt composed it for his wife. Nola Amdt. a B'a evening. His music will be heard COURT NEWS CN1VERSAL, Jan. 30. The Ladies Friendship Social class of the r. B. church held its monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Alex Suchta Wednesday with Mrs. Frank Vanzo as assistant hostess. The meeting was opened by singing and prayer. The business of the class wan transacted nd weekly lessons were read and discussed. A short piayer service was held. At noon a pot luck dinner was Monday and Friday from 6:15 to liO p. m. In his unique group ti nnes has three Yiolins, three brass, cue saxaphone and four rhythm in- seed holds out the promises of releasing for other crops about one-fifth of our present corn fields. The writer states that an increase of but 2 bushels per acre will normally pay the extra coBt of buying hybrid seed. tlrumenta, piano, guitar, string bass inU drums. He plays clarinet in r any numbers. Featured as solo- MiU'l'dltT. .liin. .',.,. ). Kalph Wi'liHter iiT Klnmlyko entered a plea of not guilty to a charge of abuse of of iliild in Vermillion Circuit Court Saturday morning. IJond was fixed in tho sum o $500. No trial dale has been sol, v served. Br. Powell, the evangelist who is conducting revival service here, gave a talk to the women in 1 's in the series, are Mary Paxton. farmer Indianapolis torch singer v 'io recently joined the Crosley sta-t ous, and Rex Griffith, tenor, Hundred Bushel Methods P. E. Grubb, of Licking County, Ohio, seems to have acquired the habit of getting a hundred or more bushels of corn to the acre and Ohio Farmer tells us how he goes about the job. Check his methods with yours. First he turns under a good sweet clover sod on which he has pastured cattle all summer and on which he has also spread 8 to 10 tons of manure per acre during the winter. This is plowed as early as possible and 10 Tho affidavit alleges that he beat lialph Jr. aged 9 with his fists and it heavy plank In and about the The 100th anniversary of the birth of D wight h- Moody, famous shoulders and arms on January I'sth. incnes aeep. ino piowea lanu is aragged witn a spiuetooth right behind the plow to prevent loss of moisture. Between plowing and planting the weeds are kept down and tho seed bed packed by using both a double disk and a cultipacker. For seed he now uses the best available hybrid the seed is planted in hills three feet, two inches apart with 175 lbs. of 2-12-6 fertilizer per acre applied in the hills. The first cultivation is done with a the afternoon. The rest of the time was spent socially. Members present were: Mesdame William Miosmer, Harry Lewis. Martha Moats. Rev. Ida M. Cunningham. Isnbell Farrington, Mary Johnson, David Johns, Green House, Sam Eaton, Alfred Stacey, John Hamil. Edwin Griffiths. Edward H.irdie, and Robert Foltz. Dr. and Mrs. Powell were guests. PROGRAM HIGHLIGHTS MOXIM V 7:00 Fibber McGee and Molly Weems Orchestra. NBC WMAQ, WHM. S:U0 Lux Radio Theatre, CHS- WBBM. WHAS. S: 30 Richard Himber's Champions. NBC iWMAQ. WIAV, 10: 00 "Poetic Melodies." CBS -WBBM, WHAS. TIKSDAV 7; 00 Louise Mussiey and Hie Westerners. NBC iWLS, K'UKA. 7: :U -A I Jidson Show. CHS-WBBM. W 11 AS. .S: 00 Ben Benjie and llif Lads. NBC-WENR. WIAV. HAVE YOU SEEN THE NEW OLDSMOBILE For 1937 Special Prices on Used Cars SOARS MOTOR SALES 137 East Elm Street cuitipacKer iouowed by a spiketooth just betore the corn comes through the ground. Afterward it is cultivated in the row three times. How does that check with your plan ? New Peach From Michigan Station Michigan Experiment Station has released the new "Kalhaven" peach American religious header, is commemorated by thrfte "well known in the church world in a program over CBS on Friday, February 5, from V HO to 9:45 p. m. Dr. John Mc-l)wcll, leader 3n Presbyterian church educational activities, will p"bcuss "Dwlght L. Moody and Hp-rgion." Miss Elizabeth Glashy. MontKlalr, N. J., attorney and grad-t'-'te of the Northfield Seminary vhleh Moody founded as a aehool for Rirls, will speak on the religious Snuff-Taking an Art In the late Georgian and the ear-1 Victorian days the dandies showed that a pinch of snuff could be taken with an "air" and aplomb that excited the admiration of all beholders. Gorgeous snuff boxes then took the place of cigarette cases. Snuff-taking was an aristocratic accomplishment when smoking tobacco in public was considered vulgar. RittltdHy Party A bunco and birthday parly was given at (lie home of Mrs. John Vanzo Monday evening. Those winning prizes were Mrs. Finest Sria- mi mirt-ueb lur jniiaKm inn ano growers snouia De anle to secure tret-s in 193K, according to Michigan Farmer. Kalliavi n is the name that, wu? given to tho No. 10 seedling a cross between the Kalamazoo and the J H. Hale. It is described as winter-hardy f rost-resistsntself-fertiie -early-coloring and combining the best dualities of its two parents. It ripens between the South Haven and the Glberta varieties. (Keep a Scrapbook) o. Mrs, Frank Storms, and Mrs. George Clem. Mr. Vanzo received AS TRAGEDY STALKED IN WAKE OF FLOOD DISASTER i - CLINTONIAN Job Printing Bears The Union Label !. KEROSENE COAL-OIL I Mantle ft IF YOU USE the old style kerowne lamp fur Joining your home, you need more and Ik-tier light and die Aladdin Mantle Lamp will supply it. Jn ihundanre of soft, mi I low, modern white light is produced with no more dm than lighting an ordinary match. Hut why wacc wordi come in and ure one put in operation tee iti magnificent light and let us you how it will aave your eyctight and your money ami add lit apt to the joy and Lamp 5i READ 1V coitiiori of living. We'll be mighiy jjlad 10 ice you. 1 A M 00 E R N V 0... The Daily CLINTONIAN WHITE LIGHT to It's Your , ' , " V , S Iff'! HOME NEWSPAPER Simple Sanitary flluuiuoa Aladdin TjMc l imp B-103 io clear, pari linn tryital very beiuiiful. Price, without hade or tripod, $4.95 With tbait m iiluntaitd J6.70 f Now at c. aP" i "V Set out heauliful display of AJuddint in Table, Hanging, Bracket or floor Lamps and our large assortment ol handsomely decorated W bip e lite Shades, DOLLARS Spent In CLINTON Return To You! r R AYNES - FR AZIER CO. i . ;t- l ife in the balance! HARDWARE 323 South Main Street Phone 33 Thi. dramatic moment in the grim history of the flood diiaste r was i on with anxious eyei as a doctor renders first aid I t r, ' m a Louisville church whf n An lrifrlv flnod rvf iippj lrMMrtt 1 Mitan.ut oft., i.n.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page