The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on November 6, 1944 · Page 4
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The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 4

Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, November 6, 1944
Page 4
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Page 4 article text (OCR)

fit! Monday, November 6, 19U. f , a. - Rx(ri nrtuwnniTn PageFourY EUL . " ' coucenttated on Adriatic coastal ob A It l I J 1 , jectives. 1?' . -T Austrian Oil riant Hit The iterations, including a flight Into Austria against S oil refinery, involved more than 2,600 sorties. While five Allied bombers and seven other craft were missing, headquarters reported that 15 German fighters were destroyed. GerniS JJtirl 3-Waylttaek At Hodges' Men (Continued from page 1) children of Montezuma were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bartlett. Many local families attended the fall festival held last week at the High School building In Hillsdale. Mrs. Minnie Tidd and daughter Madelyn of Shirkieville spent several days last week with Mr. and Mrs. P. L. lagney. Mrs. Russell Banes of Lafayette came Friday evening from lndiana-.miia where she had attended Teach " ''"".pOv ers' Association, to spend the week end with her parents. Mr. ana Mrs. Harolw Frist. Mr and Mrs. Edwin Kaufman Indiana Forecasts Sweeping Victory For G.O.P. Ticket (Continued from page 1) moved on Wednesday to their new home In Summit drove, formerly Unnun as llie Heskelt farm. Units operating near, Konner-scheidt. northwest of the village of Schmidt which was razed by bomb and shellflre after the Germans regained the town In a counterattack, continued to meet strong pressure from all types of arms. A mile west of Schmdit the Americans pressed a campaign to mop up enemy remnants in the Hurtgen Forest. Drive for lYontler In the area of Meljel, in the Neth News Notes In ffillsdale Frists Honored at 25th Anniversary; Hillsdale Ladies Aid Meeting ' A surprise party sponsored by the Golden Hours Sunday School Class and other friends was held last Thursday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harlow Frist, the occasion being the Frists' twenty-fifth wedding anniversary. The couple was presented a lovely serving tray and relish set and a Fostoria glass pitcher by the group. Local children enjoyed a two-day vacation last week while Hillsdale teachers attended Teachers Association in Indianapolis. Mrs. Raymond Blakesley entertained at her home last Wednesday the members of the Ladies Aid of the Hillsdale church. . : Miss Mary Harper of Hillsdale visited several days last week with Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Harper. Several from here attended the funeral of Dr. A. E. Sabin in Dana last Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Downs have moved into the Baird property on the west side of road 63. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Bartlett and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Foils and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Harry Frist. Mrs. Marshall Frist spent Wednes day evening wllh Mrs. Harlow Frist. Mr. and Mrs. Hob Mckle and daughter Judy Lynn were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Kv- erlands salient some 40 miles northwest of Aachen, American-supported erett Turbevillc. British Second Army forces battled the Germans in heavy fighting in a continued drive on the town of Ven-lo, on the Dutch-German frontier. Third Army on March The American Third Army in France, again on the march just be low Luxembourg, freed the town of One of State's Oldest Residents Dead at 105 INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. Funeral services will he held Wednesday for 105-year-old Dr. Liscomb R. Brown, who died yesterday at the home of his son. Roscoe L. Brown, in Indianapolis. Dr. Brown, a retired physician, was b' lieved one of the state's oldest residents. He was born in Philadelphia, Pa.. March 10, 1839 and lived and prac- Berg, notheast of Thionville. The Sixth Army group southward in France maintained progress In the Baccarat sector and took the village of St. Barbe. Headquarters of Gen. Dwight D. ! ticed in various western states be Eisenhower reported "excellent progress in the Allied drive in wes tern Holland which has carried the 21st Army group line up to the fore coming to IndianapoliB 20 years ago. The aged doctor had been active until his final ilinefls began three weekB ago. He was an inveterate smoker. . - Dr. G. R. McGUIRE CHIROPRACTOR . X-Ray 235 Blackman Maas (Meuse) river and the Hol- Homer E. Capehart, G. O. P. nominee for the senate, long term, will defeat Governor Henry F. Schrlcker, his Democratic rival, 40,000 to 50,- 000 votes. tilate lMine Merondary It has been a unique campaign. The Republican senatorial, state and congressional candidates have clung to the coattails of Governor Dewey and Governor John W. Bricker and have striven to suppress state issues. The Democratic nominees, on ihe other hand, have been charged with making President Roosevelt the "forgotten man" in the campaign. Their billboards appear minus mention of the President and the publicity "releases they issue have given scant attention to the White House candidate. The concentration has been on the excellent quality of the state ticket. 1 Word HooNier Registration Indiana has a record registration of approximately two million voters, of whom many thousands have been led to the registration booths by the CIO Political Action Committee. The Republicans, however, also have scored a large registration in the rural counties which are predominantly G. O. P. In sentiment. Of the registration about 1,600,-000 will vote, according to the writer's opinion. M' Retain Assembly Control Despite conflicting claims, the writer also believes that the present congressional lineup of nine Republicans and two Democrats will remain unchanged and that the G. O. P. also will retain control of both houses of the General Assembly. The general chances of the Democrats are beBt in the Lake County industrial area and they also should show power in St. Joseph, Vanderburgh, Madison and possibly Marion Counties. Allen County is deemed a Republican industrial citadel and the G. O. P. has a marked lead in nearly all of the rural counties. landsch Diep along a IB miles front running westward from above Her- togenbosch to Geertruidenberg. Pinal lMve on Waehelrea British and Canadian troops pressing the final phase of the drive to clear the enemy from Walcheren Island struck to within 1,000 yards of Middleburg. flooded capital of the island. Capture of Middleburg was expected soon. The battle tempo Inside Germany developed to a furious pitch at some points while to the northwest and west British Second Army troops and other Allied forces maintained relentless pressure to push the Nazis back out of Holland. ' ' ' A TTo TeenAgel ' i jN Crowd--- . J' S&ffii HAVE YOUR ! 1 Ah l SWEATERS CLEANED f fj JP REGULARLY j !! stead's I I I A LITTLE CTTeH' A Phone 129 220 Elm St. Paratruop Landings Near Arnliem FORD HAS BUILT MORE THAN 30.000.000 CARS AND TRUCKS (German quarters reported an intensification of British action in the Arnhem area, supported by fresh paratroops landings, in an attempt to strike at the northern end of the Siegfried Line.) 10 o p o o o Jap Navy Reels Under Steady US Aerial Poundings (ContltiusO u paf II For Continuation of Good Government ELECT I t Pi i i least one Japanese Bhip which was i in dry-dock undergoing repairs. j The super-bombers were believed j to be on a hunt for some of the half-doien damaged Japanese battle- ! ships which escaped from the recent I SAMUEL D. JACKSON GOVERNOR OF INDIANA O VOTE DEMOCRATIC O o o o o e o o o historic sea-air battle of the Philippines and may have fled in direction of the Bingapore base. Hinders Repair Work The Bingapore raid also was undoubtedly part of a plan to hinder the enemy in repairing crippled ships. The Japanese seized Bingapore j island and its naval base facilities j from the British in February. 1S42 j a: ELECT and have continued to develop it as a major fleet anchorage supply and repair station. GLENN HQ 1 One, and perhaps two. of the enemy naval task forces which took part in the recent Philippines battle are believed to have been baBed at Singapore and in that case some of the damaged Jap warships would undoubtedly try to return there for repairs. Others may have gone to the Gulf of Tonkin, where bombers of the Allied suotheast Asia Command carried out attacks Thursday night. "Good to excellent" results were obtained on the Bingapore raid, with direct hits observed on a control house in the largest drydock at the .naval base and at other vital points. On the round-trip flight, some of the B-29's bombed the Japanese-held Pangkalan-Brandon oil re- flnnpr rtaar UoHan nn the northern MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6 3 p. m. AT THE DIll AMI-AMD IK! ALL Korth Ninth St. Clinton, Indiana iMDLLD (GAMilMETTl Department Of Labor, Cincinnati, Ohio J Republican Candidate For COMMISSIONER 7 SECOND DISTRICT t 0F VERMILLION COUNTY . f "Your Support Will Be Appreciated" coast of Dutch Sumatra, the second j large producer of aviation fuel in the Netherlands Indies. The Buper-fortresses met only moderate anti-aircraft fire and weak fighter Interception at both targets and none of the aircraft was lost to enemy action. LIS Q. J)AMISM ; Candidate For Congress, 6th District FRESHBflEriTS- ENTERTAINMENT PUJEMLHC IIS nNVETE RE Eighth Army Captures Airfield; Balkan Air Force Hammers Enemy (Continued from page 1) improvement of weather conditions in Italy patrols of both Allied armies had become very active and local improvements were scored in forward positions. Hit Brmnrr faw Rails In the air, medium bombers bit at bridges and rail targets on the Brenner Pass line. Both heavy and fighter bombers strongly supported land forces in the Po valley. Attacks also were made on shipping in Fiume harbor and orr the Dalmatian coast. Planes of the Balkan air force and Beaufighters attacked German occupied barracks at Tirana, Albania, firing 92 rocket bombs in two missions. Every rocket hit the target. Otber Balkan air force missions Valter B. Gillespie Republican Candidate For Joint Senator FOE VERMILLION, FOUNTAIN AND WARREN COUNTIES

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