The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on September 9, 1944 · Page 4
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September 9, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 4

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Saturday, September 9, 1944
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f " Saturday, September 9, 1944 "THE DAILY CLINVONI AN Page Font rFtehind the Scenes "WAR EVERY TVVrr--TSnw,: YCARS' THE DAILY CLEYTONIAN IMl pnn HOLLYWOOD return from the Pacific. All he has) I. UABBIWIN CARROll 1 C b At thMovUt r.i,.'K Saliirilay MiiliiiKiit, SlimlHV anil Monday ' There plenty of fun al I ho l'alaci! theatre, where 'lied" -JkHlon finds himself the only male enrolled in a co-ed college in 'Untiling Beauty." the Teclini-In "llathiiiK lleanty." the Tech-hi..m1.,i- imiMiriil which Metro- to do in the mea-rwniie is to worry about a radio show. Bob says that the recent jaunt was the best of hi road trips the road to victory. . . . Sophie Tucker catching heck from i i -artw,iiiia. . . Kinper Carlos Kins restores Sjrodlcato Writes HOLLYWOOD The nephew of Academy Award Winner Katina Paxinou was killed In a students' demonstration in Athens, according to word which a. inu L' ........... ... 0 Ramirez, now at Clro's, olf for J has been five Coldwyn-Miiyer has brought to Mexico In 10 days to seek a divorce . v. i fa nt ipvpn venrs. Vic- moniius i- If..' f lng me vjrccn 11UI11 " . . -. j toria Rubin, who's In Buenos Aires. j star. Same mes- 91 1 if . , . . Jack Durant's idea of a Door is a neraon who keeps talking while- BwWtfci.il M The Weekly OtatenlM ISM I' TIM Cttattm Pladndealer absorbed In IMS PnkUahad Dally Except Saturday and Sunday barge L. Carey Editor and Publisher ajMl at the Pwtnffloe at Clfntoa, India m Second CUas Matter Mamtw Indiana Republican Editorial Asaorlatlrsa Phone 32 Fhone 33 ftft MnnBtttnuM V2 ftlPUBUCAK ditoum. car Association . ' a he Interrupts. the screen with a H!illK-ll rasi. lavish color and a lot of dunce-able and singable, music. Ki d is a soiiK-w liter this time, who's supposed to be working on the score of a new musical. Hut when he meets lovely Caroline Brooks, played by Esther Williams, lie forgets all'u-bout work and concentrates on Caroline. s a g e reported her daughter alive. Also the family of her husband, Alexis Minotis, which lives in Crete where the Nazis have put inhabitants through a reign of terror. The Keenan Wynns are expecting their second visit from the stork around March 1. from hnvi hern eivinfir Steve I 1 ljLj Crane a going over since the report Harrison Carroll (a complete pnoneyi mat nc umw wed Bettejane Greer's pal, Shirley O'Hara. "You must not think much of your baby," say the letter writers. Steve and Shirley were equally emharrassed. Thev had been out together only once. WABASH Sunday. Monday and Tuesday "Once I'pon a Time." Columbia's newest comedy starring Cary Grant and featuring Janet Illair. opens Sunday at the Wabash Theatre. Said to be a delightful whimsy, it was adapted by Lewis Mell.er and Oscar Saul from the original story of the famous ra dio writers Norman Corwln and Lucille Flecher Herrmann. In the hospital following a minor operation. Screen Writer Ken Eng-lund was asked by a doctor if he would move out that no rooms were available and an emergency case was coming in. Englund agreed. As he walked out of the room, the new patient was being rolled up the hall. It was his studio boss, Louis B. Mayer. Rattler, Chipmunk, Woman The rattler bit the chipmunk, the chipmunk bit the woman and the woman was in "fair" condit'on r Good Samaritan hospital, Suffern, N. Y., with symptoms "about the same" as if she had been bitten by the snake, according to Dr. Robert p. Odenwald. That summarizes an unusual accident that occurred on the rear lawn of Mrs. Catherine Petheram. Mrs. Petheram was chatting with Mrs. Harvey J. Conk-lin, wife of a local undertaker, who lives near by. JAPS FACE DISASTER Before the war began, the Japanese bosted that they possessed numerous "un-sinkable aircraft carriers" in the form of islands that studded the waters through which our ships must move to atack Ja- Pan- i The spectacular advance of our fleet across the Central Pacific is highlighted by the recent action in the Bonin Group, where ships and planes attacked several islands, wiping out a Japanese town within 600 miles of Tokyo, sinking eleven ships and damaging 30 other craft. Intelligent Japanese leaders cannot fail to appreciate this accomplishment, made despite our participation in a major war against Germany. They will not fail to note the strength of the American striking arm or the significance of what will happen when Great Britain and the United States turn their undivided atention to the Japanese. We have no idea as to the war plans that are being readied for execution a-gainst the Japanese, but the possibility exists that the acquisition of bases, close to Japan, will enable the Allied nations to establish a blockade at sea while pounding Japanese ports, cities, facilities and in-atallntinnn from the air. Postivel- nothing to the engagement and marriage rumors concerning her and Clark Gable, insists Kay Williams. "We're pals, it's lust happy days in Dixie," she says. Look for John Carroll to be back n the movies any day. His two years and three months in uniform came to an official end with a discharge following a plane accident in Italy. Johnny did a good job. Came up the hard way, holding every rank except warrant officer, from private to captain. He served as an overseas aide to Brig. Gen. Ed Morris of the Air Corps. Through his knowledge of French ar.d Italian, was able to render valuable service. Johnny says Bruce Cabot has an apology coming from anybody v.-ho even dreamed of believing those wild rumors. Bruce was a fine soldier, he says, and would have been a hero, given a chance, because he is without fear. "And Cabot's no ral of mine." says Johnn'. "It just happens to be true." What do you know? The Dorsey-Sinatra feud is so completely patched up that Frankie Boy will be Tommy's radio guest Sept. 17. . . . The Veronica Lake-Director Andre De Toth romance has not chilled far from it! . . . Also Marilyn Maxwell hoots at the idea of Show Girl Gloria Franklin breaking up her romance with John Conte. "Just a lot of talk," she says. "I'm going back to New York as soon as my picture is finished and John and I might even be married then." . . . All those be-tween-scenes conferences of Bette Davis on the 'The Corn Is Green" set are about a continuous 48-hour show that the Hollywood Cantejpn will launch on V-Day. . . . Bob Hope leaves for Toronto and a Canadian War Loan drive 10 days after his HOLLYWOOD HI JINKS': Vh tor Young, who plays Charlie Chan's youngest son in the screen mystery series, Is leaving the "Winged Victory" troupe for O. C. S. . . . The unpredictable Maxie Rosenbloom and his estranged wife holding hands at the Clover club. . . . Nice break for Binnie Barnes. Maj. Mike Frankovich's home base, temporarily at least, will be the ferry command at Long Beach. . . . Susan Hayward and Paramount have made up. . . . Billy Gilbert may direct three Gilbert and Sullivan operettas for David Wolper on Broadway. . . . Judy Garland and Pat Nerney dancing dreamily at the Mocambo. . . . Lupe Velez with David Silva, and Pint-Sized Leo Morrison with tall Mimi Forsythe, who still has to wear a sling to protect her injured wrist but has them made to match her gowns. .... Linda Darnell's birthday gift to her brother. Sonny, a year's tuition at a military school. . . . One more tribute to Hoagy Carmichael's Immortal "Star Dust." It was played on the final program at the Hollywood Bowl. . . . Al Pearce's garage Taking a Backward Glance Rot Water Revives Them To freshen dried-out lemons, oranges or limes, plunge the fruit intc te. "55' lor two or three minutes, ana you will be srprtearf to see how nearly they return to Majestic Band Help At The Catholic Fair Clinton Majestic 1)and. with a good repertoire of selections, pleased the crowd at the Catholic fair, last night. The attendance! Good-Looking Dip the edges of lettuce leaves or pineapple rings in paprika before arranging on your salad plates. Your salad will look much more appetizing. was large and everybody seemed i THIItTV VEABS AMI TOKAY Auto Tin- Jumps Off Runs Tliroueli Window Perhaps the most peculiar accident that ever happened in Clinton occurred this morniliK when a tire of Caleb Marshall's car came off the wheel, as the machine was rounding the corner, at Third and Dlackman streets, and went rollint: to the sidewalk and against I ho plate glass window of Levy Wright's grocery store. Beuna. son or Mr. Marshall, was driving the car and was coming north on Third street, intending to turn to the east at "Blackman. Just aB the machine mechanic now has an unlisted telephone number too many movie Iluman Brains The average man's brain weighs 1,361 grams; the average woman's 1,290 grams. If such a campaign is undertaken, thej prospects are bright that it will not be necessarv for us to employ millions of. stars were calling HIM up in xno middle of the night. ... to enjoy it. Tonight, the windup promises to bring out a still larger attendance. 'fTMOIial!4 Mr. and Mra. Ralph Cummock of Clay City were guests of Mr. mil Mrs. Tom Nicholson this week. On Sunday. Mrs. Nicholson entertained the Cumluocks and Lewis' at dinner. Miss Emma, daughter of Mrs. Eva Snyder of Vine street, went to Omaha. Neb., last weekwhere she will enter a convent. Mrs. John KIlis is spending the day in Terre Haute. day resumed its noon-day luncheons, at the I. O. O. F. hall, with President C. M. Poor in the chair. An excellent luncheon was served by the Rebckahs and a pood business meeting was held afterwards. The club decided to stape a minstrel show again this fall, the exact date and details to be decided by a committee appointed by the chair. It is known, however, that the minstrel will be given in the very near future. Personal h Mrs. S. R. Serivner and two children, Wilnia and Wanda, returned to their home in Ravenna, Ky.. yesterday after visiting here with Mrs. Scrivner's father, J. T. Hayslett and family of South Sixth street. Mr. and Mrs. Kino Miller, or Fairview, are announncinc the birth of a baby daughter, Grace Eleanor, last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Stine returned yesterday to thWr home in South Main street arter spending the last six weekB at Long Lake and Sarona. Wis. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Prulhiere, of the Berious UlneBs of Lean rod of the serious illness of Leonard Prulhire, have returned to their home in Akron. Ohio. Miss Margaret Craft and Miss Alice Brown have returned from Sidell and Danville. 111. where they visited with friends. IKe Rest of My Life With You ty Faith Baldwin , was rounding the comer, the rim and tire slipped from tile anchoring lugs and went rolling a- CHAPTER THIRTY-FOUR head or the car at a high rate of speed, the turn of the machine They had been married nearly a year and the consuming flame still burned brighter, deeper. When he having given momentum. It roll came into a room, her heart turned over. Sometimes with half a dozen TXVFVTV VKAI1S A;) TODAY Fschange flub I'htns To Stage Another Show Clinton Exchange club yester- ed almost a straight line to the big window, striking the bottom casing. The force was so great that the big glass was shattered. people about he looked at her, and she felt that curious, inexplicable faintness, a sort of dissolution, impossible to put into words. But she eould not use the weapon, she would not She could not kiss him into acquiescence or herself be kissed into surrender. Judith said aloud, hardly know CROSSWORD - - - By Eugene Sbeffer ing that she spoke, I wish 1 did not love you so much, Matthew, or " "Or what?" lie asked, pleased and startled. "Lord, you look sol Recover Long Lost Watch Thirty-six years ago Mrs. Thornton Hunt of Attica, Ind., lost a gold watch. Just the other day she got it back. Workmen moving a motor in a Danville, III., power plant had found it embedded in the concrete emplacement. How it got there nobody knew. But a jeweler said it still kept perfect time. emn!" "Or that this was all I wanted, he said slowly. "What does that mean?" he de manded. "You wouldn't know. Go on and fighting men to destroy the Japanese army. Once their sources of supply have been destroyed and they have been isolated from the homeland, the plight of Japanese soldiers in China and the islands of the Pacific will be desperate. U. S. FIGHTERS IN RUSSIA American fighter aircraft operating from U. S. bases in Soviet Russia, in cooperation with the Red army's drive through the Lwow region of southern Poland, may play an important part in the campaign. Certainly, if our air force manages to Becurc superiority in that area it will blind the German army and pave the way for surprise Russian advances. In addition, they will continue to whittle the luft-waffe. The Lightnings and Mustangs of the 15th Air Force, based upon Italy, are fighting the battle cf the United Stale against Germany as they operate from bases in Russia. They are not there to aid the Russians but to carry war to the enemy of their country and to secure the enemy's defeat. ,The same observation obviously applies to lend-lease goods, which we have shipped to the Russians. The trucks, t:inks, planes, guns and supplies that we have delivered to the Soviet, to assist its war effort, serve the cause of the United States. That is the explanation and the justification of their dispatch. WASHINGTON Hiland G. Batchel-ler, vice chairman of the WPB: "If the government will let industry alone, and. if industry recognies its obligation to maintain full production and employment and its duty to small enterprise, we won't have any reconversion problem. All wii need is 90 per cent of the ingenuity displayed during the war." t nns VTI.I.f: Itv Gov. Thomas E.I finish your dinner. Sam and Hilda will be here before you know it. Toward the middle of summer, Judith, working overtime at her volunteer service, picked up a par- ticularly virulent type of summer deeper. Mother and wife, she thought, yet we can't discuss him. Not any more than this. We shouldn't, this much. .We both love him; that's the one salient thing. I suppose. "Matthew is a good deal older than you," Mary began. "If you say 'and wiser,' lU scream." "You look as if you meant that,-said Mary, and added hastily, "All right, lamb, I won't say it." She thought, a little alarmed: What is the matter with her? I suppose she hasn't wholly recovered yet. But it isn't like her to develop nerves. The telephone rang and Mary was called indoors to talk to Lynn Mortimer. She same back, smiling. "Lynn's coming for the weekend," she reported. "I do hope Mat? thew gets here; they havent seen each other in some time, have they?" "No," Judith answered, "not for a month or two. He dined with us, earlier this summer." "I haven't seen him either," Mary said, "he's been away a lot. His wife hasn't been so well lately." "It's an intolerable burden," observed Judith; "I feel so sorry for him." "He doesn't consider it burden." Judith said shortly, "Well, it is." She had all the impatience of youth with these dead-end situations. "He eould have divoreed her, couldn't he?" she asked. ''Some states permit it, don't they?" "Yes, but that wouldn't be his way," declared Mary, rather shocked. "You can't abandon your wife because she is ill, and that is just the situation, Judith. She's ill." "Hopelessly and incurably. Isn't that so?" "As accurately as any doctor can determine," agreed Mary. "But if it was physical ... if she was dying, over a long period of time, say, cancer, would you feel the same?" "Of course not!" "There is no difference," said Mary. "There's a lot," argued Judith, "at least so it seems to me. And he hasn't had any life at all. For years. If she were a physical invalid, well, he'd have her near, and her companionship at least. That would be something. But he hasn't m m IZ. 13 I is lb- n "- 19 "" zi ir " p 2A Z5 2b Zb 29 mM Mm Jft 37 39 I 'A . . ' 40 41 41 4i j LWZZ:LWZwk jVA "7 49 SO SWf i SZ 5J 14- S5 5b 51 5t 59 bO Offi bl M 02 tii 4 65 60 61 j Birthdays Unimportant No importance is attached to individual birthdays in Japan; ages in that country are computed from the first day of the year, rather than from the day of birth. Thus, two Japanese children, although born 3C4 days apart, are legally the same a 5c. influenza and was in bed ten days, with Matthew rushing in and out, callinc in two of his colleagues and insisting on the best nurses his hospital could supply. He was so utterly distracted that her heart think about having a baby? One thing I haven't been is a grandmother. I'd like it, you know, while I'm still young enough in appearance, at least, to expect people to say, "You a grandmother, how ridiculous!" Judith told her, "Yes, I've thought about it." (She looked across the table at her mother-in-law and thought that it would indeed be ridiculous. Mary was looking prettier and pretty was the word than Judith had ever seen her and ten years younger than her actual age.) "But Matthew savs that there's plenty of time." "Well," said Mary comfortably, Tm being selfish. He's right; he's just thinking of you." "Are you sura of that?" asked Judith slowly. The tall candles in their hurricane shades burned steadily. There were roses on the table and you could hear the thunder of the nearby sea. "Naturally," said Mary a little impatiently, "of whom else? You'd have to have the baby, wouldn't you? And I suppose he's worried." "By Irene, you mean?" asked Judith. "Please, Mary, don't look so shocked, I don't mind talking about her. I liked her," she added firmly. "But she didn't die because she had a baby, Mary. She died because of an automobile accident. So, that's no explanation." "Nevertheless," said her mother-in-law soothingly, "he probably knows best. You're still very young, and entitled to some carefree years." "You didn't wait," Judith reminded her. "No," Mary admitted, "and I don't mind telling you that I didn't want a baby. I was afraid, for one thing; I feared too that I'd lose my attraction for Matthew's father. He was the one who was delighted, not L When the nurse put Matthew in his arms for the first time he couldn't speak. I think we both cried, a little. He was such a boy himself," said Mary, low, looking back. It was so far away, it seemed somehow like a dream once dreamed. "And of course, all my life since I've been grateful on my knees. Because if I hadn't had Matthew then " Judith said sturdily, "What about me? Something might happen to Matthew, you know." "Don't say it!" warned Mary sharply. "Don't even think it!" Then she asked, "You've quarreled about this?" Judith replied, smiling faintly, "You don't exactly quarrel with Matthew. You may try but you don't get far. He states his case Sashing Peace? yearned over him. After she was on her feet again, he sent her down to Easthampton to recuperate. Mary was kindness itself, the little silvery house near I the dunes was perfect. She was weakened by her illness and it was enough to lie baking in the sun and at night to smell the salt wind blowing m her window, alatthew managed to-get down twice to see her but the influenza had pros r - w f v j I; , r i1 ;c 1 ""' ' J v.- Aff) ' - 1 50 frorr V'J s.iv;! time CI cen''a'.ive cf cither CY c;tnis Cri-'V siif.'er 67 storms VERTICAL 1 tm-hot- tumed boat 2 residence 3 upon 4. S-shaped worm 5. cease 6 welcome 7 indefinite article 8. make as edging 9. name 10 fish eggs 11. those in power 13. daughtet of Nyx Dewey: "Twice within 25 years, the Ame-! trated a number of his patients as well as his wife and he was very busy. She worried about him. Dr. Korman was strong as an ox. of course,, and with the most tremendous vitality. He hadn't had, according to Mary, a really sick day in his life. But suppose he was to be ill now? As Judith grew stronger, she tried to think their relationship through to some conclusion. Perhaps being away from him was a good thing. She missed him terribly, she wanted him near her always, she lived for his infrequent letters and his daily telephone call. Yet in a way it was good to be by herself, not yet strong enough to be disturbed emotionally by the separation, and to try to think. If only she could talk to someone. But her mother was very far away and, in any event, would not have understood. Eva was of the generation that is embarrassed by the intimacies. Mary might understand, although Judith doubted it. When it even that." She shook her head. Answer to yesterday's puzzle. She thought: And 1 cant say the rest, can I? I cant say, and he's in love with HORIZONTAL 1. footwear 6. ship-channel i 9. prefix: thrc 12. dismay 15. mystic ejaculation 16. painful 17. carries 18. married 20. pastries 22. street railway labbr 23- neuter pronoun 25. male dee 27. consume 30. peels 33. pack 35. prefix: twe 36. wards off 38. rubber 40. negative 41. small rugs 43. fxowiri: out 44 finish 46. legendary birds 48 printer' measure 49. diminutive for Alfred 61. exclamations IS 14. pedaL digit 19. extreme , 21. cloy , 24. school session 2. blood 28. incite 2d. weary 30. window section 31. river in England 32. leading: performer 34. diminish 37. portico 39. similar 42. educational institution 45. Italian poet 47. caroled SO. New Guinea base 52. wound mark 54. origin 55. eagles 66. Barrow waterway 57. also 53 geological ge 60. Greek letter 63. New England state (abbr.J 64.insiUe icMTlg. be s Trie AP sT APL ElsnLlAlN E S you, Mary, and you eould be happy together. rican people have gone to war to defend their liberties from attacks that had their beginnings thousands of miles awa3". As a result, we Americans are completely agreed upon one proposition: We do not intend to have a third World War. This time must be the last time." WASHINGTON President Roosevelt, in a letter to Secretary of State Cordell and that's all there is to it." But Mary wouldn't tolerate Bearing that; she'd be perhaps as affronted as Matthew . . . that time, long ago, when Judith had spoken of Mary and Lynn Mortimer to him, and he had hated it, it had disrupted and disturbed all his ideas "I never thought of that," Mary remarked. She was silent, thinking. All these years and she hadn't IF STILl AUVf , Field Marshal Karl Von Rundstedt. above, who waa removed by Hitler as commander of the German armies in the west, mav be the man with whom the Allies will sign the armistice terms, according to diplomatic observers in Washington. One unconfirmed rumor has Rundstedt already in contact with the Allies through indirect channels con-iminp Deare terms, although A BIE TOT I E Rlsb A H c oIpCjc a n a e1dE19R I DpT I E D Islgjl l 1 A,L'snTE" rIsIe IS A LE V.PS E E dIEIB Ts E3SULEifiEibijTAlT of his mother. She was his mother, Hull: "Cartel practices which restrict the1 n.i- nf tmnds in foreien commerce will I quite realized . . . but Judith had. Finally she declared, "I still think he's right, dear, in this instance." You're his mother, Judith thought, and I'm his wife Or am 1? Sometimes I dont feel that I am, exactly. Not because we aren't having a child. It goes even his father's widow. He eould not bear to think of her as having a life of her own outside of farm and her own memories. (To be continued) , Ovrrtffit. iratth SI4tti Cnfirnn: came to her son. Matthew, she was. ! well biased, thought Judith, was ' a very miid m-ord for it. Take for instance the other night, when they were dining alone on the screened porch, and Mary j lad said: "Judiin, did you ever have to be curbed. With international trade involved this end can be achieved onlv through collaborative action by the United Nations." --- . 9a Averts tin. f tltiB: t3 Bliaatel. IuL ty Kiox FefcTurti Sni.i-:e, lac there has ben no official con- firmatinn, (Intimation!) j of admiration 3. before

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