The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on December 19, 1944 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
December 19, 1944

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 19, 1944
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

fuesdtty, December 19; 1941. fa Poor THE DIfc CLINTON PAN THE DAILY CLIMONIAN UNDER THE MISTLETOE BEHIND THE SCENES IN HOLLYWOOD? Ml f At the Movie Tuesday ttiid Wednesday Strictly away from the pletho Utilised aa The Weekly CHatonlaa IMS Xfce Oltastoa Ptalndraler absorbed la 1VO Published Datlr Except Saturday and Buadr Beorge L. Carey - Editor and Publisher I at the Poetofflre at Clintoa, Iadlaaa ra of action war pictures, yet digging deep into the cunning activ-i t les of a M a I a Ha ri. is Para-mou nl's "The Hour ilefore the Dawn." One of the most gripping dramas ol the treachery of a beautiful and dangerous woman. aa Second Olaaa Matter Iadlaaa Republican Edit', ial Ella Raines and her husband, Maj. Kenneth Trout, now are proud property owners, They bought a ' 10-room English bungalow in Cold-water Canyon. ... An actor friend of his, reports Groucho Marx, suf. fers from a curious nervous complaint. Eveiy time he seea a crap game, his arm starts shaking, How about a special cheer for Character ActreRs Florence Bates? She Is 58 and she has just made her 14th contribution to the blood bank. I'm happy to say this grand performer's career is flourishing, too. Her latest part la with Flynn In "San Antonio." By HARRISON CARROLL Kins Feature, Syndicate Writer HOLLYWOOD Don't call Sonja Henie a figure skater any more. She's a seven figure skater. The blonde star just turned down a 51,000,000 offer by a British syndicate for 25 performances with her ice show in Mwiit' London and Vi Paris imnirili. If Pgrnr,. !s ately after the fj f Sonja's sched- I " J J, mlt it. She's ,i due to return I ' to International I iw 1 Pictures for Phone 88 Phone 32 f pq rS) rElft -ill x MJJ -1 the film !s scheduled to open tonight at the Palace Theatre. Veronlcn Lake Is said lo give MfASfJt tnttM the greatest drnmallc cliarnclerl MtPVBLItAM fBimUM. AttnriATtfm U 'S I "The Countess If I of Monte Chris- 'J I to." And, any- zalion of her career in the role of the espionage agent who seeks protection, as an Innocent Austrian refugee. In the trusting shelter of one of Knglnud's noblest families. "Swing Fever," now playing at the Columbia Theatre.' is- a merry, mirthful tunpfest displaying the talents of Kay Kyser and his band at their very best and featuring blonde nnd beautiful Marilyn Maxwell in her first musical role. JJVm rJ way, why go Betty Hutton and Arturo Da Cordova spent three hours holding hands ir. the dimly-lighted Beverly Tropics, but the fellow who really has a crush on Betty is 12-year old Steve Kelly, son of Mayor Ed Kelly, of Chicago. He wires Betty flowers and he sent her a silver bracelet for Christmas. Harrison. Carroll overseas when her current tour is making; sports history? Her Madison Square Garden shows are expected to gross more than $1,-000,000 for 22 performances. WHO READS THE lilftLE? W A HASH Thirteen per cent of American women and six per cent of American men make it a daily practice to read their Bibles, ac Kum' - , Moiiday aud 'uiesda-y There'll be no repetition of the Lou Costellos' tragedy at Lana Turner's home. The star has built a fence around her swimming pool. She had to. Her daughter, Cheryl, has been walking for three months. Barbara Stanwyck, fresh from series of screen hits, scores win Vjpmpwmx onco again In Paramount's "Double Indemity" which opens at the Wabash Sunday. She's teamed with Fred Mac-Murray and Kd- ward G. Robinson In this thrilling American audiences still have to see Bob Alda as Gershwin in Warners' "Rhapsody in Blue," but the star already has had a full report on the picture from his cousin, Capt. Frank Perillo, of the U. S. Dental Corps, who caught the picture in an Army showing at Caserta, Italy. murder story adapted from James M. Cain's best-seller. The only four people known to be grateful for the housing shortage are R-K-0 Starlets Anne Jeffreys, Marcy McGuire, Patti Brill and Nancy Marlowe. Because it is so far from their homes to Culver City, where "Follow Your Heart" is being shot, R-K-0 is letting the girls live in the two swank studio bungalows that once served a: dressing room suites for Carole" Lombard, Vivian Leigh, Ingrid Bergman and other famous-stars HOLLYWOOD HI JINX: Til Dlnehart Music Publishing- com-, . pany is being founded by Moselle Dlnehart to perpetuate her actor-husband's name. . . . Producer Victor Saville gave a special showing, of "Tonight and Every Night" for one lone soldier, Via. Walter Mans, field. It so happens that, in civilian life, Mansfield is one of the biggest theater owners in' Oklahoma. . . . Harriet Hllliard and ' Bowling G Green Harry Black suspected a prank one morning when he found in the mp.il a letter addressed to "Bowling Green, Care Helm Hotel, Bowling Green, Ky." A check of th hotel register Ehowed a Mr. B. I G. Green, a traveling salesmen of i Atlanta, Ga., stopping- there. ! Cesar Romero will get a radio assignment from the Coast Guard, which means he'll be hereabouts for a while. The former 20th Century-Fox star has lost 28 pounds since he went into the service. He says he wouldn't trade his combat experience (the engagements at Saipan and Tinian) for anything in the world. Green's name was Bowling G Green. cording to a nation-wide survey just completed by the American Institute of Public Opinion. The survey revealed what one would naturally suspect, that interest in the Bible appears to increase with age. Of people over fifty years of age, fourteen per cent read their Bibles daily. ' The Institute is rather liberal in its definition of a Bible-reader, taking its survey on the basis of individuals who have takentime out one or more times during the year to read the Bible. By this test, sixty-two per cent of the people of this country qualify in 1944. The percentage varies in certain sections of the United States. South of the Mason-Dixon Line, the percentage is seventy-nine; in the West Central area, it is sixty-nine; but in New England and the Middle Atlantic region, the percentage is the lowest. The test gives us figures for those who read their Bibles daily and then jumps to the other end of the scale, to those who read them one or more times during a year. This is a wide comparatively light requirement, thirty-eight per cent of our people cannot qualify, and, it must be presumed, do not read their Bibles at all. We have repeatedly stressed our belief that every individual can study the Bible with profit. We are not among those who believe that the Holy Book can be utilized as a sort, of mystic fortune-teller, to give-the answer to every materialistic question, but we are quite satisfied that its Taking a Backward Glance Recipe for Dry Suds Here is the formula for making dry suds: Measure five cups of water into a saucepan and add a half cup of soap eilher-shaved bar soap, soap flakes, or soap scraps. Put this mixture over the fire and allow it to come to a boil. Remove and let the mixture cool. The result will be a soap jcllv. Then, whip up Die soup jelly will an egg Dealer until it becomes a slilT upstanding lather. Ozzie Nelson have turned down a terrific offer to return to Broad--way in a musical show.' '. . '. When Artie Shaw opened in Chicago, he got four dozen roses from Helen Forrest. . . . Jane Churchill (the-girl in the Dorsey-Hall case with Ted Howard at the Clover club. . . . Jimmy McHugh, the gadabout, has fallen hard for Dolores, ttfe girl band leader. . . . Atty. Mkx Gulford is tossing a cocktail party to introduce Novelist Richard Salo to Hollywood. . . . Nora Martin, Eddie Cantor's canary, has received an honorary life membership from the Angler's club in Portland. What's more, as one of the coast's best nsherwomen she-rates it. . . A .Ulightful surprise party wi.s given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A- E. Warden of South Third street Tuesday night, in honor of the 14th birthday of their daughter, Verney. About 4 0 guests were present, and the evening was spent in dancing and playing games and contests. Refreshments were also served. Mftss Estiier Ford, who is attending Indiana State Normal spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Ford. Gracie McDonald and Lt. Ralph Green are spending their honeymoon in a Santa Barbara auto court, the only place they could find to rent. . . . Walter Pidgeon's black French poodle, Gigolo, is becoming a war hero. He's with the First Army in Germany. . . . Since a few hours after Laird Cregar's death, people have been calling his mother asking to rent his house. . . . Singer Carlos Ramirez' apartment has been ransacked for the third time. In their last try, the thieves got two cases of Scotch, and what worries Carlos more, a Peruvian coin that has been the good-luck piece for 13 years. . . . The Republican Party The Republican party was found TWENTY Y i:HS AW TO HAY Loral Hoards Khmv Total Of Hf Mines. IIS of Thrill liring "Regulars' in KiHil With two more mims workilg in the Clinton field than on Tuesday, a new high mark for recent months is registered in coal mining activity in the Clinton field, today. It is the beat day since April. The following twelve mines regarded generally as in the Clinton field are marked up on 1Iih hoards: Crown Hills 2 and 5. Deling G, Miami 6. Bunsen 4. Jackson Hill 5. Ferguson. Kinkley's 1 ed in 1854. John C. Fremont was j their first candidate for Prcsidei.t: and Abraham Lincoln its first sue- Cesfful candidate for President. per cent more business lliuu had been offered. Visit in ImliaiiaiHiUK , . Several Clinton people and Mr. and Mrs. John Thomas of Cayuga were among those who attended The Follies at English's in Indianapolis Tuesday night, and visited Conner Clinton friends, Mr. and Mrs. S. K. Itunyan, Mr. and Mrs. Henry K. Stark and Mr. and Mrs. Marshall V. Kobb. Those who went Tuesday night, some of them returning after the theater and other yesterday Included Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Stevenson, Mr. und Mis-. Nathan Upson h la It Mr. aiid Mrs. H. H. Ahlemeyer, Mr. and Mis. -Mark" B.-Nobsker, Miss Alice Hinrins and Mr. and Mrc J. V. Pierce. Mrs. William Anderson and daughter, Louise of Kosedale were the guests of Mrs. John Har-kus and son John, Jr., of South Mn u street, yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Poor wejit to lfid-anapolis to attend the Fol lies tonight. MIGNONG. I WOLF iiV MAN'S CLOTHING AM EBERH 1345 BY AUTHOR - DISTRIBUTED BY KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, INC. and ;i, Hall Zimmerman, -Vermillion und Kagle. The railroad men em ployed at Jackson yards and on the southeastern road are busier than they have been for a long time. At ter do it myself. I know exactly CHAPTER EIGHTEEN where it is. 1 11 go. Now." Drue was shivering:; I took her reading will develop the spiritual growth of individuals. The Bible, according to the Christian belief, provides the basis for understand So she went, leaving me per TKX VKAHS AiHi TODAY' Itlanket of Snow Hail 'liMsttnas Season In linton Cliirton -today - was shovelinK out from under the season's second and heaviest blanket of snow, while trains and early busses ran late and motorists we re driving with u n u s u a 1 ca u-tion t It rough street drifts. The snow, which reached a depth of six and a half inches, with drifts' as high as two feet in some spots, was discovered with surprise this morning by those who had retired before midnight last night. The fall, whieh began shortly before midnight and had ended by 3 o'clock this morning, placed a clinging white mantel on trees, shrubs, telephone poles and wires. Although passenger trains were plexed by the look of sharp anxiety in her face. It was as if she had hands again and held them tightly And thought hard. "You're not to tell about the hypodermic. Not tell anyone." Jackson yards it was stated today no additional men have het-n remembered something she didn't. ing the divine plan for man. It'is, in our.d:l' " i j j. - l at j a i r t:lkon recently, as the force Her hands clung to mine. Her eyes, dark with horror, searched my want me to know about which was nonsense, of course. What could there be in her room, in the little opinion, uesigneu lo reveai uie uuin oi ?en emp of taking care of about :tu face. "They M say I murdered him; the spiritual world and develop spiritual- abil she whispered. "Is that what you're nursing bag, anywhere in the house, which she wanted to keep a secret? When presently she came back, ity among men. This, in turn, will help men solve worldly problems. CROSSWORD - - - By Eugene Sheffer afraid of 7" I had to tell her, then. "Listen, Drue. I lost the syringe. That is, I didn't lose it. I hid it and someone found it and took it away." slipping quietly into the room while I was sitting beside Craig, I whis pered. "Did you get it?" Her face looked very white and There was a sharp silence. In the MUST WORK TOGETHER. !The future peace of the world depends, in a large degree, upon the willingness of I the people of the United States to cooper ate with the governments of the other United Nations. in front of the fire, smoking. There-were state troopers in the library; I went down into the hall and aa far as the library door. No on stopped me and I wanted to what they were doing. I waa little wiser for my paina but convinced, if I had not been bo fore, that they were in earnest about an investigation. For they had been taking fingerprints from smooth surfaces in the room they had been using a tiny hand vacuum on furniture and rugs; the decanter of brandy had been removed; there were' chalked crosses on the sofa and on the rug indicating, I thought, the position of Conrad Brent's body. Pictures had been taken. The body of Conrad Brent bad been removed. Two troopers were still there, on of them writing shorthand notes Tho other blowing a small cloud of yellowish powder from a contrivance that looked like a tiny bellows upon one of the wooden panels across the room on the right aid of the fireplace a panel that I saw then, was actually a swinging door leading into a tiny washroom. f-I could see walls tiled in shining, pale green beyond. He turned to look at me and the trooper with tho tablet stopped writing to look at me, too. There being no welcome in either look but rather the contrary, I retreated; anyway I had seen all I wanted to see. Nicky looked up as I passed through th hall but did not stop ma. Peter however came out. "Have you told Craig?" he asked. "No." "Better not for a while. "What was that noise, Mr. Hti- j reported by railroads officials to be running a half hour to i0 min-jutes late, the early morning bus , service was behind time, normal schedules were expected to be re-isumed this afternoon. I Received by many Clintonltes , today is a letter from Miss Kllza-beth Pfandcr. superintendent of Hill Crest Community (Center, deserving of response. ISxlracts from the letter follow: "The work of Hill Crest Coni-j If, when Germany is whipped and Ja-j pan folds up, each of the United Nations goes out for every possible advantage, j without regard to the welfare of other na- j tions, the world will witness a cat-and-dog ; fight along economic lines. It will be only I one step removed from battle. j her breath was coming quickly; her hand was in her pocket. She shook her head. "They were already there. They . . . Sarah they've got your little black bag you know; and mine. I saw a policeman go downstairs with them. Oh, Sarah..." We stared at each other across Craig1 bed, and rain whispered against the windows. Finally, I had to say, "Never mind. It doesn't prove anything. Don't worry." Digitalis. And they had thought of us, nurses, and had taken the little instrument and medicine bags to search even before they could possibly have got results from the autopsy. I didn't like that; but I didn't tell Drue. Craig slept and the rain beat down and there was no way of knowing what the police were doing, what Alexia was doing and Nicky, or Maud. Waiting, too, I imagined, as we were waiting. I couldn't then try to discover it I " IT , 36 """" v Y. io n Zy it 43 Tj?, 44 45 77 4 47 7Z 77?t 22 m S4 5S , 5b ST- "797. 5B 59 777. bO 22 bl bZ b5 ' ' I 11 I 111 unity Center has continued during the past year in spite of dif I We have been much impressed by the raft that various agencies are expressing cojicern about the welfare of enemy Jjepples without exhibiting much worry ver the fate of the peoples of countries next room Craig slept heavily. Outside, rain and fcleet whispered against the windows. Drue whispered stiffly, "Who . . JH 'I don't know. I hid it in the fern; I guessed what you had done; I didn't want them to know. It's gone now, so someone must have seen me hide it. I don't know who. But it's gone, and your fingerprints are on it. They can easily prove it was yours; there will be traces of digitalis in it." After a long moment Drue said with m kind of incredulous horror, "' didn't murder him. I didn't . . . But if he was murdered, they might to know what I gave him and how much." She stared at me with a kind of terror for a moment, then shook her head. "No, I'd better tell them exactly what I did." It frightened me, but more than anything it exasperated me. "All right," I snapped. "Go ahead and tell them you murdered him! That's exactly what it will amount to. Or shall I tell them? Craig may come to ee you in jail but I doubt it." -Sarah ..." "There's a time for nobility. Drue Cable, but this isn't the time. However, if you're bent on making a martyr of yourself I won't stop you. Heaven knowa it's nothing to me. Von make me come here; I didn't know I was walking into anything like this. I'm going home unless they stop me. You can do exactly U you please." "Sarah . . She caught my arms. Sarah, I'm not that kind of fool." 1 Oh, yes, you are. I can see it,..." "No. No." Her hands dropped way from my arms. She stared down at the dressing table with its ny little lamp and crystal bottles. "I won't tell them. I cannot believe that have fought on our side. the syringe. If the person who had found it in the fern (who must have Surely, if we have been able to cooper ficulties and necessary retrenchment. The Church. Sunday School, Christian Endeavor societies, mission:'- study groups, clubs, classes, recreational activities, vacation school summer camps and niMiiy other activities have rendered a vast service lo the persons directly connected; and lo the community as well. I'etfmmlK Mrs. Clara Otlmour, grand chief ctf Pythian Sisters, and .Mrs. seen me place it there) had taken it to the police then we were already lost. ber ? You remember wh ile y on If it was murder, then who? Who were calling the doctor. Did you had shot Craig? Who had killed his father? find out about it?" ate with the British, the Russians and others, to prosecute a war to victory we will be anxious to continue the same relationship in the years of peace that follow. This will be especially important because of the necessity that our allies speedily recover from their war exertions. He frowned; his face looked tired I had ensconced myself on the and worried. "I didn't find anybody." he said. "From the sound I couch in front of the fire by that time, feeling that since we could accomplish nothing by further talk, Drue and I, I might as welt try to thought a window had been broken somewhere. I looked alt along the hall leading toward the back of ths get some sleep. house. But I found nothing to ac Just as I was about to catch the count for it." tail of a nap X began to think again of the telephone call to the police, i Myrtle Delijiun. district deputy of ; district 7, and Airs. Lulu Cramer I of Mlddletown attended an itispfH- tion meeting of the Pythian Kis-I ters at New Markej lam evenlnc ' M rs. OeTJaun and M is. Cramer j were ovrnii:ht gums of Mrs. 1 CPinou r. I Mr. and -Mrs. H. U. drove and children. Harhara ami Mac. of 1 Kansas City. Mo., are spending the Christmas vacation with Mrs.; Could there have been some- some intruder? A thief, perhaps?" MtTU AL 1 Uespuable 2 arm of Aiabian sea 3 an 4 cubic furlil eal units 5 behold 6 Roman road 7 wheel hubs 8 open spaces in woods t principal 4H jetk letter 48 oierhar.gn.g rof pari .So catkin 54 ethnic 5t muther L 07 conelhttvtr ut either 58 landed property 60 egtfS til Roman com 62 salt 63 short sleep Who had called them? And more important tremendously impor- Peter shrugged. "I don t know. I'll tell the police about it. I take it tant whyt Craig is all right?" In that answer, I thought sud denly, with that queerly elusive I Oh, yes." They took him away Conrad, New York: Lieut. Louis Depret, noted French coal expert and mining engineer: "The Nazis had planned to flood the (French i mines and destroy them as they did in the last war. But the Allies attacked so swiftly, and from such an unexpected source, on D-Day, that the enemy didn't have a chance to carry out his plans." On the Western Front Nazi Field Marshal Karl Von Runstedt's do-or-die clarity one discovers on the edge of ; uruve s parents. Mr. and Mrs. ! (JeorgH Helegda of North Seventh sleep, might lie the answer to the whole ugly problem. After that I ! BiL-nt, I mean. 1 suppose they art doing an autopsy now." Answer to yesterday's puzzle. HOlUONTAL 1 t-hlie throw P fhiirt 2 bu.MIe YS wtK-le amount 14 rev irnttal teat K ll.Kk 17 eluding si eft 20 mol fur tihtatiun 21 skin pro-tutrrante 2'S rignl '24 mt-r in Italy ti tool; in? Utt'IlSll 29 sv.ard 1 siitt'ual thread 33 exelansation of leg ret 35. married normal ;:8. saltpeter 40. gotKIess of the dawn 42. foot-like organ 12-15 10 biura 11 woi'den nail 1; stitch lb specified time 22 at this time 24 1 urn btead 5 single individuals 26 .shart pain 27 iiieHcy 2H. make an edging 20 river in Scotland 32. strike gently 34 legislative bodies 36. female deer 39 change for the better 41. floral oigan 45. liver-mouth 47. wine va3i-l 48. printer's, measure 49. oceans 51. English, school 52. river in Russia 53. snare 54. Tibetan gaze 55. bitter vetch was wide awake for what was left of the night. Craig slept heavily and seemed none the worse for his mysterious peregrinations; Drue sat in an arm counter-offensive order to his troops: "Everything is at stake . . . give every chair near the bed with her starched cap off and her hair a little rumpled from pressing her head back a?ain?t the cushions of the chair her face pale, her eyes very dark, watching Craig's sleeping face broodingly. It rained all that night, rain and sleet aid rain again. We thing and achieve the super-human for our Street. The meeting of the Loyal Hearts class of t Ih Christian Church will hold their regular business meeting with Mis. Tom Salmond of Hhteknun street. Mrs. Cuy llrit'gs of Rlackmau Street entertained the Monday Hridge Club at her home jester-day afternoon. Mrs. (!. K. Bing-h a 111 was a w a rd e d 1 1 i g h ct re prize and Mrs. J. B. Stine, travel. Mrs. H. M. CaldwelTof Mulber-vy !- '-t is to be hostess fur the next ut'-eting of the club in two Weeks. Nicky watched, bright eyes intensely curious, as I took my way ' upstairs again. That must havat . been about four or five o'clock a' cold, gusty Kebiuary dawn. By six Craig hadn't wakened. At about seven Beevens, clothed in his right' mind as well a trousers and dark-sack coat, brought Drue and ma some coifee and toast. Breakfast would be along soon, he said; in tha meantime he thought we -might enjoy the coffee. He spoke to me and looked at Drue wiifa a kind of aym-paihy. Naturally all the servants knew of her position iu that household. Perhaps the romance of it appealed to them, but I think taej-liked her, too. (To be continued) 1 ' fatherland and our Fuehrer." that he was murdered. I saw him. Yet if oh. you're right, of course." "Certainly, I'm right." I paused thoughtfully. "Did you use all the aupply of digitalis you had, Drue?" "N'a. Only enough . . ." "We ought to get rid of the rest f it." "But Sarah, when if I eventually tell them about it, as I may have to do " "I know. It might look guilty. But I think it's better to get rid of the rest of the digitalis now in the hope it needn't ever come out about the hypodermic, I mean. Some pttiiceauin mignt get his ha mis on the digitalis; Chivery may see the hypodermic mark. No, no. Drue, it better to dispose of the rest of ttie ditalis ituw. I'll do it . . ." bU said QuickJ)'. ' 'd bat- e p o DTFTrurTr sis' o r goA ft5nr tP 0 N eQc A N EGr l a t O P& gpDCO t IrxjS 6jA L HaUF AD Ejtb a P-ap r Eh A nQav eInIaHainit I gATjfE"gWo(ol tFp lsTEjpstihl"rlR5 IZ-tS could hear nothing of what was i?i- ' ing on in the house. Twice I got up ' and titrtoej into the hull, om-e go- ! New York: Undersecretary of the Navy Ralph A. Bard: "Some people say the war is about over but the greatest and most important war of all time, as far as we and our future is concerned, is bcin fought in UicPiicifi." i nig down thi flair. pati.-;n' ajam ; at the fern. But the swinge Mas) really gone. j The hall below was deserted, but Nicky Setiuur aiiJ reter HuWr j SitUCg m Ul ttltsTftUlg ItAMU litutulrf 1" leave 1 .liiiiinutiv tot fcJrt4 i V14I. bj Kijt'clu;cji udii-ata, lt On to tfe Scrap!. ' J

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page