The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on November 13, 1944 · Page 5
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The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 5

Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, November 13, 1944
Page 5
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Paf:' THE -D'ATI.T TMNTONISN Mnnrlay, Nfrremiier 13, 1941. A ernn nf this size would exceed ENN MAGICIAN klcats Wliio Mi., Red Artillery Is Drawn Up At Budapest (Continued from page )) sance activity marked operations elsewhere along the vast eastern front, but mentioned specliicaiiy that Bulgarian troops, In Yugoslav-la, occupied the town of Kumnnovo. Voksturm In Action The determined drive threatened Budupest to such an extent, according lo Moscow reports, that the Hermann have sought to reinforce Ihe garrison with newly trained troops of the Nazi Peoples' army. The Voksturm units, Moscow reported, had been rushed Into the city under supervision of German S. S. troops. Indications In Moscow were thnt the recent comparative, lull along the eastern front Is at an end. Mob-cow radio sounded the battle cry as follows: "This war has now entered its last phase. Allied armies stand poised for the greatest assault ever to he hurled against Germany." Throw Your Scrap Into the Fight! Dr. G. R. McGUIRE CHIROPRACTOR X-Raj 2.S52 Blackmail If You Can't Sleep Due To RHEUMATIC PAINS Compound. KU, often ct. J""' 'J?! ?S."C. n.ri iters' RN ALLY liquid med ction Uken INTERN ALIji. K to loothe nd relieve mmcular iin in the itn Ieg. houlder.. toe. .nd . u e that "eeded ,'e.t ST.k'ic, Kmlve,"0v'. million bo.-"lei iold prove. it' ood. Centam no opiate, or habit tormina- drum. Take only a. directed. Economical. Recommended aul old b WHITE'S PHARMACY ..Ap-rtl.5 N vtr A ( .s AAf is J, have entered Jaszbereny, a railway Junction 35 miles due east of Budapest. The German news agency, heurd by BBC, reported the heavily defended town had been entered by the lied army.) II) Miles from City Malinovsky's men were within 19 miles of the city. Armored spearheads of General Rodlon Y. Malinovsky's second Uk- ranian armv overran the town of Budapest- Cze- northern Hun gary the Russians cut the Miskolc line linking the enemy's Czechoslovakian and Hungarian defenses. Monor Is 10 miles southeast of Budapest. The Moscow communique revealed that Mezoekoevesb, on the Miskolc , railway 69 miles northeast of the I Hungarian capital, had been taken along with Monor and 30 other j towns and villages. Places captured : included also the rail stations of Kis-1 mederi, Boldoghaza and Taplolsze- j letarmos. .Move on Iefense Bastion i Malinovsky's men and armor, slamming against the Hungarian cap-1 iLal froin the east, moved against the tnwn of Jaszbereny. It has been con-1 verted Into a defensive bastion guarding approaches to Budapest. Advances were scored In all sectors of the 100-mile arc of steel 'cloainK j,, up0n the city. The coni- munique suid that only reconnais- Record Wartime Crop is Expected In November Yield WASHINGTON, I n d. Indications were loday that this year's national wartime crop production will be the ureutest of all time, bolstered hy a corn crop of three billion 258 million bushels lour per cent above production in any past year. Exceptionally good weather conditions through the growing and harvesting periods, accompanied by long hours anil hard work by Ihe milieus farmers, were held responsible for the record agricultural output. Latest estimates by the agriculture department on the 11114 corn yield boosted the Oct. 1 prediction by sixty-one million bushels. Also In the bumper crop class tuts year are soybeans, rice, grain sor ghums, potatoes, wheat, and buckwheat, the latter showing the heav iest production in 16 years. Uverail grain pruuuiTuwn in rAjiri.1 i ed to hit above the 157 million-ton mark compared with the previous Overall grain production Is expect record of 155 million Ions In 1942 In fact, the department says, this year's total probably equals one- filth to one-fourth of the usual world production of all grain. Soybean production, estimated now at 194 million bushels, will be two million bushels shy of last year's record output, but still in the bumper brackets. The forecast for potatoes has been raised over seven million bushels from the Oct. 1 estimate to a total of :I8S million bushels, and there will be plenty of sweel potatoes : seventy-six million bushels, or nn increase of nearly three million bu shels. Dairy products, too, showed upward production trends with the egg output revealing an average of seven per cent more eggs per 100 liens than during the same month in any previous year. Reports on milk pro duction allowed the yield per cow five per cent higher than on the same date in 194J. Although more milk cows are being well fed, the proportion being milked is lower than usual, the de-uartnient said, particularly In the butter producing areas. WASHINGTON, D. C The Agriculture department In its monthly of Nov. 1, today boosted its estimate of the 1944 corn yield to three bil-iinti. 258 million bushels, an In crease of 61 million bushels over the October 1 figures. Tli is makes the 1944 corn crop the largest on record and is the third successive time this year the department has increased its estimate of the corn crop. that of last year by about 182 million bushels, and the previous crop record of 1942 by 127 nilUion busneis. "Weather during October was nearly Ideal for maturing and for harvesting the huge corn crop," the department stated. "The clear, dry weather favored harvesting by machine and by hand methods, which was a factor In Increasing the total oul turn of the crop." The favorable weather has raised prospective yields also of sorghum, soy beans, cotton, potatoes and sweet potatoes as well ns small Increases In various other crops. The department said nearly all of the Boy bean acreage matured without serious frost Injury and the estimate of production has been raised to 194 million bushels, which would be two million bushels below lust year's record crop. "With an excep looa.y . . wheat crop and fairly large crops With an exceptionally large nf nun nnil barlev already harvested grain production is expected to total about 157.5 million tons compared --- with the prev ous record of million tons set in 1942, the 155 crop rpnnrt staled This year's total probably equals, tiio rinnartiuptit said, one-fifth to one- fourth of the usual world production of all grain. The overall national crop prospect has improved to such an extent it is probably this year's crop will be the largest ever harvested, tne total topping even the exceptional output of two years ago i Hulman Named Head of State Flood Commission INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. Anton HuI - man, Jr., president ot tne teiie Hnnie chamber of Commerce, today. was making plans to attend a public flood control in Terre Haute Nov. 21 as head of Indiana's flood control commission. Hillman was elected chairman of the 31 member commis sion ut a meeting at Indianapolis The commission was appointed to represent the state in flood con- last week by Gov. Henry F. schricKer trol problems in which Indiana shares a mutual interest with the federal government and with adjoining states. Ti.o Nnv 9.1 hearing will be on a proposed flood control program for the Wabash river system. Other new officers who will fce in attendance are Ralph Roessler, of Marion, vice-chairman, and Joseph L. Quinn, secretary. Roessler is president of the Wabash river association while Quinn serves as technical secretary of the state streampollution board. w By Jack.Sords cotcA of file. op P6(Jisi.vaJia emo mathematical chance. Should Ohio n,l Michigan each lose one of their remaining games, the Uoiler-,irc. win Blin in with a tie for first place. It won't be enough to i,vo Michigan defeat Ohio, since the conference beaten once. iv;n.u.naiorn still trying to e- merge from tho conference collar which It shares with Iowa, will lace the unenviable task of catching Notre Dame on the rebound Saturday from that horrible 59 to 0 holocaust at Yankee Stadium. m Cook Scrap Cook throwout potatoes to feed them to pigs but it is important that he potatoes de cwmu c..uS" enough volunteer plants will coma up to spread spore and spoil a crop. & y Wil Brazil Devils For Sixth Win Clinton Gridders Keep Record Unmarred in Meet With Brazil 11 J Cats Win 19 - 6 Verdict Friday Clinton's Wildcats added Brazil to one of their longest victory strings in many seasons Friday night as they toppled the Red Devils in a 19-6 bout. Before a homecoming - crowded stadium, the wildcats plugged meirj way to a three-tounciidown win to make their record for the season six wins and one tie. Brazil's Finley managed to plunge across Clinton's goal In the third quarter via a long pass to score the season's second touchdown against the Cats. First Quarter Slow Clinton won the toss as the game opened and started driving down the field without loss of time. Two first downs were rolled up hy the Cats before Brazil recovered a Cat fumble to take over on their own 35. M. Relnero took the ball again minutes later on an intercepted pass but the Cnts weren't well underway as yet and lost the. ball on downs shortly after. Keeping up the sparring tactics throughout most of the quarter the Cats didn't get rolling until the closing minutes when a Brazil touchdown thrust was thwarted on the goal-line and Clinton took over. As the first quarter ended, the Devils had worked down to Clinton's 32-yard Brio from where they tried to sehd the ball over the goal via air mall. Two Incomplete passes spelled the "end of the Brazil treat and the visitors punted on the goal line. Don Relnero and Jack Oilman formed a coalition move to spark Ihe Wildcat touchdown advance at the beginning of the second quarter. En-rietto joined in scoring a first down to basis tho Cats' drive. Relnero Scores Don Ileinero took the ball ' through center and then scooted down the sidelines to score the first Wildcat touchdown. Curry's kick for the conversion was good with the score set at Clinton 7, Brazil 0. MinuteB Jater Relnero repeated his touchdown run, driving through right tackle behind excellent blocking for a 27-yard jaunt to Ihe goal. Curry's conversion kick Mils time was blocked. Itraxll Iii HlronK Brazil came back strong In the third quarter," starting out to tear through Ihe center of Clinton's line. - i The Devils worked their way down: i"t'"' iwr ygAR was Mosti-y &t?eei FsestWfi Sot Ae MippediJi6ia Mo cvJe- of -rte- gASfS eoiSHPAei-&- TfeAMS Football Notes NEW YORK, N. V. The Army rootoun team iouay is u,rc,,,iS ""wolverines piay ncvi-n ... greatest burden a mountain of up- contcsts and thus still would finisl greatest otirueu a iiioiiniuiii u, uri contests anu uius nm, ,,u wnu.rlni nlav seven plause heaped on its shoulders forin tr0Ilt ( all the other leaders are THANKS TO THE VOTERS OF VERMILLION COUNTY For their generous support during the election Xov. . 7; I take this opportunity to ussi Hie residents of ermlllioil County that I shall faithfully perform the duties of my olfice. E. I?. SELL PROSECUTING ATTORNEY 1 . . i s n i rTcunn taodv .iii?t I 1 to the Clinton 48-yard line In a ser- K m ies of line plunges. They kept drlv- ' and Harold ing to reach the 29-yard ,ne 'ta lled once each. Army, where MacBelh tossed a long ass Ta1 to Finley who streaked across ( lin- j yearSi only stopped ton's goal standing up. completed the deb- . C"?"' COn I . B,7 ;:aHe with the rather scornful use of V GO ON OOWN, FRITZ W JA, WOHL.' ( SO! YOU DID NOTOESTROy W ioiQt CLOTHINO ) I LONG ENOUGH TO , ACTJ-WATW.LlHfRAULE.M I TMfggfgg? VfralEIN' MElTMiSwEAy ( DEAL WITH HERR DUNN ,; NOT6ESOHARD-- HEIL 1?!$ a fSoL AS VOU, V . STATION ACCORDING TO PLAN ; V! du"n hjlfi SBm tsL , W - - .. . M f 7 . V ,.etoc Tno i atc Nl r I'LL SLIP UP TO OUR POOM 1 P V o . TlirTZT?-BIoRRWEIJ0-' I?A?Io'a?SB,feoOM &A,N..RW.NTiuT I AND ORAB THEBASS v W P Secret Sf:-r w Si"-!- N'l'.' n rimnT inMiiiTiir . ,g - ' ESJZL-LS and have alltrain I ijuB1 afi!S per p -; 'ivl its teat in naiuiuig inm gridmen their worst defeat In 57 years of South Bend pigskin history. By now all the superlatives have been exhausted in the innumerable accounts of Army's 59 to 0 lashing of the Irish last Saturday, but one fact remains clear and undisputed: We, in 1944, are looking at the greatest Army team ever assembled. Even Coach Earl Blaik, who said before the game that Army would be satisfied with a one-point triumph, was as stunned and speechless as any of the 75,000 fans who thronged Yankee Stadium for one of sports' greater annual speclacles. nr,vl Htunninz Performance Coherency was at a premium at the stadium but uproar was general when uienn uavis, me juuus wnn third and fourth siring players. A-side from the spectacular upsets which stud almost every season, tlilr. was the most shinning performance ever seen in football. Wake Forest's unbeaten and untied record was marred when Duke'p nine Devils, humiliated in the early part of the season, exploded for tbr second strnicht Fame in hand tl'r Deacons a 34 to 0 pas'lne Former marine Lieutenant Tom Da' is bit pay dirt twice for link", ' followed by Georpe Clirk. Kd Slin 1 unit riark Jones. Clark si need e,.n willi the same in US iu, ,iniiio e crabbed a Wake For rest kickoff for a 94-yard touchdown gallop. Oliio State Still I'nbcateii nhio state remained in the unbeat en column with a ridiculously easy j a tn iti win over courageous out milio Pill as the liuckeyes used iheir first string in less than filieen minutes of the contest. The nucnee ...nrknu was BO overw hel millgly superior It wore out tne i-aiiineisi hefure tbev could benin lo punch back. VicbiKim Slis lllinl Illinois' Claude (lillduyi loiini; llLhinine-fast little Ileum sprinter wlio almost topiiled Notre name sin gle-handed three weeks al-'O. r' slopped 111 his trucks as Michif :. toppled lllinl. 14 to ii. r.umiy ci n m ihf elixir twice In mid-field i nt r,l,.ii,lv sniittne ,', I i im Wolverine line and s ,ioi.:'i throimlioul most of the : Don i . nvi-r from ihe inur-yard i ili. first uuarler and Jack Wiesenhuiaer swept end in the final period to account for both Wolverine tallies. Wisconsin lla.'k Killed ti,o nutiniial uroEraiii. excilinK as it was, saw an unusual number of injuries and one death. Allen nan i, . witwmsin iniarterback. was nn,.,i nil ihe field in the final per ih r it,.. ( with Iowa, aim una later in a Madison. Wis., hospital. His fatal injury was witnessed by his father, who was anions Hie croup which came to the name to celebrate Dad's Day. While Mirhimin still can win the tille on its own, the only other team in ihe runniliE l'lirdue must depend on others lo further its cause. The Loil-rk makers have one moT'' confer 'lire tame remaining, a week from SMor.iny ananisi Indiana. ; w.-k they lake what is j.ikinalt re-1 1 '. Lati;J.N. gJaa nwrse Eiiiijmt'jifiiiiiM'uiiiiiin i i . : nra I ....... ,. A V I li,,n,, ,,,r-t-nr- M ( 'Fn - - irsr- 1 . " I --rU' A (JSEMV j ' AAAN-ATK1N S STAVQN BOUTE 78, S r--- "SrrOLlr? SHIP SHOUS BATTLES CAR. PRIVE, UOOTEWINT J ' "V TZZ c . 'fJ. : ( rMAGE, U)E AAUS SEND L POPEVE ) 1 SUUEE'PEA ? -AP , ' '(7' x ' rc ' Z. - ling me ntuic i. v.n.iiu" 6. From there on the game went entirely Into the Wildcats' hands, Brazil flunking out on all scores. Clinton took over the ball to monopolize play through the remainder of the quarter. Three Spear Drive Clinton's final touchdown came in the last stanza when the three galloping Cats, Gilman, Knrietto and Reinero speared a Clinton drive down the sideline lo another score. Gilman got down to Brazils 20 when he was stopped cold then Reinero took over, running lo the one-foot line. Oilman bucked over to score. Curry's conversion went wide, setting the score at Clinton 19. Brazil 6. Differences In Wood Generally, hardwoods are broad-leaved trees- oftwoods are needle bearers. These terms have nothing to do with the actual hardness of the wood Most hardwoods are deciduous, 'meaning that they shed their foliage annually, while most softwoods are evergreen; i.e., they retain their leaves for more than one year. UKT ItKl.lKK TOM""!' Did you -t up I ""'.'; ",,,; f;; von IumI Klepl In foxhole. Villi " dd ! bed t.,..lal.l. j ,T. .l.le- " ' r1"- ,'"' , ' nrulvi- IMI-N. SMI ASK i'" Vt. i ""lul' '.IK -.illtw"- mm mmm A CLINTON LADY SPIT UP ACID LIQUIDS FOR HOURS AFTER EATING For harm after every meal, Clinton used to spit up a iimifil mixed With tit rone, ciuui" . nieces of half-digested food. Slie lays U was awlul. At ti.nes she would nearly strangle. She Ha. stomach bloat, daily hcadac h d constant irregular l.owel action. To-,U, this lady eats uiraN and ,), t!.em. And she says (he change is due to taking EllH-Hr.lil . Her food l,,r- Xo fas' l.loat or spittintt "I1 eating, ihe Is also free of hei.da.he- now, ,d bowels are rvBi.l..r. Iba..k to Oils Kemarkalde New 'oiiiiind. KRH-HKf.P contains 12 Jreat Herb: Ihev cleanse bonels. clear cas from stoma.'li. act on NliitKi"'' iter and kidneys. Miserable H.ple MMn feel different all oter. S d..n t " sntferinc, H KKB-IIKI.I-. WW.v, lVall) l-l-rmao lrug I . . . : rMDM IM OUT A M I VA'UL FINP SHE'S I frkXU LONG, JULLVI r (f) J& . -. .. - : xlTHE U)ET PAW BIGGER INSIDE' W iTTflKbyuttKti p.. r . --y. : - Starring - nice littleh.p--( jbNEs; she is outsit to bring anew u j r - 5 - ( VOUVE GOT-THE TERM1KE fegjgtf P H$ PBOPEU-ER?; V ' $A rAJ rhl JCJ - S planes from j ferivd lo as a "day oil aaainsi -a, at Italliinore. I'lirdue wall..ped N'orl hwestern saiuiilay, 27 to J, to keen alie Ut toro. It..

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