The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on November 7, 1944 · Page 6
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November 7, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 6

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Clinton, Indiana
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Tuesday, November 7, 1944
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Page 6
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f Page Six 1 THE DAILY CLINTONIAN STEAK UNDER FIRE IN GERMANY Tuesday, November 7, 1944 Allies Crack V German Grip N In MidjHolland (Continued from page 1) Yanks Blast Way Toward Last Jap Leyte Stronghold (Continued From Page 1) BUSINESS SERVICES close their choice. This fact has provoked fears and despondency in both camps. High Democratic officials and top Republican chieftains alike express private doubts over the outcome and blame it all on the fact "that the voters won't tell us how they're going to vote." Service Vote In Counting There Is a bare possibility that the men and women in the armed services may decide the election, if the results In key Btates are very close. Somewhere between 2,500.-000 and 3,000.000 ballots will.be cast by the armed services. HARRISBURG, Pa. Pennsylvan if ' ia was the political "hot spot" In the nation today as voters trekked to polls to cast what may be the decld-j lug votes In presidential balloting. j While Democratic leaders claimed the Btate for President Roosevelt for a third time, Republican chieftains were confident Gov. Thomas E. Dewey would turn the lido and capture the commonweath's 35 electoral! votes. i go close was the balloting expected to be by some leaders that It may be necessary to wait until November 22 for the tabulation of more than 230,000 Pennsylvania servicemen's votes to docldc the winner. Approximately 660,000 military ballots were mailed. Voters in Philadelphia and heavily Democratic Pittsburgh and surrounding counties may turn In such commanding pluralities for Mr. Roosevelt that the usual Republican min orities in so-called rural counties may not he sufficient to carry the state, for Dewey. Republican strategy was aimed at "holding down" anticipated Democratic majorities in Pittsburgh and Philadelphia and piling up a smash-: ing plurality for Dewey In other sections of the state. GOP claims that the hard coal fields would turn up in Dewey's column were refuted by Democratic leaders. While approximately 81 percent of the electorate went to the polls four years ago, reports from the 67 counties Indicated today's turnout would probably not exceed 75 per cent. Latest unofficial estimates placed Republican registrations at approximately 2.670,000 while the Democrats were expected to have about 1,870.000 qualified electors. Four years ago, the President's third term campaign won him Allegheny County including Pittsburgh by 104,641 votes while he captured Republican-dominated Philadelphia by 177,509. The metropolitan majorities were enough to offset huge Republican gains In rural areas for the late Wendell Willkle and the chief executive carried Pennsylvania for the New Deal by 281,187 votes. Four years earlier, his majority over Alfred M. Landon was RUSSIAN-BORN Pfc. Herman Schlmmel of Bessie, Okla., cooks up a steak for his mates near Monschau, Germany. Though he's been through Sicily, Italy, Africa, France, Belgium and Germany with U. S. units, he's still had time to maintain his reputation as a freelance cook. This is a U. S. Signal Corps photo. (International) in the Netherlands noared its end. SI rot. h Out HII-Milc Front The Allied 21st Army group, composed nf British, Canadian, American and Polish troops, aligned themselves along an 80-nille front following the lower bank of tho Maas from u point southwest of the Iteichswald Forest In Germany westward to the beaches of Holland. Fighting on the Island of Walche-ren in the Scheldt estuary entered I lie mopping-up stai;e and headquarters expected that the last pocket of Nazi resistance there would be stifled soon. Walt'heren Capital Falls On Walcheren Island the British and Canadiuns captured Middleburg, the capital, and Veere. sole remaining resistance was northeast of Dom-burg. ; Eastward on the mainland the British Second Army nearod the outskirts of Willemstad, last escape route of the Nazis across the Maas from the suothwest Netherlands. Headquarters reported that substantial gains were scored by the Pixth Army group in the last few days in the Baccarat area of France. The Germans southeast of Aachen rushed up heavy concentrations of artillery in an effort to stem the onslaughts of the American First Army in the Hurtgen Forest area. ra Bair-Cul Lost Life Samson was strong enough to slay a lion with his hands, b.'t he lost his Vde because of hair-cut. With The CompUmeau Of THE DAILY CLINTONIAN, There Are Two Free Tickets To The WABASH THEATRE Waiting At Our Office for WALTER POVLAC North Third St. Just Come la And Ask For Them! Watch This Space Every Day YOTJK NAME MAT BB NEXT ! TONITE ALL THE WAY! into which they had been forced by a brilliantly executed multi-pronged thrust of the 24th, the 96th and the Seventh Infantry Divisions, supported by heavy artillery fire and scores of war planes. "Our advance continues unchecked." General Douglas MacArthur revealed In his morning communique. He disclosed that spearheads of the twenty fourth sharply repulsed three night counter attacks by tho desperate Japs and have advanced an additional four miles towards Ormoc In their drive south from captured Pln- aopoan, the important road termin us at the northern end of the isiana. 10 Miles From Ormoc j Pushing on past the town of Llm- . .,. i.,aa than II on, uie lauKB me nu ..... -- miles north of Ormoc. Their drive is taking them over a winding road through a mountain pass. The nrtvancine 24th waB being sup ported by a murderous rain of 155 milimoter shellB from artillery units, now playing an Important part in the campaign to either annihilate or flush the enemy out of the Ormoc pocket. At the same time. Yankee warhirds from the fifth and 13th air forces were playing an active part in the final push to liberate the Island. Bomb Celiu, Negros Islands They carried out heavy bombing raids against Jap airdromes on neighboring Cebu and Negros Islands as well as ranging over all other islands In the Visayas group In a cam paign to keep Jap planes out or tne air. MneArihur rtlsclosed that these tnH,a iinvn Hharnlv reduced enemy air raids on American positions on Leyte. The Sith'ft drive southward has not been easy, however, and the 'Yanks were doggedly fighting ror every root of ground gained. The terrain is suited for strong defense, according to MacArthur, and the Japs were fighting furiously to hold the town as an escape route to either Cebu or Negros Islands. voters of New York, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, Connecticut and Maryland will determine the election. All five states are classed as doubt ful and claimed by both sides. They have 114 votes in the electoral college, where 266 are needed for victory. Both Roosevelt and Dewey are certain of at least 152 electoral votes In other sections, so the winner In the east should be the winner in the nation. Nonilness In Final Appeals Both nominees made final appeals to the electorate late last night, Both pleaded with, every registered voter to exercise his franchise. Mr. Roosevelt urged the nation to remember its goals "to win the war and units our fighting men with their families at the earliest moment, to see that all have honorable jobs and to create a world peace organization which will prevent this disaster from ever coming upon us again." Dewey almost paraphrased this program but declared his own election was necessary to achieve it. He said the great Issue was a "speedy and victorious end of the war" and urged election of a new national administration to "end the civilian chaos and confusion in Washington" that has "delayed winning the war." Dewey spoke from Albany before coming to New York City to vote. Roosevelt spoke from his Hyde Park home, where he votes. Presidential Contest Cjreatest The presidential contest overshadowed everything else, although the people will elect thirty-ope governors, thirty-six senators in thirty-four states and a whole new house of representatives. Indications point to election of a Republican house unless there Is a Roosevelt landslide while the senate .undoubtedly will remain Democratic, due to the Democratic plurality of holdover senators. Cities versus Rural Areas The race between Roosevelt and Dewey has materialized Into a contest between the large cities of the nation in the President's corner and the smaller cities, towns, villages and rural areas in Dewey's camp. This Is true in state after state New York. Pennsylvania. Massachusetts. Maryland, Ohio, Illinois, Michigan and California are examples. The outstanding fact about this presidential election is the silence of so many voters, who refuse to dis Rates for Classified Ads and Paid Notices FIrtt day Insertion: So (or aaeh reading Una (one column lln, like one of these). Next two daye Insertion: la charge (you get three daya at double tbe coat of the drat da). Next three daja Insertion: the Mine e charge (you gat a whole peek five daya) at three tlmai the aoat ot one Inaertlon). Each group of three daya there-alter. 8c a line. Blackface (like this) IQc pet line. All claaalfled ada including memorials! and notlcee of all kinds must be paid In advance exceot those by regular cuetomera whose account are paid monthly or those from organizations whose bills must be allowed before being paid. In the latter ease the person asking the publication of the notice will be held responsible for ita payment. FOB SALE BY C. M. FARRELL, R. R. 1. ONE 4 room frame covered house with brick siding and about 1 acre. AIbo one three room house, brick with floor and foundation for another large room, 2 acres. The old Charles Dale place at Alia, 1 mile south of Hillsdale. COPPER CLAD COAL RANGE, gray enamel trim, with three burner gas attachment; ladies' black wool winter coat, size 60-52, practically new. 804 Marshall St., Paris, 111. t7x SIX ROOM MODERN HOUSE, SIX acres of ground. Barn and outbuildings. Fruit treos, cow and horse. Two blocks east of Stop 134 on 41. Carl Lowder. t6x THE BEAUTIFUL LOT, FIFTH and Vine, owned by the late John Homey. Very reasonable. Call 425 Mulberry Street. tUx OLDSMODILE SEDAN, ONE SET of mechanic tools. 747 S. 7th St. t8x USED CREAM SEPARATOR, table model, good condition. Lew-Is Hardware. 18 FIFTH VEIN COAL. $3.25 TON and up. Phone 592-J or 1130 Pike Rtreet. tlEx ONE GUERNSEY HEIFER WITH wooii nM calf. John Varda, Klon- avko. t8x 1937 GMG U4 T HYDRAULIC durnn truck. Herman White, K. o C.Ilntnn. t7x TWO DINING ROOM SUITES. TWO Urmni unites, miscellaneous fur niture. 238 Mulberry. t07x 18-FOOT HOUSE-TRAILER FULLY equipped. Cheap. Inquire 630 So. Fifth Rtreet. After 4:30 p. m. to FIFTH VEIN COAL. ALSO BRA-ill Rlock. Charlie R. Ferguson Phone 136-W. t 7-17-44 f BBICK, any kind yon want. Clin too Aoto Wrecking fane uo. unura. i a. CUntoau aw LATE MODEL CONSOLE RADIO. 603 North Third Street. t6x COOK STOVE, 1209 PIKE STREET. t6x WANTED TO KENT 2 ROOMS FURNISHED APAItT-ment In private home for serviceman's wife and one child. 21 months. Notify, 306 North Third Street. t8x GARAGE IN VICINITY OF SOUTH Fourth St. Phone 312-M. t6x FOB RENT THREE ROOM FURNISHED ' house, 940 Western Ave. AdultB preferred. tfix FOUR ROOM HOUSE. BRIAR HILL. Inquire 1025 North Ninth Street. t6x F U R N I S H E D HOUSEKEEPING rooms, close in. 239 Vine St. t8x MODERN FURNISHED APART-ment, close in. 415 So. 3rd St. 2tf PAH) NOTICES NOTICE! A Jerusalem Lodge No. 99 F. & A. M. called meeting Wednesday. Nov. 8, 7 p. m. Work in E. A. degree. John Griffith, W. M. Charles Brown, Sec. 17 NOTICE! lOOF Chicken Supper Thuritdiiy at 6:110 p. m. at the hall. Oddfellows and Kehekahs families Invited. All Rebekahs asked to bring a dish of salad or vegetables. tt7 NOTICE TlircKEIW! Bin Vein (ienrva Coal, M mile liaek of tleneva Tavern. .Norton i Creek Coal Co. 6tf NOTICE! $10 reward for Information and return of girl's bicycle taken from John Fullman home at I.yford. to 7 FOUND A LARGE STOCK OF Goodyear Car, Truck and Tractor Tires and Tubes. Vulcanizing and Recapping neatly done and Guaranteed. 9th and Bogart Mobllgas Station, Joe Glacoletto, Clinton 32tf DEAD A N I MA L S REMOVED, large or small, prompt service. Call Crawford 8201 or Crawford 5310$ Tjrre Haute or Dana 142(1. We pay all phone chargea. John Wachtel Co., Terra Haute. t!37 HEAD ANIMALS REMOVED FREE of charge by Dwlgglns and Hons, licensed dealers. Call us aa soon aa they die and reverse charges. Dana Feed Service, Dana, Phone SO. tExf GUARANTEED 24-HR. REFR1GER-atlon Service. Commercial and Domestic. F. L. Bonebrake, Phone 1034-4 Clinton or 166-J-2, Montezuma. 8-1-45 FARM FENCE CORN CRIBBING iron and red cedar posts. Clinton Lumber and Supply Co. Telephone 322. WINTER ROOF PROTECTION! NU-Deck Roof Coating and cement. 3.25 for 6 gal. Voto Hardware. 233 North 9th Street. t8 JOIN OCR OHItlTMAS LAVAWAY Club and select a Keepsake Diamond ring at Fnraco's Jewelry Shop. ta3 RECAPPING AND VULCANIZING. Five-ply passenger car tires. Plenty of Ethyl and anti-freeze. The Gas Market. ll-i-ti AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING. Prompt Service. K. Todd at Lin-les. Phone 8. t9x BELIEVE IT OR NOT, WE HAVE some good watermelons. Mccracken Market. tf PIANO TUNING AND REPAIRING. John Brewer. 1305 South Seventh Street. t84x BENNlT TRANSFER LOCAL AND long distance moving. 406 South Fourth Street. Phono 454. t85f MALE HELP WANTED NATIONAL FIRM DOING Business for over 60 years In every state In the union and still expanding their operations has openings in Terro Haute branch for two men. 25 to 40 years of age, as department managers. Permanent and well paying positions in war or peace. Company offers paid vacations, illness compensation, hospital and life insurance and a retirement pension plan. Write giv-i Ing full details as to ago, education, previous experience ' and present salary. Your reply will bo held In confidence. Box 19B, Terre Haute Tribune Star. tS BOYS TO CARRY PAPER ROUTES. 10 years or over. Aplly , Bill Blackburn, Clintonlan. HELP WANTED WANTED MAN OR WOMAN 25-45 to handle established coffee and grocery route In and around Clin ton. Car furnished and expenses paid Guaranteed salaries plus commissions with steady employment now and after duration. State qualifications. Write Box 442-X co Clintonlan. t5f MAN OR WOMAN BETWEEN THE ages of 18 and 40 for meat counter work. Apply at Kroger's. 18 LOST BLACK AND WHITE MALE DOG. 1005 Miller St. t07x Help Wanted Female WOMAN OPERATOR 25. 40 TO take orders and deliver groceries t to established customers in and around Clinton, Ind. Straight salary plus commissions, company car furnished and expenses paid. See Mr. Ward. Clinton Hotel, Monday through Wednesday. t7 WANTED TO BUY GIRL'S BICYCLE, 22 OR 24 INCH. 22" preferred. 137 North Seventh Street. I'hone 184-W. t6 FOR LEASE MIAMI 4 FOR LEASE IN NO. (1 coal. Call at Miami mine. Model A truck for sale. tuHx EMPLOYMENT WANTED MAN WANTS PART TIME EM-ployiuent. Phone 411. (8 Collision on Main Street Two cars driven by Mrs. Ninn Price and William Hathaway, both of Clinton, collided on Main street. Monday, Nov. 6, when Mrs. Price pulled away from tiie curbing, local police reported today. Fenders on both cars were slightly damaged. Throw fur Scrap Into thi fight! K 9c FINAL TUE. 40c THE PICTURES LATEST NEWS Buy More Bonds First Returns Put Dewey In Slight Lead iCooHniMci rnm per 1 iij ly scattered towns where the vote is usually is completed early in the day besau to trickle in. Among the first was the tally for Mt. Washington, Mass., which Wendell Wlllkie enrried In 1940 by 33 to 10. Today's vote was: Dewey 29. Roosevelt 8. The Republican nominee also leaped Into the lead in first returns from Topeka. Kas.,- where the first, nine precincts totaled gave Dewey 210 votes to 143 for Mr. Roosevelt. The early vote was biggest in the eastern and mid-western metropolitan a rem where war-wt rUers voted early In an effort to get on with the job of providing the materials for the winnina of the war. Some obser vers Immediately predicted a vote surpassing that of 1940 when 49,- 815.312 persons cast their ballots. Rural America, however, was not far behind. First reports from east-tern farming areas also showed ear ly voting far in excess of that of four years ago. Early returns from the nation's greatest metropolitan centers New York and Chicago bore out earlier predictions of the largest presidential vote ever cast by the American people. The weather was fair and cool in most sections, although rain was predicted for some m id western states. In Chicago, an estimated 25 per cent of Cook County voters cast their ballots In the first hours, while in New York some 10 per rent of the 3,226.634 registered vo ters had turned out by 7 a. m., EWT. In Philadelphia, the nation's third largest city, it was the same story. When the polls opened many of the city's 1.017.000 registered voters cast their ballots before reporting for work. Voting was at a brisk pace throughout the morning In most cities. In Pittsburgh the. balloting ran far ahead of the same hours in 1910, while In New York nearly 30 per cent of the voto was In by mid-morning. In Massachusetts, the early morning turnout brought from leau.-rs of both Republican and Democratic parties predictions that the state would count some 200,000 more ballots than the 2.062.2S1 cast In the 1910 election. Rhode Island also predicted a like result. As the balloting started, the outcome was shrouded in doubt beneath the silence of millions of voters who refused to reveal their choices to friends or neighbors. There has been no election since 1916 where political forecastors were so much at sea. Shrewdest observers believe the ot Winter Skiddlngt FACTORY! OXTItOIXED HECAPIING 7.C0 n.ou-io XO OTHKK Ol'FKItS TO!': Onilf A (Inalttjr ftunHbark. I'rompt 8-rviir . S. All Work hy l-'iirtory-Traiin-ti KprU, 4- FwH (uarantt-e. 7. Kamuun tlretftone (ratMrii Trftd Ihitn. Wanted To Buy -SO-Uscd Cars HIGHEST CASH PRICES PAID WILSON, JUSTICE AND OSELLA AUTO SALES (Formerly Coleman Auto Co.) i COLUMBIA Tuesday and Wednesday Admission 9c and 20c DOUBLE FEATURE Stars On Parade With Lynn Merrick Larry Parks PLUS Hell's Crossroads With Karen Merely Tom Keenc John Qualen "THURSDAY- Admission 9c and 20c Lost Angel With Margaret O'Brien James Craig Marsha Hunt "Mountain Angler" RKO Sport Reel t "Lucky Com boy" Paramount Musical Parade Avoid the Danger Mftft No Ration Ctrtificat Ncadad mm I 2. Pips ' .doMtof ...fo-to-towiisif ...,ltat ..amebic ...SPOOnM In W MtvtsMf pletim t "itsr'4. Ar First Run Features 9c 35c IT'S ACTION J.PWAKD WARNER HITI iMCTisst HOWARD Second iTx sr." 4 me mice aoinrjSoAi G - AS THE HOOK-HANDED SAVAGE Or THE it t HAWKS k.ho Feature iucjhv" In Memoriam In Loving Memory of our dear mother, Nina Boscardin who passed away three years ago November 7, 1941 and our dear father Bortolo Boscardin who passed away nine years ago January 21, 1935. Beneath lies the ones we dearly loved, But who we could not save. We did not forget you mother and dad nor did we intend We think of you often and will to the end The years may wipe out many things But this they wipe out never. The memory of those happy days. When we were all together. Sadly missed by Sons and Daughters and FamUifs. UP TO $300 Quickly Loaned on Your Personal Security. SECURITY LOAN COMPANY Starting Thursday WALLACE BERRY - MARJORIE MAIN in "JACKASS MAIL" POLAND'S HOME & AUTO SUPPLY 225 Blackman St. Phone 62 214 So. Main St., Clinton IMmnr T;f CLINTON, INDIANA

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