The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on October 6, 1944 · Page 6
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October 6, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 6

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Clinton, Indiana
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Friday, October 6, 1944
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Friday, October 6, 1944. THE DAILY CLINVONIAN Iiu;l Six LOOK OUT FOR FALLING ROCKS! THE DAILY CLINTONIAN tiDehinclliielcen k I i . in ifrv. At th Modes PA LACK Thursday anil Friday As a welcome change from the HOLLYWOOD more serious dramatic screenfare which has come this way since sHHIiilir il H The Weekly CUUnian MM Ikt Clinton Plalndealer absorbed in 10M Published Dallj Except Saturday and Bunaay fceorge L. Carey - Editor and Publisher Matered at the Poatotflce at Clinton, Indiana And did vou know she packed 80 Ru HiBBIION CARROLL the start of the war, Warner miles into the hills above Bishop? Bros. "Make Your Own Bed, a And killed a deer with a :u rine r sprightly comedy of nonsense The Richard Lanes, who adopt Kins Fenlurci Sjndlrate Writer HOLLYWOOD Refusing R-K-0' suggestion of doubles, Paul Lukas and George Brent personally slugged It out for the final scene I andlana Republican Editorial A oclatfoa starring Jack Carson, Jane W y- 111:111 and Irene Manning, opens ed two babies last spring, already have signed papers for another as Phone 33 tonight ul the Palace Theatre. Phone 32 P Based on the current shortage in yet unborn. . . . vera Buea is oaca and Alan Gordon Is walking on clouds. . . . Victor Moore's vaca-' lion before "Duffy's Tavern" was ilnlllestlc lu lu, t ie mill goes gai CW SI ra rw MMSM V ly along lis way. pointing out the many problems Inherent in this situation and never once pretend KiPUBUCAM tDIWUM. Or rjAjiei iiiirut. Perilous'' with the result that a heavy table was knocked over and the big toe on Lukas' right foot was broken In four places. the longest In Ins entire career-Si days. . . . George Raft dating Lorraine Breacher. once engaged ASSOCIATIOM ing to solve one of them. to Busby Berkeley. . . . Linda Stir U ABASH ling goea to court next ween wun her attorney, Seymour Chotiner, to legalize her screen name. Hex ronl iday uinl Kal unlay 'She's A Soldier Too." Colum t 4 jY J tag Is Louise Kantro. Most hectic Incident of the Hollywood goodwill junket bia's story of home front girl workers opens at the Wabash Theatre tonight. The cast Is composed of Beulah B0111II, Nina Foch. Percy Kilbride, Jess Barker, Lloyd Bridges. Ida Moore. Er Harrison .Carroll to Monterey, Eig thrill for Universal Starlet Lois Collier. She has a personal letter from James F. Byrnes, director of war mobilization, praising an article written by her 17-year-old brother, Eldon Jones, for a South Carolina military school newspaper. The OPA will use excerpts from the article in its campaign against the black markets. ik Rolf, Jeanne Bates, Shelley Winter and Marilyn Johnson. The hard riding and fast that have characterized the Busier Crabbe series of westerns Mexico, was NOT carried in the wire stories. As Stan Laurel and Oliver "Babe" Hardy approached one of Monterey's famous brewer-its, a hefty local seized Hardy's arm and almost jerked it out by the roots. As the party came out, the same gent, using his paunch as a weapon, tried to butt Babe head over heels. Instead, Babe, who sports a mean paunch himself, butted back and floored the bully. Five hundred witnesses cheered produced by the PUG reach an iSfcRi '"'-MM acme In "Hustlers' Hideout." opening tonight at the Wabash Theatre as the second feature. Sunday, Monday and Tuesluy If the European war comes to an early end, "Nobody Lives Forever" may be Geraldine Fitzgerald's last picture for six months. She's planning to visit her husband, Edward Lindsay-Hogg, in Kildare, Ireland. He hasn't seen their four-year-old son for 18 months. Geraldine's parents, two brothers and a sister also n Ireland. A uowerful and absorbing mel odrama combining some very a- inusing comedy Incidents, Para-mount's "The Uninvited" which i opens at the Wabash 'theatre SiiihImv. nromlses solid entel'tain- According to his mother, Mickey Rooney's new bride, Betty Jane Rase, is 17 years old, looks something like Laraine Day and has no screen ambitions. One of the troubles between Mickey and his ex, Ava Gardner, was Ava's burning desire for a career. ment all the way through with stars Bay Milland, Huth Hussey and Donald Crisp as a very cap able acting trio. Also to be seen In her first fea ture role Is a delightful young ac ross, Gall Hussell, whose charm and beauty have captured the Watched red-headed Vivian Blaine singing Jimmy McHugh's new number, "I Don't Care Who Knows" for "Nob Hill" and she really has the stuff. Director Henry Hathaway was beaming. Inciden hearts of fans who have already seen the picture. tally, Vivian explained the fact Taking a Backward Glance Clinton, and who has an acquaintance to a considerable extent over the rest of the county, will Fpend all next week in Vermillion counlv. visiting and making that she and Betty Grable, though sitting back to back at Cugat's Ciro's opening, didn't talk. Amazing as it seems, though both are stars on the same lot, nobody has ever introduced them. HOLLYWOOD HI - JINKS : Hume Cronyn, who gave Spencer Tracy a run for acting honors In "The Seventh Cross," heading for Toronto to adapt, direct and star in a radio version of his short story, "The Unprepared," for the Canadian War Loan drive. . . . Louisiana's actor-governor, Jimmie Davis, has invited his Hollywood director, Vernon Keays, on a fishing trip. . . . Maltha O Driscoll at the Mocambo with Edmund O'Brien. .. . The Mocambo, incidentally, soon is to lose Glenn Billingsley. He's asked for a release from his contract to open a piace of his own. . . . Artie Shaw dating Peggy Muley, one of the best pals of Artie's recent ' enthusiasm, Ava Gardner. . . . The surgeon general loud in praise of Director Nick Grinde's war short about disfigured soldiers. . . . Recommended: Jack Marshall's genial clowning at the Clover club; also the dancing of Luis Gomez and Beatrice. . . . Jennifer Holt and Attorney Milton Golden a steady twosome. . . . Bert Friedlob dating Pat Donnelly again. . . . Lucille Bremer with Jack Diamond. ! speeches. He is to be in Clinton. is the fourteenth annual meeting and the convention is attracting George Guinle, who has been trying to revive the old romance TWKXTV VKAKS MiO TOK.IV Fine Aili frv At SlaalK Farm Despite the recent wiiNlstonn showering a lot of fall apples down in the Htaats orchard, near with Chili Williams, believes ner first name is misspelled. It should considerable attention in Terre Haute. Hex Bell, representing the Terre Haute chamber of coni-nieree bespoke the welcome of the cily. Dr. .McGuire, as president, responded and expressed the Monday, and will speak in the Ninth street neighborhood, probably in the afternoon. I'oivell Here Nov, Giving Instructions 111 First Aid George T. Powell, foreman of U. S. mine rescue car No. 3, which is now in the repair shops at Terre Haute, is making night- be "Chilly." ... In spite of Eddie Cantor's doubts, his daughter, PALACE Saturday .Midnight, Sunday and Monday A French criminal and the Su-rete Inspector who holds him prisoner, put their combined wits a-gainst their common Nazi enemy in the Warner Bros.' film, "Uncertain Glory," which opens Saturday at the Palace Theatre, starring F.rrol Flynn and Paul Lu-kas. As in their recent "Passage lo Marseille," the Warner Bros, here again tackle the absorbing theme of man's courage and dignity which is somel inies to be found in most Incongruous surroundings, this time in a strange tale about two men, psychologically at pole's end, who find themselves bound together 111 an issue far bigger than either of litem. Hono, the apple crop on this linej Marilyn, definitely told people on the train coming out that she will marry Nat Carson. And the two were a very coo-some twosome at Charley Foy's. . . . Paramount is delighted with Veronica Lake's loss of weight on that fishing trip. BRICKER SCORES INSINCERITY. Governor John W. Bricker, the Republican Vice Presidential nominee, went to the heart of President Roosevelt's failure to keep faith with the American people in his St. Louis address Wednesday night. He recalled that Mr. Roosevelt had declared at Boston on the eve of the 1940 election: "I have said this before, but I shall say it again and again: Your boys are not going to be sent into any foreign wars." That pledge was made Oct. 30, 1940, the week before election, when the President could not help knowing he was conveying a false impression. Congress had passed and sent to the President on Sept. U a bill providing for compulsory military draft of all men between the ages of 21 and 35. Registration was held just two weeks before the President spoke. Secretary Stimson, blindfolded, on Oct. 29, drew number 158 out of the glass bowl to begin selecting men from 16,313,240 possible draftees. That was the day before the President made his "promise" to parents. At the same time Mr. Roosevelt had arranged to let Great Britain have 12,000 airplanes. We were aiding in every practical way the enemies of Germany and Japan. It is childish to assume the President did not suppose we were getting ready for war. . Parents naturally were alarmed, just as they were back in 1910, when they voted for Wilson because "he kept us out of war". Wilson and Roosevelt both knew we were headed for war, and it could not be anything but a "foreign war". Mr. Roosevelt, in 1940, undoubtedly held hopes, as all of us held them, that the United States might, in some manner, avoid war. But Governor Bricker is right in condemning him for making a flat pledge to the people which Mr. Roosevelt knew very likely could not be kept and which was aimed "to secure votes". Governor Bricker, at St. Louis, made another telling point as he showed how the old Democratic party was "taken over" by the New Deal crowd, and how the New Deal is now being "taken over" by the Hillman-Browder cohorts, who are bringing the class hatred methods of the Old World to American politics. The speech ' was the strongest that Governor Bricker has made in the campaign. Indianapolis Star. PREDICTION ON POLLS. We are not going to risk a prediction on the Presidential election at this time but we will risk a prophecy on the conclusion that will be reached by the polls which attempt to appraise public opinion. The drifts, shifts and surges will fluctuate during the days before the Sunday before the election in November and on that weekend the dopesters and their polls will ; ly visits to Clinton for the purpose of giving instructions to the 'first aid teams in this district. !lle holds, the sessions in the Ho- I gait ball, which was formerly used by Hie itaplists for holding services. i Itliuil Timers To Get ' Closer Investigation Just before the close of the i council session, Tuesday night, appreciation of the visitors. Personals Mis. J. H. Jones, of Wingate, Ind., is visiting hero with Mrs. Harry Jones, of Kairview Park. Mis. William Karris of Uock-ville, Ind., was taken to the Vermillion county hospital yesterday for observation. Rev. John C. Gilfen of the Pn syleriaii church left today for Indianapolis where he will attend a three day session of Hip annual .State Presbyterian Synod. He expects to return home Thursday evening. Classified Advertising Will Bring Results! Try it! IIUll lailll lb one i,i int- ... yet raised there. Mr. Klaats says people are driving to the farm and buying apples of the full variety and ill just a lew days now the picking of Hie first of the winter apples will begin. While til farm has a storage house, the buyers from Clinton and elsewhere in driving distance keep them pretty well bought up before they go inlo storage. Koine of the best late varieties have citing to the limbs until, (hough heavily propped, they are almost breaking. And the quality of the, fruit is good. Dr. M';uiie Of Clinton l'resiilet. Dr. O. H. McGuire, Clinton chiropractor, is again today presiding at the stale convention of chiropractors at Terre Haute. It Councilman Davis sprung some o THIRD HAVEN o what, of a surprise, by asking the council to take a hand in an effort, to suppress the blind tigers the chair as much to steady him said to be operating in the city. self as to hold her. "Mrs. Reynolds! That was madness! You might He said he, himself, knew of no "joints," but that he had been voice: "I'm not home. I'm out. I left 20 minutes ago. Oh, botheration." An old gentleman got out quietly, Ignoring her shouts. He had THlltTV YUAIIS AGO TOPAV Sliatluik 111 This County Nevt Week Hoy L. Shattuck of Brazil, who Is well known to the voters of have killed yourself!" But I didn t," sne exalted. i knew I could do it. I feel like Lindbergh when he crossed the ocean. white hair and a snort, wnne oearu and carried a doctor's bag. Anne It's my triumph. Tins Is my day. recognized the type at once and Nothing can stop me." CROSSWORD r - - By Eugene Sbeffer Mrs. Reynolds, you must never, stood back against the wall of the house. The man's voice was professionally cheery. SYNOPSIS ' A leading and popular resident or T:ilbot. Fleepy little Chesapeake Bay village, is MRS. EUNICE REYNOLDS, elderly and unable to walk, but the possessor o: young Ideas. She has been dominated by her strong-willed itrand-daughter, LAURA, who lives with her. Mrs. Reynolds hires . ANNE WILSON, personable youfiR New Votlter. to be her nurse. Longtime (lame ol Laura is RUSSELL SMITH, conservative young ' attorney. The plaei.lily ot Russell s ' life Is shattered hy the arrival, afler a lung absence, ol his outspoken, liberal brother. DAN. , , . YESTERDAY: Mrs. Reynolds declares that Anne will work for her and that she still is "boss of my own home. never do that again. Suppose J informed there were some in the city. He said, however, that he had had no Information from persons who knew positively and were willing to testify against the offenders. Pcrsoiiuls Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Baynes, Mrs. J. 1.. Horney and Mrs. M. It. Scott were callers, Tuesday, and attended the style show Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Johnson returned to their home in Chicago this morning, alter several days' visit at the home of their daughter. Mrs. Ii. F. Haynes. on South Fifth street. They accompanied Mrs. Uaynes and children home from Chicago, Saturday evening. "Good morning. Mrs. Keynoias You're looking very well this morning." "And what's more, Tin feeling well, so I'm sure your other patients neee1 you. I'm going for a walk. Come to dinner tomorrow nieht If vou want. Goodby." She looked straight at him as she said it He smiled and took her hand and shook 't cordially. His voice, had a pleasant, sincere qual hadn't been here. "Oh, poppycock. If you hadn't; been here I wouldn't have had to do it. Good grief, here comes Miss Withers, too. Why can't you people let me alone? I don't mean you, Anne. I want you. Dr. Banning, I leave you to Miss Withers." He swung her around skillfully. "No, you don't. We're going back into the house and I'm going to examine you. I've had a long talk with Laura. Mrs. Slotts Is coming this afternoon, and . . He jumped back as the old lady flourished her cane. Her yes were flashing. "I don't take any orders like that from you, Dr. Banning. You can run back to Weston and tell I.aura I'll take my cane to you or her to the Slotts woman, or any ity 's he said: CHAPTER TEN "MOLLY!" Mrs. Reynoltls' voice 'crackled. "Have you another job you'd prefer to this one? The next time I hear you say 'Miss Laura said,' you can leave tor It. All elear?" "You seem to get younger every spring. I'm sorry I missed your birthday party yesterday.' Beat Spot Removed When removing spots caused by grev.se or dirt from mohair upholstering in your car, just use a good grade oi soap. "yonsense. I'm not having any more birthdays." She yanked her hand awav. "And I won't have you Molly bowed and fled to the kitchen. Mrs. Reynolds grunted with satisfaction. "I knew you'd be is ip Tin yn, W7, 20 21 21 Li &4&&2l 7777 75 32 5 - wzzwm WA 1 11 L -1 1 1 EH 1 w ennd for me. I feel better already. feeling my pulse under pretense of shaking hands. I'm busy. I'm going This is the first time In years I've for a walk with Miss Wilson." 0erteri mvself. All along I've "Ah, I'm glad to know Miss Wil needed somcthine to get my teeth Noted Geyser O'.d Faithful geyser in Yellowstone r ational park throws 250.000 fealk-ib of steaming hot water 150 eot in the air every 70 minutes. son." He shook hands In a DrisK body else who bothers me. You ve been an old friend and I like old friends, but I'm no taking any more bossing. I've reached years ot discretion at last, I hope. We're having a nice dinner tomorrow nrofessional way. "I'm Dr. Ban into. I've let them fool me Into thinking I really am old. Well, I'm not. Now do you think you can find ning. I'm an old friend of Mrs. tell you that the race w very close, wun ihp mitcnme liable to depend upon what A very old one, Anne. In nis night, so come again, out leave your high-horse outside. Come on, Anne." Es'ium Rufer dotage. Let's go. I need a little help getting down the ramp." happens between the day of publication The doctor with Miss Withers, The doctor sou neia Anne a nanu, now open-eyed at his side, stood studying her as he spoke. I ve been treating Mrs. Keynoias lor and the time the voters go to tne pons. KW York Alfred P. Sloan, Jr., chair years now and" staring after her as sne rolled along with Anne pushing easily over the bridged gutter and Into the Public Lot. The old lady pointed out the lighthouse with her stick man of the Board of General Motors Cor but said no more until they were near the water, where there were several backless benches. Then she began laughing very softly. "In fact, he brougni me into me world. Jatch hold of he back of my cliair, Anne." The girl tried to obey, but she was held and also in a quandary. She was uncomfortable under Dr. Banning'r keen, searching eyes. She had wanted to avoid doctors, old or young. "Naturally I want to have a talk with you, Miss Wilson," Dr. Banning was saying. your room? Upstairs, ngiu, deck. Flowers on the wallpaper and a fireplace. Change it around to suit yourself. It's your home. You'll have to fight for It. but we all have to fight for anything we get. Can you go up and com back in 10 minutes?" "One will be enough." The old woman beamed. "And you don't mind wheelinc an old wreck around?' "I think you said we were going for a walk together." "Good. You II do. We'll go out on the Public Lot Zrsl so we can see down to the Choptank. ? want you to get acquainted all around. Square your jaw and look the en-emy in the eye. Anne laughed as the caught up her bag. "I ll make everybody like me. I met one nice little lady today. She was very kind. Miss Withers is her name. She said you and she were great friends. She seemed such a cheerful person." Mrs. Reynold's eyes twinkled. Are they following us 7" sne VKRTICAL 1 Hress 2 Itussian city .1 .lonirsticated 4 pu re of partly burned combustible 5 notching 6 furmshtd with nativi metal 7 short bow 43. Ch:ii-lt-fl Lamb's pen-name 45. quaker from fear 46 stoop 4 7. norma! 4H. fourth caliph 40. foundation fiO incites 51. caustic compoum said. "Don't let them see you look around, but tell me." It i.oS:.-., 1- ' i'- A.' ..J :i i' W O "Not natural at all,' snapped the old lady. "You've held her hand now as long as an young Interne ever did. If nobody helps me I'll Answer to yesterday's puzzle. HslTldnkWylEh heln mvself." 51 P A I N E Id U a B I D E Before either of them could stop 8 fixed gaze 9. steep in oil- vim-gar mixture 10 Hebrew high priest 11 married 16 bury 19. unit of work 21. affronting 22. press 23. copper coin 24. imitated 25 American rail 26 upholds 27. electrified atom 31. display strong feeling icolloq.) 33. insect 34 departs 36 Turkish decree 39 roughen 40. Euiopean mountains 41. depenJ 42 Great Lake 4 i. recede 44. meadow 45 wind tiun (abbr.) IIOKIZONTAL 1. obtained 4. twig 8. small merganser 12. macaw 13. set of Japanese boxes 14. narrative 15. caused to remember 17. dry 18. intermingler5 19. silkworm 20. decimal unit 21. peaceable 24. declaring 28. land-measure 29. flow forth in a stream 30. bombycir moths 31. English school S2. bitter vetch 33. cancellation 25. reckoning time 37. the lion 38. dexterity 39. height "The doctor is driving on and Miss Withers Is hurrying up the strr.t" "Good. The first battle has been fought and we won. Sit on the bench. Lord, I don't see how I had the nerve to talk to Dr. Banning like that. It must be your Influence." Anne drew a deep breath. "He was right, Mrs. Reynolds. Going down that ramp was dangerous." "Dangerous! You're telling me. I wouldn't do it again for a million. But what a thrill. Now I know what fun Is. You've got to do something you've always been afraid of. her. she was on the ramp over the poration: "It took something like fourteen years to rid this country of prohibition. It is going to take a good while to rid the country of the New Deal economic philosophy. These things take time. But sooner or later the axe falls and we get a chance." Rock Island Gov. John W. Bricker of Ohio, Republican Vice Presidential nominee: "If we really want to lose our cherished rights as citiens of a free re-' public, the quickest and surest way to do it is to give the New Deal four more years to finish the job it has so well started." Washington Henry L. Stimson, Secretary of War: "There are only two things that will affect the speed of demobilization of the Army. One is the military necessity of retaining sufficient troops in service to quickly and permanently defeat Japan.! The other is available shipping." j steps and had started down It The doctor and Anne both leaped, but the chair was quicker as It glided down, then along the concrete path, across the rough brick sidewalk but she made no other comment. Anne ran upstairs with her bag. The room was a delightful one with r iBjvn d e dHd i t 2 l dlJp" Jl k - s o j uQr a n t IpU. n f R rj a X e!st aSF n xBS s x jl a m 1 3mjl - - 2 H E Pl R ) r -Hi - STR AjTlAjOAMjE O &$ E MaTTMe 5 T Ef Si and over the deep gutter on wide three windows and really sun boards. The old lady mace no enori flooded. Everything was as fresh and clean ai she had anticipated She hurried down to And Mrs. Rey. to stop Yet careening glide until she was In the middle of Morris street Then she shouted defiance as nolds already on tl j p .rch and snilfme the fresh morning air I was always afraid when they pushed me up or down. I won't ba any more. At last I've "ooked the old devil straight in the eyes, andl now we understand each other." . (To Be Continued). f-Rlf.K CMARLE5. hr.;.lv.:r of U....J I-n;.oll ef the Belpuns. is Eliu.n about to tit on the tlirmie aft.r he had taUen the oath as recent in a ceremony in Bi-lgium's chamber ol deputies at Brussels. The prince regent will rule in the name of his brother who is held a pria- tlUer bV tile RaZiS. flnlAruntmnaiX with keen appreciation. Just they rushed up. "I knew I could do "t I've always said I could do if Dr. Banning caught the back ot iO-t , Anne came out, a car drove up and Average lime of solution: 27 olimlei. DiiL Ly Kins i'cutuita ynJieafv, lue. Mrs. Reynolds called out In a loud

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