The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on October 30, 1944 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 30, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, October 30, 1944
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

OTonJay, October Iff, liftl. THE VXUY CtlNirONISW i?age Tout o THIRD HAVEN P THE DAILY ttlTNTONIAN "HOW YOU GONNA KEEP 'EM DOWN ON TH' FARM?'' IMS i if commandlngly. "Wa u 1 v mi more names. Call me anything you He was very serious and his voice had a quiet intensity. want to. I have hurt you. I have failed vou. I have been unfair U "When did you decide lint "What a question. We've been Uilliail as The Weekly Ottelonlaa IMS Xha Oltaton PUlndealar absorbed In IMC PmbUlbad Pally Except Saturday and Burnt feorge L. Carey - Editor and Publisher Paten at the Fostorflce at Cllntoa, Indiana as Second OUaa Matter you and kept you waiting while I engaged for five years. Isn t it r7V time we made up our minds .'" "Yes. It is time. That's what 1 was going to write you about." She leaned forward "Russell, t Republican Editorial iwian . is let's be quite ser.slole and forget Phone M Phone 32 4 VCmVfflr CHAPTER TWENTT-SEVEN THE THOUGHT of "naming the day" crried Laura through the first quarter of an hour of waiting.1 Once or twice the phone rang, but was answered by Miss Tiller outside. Laura smiled tuuu.u. I; was itrange how she had sever worried about Mips Tiller or. Indeed, anyone else, until this girt from New York had come along. And once she and Russell were married there would ' no cause for worry, either. He wasn't the kind of -nan to do things 'n a sneaky way and have Ufuirs. He , . She broke off as her casual glance caught a letter only half covered by a blotter. It was headed, "Pcnr Laura," and began: This is a hard letter to write, but it is easier than trying to explain otherwise. Ist night . The letter broke off there. She smiled and sat back in the big, CI? MBUBtflUM " ItlfUBUCAH EDITOR! Aociahom . all about last night. Anne wandered out and you met her on Morris street. I didn't know nnd locked the door, so you stood talking with tier until J let her in. H's as siinpU as all that, so there's no need to bring Anne into it at all." "But there is." Her eyes narrowed. "Are you trying to avoid talking about our marriage?'' "No, Laura. It has to be settled." "Good. Then how soon ran it be? I don't want any preparations or p3 franco ii announcements. We can defer our chair, holding Jie sheet of paper honeymoon if you're busy right now. We" He shook his head, stopping her. "I'm sorry, Laura, but that isn't iin her lone fingers. So he hd real jzed what he'd done in spite of his the idea at ail. You can hate me If a nniw PRIKi VERS OF WAK. seeming Uidifference last nignt you will, but I'll have to risk that After sleeping on It, he'd felt he was safer in writing a letter of There are times when te thing and one thing only is supremely anologv. And last night did need important." She raised her voice. "Is any explanation. But she wasn't going to ask for any. She had no desire to make him tell her. It was all the doings of that Anne Wilson Uiere thing more important than our marriage ?" "We aren't getting married, Laura. That's what I was writing was no doubt ot that, tnougn proo-ably he would be chivalrous and try to defend her. So It was best to Ig you about. I was asking you to re lease me from our engagement." , nore the whole thing. Once she and Russell bar" agreed on things, then "Release you?" Laura'r eyes Anne could tx. disposed of quietly. It all seemed very easy, as tilings did when she gave thein her com were -vide with astonishment as she stood up. "Yes, Laura." He got up heavily and tried f take her hand. "I know plete attention. She was smiling didn't know my own mina. naif me, if you like. I deserve It But leave Anne out." Laura's hunds were clenched at her sides to steady herself. "What do yju expect me to do after you've jilted me?" "I haven't. Laura, you .n be as wise when you want to. You can ba big enough to face what I can't help any more than you can. You wouldn't want to marry '-is knowing 1 love someone else. It wouldn't make you happy. You're too clever to ask me. I'll do all I can. You must break off, of course, and let it be known you're not interested in me any more," "And have that sneak gloat over me?" "Anne doesn't gloat. If you want to know, she refused me. Said any duty was to you and " Laura's laugh was hysterical. "That's enough." She yanked open the door to the outer office, where Miss Tiller sat supposedly immersed in shorthand notes. A moment more and she was running down the stairs to the street. Once there, however, she pulled herself togethe. and ma.i .ged to walk quietiy to the spot where she kept her car. Passing her library, sha saw two people waiting for her and she .nanaged to smile as she toht them she was closing up for th day, as her mother wasn't leelluf; well and needed her. te was tha work of a minute to change tha sign on the door to "Closed for tha day." She was icily calm as she got into her car and started for Talbot. The house was empty. Molly, the cook, told her her mother was out but would be home soon to lunoi. Laura spoke carefully. "Molly, o to Miss Wilson's room and pack her things and put them on the porch. I want you to do it at once. Never mind about lunch. Don't stand there and stare at me. Do as I teU you." "But I can't. Miss Laura," cried the astonished colored woman. Laura smiled. -"Then you are discharged. Just take off your apron and go. We have no use for you here any more, Molly, when yon can't obey orders." "But please, Miss Laura The giri walked out coldly and went to the phone, where she called ' Miss Withers, Her voice was sweet! and she said she was so excited sha had to call up and say she and Russell were getting married at the end of the week. Very quietly mar ried, so it was to be a secret Miss. Withers would understand, of! course. 15he listened as 4iss Wltb- ers assured her she understood per j fectly. Then sbe hung up and went up to Anne's room. Laura could be swift when occasion demon 'edr and in a few minutes Anne's bag stood on the front porch and the room contained no sign of her occupancy. Then she sat down in lb living room to wait (To Be Continued) r r, I haven't been fair to you. But it when Russell came into ne room He almost plunged in. She got up 1 --v...1 would be worse if I mar-led you when I don't love you." The telephone rang and he answered it. She stared at him numbly while he talked. It was maddening. Didn't love her! How coulft ' II American families whose friends or husbands are prisoners of war are warned not to accept enemy broadcasts of prisoner messages as authentic and not to be victimized by unscrupulous persons who attempt to sell information about prisoners f war. . - , u Captain Wilbur Lincoln, Chief of the Record of Identification Division of the Office of the Provost Marshal-General, says that information about prisoners is received from the International Red Cross, but that Government monitors listen to and record every enemy broadcast concerning prisoners. This information is checked against the files in the office and the contents of the message forwarded immediately to the prisoners' kin. The Captain explains that the Division has other methods of finding missing men. Letters from prisoners are scanned by the Office of Censorship for references to other men and each name mentioned in a letter is checked against official lists. If the name is not found on the list of prisoners, the International Red Cross sends a representative to the prison camp to verify the information, which is sent to his family. Capatin Lincoln also revealed that maps are kept showing the location of war he say it? They had been engaged for five years. She stood limply waiting for him to finish. Russell hung up and faced her. "Believe me, I am very sorry. Laura. But we've both got to face what can't be helped. For a long time I haven't been sure of myself. At the Movies Last night I knew once and for and. putting both arms aooui mm, kissed his lips lightly. "Don't look so surprised. I Just t'ropped In." He swallowed a lump in his throat "Miss Tiller says you've been here an hour." She laughed. "Suppose 1 have. It's been nice waiting for you here. I don't think I ever had a chance to sit in your office before. I like it. It's a good place for thinking. And you know you might at least thank me for waiting so long.' He drew a deep breath. "I'm glad you came. I want to talk to you." She sank back into the big chair and smiled up at him. "1 know. You tried to write me a letter about it. Since it said, TJear Laura,' I actually dared to take it up and read it. Po you mind terribly?" "No." He sat in his desk chair. "It is really much better this way." "Of course it is." She made a gesture of sweeping inconscquen-tiais away. "Let's forget about last Taking a Backward Glance COLl'MKIA Hunday und Monday A galaxy of stars, topping a lilting music romance of a soldier and the Colonel's daughter, photographed in a gorgeous Technicolor, are only a few of the treats to be found in MGM's prize package, "Thousands Cheer" now playing at the Columbia. Kathryn Miss Vein James and Mrs. Charles Walker. Mrs. Mary Hayes and Mrs. Ar-tur Wood of Rockville are guesls of Mr. and Mrs. Luke Hayes of Nortli Tenth street, and of Mr. and Mrs. Frunk Rohner, Seventh and Mulberry-Mrs. Marshall V. Robb and daughters, Jane and Katherine. have gone to Ohio for a visit with relatives. all." "Knew what?" "I love Anne. I know you won't like that. I've told her I love her." "Anne ? Anne Wilson ? You must be mad! You don't realize what you say!" He took both her hands. "Laura, you must be sensible." She yanked away and her eyes were blazing now. "Anne. You love Ann:' You don't even know who she is. You don't know what she is." "I only know I asked her to marry r.ie!" "The dirty sneak! I knew it The little liar! Cheat!" He caught her arm. "Laura. Please be sensible." "Why should I be? You've been Grayson, Gene Kelly, Mary Astor land John Holes are featured in i night Today is much more Impor- the musical. WAHASH prisoner camps in enemy countries am that copies of the maps are sent to Amer- J ican generals in the field. These maps' show where the enemy has located prisoner I camps and whether the camp is a stone j building, a converted barn or some other ! gtructure. This helps our fliers to avoid hitting our own men on bombing raids. j tant On a beautiful day let's be happy. We've been intelligent too long. Now let's simply be -ensible and human. Russell, we can't sit and look at each oUier .orever. I suggest we get married at once, today, tomorrow, as soon and as simply as possible." , He sat looking out .of the window as she spoke. When she had finished he turned slowly to face her. Ttt'KKTV J'KAJW AM TODAY '. H. . 'lvicn latM Hi'liii Kxin-sN lli-as In a Moat Clinton high school civics class, taught by Miss Mary Kordice, is to co-operatfi with Clinton chamber of commerce in preparing one or more appropriate slogans and in decorating a float to represent the chamber In the American Legion parade, to be staged here on the anniversary of Armistice Uay, November 11th. The C. ot C, finding that this class is interested in civic problems, and having had their co-operation in fire prevention day, finds them interested in questions of civic, betterment, as well as in other subjects dealth with in the class. Klectric Co OoiiunilUw's I'l-alng Kadi To fast Vot The relations committee of the Wabash Valley Klectric company has sent a circular letter to all members of the Clinton division, urging each to vote. There is no appeal as to any party or man but on appeal to perform the duty of a citizen entitled to vote. Personals my fiance for five years. I've waited for you. Now you think you love this little" Sunday, Monday and Tuesday Somerset Maugham's "Clirist-, mas Holiday," Deanna Durbin's i current Universal picture which opens at the Wabash Sunday is a distinct departure from anything j the lovely star has done in the j past. It is a highly dramatic film, j and although Deanna sings a cou-! pie of numbers the picture rep-! presents a decided change from anything she has ever done. Her "Stop it!" His voice rang out. Sleeping North or South Many people believe, as Charles Dickens and others did, that electrical forces from the magnetic poles make sleep belter if the bed is placed north and south, with the head al tlie north. Evan, to this day some people carry compasses when traveling and each night move the bed around so the magnetism will pass from their head to feet, and not crosswise of their bodies. This is a bit of superstitious pseudo-science. As long as a person is not standing on his head, it makes no difference in which direction his bead points during sleep. role being as dramatic us Rotate Crop It Is not desirable to grow tomatoes year after year on the same land. Such a practice may increase the damage caused by diseases and It tends to reduce the organic matter content of the soil. Canning Processes The boiling-water bath should be used to process acid foods such a fiuils, tomatoes and pickled beets. The pressure cooker should be used for all meats, poultry and flsh, and for all vegetables except tomatoes. Child Health Child Health day in the United States has been observed on May 1 since 1928. co-star is Gene Kelly, and although he began his film career as a dancer, in "Christmas Holiday" he doesn't dance at: all, his 5REAT (SRlEF.'i POLITICAL MOVES IN BALKANS? ,. The explanation for the rapid success of the British "invasion" of Greece is to be found in the sweep of the Russian armies toward Belgrade, and, to a considerable extent, the work of guerrillas attacking German communication lines and escape routes in Yugoslavia. In fact, British operations are probably more of a political than a military nature. For many years, the traditional British policy in the Mediterranean has been to maintain Greece and some areas along the Adriatic as a "sphere of influence". The Balkans, which, for years, constituted an Anglo French area, has become a TILLIE the TOILER HO raUM,ELAlWE'S RI6HT. THESE PROPOSALS FROM rf AJELL, DON'T SETj STILL, T EXCITED ABOUT J iS KINO OF ONLV HALF AS MANY STRAN6ERS ARE NOTHING EM ( THRILLIMq TP get. i SUPPOSE IM AL.LVOUK TO SET EXCITED ABOUT FAN MAL yOU ETf PROPOSALS AS I GOT THE USUAL. (T OHiYES, I'vlE, LAST MONTR 60T cauiTEH OFFERS OF James H. Youmans has returned ; from a trip to Boston and Norwood, Conn. He stopped at May-wood, a Chicago suburb, for a visit before coming to Clinton. Mr. and Mrs. Kaymoud Purcell of Universal are the parents of a baby born born Wednesday ' night at the Vermillion county hospital. 1 1 AM FEW aJ MARRIAGE SLIPPIN6 '3,.73 H A r M 1 s H r Russian sphere of influence as a result of j Mrs. William Houston of Shep- ardsville, entertained with a luncheon yesterday at her home for Mrs. George Wilkie, Mrs. Rob ert Russell, Mrs. Kobert urier. Mrs. Kmmit Hays and Mrs. Oliver Houston. John Giordano of nianford was operated at the Vermillion coun '. DAN DUNN the operations of the Red Army. Moscow s preoccupation with developments in the Balkans has led some observers to believe that the purpose of Russian operations is also influenced by political considerations. Thus, Great Britain and Russia meet face to face in the embattled cockpit of Europe. The question arises whether their policies will conflict in the future and whether the British can continue their economic, political and psychological influence in Greek and Dalmatian area. Juvenile delinquency is a matter of considerable concern to thinking Americans BUT WHAT MAKES YOU SUSPICIOUS Or" THE VILLAGE LAUNDRESS, V WELL-lv-E NOTICED )3 OF COURSE V 0" ThE ( C0ME ON, IRWIN ! ) THAT THE SAME M IT PROBABLY J CONTRARY, AND KEEP YOUR, J'i ill I 1 ' I CLOTHES HAVE Y? MEANS IT PROBABLY ., POWDER DRY ! k llj! BEEN ON THAT W S NOTHING-- )V MEANSA LOT! '. V, f-. j ;! Ill V LINE FOR THREE II ' " ijXOflrsasll! VI' I '" III ) DAYS DIFFER- 1 7 lSTSV i L ViVj. iliiH lh' l'l 4 (ently arU U 'Ss r3J3i J t I HAWKINS ? ty hospital today for removal oi tonsils. THIRTY YEAIW AGO TOI1AY rYiUntJiiig War Tan On 'UJiUn A(reiiojs Doug Weeks, attache of the revenue service, was in the city today, collecting the' war tax from the local distributing places, and there are nine others, which were given a few days to make arrangements for the payment of the tax. wiim I Ifii.,S 2i POKTOR KRUGO. WHO HOLDS IN HIS EVIL BRAIN THE FORMULA FOR PARALYSIS-PRODUCING GAS, IS AT ii LARGE SOMEWHERE IN A t QUIET MICHIGAN VIL'. 7. j AN0 DAN DUNN IS HOf i who have been disturbed by frequent reports of a decline in the behavior of young people under the stress of war. ' While we presume that there has been some increases in juvenile delinquency, tit :hul sjr.f.J The largest amount is received I from the Tene Haute Ilrewingl "NHlSTRAlLr -j Icompany. which amounts to al-1 POPEYE V good fyjfyy HEAVENS!) most as much as the aggregate i from all the other companies , which from all the other com pan-1 ies which has distributing sta- tions in this city. The officer was! unable, at this time, to give the total of the amount paid in by the i Clinton agencies. rla-ss ItaskiHiall Teams j Ktjtrt Lively i.'ontratM The eightll grade basketball team was defeated by the fresh-1 men yesterday evening by the, close score of 12-11. j The sophmnores defeated th' ) juniorB in a very fast game, on-of the best of the season. The core was 22-17. This game the first of the games of the "class basketball leaeue," recently organized bv roach Davis. The teams are composed of plavers not on the regular squad. Some fast games are expected to be j played in the near future by the! different class teams. r '-rl (JUE AiN'T A r-f- fi 'A HERE FOR , (s'-- V largely due to disturbed conditions and the sudden increase of populations with resulting congestion, we doubt if there has been as great an increase as some people believe. Consequently, we are glad to report the observation of Judge Anna V. Levy, of New Orleans, who says that court records there show "no increase in juvenile delinquency in New Orleans since the war began". The Judjje reports conversations with judges in other states and says that she is convinced that "the estiratei increase of 500 per cent in juvenile delinquency in the United States since the outbreak of war is exaggerated, except in certain thickly-populated centers". London King Haakon of Norway in a broadcast to his homeland: "I am overjoyed that we can say with confidence that the liberation of our country has begun." I B, r 0 M"lt IVA i - -r : ; " 1 pi I IVrsonal Mr. and Mrs. Joe James of - o ' I Hillsdale are spending the day in this city with their daughters, i

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page