The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on November 9, 1944 · Page 4
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November 9, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 4

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Clinton, Indiana
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Thursday, November 9, 1944
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- thf. daily er.i?JVo??r3N Pio Fmif o THIRD HAVEN o THE DAILY CLINTONIAN DRAGON'S TEETH-1944 IMS lir CHAPTER THIRTY-FOUR had tal-en tier chair down the ramp .Dorset hod put In new iuppllej at ad whirled out intone -r Bhc IT WAS TEN day. later. Mr.. "j.,,, had frigUeneU lira that ssslaMlslinl M Th Weekly CrhstonUn 1M M Ollatoa Flatadealsr absorbed in 1MM rskUihed Ball Except Saturday and Bimdaj torgc L. Crey - Editor and Publisher - tared at the Poatotftce at Clinton, Indiana given Eleanor Bancroft two of bis rteynoios lay in ucu iihf" -r - May and enjoyed it. Hi. I- Kllln.a.a ft IWIIIM td hUri I . ,j lime on h " i sns WOUia irigiitrii tivuwj -.-j less when she was that way, or mol.e. All that was over. Everybody ,n her and SrOUght had to see her and brought books, but they probamy werent much good. Mrs. Horton' daughter had come to see her in a new car about half a block long and wa. rldisg around with her none In the air "Irvine to forget when .he come rihf it didn't hurt t all. When ..... j- or all. When r btdiuia Republican Editorial AswWatloa flowers. The room nau oeen iuu oi ! I W them and she'd said on day to PhoruM Anne. "I think I can stand n so Pbone32 worked in a store here and couldn't even make change right or add two and two." long as they don't give m . Illy to hold." After that Anne decreed no excess of flowers, no more than any "1 don't need to move to find out till? MnualKtum healthy person would have. Dr. everything," Mrs. Keynolds said to her. KiPVBUUUt Editorjm. Aerns-tMTMM Banning had approved, ji was ,t at ranee the ivav he approved "Well." sniffed Miss Withers. "I MVliA"W rrf everything Anne did now, where have my uses." Yes, everyone had been kind, RhkhoII was a nuzzle, but he came before he nann i iikco nr. r.im when Laura had asked about a trained nurse, he'd smiled In his sly almost every night and they talked old way and said, "lou nave Anne." or pinycu carus, ?asy games sue could join In with the card tabl. up against the side of the bed. The v. havlns Anne again aia seem to make such a difteicnce. only strange part was that mere no tellinir how he felt toward During the day Laura was away at her library, and even that oAan.a.i tn h iinine much better. either I-nura or Anne. He was polite and attentive to both and gave no sign of emotion for either; Mrs. though It was summer. And it was firPRKME WAR EFFORT AT HAND a hot summer, loo. Anne was e- . . Iranln har as cool as DOS- Anne read to her .he could lie very mil and feci quite at ease and happy. Anne was reading "The Good Earth," which .he'd read before. Mrs. Reynold, had wanted her to re-read something. Sin wanted to hear .omethlng again, .omethlng which would flow on Ilk. familiar music. And It was nice to hear about China, which woJ .0 far away and yet which .eemed to move nearer In tin pagw "t a book. Sometime, .he only half listened and thought about other things at the same Urn. Anne', vole wa. like music and rhe had missed her so. Now she didn't mind the pain .o much, .ince It was the pain which had brought Anne back. But she wouldn't say anything about her having been gone. As long as the subject was never mentioned, It was cr-sier to pretend Anne never hau lx ;n gon. and that awful sc n the hall was only a ight-maic that she must forget. Since Laura had been at least civil to Anne, It was better than before. The only trouble was In herself. She had to lie in bed now. She hadn't been In her chair rince falling out of It. Maybe she would never be In It again. Inasmuch as it had been taken out of the room. Maybe this was the last stage, the helpless stage, when she had to lie In bed until death came. Lying in bed .he thought more about dying than she had when in her chair and abl to wave her stick to command obedience to her wishes. They had taken her stick ,nn whMi Laura had Reynolds made up !ier mind he was awfiillv nice but odd. too. All the sible, and Ann looked cool herself Smiths had always had a queer streak in mem, nor. reany queer, hut thev were unpredictable. It with her fresh, crisp dresses, iso white. She didn't want a nurse. She wanted a friend, Just as she had told Anne the tlrst time they had came out strongest In Dan, and somehow .he wished Dan were talked. That seemea a long ran back. His going away this time seemed to have hurt Russell and mad. a change In him. Both Russell and Anne changed the conversation if his nam cam up. ago. She had always been afraid that If she had to stay in bed time would drag Intolerably. But now that she was In bed, the routine seemed quite pleasant from the time Anne cam to bathe her In the morning to the time she was made comfortable for the night and fell Into easy Now tney were waiting tor ur. Rannina- tn pnmti&nd decide about - 'an operation. She knew, though they naa inea to oe secreuve. maybe they thought eh would be atmiA hut aha Wfljm't. H-r motto had always been that she had never been afraid of anything, and It was sleep. Anne ana iaura ai her, a table being put right beside the bed, so they were really together. Good old Molly was back and fixed Ulings so temptingly you forgot you couldn't have anything you wanted. And ther wr visitor.. Dr. Banning insisted he was only a visitor, so he dropped In almost every day. Miss Withers came and brought news. Beth Anderson, had cr.n. tn p.Frmiirtft and was most en snatched it from her hands that day In the haJL the power to com-ha, i irons with it. The funny part wa. she didn't want to com too late to start in now. it sne naa to die, it would be no wane while someone was trying- to help her. She would go to leep and not wak up. When they gave her ether she would say the little prayer, the first prayer she' had learned as a child, and with as simple a faith:; "Now I lay me 6om to sleep, I pray the Lord my soul to keep. If I should die before I wake. Iipray Hie Lord my soul to take." fT Ra ''lAatimiMil mand very rnucn now mai luuie was back. It wa. easier to He very still and be read to. Anyway, everyone .eemed gentler now, even i niira Anrf Dr. Banning was kind. thusiastic. Mr. Cook had sold his store and was going to go to Balti I Takina a Backward Glance l! At the Movie more to liv wlin a granaaaugnier She smiled faintly, remembering hX .be'had ded'yb.m Ue dav shelarth. endf tbianej l :j i TEN YF.ARK comedy and drama typical of Beery. The comedy inoiiienls are No American should get the impression that the Soviet armies are not fighting the Germans, tooth and nail. We may get the wrong impression because the headlines are now being given to the operations in Western Europe and in the Pacific. The Red Army has been systematically clearing the Balkan and Baltic States, in anticipation of a major assault against Germany. Already, in East Prussia, the Soviet armies have occupied a number of German settlements in East Prussia. Those familiar with the first World War remember the great German victory at Tannenburg. Marshal von Hindenburg won a great triumph in the Masurian Lakes region and, naturally, the Red Army will move cautiously in such a dangerous area. Assuming that the Soviet is cooperating with the Allied forces in Italy and Western Europe and that they are proceeding according to a timetable designed to deliver a massive assault upon Germany, the stage seems about set for the beginning of an ambitious attempt to conclude the war against Germany. In Italy, the fighting has been stubborn and hard, but the Allies have made some gains and inflicted considerable losses upon the Germans. Along the West Wall, British, American and Canadian soldiers have undoubtedly built up their supplies and are about ready for another spectacular advance. In the East, the Russians have had time to get set for a major advance from Polish bases. Together, the three attacks, supplemented by operations in the Balkan area, may be more than the Germans can stand at the same time. CONFLICTING VIEWS ABOUT CHINA. The situation in China, where Japanese armies are making some progress in their efforts to establish an overland route from Korea to Singapore as an alternative supply line for troops in Malaya, Indo-China and other areas, is not clear to many Americans and it is rather difficult to appraise conditions in a country so far away. A(ll TODAY hiellv derived from lleery s blun Hilton to OtiMl-ve dering attempts to woo Miss Main, Armistice Kay Hite The liith anniversary of the f all Lettuce In the fall lettuce may be grown agnin: and the Chines cabbage leaves are delicious. Chinese cab-tag may be grown in th spring, with rich soil and an early start. But in midsummer, it always runs lo seed. A late crop has no tush tendency, and heads are easily produced In the fall, from plants started in late June. view Park spent yesterday with Mr. and Mrs. Ed Reiver of West of Clinton. While visiting Mrs. John Foiden fell from a porch and sustained a badly sprained ankle. Miss Clementine lioetto, of South Alain street, was the guest of Miss Anna Davitt, of I'niver-sal, yesterday. Bowling a. Green Clerk Harry Black suspected a prank one morning when he found in the mail a letter addressed to "Bowling Green, Care Helm Hotel, Bowling Green, Ky." A cheek of th hotel register showed a Mr. B. G. Green, a traveling salesman of Atlanta, Ga., stopping there. Gron' name was Bowling G. Green. ho plays the owner ol a Holier dance hall. The Sundown Kid" featuring signing of the armistice which brought an end lo the World W ar will be observed, under the auspi Don "Red" Barry opens as tne second feature. ces of the American Legion, by ll,IMIIIl ThurMiay One of the tenderest romantic comedies of recent months is now showing at the Columbia Theatre. The film is MOM'S "Lost Angelf" starring Margaret O'Hrieu, the youngster who made such a sensational impact on American mo-vie-goijig audiences in "Journey for Margaret'' with James Craig and Marsha Hunt. Little Margaret will bring a lump to your throat, a smile to your lips and a glow to your heart wiih her portrayal of the child prodigy who finds an unsus-pcciod happiness when she runs away from home on the trail of a breexy reporter who has promised to show her magic. three events this week end. Merrymaking will be in vogue on the eve of the memorial day AliAKH lln iMlay There's no secret about "Henry Aldticn's Lltlle Secret" which op tonight, when I he Legion will stage a dance and night club re ened IilsI night at the Wabash Theatre It's rip-roaring screen Stand Ci Jutg Carrols do not suite from crowding as much as other root crops; so the young plants may b allowed to grow to finger thickness and then pulled, leaving others spaced two. or more inches apart to mature. They will grow well in fertile soil when the mature roots are close enough together to touch. vue at the Coliseum. Lowel Tennis and his seven-piece orchestra wil) jnpvide music or dancing from 9 to 1 o'clock. ' Ntump to S'ak Endive Well Liked For summer leaves, chicroy. also kno'.vn as endive, is more available than lettuce, which usually runs tc seed in midsummer. Endive may be bad with curly leaves, or broad leaves. Many like the curly leaves best for summer, and broad ieaves lescarolle) for fall, as they endure frost and become sweeter after the frost comes. enierlainmeut from beginning o end. Cemeteries in Foreign Lands The permanent cemeteries in France, Belgium and England were acquired under agrecrm.its with foreign governments whereby the United States was granted perpetual burial rights therein free of cost or at a stipulated price, and no additional amount is required to be paid at any time. The cemeteries are main tained by the United States government in a condition similar to the national cemeteries in this country. At Fai-m ltunfuet Albert Stump, Indiunapolls al- This latest in the family comedy series deals with more of the many complications in the life of Henry Aldrich. played by Jimmy Lydon aud his pal, Dilxy (Char-leb Stevens I. torney, will be the principal speaker at the annual county farm bureau banquet to be given Friday evening at the Newport High Bchwol building, it was announced today. .Stump's address Adapt Eyes 1 Night Reports l'rom Russia assert that the time needed for adaptation of eyes of night aviators to dim lysht has been reduced lo five or six minutes by new methods. Ordinarily it takes about half an hour to condi-lion a llier's eyes for night flying. I'ALACE TliillMlay. Friday and Satuiflay Wallace lleery and Marjorie Main, one of I he screen's most comical teams again appear in Metro- Coldwyn- Mayer's "Jackass Mail," now showing at the l'aiace Theatre. The film is replete with action, Grease Spot When cleaning a mud spot that contains oil or grease, treat it like a hard grease spot. To loosen the grease, a little vaseline or lard i. rubbed on and followed by sponging with cleaning Quid. will lie ."The World You Make.' Churchill's Sniiitea Vrintton Churchill smolics til-cent cigars. A fancy price lo pay for a smoke. But. still. Calvin Coulidge, despite his reputation of being ihrifty, smelted tlellar cipars. Cheap Brushes Pieces ol synthetic ecllulosi sponges, cut to size and fastened tc wood or wire handles, make excellent and cheap brushes for clean ing glassware. Tickets for the banquet, which will be served at (1:30 o'clock, may be secured from Harry Van Dyne, Clinton Township, or any other farm bureau township chairman, it was announced by Forest I POPEYE - , e- --r?T-t'-' 'f-J "-- . - ViAll -AT ) I I SO THE jAPihJESE 1 OKA ttETX fggj FSrl WPiY 1 ' ' fipS7 gT ZjJ BATTLESHIP HAS ZZ ? --M Aikman. INI'KoiihIm Dr. and Mrs. (I. A. Jackson of Browns Valley spent yesterday visiting at the home of their son. Laurence, and Mrs. Jackson of Soulh Fourth street. The Hisses Angeline and Ave anH Catherine Wriglil of Clinton and Hetty Muck of bick- nell are the weekend guests or Mrs. Joseph Lainkins at Oriole, I ud. TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY Parade noil Flag Uniting AmiiNlice Day al 10 Clinton banks will close with o'clock, tomorrow, along most business houses, but will not 1 ..i5 . r, . l '"' V"1"-'" ll" "' 1 1. . ' , " i - " I mi I, . . . ,m .-.,p CilslMW?! I vy-l finT TVtCrl -aas' fl rennen in the afternoon. Most bus TILLIE the lUlLbK p "V WT ! h'uc'1 kaS AND IM iness houses are expected to open again at :i o clock. The postolfice will remain op AeAINSTrf - V ok f SSn Unotthg en, as I here is no order lo close. The Daily Clintoniun will he Issued about noon, so as to give the force (lie afternoon off. Ii-k Factory Agiii-iiiiiit Covirh I I Months I'eriod; Liu Lianv-mo, rormer morale oiiieer with General Chiang Kai-shek's forces, says that blame for the current military defeat in China should be placed upon the political situation within the country rather than upon lack of American supplies. He insists that disunity exists in China, attributing it to reactionary elements, and adds that "there are quite a few concentration camps in China". This appraisal of the situation is somewhat at variance with that of Dr. Wei Ta-oming, the Chinese Ambassador to the United States, who says that the Chinese are "fighting against fire power with moral power" and that if the Chinese were not suffering from long years of blockade, the Japanese would have already met disaster in their overland drive. The Ambassador admits that the situation is serious but not that it is desperate and asserts that millions of troops are eager to do their full part and that when the blockade is lifted and they are adequately supplied, the Chinese will "join forces with our allies and fight back to Tokyo." WELL SPENT, The Navy is currently spending close to $350,000,000 a month for ordnance, which includes ammunition, guns, mounts and similar material. For ammunition alone the sum of $100,000,000 is spent every month. These are large sums but, in view of the results, especially apparent in the Pacific, the nation is getting value received for the money. ' Philadelphia Lord Halifax, British Ambassador to the United States: "Peace can never merely be the absence of war. There can be no true peace without the presence of justice." SCRANTON,' Pa. Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, Republican presidential nominee: "It is time to bring an end to government by secret deals." Much Activity lnmiel I'roiipeeis lor more work and ; steady operation of the factory of the Continental Dress Manulac-ing ( ompany, of (Million, are brighter now. An agreement has been entered into belween the' management and the union operators which is to eolllilllle ill force ' for 14 months, or until December :tlsi, u"xi year. Pei-Mimal Air. and Mrs. John Foiden. Mr. and Mrs. Noah Adams, Louise Margie and John Adulus of Fair- j a,ii.-.W.AtaaT r-( - j. -aS- ,' I j t'- II 1 1 11 DAN DUNN - - '- ! -j -:- i ' f gosh danhoWllI ryou'o know h.sT I'll SAywowrl s dan and .rw.n descend at the HoiEt STUPIDPIO ly , ( wE KW WHeTO COMPANION, f WOTTA DISH.' ' off pRETTV FEMALES.' JFRAULEIN Ol OBE 1 LOOK FOR' WE WOULDN'T VOU I HARD TO BELIEVE fL,"yryfT (THERE THEV ARE l THINK WHAT OUR 7 HOTEL' ( AiSt NEVER SEEM p IBWIN?p SHES AN j M'TfJ V NOW, KARL'--- ? SUCCESS WILL MEAN) (fk LIIl-vW JyJ Ji Oln ZL TO THE REICHX U frlIfcS Isi2tc fekr' tif k$ PjlirHr JP W0S ft toluene Wonderfully quick L Hiivi.1T- m-viu-'"" up each nostril helps open nasal passages-makes breathing eutar-when vour head fills up with stuffy transient, congestion! Vo-tro-noi giveserand relief, too. from sniilly. sneezy distress ot head colds. Follow direction in foldrr. VICES VA TRO f.'CL fir;

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