The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on September 19, 1944 · Page 5
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September 19, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 5

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Tuesday, September 19, 1944
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Page Fi e THE DAILY CLINTONISI? Tuesday, September 19, 1911. pounder from Chicago, and Tom Hughes, equally hefty, from St. Lou NEWS OF MEN IN THE SERVICE new jobs and 174-156 against extending unemployment compensation to some two million federal employes. AMKltlCAN LKAGI'U Clubs Won Lost Pet. Detroit 7S .62 .557 St. Louis 78 03 .553 New York 76 64 .543 Boston 74 66 .529 Philadelphia 67 75 .472 Cleveland 66 75 .468 Chicago 64 77 .454 Washington 60 81 .426 NATIONAL LKAUI E Clubs Won Lost Pet. St. Louis 96 4o .681 Pittsburgh- 82 68 .586 Cincinnati 79 60 .568 Chicago 66 73 .475 New York ... 63 77 .450 Boston 58 82 .414 Philadelphia 57 81 .413 Brooklyn 58 83 .411 A. L. PENNANT RACE NEW YORK, N. Y. The Ameri can League pennant race at a glance: Team W. L. Pet. G.B. G.R. 78 62 .557 14 78 03 .653 Ms 13 76 64 .543 2 14 74 66 .529 4 14 Holland's Major Industry Center Falls to Allies (Continued 1JV- ( 1) group In the Bellort Gap, but these assaults are not believed to be large or well-coordinated. So far us Holland Itself Is concerned, headquarters said that the operation "continues to proceed exactly according to plan." Canal crossings and bridges were described as "obvloua objectives" of the airborne troops. Capt. Ludwig Sertorious, Nazi Transocean correspondent, admitted that despite grim German defense Allied forces had entered Eindhoven and added: "The airborne troopB have linked up into major battle groups at some points. They have also received fresh reinforcements. 'Summoning up a tremendous concentration of strength, the Americans yesterday succeeded in widening their penetrations in te Mael sector of Dutch Limburg and they gained ground to the north and northwest." Lieut. Gen. Courtney H. Hodges' Americas First Army battered through heavy enemy resistance to score new gains south of Aachen near the Luxembourg-German frontier, while on the Moselle, Lieut. Gen. George S. Patton, Jr., made additional progress. Weather and the security "blackout" combined to cloak details of most developments on the Moselle and Luembourg front and little actually was known of operations in Holland. Eindhoven topped the day's news because it is a city of vast military and Industrial importance. With a pre-war population of 94,000, the town bristles with factories and is the home of the Philips' Electrical WorkB. These have been bombed by Allied planes in the past, but probably contributed to the needs of the German war machine up to the moment British troops swept in. St. Bernice Sailor Home Bob Noble on Leave After 26 Months Active Duty; Party Honors Jerry James Torpedoman 2nd. Class Bob Noble, of the U. S. Navy is on a 30-day leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Noble and other relatives. Bob has been in over-seas service for 26 months without leave. He has been in service in both the Atlantic and Pacific Areas In the Coral and Mediterranean Seas. Young Noble, during this period of service, crossed the Pacific 15 times. Forrest Neuton, well known here as the son of Dr. Neuton, a pioneer doctor of this community, Is quite (Continued from page 1) graduated from the Davis-Monthan Field, Tucson, Ariz, and will soon go to an overseas combat zone for active duty as an aerial gunner on a B-24 Liberator bombers. He is a graduute of Clinton High School with the class or 1943. C.S.A. S 2c William Dale Smith lias completed a course In gunnery at Gulfport, Miss, and has now been transferred to the AuiphlblouB Training Base at Little Creek, Va. for an extensive training courBe. At present lie is confined to the hospital in Little Creek. His address is H. T. B. Receiving Unit, Little Creek. He is the husband of Mrs. Hazel Smith of Fairvlew. U.S.A. Cpl. Frank Kamarata, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kamarata of North Eleventh street and husband of Anna M. Kamarata of Trenton, N. J. Is now serving as a Crew Chief in Shop Equipment In the Aero-repalr section of the largest Air Service Command Depot in Britain. Before entering the Air Forces in February, 1943 he was employed as Major Assembler by the Eastern Aircraft Corp. in Trenton, N. J. Cpl. Kamarata attended Clinton High School. U.S.A. Pvt. Marshall Shepherd, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Scifres of Walnut street, has been awarded a good conduct medal while stationed with an M. P. Battalion at Wright Fiejd, Dayton, O. . ' v . U.S.A. TSgt. Robert L. Farnsworlh who has been stationed In Italy is now stationed in France. Pvt. Donald Farnsworth has been transferred from Santa Monica, Calif, to Ft. Meyer, Fla. They are the sons of Mrs. and Mrs. Charles Farnsworth. -U.S.A. Cpl. James Mautlno returned to Ft. Bliso, Texas after spending 14 day furlough at his home, 927 Ewing St. Cpl. Mautino is a gunner in the Army Artillery. House, Senate Break Deadlock On Reconversion (Continued P m Pag 1) ed war workers to their homes or new jobs. The senate was expected to adopt the joint conference report today, followed by house approval, with the measure probably going to the White House tomorrow. Chief feature of the George bill, minus the two senate amendments, is a provision extending the present office of war mobilization, headed by James F. Byrnes and established by executive order, until after the war. Also extended Is a restraining and re-employment administration created by the President and headed by veterans administrator Brig. Gen. Frank T. Hines. The bill guarantees the solvency of state unemployment compensation funds by permitting the states to borrow from the federal government in the event of need. Federal loans are also provided to public agencies for post-war public works planning. Another threat, to an early recess was removed when a motion to recommit a compromised version of surplus property disposal legislation was defeated by the narrow margin of 169 to 150. Election Shadows Vote Had the move by Rep. Hale (R) Maine been successful, the legislation which has had house and senate conferees dickering for weeks would have gone back for further consideration. Members made it plain in their demand for adoption of the compromise that congress would hardly dare face the November election admitting that "we can't legislate." The report won house approval by a vote of 174 to 91. Thehouse voted 239-90 against government transportation for stranded war workers to their homes or ill at his home in Frankfort, Ind. The Ladies Aid or the United Brethren Church held their regular meeting on last Wednesday in the home of Mrs. Ver,a McWethy with I he new president Mrs. Bonnie Sturm presiding. There were 11 members and four guests present. Mrs, Lucille James had charge of the devotional service. Before the close of the meeting Mrs. James was presented with a beautiful Bible lor faithful and efficient service as president of the soclely for five years. Mr. and Mrs. George Price are visiting with their son, Ben Prico and fumily in Grand Rapids, Mich. They will atop In Gary. Ind. to visit other relatives on their way home. Eleven members of the St. Bernice Mebekah Lodge attended the meeting of District No. 14. St. Bernice carried off two cups, one for attendance and one for "The Unwritten Work." , Miss Bonnie Jones, who has been confined to the Paris Hospital for some time, returned home last Friday greatly improved. Mrs. Joe Kuntz and baby have been brought home from the Vermillion County Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Stangle of Terre Haute were house guests of the latter's brother, Edgar Baker and family for several days last week. Mr. and Mrs.-Clyde Blake enjoyed a country dinner at the farm home of Mrs. Lucy Jackson near Rockvllle, Ind. Mrs. Paul RItter was hostess last Thursday afternoon for the ladles class of the Baptist Church. Mrs. David Thurman gave the devotions, after which the plans were completed for the white cross quota. Word has been received by his parents that Herbert Ernhart jof ,U. S. Service has been transferred to Australia and Is In the Postal Service there. ' i Twenty -four friends of Jerry, James surprised him with an enjoyable party last week in honor of his 20th birthday anniversary. Games and music were enjoyed throughout the evening followed by delicious refreshments. Torpedoman second Class Bob Noble, on leave after overseas service, was a special guest. Mrs. Helen Forehand entertained the W. S. C. S. of the Sugar Grove Methodist Church on last Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Alvin Reed presided at the business session while Mrs. Earl Woolf had charge of the devo-tionals, contests were enjoyed by the 15 ladles present. Mr. and Mrs. Reed McGinnis entertained with a surprise birthday party honoring Mrs. Maurice Stevens and Lorraine McDonald. The honored guests received several nice gifts, gameB were enjoyed, followed by refreshments of home made ice cream and cake. The following enjoyed the evening with the McGin-nis's, Mrs. Byram and daughter, Mrs. John Bochner of Terre Haute,' Mr. and Mrs. John Gamblll, Wood-row Gamblll, Joe Hudson, Mrs. Stanley Reed and Jerry, Mrs. Elsie Sheets and daughter Kay, Wm. H. Gamblll and the honored guests. GUNSMITH All Kinds of Guns Itejialred Arlie Pender Hillsdale, Ind. ALL t " WEIL GET IT I'M SURE THIS IS GOING TO LEAD TO SOMETHING VRY INTERESTING is. Ken Cluesner, who reached here via Miami, Fla., University, is another ouslanding candidate. There are gaping holes ut the guard spots. The four standout candidates are Jim Mc.Milleu. holdover letterman; Art Huverstock, transfer from Baylor: Morris Kaastiid. another letter winner, and Waller Len-czyk, a discharged nuvy velerun. Huverstock weighs 220, the others from 175 lo 190. Cenler is well fortified with Joe Winkler, discharged army velerun. both of whom won letiers last year, and Wally i'oremba, V-12 trainee. Both scale around 200. Fairly 1'olent Jlttckllelil The buckfleld will bonst no one like Tony Butkovlch. but It will present most of the familiar faces of 1943, with some potent additions. Al the moment, the first string back- field could .be considered Hay Cchullz, quarterback; Chalmers Elliott and Boris Dlmancheff, hull-backs, and Ed Cody, fullback. The two halfbacks were letter winners last year and Dimancnen will be among the nation's great running backs this year, if he continues to improve. All In all, it's going to be up to the other teams to provide the bur den of proof. Purdue has the mak ing of a club which conceivably could go through the season with out a defeat. But they'll he happy i here if the team wins six of those 10 back-breakers and we think it will finnish somewhere in that vi cinity. Meet (.rent Lakes Saturday s game at Great Lakes should be the tip-off on what will happen in the remaining nine. Major League Scoreboard ISASKKAMi TOJ)AV Probable pitchers: A.MKHK A.V J.KAGl'K New York (Borowy) at Detroit (Newhouser). Boston (Cecil) at Cleveland) Gro-mek) (night). t Philadelphia (Flores) at Chicago (Humphries) (night). Washington (Xiggeling or Haet-ner) at St. Louis (Galehouse) (night). NATIONAL LKAGl'K Pittsburgh (Roe) at Brooklyn (Gregg). Cincinnati (Heusser and Konstan-ty) at Philadelphia (Raffensberger and Schanz) (2) (twi-light). y estkkim vs kksixts A.MKRK'AX I.KAOIK (No games scheduled). NATIONAL, LKAGl'K Boston 6, Brooklyn 5 ' (10 innings). (Other clubs not scheduled). TOMoimovvs ;amks NATIONAL I.K.KilK Chicago at New York. St. Louis at Boston. Pittsburgh at Brooklyn. Cincinnati at Philadelphia. AMKKICA.V LKAGIE Philadelphia at Chicago (night). Washington at St. Louis. New York at Detroit. Boston at Cleveland. Braves Edge Out Dodgers in Lone Major League Game NEW YORK. N. Y. In yesterday's single major league, the Boston Braves edged out the Brooklyn Dodgers, n lo 0 In ten innings. Boston Pitcher Johnny Mulchings limited the Dodgers to one hit over seven innings, but blew up as the Dodgers scored three in the eighth and two more in the ninlh. Nate Andrews then took over anil was credited with the win on Butch Nieman s safety scoring Phil Mast in the tenth. New York, N. Y. The following a chronological tabulation of games lett to play among me lour top teams in the American League: Detroit at home New York, 3; Boston, 3; Philadelphia, 3; Washington, 4. St. Louis at home Washing-Ion, 3: Philadelphia, 3; Boston, 3; New York, 4. New York away Detroit, 3; Cleveland, 3; Chicago, 3; St. Louis, 4. Boston - away Cleveland, Detroit, 3: St. Louis, 3; Chicago 4. Classified Ads Sell Most An thi;,g Westville Next Match for Local Wildcat Cridders Clinton High Team To Meet Illinois Outfit In Wednesday Night Game In the only Wednesday night game in their 1 944 schedule, the ('Union Wildcats will meet the powerful WeBtville, 111. team here tomorrow night in their second game of the season. After getting off to a flying start with their 30-0 defeat of Paris the Wildcats are ready to take on the Weslvlllages, who admittedly will be a tougher foe than their fellow- statesmen proved to be. Coach B. L. McCool's charges have been drilling hard, smoothing out the rough spots in their technique md getling in shape for the Wed nesday tussle. ' Probability of the same starting lineup was seen with Gilman, Curry and Don Reinero practically assured of starting posts alter their stellar performances Friday night. Veterans Dick Glover, and Gilbert Darbee with Mart Reinero. Floyd Foster. Bevie Povlin, Johnny Graham, Bob Cirey and Anthony Enri- ta make up the remainder of the first eleven. Four more home games and four out-of-town games remain on the Cat list for the season. The schedule is Westville, Sept. 20, at Clinton; Gerstmeyer, Sept. 29, at Terre Haute; Wiley. Oct. 6 here; Garfield, Oct. 13, at Terre Haute; Princeton, Oct. 20, at Princeton; Washington (Indianapolis) Nov. 3. at Clinton; Brazil, Nov. 10, here, and Sullivan, Nov. 17, at Sullivan. Fifth Army Seizes Monte Pratone In Gothic Line Battle (Continued uom page 1) The rugged mountain masses, along with the determined resistance of veteran German troops fighting from dug-in positions on mountain crests and concrete pillboxes, constituted formidable obstacles. The Eighth Army Inched Its way forward in the face of stiff opposition between the Adriatic coast and the southern frontier of the tiny republic of San Marino. Greeks Near Kiuiini Greek troops reached the northern edge of the Rimini airfield where they found Panther tank turrets dug in by the Germans in the same manner as the enemy placed these defenses in the Gothic Line. Plans of the desert air force car ried out accurate pinpoint attacks, somelimes only 400 or 500 yards ahead of the Allied troops, and neutralized these strongpoints. Kvpand Mnrnno liriilgehead The Eighth's bridgehead across the Marano River was further expanded and the villages of Cerasolo and Faetano captured. Canadian troops entering the hitler battle from the east coast city of. Rimini advanced to the Ausa River, three miles southwest of Rimini. German tanks and infantry put up a bitter defensive battle for the River line. -Exceptionally stiff fighting continued in the battle for San Marino in the Monte Labate vicinity, with the defending Germans desperately employing tanks and mortars. The Nazis counter-attacked in the Lc giotte area, using reiiuorcemems which, according to one prisonei. were sent down through neutral Kan Marino. Air force headquarters said tha' Mediterranean-based craft attac'--railway yards and bridges in ' .a northeastern Yugoslavia ana c .uiui Hungary. Medium, bombers an-" fighter-bombers peppered rail r- ' road communications in the ' - Valley and troop concentration- :.nd gun positions in the ha'.;'.- ...ea. V5EE, HOWICOMST0 KNOW JOE, HE WW TURNED L005E FROM THE STATE PRISON YEARS A60 DID A 5TRETCH FOR BOOTUGGIN'---1 PROMISED TO GIVE HIM DAN 0UvN A J06-" Thimble Theatre irajLis, .w. 1 r Detroit St. Louis New York Boston, G.B. Games behind. G.R. Games remaining. Detroit At home: Three New York, four with Boston, with three with Willi Philadelphia and four Washington. Away: None. St. Louis At home: Four with New York, three with Boston, with Washington and three three with Philadelphia. Away: None. New' York At home: None. A-way: Four at t. Louis, three at Detroit, three at Cleveland and four at Chicago. Boston At home: None. Away: Four at Detroit, three at Cleveland, three at St. Louis and four at Chicago. V-Day Promises First Aid to All of U.S. 'Slipping' Beauties WASHINGTON, D. C. Slowly hut surely the War Production Board is setting the stage for V-Day so returning servicemen will greet their dream girls instead of incipient gravel Gerties. War work combined with the wartime WPB grip on strategic face and figure first aid fixings have left their mark on the one-time glamor girls who have been waiting for their heroes to come home. The latest WPB contribution to beauty is the new availability of bobby pins and hairpins. These gadgets are the keystones of the fabulous skyscraping pompadours reported to be the current excitement in Paris. Shampoos and soaps to polish up factory dust hair are also becoming available i n .greater quantities through the courtesy of WPB. Hair dyes, tints and rinses In all colors re available for a chaser ana nair brushes to shine up a lady's lockB , are also on the market. Girdles can be had. thanks to ; WPB, and the new models appearing on the market come complete with that almost forgotten luxury, the zipper. The inclusion of zippers in fall and winter dresses eliminates the mysterious "bunchy" effect reduced by a row of buttons landing out nillitantly against one side of a wartime frock. Machine- less p---;anent waves with all the trim be available air' ' .gs continue to i broken machines I can be rep -' -ed. although new ones can not be ! ".i-chased. First ' ' ; to victory garden or machir .op nails can be had since nail ill is completely off the dau-gn '.at or scarce commodities. -'ace powder, mascara and lip-: itk are available. Some metal con tainers for lipsticks are being used with the War Production Board blessing. Cream colognes and leg make-up help to compensate for the shortage of perfume and the complete absence of nylons. Clasif-ed Ads Sell Most Anything r YE 5 UNTIL HiS PAROLE WAS UP-THEN JOE BACK TO TOWN-- USTA COME OUT ONCE IN A WHILE-WHEW HE WAS I AND WORK UNTIL HE A FEW DOLLARS ( AND YOU 1 I DID??' J H AW Boilermakers Face Tough Grid Schedule New Coach, New Team To Carry Purdue Through Back-breaking Season ; Meet Great Lakes First (This Is another of thn sorlcs by Loo Fischer on Iho 1114 4 laid outlook for Iilg Ten und other nildwoH-tern schools I. lly l.l'.O l ls licit LAFAYETTU, Iiul. Cecil Is-bell, who at 29 Is the youngest coach la the western conference, In certain about just one thing us he starts his Initial season us heud man of the Purdue football squad. Said he today: "If our team tuns out to be half as tough as our schedule, we're certain to have a great season." Dynuinlte-l'acked Nclmdule. There's no doubt in the minds of anyone about the dynamite pucked in that 10-ganie card which includes almost every standout team In the Middle West except Notre Dame. The only question is how far the 1944 edition of Purdue will go a-gainst this back-breaking list of opponents, with a new coach and practically every regular gone from the brilliant aggregation which curried it through the 1943 season without a defeat, or a tie. -Two Regulars lie) urn With only two men back who played regularly last season, in spite of the imposing list of 13 lettermen returning, it's a question as to what the newcomers will do under fire but it's defenite that the Hoilermak-ers will make life miserable for their 10 opponents, win or lose. Troubles for Hoilermaker opponents will start at right end where Frank Bauman, marine trainee from Harvey, 111., remains from last 'year's eleven. Bauman, weighing 215 pounds, is terrific both on offense and defense and is a great punter. Two other major lettermen, although they didn't play regularly, . will provide support for Bauman Nate Laskin of Youngstown, O., and Joe Collins of West Lafayette, Ind. Collins also is being groomed for left end, where the leading candi dates are 18-year-old youngsters, Harley Keach of Weymouth, Mass. and Ralph Thiessen of Whiting, Ind All are big, rangy fellows. ' Three Tackle fandidates Two boys who filled in at tackle last fall are No. 1 in line for that job now. They are Pat O'Brien, 220 Swore at PILES! But Now Ho SMILES! VOU may smile too. Use doctors formula for dtatresa of pile. Same us ui adjunct! rely by specialists ut noted clinic. He nniazed as pain, itoh, Burpm'ss g.t ruU Ql'M'K relief! Get 1.0(J tube Thornton & Minor'B Itcctal Olntni'tnt toJfiy. r pet the insy-to-nii'ly Thornton & Minor Kirlnl SuiiiiositorlcB, only a fw cents mora. Try DUCTOKii' wny '.TODAY. At nil (rood ilniK hl..iv every win-rein Clinton, at (iillis i'liitrmucy. Proves Wonderful For Itching Skin To soothe itching, burning skin, apply medicated liquid ZEMO a Doctor's formula backed by 30 years continuous success! For ringworm symptoms, eczema, athlete's foot or blemishes due to external cause, apply ZEMO freely. iJoon the discomfort should disappear. Over 25,000,000 packages Bold. One trial convinces. Only 35!. Also 60 and $1.00. 2Q IclU ach. "llnrn InK t After ' anil cold l)istres7 not. why not! I'lrasnt, Wft pron-pt in action, effective. Thirtj ccnu and tiUtjr cents. m,11. NERVINE voui i)islurianco Burn as Strip- Irstneu, Crankineu, Excitability, Js'rvoui Headache and Nervous Indigestion. Tablets 35 and 75, Liquid 25 and fl.00. Rrnd directions and use only as directed. Headache, Mutcular Patna or Functional Monthly Pains 25 for 35, 125 forjl.00. Get thorn at your drug store. Bead directions and tue orAy as directed. LUCKY STRIKE 1 HAVB you ti f fTl cr for G. S -BrJ Sour Stomach Wit, 1 1 1 of will at BE SURE TO HEAR William "Tubby" Lark Of the Bureau of Safety and Mines SPEAK AT THE FORMAL OPENING OF DEMOCRATIC HEADQUARTERS First Door North of the Palace Theatre . . Tuesday, Sept. 1 9th 7:30 P. M. Hear the Democratic Policies Outlined THAT'5 ABOUT V THEN HE'D 1 GO BACK I fljO TOWN?? J know of him-he Lived somewhere;? here in town-got his addre55 out to the farm- TO THE FARM-- THAT'S RIGHT TWO WEEKS AGO HE HE SAID HE HAD A NEW JOB-VERY MYSTERIOUS -SOMETHIM' SOLO COULDN'T UNDERSTAND WHAT IT WAS ALL ABOUT BUT WENT BROKE, MADE JOE f f 7- 7 DOLLARS-, -- I MLT LZST THEN HE ALWAYS HAD SCHEMES, HAD.' J 11 i "V - a s.- i i n i ii i i iv 1 ii ii r ii u t ll-jnl--1 m u ' ff THtv H I THEv'S N07W BUT SNOUl I (jUNSLE NATIVES) -s I f A "Tl v I e-rrrtTCcra LP. FAP iA k'lW PF J V TI-lA' . JT a ( ) TT, Enjoy Life! Brisk exercises and a spirit friendly goodfellowship clear up a lot of petty annoyances. You'll find that a session the Lucky Strike Bowling Alley is JUST WHAT THE DOCTOR ORDERED. Starring P0PEYE BOWLING ALLEY CLIXTON PHOXE 118 131 S. MAIX ST. tf t(Crr 1 " ' ' I ro suns zyibVOLif 9-19

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