The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on October 25, 1944 · Page 5
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October 25, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 5

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Clinton, Indiana
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Wednesday, October 25, 1944
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Page 5
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THE DAILY CEINTONI AN Wednesday, October 25, 1911. CKOCIIKTED APRON JUNIOR MISS PATTERN $j Clinton Social Notes list of optional expenditures as has Uses Most Wiplnr Rags '. The largest user of wiping rags! Is the United States navy, followed by the army and air service, railroad, and bus transportation companies, service stations, municipalities, gsrpgcs, machine and paint shop and others. One of the biggest individual users of wiping rags and towels in southern California 'now are the airplane factories. DoliglaS Aircraft, for example, recently bought 100.000 shop towels - and 10,000 pounds of mill ends from Los Angeles rental plant. The shop towels were dyed blue, the hand towels green. Treat Kindly Rayon stockings must not be treated roughly, especiolly when they are wet. One way to reduce the amount of handling is to strip the stocking from the leg wrong-side out. Wash first with the stocking Inside out, then right-side out. Dip the stockings up and down In sudsy water to remove marks where the backs of shoes lave scuded or where mud has been splattered. Rinse as well ai wash in lukewarm water. Roll in a towel to press out as much moisture as possible. Even so, it takes a good 24 hours for rayon stocki"s to dry. Kitchen Knives Kitchen knives are precious tools. Use them only for cutting foods; not for prying off lids or whittling. Don't let them soak in water and don't sharpen them on stone window ledges. Remove knives and flatware from dishes before scraping into refuse cans. Thousands of knives are accidentally thrown away each year. If your knife har.dle works loose, tighten it by tapping the rivet with a hammer. Putting It Plane-ly Universal adoption by American cities of just two money-saving techniquescentralized purchasing and sound civil service controlwould save enough tax money annually to pay for 8,000 pursuit planes plus nearly 6,000 tanks, the National Consumers Tax commission, a nationwide women's organization seeking economy in local government, reveals. The savings would total 1748,000,003, the organization says I n t a been In the past. Dr. Merrill B. McFall, First Metlv odlst Church of Bioomington, spoke on an Interesting topic and Freder ick G. Neel. principal of Hunter School at Bioomington had the community as his topic. Mr. Neel also dlscusHed the grading systems In his school. They do not grade with "A" or "B" but whether he Is doing his best. He also stated they are having wonderful succeSB In their school with full time music and recreational directors. Mrs. James L. Murray, Juvenile Protection chairman, gave a summary of the discussion. Grand Officers Honored At Pythian Sisters Meet Two Pythian Sisters who have De-come Grand Officers were the honored gucBts at a pot-luck supper given Tuesday evening at the hall. Mrs. Henry Cllfoy, has been made Grand Manager and Mrs. Ed Ruby, new District Deputy Grand Chief of District No. 7. Two gongs were sung by Mrs. John Brammer In honor of the two guests. "In the Garden of Tomor row" for Mrs. Gllfoy and "A Garden of Old Fashioned Hoses" for Mrs. Ruby. Each was presented with a gift from the memberB. Three of the four charter members, Mrs. Ruby, Mrs. Elizabeth Ellis, and Mrs. Sarah Miller were a-mong those present. Approximately thirty-five persons attended the supper. r Daily Chapel Couple Feted On Fifty-Fifth Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Miles obser ved their fifty-fifth wedding anniversary at a dinner party held at their home near Dalley Chapel Tuesday evening. The table was centered wltn a large wedding cake topped with a miniature bride and groom. Mr. and Mrs. Miles were presented with a table lamp. All five children and their families attended the party. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Miles and daughter of Terre Haute, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Miller and family of Montezuma, Mrs. Joe Helt, Wash- ngton, D. C, Mrs. GladyB Phlpps, Mrs. Peace Miles, Steger, 111., Mrs. Flora Helt of Clinton and Mr. and Mrs. Bert King of St. Bernice. Miss Betty Joyce, route two, Miss ' Leona Davison, New oosiien, Bam Moss, Chicago and Bod Newnari. Sanford attended the Navy V-12 Battalion Bull in the Student Union Ballroom of Indiana State Teachers College Friday night. ' Mrs. Cloyd EarleB of Mulberry street and Mrs. Lewis lteed, north of town, visited Mr. and Mrs. Carl Johnson at South Bend several days recently. " Misses Marlha Ann Webster and Doris Kleymeyer of EvanBvllle were week end guests of Mrs. Martha Webster and Mrs. Helen Kremer. They spent last week In Chicago. Get lu Urn ncrap! I MONUMENTS M) A Complete l.uie 0) For Servlie Drop Us A Card LW. Walsh Monument Co. 2114 Wabash Ave. Terre Haute, Indiana our bills with ; i Regional Conference Of Indiana P. T. A. Held at Bloomingfon Three Parrot and Teacher , Mi'HiImts Kroni Iniwreal Attend Regional Conference. Kijfhteen Indiana Comities ItaiireHentfd. ( "Return to Die Home" was the theme of 'the regional conference of the Indiana Confess of Parents and Teachers held Monday at Moouilng-:ton, lnd. In the Memorial Union Building. This' conference was for region five which haa eighteen counties. Mrs. Emmett W. Arnett, regional vice president, was In charge of the meeting. Mra. Dorothy McFherson of Terre Haute, directed the group singing. Dean Briscoe of Indiana University gave tiie welcome address. Mrs. t'a'fl Itlchardson. Mrs. Ivan Curry and Mrs. Hubert Stokes of the Universal PTA represented their organization at the conference. Mrs. Frederick A. Conkle, president of the Indiana Congress of Parents and Teachers, delivered the main address, using the theme of the conference "Return to the Home," as her subject. Mrs. Malcolm M. Porter, state publicity chairman, stressed accuracy and promptness In sending out notices, keeping records of publicity and in getting the news to the local paper. Itris through the publicity chairman (hat the public Is Informed of the purposes and achievements of the local P. T. A., thus arousing Interest in the association. Mrs. F."M. Plttman. membership chairman, S gave statistics showing the lncreaae In membership In the past ycarj. this was 12.000 over 1842. fjhe'alBO gave suggestions for getting new members and helping them to become participating members. Mrs. Frank P. Schafer, former Rural Service- chairman gave some very Interesting Information regarding rural associations. A rural or urban P. T. A. la an association in a town of 2500 population or less or in a rural community. A pane discussion was conducted with Mrs. Frederick Conkle as leader. Mra. H. L. Johnson of Uloom-lngton spoke on "The Home." L. E. Dyer, president of Indiana Association of Elementary School Principals had as his topic, "The School. " lie emphasized that In post war years.'wtien great sums of money, will be spent for new roads, automobiles, etc., we must not let education be; put at the end of the ROBERTA'S BEAUTY SHOP lgt7 North 7tll M. PHONE 1S4-W PKHMANENTS CPVEN AT NIGHT Opening For SALES LADY EXPERIENCE In Retail Selling Preferred Ki'HADV K1H'aVMESIT Apply At i LOUISE, Inc. Phone 757 Let's pay all Bank i EVERY VOTER, regardless of party . . affiliation, is AGAINST bureaucratic control ot industry and labor . . . That's Fascism. AGAINST bureaucratic laws, made and enforced without the voice or consent of the people . . . That's Communism. AGAINST bureaucratic interpretation of the law, without recourse to the courts. . .That's Dictatorship. AGAINST Buremucratic Govern' ment. EVERY VOTER, regardless of party affiliation, is FOB freedom of enterprise, ana labor's independent exercise of its rights . . . that's Democracy. FOB the making of laws by , lative bodies elected by the people . . .: That's Democracy. FOB the interpretation of laws by the courts. . .That's Democracy. FOB Constitutional Government Vote for v It S V c s t t t I I t Alice Brooks Something new has been added for crochet-lovers a boruffled apron In pineapple design. It's crocheted in inexpensive mercerized string. A crocheted apron that will meet with hearty approval. Pattern 7110 contains crochet directions for apron; stitches. Send FIFTEEN fEKTS In coins j for these patterns to The Dally Clin- tonfan. Household Arts Dept., 6fj4 West Randolph Street, Chicago 80, III. Print plainly NAME, ADMIEHH and PATTERN Nl'MHEIt. Our new 22-page' Needlework Book is yours for Fifteen Cents more . . , 130 illustrations of designs for embroidery, home decoration, toys, knitting, crochet; quilts. the position as bookkeeper at the Pawley Lumber Co. Mrs. De Vore Is a niece of Mrs. Edith Farthing and is well known here. Mr. and Mra. Howard fiager of Jeiico, Tenn., spent a few days here last week with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Sager and Mrs. Flora Weatherman. Mrs. Margaret Malone spent Run- day with her daughtpr-ln-law, Mrs Wesley Malone and son, Johnny, of Clinton. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hlnkle are the parents of a son born Sunday, Oct 15, at their home. The Infant has been named Robert. The , American Legion and Aux lllary held a. joint meeting and weiner roast Thursday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred WIenke, west of Cayuga. A hugb lug fire served as un inviting place to roast wieners. Pumpkin pie. and coffee wera also served. Afterwards separ ate tneetings were held." The Legion being in charge of Edgar Alderson and the Auxiliary meeting in charge of Gludys Samuels. Tli Auxiliary voted to contribute five dollars to the War Fund Drive.' The November meeting will be held iu the town hall and will be a pot luck und chicken dinner. The entertainment will be In charge of Mrs. Iva. Albright and Mrs. Flura Weatherman. Differences In Wood Generally, hardwoods are broad-leaved trees' softwoods are needle bearers. These terms have nothing to do with the actual hardness of the wood. Most hardwoods are deciduous, meaning that they shed their foliage annually, while most softwoods are evergreen; i.e., they retain their leaves for more than one year. Depth of Ocean The average depth of all the oceans and seas is supposed to bs from two to two and a half miles. Soundings in the Pacific average about J2,yC0 feet; in the Atlantic, 12,200 (eet; ii. the Indian ocean, 11,136 feet; and in the Antarctic, 10,800 feet. The Japan sea averages about 7,320 feet, the Gulf of Mexico, 4,632 feet, the Mediterranean little less, and 'he Baltic oniy about 122 feet. Have a -at I 1 '-hJ', by Mrs. Evelyn Gossett and baby Rockvllle, were dismissed from the county hospital Tuesday. Cayuga The Women's Guild of the Presbyterian Church met at the home of Mies Daisy Hosford. A carry-In dinner was served after which the bus iness meeting was held In charge of the president, Mrs. Kose Fagle. Mrs. Exstrom had charge of the devotional. The November meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. S. C. Darroch. The committee for the War Fund for this township met last week at the town hall to appoint committees for the drive which will be Intensive this week. Envelopes will be distributed throughout the township by solicitors. Citizens are urged to place their donations in these envelopes and return to the solicitor as soon as possible. An attempt to conduct the drive through the school students was unsuccessful and less than ten per cent of the quota was raised. Township chairman, Otto Albright, stated that the school method was used in an effort to save gasoline and tires. ' The American Legion Auxiliary baked cookies for the USO canteen at Danville, 111., Friday. The cookies were taken to Danville by Leglonalre, Otto Julick. Those contributing were, Esther Harper, lola Watson, Minnie Pugh, Esther Grumley, Myrtle Crooks, Eulalla Donald, Minnie WIenke, Wanetta Pearson, Mable Porter, Odella Switser, Delia Congle-ton, Frances Auble, Flora Weatherman, Gladys Samuels and Phoebe McCoy. Forty two dozen were given. ThA Preithvt.erlan Church held a reception for their new pastor. Rev. George Exstrom and Mrs. Exstrom and son. A basket dinner was served In the church basement. Afterwards a program was enjoyed in the auditorium. During the evening gifts of food anH miscellaneous was present ed to the honor gueBt. About one hundred persons were present. Private first class and Mrs. Rlchr ard Hamand of Fresno, Calif., are here spending his furlough with nls parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence and also her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Walters. Bgt. Harold Brown of Bowling Field, Washington, D. C Is here spending a 15 day furlough with his wife and baby and mother, Mrs. Josephine Brown. Paul Gerrard of the navy, son of Everette Gerrard Is home on a 21 day leave. Julian Ann Simpson, seven year old daughter of Mrs. Jean Simpson fell at her home Mondey and fractured the bone in her left arm Just below the elbow. Dr. S. C. Darroch attended her. This was the second fracture of the same arm. having fractured It before Jn July. William Isaacs also fell at his home and fractured his wrist. He was repairing building at his borne when the accident happened. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Conrad moved last week to Hillsdale. Mrs. Mattie Brown, Mrs. Flora Weatherman and Mrs. Belle Clark moved Monday to Riiffnne where thev will reside In Mrs. Clark's property. Mr. and Mrs. I Charles Cash have moved In the Hatheway property on Grant street. Mrs. Grace Allee will occupy the house the Cash family vacated. Mrs. Allee has been making her home In Chicago with her daughters for the past six months and will return al Cayuga soon. Leland Dunkerly has received word from her son, Joe Dunkerly, that he has geen promoted to private first class. Pfc. Dunkerly Is stationed somewhere In Germany. He was wounded In action a few weeks ago but is now back on duty. His brother Charles, stationed at a camp in Ky., was recently promoted to Captain. Mrs. Dorothy McMurtrey has re ceived word from her husband, Robert C. McMurtrey," that he has been transferred from Fort Benjamin Harrison to Fort Bragg, N. C. Relatives here have received word from Thomas Arthur McCoy that be was wounded In action. Mr. and Mrs. Harold O'Donnell and Mr. and Mrs. Frank O'Donnell spent a few days last week In Brown County and Spring Mill Park. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Van Vactor returned last week to his camp in Montgomery, Ala., after spending his furlough with the latter's mother, Mrs. Myrtle Dale. Mrs. Janie Julian and Mrs. L. D. Nicholson spent Wednesday In Lafayette where they visited Mrs. Nicholson's daughter, Mrs. Betty Combs and infant son. Mrs. Combs and son returned Sunday from the hospital in Lafayette to the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Nicholson. Mrs. Mazie Saunders of Ann Arbor. Mich., who Is spending her vacation in this city, spent Tuesday and Wednesday in Danville visiting Mrs. Bertha Black. Mr. and Mrs. George Sitter spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Hitter In Georgetown. III. The latter are moving to Pennsylvania soon where they will make their home. Paper Barometer To make paper barometer ml one part of cobalt chloride, 10 part of gelatine and 100 parU of water. Immerse a piece of paper or light muslin in this solution and allow to dry. The normul color is pink, which changes to violet in medium weather and blue in very drv weather. Notice! ' , Tim rilnionlnn Wants Tonr Sews. Please fall Mlsa Iar To Iteport Social News. Phone 82 or S3. American Beauty Shop Vera Mae Black I T 312 8. Main Phone 09 . KiK-clalized Hair Htyllng Permanent Waves Ojen Ewnlngs "Coke' s CakCoIa Ir1, namralf jrfuuul, nme4 W ..v.uiy .uwevi. AoM '"- wlv yu hct . - A Junior misses call this type of dress a "knockout"! They adore the snug waist and sophisticated con-trast. Pattern 9300 Is easy to sew. Pattern 9300 comes In Junior miss sizes 11, 12, 13, K, 15, 16, 17, IS Size 13, frock, takes 2 yards 39- inch, yard contrast. Send TWENTY CEXTS In coins for this pattern to The Dally Clin tonlan, Pattern Dept., 155 N. Jeffer son St., Chicago 80, 111. Print plain ly HIKE, NAME, AIJKItEMH, WTVI.E MMItKlt. FIFTEEN CENTS more brings you the Marian Martin Fall and Winter Pattern Book full of smart, easy-to-make styles. A free bed-Jacket pattern Is printed right In the book. Wednesday White Heather Circle has postponed for two weeks. been Trl Kappa, 8 p. m. Mrs. James Sutton. Past Chief Club meet with Mrs. George Wlllhite, 7:30 p. m. with Mrs. Nora Wilson as assistant hos tess. TbursOftv BI-County Presbyterial meeting at HillcreBt, 10:00-3:30. Covered dlsb itncheon with tiihle service Drovid- d women from other churcheB are HVtcd Centenary WSCS will meet at the church, Nov. 2 to plun election meal Job's Duughters, regular meeting, at Masonic hall, 7:30 p Acme Club. 7:30 p. in. Mrs. Claude Foltz, Walnut street. W. S. C. S. Methodist Church, all day meeting at the church beginning at 11 a. m. Each person to bring sandwiches or small dish of salad fur sacrificial luncheon. Young People of FlrstChrlstlan church, Mrs. Glenn Clayton, 1639 North Ninth street, 7:30 p. fhe Methodist Youth Fellowship wm i,ave a Hobo Hayrlde, Oct. 26 Don't forget to come and bring one guest. Dress like a hobo. Be there at 6:30 p. m. Pocahontas Lodge, 7:30 p. m. Bunco and Euchre at 8 p. m. Friendly Bunco Club, Halloween party, In basement of the Clinton Hotel. 7:30 p. ni. Blltch-In-Tlnie Club, postponed one week. Mrs. Carl Halsey. Friday Octette Club Meet for noon luncheon with Mrs. Uva Plttenger, 602 Nebeker Street. Bunco and monthly drawing. MinH Mildred fikelley of Indianapolis spoilt the week end visiting her parent b, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hkel-ivy west of Universal. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly because It goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back, CREOMULSION For Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis FRIST FUNERAL HOME DAY OR NIGHT AMBULANCE SERVICE WOMB IOA 4, . Money Orders NOBLE JOHNSON Republican Candidate For U. S. Congress 6th Congressional District "Coke"Join in the fun It "i,,. 596 ; k ji'"s,Xvw. L. THEY DON'T COST MUCH! WE HAVE A PERMANENT RECEIPT OF WHICH THE BANK HAS A DUPLICATE! V ery feconoiiiicai It A T E H .01 to 10.IMI loc 10.01 to JW.OO 1AV K25.01 to AO.OO X g.10.01 to SMMUHI 2.V Each Additional SO.OO IOc MHr MSI Ctilf? W fl fail rti 4doi:s20cts -j HjHHaTnisJiWBBBWiMnnMBBai ini'iiil kJsWslJTTnr,, f- I sT Batik Money Order are rapidly being adopted at dignified, businesslike, convenient and safe way of paying bill . . . both for out of town and local payment. You can always get Bank Money Orders here, for any mount, and at lower cost. "Try Bank Money Orders you'll like them for economy, safety, and convenience. Pay all your bills by mail. THE CITIZENS STATE BANK OF NEWPORT, IND. Clinton Branch, Clinton, Indiana . ..or adding life and sparkle to Halloween tUvt s sV is the uniueiuo that starts a party off right and keeps it going. Coca-Co la adds iu own life and sparkle to the natural gaiety of youth. When young people get together, Coca-Cola stands fottbtpsm$tlbm$ rtfmbci, irmbolize the sunny side of life. SOTTUB UNMI AUTHOtTTY Of TWf COCA-COLA COMPANY ST TEKKE If A PTE COCA-COLA UOTTI.ING COMPASY L, rU - Mrs. Edith De Vore bas accepted

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