The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on October 12, 1944 · Page 6
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October 12, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 6

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Thursday, October 12, 1944
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Thursday, October 12, 1944. THE DAILT CLINVONISN aRe Six " THE DAILY CLIMOMAN Awaits Verdict VlllllU alrVII in ? Ml HOLLYWOOD ( ftjtablUhd as Thm Weekly CMatonUn MM T I1 CIImCod PUIndoaler absorbed In 100 Published Dally Except Saturday .and Sunday feorge L. Carey Editor and Publisher By HARRISON CARROll Kins Fitnre Sjndlrau. Writer HOLLYWOOD The OWI flabbergasted Twentieth Century-Fox by calling for information on Betty Qrable. They say her pictures are abouttobe cals to go overseas, so have signed for a radio show. . . . Ella Haines dropped 14 pounds during her ill-ness. . . . Surprise twosome of the week was Steve Crane and tlona Massey. . . . Louise Randall Piei-son lias the first letter in five months from her 17-year-old son, Frank, who's a Browning rifleman, in New Guinea. Another son, Lt. Johan Dean Pier son, is a medical officer on a destroyer in the Pacific. . . . Joe Cotton not only met F. D. R. on his trip east for the opening of "Since You Went Away" but gave the president a collection of pictures of warships that figured in the Spanish-American war. at tbe rcmomce at J union tnniana u BWtfind CAmam Matter p Mlaiia Republican Editorial AaaoctetSoa Phone 32 phone 53 shown in Eu rope and she is unknown over there. If you think it over, it ManBatfom ASSOCIATIOH is not so amaz ing. Betty was signed in 1940 after her Broadway hit in "Cu I "CRADLE TO THE GRAVE" 11 -4- Wf j$$Yf It- If- If. Jtt ) mjms' Kir u. .r d i c. b a r r y Was a Lady but .- she J didn't become a After M-G-M's ultimatum to sell his motorcycle, Kecnan Wynn bought a one-ton truck and now drives it to the studio. He's painted the truck fiery red. star until 1942 and, by that time. American HarrisonjCarrotl pictures had been banned in most of Europe. Betty is only one of the dozens of Hollywood players whom zoreign audiences have never seen. Jeraldine Fitzgerald and John The Sonny Tufts were so upset by howling coyotes near their home in Hidden Valley that they sat up every night until Sonny managed to bag one of the animals with a .22 rifle. He says he's having it stuffed and mounted. MRS. FRANCIS ANDREWS, 38-year-old socialite, awaits the verdict In her trial at Salinas, Cal., for the murder of 18-year-old Jay Lovett, whose body was found on the highway near her ranch last July. At the trial, District Attorney Anthony Brazil insisted Mrs. Andrews shot and killed the youth in a fit of jealousy. Mrs. Andrews, denying the charges,' maintained that she was merely fond of the boy. (International uarnem nave a date in San Juan Capistrano to be attendants at the marriage of Seaman Second Class Elmer Keefe and Evelyn Baugh. The stars met the young couple while on location for "Nobody Lives Forever." The groom-to-be has been overseas for two years. The whole crew (50 in all) whe worked with Irene Dunne in "Together Again," received thank you notes from the star, with a $25 War Bond attached to each note. At the Movie HOLLYWOOD HI-JINKS: Joyce Reynolds observes her 20th birth day. ... .In New York, Mervyn Le- u unit wmwv je w Roy has enlisted the photographers at the night clubs to help Absolutely true, says Peggy Ryan, about eastern bobby-soxers giving wild receptions to movie ctars. The kids met Peggy in New York with banners reading, "Welcome, Peggy, the Sinatra with blood." Young souvenir hunters tore a coat and four pairs of gloves away from the Universal star. Ought to put Peggy in fine training for her role in the Abbott and Costello comedy, "Here Come the Co-Eds." him find new faces for "The Robe." . Now it's Ava Gardner and Tony Owen. . . . Joan Thorsen back in town with her baby, to resume her M-G-M career. . . . Cara Williams and Jimmie Ritz have re WABASH Alan Curtis, i'niversal'i tall, Wednesday and Thursday dark and handsome star, appeared before the camera for the first time when he was a seventeen-year old high school student in Chicago. Hut it wasn't a motion picture camera; he was a model for collar ads. Curtis's latest appearance for the studio is in its horror film, which opens at the Wabash Thea-"The Invisible Man's Revenge," tre tynight. sumed. . . . Angela Green with Bill Hoi lings worth, Jr., at Lyman's. . . . Grace McDonald and Jack THE ANGLO-AMERICAN TEAM. "The speed with which the mighty British and American armies in France were built up is almost incredible," declared Prime Minister Churchill, in his recent speech to the House of Commons. Giving as much information as possible "without telling the enemy anything he does not already know," the Prime Minister said that in the first twenty-four hours, a quarter of a million men were landed in Normandy, "in the teeth of fortified and violent opposition". By the twentieth day, "a million men were ashore" and "there are now between two and three million men in France." Mr. Churchill points out that the "armies are equipped with the most perfect modern weapons and every imaginable contrivance of modern war". He adds that "immense artillery supported all their operations and enormous masses of armor of the highest quality and character gave them extraordinary offensive power and mobility". Moreover, "many hundreds of thousands of vehicles sustained their movements. Many millions of tons of stores already had been landed and the great bulk of everything over the open beaches or through synthetic harbors". . Mr. Churchill paid tribute to American soldiers for "their" valiant, ruthless, bat-tleworthy qualities," and to the "skill of their commanders and excellent supply arrangements". Considering the small regular army of the United States and its lack of a great body of troops or munitions four or five years ago, he said, "The American achievement is truly amazing". ' After navin? generous tribute to the Diamond at the Clover club. . . . Jean Porter and Tim Murdock at the Biltmore Bowl. . . . Hollywood glad to see Pat Morison again According to Sue Carol. Alan Ladd received his 1,500,000th fan letter this week. Sounds impossible for a star in pictures only three years but Sue keeps a close count on the letters plus a card index on Alan's fans. Paramount swears the Ladd mail recently has hit 30,000 to 40,000 letters a week. Taking a Backward Glance j roU'MUIA Thursday "Nine Girls," Columbia's mur Ramsay Ames car looki like an accordion after a crash on the Sunset Strip. . . . Ralph S. Peer predicts some new hits from folk music his agents rounded up among the Indians in Bolivia and Peru. He says the music is very much like that of Mexico, der mystery with the loveliest The Andrews sisters, wno virtually knock themselves out on p. a. tours, couldn't pass their phy;n- congress, and his friends were delighted with the first night's outside Clinton city. These were at Jacksonville and West Clinton. ployed at Greencastle, spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Boehmer, of North Main street. Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Kibby who have been living in the Ayden building north of the railroad, are preparing to move into their own property, on North Fourth street, where John Davie and family are living. Miss Elizabeth Vaughn, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Vaughn, of Mulberry street, who has been ill several days, is now able to be up. suspects ever to grace a screen opens at the Columbia Theatre tonight. Besides Ann Harding who is making her second "comeback" picture since Jier retirement, the cast includes Evelyn Keyes. Lynn I Merrick. Jinx Falkenburg. Leslie Brooks, Anita Louise. Nina Foch. Marcia Mae Jones, Jeff Dunnell and Shirley Mills. Longer Laundering Cottons and linens will require a longer time to launder than other fabrics because they hold their soil more firmly. They are stronger when wet and can stand longer and harder washing. Hot water csn be used for these fabrics 160 degrees Fahrenheit is not too hot. For the most sheer cotton fabrics the water should not be more than 125 degrees Fahrenheit. Ridgway Ware Ridgway ware, pottery famous for its "old blue," was first manufactured in a pottery at Hanley, Staffordshire, England, in 1794 by Job Ridgway. His sons continued the business, but separated in 1830 after which one turned out ware for the American market. Among the most outstanding examples are the "Beauties of America" series and the many English views. ; ; THIRTY YEARS AGO TODAY Wat Traction Station Is Well I'ndi-r Way Work on the new traction station of the Terre Haute, Indianapolis & Eastern company is moving alone nicely, the masonry work being about completed. The work of putting on the decking was begun Monday morning and will be ready for tbe roof within a day or two. Then it will be but a short time until all is ready for the plasterers. The contractor states that be will have the new borne, for the- Jocal uien. of the company ready for occupancy by the time the lease expires on the Tucker building, which will be early in next month. Iteport Slirrlnfc SM'ftkings With Sliatluik Kpcnk'r Hoy Sliattuck, candidate for Largest Sound Albemarle Sound in North Carolina is the largest coastal fresh-water sound in the world. Though no speech was billed at West Clinton, a crowd gathered round in front of the Smith Curtis Store, and was addressed by the candidate for congress, before he went to Jacksonville for the night speech. lVi'sonnls j Mr. and Mrs. Austine Elter of ,: Perrysville were guests of Supt. and Mrs. James Wilkinson. Sunday. Mr. Elter is principal of Die Perrysvill schools. T. F. Keltz and family entertained the following guests for dinner. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. !Minter Foneannon, Mr. and Mrs. ! Adolphus Dunkley and children. !Mr. and Mrs. Frank Houghland and children. All attended the , baptizing in the evening. ' August Boebmer, who is em TWENTY YEARS AJO TOKAY , liono Fair lloosts Plan for CoNummity House and j,vm I The Bono fair, which ended : Saturday night with a home tal-, ent minstrel, was a striking success. The crowd the last night j exceeded even that of Friday " night and some estimated there ' were 500 people packed in the i school auditorium. I The crowds out for the day o THIRD HAVEN o Americans, Mr. Churchill entered into an explanation of the "worthy contribution" : that has been made bv his own country, i Saying that "after 120 days of fighting we still bear in cross-channel troops the proportion of two to three in personnel and four to five and-a-half in fighting divis- j ions in France". j Casualties almost exactly follow the numbers engaged, with the British losing ; ' program, as. well as for the min-; strel were large and the exhibits t were good. The workers state a substantial sum, not yet fully checked up. was realized. This is I to be used for a community hall CROSSWORD - - - By Eugene Sbeffer SYNOPSIS A leading and popular resident ot Ta'i ot. sk-tpy little Chesapeake Bay e. is :,, ,;. EUNICE REYNOLDS, elderly .:d nnahle to walk, but the possessor of young ideas. She ha been dominated by her strong-willed granddaughter. LAURA, who lives with her. Mrs. Roynolds hires ANNE WII.SON, personable young Now Yorker, to be her nurse. Longtime nance of Laura fs RUSSELL SMITH, conservative young attornev. The placidity of Russell's life is shattered by the arrival, after a Ion? absence, of his outspoken, liberal brother. YESTERDAT: Laura drops tn at Russell's home while he aad Anne and Dan are having dinner. and gymnasium. It was stated Saturday night it in boned work can bettin on this ? IS If KylD I V I I lZZf! V I ' 1 get him a real job so be could settle down. "I'll never settle down, Mrs. Reynolds, and you know you'd wander off on the highway with me il you could walk out of that chair and kick it into a ditch." And there was truth enough In that, these lovely days, for her to laugh with him instead of being serious with him. Russell told her Dan refused to accept clothes or anything but food and shelter, which he insisted on earning by taking care of the house and cooking most of the meals. Mrs. Gander had gone to Baltimore for an operation. Dan said Russell had enough expenses and troubles without any being added. Mrs. Reynolds was quite sure he meant Laura Laura made no pretense of liking Dan. Laura did pretend to be very fond of Anne, but actually missed no opportunity to Dan today. The iltdeboat wu trx far out in the river for her to distinguish then, but somehow she was sure they were enjoying themselves p- she wanted them to do. Dan was a man now, probably a dangerous man I'or any silly girl, but Anne was certainly not a silly girl. She was almost too sure of herself. She acted as L sometime, probafci" in New York, she had been badly hurt, undoubtedly by some man. No woman ever could hurt m sincere girl as a man could. Laura could be spiteful and cutting, but Ann seemed quite oblivious to her sarcasm. Yet somebody In New York had hurt Anne enough to make her say she never intended going back there. Well, she could close her eyes for a little nap until they came back. Dr. Banning was coming to dinner, and Mr. Thatcher, and they were all going to talk roses. Laura was staying n Weston for dinner with Russell and they were going to e a moving picture whih Laura had said could not be missed. It was a CHAPTER FOURTEEN MRS. REYNOLDS closed her eyes to better remember tie past She dozed a little. It was strange in H 4 P'6 rr wfZZm 777,777,77. zz 7ZV,z z J M- j To wwT HH15 I 2222 m 1 I important structure this fall. j Local Officers i Attending Trial At 1uirleton Walter Dutell, chief of police, and patrolman Louis Oiovanini, were summoned to Charleston, 111., today as witnesses in the trial of Russell Barker, 21 years old. of that city, who is charged with the theft of an automobile. Personals Mrs. L. O. Brown of Hill Crest I Community Center, is attending the convention of the W. C. T. U. at Morion. Ind. Walter Burnside is ill at his home In South Seventh street. ! Mr. mid Mrs. Lewis Carson of Terre Hat te. and Miss Florence , l'nylon. t acher in Garfield high school in Terre Haute, spent Sunday wi'h James Payton and fam she should be thinking so much get in sly jabs and slurs at her h,r hoar, tdav. K must be be- mothers companion. Again and again the old lady c-anged her cane cause Anne had gone out for a lit 90,000 men killed, wounded and missing, and the United States, including the invasion of Southern France, over 145.000. Says Mr. Churchill, "Such is the price paid in blood by the English-speaking democracies for the actual liberation of the soil of France". Taking into view the entire European scene, with the campaign in France and Italy, the Prime Minister told the British House of Commons "that after more than five years of war, we still maintain almost exactly the same numbers of divisions in the field of action against the enemy as the United States, by all shipping resources which can be employed, has yet been able to send to Europe." Considering the population of the British race, only 70,000,000 and the many losses sustained by the British in the early years of the war, Mr. Churchill expresses pride in "this remarkable effort," which is "most fully and cordially recognized by our American colleagues, chiefs of staff and others". Washington President Roosevelt in a message to Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek: "Aware of the difficult situation confronting the valiant Chinese armies, we , have special happiness in sharing with them the inspiring knowledge that complete victory is now vouchsafed." ' Washington Ralph Bard, Undersecretary of the Navy: "The Japanese today are playing for time as never before. Their strategy is to make the cost of our victor in protest, but Laura always a.Tect-ed innocence. It was even more annoying because Laura had been blunt and brusque before, but never sly and mean. But at least she made no further efforts to bring Mrs. Slotts into the scene. Mrs. Reynolds definitely was having her own way and she liked that, fehe had declared her independence of Laura, Dr. Banning and all. She now insisted she didn't need any nurse at all, and Anne waa really a companion. That certainly was true. Anne had been an Meal companion. They had wandered about the little town together, and the old crows, as she called them, generally had let her alone. She knew they didn't like Anne and she was glad, even though she knew it was a selfish ily of North First street. Mrs Ora Doyle and Miss Rose Johnson, with their guest. Mrs. contribution to the art of the cinema, Laura had explained. Mrs. Reynolds had snorted. Art of the ciner ma indeed! She'd seen Sarah Bernhardt and Duse and Irving, and Laura wanted to talk to her about art of the cinema Nonsense. With a faint smile for the nonsense of life, she dozed tranquilly. She woke with a start to see Laura standing over her angrily. This is too much," the girl cried. "There is a limit to everything. You might have gone right over into the water." Mrs. Reynolds didn't tike being startled. "I thought something had happened." "Something is going to happen. Where is that girl ? Is this the way she doer, her job the minute she thinks I'm safely out of the way and won't turn up unexpectedly?" "Why did you turn up? Have yM and Russell squabbled?" tle sail In a "scrappy-cat" which Dan Smith had borrowed from a man who worked in Mr. Wylie's boatyard. Anne had pretended not to want to go, but it hadn't been a very good oretense. As a bluffer. Anne wasn't much good. You could see right through her. Of course she wanted to go out with Dan. Any girl would. He made you laugh. You forgot his shabby clothes and saw only his laughing eyes. Mrs. Reynold) sighed and watched the sailboat make a long tack toward Benoni's Point. Dan was good with a boat, although he'd breezily told Anne that she'd better say her prayers before trusting herself to him. He always had been good at whatever he wanted to do for as long as he wanted to do It. The trouble had been that, even aa a boy. he never wanted to stick to anything. His mother had spoiled him. He never had been made to to th! mark. E.dher Jones, of Kansas City, Mo.. ; and Dr. D. C. Shaff and daugh-' te-, l.ois, spent Sunday at Tur-j I Run. ' Mrs. Esther Jones of Kansas I I'itv, Mo., arrived in Clinton Fri- 1C i '- Id y. for a visit with Mrs. Ora ' Doyle and Miss Rose Johnson of .South Fourth street. Mrs. Jones plans to be here two weeks. point of view, as. Anne sincerely ! wanted everyone to like her. But j Anne never compla.'ned. They found j flowers and started a little garden, with Anne planting under Mrs 4$ high CO sweetsop 52 Teer Oynt's inollu-f 03 toward the slu ltc.cd side M .high hill 55 iiicuntain in Thessaly 56. aerifurm matter 57. w eep con-vulsively 58. consider VK.RT1CAI. l.skin mouth 2 eitrus drinks 3 tices 4. printer's measure 5. fastened with metal bars 6 cyprinoid lish 7 large pile 8. adjusted 9. lower limb 10. the lion 13 supply food Reynolds' instructions after Dan had done the rough work ot spaa But even when he'd been most in Answer to yesterday's puzzle HORIZONTAL 1. p el 5 edge 8. entire amount 11. god ot Uar 12. mountain in Crete 13. Algonkian Inuian 14. primary color 15. the bu ds 10 Jason's ship 17. anc.ent ascetic 19. bristle 21. repetition Jo. allows free use of became aware of .", dialect ' beard i iiiiiuerse Australian stnch . ..!oted : ampled 'vvly mar-cd vvomar .licncan .il -' . oi-like ; ! anikr furry Savannah Gardens Strange as it seems, destruction is necessary to the continuation of the beautiful savannah gardens of North Carolina. Unless the savannahs are burned oft every year or two, shrubs drive th wild flowers out of the grass bogs, and for that reason naturalists advocate annual burning off of the areas. The largest and most varied of tbe savannahs is the Big Savannah Garden, a 1.500 acre tract in Pender county. N. C, which has a constant and over changing cover of exotic flowers including the insectivorous blad-Jerworst, trumpet and pitcher olants and venus flytrap. 15 prosci.tly 18 wander 20 note in Guido's scale 22. prepares for publication 4 tounded roof 25 stupefy 26. baby sheep 27. w ide-mouthed pottery jug 28 West India Islands except the Bahamas 32. adage 35. Roman magistrate 36. lair 38. native metals 39 split pulse 43. ship-channels 45. urn-like vessel 46. being 47. sport group 48. label 49. wing 51. also 50. hypothetical lor PERUnWAl5'P ARE s1JA"L 0 E, I N T EiRIRl I INIG iRiAl 1 ieIa'ti furisting, he always had been mg. i-aura oniy .ouKea anu nmucu, charming to anyone who would j and said she was sure her mother yield to the spell of his madcap was overtaxing herself, personality. They read books together and Dan was still charming. He had 'sewed and embroidered when they appeared at Miss Molly's with j couldn't be outside. Mrr. Reynolds Anne, saying. "I made her bring 1 felt no time in her life had ever me to se f you'd still remember been more interesting. Anne was me." As If anybody ever could or always at hand, always smilingly would forget Dan Smith. You J willing. Anne rad gone nowhere could resent him or dislike him since the supper with Russell and most people did but no one could j Dan. The old lady had beard about forget him. He had walked beside that from alf a dozen sources, inner chair as .nne pushed it on the ' eluding Mrs. Gander. Miss Withers, way home. He had made her laugh j Laura and even Russell himself, and want to strike him with her She was quite sure she knew how- "Mother, you are positively nil' couth lately." "If I d talked like that to mf grandmother she would have shown me wh.it uncouO really meant have a stick here that I can use." Laura's eyes flashed. "I asked you before where that nurs ni yours is." The stick flourished and Laura instinctively jumped, but the old lady was merely pointing. "Anne's out sailing. Dan borrowed a boat to take her." And you let her go." "No, my sweet daughter, I made her go. She needs a little change." "I don't think Dan Smith is any change for her." The giri's lip curled. "It's quite a coincidence that they both came here on the same day." "They didn't. You get everything balled jp as usual. Go away and let me sleep - (To Be Continued) ies as high as possible and at the same time seek to convince us that a compromise peace with Japan is not only possible but desirable." New York Edward N. Scheiberling, National Commander of the American ro-fr.n- "The T.ee'ion is for peace, it is for 11 1 iqElRlSni TfeM p a jjta fToTeIjs nTajrTe" A LPni Nppji.GnoIl tTo f7ETQMLPlX)C4 l!A NPaHg E R PR,E TlEMD E feNg. l5 E I REjflTE L frj IN U T AI.MII IDlfElRU SUTI E cane at the same time. That was ; Laura had acted, and she was . two week ago. Since then he'd equally sure it was one reason why j stayed on with his brother and Ru&sell didn't drop in almost every . done odd jobs: digging, mowing. I night as he Lad done before. Only ( clipping hedges, any odd thing ! Anne and Dan had nothing to say. j that turned up. He had laughed) So she had insisted on Anne s go when she auested Russell should ing out in th scrappy-cat with, Pasteurize Cream To prevent strong flavor in butter stored for some time on the farm, the cream should be pasteurized before it is chumed. to kill the en2y1r.es that make strong flavors. wprld organization and world order: It is for an America strong enough to make its j voice heard and heeded in world councils." I Airraer timr of tolutiva- ts a)iat-. lisL It K"ii Fcatuics SiUditiuluc..

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