The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on October 13, 1944 · Page 6
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October 13, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 6

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Clinton, Indiana
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Friday, October 13, 1944
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Page 6
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THE DAILY CLINTONIAN "N IPage Six mans from the city and pushed sev- I spent the weekend with his parents, Friday, October 13, 1944. Carrier, China-Based Planes Join in Second Formosa Attack: Tokyo (Continued from page 1) BUSINESS SERVICES Mr. aim t,,. Miss Murgaret jncnuaiun .,i Haute was the weekend guest of Miss Betty Dunn. Max Short returned to Camp Gru-ber Okla. after spending 15 days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Short and sisters and brothers. Community Cluh met at the town hall Friday evening. After business session bunco was played and prizes were awarded to Mrs. Lydla Johnson, high; Mrs. Sophia Davis, bunco; Mrs. May Donna, low and Mrs. Lydia Kerr, travel. Mr. Gibbs of Anderson spent Sunday with friends. Misses Joyce and Joan Harper of Clinton spent Sunday with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Hurley Hasting. Mrs. Jesse Mahurin spent Monday with relatives In Torre Haute. Mrs. Minnie Jones of Terre Haute spent Thursday with friends. Willing Worker Class spent Thursday at the home of Mrs. Addie Hunter for an all day meeting. Dinner was served at noon to 16 members and five guests. Devotional service was held in the afternoon and contests were played. Next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Cora Runyan on November 2nd. Mrs. Myrtle Short spent Saturday in Terre Haute. Tinston to greater events." NEW YORK, N. Y. At 11 a. m. KWT today, Nile monitors recorded a I11IC relay of Tokyo reports asserting that the air battles over Formosa hae raged for more than 20 hours without interruption. NEW YORK, N. Y. An emergency cabinet to "shoulder political responsibility In the present critical period." was established today by the Japanese cabinet members, according to a Nipponese broadcast recorded by the FCC. The new emergency cabinet, as described by the Japanese Doaiei news agency, will function In the same manner as Premier Koiso's new supreme council accepts "military responsibility" in the war effort. Cabinet ministers, under this situation will delegate their usual administrative chores to vice ministers and themselves will act as a supreme political council. TEXACO CLIXTOX, I.XD. 35c TONIGHT I (FVm mJm FACTORY- COXTIIOIXED RECAPPING nrai h,nroH vnrdR beyond. (A neuter front dispatch said .i.. ,1.. .,, nrlitah attack, toward the Maas (Meuse) river, had gained 2.000 yards on a 3,000-yarct ironi.; t Kottia fnr the Rchelde estu ary, further British reinforcements were landed east or Bresneno. Canadians Score Gains Canadians battling in the Leopold Canal bridgehead cleared, the Germans from the village of Biczen. While a lull continued on the American Third Army front along the Moselle In France, troops of the French First Army in the Vosges foothills captured four villages east of Vagney. The captured points included Orimont, Gerhamont, Plan-ols and Trougemont. ration's Anny Advance Lieut. Gen. Georgo S. Patton's Third Army troops operating east of Luneville advanced to the eastern edge of the Forest of Parroy after clearing the town of Parroy of the enemy. Although most of the Third Army front was quiet, including Fort Dri- ant, house-to-house rtgnttng ami hand-to-hand engagements, continued in the town of Maizleres les Metz. Neither side was able to employ artillery since the fighting was in such close quarters. The Americans were said to be slowly edging the Germans backward. ( Fairview Bunco Club Meets Mrs. Craft Hostess To Group; Pfc. Peterson Home After Duty Overseas Fairview Park Happy Hour Club met at the home of Mrs. Lucille Craft on Thursday afternoon. After business -session bunco was played and prizes were awarded to Mrs. Vera Murray, high; Mrs. Bernice Kispert, bunco; Mrs. Mary Turbc-ville, low; Mrs. Lucille Craft, travel. Members present were Mrs. Helen Coletti. Mrs. Lucille crait. i Mrs. Marie Harper, Mrs. Bernice Kispert, Mrs. Vera Murray. Mrs., Myrtle Short, Mrs. Mary Turbevillo j and Mrs. Ada Wilson. Next meeting! will be Thursday, Oct. 12th with I Mrs. Helen Coletti. Mrs. Anna Prulhiere spent Wednesday in Terre Haute. Thanitrrp Newnort of Indianapolis spent the weekend with friends j here. Mrs. Lulu Pavey spent the week- end in Covington with relatives. j Mr. and Mrs. Aldyce Pavey and ; daughters of Ohio spent from Thurs- j day until Saturday with his mother, Mrs. Lulu Pavey. Mr. and Mrs. James Slater and : son of Anderson spent the weekend with relatives. Mrs. Maude Slater of Anderson spent the weekend with her mother, Mrs. Ida Eller. Pfc. Herbert E. Peterson is home on a 15 day furlough. sick leave with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. James Peterson and sisters. May Donna and Madge Peterson. He is stationed at the Mavo General Hospital in Gales-burg. 111. Pfc. Peterson has been in Army over three years, been overseas for 31 months and this is his first furlough home. Mr. and Mrs. Peterson have another son Set. Thomas E. Peterson in Australia. Mrs. May Donna and Miss Madge Peterson spent Thursday in Terre Haute. M. and Mrs. Leonard Prulhiere spent the weekend with relatives in Terre Haute. Neil Dunn, Jr. of IndianapoliB 6.00-16 4M9 m Grade A Quality Camelhack No Ration Certificate Needed POLAND'S SERVICE STATION FIRESTONE 120 K. MAIN PALACE 9c Rates for Classified Ads and Paid Notices Hav Inanrtton: 80 for each leading line (one column line, like one of these). Next two days Insertion: the same 8o charge (you get three days at double the cost of the first day). Next three days Insertion: the same 8c charge (you get a whole Heck five days) at three times the cost of one Insertion). Each group of three days thereafter, 8c a line. Blackface (like this) 10c per line. All classified ads including mem-orlams and notices of all kinds must be paid in advance except those by regular customers whoso accounU are paid monthly or those from organizations whose bills must be allowed before being paid. In the latter case the person asking thr publication of the notice will be held responsible for Its payment. FOR SALE TWO ROOM HOUSE IN UNlVElt- sal. Porches, a good well and in good location. ALSO. A THREE ROOM HOI SE IN Universal, basement, garage, two good wells, two lots in Harris Park Addition. 1130 PIKE STREET. THIS IS A SIX room house with basement, lights, and water. A GOOD BRICK, FIVE ROOM house with furnace. Brand new roof. In a good location. Cash or terms. A GOOD FOUR-ROOM HOUSE ON Vine Street in good condition. A GOOD SIX ROOM, MODERN home. All in good condition and in a splendid residence section. Vacant. O. F. HOUSTON 41 ACRE FARM, 27 PLOW CLAY and bottom and. very good, balance good pasture, a rebuilt three room house, very good, fair barn sion and complete out buildings, possession soon, terms, five miles east of Clinton. A 120 ACRE FARM, 70 ACRES plow, fine improvements, electric lights, price $5,500. C. E. HAWKINS Rosedale, lud. Phone 88 t89 FIVE ROOM HOUSE AND INCLOS-ed back porch. All newly decorated. Three lots, on good road and not far from school. Cecil Straughn, route three, Clinton. t90x FANCY SPANISH ONIONS. Oil LB. Bag, $1.75. Buy them before they go into storage. Potatoes. Store them now for the winter. Mccracken's Market. t94 SEMI-MODERN HOUSE, FURNACE, lights and water in house. Reasonably priced. Must be sold to settle eBtate. H. S. Call. t90 SINGER SEWING MACHINE, GOOD condition, $8. Transformer Welding Machine ?20. Wyatt House. Lyford. t90x DRY CLEANING CAN'T REMOVE it. One spraying of Arab odorless mothproof protects up to 5 yrs. against moth damage. Lee Hain. WINCHESTER SHOTGUN, MODEL 97, 12 gauge, one box of slielli-iucluded, $20.00. 7o2 So. 8th SI. t91x ELECTRIC PUMP, GOOD AS NEW. $40. Also four-horse motor. $10. L. M. Mitchell, Nev .port, Indiana. ti:;x FOUR ROOM HOUSE. THREE lots. Garage, outbuildings. Choice corner location, reasonable, llab-icht, Lyford. t5. 2 PAIR WOMEN'S SHOES. 7iA 711. HIT North Seventh Street. Phone 184-W. t!Hi DRESSES, SIZES 12 AND J4, GOOD feather pollows, one inside door. 720 Elm St., Phone 7K0-W. tMJx LARGE SIZE HEATROLA AND OIL heater. 1114 South Seventh Street or phone 1170-W. t!Hx HORSE AM) RUHHER TIRED Wagon, 2;lt North Sixth Street. t!llx FIFTH VEIN COAL. ALSO 11RA-zll Block. Charlie II. Ferguson. Phone 136-W. t 7-17-44 f BRICK! any kind yon want. Clinton Anto Wrecking Parts Oo. Ernie's, rhone 8, Clinton. Mttf BABY BUGGY. 11"3 Eighth Street. SOUTH tMx PIANO. 1215 SOUTH FOURTH Street. GOOD EATING AND CANNING pears. 250 N. Ninth St. t!Mx WANTED WORK AS HOUSEKEEPER IN widower's or motherless home. Box 105, Cayuga, Ind. tfcfcx PUBLIC NOTICES HIRTH CERTIFICATE Notice Is hereby given that Eva Pearl Gosselt has filed a petition In the Vermillion Circuit Court of Vermillion County, Indiana, to have the time and place of her birth determined. Said petition is set for hearing on the 20th day of Oct., 1944. CARL R. BICGS, Clerk of the Vermillion Circuit Court. Three Clinton Sailors Meet for 'Gab f est' At Treasure Island (Continued tiom page 1) and the three spent the evening talking about home and old friends. Myers is in the submarine division of the Navy and Drown is a member of the crew on a destroyer escort. Both are waiting to be shipped to Pearl Harbor. Blaneford is stationed with the Ships Company on the island. VasJ Coal Consumption In a typical year the railroads will use approximately 20 per cent of the country's bituminous coal output; the electric utilities will require another 12 to 15 per cent, the steel industry from 13 to 20 per cent, domestic and office heating a similar amount and the balance will go for manufacturing and other purposes. In Memoriam In loving memory of Vittoria Stella, who passed away eight years ago tomorrow, October 14, 193C. In my heart your memory lingers, Always tender, fond and true. There's not a day, dear, I do not think of you. Husband. Valentino Stella and Nephew, Christie and Quido Stella. COLUMBIA FRIDAY and SATURDAY Admission 9c and 20c The Light of the Western Stars (Zane Grey Story) With Victor Jory Lon Chancy, Jr. "Sweetheart Serenade" Warner Melody Master "Along the Cactus Trail" Traveltalk "Say Ah, Jasper" Puppetoon SUNDAY and MONDAY Admission 9c and 25c RATIONING With Wally Berry Marjorie Main "Weakly Reporter" Merrie Melody KKO News Tuesday and Wednesday Admission 9e and 20c DOUBLE FEATURE JM1 SESSION With Ann Miller Louis Armstrong Jan Garber PLUS ClsRSE OF THE CAT PEOPLE With Simone Simon Kent Smifh Ann Carter THURSDAY Admission 9c and 20c THE PURPLE HEART With Dana Andrews Richard Conte Trudy Marshall "HOME MAID" Pete Smith Special President Dodges Answer to Vital Peace Plan Issue (Continued From Pag 1) He was asked whether he favored calling a consultative meeting of foreign ministers of the American republics. Such a meeting has been repeatedly urged by Welles. Hull, on the other hand, has insisted that the other American republics are being kept informed through his conversations at the Stale Department with the Latin American ambassadors. When the President was asked If he favored a meeting of foreign ministers, he tossed the question back by saying why the foreign ministers instead of the ambassadors? He acknowledged, however, that if the Latin American governments expressed their desire for a consultative meeting, it would automamati-cally he held. Partial Recognition Given The President used a new phrase regarding France today when he said the United States has recognized the de facto government in France. But when reporters asked if thia meant n greater decree of recog nition than when he spoke of the said this was legalistic hair-splitting. Sen. Ball brought tne question oi congressional approval of the use of troops to enforce peace to the fore when he declared that neither the President nor Gov. Dewey have made a public declaration on this point. Although the President refused to commit himself today he has in effect been committed by the American delegation at Dumbarton Oaks, which prepared a world security plan depending on force to put down aggression. This raised the possibility that Ball will desert the Republican ranks and support President Roosevelt. Ball said he would indorse the candidate who made the clearest commitment on this point, and that "Dewey would have to break with the isolationists" if he took such a stand. Crime Wave Predicted In U. S. at End of War NEW YORK, N. Y. A somber warning that a postwar crime wave of unprecedented proportions will strike the country unless plentiful jobs await returning veterans was issued today by a panel of Penologists, Criminologists and Psychologists. Expressing the sentiment of many of his colleagues. Willard Waller. Columbia University Professor of Sociology, last night told the annual Congress of Correction: "If we do not take better care of our veterans than after World War I, at least 60,000 and maybe many more will go to prison." Dr. Lewis E. Lawes, former Warden of Sing Sing, asserted that crime does not result directly from war but rather from the "economic and social disorganization which follow on the heels of war." m First Patrols In Outskirts Of Ruined City (Continued from page 1) possibly today, in the Aachen escape gap Bector where German armor had appeared in strength.) Keel hcrate Counterattacks The Yanks squeezing in on the eastern outskirts of the communications center, first Reich city to come under Biege, beat down desperate German counter-attacks on different sectors. Principal opposition came from the enemy on the eastern sector but one counter-attack was made north of Aachen and this, too, was repulsed. ,,MH) Shell Hit Aachen (The ferocity of the American assault was Indicated in a British radio report, heard by NBC, which said that more than 6.000 shellB were hurled into Aachen during yesterday.) While the Americans pressed their offensive to blast the city of Aachen into oblivion if the Germans persist in holding out, the British Second I Army in the Netherlands launched nn nttnek nnrthwest of the Aachen j area, smashing forward on a 2.000 I yard front in the vicinity of Venray. ; south of Overloon. Brit Mi Capture Overloon I (A British radio report, recorded by NBC, said that the Second Army t captured Overloon, cleared the Ger- With Tha OopHnswra Of THE DAILY CLINTONIAN, There Are Two Free Tickets To The WABASH THEATRE Waiting At Our Office for CYNTHIA GIOVANINI 405 N. Ninth St. Just Come la And Ask For Them! Watch This Space Every Day TOUR NAME MAT BE NEXT I MOTH PROTECTION 2 YRS. ON clothing and 5 yrs. on rugs, fur niture and blankets, with one spray ing of Arab Odorless mothproof. Lee Hain. FOUND A LARGE STOCK OF Goodyear Car. Truck and Tractor Tires and Tubes. Vulcanizing and Recapping neatly done and Guaranteed. 9th and Bogart Monilgas Station. Joe Glacoletto, Clinton. 32tf riEAD ANIMIALS REMOVED large or small, prompt service. Call Crawford 8201 or Crawford B3109 T--rre Haute or Dana 1426. We pay all phone charges. John Wachtel Co., Terre Haute. tl37 DEAD ANIMALS ItEUOVEU FREE of charge by Dwiggins and Hons, llcenseil dealers. Call us as soon as they die and reverse charges. Dana Feed Service, Dana, Phone 50. t5xf Al'TO tJl.ASS. ALL TYPES OF Glass for all makes installed. Mufflers and tail-pipes for all cars. Ernie's. Phono 8, South Main, Clinton ' sn m.,1,1 liVll" VOl'lt DIAMOND Hith a beautiful new, ilantiiiuin mounting from 1'araeos deeirj Shop. ETHYL. WE GOT IT! SURE also 5 ply tires The Gas Market, 115 North Main Street, Clinton. "Of WE HAVE A NICE SELECTION OF colors in water paint. It's good, too. Clinton Lumber & Supply Co. Tel. 322. Guaranteed 24-Hr., Refrigeration Service. Commercial and Domestic. F. L. Bonebrake, Phone 1034-4 Clinton or 165-J-2, Montezuma. JOIN OIH CllltlSTMAS LAY AWAY Club and select a Keepsake Diamond ring at Faiaeo's Jewelry Shop. 1 1JENNET TRANSFER LOCAL AND long distance moving. 400 South Fourth Street. Phone 454. t85f MALE HELP WANTED BOYS TO CARRY PAPER ROUTES. 10 years or over. Aplly , Bill Blackburn, Clintonian. FOR RENT MODERN FURNISHED APART-nicnt. Close in. 415 South Third Street. t4;!f WANTED TO BUY SANITARY TOILET. IN GOOD CON-dition. Call D3:!-J, Fairview. t90x FEMALE HELP WANTED HOUSEKEEPER FOR 2. RUTH Owens, 219 N- Main, Tel. 233-R. 85tf WAITRESS, VICTORY DINER. llUx PAID NOTICES NOTICE! r Jerusalem Lodge No. 99 F. & A. M. stated meeting, Tuesday, October 17, at 7:30 p. in. John Griffith, W.M. Charles Brown, Sec. 191 NOTICE! Sale of used clothing and oilier articles including evening and street clothes. 120 South Main. Sat. 9:30 a. m. S9 liECEK AH'S .NOTICE! Itcbefcah's will meet Friday, 7:"0 li. 111. at Hall. t89 NOTICE! Rummage Sale. Saturday. Oct. 14, 217 South Main St. 9 a. m. to 5 P. m. Universal P. T. A. lS9x NOTICE! Rumimice Sale. Circle 2. WSCS, Friday, Oct. 2". 219 Main St. t93x Wanted to Buy, SeH or Trade GOOD USED FURNITURE AND stoves. What have you? Tom Higsby, 112 South Main Street. j til o. : WANTED TO KENT 2 (lit 3 ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment with gas facilities. Phone 710-M. PJUx SALESMEN WANTED i IiAW'I.ElTiil ROUTE AVAILAIII.E at once in Nnrl Itw-st and South Fountain and North Parte Counties. Gii'iil oppnrl unity. Write at once, liiiwleigh's. Dept. 1NJ-79-1"5, I'reejtort. HI. Prepare Soil Undue rushing of the garden season usually gives few good results, although many like to take the chance for early crops. Prepare the soil well, and harrow it shortly before planting, to kill the weeds. Roll the soil or drag it with a plonk to firm the seedbed, if the garden is large. im. NEWS COMEDY SPORTS STARTING 11P.M. SATURDAY -f )sAi See the Shows that En- SUN., MON. & TUE. fj 4 4JjrzJ tertain Our Fighting Popeye Color Cartoon rlfg&gg?' - er. ... A rS -VOn U9 Overseas! i atfct virniro THE PCTURES LATEST NEWS Buy More Itonds Don't MisS It! GEORGE RAFT 5.51. JS' '.7- A ORSON WELLES' U 1 iT$ ftf f.V" V I DONALD O'CONNOR LA llfnA , I. PEGGY RYAN M Vif IfICJv ' ' . lW.t FIELDS Vr-iI A f$&) ""V I ANDREWS SISTERS ' . I I JMf Wf? , i , ARTUR RUBINSTEIN ' V f CARMEN AMAYA . VJ-H J Tfry".?-! ; ; A SOPHIE TUCKER VfJfr - ' ZJS'i f; DELTA RHYTHM BOYS Twi-iN42- . : i LEONARD GAOTIER'S 1 tfflS 5 iST-r V 1 JRICKLAYERS 1 S V H I TONIGHT . Big Double ONLY I "THE EAGLES BROOD" J and SAT. Feature 9c and 35c J "WATER FRONT" "A QUICK TTJP WASN'T IT!" It Is a Simple. Easy. Quick Transaction to Borrow Money Here. Amounts to $3o0. SECURITY LOAN CO. 225 IJUekiiiHU St. riJXTOX.

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