The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on September 22, 1944 · Page 3
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September 22, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 3

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Clinton, Indiana
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Friday, September 22, 1944
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Page Three THE DAILY CLINTONtAN Friday, September 22, 1944. A L I R D Clinton Social Notes bonds last month to top a ,1 7,400,-000 quota by 8.4 per cent. The only other state to oxcoed Its quota during August was Ohio, which beat Its goal by 6 per cent. Pulliam attributed tho remarkable Hoosier bond buying record dur Methodist Circle Two Has Afternoon Meeting railroad marshalling yards and supply dumps with good success. In Riga two ammunition trains In marshalling yards wero blown up. ' In southernmost Poland, at the Polish-Czechoslovak border, Russian troops maintaining their offensive through mountainous Carpathian terrain wiped out a battalion of German soldiers and seized the forti-fleld Btrongpoints of Teodorowka and Dukla, : m Dewey Outlines GOP's Labor Policy in Talk (Continued from page 1) Circle 2 of the W. S. C. S. of the Methodist Church met at the home of Mrs. G. Hoy Slultz Thursday af ternoon with nineteen members ana one guest, Mrs. Bruner of Brazil, present. The meeting was opened by sing ing, "Count Your Many Ulesslngs and prayer was offered by Mrs. C. C. Jordan. Mrs. Groves gave the devotloni built around the theme of "Home Devotions." She gave a vivid word picture of a family at their evening rievntinnn with their thought cen- tered upon an older son in a fox- hole some place and this son, be- 'cause of his early training was also having bis evening devotions with pal. Mrs. Pittinger read an interesting article. "A True Story," based the experience of a man in service. Flans were made for a rummage sale to be held, October 20. The high-light of entertainment was a rapid-fire dressmaking stunt. The dresses were made out of pa per and pins and worn by Mrs. Dora Smith, Mrs. Mary Wallace and Mrs. Uva Pittinger. Mrs. Pittinger won the prize. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. D. C. Shaft In December. ' Catholic Women's Club Holds September Meeting ' The regular business and September social meeting of the Catholic Women's Club was held Thursday night. Mrs. John Faraco, president of the Clinton Council of National Council of Catholic Women, gave a short talk and plans were discussed to participate in the pin money bond campaign, also to assist in the collection of usable clothing for the war-stricken population of Europe. Seven members were appointed to act as leaders for the purpose of enlisting all Catholic Women to re gister as a member of the National Council of Catholic Women. Various games were played with the draw prize going to Mrs. Fara- co. I Fifty women were present and the i social hostesses were Mrs. Ora Cur- tis. Mrs. Fred Rohner, Mrs. Mary Collch. Mrs. Emma Bushe, Mrs. Rus sell Wilson and Mrs. Josephine Dicks. The next meeting will be the third Thursday In October with Mrs. Jo- sepbine Marietta as leader, at the cottage on Nebeker street which Is being redecorated to be used as the permanent clubroom. whatever they could get ... In hard times people had to work for literally starvation pay. That was one of the brutal ways our society adjusted itself to depressions under the old- time dog-eat-dog economy. Those days are never coming back again. tio Mans Unemployment "They are not coming back be cause we are never again going to submit to mass unemployment." Government's first task in the beacetime years ahead. Governor Dewey promised, will bo to see to it that 'conditions exist which promote widespread job opportunities in private enterprise Former Bockville Lawyer Succumbs in Tcrre Haute Funeral services were held last Saturday afternoon at the McMullen funeral home In Terre Haute for Robert Carl McDlvitt, 65, former Rockville lawyer, who died at the home of Mrs. James Kinney in Torre Haute, Thursday following an extended illness. : He had been a patient in the Ver million county hospital for several months during the winter, but was taken to Mrs. Kinney's home last spring. Mr. McDlvitt was born In Rockville, the son of Robert Carl and Martha White McDlvitt. He attended the Rockville schools and after graduation was a student in the Depauw Unlverity. He was admitted to the Rockville bar but his legal activities were largely directed to the abstract and loan business which he conducted until shortly before he went to the hospital last winter. There are no survivors nearer than cousins. Burial was in Rockville Cemetery with Rev. R. Itich-j mond Blake officiating. Indiana Again Leads Nation in Bond Sales INDIANAPOLIS. Ind. Indiana again led the nation in war bond , , . ,,,,, sales during August, according to figures released today by the Treasury Department to Eugene C. Pulliam, state chairman of the War Fin- ans fammtttsiA Hoosiers bought fl8.8G2.000 In ......... American Beauty Shop Vera Mae Black 812 H. Slain Phone 60 Specialized Hair Styling Permanent Waves Phone For An Appointment Rich Floral Designed Scatter Rugs Beautiful floral designs in domi nating shades o Blue, Fawn ! 4.98 Green. 28" x 49" size. 12-Qt. GRANITE ing a month following a big war loan drive to the state's payroll savings bond buyers. Indiana also led the nation In percentage of bond purchases over quota In April and May, the two months preceding the fifth war loau drive. CLINTON STORE1 Guaranteed a Year! Famous Stoneswear COTTON1 SUPS Built-Up LQ Shoulders . Sizes 36 to 52 Fine quality, long-wearing sheer cotton slips with the famous built-up shoulders . . . ideal for under your house dress I Wide hem, sturdily sewn seams and wide comfortable armholesl Takes to tho tub like a duck and comes out smilingl ' ' t Colors White and Tearose Lovely Rayon Voile Tailored Panels Fine quality, gy q sheer rayon pan- asw els for Winter Each window beauty I 36"x87" size. BUCKETS . . 1.59 19c 25c Yd, 19c Yd- 25c Luurun FINE QUALITY IRON SKILLETS No. 6 Size 1 .0 5 No. 8 Size .20 Heavy quality, long-wearing iron skillets for fine flavored foods. Two sizes at Root's low price! ... WHITE GRANITE .BUCKETS Triple -coated, white granite for long-wear and " C Q fine cooking I Big 1 size! - . I a ssf M Trapped Troops Stave off Foe, Wait Allied Aid (Continued Iiom pact 1) A two-mile gain was made by BritiBh forces under Lieut. Gen. Sir Miles Christopher Dempsey through strong Nazi defenses north of the Waal river branch of the Rhino and while German broadcasts attempted to claim elimination of the Ameri can airborne units at Arnhem, It was evident from sketchy informa tion released by Gen. Dwlght D. El senhower that the situation was far from discouraging. It was equally evident, however, that the Germans were putting up a terrific fight. With a constant stream of sup plies and reinforcements being dropped to Allied forces In Holland, it was only a question of time before the German Elite Guards assigned to border defenses in this area crumple. When that time comes superlative Allied strategy and Nazi mis takes will pay their Inevitable dividends. Ruhr, Rhine Evacuated Evacuation of the Ruhr valley and the Rhlneland already was under way. A wireless station identifying itself as the German People's radio, obviously not part of propaganda minister Dr. Paul Joseph Goebbels' network, broadcast a warning that the deep Invasion of our land Is just about to begin" and went on to say that Dusseldorf, Duisburg, Mulhausen and Hamm already are being stripped of their civilian pop ulations. These are natural targets for the Allied forces. Fall of Rimini Opens Gateway To Po Valley (Continued from page 1) atic coast battle opens possibilities of a speedy conclusion of the war on Italian soil. , .', , San Marino Aids Allies The population of the postage stamp sized republic of San Marino near Rimini expressed great relief at its liberation and cooperated with Ka Alt lu ha , i ir Its mall o rill V . . ' ... .,!, in. Ms W IVUUU UJ " on nftbiv, .......... . the San Marino border and to mop up the city itself. Fifth Takes Road Hub The Fifth Army of Lieut. Gen. Mark W. Clark widened and deepen ed Its breach la the Gothic Line north of Florence during a day of! stiff fighting. The important road center of Firenzuola tell to ruth Army fighters during the day. Rugged Appenine terrain and even in sectors where German re sistance weakened.. Large numbers of Nazi dead littered the entire sector of the Fifth Army drive which scored Its great- jest gains north of Mount Spicchio. Xrmr C'enb-r of Line Elements of Fifth Army spearheads mopped up San Lucia and advanced to within a mile of stra tegic Futa Pass, gateway through the center of the Gothic Line. A naval communique announced that the U. S. destroyer Ludlow shelled enemy mortar and troop concentrations on the Franco-Italian border, at the right flank of the Al lied forces tbere. on Sept. 1. Italian based heavy bombers con tinued tbeir hammering of Nazi communications In Hungary and Yugoslavia, hitting many rail yards and rail bridges, while fighter bombers lashed at a railroad yard in Yugoslavia. Red Armies Surge Through Baltics; In Estonia Capital (Continued from page 1) resistance in an advance northward along the western shores of the lake. Taking a heavy toll of German maapower and equipment in the advances, the (wo wings of the army Joined forces snd launched a con-ert4 thrust which smashed through to the Iowa of Kadrina, only 4 miles from Tallinn. Hire fruaa Valca la southern Estonia and Latvia still another Bed army pushed a continued offensive west and northwest from the newly captured key communications center of Valga, 87 miles northeast of Riga. East and south of the Latvian capital two more Soviet armies ground ahead, reducing German defense positions and destroying large numbers of Nazi officers and men as well as much vital equipment. The Russian drive for Riga and the sea. to trap the Nazi farces a-bove Riga in Latvia and Estonia. surged to within six miles of Riga. At Jeigava southwest of Riga. Russian forces hurled back renewed German counter-attacks with heavy losses to the German forces. Over l.e Nazi officers and mea were killed and 3a self-propelled Nazi guns were destroyed in one day of action. In the Riga area. Russian airmen attacked German motor transport. i Friday Odd Fellows Rebekahs 7:30 n. m. Hall, BYF meeting of the First Baptist Church at the home of Letha Adams 7:30 p. m. Methodist Youth Fellowship hayride. Meet at Methodist Church 6:45 p. m. All members required to bring a guest and food enough for you and guest. Bring wieners, buns and cookies. Outing Club, 7 p. m. Mrs. Ray Goodman, 1027 South Main street. Saturday Job's Daughters, regular meeting Masonic Hall, 3 p. m. Bring rum mage. Monday Jerusalem Chapter 254, O. E Masonic Hall. 7:30 p. m. Election of treasurer. Tuesday Clinton and Clinton Township Re publican Women's Club Republi can headquarters, South Alain, 6:ju p. m. Covered dish supper. Bring covered dish and table service, JOLLY EIGHT CLUB MEETS Mrs. Raymond Thomas entertain ed the Jolly 8 Club at the home of her mother, Mrs. David Jenkins, last night. Bunco was played at two tables with Mrs. Frank Gruelich winning high, Mrs. Joseph Gabonay, bunco, Mrs. Oscar Howard, low and Mrs. James Cunningham, travel. Mrs. Howard was given the birth day gift. Refreshments were served. The, next meeting In two weeks will be at the home of Mrs. Greu-lich with Mrs. Gabonay as hostess. JIV1.V JAXBS HOLD MEETING Miss Shirley Cottrell entertained the Jivin Janes at her home Thurs day evening. After an important business dis cussion, refreshments were served by candlelight at attractively decorated tables. Members present were Misses Nor ma Jean Wear. Dorothy Guinn, Shir ley Cottrell, Helen. Louise Hope, Dorothy Craft and Dorothy Snow-berry. The place of the next meeting has not been decided upon. MOTHER'S LEISURE CIA'B The Mother's Leisure Club met at the home of Mrs. Homer Miller on Elm Street Wednesday evening. Bunco was played with Mrs. Joe Gregory winning high, Mrs. Mary Payton. bunco and Mrs. Concetta Apa. low. Mrs. James Perona and Mrs. James Genisio were guests. Refreshments were served. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Gregory. Mrs. Agnes Boh an n on of I'niver- ye ' " . " "ur ateI' .l"11- f ' " , aJb. in vate Corado and Mrs. Wilson are brother and sister. Both fathers are service. Private Corado at In the Camp Croft, S. C. and Private Wil son at Camp Blanding. Fla. Mrs. Wilson was formerly Mary Corado of Clinton and Mrs. Corado was He len Board of St. Bern ice Mr. and Mrs. James Shaw. Rose-dale are the parents of a daughter born at the Vermillion County Hospital Wednesday. The infant weigh ed seven pounds and fifteen ounces and has been named Peggy Lou. Sergeant and Mrs. Frank Barclay of Perrysville are the parents of a son bom Monday. Sept. 11. at the St. Elizabeth Hospital In Danville. The infant weighed eieht poinds and has been named Jerry . Wayne. Set. Barclay who is stationed at Fort Bliss. Tex., returned to camp Saturday night. New Line Of l STItRFT Helt's Prairie Home Ec Holds Afternoon Meeting A nominating committee of Mrs. Gloyd Earles, Mrs. Ernest Harrington and Mrs. Ollic Jones was named at the meeting of the Helt's Prairie Home Ec Club Thursday af- ternoon at the home of Mrs. Harry Frist. Mrs. Forrest Mack was the assistant. The meeting was opened by the president, Mrs. Emory Bonebrake, and the history of the song bf the month, "Flow Cienlly Sweet Afton" given by Mrs. Earles and sung by the group. Response to roll call was giving "My Most A card of Embarrassing Moment." thanks from the Happy Houre Home Ec Club for the picnic In August was read. Mrs. Mack and Mrs. Raymond Blakesley had the project lesson on "New Ideas for Old Clothes and Restyling Old Coals" and they showed samples and patterns. There were five guests at the meeting, Mrs. Kenneth Foltz, Mrs. V. C. von Schwartz, Mrs. Guy Southard. Mrs. Melvin Jones and Mrs. Collet Harrison. Mrs. Harrison became a member. Members present were Mrs. An drews, Mrs. Blakesley, Mrs. Bone- brake. Mrs. Earles, Mrs. Harlow Frist, Mrs. Ray Hammersley, Mrs Ernest Harrington, Mrs. Jones, Mrs Mack, Mrs. Austin Mayes, Mrs. Carl Miller, Mrs. Henry Mitchell, Mrs. Lewis Reed, Mrs. Viola Ferguson, Mrs. James Dyer, Mrs. Sam Saxton and Mrs. Carl Williams. Plans for a wiener roast at the borne of Mrs. Blakesley, Sept. 29, ! were made. The next regular meeting will be an all day meeting, Oct. 20, at the ; home of Mrs. Herschel Andrews with i Mrs. Ed Randolph, assisting. i Miss Lucille Webster of Gary, for-; merly from Clinton, is sailing early j in October for India to begin her ; work as a missionary. Because of war conditions they will be forced to take the long route around the Cape of Good Hope and expect to be on the water about three months. Luciile's address until Sept. 27 is 2423 Michigan St., South Bend. Ind.. co C. C. Pearce. Notice! The Clintonlan Wants Tour Sen. Ple.iw Call Mlw I-ear To Report Social Xews. I'ho0e 82 or 83. PER MANE NTS At Prices To Fit All Parses ADAMSOVS BEAITORIUM ZS&V; South Main St. Phone 502 EasytlVay f tojComfort w I Easy to buy no ooderf uHj-J ROSENBLATTS BI"Y IKIMHi! -t f ' 5 1 I ! I 1 I I I i 1 5 ! li i S 5 Mrs. Mary Moore. Vine street, was IVbor pt 1 to Pv't and Mrs- ! ralnsoaked road, hampered the ad-, admitted to the Vermillion County! f "Of' T' " ' - 1. !l V.!van, and limited Fifth Army gains ! sal has received word of the birth vanee and limited Fifth Army gains Hospital Thursday as a medical ease. Millard Wluman. route one. Rose: dale was admitted to the county I hospital recently as a surrical case.Ln" . " k sr-fZiz. ftCS. s"2 A-EL, fR-;l2 ROLL GARTERS SEW ON SUPPORTERS ELASTIC, Vt In ! ELASTIC, V In i nAi Mtcu Mrs. Maggie Mosk, North Seventh street. Dr. Meyers. Dana and Mrs. Blanche Edwards and baby were dismissed from the Vermillion County Hospital Thursday. a Mrs. Angelo Donna and Mrs. Robert Wilson spent Wednesday in Terre Haute. Bourbon Whisky Bourbon whisky gets its nam from Bourbon, Ky., where it was originally distilled. ROBERTA'S BEAUTY SHOP 137 Xorth 7th M. PHONE 1K4-W GUARANTEED PERMAXE.VTS Also X" jV f&$ f I f ft s 'Zy C f "Qr f3y a ; J " " ''if ' ' fj t '1? lots 1; QH' AND j; LOTS ji BEANIES 1; BEBETS TAMS POKES V. That Come la 1 CROCHET j! chochet ; ; CHENILLE ;! Black Brown ! Gay Colors 1 ; Have a complete shoe wardrobe this all . . without sacrificing style or comfort ... and without spending a precious coupon! Penney's brings you the season's most favored styles streamlined step ins, sling backs and D'Orsaya styled for cushioned comfort and go-everywhere good looks. Black and fall colore. . FEATHERS VEILS FLOWERS FEATHER HAIR DRESS CORDET HAT AND BAG SETS Special Display Saturday Sept. 24 LA GRACE HAT SHOP 1 M W l Til V

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