The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on September 14, 1944 · Page 7
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September 14, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 7

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Clinton, Indiana
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Thursday, September 14, 1944
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Tage Seven,, THE DAILT CLJNTONISN Thursday, September 14, VJil. UNKNOWN QUANTITY June 9th of this year, just a few-weeks before completing its second year of overseas service as a unit. The personnel of the group were credited with the success of the mission which resulted In the blasting of airplane factories and supply and communication lines vital to the en Vermillion County Milkweed Pods Ready to Be Picked A split second in timing may spell the difference between victory and defeat in the battle. School boys and girls who will help save lives of American servicemen by gathering milkweed pods to provide floss for navy life jackets also muBt consider the Importance or the timing. The milkweed pod crop Is ready to i? a is5t Ffcssieju-rTes- eJ-r-rUe vs. " tr fe kip wui- J "lit CAPeri5A BI& XSJV Wow VqOG Kf5MMA, l-AS-r-ft'o sssols. v.Mo Jas -u? I--'A CP to gXFtcfA'TTcWS ysf Allies Battle Way Into Gothic Line, Bomb Nazi Dromes (Continued from page 1) Lieut. Gen. Mark W. Clark, commander of the Fifth Army, was re- vealed to have British divisions a-galn fighting under his command. His army advancing from Florence, to Italy's west coast captured outpost positions of the Gothic Line between pistoia and Lucca, throwing the Germans back Into the main Gothic defense sone. Shell Riviera Coast A naval communique revealed that Allied naval forces had heavlly pounded coastal positions around"" Veutimiglia, on the Italian Riviera, shipping in the Gulf of Genoa, and the Adriatic coast port of Kimitii. Destroyers operating in .the Aegean Sea sank a German convoy of several vessels which was being es- eorted by two small armed ships. , Services Held Thursday For Rockville Resident LaBt rites were held Thursday at Rockville for Charles M. Niccum, 67,,, who died suddenly at his home Tuesday morning. Burial was in the Nic- ' cum cemetery a few miles west of Perrysville. , Mr. Niccum, the Bon of Archibald" ind Sarah M. Niccum, was born Feb. l. .5 877, and lived all of ,his ewljf life in jCoal Branch. Later he m'ad to Rockville where he lived until His' deaths He w as employed ait tlie'Per'-' guspn Luuiber Company. vUiliMlfli ,,6n Dec. 8, J 899 he was macrie, to M1ss Rosa Lister who suT'viveB him'. ' . i i.,;;u,,tt.- Besides the widow, he is survfi-iedf by a daughter, Violet, at home;., one brother, James of Lafayette; three sisters, Mrs. Janie Bailey and Mrs. ' Emma Nale of Perrysville and Mrs. Lida Robson of Chicago. Deep Cultivation Deep cultivation will dry out the i Boil, and may disturb the surfac i roots of your vegetable plants., which i may do more harai than the culUva- ' tion does good. GUNSMITH All Kinds of Guns Repaired Arlie Pender Hillsdale, Ind. MONUMENTS 0 A Complete Tvlne 0 For Service Drop Us A Card E. W. Walsh Monument Co. 2114 Wabash Ave., , , , ' Terre Haute, Indiana By Jack Soyds of their farm before joining the service in Oct., -J942. He was first assigned to the school of Air Evacuation at Bowman Field, Louisville, Ky., before being sent overseas. Retired Railroader Dies At Cayuga Residence Last ritea were held at 2 p. m., Tuesday at the United Brerthren Union Church for David Monroe Beever, 82, a retired railroader who died at 5:30 a. m. Sunday In the Home Hospital in Lafayette follow ing a short illness. Rev. Hupbert Verrill of Georgetown offociated and burial was in the Eugene Cem-' etery. Mr. Beever, a resident of Cayuga for about 40 years, was born in Ohio, in January, 1862. Before his death he had been residing with his daughter, Mrs. Mary Edwards, in Lafayette. Besides Mrs. Edwards he is survived by one other daughter, Mrs. Dolly Conrad, also of Lafayette; and three sons, George of Farmersburg, Ind.; and Edgar and William, both of Danville. The Watson Funeral Home had charge of the funeral arrangements. Long Life Pipes and boilers if they arc given good care, iast as long as the ruuse. SHE MUST A UTTLE RUN OUT AND ORDERING V emy at a critical phase in the battle of Europe, lor despite apparently well thought out plaiiB of the enemy to intercet the fighters, the prior planning and excellent lender- ship of the fighter group outwitted the enemy, and the mission was completed with execellen! success without loss to the American fight era oi bombers. Conversely. 14 of (he enemy Interceptors were shot down In the several enemy attacks. Beginning with fighter sweeps over Noithrrn France In 194 2, and subsequently flying all types of fighter missions throughout the Algerian, Tunisian, Sicilian. Corsican and Italian campaigns, the group has established an outstanding record, destroying over 300 enemy air-c.-alt and probably destroying and damaging many others. In dive-bombing attacks, 38 enemy ships were sunk or severely damaged and communications amruptea over wiae areas of occupied Europe. Shortly after changing to the P-51 Mustang from the Spitfire they had been flying the group established a theater record in Bhooting down over 100 enemy planes in 30 days. ' Fifth Annual Hog Show Near; Deadline Sept. 25 - Boys and girls who plan to exhibit hogs at the Chicago Junior Market Hog Show and Sale to be held l.at . the Chicago Stock Yards on ITkursday. Sept. - 28, have until the ;25th to make their entries. The management of the show and sale state that entries will be -accepted through Monday of the week tne snow wu or wno is a -n or r r . vmo . eligible to exhibit. The show will consist of nine in dividual classes with cash prizes offered in each by the Union Stock Yard and Transit Company, operators of the Chciago market and sponsors of the show. Hogs will be exhibited in three weight range classes, the lights from 200 to 250 pounds; mediums, 220 to 240; and the heavy, from 240 to 260 pounds. The hogs will be shown in three divisions, consisting of single hogs, pens of three and pens of five. Following the Judging which will be done in the forenoon by packer hog buyers on the Chicago market, the entries will be sold, the first three prize winners In each claBS selling at auction. The coming event will be the fifth annual renewal of this contest, the purpose of which is to encourage farm boys and girls on Midwest farms to produce market hogs ot top quality. ZONE -IT IS YOU MINUTE I COULDN'T f h top quality. rW EyES-J U NO hjCAn Cardinals Top Favorites For Series Crown American League Kace In 4-Way Tie; Betters Piek St. Louis Squad to W in Series, Learj On Tigers NEW VOUK, N. y. The Broadway booklt'B - Hume i-nti'i'iultilni; lilKbwiiyinrti who nt-vrr rxpect mort' thiin two point the of any bet blMKuin(t forth today with their "morning Hue" on tin world kltick. They uru limiting the following prlnen : CanlillHli 9 to 5 against the Yanks. CardinulB 7 to 5 uaninst the Tigers. Cardinals 0 to 2 against the Browns. Cardinals 8 to 1 aKUinut the Ked Sox. Kor the first Kiune of the series, they llHt the following prices. If the Cardinals vs Timers, 4 to 6 and you pleli 'cm. If Cardinals vs Yunk, 8 to G on Cardinals. If Cardinals vs Drowns. 2 to 1 in Cardinals. If Cardinals vs lied, .Sox, 6 to 2 on Cardinals. Cai-diiiHls Art inch It is apparent from these odds that the hookies believe the Cardinals are a cinch no matter which American Leamie team they meet. We have heard that the bookies were fcoing to make the Cardinals at least 3 to 1 over anybody but don't boliuve that fairytale The bookies are often out of line, on their prices but they are not saps enough to quote such a price on a Bhort series where anything can bap-pen and usually does. 'Sure Thiim-s" Not You have only to look up your baseball history to see what has happened to some of the so-called "sure things" in world series play. The Cubs of 1908 were one of the great teams of all time with Tlnk-ers-Evers and Chance on the infield and Mordecai Brown and Big Ed Ruelbach on the firing line. They had won 116 games during the season. They were a lead pipe cinch to win the big series. But what happened? The White Sox, known with justification as the hitless wonders, proceeded to pin their ears back. Connie Mack's Athletics of 1910 another wonder team also were "unbeatable." They had the then famous $100,000 infield of Stuffy Mclnnis, Eddie Collins, Jack Barry and Frank Baker, backed by an all-star pitching staff. And what happened to them? The Braves, with Tyler, Rudolph and James, operating on the hill, knocked off the Mackmen in four straight games. Good I'it.Iiei-s 'liange Game There are 'lis sure things in hase-ball, especially in a short series. One or two pitchers, working their best, might beat any team. Remember what the Dean brothers, Dizzy and Paul, did in one series. Remember, too, how Christy Mathewson once pitched three victories in a world series. And how Babe Ruth, then a young pitcher with the Red Sox, set a record that still stands by pitching 29 scorelss Innings in a world series. If the Tigers win the American League pennant, Diz Trout and Hal . Newhouser might pitch them to vic tory over the Cardinals without any-other pitching help. Who knows but what Diz or Hal would be as successful against te Cardinals as Ducky WalterB of the Reds has been all year. Curd Lose Double Header There were no games in the American League yesterday and rain interfered with the National League schedule.. However, the Reds and Cubs got in a double-header, the Or, G. R. McGUlRE CHIROPRACTOR X-Ray 235' Biackxiian let f"e Get You Some l DR. MILES w ANTI-PAIN PIUS MM yytjnil YOUR responsibilities, W con you afford to let a Headache, Muscular Pains, Functional Monthly I'aine or Simple Neuralgia slow you down? Hr. Milea Anti-Pain Pills hovo been bringing relief from these common dis-comforti for nearly sixty years. v : Countless American housewives consider Anti-Pain Pills almost as much of necessity in the medicine cabinet, as is flour in the kitchen cupboard. They have Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills in the house, many of them carry these little pain relievers in purse or handbag. They are prepared for these minor aches and pains that sometimes occur in almost every family ARE YOU? Dr. Miles Anti-Pain I'illa are pleasant to take and do not upset the stomach. Get Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills at your drug store. Regular package 25 tablets 25, Economy package 125 tablets $1.00. Read directions and use only as ' pick this week In Vermillion County M. J. Peterson, County agent, an nounced Monday. He added that the pods should be Inspected carefully by the pickers to make sure the seeds on the pods have turned brown and the pods have opened. The county agent warned students that every pound of floss in the county should be gathered and added that "every pound lost may mean that some American sailor or soldier will be forced to abandon ship without a life jacket." Those interested in picking can obtain empty bags from the principal of their high school. As soon as possible after the bags are filled they should be hung in the open to dry. If the pods are packed in a tight box or thrown in a heap in a building, they are likely to molk very quickly ajid spoil the floss. A simple way of hanging up bags is to tie the tops of two together and saddle them over a fence. On barbed wire fences, single bags may be hook ed on the barbs. Bags of pods should he left out until they are thoroughly dry. This procedure usually .takes three r four weeks, Mr.1. Peterson explained ir.or ih have dried the haes may be taken inside for storage with-. out danger of spoiling. Highway trucks will assist in the drive and will pick up the bags of pods when (he time comes for them to be stored. Not only school children, but other n,, as well are urged to aid in the drive. A small sum will be paid to the pickers for eack bag they turn in by the War Hemp Industries, Inc., Mr. Peterson said. Clinton Flight Chief In Italy Wins Unit Citation, Commendation 15TH AIR FORCE IN ITALY TSgt. Frank M. Householder, 26, of Clinton, Ind., a Flight Chief, has been authorized to wear a gold-bordered blue ribbon over his right pocket. Indicative of a Unit Citation awarded the P-51 Mustang Fighter Group to which he was assigned on the 30 day of December, 1941. The group, commanded by Lt. Col. Robert Levine, of Columbus, Ohio was cited for outstanding performance of duty on a mission es- corting heavy bombers attacking vi-1 tal targets at Munich, Germany BE FEELING CANAL STRONGER FOR A ME AROUND L-7 1 SHES r7T j BEUEvt . r PArS'l6 is Newport Sergeant "" Home From Service On New Guinea Front Sergeant Leonard I. Synder, grandson of Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Mitchell of Newport, returned home Wednesday for a 22 day furlough after serving with the first Air Evacuation SQuadrou in New Guinea. Young Synder flew from his base New Guinea to the states by plane and came the rest of the way by train. When his furlough is completed, he will leave for Miami Beach, Fla., where he will stay at a rest camp. While in New Guinea, Sgt. Snyder was awarded the Air Medal by Lt. General George C. Kenny, Commanding General of the Far East Forces, for his courage and devotion to duty. Sgt. Snyder, whose unit was attached to a Troop Carrier Wing, under the command of Brigadier General Warren A. Car'er, has flown more than a hundred hours in com bat areas caring for the sick and wounded as they were flown trom the flown lines to the big base hospitals in the rear. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Synder of " near' Perrysville, he assisted his father in the operation TILLJE the TOILER TILLIE WILL YOU THAT'S WflRNN' ( TU' DBIWASWS AN' -yJAgE ON THE HAIR - 1SHL Vs, MAM, WE'RE . ? THE AGRICULTURE r AN "A BUREAU--WEBE IJ All I A SURVEY HOW f 1 AND WHAT KIND P I LIVESTOCK HAVE rkVIM.T R 1 t K DUNN J (f r?1 . K lQlliblei 1 BANGED --im.iCJ I VOU TAKE popeye 'A GET ME A h I'M TIRED OP I g.vfc"V7T (7) -Su , Reds winning the first 4-1 by routing Japhet with a 3-run rally in the ninth. The Cubs retaliated by staging a 3-run rally in the sixth to win the nightcap, 3-2, while the Cards dropped two games to the Pittsburgh Pirates in St. Louis 7 to 3 and 10 to 5. Major League J Scoreboard B HASKKALL, TODAV Probable pitchers: AMKKICAX I.EA;lK New York (Bevens) at Philadelphia (Newsom or Christopher) (night). Only game scheduled. NATIONAL J,EA;I F. Philadelphia (Schanz and Lee) at New York (Voiselle and Allen) (2). Boston (Javery and Barrett) at Brooklyn (Herring and Davis or Elton) (2). - Cincinnati (Heusser and Carter) at Chicago (Erickson and Derringer) (2). Only games scheduled. YESTERDAY'S RESISTS AMERICAN" 1,EA;-K New York at Philadelphia (rain). Other 'clubs hot scheduled1. NATIONAL I.EAGt E Philadelphia at New York (2) (rain). Boston at Brooklyn (2) (rain). Cincinnati 4. Chicago 1 (1st). Chicago 3, Cincinnati 2 (2nd). Pittsburgh T, St. Louis 3 (1st). Pittsburgh 10, St. Louis 5 (night) (2nd). TOMORROW'S GAMES NATIONAL I.EAGl'E New York at Philadelphia (night- preceded by completion of suspend- ed game of July lb). St. Louis at Chicago (2). Brooklyn at Boston. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh. AMERICAN LEAGCE Chicago at St. Louis (night). Detroit at Cleveland (night). Boston at Washington (night). M If oosiers, Purdue Ready for Season Gridiron Openers BLOOM INGTON, Ind. Probable Hoosier lineup for Indiana University's opening football tilt against the Armor Raiders of Fort Knox, at Bloomingion Saturday will utilize six veterans and five freshmen. The tentative selection made by-Coach Bo MeMillin will place five veterans in the line Capt. John Tavener, Johnston, O. senior, at center; Frank Ciolli, Campbell, O. and Robert Ravensherg, Hellevue, Ky., jboth sophomores, at the tackles; Joe Sowinski, East Chicago, and Joe Keinpf, Louisville, also sophomores, at the guards. The other veteran, John fauna'';, sophomore from Owensboro, Ky . 's scheduled to start In barkfield. : .oi:;-with three freshmen Kalph r , I son, (juarlerbnck, Illdianapn, Robert Miller, halfback, Chi-..go. and George Sundheim, fill: ..icU, Lagrange, III. Two freshmen are the probable ends, ltlc bard Deranek, from South Bend, and Ted Kluszewskl, Argo. III. LAFAYETTE. Ind. With Purdue's football opener agaui.it Great Lakes only a little over a week a-way, Stanley Duhickl and Chalmers Elliott, leading candidates for the left halfback assignment, highlighted drill late yesterday when they both broke away for several twisting runs. Ed Cody, who is a probable for the fullback spot, added color to the session with his swift slashes. The Great Lakes game is Sept. 23 at the naval training station. Blao&eya Peas Blackeye peas are causing much favorable comment these days. They are palatable and offer much food i value at little cost. Dry, they art acceptaHl alternate i for meat, fish, eggs or cheese because they contain protein. They are sources of B vitamins tnj itont too. ENOUGH, LAD.THAT 11 YOU.HARBv! SO -BTH'RAMCM AN'TH'liAL. HOLD OM.1AgAMTUI.Al V I fWMV.ITS RTZ AMD 6TA0TZ I ) ' I TH' PIOUX TRIBES J ( BELINDA! I'LL RUSTLE TOE COW-HANDS J 5f PAOSE FELLOWS LOOK Awryffl ' WHAT ARE YOU BOY WAB-BOTU ! AH' 6END WORD TO TOWN I -XFAMiUAP S mmSmm DOHB HERE -InIUN- SCOUTINi) - . FROM , I . J W 00 YOU HAVE TJSHBHBBBEJI 1 1 THAT WA5KJT THE " I I - WELL, WE'D BETTEB A , , . fvr . .J TWO l I ANY PlG5 K MO PIGS -6UT 1 FARM, IRWIW ( YUH THINK YOU'LL 1 f THAT'S RIGHT A STEP ON IT- LOOKS , MAKING V : flORK 8 AND CHICKENS'? (B WE HAVE FIFTY I THERE'S ANOTHER FIND ONE THAT AND WE'Lt KEEP LIKE WE'LL HAVE E: fC MANY I' ,dE5. TWO ' 'p- , 'fl LEGHORNS" K ONE WE'LL GO HAS RCD H0G5, SEARCHING TO COVER A LOT U ,, OF I ..JL5TEIN COWS- , TJ IW THERE AVELLOWCOW UNTIL WE DO OF TERRITORY TO TT 7" . . , YOU" THAT'S ALL.' ' V T T j ' AN' SORREL FIND IT I FIND THE PLACE - y 7- r C f Sfl HORSES ON IT, EH?? I V T J ' THAT MURDERED , . , .. " '" AREN'T VOL) GONNA ) I fOH, GOOPVlH I FSn lcF rVF HI 1 1 j1"1"" t , .,,,..1---. Vim kDt f HELP, ALUUAVS WANTED I WAFTA DO ITj-Tj' TTT IM HERE-) J UtLU)iMPW?) AFURCOATJ ' l SlPsMn'i & ' IM,POPEVEr THAT Z1 v ' -v ?A F?lXiu-' IT ' v y v n v wL Q' SHE SAID I HAD A I IkP A TUBNST1LE ( AND ANy GIRL CCH,ILD STILL ENGAGED? I TUKN DETECTIVE MAGAZINE h UKE A SECOND LIEUTENANT SLEEPING-1 NEED a I i-r-rl c n & If (excitement I rat; EXCITEMENT qIS'L rj-rM

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