The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on October 19, 1944 · Page 2
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The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 2

Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 19, 1944
Page 2
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Thursday, Orfnbrr 19, 191 1. THE DAILY CLINTONI AN Page two ,1 Tropical Hurricane Whips up Florida Area; Seven Killed in Cuba Clinton. It lan ford Soldiers in Kail Crew in France (Continued from page 1) accomodations in hotels and, private homes. t' Sweep Mainland High winds were report el I to Orlando long before the urrixi 1 of the storm in full force over tfie mainland. A tornado also swe'Ji through Wauchula in Hardee t'ouilty of central Florida. Several hoim p were unrooted and communications were disrupted throughout Hie a.;ea. bandages which was over i-ou baud-ages apiece. Those who attended were, Mrs. John ('. Pickcll, Mrs. Hells Hegarty, Mrs. Joe Potts, Mrs. V. N. Asbury, Mrs. .Mortimer Lewis, Mrs. B. ft. Nixon, Mrs. Verner Van Vliet, Mrs. M. ('. Wiggins and Mrs. Verner Dwiggius. Four women from IVrrys-ville were also there. Other Newport women are urgently needed to help make bandages at these meetings it was learned to-Auv Anyone desiring to heiD is ask (Contiuued uom pt 1) gel the trains, through withoul (he aid of communications which are considered essential for railroading. That they accomplished their mission is a stirring tribute to American ingenuity and initiative. Backing up the operating crews, is a small, hardworking supply sec-lioh which provides the countless items needed lor proper train operation. It Is headed by Technical Sergeant George A. Kenkel. 3St6 Bo-gart Avene, Cincinnati, Ohio, who also doubles as battallan supply chief and motor sergeant. None of Hie iiH-n will i'it Jorot tin' welcome tlicy Imind t the liltlc village of Hritim-C'ollcs. Theirs was; the first American train over this track, and they were the first Americans who had stopped there. That was enouph for the enthusiastic Frenchman. The whole villain poured out to help unload the precious gasoline on the siding and then spread a feast that Sgt. Williams fondly remembers. "There was chicken," lie says, "nicely browned, wilh meat, fresh eiiKS, tomatoes and vegetables. And boy. they must have had a dozen bodies of champagne and cognac on without accident is still a mystery. The crew had to operate without benefit of lights because there were German snipers along the way. Occasionally when they struck matches to read their water guages, bullets whittled dangerously close. Since . that first trip, countless New port Women I'red To Aid Red Cross Activities The Newport women 'iuve a rec- ed to phone any of the persons nam plunged into diirkness by the failure of power lines, but in general the area was well battened down and prepared for the storm because of the warnings the weather bureau had issued for several days previous. In south central Florida storm refugees crowded into Sebring. Highlands County, by truck, bus and train. Public buildings were opened to those who were unable to get ed above and transportation 10 and from Cayuga will be furnished thcui. m lheir credit til it cant oe beat! Nine of Ihem attended the surgical dressing class at 'ayuga last Tuesday afternoon a.nd made 1175 trains nave nauiea tnousanas 01 ions(n(1 ,noies! Interesting Social Newt Everyday ear was lost and (here civ no si'ii-ous accidents. Vital supplies were delivered on time. The men are particularly proud of the fact that, during their first fortnight of operation, they took out 45 trams ill one day. a mark which many American railroads would be hard-pressed to equal. They like to (ell the story aboul an American General who said it would be impossible for them to gel 20 trains up to a French town during the first week. They took 3(1 trains up in six days! 4'low-Kjiit Organization The companies of this battalion are closely-knit organizations whose crew systems parallel those of Air Corps units. The five-man crews engineer, conductor, fireman and two brakemen train together and stay together for all runs. Many of the men have had previous railroading experience. Sgt. Barnett, who at 33 is a 16-year vet-teran. was Chief Crew Dispatcher at the Philadelphia Terminal of the Pennsylvania Railroad. Sgt. Randall was a fireman on the Southern Railway, Sgt Lierle a fireman on the Toledo. Peoria and Western, and Sgt. Bateman a fireman for the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy. Sgt. Griffiths was a conductor for the Union Pacific for eight years. Ijearn New Techniques Although the entire personnel received thorough technical training on American railroads before shipping overseas, the men had to learn to operate trains without lights over totally unfamiliar road beds and to Lack of Peace Program Scored By Gov. Dewey (Continued from rag II " ii i 1 1 mm I Serve the Bread I with FRESH I Roosevelt's foreign policy "gives or suppneB torwara. Aiany times me trains have operated almost within tight of the front lines. Sergeant Glenn L. Bateman. Gibbon, Nebraska, took the first train carrying ammunition into what formerly was a large rail center. Pew Miles from Front He round the yards full of wreckage and the town almost deserted. One of the few remaining Frenchmen told him that he was only a few miles behind the battle front. Another crew, under Sergeant Harry R. Williams. 620 North Garland Avenue, Kansas City, Missouri, had a taste of both frontline warfare and French hospitality. They ran a train of aviation gasoline up to within a few miles of Paris and watched with awe the orange and purple fla-hes of heavy artillery in the skii j over the city. The operating battalion's first two weeks of operation was a gruelling period. The men worked day and night without let-up. Sergeant Kenneth C. Griffiths, Route 1. Payette, Idaho, conductor, stayed on one run for 84 hours of continuous duty, sleeping occasionally in the caboose or the engine. Sergeant T. E. Randies, engineer. 115 Dayton Street, Knoxvllle, Tennessee, was eight days on the road, two days and nights without stopping. Sergeant Leroy V. Lierle, 235 Chicago Street. East l'eoria. Illinois, was seven days on the road. When the group first arrived. 4 0 men were detailed to bring American locomotives from a port of entry, and they worked around the clock for almost a week, toiling and sleeping in the same clothing which they had worn since their landing in if i secona-neipmg-j i 1 1 ri itin n i i c:iUBe for great anxiety". He charged that : Settle Fate of Poland j 1. President Roosevelt undertook ' to dispose of the fate of Poland ! "personally and secretly with Mr. I Stalin." leaving the Secretary of ! St rite behind and taking with him tk- TLAVUK! I Hitty Hopkins, "who acquired hiB IrUninE in foreign affairs in running the WPA". 2. The President has not yet. despite his talks with Stalin, "even s jcured Russian recognition of those horn we consider to be the true government of Poland". The United StateB has sent a The rails over which they ran had prance Not one not yet been demined. and snipers ( fneir record is unique, were active all along their route. , Take This Butter-Savirg Tip! Butter's too precious to waste on stale bread or. toast that won't be eaten. Change to Kroger's Clock "hatch of alphabetical agencies to Itnly. the people of which "deserve '.sonii'thilig butter than the impro-'vised, inefficent administration j wli it'll iM'i'sonul New Deal govern-: nv'iit is giving Ihein". Scrap Stale, War ilaiih 4. The Roosevelt administration lucked until now an official plan for Bread famous for DOUBLE YOUR SAVINGS! 111 v.. m ' -mw "...' M MM I ml M MMW M m Mm M jiM I a- . -.v. I I I J I d- aling Willi invaded Orniany be-!c::use plans worked out by the two 1 "primarily qualified" dcpurtnicnts taste-tempting freshness and "second-helping" flavor. I Slate and War "go for nothing w h e n the President personally Jiiiudles foreign policy". 5. Mr. Roosevelt's "persistent re- iisai" to grant recognition to the PEAKUT BUTTER 'i;OKK KOAKH OF AMEIiK'A ,,h' Qg APPLE BUTTER 2H Or,. M M MI-f'HOK'K CI SPOTLIGHT COFFEE HT-iATUIf lyh. gQg NAVY BEANS 4 'HOICK MK'HKiAV c l,h. No I'oiutK 0 iiilt! Hat CLOCK DONUTS SI.Al;i:il Down Jg AVONDALE FLOUR 3nr DeGaullo government of France is "coutributing to the increasing chaos behind our lines at critical period of the war". I'K KeprMiited liy Itussia ti. The September agreement restoring peacoful relations with Romania was signed by a representative of Soviet Russia acting in behalf of the I'nlted States. "These are just a few examples," said the Governor, "of what happens wlieu a President insists upon handling foreign affairs on the basis of personal, secret diplomacy." "The result is today that no one kuows what our foreign policy if with reRpect to Poland'. T'rAnce. Germany, Rumania and other countries MARGARINE EATMOKK IIK.M I; 170 Only 2 I'oinl If you're as stubborn as a "donkey" about getting "elephantine" values for your food dollars, you'll elect The Co-Op Store your favorite food market. We campaign ' for your patronage on a platform offering high quality foods at low prices, and when you count your savings, you'll know that Economy wins in a landslide of fine food values. Check this week's "bargain-ballot" and elect to save at The Co-Op Store. C O F F E E CHASE and sanborn lb. 28c KRAFT DINNER ' 10c DRIED PRUNES TiAIMiK HIZK 2 lj,'r' 3 0 a i,i, ri JtrosK 25 S3c TOMATO SOUP of Europe, or for that matter. Soutli America or Cbina. We have no hint of'whal commitments may have been made and American opinion is stifled and ineffective." TOMATO JUICE coM'iki;nci; HisAM) CHEESE SPREAD Wl.MIKOH l,l II m l,li. ff AM, Chili Con Carne- 25c SODA CRACKERS WKKCfl'K NALTKO ,J'; 2.Zt ?.? Butter Crackers 1 9 Roosevelt to Make -' M Four Major Talks Before Nov. 7th KITS! CHACKEItW I.I N. II. ('. " W Coiimry t'luh GOLD MEDAL 25,;; I Priced Low! 0XYD0L WASHING POWDER lge. box 21 C TOMATOES lie Solid Hand rai-kl ( an Collnli1) 'lnlt PoititH a Can Choice NortliM-u I1EAXS C 1,1. Af So I'm. Necdvd Bltas tSB PILLSBURY'S FLOUR 25.S1.15 I'anciike I I, (H i; g. ,. nf "K.-ll l!islii." OliantOC Klin- l.r.1,,-1 4ioldi-u (.law. IIP KI'.OI.O m I.I,. ( ivroK.-.'s J , ,. mc Kliurtetiinjj;! Hl'I'KK KI'IS SALAD DRESSING LiltlcSprt Jar 35c Prince Albert Tobacco i u. et 71c llersEievs Cocoa 8 10c (Continued From Page 1 ) Before tlie speech, Mr. Koosevelt will appear at a rally at EbbetK Field, home of the Brooklyn DodK-ers, and prohably make a brief address in behalf of the reelection of Sen. Robert Wasner (Dt N. Y., New Deal wlieelliorse on labor and author of the Warner Labor Act. He will also inspect the Brooklyn Navy Yard and a WAVE unit at Hunter College. The following Friday night. .Mr. Roosevelt will speak to (ho business men of the nut ion at an cpen air rally in Shlbe Park. Philadelphia. Jat lsou lit-and .-Hotllc U. S. No. 1 Quality For Storing PECK, 53e 98LB.BAGS3-19 otatoes W ASHING POWDER Large Box DUZ PA TO I ID Stokelys lift I wUr H Oz. Bottle 18c 35c APPLES PEANUT BUTTEK 15e SODA CRACKERS Miller's 1 Lb. Pkg. Little Sport 24 Oz. Jar rimes ;olden - L . K. Nn. 1 .lliiey TOK4V (iKAI'KK 'IVmler ( hiNtei-K ' - n;u:i;v, 'IViitler. is YELLOW ONIONS Keleeteil l-'or Klioinn or 'oo4iiii 10 lb. bag 39c 2 "35c ... '11 5c Grade A Beef 5 Points 4 lbs. 29c Ii (lite of Huts intern Andrew .1. HiKgin?. of New Or-I.hiis, shipbuilder and honorary pre-' ; sidt-nt of the businesB men for Koohh- i .-rlt Inc., said the subject of the President's Philadelphia address will tx- on the future of business prior to ,the end of the war and in the postwar world and that the President i probably will deliver a blast against; Reiullienn charges that he Is sym-1 KWKKT POTATOKS Ultey Hallh JUICE ORANGES ''loriflHV Mwet Thin Kliiiis 5 lbs. 39c CHUCK ROAST 29 Grade A Veal Shoulder Roast" 28 GREEN CABBAGE M. ;( - Kpecial lor lakinu ki-Hiit - liuy Now! 48 lb. bag $1.19 51" 35e i'i:i iu it .New Motiihi'h. .Iuic. ead Lettuce Solid Cris UAKOE GO Size HEAD Meaty SPARE RIBS 20. Lb. 10 25 pathetic to communism. j i AH hough I here has be-ii no con- I finnal ion from Ihe While House, it' U? mtiKhlti'ed probably Mr. Roose-; vWi will make campaign speeches ' in Chicago and Hos(on before Nov. 1 7. -Complete CltHiige in flatlK i Mr. Roosevelt's appearance before j largo crowds in an "on-the-reeorrt" ! basis will mark a complete d'part-( ure from tin custom of wartime sm-jcurily that has guarded his movements throughout the war. Earlier I speeches, with exception of the re- KINCAN'S "Ready-to-Eat" PICNIC HAMS Lb. 35e KRAFT'S UELUEETA CHEESE 2 Lb. Box 24 Points 75. iKOlMI iround Beef ir J'utl it's LIS. Swift's Skinless I4e H a ; nrrl.; Or .lack Salmon - CHUCK ROAST LAMB CHOPS .ial.- "A" lb. 39c 1 cent one before the exclusive 8lat- ler Hotel dinner of (he AFJV& Team-i sters Union, have either been mad t'oiitt a Hound K-all Ihlifioiis WfcC Ht't Koine Now! lb. 27c WIENERS 32 Sugar Cured JOWL BACON l 18 - Fresh GROUND BEEF " 28 IM HE III I. Mill I 18c I Hp I' or IMteious lull liollfcw V Fancy (irade "A" Shoulder - No Points Lb. 25 I'ea Roast by radio from the White House or from tiome point where he was "off-the-recoi:d" ns to his exact location. In reaching this decision, Mr. Roosevelt and his Democratic advisers apparently are mindful of the growing Republican strength in the approaching election. UejMiltlicMi Ktivngtii Mount A good part of the Middle West and New England already have been placed in the Republican fold by preelection forecasters. t The Democratic campaign strategy, it becomes ciear now. will be for Mr. Roo8ev-it to make four or five hard-hilling speeches that will earn him right up to election eve. , rj3 SUPER Ij MARKETS F v srv 1 1 Throw Tour Scrap Into tlie Fiht! WmmmmTMMmWmmmmmmmmmMMIMMmmXMSMMmmmmmmmWmm

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