The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on October 19, 1944 · Page 7
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October 19, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 7

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Clinton, Indiana
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Thursday, October 19, 1944
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Page 7
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f Tagr Scvrn THE DAILY CLltfTONIAN Ihursday, October 11), 19-14. There will be special siuging each PURDUB POWERHOUSE - By Jack?S6ttfc Cayuga High School Drama' Club to' Present Plays; Church Croups Meet Loretta Hughes; Secretary-Treasur, er. Helen Jo Thompson; Council Member. Barbara Naylur; Sponsor, Mr. Kalclifl'. - The Ko-We-Ha Club held its regular meeting Tuesday evening with a seven o'clock dinner at the Stone- street cafe followed by bunco at the home of Mrs. Gertrude Vanlloutln Prizes were won by Clara Carsinnn high; Jean Simpson, low; Lula Commins. bunco and Gertrude Vanlloutln, travel. Officers were elected to serve the next throe months. They were Jean Simpson and Blanche Watson. The Social Study Club held their October semi-monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Margaret Farns-worth Wednesday afternoon. Seven members responded to roll call. Alma Robbins read an article on "Previews of Plastics." Refreshments were served to the following: Nedra HarKhurBl, mary i-unei. 'i Clark. Alma Robbins. Leonne Clark, night. Services begins at 7:45 each evening. Mrs. Jean Simpson and children attended the twentyrfsecoudunnual homecoming of the Ml... Cnrniel Church east of Perrysvillo Sunday Mrs. Simpson was appointed chair man of the homecoming committee for the 1945, gathering. The canning factory Is working day and night trying to harvest the green beans before frost ends Hie harvest. Yesterday they finished the pack of sweet corn and will now devote all their time to green beans. The school children are helping after school and weekends. Many of the children are iu the fields picking beans. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wilson, former residents of Cayuga, but now residing In Terre Haute have received word from their daughter, Lt. Virginia Wilson, that she had landed in France. She also stated that she was among the first nurses to go di- reclly from here to nance. tions. The committee appointed to solicit these donations were Celia Adams. Alia Wilhite and Ruby Kuhns. John Grondyke left yesteroay tor nit. camp at Marama. Arizona aue. spending the past week with his father. J. S. Grondyke and his sister Altheda and June. Warren Meeker, a former resident of Cayuga, but now of the armed forces, was a visit- , nr in Cavuga last week a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Watson oi j Bessie Brown and Frances Auble. Mrs. Klv Kirchoif of reeiaua is The Loyal Women's Class of the I jiere visiting her son and family. Mr. Christian entertained the Men's Fel- and Mrs. Morris Kirciiolf and daugh-lowship Class In the church base-. ter iaren Sue. ment Thursday evening. A chicken I Miss Esther Marie Pickard left dinner was served at 7:30. Follow- jjonday for Butlerville. Indiana ing the dinner contests were enjoy- . wnere she will make her fuiure ed by all- Talks were given by Lt. j home in the Muscatatutk State Danvlllo, Illinois and Mrs. Anna Prater were Sunday dinner guests of the hitter's sister and husband. Mr. ami Mrs. George Herwig at Clinton. Mr. -and Mrs. Roe Adams spent Sunday with Mr. and Mis. Charles Mathes at Terre Haute. Upper Coal Branch Miss llattle Holycross and Earl Holvcross attended a dinner for two soldier boys and friends" north of Danville Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Berl Eickelmaii spent Sunday afternoon with Lul.it and Edward Eickelniall of Riieys-iiurg. Sergeant and Mis. Marvin Cole are spending a few days with Lee Cole of Cayuga. Mr. and Mrs. Manford Holycross and daughter spent Sunday with Or-vllle lllnes and family. Lee Cole and Sergeant and Mrs. Marvin Cole were Sunday dinner guesis witli Mr. and Mrs. Bert Eick- flmau The Sunday School Junior Class held a weiner roast Thursday niglit and later enjoyed games at the home of Miss Ruth Fox. COON DOG FIELD TRIAL AT THE ONE HALF CENTURY CLUB PARK SATURDAY NIGHT and SUNDAY "COME OX IMVS Hlil.VG VOl It COON IMKi" Phone 8 Clinton Of Howard Hise. who is home on a School there, sue was aeuoioi.inie,i thirty-seven day furlough from the Dv j.er aunt who had been slaying Pacific area, and Rev. McGaughey. ,v'iti, jier and Mr. and Mrs. Oil Pot-Fifty members and guesis were pres- ter. enl t private Wiilard Angleuiyer of The Ladies Aid of the Christian Kansas is here, on a furlough visit- ( Church met with Mrs. Charles Roach ing nis wife and other relatives. Lt. i The school Dramatic Club of the high will present three one-act plays, "Child Wonder," "Tommy's Pains," and "Oeorge-Porgic" Wednesday, October 25lli. These amusing plays are new, and the plots will add a new spark of fun to the stock by the1 of comedies usually given club. "Child Wonder is a farce based upon the private life of a Holly-wuod child star. To her adoring fans. Kioise. the child star, is "The World's Little Hit of Gladness." hul at home she is just "A pain in the neck." The fallier. eagerly waiting the opportunity to take the spoiled Kioise in hand, grasps the situation in the final Brene. In "Tommy's Crowing Pains," a sixteen year-old boy, who objects lo "women's work" bouts with the ironing board and his mother's best china. A visit of his Latin teacher with his mother, and the party add to, his diseoinfort. in the end Toniinv's own solution to these oroblems provides a happy and triumphant ending. "Georgie-Porgie" is a captivating comedy of the younger generation with good char acterization and sparkling dialogue. 1 It is New Year's Eve at the Splnnit's and the children, all except fourteen j year old Coorgie. are going to the hotel dance. However, Georgie, witli , his plans, foils hiB older sister's scheme to steal his younger sister's! date and he himself goes off to the dance, dressed in his brother Tod's dress suit with a brand new girl. Another group of one act plays will be given by the club in November. In addition to general and reserve tickets for each performance, there will be tickets good for October and November plays sold at reduced cost. Tickets will be on sale October 20th. Classes in the Junior and Senior high school elected officers for the year as follows: Seniors: President. Robert Wilhite: Vice President, Dar-rol Kuhns; Secretary-Treasurer. Nina Williams; Council Member, Genevieve Curtis; Sponsor, Miss Hopkins; Advisor. Mr. Albright. Juniors: President, Robert Dickerson; Vice President, Donnis Starks; Secretary-treasurer, W. T. Hudson; Council Member. Lyndol Potter; Sponsor. Mr. Crick. Sophomores: President, Barbara Carter; Vice President, Jerry Starks; .Secretary'. Don Julian: Treasurer, Helen Keister; Council Member. Leo Brown; Sponsor, Mr. Martin. Freshmen: President, Donald Woodard; Vice President, Barbara Curtis; Secretary-Treasurer, Betty Spencer: Council Members. Jack Holmes; Sponsor, Mrs. Albright. Eighth grade: President, Gene Math-away; Vice President, Artie Ellis; Secretary. Phyllis Albright; Treasurer, Connie Porter; Council Member. Phoebe Smock. Seventh grade, president. Benny Iiarier;"Vlce Piwdent. I ma) nl TA& poepue. BACFieLp B?RiS WAS O'jetesMAPoWgo Last- BlXi-4?Vio-i,&oT if S PiFPBseArf Joia for election of officers. The following were elected: president. Eulalie Donald; Vice-president. Marie On ley; Secretary, Alia Wilhite and treasurer Iva Jordan. It was decided not to have the annual fall supper but instead to raise funds' by cash dona- Mr. and Mrs. Forest ruse ana s-ju Howard. Mrs. Mary Holroyd and daughter Esther spent Sunday with relatives in Indianapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Rob-rt Smith entertained at a family dinner Sunday Private and Mrs. Willerd Anglemy-er, Mr. and Mrs. Everetle Williams of Cayuga and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Smith of Danville. III.. Miss Marie Smith. Chicago. Ill and Mrs. Paul Henderson of Kentucky. j Mrs. Earl Reed and family have mored in with her sister. Mrs. Dru-silla Spencer. Mr. Reed and Mrs. Spencer are both in the armed for-! cvs. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Homan have moved "in a apartment over the Grab-it-Here store. Mr. Homan will operate a photographic shop there. Rev. Donal Donohoe, new pastor of the Church of the Nazarene, announces special services at the church beginning October 15 and ending October B'.tth. The evangelistic service will be in charge of Everett Baker, evangelist. j i AUTO CLASS Let us replace your broken glass before cold weather SEE US NOW ERNIE'S Indiana Univ ersity Sets 22-Game Hardwood Sked BLOOM INGTON. Ind. Indiana University will open a 22-game basketball schedule Nov. 30 against Wabash at Crawfordsville, Coach Harold C. Good announced today as he continued practice witli his reduced squad of 20 players. Only Ray Brandenburg, Jack Mercer and Gene Ferris are holdovers from last year's team. The schedule is: Nov. 30. at Wabash; Dec. 2. Camp Atterbury; Dec. 5. DePauw ; Dec. 9 at Camp Atterbury; Dec. 14. Wabash ; Dee. Hi. Kentucky, at Louis-ville Dec. 30, Nebraska; Jan. 2. University of Mexico; Jan. 6. at Michigan; Jan. ! at DePauw; Jan. 13. Illinois: Jan. 17. Purdue; Jan. 2n at Minnesota; Jan. 22 at Iowa: dan. 27. Michigan; Jan. "'), at Miami. O.; ftenlativej; Feb. Minnesota; Feb. at Purdue; Feb. 10. Iowa; Feb. 12, at Illinois; Feb. 17, Ohio State and Fib. 21, at Ohio State- ., South Main Wildcats Head For Princeton Game Friday Local Gridders Seek 6th Victory Against Tigers; Princeton Mentor Quiet On Players and Record Clinton's undefeated Wildcat to far afield tomorrow night to mtwt the Princeton Tigrni at Princeton in their sixth game of the season. Clinton's unblemished record has rolled up 54 points for the locals, allowing only one touchdown to cross the Wildcat Koal during the season. Seek Slxtli Win - The Cats will be out after another victory tomorrow niKlil with chances good of getting it. Rumor has 1t that Princeton, coached by former Clinton football star, Arveno' Antoiiini. hasn't had a very outstanding season to date but efforts to obtain information from the. school went unanswered. CalK Getting Brttiu- The Cats showed marked improvements in each of their games with the last two matches, against Wiley and Garfield, drawing much praise for the locals. Led by the brothers Reinerio. Jack Oilman and Tony En-rietto, the Wildcats have been rolling over their opponents right and left during the season, so far. Only one blemish mars the Cat record and that Is the inability to make those all-important conversion points. Nearly every trick in the book has been tried including kicks, line bucks, rushes and passes but none have yet succeeeded. M. Reiiiario Stars Martin Reinero lias missed out on some of the praise due his passing ability and his 15-yard gain on quarterback sneak in the Wiley i game is said to have been a record. Coach B. L. MeCool hopes to use his same starling lineup as in the past three games tomorrow with Ci-rey at left end; Graham, left tackle; Counsell. left guard; Glover, center; Secondino. right- guard; Povlin. right tackle; Foster, right end; M. Reinero, quarterback; D. Reinero. left, half; Enrietlo, right half and Gilinan, fullback. Football Notes SOUTH BEND, Ind. Coach Ed McKeever of Notre Dame figured today lie had quite a find in half back Nunzio Marino, who played his first football game for the Irish against Dartmouth last Saturday. In a scrimmage In preparation for nel Saturday's game against Wisconsin, the 155-pounder made three touchdown runs and was the start of the practice. MINNEAPOLIS. Minn. The hopes of the Minnesota football squad, which are not very bright tliis fall, were bettered somewhat today by Vie return of Vic Kulbitski to his old baekneld post. Vic recently received a medical discharge from the Marine Corps. Another addition was Bob Kasper of Aberdeen. S. D.. a Navy trainee, who will be eligible for the Ohio State game Oct 2. LAFAYETTE. Ind. Twenty-one members of the Purdue football squad were to leave today for their game Saturday with Iowa in Iowa City. They will be followed tomorrow by 15 others who are V-12 trainees and whose departure was delay- ..A . ,fnrm In the iR-llOlir IfaV- el rule. ' I CHAMPAIGN. III. t.oacn na mm bemoaned today tne loss oi uiu ; Heiss. the sixth center who lias quit the Illinois football team, thus sea son. Heiss was torced to leave be cause of the recurrence of a condition which previously had caused his medical discharge from the army WEST POINT, X. Y. Lieut. Col. Earl Blaik, Army Coach said today that he didn't know just how pood a team he. ha this year, and that he fear Duke whom the West I'ointers meei at the Polo Grounds Oct. 28 will give him an unpleasant surprise. Uiaik said ft ha been difficult to Ket Tttae players "steamed up about Duke." "It's Notre Iam that the Caddis are thinking about" Blaik said, "and of course Navy is always the big objecthe." NEW YOU. N. Y- Jini Dmio-van. resular l U eud, will b in uniform tomorrow night for New York University's game at lioMmi with Boston Colleg. Meyer llalfotid and Joe I'leutzas. backs who have been out with injuries sin' the Lafayette rontest two weeks ago also will be available for tbe B. C. game. COLI MBL'S. O. The nam of Jack Dugger. star end and captain of last year's Ohio State football team, today was added to the Buckeye's growing hospital list as the Scarlet and Gray urepped for its crucial date Saturday with Great Lakes. Dugger's foot was stepped on during Tuesday's practice and a severe swelling developed yesterday. Head Coach Carroll C. Widdoes ordered the veteran senior to the sidliiifF and called upon Mardo Hamilton, a Toledo. O.. freshman, to fill the terminal vacancy. BLOOM INGTON. Ind. Harry Jagade. Cream and Crimson fullbaek who has been unable to play .iue.-the Michigan game because of a back injury, was expected today to participate against Northwestern zJatur- I j I i 1 1 , IF WE DOW'T LOCATE THAT GIRO, ,--?f bW.SUES GONE! HARRYS LASTfgTy?6 16 vERV.VERV A uBHD WITH M30 MB. F I "TT SOOW.OUBFILMSTAR.HAaBY.ie f FINISHED AMD T0ERES GOING TO BE A j ,WTEREST.NG J' J IglllP 3 luSsuOHTH- ?7 J VgOINGTOBLOWOPS , ItL Jsaow-OOJUJl . WE CAMT LIE ABOUT BELIND L"J H)1. 7 S HOLLIKISSWOBTH jy fe i r-Jr ' hEBiousN. beimgowavisitfobevebj -Tf WjKl,-,,-7 . J , -U.iT"!-" MT xJ H ji. ! hair - bferwii i u -atZmmt J day. He worked oat with the Indiana University football squad yester- day after doctors gave their approv al. Timing of plays, both in running attack and passing was stressed. Three Detroit War Plants Closed In Wildcat Strikes DETROIT, Mich. Seven thousand striking CIO members today defied union leaders and the War Labor Board In Detroit. Wildcat strikes which have closed three vital war plants and crippled production in another continued despite assessment of individual fillec against one group, a threat of "drastic action" to be taken against another and a WLH back-to-work order. Five hundred strikers at Ihe (.'. S Rubber Company were ordered to pay fines of t VI each. The fines levied by Samuel Dalrymplp. president of the United Rubber Workers of America. CIO. who ordered tin men back lo work. Yesterday, 6, Don sinkers at Ihn-e plants of the Kelsey-Hayes Wheel Company were told that unless they returned to work immediately, "drastic action" would be taken by the international union. However, the Kelsey-Hay.'s Company declared that cfiieials of Local 174 made no attempts lo induce the workers to return to their jobs. w Four Local Men Have Record Attendances At Wabash Ordnance (Continued bom page 1) by E. I. du Pout de Nemours A: Co.. Inc., have eslaidished outstanding presentee records. The number oi employees who have not missed , inKle scheduled work-day since uary 1, 1943 now totals one-bund- red-twenty-nine. Vernon H. Howard, of Clinton, who has noi missed a day of work since January 14. 1!M2. bus the longest record of perfect attendance of all Wrage Itoll employees. Only niiu days behind him are three uther Clinton residents, namely. Hoy Cuk liner. W. J. Heyuolds and William Vii-taniemi. They too have records of perfect attendance dating from January. 3!M2. These (our employees wre ;motii: tbe first hired at Wabash Hiver Ordnance Works and have never miss a scheduled working day. lres- . tee records of this type emi)' '.. the importance plaei.d on i i - tion by the men and women .i daily prodiicmi: explosives V.' ash liiver Ordnance WurK to the end oi the war. NEWS OF NEWPORT MEN IN SERVICE Private Clair Van . ';. '. tu . b:md oH Mrs. Prieda Van Kant ' Newport, was rcj-entfy promoted t in rank o) corporal at the Intantrv Ueplaccmeiii Center, at Camp Wheeler, tin. - I'.S.A. Private first class Ralph P. We.st. sim of Mr. and Mrs. ICalpli West ol south of Newport, was recently transferred from a base in Kiitrhmd to our in France, according to word reciw u by his parents. U.S.A. Kerireiint HnbtTi Kose. smi of Mr. and Mrs. Alten Lose, returned Tuesday night alter spendinu three d.iy: with his parents and wile in Newport. Sgt. Hose who is stationed at Ft. Monmouth, N. J.. is itiutr to le ."hipped overseas soon. lirass Mre Perhaps the best homemade piece of equipment for putting out a grass fire n a broom and a pail of water breadth ffiFj mwwmwK wk LmrW&B P?-------',LL TEL, VoL,I hucKV I CAME ALOUGI lOKAV, POPEWE, I li " ' I CHrAig? "'fpfr" TLr-,LlV Aau imajt till i call -Tmekj wou J couldki'T do muchJ qWi 1 JBT, fw rD I Theatre ' nW M (0 ftf r " VM-'AT i , J TXMOW OWt TStOftdeR-VOO-a 1 1 CHfc.'NOW YOU ARt I FfPUT UP VOUR "i-'jV ) X-KR WUW fWT. BUGGER- nW-WW I HAMb FOB TH4S-- A DEAD ONE HAMDi.SLWiR-- OHM-H H.'jX HIM W. PCb -ABf YOU 1 DON'T KNOW VOU'BE 60IN6 TO I IHEVLt N0 OUT OW'tV..' ' 1 WU'RIS UWOER V xr V Uill COI'Jj TO TLL ME?' AMVTHINC, WORE PAY FOB IT I YOU KILLED Ml"" 1 v J ARREST.' I ...fi ; L ) IWETOL0VOU , A JUST AS TMEY rV" I, Vw j-i Uf,'Il-f Tr-' EVERYTHING- Zf f KNOW V0U KILLED I 1 1 " J Secret rf ff d V ; ), I C I ior wetting the bzom,

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