The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on November 28, 1944 · Page 4
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November 28, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 4

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Clinton, Indiana
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Tuesday, November 28, 1944
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i (Tuesday, November 28, IM'l TITE DAILY CLINTONlAtt ago Four Behind the Scenes HOME FRONT TANK TRAP THE DAILY CLIMOMAIN mi ptEBT'n HOLLYWUUU otny Glsti 1 oversea wnn " ploy, "Over 21," Mrs. Gih, Invalid l IKiMI! aa Tha Weekly CUabmlaa IMS 1 .. n CUattm Plulndndm absorbed In IBM ' rabUlkad Dally Except Saturday and Suaday teorge L. Carey - Editor and PnbllshM Batandl at the Poetoffloe at Clinton, Indian a Second olaaa Matter By HARRISON CARROLL King Ffluluri-n Syndicate Write. HOLLYWOOD Getting writers to appear at rallies for the Sixth War Loan Drive has proved an epic chore for Nlven ed for years, win come iu wood to live with Daughter Lillian. . . . Turhan Bey still wondr who sent him the pair of love birds on the morning after hli light with bt.. r,. . . . The night that i Republican Editorial w Busch. They're i nil audience shy. f At the Movie PALACE Tuesday hurt Wednesday Some of the most picturesque scenery in Old Mexico is brought to the screen In RKO Radio's new Falcon niyBtery. "The Falcon in MeNlro," featuring Tom Conway. Particularly vivid are (he scenej of the candlelight procession and fiesla in the little Mexican village of Jnnltzlo. and the sequences along the shores of Lake l'utricuuro, showing the famous fleet of butterly fishing boats skimming along- its surface. Prominent In supporting roles are Mona Maria, Martha Mac-Vlcar. Nester Palva, Mary Currier, Cecilia Callejo, Emory Parn-ell and Joseph Vltalie. "Days of Old Cheyenne" with Don "Red" Barry opens at the Palace Theatre as the second Phone 88 Phone 32 Gail Russell' brother, Qeorge, re 1 W&w But Gene Fow" ll l ler 8 answcr was if f ! the classic. turned from 25 monini in a she took him to the "Ice Folllei." t . i a rtnh stack haa arrived overseas. It might Interest the Jape BVBUCADI7Vm AtciriMTinm to know that nis Jast murmii-ship score was 590 out of 600. ,1 s Si - 1 said, "you don't know what you're asking me. Audiences aro allergic to me. If I went on this bond drive, even If I did my best, people would think I Snrlrlen Washington trip of Clark Gable was to confer over a postwar job on a committee dealing with civilian aeronautics. Horriion .Carroll a handshake between Paul Muni was raising an annuity for Hitler!" and Broadway Producer John Gold. that Muni will do the first Shakespearean play of his ca reer. He II take six monuia iu pic-pare for it on the finish of his Co lumbia film, "Counter-Attack." The Producers of "It's a Pleasure" will heave a sigh ofrelief when the Sonja Henie picture is finished. Michael O'Shea no get along with Sonja. Screamed at her just before their love scenes. There would have been a howling row if she hadn't kept her head and refused to fight back. Muni-Golden combination la an oia one. The star appeared for the producer in "Four Walls" and in "Councilor at Law." V' vf aTvv f IPS i y j WABASH Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday Hear-Warmhiff romance between Laraine Day and Gary Cooper In -ramount's "The Story of Dr. Y.'assell" promises audiences the treat of the year when this stirring Technicolor drama, produced by Cecil B. DeMille, arrives Sunday at the Wabash Theatre. Gary is cast as Commander Corydon M. Wassell, Navy hero who rescued nine wounded sailors from Java while Laraine plays the nurse in China who Inspired him to great deeds. Also In the cast are Signe Hasso. Carl Ks-mond, Dennis O'Keefe, Carol Thurston and hundreds of HOLLYWOOD HI JTNKS: candle almost ignited Joan hnnnaiiirt. on the "Where Do We Go From Here" set. Dance Di P. F. C. Fred Sanders, brother-n-law of Gloria Jean, got the thrill it his life in the South Pacific. Picture. "Reckless Age," was shown to his unit. Appearing in the cast was Sanders' 14-month-old son, Rickey, whom he hadn't seen in more than a year. rector Seymour Felix stamped out the flame. . . . Tom Neal and Laird Creear are buying a bowling alley. . . . Columbia Starlet Mil dred Law to wed Attorney uonn Downen. . . . Did you know that Harriet Hilllard captained the basketball and swimming teams at St. Agnes Academy In Kansas City and that Husband Ozzie Nelson was a ...-lutiai. man at Riitp-era? . . I Don't know how they got him to do it, but Frank Sinatra sat still long enough for M-G-M's Bill Tut-tle to sculpt a head of him. Tuttle is assistant to Makeup Chief Jack Dawn and is the husband of Starlet Donna Reed. . . . Glenn Ford out of the hospital at San Diego. nonnr Powell will no there to UNSELFISH LEADERSHIP ESSENTIAL. ; Speaking in a neighboring state, Dr. r Edwin G. Nourse, Vice-President of the Brookings Institute, urged the people "who have accumulated a tremendous backlog of wartime savings" to use it as capital to expand the businesses in their states after the war. ' .. This is good advice and very timely in view of the fact that, under the impetus of ' war, abundant capital exists in most states to finance needed business expansion. .: Accumulated savings, however, are not the only assets that a state needs to ex- ' pand its businesses. There is required, in "addition, the leadership of unselfish and far-seeing men, willing to make some contribution to the growth and progress of their commonwealth. ., We do not think that there can be any argument as to the fact that tremendous savings have been accumulated by the people of most American states. Just how this financial asset should be used is a problem but we are quite safe in predicting that the state which exhibits the most unselfish leadership will be the state to make the greatest industrial progress in the United States in the next decade. Dr. Nrmrse Dredicts that goods to be rive here this evening to visit three months, Is expected to ar-h.r mother fls. Klla Martin of Lt. (j. g.) Al Vanderbilt squiring ? V ir v Ji dO Tomorrow evening she will leave If ST. r.Km keep house for him. . . . Spencer recl-neaueu jviariaiuie w rneu iu tnc Mocambo. . . . Angela Greene with Lt. Monte Schaff at Lyman's. . . . Heat so terrific on the Fresno location of "Hold Autumn in Your Hand" that Producer David Loew ordered a swimming pool dug for the company. . . . Ruth Warrick and a group of girls sending 20 fp,,if p.la. a wffV overseas. ... South Fifth Street, Thanksgiving. Tor Florida, where she lias employment. Miss Virginia Adams, who attends Indiana State Teachers College In Terre Haute. Is spending the weekend with her parents, nasitun or Itnizll senior higl sclinol. ArrnliirenU'iita for the bair Tracy back from his Hawaii hospital tour. . . . Dick Haymes, the modest guv, has written two songs, but won't introduce them himself. He's sending tunes to Bob Chester with the stipulation that his name not be mentioned in connection with their appearance on the air. irorrtni,n T.nlre and Rita Taking a Backward Glance quel wore started before Brazil- j Yrsonnls The Ralph Peers (he's the music .Inhn Dnwt'V. who is operating a cleaning and pressing establish publisher) on soon on a tour 01 Mexico and South America after which they go to England. Eeery have returned from their Dr. and Mrs. J. F. Adams 01 Blackmail street. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nagle of tomorrow with Mr. Nagle's father, South Third Street are to spend William Nagle. South of Braiil. ment in Chicago, is visiting in fishintf exnedition. . . . wniie uor- Clinton. .Mrs. Jessie Stewart and son Charles William, and Mrs. Lena Kinir and daughters. Merle Kllen and Lillian have been visiting at WOLF IN Mi'S CLOTllli jlgKj Q4S BY AUTHOR - DISTRIBUTED BY KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, VC. sijuad member, came in for some comment or other. The fun was provided by Snooks Martin, Tobe Huberts. Hill Dick. Cappy Dun-lap, Hen Stump and Happy Hall, the end men, and Doc Sellers, who was home in his part as "Master of All Ceremonies." AM of these men sang and danced. Skinny Call. Harold Peyton and Uabe Giovanini also sang a song each in the first act. Clinton Olddires to Attend lia liquet for Brazil Eleven In an invitation received today by Principal Michaels, of the Clinton high school, from the Civic Club at Brazil, the C. H. S. football squad and Coach Kelly are invited to come to B razi 1 Monday night to be guests at a the home of Mrs. Kate Cain and daughter. Ruth of Crompton Hill. Miss Henrietta Ilaiighman. former Clinton high school English teacher, is spending the week end visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Houston on Walnut street. Miss Ilaiighman is now teaching in Valparaiso high school. W. A. Miirtin, who recently went to St. PetcrBhuiK. I-'la. has writtun friends he has gotten located and finds plenty of work. II.. - ..oi.i.nnt,.!' j n ,1 rmilrndnp TWENTY YKAIIS ; TODAY Local Minstrel May lrrsrnt Minstrel In Other Places As a result of its success Wednesday niglit. it was reported today that the American Legion Minstrel is to be billed for several other cities. If such is the case several other cities are slated to see a real good show. A large audience was delighted with the showing Wednesday night at the Capitol Theater. As was advertised there was fifty minutes of mirth and melody plenty of both. The first act proved especially entertaining because of its more or less personal appeal. Even the wildest predictions of D. F. Walker, Legion publicity man. as to the scandal and whatnot would be Baid of men prominent in Clinton, equaled what was said. A-bout everyone from Charles Swayne. prosecutor elect. to Squire Whntsel, ex-justice of the peace, or from City Clerk Tom McDonald to Harry Brown, dry time Flemish or German beauty here. But there was beauty. A watchful, wary beauty. She wore a crimson suit, a white blouse, and a string of pearls. I didn't like hr. Having looked me up and down, she turned to straighten the bed clothing a little and put her hand against Craig Brent's brown cheek for an instant. She did it very possessively, intending to put me in my place. Before I could reciprocate (for if it was my case), Drue walked out of the dressing room, followed SYNOPSIS Nurses Sarah Keate and Drue Cable arrive at the Brent mansion, located in a small town, in response to a call from Dr. Chivery, local medico. To Sarah's surprise, Anna Haub, the Brent maid, stares at Drue in frightened recognition and pleads with her not to remain. That, coupled with Drue's unusual anxiety about the condition of their patient, Craig Brem, was the first indication Sarah had that her attractive young friend was ac-ouainted with the Brents. Anna re eyes still fixed upon Drue, -cama too. There was an instant when it looked as if they would meet at the door with something of the effect of gasoline and a lighted match in careless juxtaposition, but they didn't, for Drue came quickly into the hall and Alexia followed. I closed the door (it seemed to be my only function so far in the Brent house) and, possibly with some further idea of clarifying things, I said, "I am Nurse Sarah Keate. Miss Cable and I were sent here . . . The woman in red interrupted, still looking intently at Drue. "Oh, yes, I'd forgotten you were a nurse. So that's the way you got into the house. These seem to be your tac- banfjuet to be given there to the Brazil football players. The invi- Ho expects to remain through the winter. - George Nagle and family and Mrs. Lou Allen went to Indianapolis. Wednesday evening, and remained over Thanksgiving with Mrs. Naglc's Bister, Mrs. Roy 1 tation had been accepted this af-t ternoon, according to Mr. Micha-' els. t The banq uet is sponsored by j professional and business men of Brazil. It will be given at 7 o'clock Monday evening in the gym- closely by the terrier and Anna. The first thing I noticed was that "Sir Francis" ducked swutiy oacK into the dressing room, and Anna made an abortive motion to do so, CROSSWORD By Eugene Sbeffer TKX VKAltS A;0 TODAY Red (Yost LislK .MemlM-rs' Xames Red Cross workers today re port the following additional members: John Valente. Tony Scaggiari. Gio Giacoletto, Donienic Berto. produced after the war will provide the basis for the highest standard of living in history. He asserts that the aim of industrialists should be to produce goods to be sold at the lowest price possible, while, at ' the same time, providing the highest pos-i sible number of jobs. He plainly suggests ' "tnatmanufacturers and industrialists, if they want to retain current prosperity, should make it their first business to see that goods are sold as cheaply as possible, to increase demands, and that full employment provide the diversified income that makes a market for manufactured goods. HOOSIER HARMONY. These are the strenuous days when thoughtful persons recognize the urgent need for harmony. And in this connection ' it Beems almost providential that what are known as barbershop quartettes are coming into their own again, to demonstrate how easily harmony may be achieved. A quartette represents divergent musical classifications, such as first tenor, second tenor, baritone and bass, yet so per-, fectly do their tones blend that, when they " sing, even the most quarrelsome are lulled ; into a feeling of unity with the universe. This being true, perhaps the effort to organize barbershop quartettes throughout Indiana is a movement of greater, value than meets the eye. , A plan is under way now to foster quartettes in every Hoosier town or city of any , consequence, with a state championship at stake. The finals will be sung at Elkhart, January 27, and Ralph R. Rackham, of that city, who is one of the international directors of the Society for the Preservation and Encouragement of Barbershop Singing in America, is striving to enlist entries from all parts of the state. , Indianapolis has several of these quartettes that have been singing for their own enjoyment and as atractions at numerous ete C.enisio. Christ Benettl, w" I I i t T7T7 TK- To 7777 TS- I Ciarlo Massa. Yincenejo Naretto, I Louis Fenoglio. .Mary Antonini, Columbo and Croslii. Claude Tay " YA' ' VA" 3 lor. John Fenoglio. Carli & and Valente. Tony I'ianaso. Adone Gregory, l'ieinonte Baker, Pete I Constantino, Magnabosco A- Berto. Angeline Vietti. Dnmenic Ga-1 rlno. Lino Beltranie, John Rleau-I da, Marco Dal Sasso. Victor Pa-, Inncy, Mury C.iovaninf. Ivan Svet-k:fl' mid llener's Pharmacy, each SI. and llap Lavarda. 50 cents. C. H. S. Wnilenm Itise To Ilia Grille Occasion With Par: de. Hmiflre A him tiiolh pep session at the 24 IS Lt 0 n 26 ii"ii"iiiq la 39 40 41 V7. 41 -li (TP) .unl,.r .ii:h School building at Z:l" ' lock this afternoon, par- .: j 1.. , 1 (-...., k..tl. I I I V I I I I VA I II r lit iia . -'ll III IJ If, -lit I lit.- 1 i , r mid ju 11 lor biiiliiingH. Jjjwas to tn-'-Jii pre-Kame festivities r rw n i If I In .i't-iaraiiiiu for Clinton High j! ' SeliiuilV footliall game with r wr l luctantly takes them to Craig's room and explains that Craig, victim o a mysterious bullet, was found in the garden the previous night by Beevens, the butler, "Mr. Nicky," and Peter Huber, an old school friend of Craig, adding, "They said it was an accident-he was cleaning a gun." She again begs Drue to leave before Conrad Brent, Craig's father, discovers her presence. They are studying their unconscious patient's chart. Sarah is telling the story. CHAPTER THREE Well, it was serious enough but not necessarily fatal. The bullet had entered his shoulder; they had got it out, without benefit of x-ray or operating room. It must have been a fairly ticklish task. I frowned, reading the chart and weighing my patient's chances. Drue said whispering, "Will he live?" "I hope so. I'll take night watch." She put her hands on my arm and. with pleading in her eyes, said, "Let me take it. I'll call you if anything goes wrong." "All right. I'll sleep with one eye open. There's really nothing we can do now except watch his pulse and his breathing. If he takes a bad turn ..." 1 stopped. In that case there would be plenty to do ami that quickly. 1 said to Anna, "Stay with him. please, while 1 get into my uniform." Anna nodded and I turned Into the bedroom as a woman entered the room and stood beside the bed, leaning over the unconscious man; then she placed one white pointed hand upon his forehead. Well, of course that particular gesture has much the same effect upon me that a red flag is said to have upon a bull. Soothing the fevered brow is a peculiarly revolting idea of nursing. So I said in a low but perfectly clear voice, "I'll have to ask you not to disturb my patient," and the woman looked up, coolly, at me. "Oh," she said. "You're the nurse." She was a young woman of about medium height Bnd beautiful; she had a pointed, delicate face, a slender, fine nose, and a small yet deeply-curved month with a full underlip which looked, oddly, both sensitive and cruel. Her hair was a misty, dark cloud, very short, so it molded her small, fine head in a way that made me think of a Greek statue of a boy. She reminded me then and always ef a medieval portrait beside a Greek statue, which sounds confusing, but may have been a slight indication of our Alexia's rather remarkable versatility. There was the same fragile beautv and the lurking comprehension of cruelty that one catches a faint chilling glimpse of below the beauty ana satins and pearls of ancient portraits. Italian. I should say ceitainl theie wai no buxom old- r""" ii :i'iui-1 innioirow. nil wr 1 mr i "Drue Cable! How dare you enter my house?" demanded Alexia Brent. . ir l-Miilsing activities will ''-in'inur louli-lit with a student : -ak'1 dance beginning at the 1 if h school building at 7 o'clock a .id winding its way through the city streets to the athletic field where a giant bonfire will blaze atiiiri tiiriiier cheers, speeches HORIZONTAL 47 render 1. uncommon buoyant 43. avow 4. geological age 5. Russian stockade 6. diminutive for Peter 7- intellectually 8. edible seed 9. taken into custody 10. vociferate 11. being land general hullabaloo, j 1'eifctninN Hainan Stultz. who attends De- activities designed to help the war eftort. Indiana needs more of them, for, when four men put their heads together and sing the old favorites, disunity has a difficult time maintaining an existence. Indianapolis News. ' Washington Henrv L. Stimson. Sec fiO. effacements 51. couches 52. salt 53. cozy place VERTICAL 1. mount 2. solar disk 3. corded fabrics 13. malicious burning 19. New Zealand parrot 21. corolla leaf 23. narrow flexible leather strip 24. Scandinavian territorial division 25. Hawaiian garland 26. crazed 27. variety of lettuce Tauw I niversity. is spending the Thanksgiving vacation with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. O. Roy Stulu of Elm Street. ties. Craig was sick when you got hold of him in the first place, wasn't, he t It will be different this time.,, I'm here and this is my house." Drue went as white as paper. "But he didn't marry you. I watched the papers. He didn't marry any. one." , , .- There was a gleam of triumph in Alexia's eyes. She said, "You didn't read them thoroughly enough. I'm, Mrs. Brent." She added slowly, watch:, g Drue, "Now you know how I felt the night you came back her with Craig." , "Alexia . . ." Drue protested stiffly, and stopped. And Alexia, smiling, said, "But I'm not Mrs,' Craig Brent. I married Conrad, instead. It was a very quiet wedding ionrad wished it so. But now,' you see, this is my house, and I, have every right to protect Craig from you . . ." "Conrad!" cried Drue. "Croi'j'a father!" Color came back into her 1 Miss Pauline Hull of Iudiana- jpolis is expected to arrive tills too, but misjudged direction and brought up with a bump against the wall. The woman in the red suit was looking at Drue. Drue stopped. It was rather curious I suppose that they faced each other over Craig. Quite slowly the woman's white, pointed hand went to her long, white throat, and she declared in a clear and imperative voice, "Drue Cable! How dare you enter my house?" Drue whispered, "Alexia . . Well, I didn't know who Alexia was (unless, by the look on her face, a descendant of one of the more expert Borgias), but it looked as if she might leap straight across the bed, tigerlike, for Drue's throat instead of her own where her lovely hand still clung to her pearls quite as if one of us intended to snatch them. I disliked her even more strongly. I said abruptly, "Be quiet!" Neither woman looked at me and neither spoke or moved. Anna got a good three inches smaller and made an earnest but unsuccessful attempt to shrink into the wall. I went across to the door Answer to yesterday's puzzle. levt-ning to spend th" weekend at HAGriBulMrtsclATBl retary of War: "There is scarcely a limit to the amount of ammunition, guns and trucks which we can use effectively to overcome the west wall to save lives among the home of her sisler. Mrs. H. V. Hall, and family and her UOVEP LJolylE p 5. slender finial 8. peel 12. repeated 14. Cupid 15. alienate 16. macaws 17 printer's measures IS.'uttcr 20. before 21. American author 22. minus 24. a Pilgrim Father 27. rattling noise 30. come together 31. lad 32. network 33. cenponous out urings 35. loses color 36. toward the sheltered side 37. mouth part 38. beard 40. masculine name 42 obstruction 45- storm e rUJt e m TWe c E nIdTJ i 28. summer tFr. I i 29. thing, in law , 31. insects I 34. river in I Scotland j j I j Is It 1 1 InIcJi pis n ou g "a tHvI rrlJB a HfM toJulA lWbTrTaJ ALT cLTl A C 1 lips. I Alexia said sharply, "NattMllr.: O L I TIE THC A W fc APE ElO UAJR stl" L A H tIt I C E rIJnee mother. Mrs. Oella Hull, of South Sixth Street. Mrs. H. M. Ferguson of South 1 Fifth street was hostess for the I Tuesday Lunrheon-Dridge Club i yesterday afternoon. Mrs. C. E. jliagan and Mrs. Ernest Causey of I Terre Haute were guests, i Mrs'. W. H. Bonner received j liit ii score bridge prize and Mrs. IKairan. Iravel. ! Mrs. L". C. Wright is to be hos-Itess for the next meeting, j Miss Margaret Martin, who hut I lieeu lu Chicago for the past 35. end 37. official French traitor 38. tent-dweller 39. undulate 41. queen of the gods 42. nude 43. sutctsop 44. repose 40. inner vetch our own men. . Paris Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower: "There is just one way to gain the peace we want: Each of us must work with ever increasing devotion and effectiveness up to the day the enemy capitulates.". ' Maybe a robot bomb raid on this country would convince some of the optimistic rilizt ns that (he war has not vet Utin won. i For your own good I'm telling you, you'd better leave. Craig doesn't want you. Conrad wont have yoa here." (To be continued) Coarrutrt br H'.rm ZMrtaat: into the hall, opened it and made a sweeping gesture which must have been rather imperative, for Drue Arrai:e time f olulion: ?3 nun walked toward me, and Alexia, rrer riL by Kitif Ft-ature Sj nJuate. Inc. 3. lare cask

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