The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on November 2, 1944 · Page 6
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November 2, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 6

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Clinton, Indiana
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Thursday, November 2, 1944
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Page 6
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Tliuis3ay , NevMiiber 1 3 J i. TEE DAILY CUNVONIXN page Six o THIRD HAVEN o "YEAR OF THE B!G WIND'7 THE DAILY CLIINTONIAN 1N1 hands." anything as twilight fell sotuy and She nodded. "I am." His smile tightened. That'I a the stars came out in uie touched with the fading blush of sunset. funny thing for a girl to tell her T itattMUMd M fhc Weekly UHatouiu 1MU Ihe OUnton PluindesJer absorbed In i0 Published Dully Except Saturday and Sunday leoree L. Carey - - Editor and Publisher tared at the Post-office t Clinton, Indiana avmd clmm Matter husband And Russell didn't come, ik wasn't certain if U wanted him to jlit drew her oands away and come or stay away Miss wimers sat back so that her face was In the shadow of the standing lamp by the table. Her voice -eemed to come from far off. . Indiana Republican Editorial AssucUtto I 'nought we agrees not to Phona 32 Phone 8S CHAPTER 'H1K1I ' DAN HAD a strange teeling of calmness and contentment as be sat on the porch with Anne, waiting for Russell to come Home. He had never toll thai way tore. Always, even when enjoying hlmseU most and laughing Voidest, bis mind, or at least a part of It, wandered away. He had never trusted happiness. He had always felt that nothing was permanent, certainly nothing good. He was like an animal that looks about nervously even when eating the choicest morsel. But tonight he was satisfied even though he knew the problem of Anne was not solved, 'le thought n, ,t a her Droblem rather than bring that up when we cam back here." came along and crosses over, out wanted to be sure who was sitting on the porch. She said, "You both look very happy s'.tting there." And he answered. "We are nappy. Anne said nothing at all and Miss Withers went away. Somehow that in itself was astonishing. She never just went away of her own volition. When It was quite dark he touched Anne's hand .oftly. His hand seemed to reach hers Instinc He hesitated, trying to Sod MmntrttM i JUfUBUCAM fOITOKVt words for his heights, and then there was no need. Russell's car stopped in front of the door and tw jumped out. Dan and Aims both stood up. Kussell went straight tc AssoaATioM Anne and took her nana. tively. He wanted to lift her fingers and kiss them, but something made Is this your wght off t Why are you here?" him hesitate. He said genuy id- .nvthinc mutual There never had "Ev.ry nignt is my mgni on stpftrt: -We'd better eat He nay not be now." She laugnea snoray. -i m not with Mrs. Reynolds any more." been anything mutual oetween them. He had made ner laugh, ne lied heloed her. she had helped him coming. "Yes. he may not be coming. Dan spoke coolly. -Want supper. Rus? We waited till dark. Once their n-w days together were ovei. he r.ed figured on slipping out She repeated the words In a audible tone and got up at once. "I ate In Weston." He flung the wqrds over bis They went into the house and the lights seemed very right when ...:,A'--'-- ol her life. True, there daa oeen that one enchanted night under the ;--.!ars, looking down into the love-' shoulder. Dan shrugged and, going out to the kitci.en. began to clean .-fcT I -.s.?-. v.- -ss. switched on. The glare broke the REMEMBER TOKTLUrM Mr. Shenandoah valley, inai nign-. worniturthe JaDanese that tney win oe i . spell. Jid going into the Kitchen he hustled about. She helped him set the table and suook her head j .;w. W mistreatment of pns- ; ', up UiingF there. His peace ox mind was broken. Now he knew he hadn't wanted Russell to come home. He felt unreasonably angry at him for popping in nd taking command of things. He suddenly he had near her anu mere naa :een i.wd of jokes and laughter They ftf botn been caufht up try something greater than when he asked If she'd drink beer. But she told him to have some. nrxava -it war. iiL'neiiii iuuuw ga sis : ujicis. -- - f - ,r And I'll join you In a cigaiet," she His feelings now. sitting on the added. wanted to flare up. It was best t wash pots and pans till he felt The suuner wasn't very rood. cooler. ' hat made it worse was be Thev had waited too long. But Anne said it was fine and ale heart- didn't want to feel that way toward Russell. Russell bad been swell to him. ilv. It pleased him. His eyes twin kled as he said, -rtememoer me bacon we cooked over a campfire ?" porch and watching the gioriou naming sunset, were akia to that, and yet not the same. Then he had felt excited, exalted. Now he was calm and content. Then 'le tad felt he owned the whole world of ecstasy; now he was drained of all feeling and at peace Ecstasy had come into his life before He had felt it the first time he was in Colorado and saw the sun flame into life over snow-capped mountains. But Deace was new. He had known ex And she anrvered. "You mean you tt-om time to time be could hear sounds of talking from the living room, but no words. After all, she did want to talk to RusseU. She had no job and no monsy or at cooked. I was useless." refers to "unimpeacnawe evw "degradation and even brutality" to which American prisoners were subjected by the Thespecial announcement recounts that a large number of Americans were removed from the Davao penal colony. The prisoners were surrounded by ropes, tied to outside men, and guarded by enemy soldiers. They were packed into a slap so tightly that they could hardly sit down. On the way to Japan, the Japanese vessel was sunk by an American submarine. A large number of Americans went down You were wonderful. Don't you feel a little bit like trusting your least very little. Car hadn't won self to me for more than a day and we could just-wander off ?" She smiled at him. "1 don I know. Is that what you want?" citement and the S-irnii.g uesire to do things. Now be had no real desire at alL Time seemed to stand "I don't know either." He said it simply, honestly, and dered much about whom she knew or what she'd done In New York before, not even when she'd married him to get her Dr. Dwight Raynor out of her mind. It bad been one of those "breaks" be had school -d himself to accept without questioning. But now be had to Uiink. He didn't hear any more voice she made no comment leyond still. There was no rush to life, no urge, no forward thrust, merely slight widening of her smile. That the roseate erlow of sunset over the seemed to mear a great aeai. it seemad to indicate they were linked flat water and Anne sitting beside :zjzzi I . : : 1 him. together. He finished hU beer and eot another bottle. Anne smoked At the Movie$ J She was very quiet and for once he felt no need to talk, to say some-thins to make h.r smile. It was Taking a Backward Glance anothei cigaret. It vas very peaceful. He reached across the table new net t- 'eel words piling up in TEN VHAliS and decided they'd gone onto the porch. He even cleared away the beer bottles before going out there. He felt he'd given Anne time enough to say what she had to say, and now it was time for him to join in what plans were being discussed. Even if she was asking Russell how to get rid of a useless husband a girl had Uioughtlessly married-well, he could join in that discussion, too. And certainly h could be sensible. (To Be Continued) " side him and demanding expression. Once or twice he went into the house to make sura nothing was burning, but as soon as he sat by Anne again the peace flowed with the ship or "were brutally Kiuea in cold blood by the Japanese officers and men". Some survivors were massacred as they tried to escape the sinking ship, others were hunted in the holds and shot to death, and still others were shot as they tried to swim to shore. The report concludes that 83 officers and men made the shore and were cared for by Philippine guerrillas until taken south by submarines and planes. Subsequently, three Americans were found dead of stab wounds on the beach, two with their hands tied behind their backs. We rail attention to this report in order and took both her hands in his. "I wonder if you feel n happy as I do sitting here." She looked deep into his eyes. "It is very quiet here." "Only that ? Want to ' n on the radio and dance ? It's always waiting." "No, I don't want to dance." "I bet you're linking about Russell even while I'm holding vour over him. It was almost like tne ei- feet of a drug, but he had no wish to analvze. All his life he'd asked Ai TODAV lc(l"i rians AriiuMiii' Jlaj Armistice Day plans were discussed last evening by t lie American Legion members at their meeting. A diince at I lie Coliseum, given annually by the oi'Kaniza-tion. will be Saturday niglit. October 10. and will feature night club style. WAUASH W ed iu. -(lay and Tliui-sday Strictly away from the plethora of action war pictures, yet digging deep into the cunning af-tiities of a Mata Hari, Is Paramount s "The Hour Before the Dawn." One of the most gripping dramas of the treachery of a beautiful and dangerous woman, the liuu is scheduled to open at the Wabash Theatre tonight. Veronica -Lake is said to give the greatest dramatic characterization of her career in the role of the espionage agent who seeks protection, ast n innocent Austri-oKlon of ftiiglau'u'r'nobleMl why wiiy why. Now he merely accepted. There was no need to say Stakes for Windbreak Be sure J-at stales are adequate. Too-light tv-o-;l.alt cr.el wui't do. In addition to staking i oung trees, follow the cxamD'e of (itrus growers and use lath ov burlap protectors to break the force of prevailing winds against the tender branches. To make this type of individual windbreak, lay two slakes about two feet apart and connect the top one-third with rows of lath or a piece uf burlap. Then drive the stakes Into the ground, slanting slightly toward the wind. When you set out small tilings cover with cans or pa- Synthetic- Gas Germany before Hie war was producing synthetic gasoline from coal at the rate of 10 million barrels a vcar. This production has doubt- Packed with songs, fast action and comedy, the newest of the super-western pictures, "Hands Across the Border" siurrim; Hoy Rogers opens at the pah'.co Tnea- morning, the Le- that every American .will understand the o J t the brutality of the Japanese, it is impolitic clu.isllan cluu.cl, , Dody, 1Uid l4es-fteefl--gretmy increased, fcsli- t'alcimincd Walls If a wall has been calcimined and there is a tendency for th calcimine to peel from the waU. it ; is recommended that Alie old calcimine be scraped and washed from, the wall before any other finish is applied. After the wall has thoroughly dried the plaster rnay then be painted with an Oil paint, if so desired, or the wall may again be decorated with th? . calcimine or cold water pemt. ; . ' ' the Legion Home following reg about lenient treatment for the enemy. In the day of triumph there will be no need for revenge but every demand for justice ' to dead and tortured men. mates have gone as higli as tit) million barrels a year. Many synthetic plants reportedly were scl up in eastern Germany to avoid bombing-It takes about five tons of coal to make a ton of gasoline. To save gasoline wherever possible military and industrial trucks, and tens of thousands of lorries used producer ggs. instead of liquid fuel, according to reports. l'Al.A K Thursday, Friday arid Saturday Acclaimed as the wildest, funniest Kast Side Kids riot ever film- fOM'MBIA Thursday The only way to describe Para-mount's "The I'ninvited'' which opens at the Columbia Theatre tonight is to say "It's out of this world." It truly is, and in more ways than one. With Kay Miiland. Ruth Hussey and Donald Crisp in starring roles, the picture deals in unearthly spirits, a haunted ular Armistice services at 11 o-cloek. St. Beniice dub Knds Activities lor 4'aniiuigii The St. Bernice Women's Republican Club ended its activities yesterday with an all-day meet-which was attended by more than 150 women from the two precincts there, four county candidates and a few guests from Clinton and Hillsdale. A pot-luck dinner was Carrot .Camiiiiff For canning, young carrots should always be. used, and most gardeners prefer to consume the crop while it is still young; but il some carrots should be left growing all summer and reach maximum size they will btill be found sweet and tender, and as rich in vitamins as the young ones, if not richer. A late crop should be grown for storing, since young carrots keep better in the cellar, or in outdoor pits, than more mature ones. Tl'.ey continue to grow, we arc told, even after they are harvested. led. "Block Uusters" opens at tue READEKS Ml ST BE INTELLIGENT. Brendan Bracken, British Information Minister, has advised the House of Commons that he does not intend to attempt to prevent newspapers from publishing over Ice. Facts Glass may be as smooth a( ice, 'ut you can't skate on it becawse if is not the smoothness of (he lec that makes it slippery. . It is the filnt cf water that forms hstween ycur skate and the ice, sua In Palace Theatre tonight. Leo Gor-eey. Huntz, Gabriel Dell and Billy Benedict are starred as the Eastsidcrs. while supporting roleB are played by Roberta Smith, Har- house and the weirdest set of com Gibbons Moon A moon that is between half moon and full is known as a "gibbous" moon. visited upon the plications yet served at noon and in the after- angdon. Noah Berry, i-r., Mi ly optimistic reports on the Western Front 1 noon the meeting was addressed nerva I'recal and many others. I fighting. by Frank Wade. Terre Haute attorney. Mrs. Walter Uurnside and correspondents "may be occasionally opti- Miss Emily Hixit.h a s0)0 alul Mr. mistic" but he says that this is true of the overpeck. music suim rvisor of the fighting men themselves. Mr. Bracken j ;h(7'1oK;1,uo1 ''1:,vetl ,wo sax" concludes that the reports of correspond-! 'l!l',"Zau ' ents at the front "would certainly merit; Mr. and Mrs. itarry Moore. Mr. less confidence if they were edited by the'"""1 iIr- J"1"1 rh-"i"i- ' (, Dave James attended a I'arke Oovernmeiit . Icountv me,.ting ot the odd f.i- There is no answer to this observation. ilows and Kehekahs last night at Uoekville. HAIR - BREADTH HARRY ftto P7 Y7 3 j DAN DUNN mmm . . r 'WE'RE ON A VACATION Yal '. THE WORK '(ITlSS THAT AUJCVTl JWHY, I GUESS SO JA? "I T SAY' THAT'S A VEIN-NOVl Tn MOOSE6MMRS K AN HANDLE WW IS S - - 1 AIAY8E WE WON'T J NICE iBOATI ?OWN I HE DOES J Keed,-r. who Miss Hull! teacher at t 11 n n l ingburg. will weekend with her par-ind Mrs. Val.uh lleed- spend fluents. Mr. er of south of town. Mrs. Dollie Wiltei niiiiid of Vino street has returned to her home after visiting the past two weeks at the home of Dr. Grace and Dr. James Heeder of Chicago. She also visited Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Woodln-ad of Chicago. TWKNTV VKAItS AGO Toll V Itiiigain Hay In 'linton Wi-d. 5 Tomorrow i dotkir day il ton. Jl.sid--s tin- h.iruain ell at, tin- different ad club there is illlerest atllM-hiu;: I the club e;tl!- tl'eir m;if-s nit to be sn.ired at Main and streets, at ID a. in. The firs HOTEL ASA LAUNDRESS jSttiiA '1 v! ' "A- i .W. FISH""" JTW RENT IT UB'X ?A ' POPEYE ' ' of the fall by the club While war correspondents may over-emphasize particular incidents which they observe and become over-optimistic, or unduly pessimistic, as to the general trend of the war, there is no reason whatever why people who read the dispatches from the fronts should not exercise some common-sense in applying intelligent appraisals. We have, upon occasion, called attention to. what we conceived to be the inaccuracies and inexactness of reports appearing in the press and in broadcasts on the air about public matters. With the exception of outright falsification, we know of no satisfactory method to prevent such reporting and commentating. It is up to the public to use its intelligence and to correctly appraise the information that comes from a variety of sources. U-BOATS APPEAR AGAIN'. The warning recently issued by the First Lord of the British Admiralty, telling us that U-boats have reappeared in Atlantic shipping lanes, is coupled with announcement of the safe arrival of the "largest ocean supply convoy of all times". Mr. Alexander's statement should remind us of the continuing necessity to control the sea lanes and the vital role played by merchant shipping in the mounting of our European invasion. The movement of men and supplies across the Atlantic, involving 350,000,000 tons of shipping, represents an achievement of the first magnitude, reflecting credit upon Allied navies which include merchant ships as well as warships. Without this avenue of supplies, the British would not have been able to resist Germany and the Allies would have despaired of victory. trihuled there. The dollar day offerings- r ton ad elub mereliants h:i ways attracted large erov buyers and the merchants peeting lively activity lor tt day after t he eleel ion. First Aid Class Seeks New Men . Allbough it is election Matthew Kerr and .los vis. of the V. S. mine surreal!, stated today they go ahead with first aid elas ' . M d i fifes' (J tubes) at tile first aid hall, at 7 toni Thev will ret thrtmeh hv .s early enough to get elertinn turns, which will just lime In to come in dependably from east about that time. IVi-sonaN H. C. Myron of Medora. Ind.. is visiting with Dr. and Mrs. 1. M . Casebeer of Smith Silh street. Mrs. Sarah Holey who has ht en visiting Willi Mr. ami Mrs. Frank Doling of West Riaekman street for several days left yesterday to reuiru to her home iu I'aris, 111.

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