The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on December 1, 1944 · Page 6
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December 1, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 6

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Friday, December 1, 1944
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Friday, Dm-mlxr 1,1911. T II E DAILY CI, INTONIAN lif;p Six Murder Victim SEVEN LEAGUE BOOTS Behind the Scenes THE DAILY UJIMUMA 'yin HOLLYWOOD. - swHUHiil M Hm Warkly CMatonlw Tha Cttsrtoa Plalndealer absorbed In lKsa Pabllabaa1 Dalit Execpt Saturday u Buatt tsmrije L. Cry - Editor and Publish I at the Fottomu at uunun, inauun t, HARRISON CARROLL Hinr l-alrr Hj oJIrMe H rilfr HOLLYWOOD Wondm-ful news for J ie E Brown! His daughter Mary, is rwnwrinR from those u-it'iui crash inluncs ami Is e:;-fxc(ril out ol M Second Oil Matter J I r -VI ' Indiana Republican Edt. lal Phone SJ Phone 33 MEMBatfmtm it ' ' J " M Republican 6troim AccnrtMTtfm tiie hospit!! tn time for tlni.'-t-nia. Joe's othl laushter, Kath-erine. hurt in the f-.nne arci-iJellt. already is home. C.-in you beat It? U v e I y r, Keves is so allergic to hoire that she'll have Horrison Carroll to ride : n ele-n h a n t I n "A Thousand and One NijrhtB." The fan meaazines are missing a ba if they ion't et pictures ol Vr.n Jcinifon in that rharro (cow-lioy) outfit he bought in Mexiro. Van haJ a v.-ondeiful time belo.v the bolder. At Aeapuico, he caught a 116-pound sailtish. fOLLOWINO the murder of pretty Mrs. Gwendolyn McKinnie above" 'X Pikeville, Tenn and her mo. .jr. Mn. H. C. Scott, a mob lynched a young negro trusty, James 1. Scales, whom police yy confessed to the sloyiiigs. tv-ernor Prentice Cooper has obi-rcd a reward ni JDOO for the arrest and conviction of those guilly 1 th lynchinE. ' ' ntemational . al the Army hospitals to oe visited on his four-week tour. He goes to the northwest and as far east as Denver. Bue Carol will be with hint. , Life Isn't safe anywhere. Mrs. Lon Chancy. Jr , had to have several stitches taken after the family ai rot bit her In the thioat Well, the honeymoon Is over for I'hvllis Thaxter and her Capt James T. Aubrey, Jr. They hail jut a week anil a day before the l'i iik gtoom got his orders. And to make things worse, the two had a minor auto crash as they were uriving home from M-G-M. flOLLYWOOD HI-JINKS: Mail-reeji O'Hara thrilled when Flight Officer Leslie Morris visited her on "The Spanish Main" set. He had seen her family In Dublin only rour days efore and her sister, Mai go, in Scotland Just prior to that . ... In nwmoiy of the late Henry Mc Rae. veteran of 30 yeara in Hollywood, friends will dedicate a cottage at the Motion Picture Relief Home. . . . Bany Sullivan, the Paramount actor, has a piece of the new Henry anil Phoebe Ephron play, "Laughing Waters." They wrote "Three Is a Family".) Sullivan goes east for conferences as soon as he finishes "Duffy's Tavern." . . . Boo Ford, former attorney for the stars, get a commission in January at an eastern judge advocate'a school. . . . New twosomes: June Ealy and. Vincent Youmans, Bonita Granville and Dean Harena, Nina Foe he end Marc Cramer. . . . The record, "For You," sung by Jo Stafford with Tommy Dorsey four yeaia ago, has become a smash hit with the Pacific forces. . . . .Night-clubbing: Vaughn Paul with Vivian Mason at Ciro's; Deanna Durbin with Steve Crane at the Players; Al Barbee (the soft drink king) with Dolores, the girl orchestra leader, at the Cafe Tropica. . . . Ramsay Ames with Leslie Fenton and Ben Bogeaus at Elmer's. . . . Joan Barclay with Leroy Hillmao at Charley Foy's. . . . Eddie Sherman gave a big reception after the confirmation ("Bar Mitivah'T of his 13-year-old on, Robert. . . The Andrews Sisters back from 25,000 miles of.personal appearances and Army camp visits. - - . Congratulate Lina Romay and Jack Adams on their first wedding anniversary. BELGIUM RENOUNCES NEUTRALITY. Belgium, the small country that has been overrun by war twice in a generation, has officially renounced her pre-war policies of neutrality and, through her foreign minister, suggests a regional security pact, within the framework of a massive global plan. Nearly everyone remembers that after the first World War, the Belgian Government, intent upon preventing the use of Belgian soil in future warfare, attempted to follow a policy of strict neutrality between Germany, on the one hand, and Great Britain and France on the other. So strict were the Belgians that no conversations were permitted with British or French military leaders. In the light of what happened, when Adolf Hitler decided t'kir youneslers on the screen to-da Van Johnson. June Allyson and (jloria De Haven all of whom s?em 1-ejided for stardom. Mendirg lane Mendine in the form of a pa'ct from srlf materia! or a darn wrli ravelir.EK are eo-.kJ v.-ays to r inforv worn or thin pliu-es in elothirj; Mend before the Uun p'.&ce break through into a hole or tear Th' new mending tape, applied smiul. by pressing with a hot iron, is t;in aver. It comes in '-arirvis wirfti"' and colnrs. Fo!low dircrlirns. if yt-would use it for best results Lots of squawks on Paramount' jitan to delete the most famous line from "The Virginian" "Smile when you say that; pardner." The atudio probably will compromise and ahoot the scene both ways Did you Itnow that Rochester has 25 horses at Hollywood Park? Training them himself, too. . . . Vic Mature due here Dec. 13. . . . Earbara Blair (or Rusty Fan-ell, as R-K-O now calls her) will marry Bob Lowery next May when he is legally free. . . . Lou Costello topped all the other stars in Belling War Bonds at the fiht stadi-tim. $80,000 worth! . . . Diana Lynn and Bob Walker dancing to Phil Ohman's and Emil Coleman's swell music at the Mocambo. Incidentally, Diana, now 18. has bought her first car and is taking driving lessons. . . . 6tory of the week: Grou-cho Marx was telling- about the temperamental producer who got sick on a mountain location. "Looks like the altitude is disagreeing with him," said an as-aistant. "Are you kidding?" replied the director. "It wouldn't DARE!" To lick the hotel room shortage and to get in more time with the boys, Alan Ladd will eat and sleep Taking a Backward Glance Mrs. Frank Klopcich. j Mr. and Mrs. Frank Klopcich I of Crompton Hill, and Mr. and : Mrs. Anton Blapar ot Linton, lnd.. 'spent Huniiay in Georgetown and WeBlville, 111., visiting with ' friends. TWKSTV YKAKW A0 TODAY Miss Rulli Anderson and Harold I'ayt.on. Itig MHiii1wmlii Orive 1m fiiMl H. H. FVKrtliall ftquad Juet At trlliqualies Tc In addition to 29 volcaTirct. al. more or less active, boiling ho; springs and geysers, another geological disturbance characteristic 0 Iceland is earth'-uokcs. especially ir the south where the volcano ol Hecia. only 70 miles east of the cap! tal cily of Keykjavik, is almost con stantly in the throe? of eruption. fly MofM jjodge flrazil llaiUftK't Thlrtenn niBinl)ri! of the Clin- MmlT or the Moose Loose ton hiEh school football team, ! and their familieis were eutertaln- Ciiach Kelly and Principal L. K. ed laBt night with an oyster bub- Miss Ella Holmes, of Morgan's emporium, spent the week end in Chicago on a business trip. Miss Ethel l'olter of Kouth Ninth street left Saturday Tor a two weekB visit with friends in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Leighty and family of Kwing street drove to Indianapolis Sunday where they spent a day with their daughter. Mrs. IJllie Ellis. Mlchanl were royally entertained per at tne iyiocb nan in ciuck-with a banquet last ninlit at Bra- : man street. Over BOO were pres- zll according to reportB heard to- ' ent. day. Dinner was Bcrved in the A. T. Ayei-B, uismci supervisor evmnaaium of the Brazil enior was me principal apeaner 01 ni evening. He announced that the hiRh school, to about 160 people. WOLF If. IS CLOTHING O 34S BY AU7HOX- DiS7ClBUr0 BY KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, INC. Miss Ethel Potter of South Ninth Ktreet, left Saturday for a i including the Brazil team and a number of citizens, both men and women of the Brazil community. two weeks visit Willi menus In Chicago. Tiie liiKli school orchestra played number of selections during the Clinton JVloose lodge had been granted a compensation for a 1 membership drive at a redueed initiation fee lor a period of sixty 'days. The regular fee is fJO, but a $3 reduction is on during the i drive. ! J'erKoiutlff I Mr, and Mrs. Joe Dudley of ' South Tenth street have returned uanquet. Tomorrow night a banquet will be served to the local team at ttie Clinton Hotel, given by six Clin At the Movie 1 l.LAE ThurMluy, Friday und Kuturdiiy ton citizens. Tiiere will be forty places prepared. Coach Kelly. Su-; "w usiiing amce Jiiurs- periiitendMiit G. W. Alclieynolds. : -''"' ""-"" ' Principal ilichael, und Al in Danville. 111. Hayes of the senior high will be Mr- " Sir". Anton Slapar pr?mnt also. Music will be fur- 'eium.-u io iii.-ii- noun- in by Miss LouiKe Meyer, Union lifter spending one week iu Clinlon visiting Willi Mr. and Co-starriiiK Fibber McOe and ( Molly. HKO Katlio's "Huvoiily j Days" iK the third conu'dy i" which this famous radio tnaiu lias uppeured. Its sparkling plot cun-eerns a search for the average j man. Fibber's determination to ! be heard politically, and the p t cuHsdness which besets their ef CROSSWORD - - - By Eugene Sbeffer to move westward, the eftort or the Belgians was pathetic. Looking to the future, Foreign Minister Paul Henri Spaak suggests an accord between France, The Netherlands, Luxembourg, Norway and his country. While he does not go into details, it appears that he looks to collective security through the mass power of the countries named. 80-YEAR-OLD GOVERNOR. Here's an interesting item, which should be pleasing to octogenarians, especially. Walter S. Goodland, Wisconsin editor, who will be eighty-one years old on December 22nd, has been elected Governor of the State of Wisconsin. In the previous election, Mr. Goodland was elected Lieutenant-Governor but, upon the death of Governor-elect Loomis, became acting Governor for two years. Despite his age, he conducted the affairs of Wisconsin so well that the people, in his eighty-first year, elected him Governor in his own right. While many fine accomplishments have been performed by men of mature age, it is somewhat rare fo ran octogenarian to be elected Governor of a State. In the caBe of Go Goodland, his opportunity to serve h i s people came unexpectedly through the death of the Governor-elect. However, he measured up to the responsibilities of his office and demonstrated his ability to serve and please his people. ARGENTINA PREPARES FO RWAR. In view of news dispatches from Argentina, it is very difficult to prevent the conclusion that the Government of the South American country is getting ready for war. Compulsory military service and increased prdouction of equipment, weapons and munitions, together with an extraordinary mobilization of resources of men and materials, seem to indicate other than peaceful intentions. The signs are emphasized by the deterioration in the relations between Argentina and other American States since the revolution in 1943. Apparently, a militaristic philosophy inspires the Argentine Government and there is, as yet, nothing to lear' one to believe that the people of Argentina offer effective opposition. New York Sumner Welles, forme-Under-Secretary of State: "There are already signs that some peoples are feverishly maintaining that they can best fort! to be helpful. Tliis cpe.is lor a three-day run at the Palace Theatre. PA LACK Saturday Midnight, Huii'ltty and Monday The colorful, revealing eareer l"llt!ll3 is 1b 77?, 'i ' i d i house. 1 ran even understand your well, believing Pa Brent. And letting Craig go without any effort to keep him. But I cannot understand Craig." "Well, neither can I. Now," she suid, in a kind of abject voice which was not at all like her. Except for her flair of defiance with Alexia, she had been in a rather crushed state of mind ever since we started to Balifold, I realized then. - ,k Khe patted the little dog. "Sarah, it was ull so clear then. It's only now, after I've had time to think and time to regret that 1 see it was all wrong. I believed it then, though. I never suspected." "Suspected what?" 1 asked with a rather nervous glance at my watch again. ".Suspected whom?" "Anything. Anvbodv," answered Drue. "And now you do?" "Now 1 do. Now I" she stopped and said in a kind of windier staring at the rug "now I've got to know what happened." That at least was a step in the right direction. I said briskly and. f remember, almost gaily, "Good for you! It's high time. I'm proud of you." "It's not easy," she said. "I mean well , su ppose A lex 1 a is right. Suppose Craig dow't want to see me. I mean well, I've no reason to think that he does. He had every chance." "Look here," I observed briskly. "Obviously you had two people against you in this house Pop and Alexia. I don't know Pop, but I can't say I took to Alexia. Maybe Craig repented his quick marriage and asked his father to get him out of it. But maybe not. As I aee it, you'll have to brace yourself for whatever comes. I mean, have an understanding with Craig." "That's why 1 came," she whispered. I went on, "You may have to take it on the chin, you know. Craig is free, white and twenty-one; be could have come to you." "I know," she nodded. "On the other hand, all sorts of things could .have happened. It's a little melodramatic -to suspect people of that particular kind of finagling I mean, oh, destroying letters, that kind of thing. Still it could have happened." - "I've got to have it clear, Drue said. "Right. It comes under the heading of unfinished business. It . . . I atoraed abruptly, for someone knocked. ' I thought it was Anna and went to the door. But it wasn't Anna; it Vas a man, young and slender, whose pointed, rather delicate face was instantly familiar to me, although I couldn't possibly have seen him before. He was sleek and elegant with a wonderful brown and SYNOPSIS f'trscs Sarah Keate and JVuc Cab!-. came to the Brent mansion in recpcnr.e to a call from Dr. Chi very, local medico. Anna Haub, the Brent maid, stared at Drtie ir. frightened recosnition and pleaded with h?r not o remain. That, coupled with Drue's unusual anxiety about their patient. Craig Brent. ' was the first indication Sarah had t!:at her attractive young friend was acquainted with the Brents. Anna reluctantly took them to Craig's room and explained that Craig, victim of 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 begged Drue to leave before Conrad Brent, Craig's father, discovered her presence. They were studying their unconscious patient's chart when Alexia Brent, Conrad's glamorous wife, stormed into the room. She demanded that Drue leave immediately, saying, "Craig doesn't want you and Conrad won't have you here." Drue refused to go until she had talked with Craig. When the indignant Alexia departs, Drue tells Sarah the strange story of her romance with Craig Brent. They had met and married over a year ago after she had nursed him back to health following an auto accident. When Craig brought his bride home, Conrad Brent made no effort to conceal his disapproval of their marriage; he told Drue that Craig's career in the diplomatic service would undoubtedly suffer as a result. Later Craig was called to Washington and Drue confides, "I never saw him again, until today. Sarah is telling the story. CHAPTER SIX Nvr why not?" "He had to stay longer in Washington, two weeks, three weeks. It it wasn't . . broke off and. after a moment said, "His father didn't want to know me better. Alexia was here all the time, too. It wasn't very pleasant." Her voice hardened a little and she said. "Be-ides. there was Nicky. Well, Craig didn't come back, and I couldn't t:iv here. I went away." fshe siopned. as if that was all the story. -Do vou mean to tell me you let them influence you like that?" "Thai wasn't all," she frowned "Vou see. Sarah, I couldn't stay here. Craig gave up his job. That was why he stayed so long in Washington. He had decided to get training as a pilot. It was before the war bean, before we got into it.' 1 nodded. It had been then only a matter of weeks since Pearl Harbor. "He wanted to get into the air foree. Al that time, tuey wouldn't ...i. - .Pt,lui nian didn't :he whole thing. He wrote a letter hat 1 wish I'd kept. I didn't. 1 jurne'd it. He said that 1 hud wrecked Craig's chosen career. He said that Craig now wanted to take training as a pilot and that 1 was again the r.btaeie. He said that he regrrnted everything he had said to me; he paid that he was ready to accept our marriage that is. our eventual marriage." Khe stopped and took a long breath and J saw the picture complete. It was incredible, of course. Except that women like Drue can b just that incredible. "So you believed him. You agreed to Jut bygone? be bygones. And you promised to divorce Craig, let him complete his training, and then remarry." "That was the idea." "Good heavens, Drue!" "1 know. But then it seemed right. We had murriud so quickly. Craig was giving up his job; and his father convinced me that the one thing he wanted was to get into the air force. Mr. Brent was I can't tell you how convincing he was. He asked me to forgive him for everything he'd said in anger. He said that he believed at lust that Craig and I really loved each other. He said that Craig had set his heart upon becoming a pilot and getting into the army or the navy air foree. He said Craig was deeply patriotic and he is. He said that what it the divorce, I mean really amounted to was merely a long engagement, and not very long at that. He made it seem so reasonable. He said that Craig would never ask me for it himself and if I loved Craig 1 would get the divorce. And that as soon as the year of training was up we could remarry." It was clear that there was "dirty work at the crossroads." "ISo you got the divorce?' "Yes. It took six weeks. "And Craig got his training?" "Ye." "What happened then? 4,I don't know." Drue shook her head and looked awav from me. "He didn't come back." "But didn't he understand why you did it? Didn't you see each other and write and . . Khe shook her head again. "No. That is, I did write a few times. But he didn't answer. The divorce went through quietly and quickly." "And you never tried to see him?" "No." Her mouth moved a little wryly. "You see, 1 had my pride." And it had cost her enough. Well, I didn't say it. I pulled my uniform over my head and struggled through it and glanced at my watch. "But now," she said unexpectedly, "it's different. Pride doesn't seem to matter so much. I'm older; I know what 1 want. I was such a child then." Sfte was still a child. I didn't say it. but took my cap and went to the mirror to adjust it- "And now J ttMttA I , ' iljlilllllin Illflllll ii wm zSl 4S 49 SO of an amazing, exciting woman is given vivid treatment in the Warner Bros, production of "Mr. Bkel'iingLon." coming to tiie Palace Theuire Saturday at midnight. Starring Hette Da-is. celebrat-rd dramatic actress with Claude Rains. Walter Abel. Richard War-ins. George Coulouris and Marjo-rie Hiordan fn featured roles, the film is baved on the best-selling novel by "Elizabeth." WABASH Friday r ! Haturday The j ' jular western star. Buster cr'ibbe. is rushing through r,everal pictures In his Billy the Kid s .e for PRC as he expats to be called into Navy aviation service very shortly. His latesl pieture. "The Kid Hides Again," P U at the Wabash Theatre lo-night. An mtl. ing and timely new thriller, C olumbia's "t'-Boat Pri-1 son r." with Bruce Bennett and Eiik Kolf, oppfis at the Wabash ' Theatre tonight. John Abbott. VERTICAL 1 . wash 2. land-measures 3. shot out 4 Prussian cit 5. beast of burden - toward 7- entire amount 8. arrives 9. deputies 43, footless animals 45. disentangle 48 women of title 50 calm 01 Russian city 52. pentle stroke 54 . press 55. Gaelic 56. some 57 being Mohn AVengraff and Robert Wil-j i Hams are also seen in the film. J i Knndny. Monday j and li -Mlay j If advance reports are true, i - I here are laughs gaiore due Bun-; i day at the Wabash Theatre when) Paramount's "And the Angels Sing" bows in with a cast or four ; heavenly honeys and Fred Alae-Murrny. Co-siarring with Fred j are Betty Hutton and Dorotliy j ' Mainour while featured players ; Diana Lynn and Mimi Chandler comprise the sister quartett.- ot j the Ange family, presided over by Raymond Walburn as Papa I AiiKel. Answer to yesterday's puzzle. rLEAsTr7ftsj 10. lease 11. places 16. Cupid 18. the birds 22. article for wiping 23. discloses 24. cow call 20. annex 27. Etruscan jetoq 29. lourth caliph ;u. youth ZVi. residences 'M. sheathe 37. brave 3b. mechanical pressure devices 40. Human magistrate 42. feminine name 43. medicinal plant 44. young salmon 46. Grecian seanort 47. smooth 49. mineral rnnng 50. pif-pen UZ. iiw(-hMil AlSlSj R UEJ HORIZON'' L 1 burden 5 Luzon Negrito 8. vehicle)! 12. macaws 13 the sun 14. curved niotciing ID. metrical compositions 17 bemoan 19. animal fat 20. outlets 21 enouph poet. 23. hnest 24. insane 2i. masculine name 2 Kalt in chemistry 31. hypothetical toree S2 equality of value 33 note in the tv.-ale ?, harem room 3(i waxed '.',H fiftver e'.Jt:ir 41 Biriuittf achieve their future safety by recurring once more to' that same sterile and futile system of security pacts and military alliances to which they resorted in the years between the great wars." Chungking Donald A. Nelson, in an address to the Chinese people's political council: "We cannot realistically expect the military position of China to improve very much until China wins her battles of production an dsupply." Football would be even more popular if each Indianapolis high school could win the city championship. Six Hundred Phone Operators On Strike at Dayton Headline. Excuse it, please. j know that until he applied for it. 1 yon ve come back. Drue sat for a moment in silence. In tiie mirror I watched a look of I TIE'N PlEBnoj1 (tlPl rJTllTloJSiA.''? Tis PiEiNLiOiSlI lElPaUEI'P determination eoroe slowly into her iiiun t know it unui ins iaiuer wiu 1.4 m and told mt-." ( 1 m not a profane woman. At , :l.- moment it was really a pity.1 I r 1. jeTt me simply nothing ade- maroon color scheme ( brown slacks, checked coat, maroon handkerchief and tie) and be seemed surprised W see me. "Ob, I beg your pardon! I thought Alexia said Drue was here." Tnere was a quick kind of rustle behind uiv. I glanced over my shoulder and Drue wasn't there. Dog, coat and all bad vanished. (To be continued face, i-maiiy, she said, "Yes, now I"vs come back. 1 had to." m..'MiiA Hunday ami MMMla Cfiei'k your cares at the bo.v-oftic. folks, when you buy your (h4j! -it- fit) 'fivii t,!rl(- and ;i !:;it!-or." Jttro-4;oldwyn-Wayer's tuneful, rttul new luusical hit af Columbia Theair. ! Vtiu'll find outstanding pt-rtoi- ' V utctuiig her in i lead of what I was doing. I jabbed a pin into my thumb and muttered. "I can understand your getting too nUsXA of AiexuL," 1 mtud Jtruft . "J can intdereutud your irav.t tne !.;- flooded slowly, as if I'd it her a question. "Ye?, she SJ:-i. " i nat's wnat 1 did. J believed -.1. Brent. Horn could 1 ielp al 1U ..4; fcLYiuU. aiiicere about Airit- time af ululioit ; "JS MttMUlr iitl tv Li ituic4 Snliv!;, luw

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