The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on January 8, 1945 · Page 3
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January 8, 1945

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 3

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Clinton, Indiana
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Monday, January 8, 1945
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Monday, January 8, 1945.' TIIE DAILY CLINTONIA1? Ihrc Foot i- 1 V At the Movie ONE-FISTED FIGHTING MAN" THE DAILY CLINTON1AN m Behind the IceneSiJ-YU Ft . HOLLYWOOD , Mlrtiifl aa The Weekly CMataalaa MM TsM OUeton Plalndeatar absorbed in IsXMJ rnbllihed Dally Except Saturday d Boater jborgo L. Carey - - Editor and Publish atered at the Poetofftoe at CUntoa, Iadlaaa a Second Class Natter i Republican Kdit'-lal Phone 33 Phoni 88 ilPUBUCAM taint AnnriATum fey WHAT ABOUT CLINTON'S CHILDREN? There has been a good deal of talk about juvenile delinquency in Clinton in re it years, but aside from the establish-r -t the youth center, little has been ii. - ' :t.; As Mark Twain remarked : j tlic ;ather: Everybody talks about nnbody does anything about it. WAHASH Sunday, Monday and Tuesdny For the second time In succession, Sturges has u moile plot laid In a tiny town of a rew hundred cltlBens. HIb current film. "Hull the Conquering Hero open-!..! "t !!:r W'ahasli Tlieauu sun- day. Binning Eddie IliHckeii and i.'.ii:i Iiuhiiia. all takes plane, with the exception of a brief opening sequence. In ii little country town. "Hall the ContiuerliiK Hero Is duo to bring even more laughs Hutu "The Mlniclu uf Morgan'B Creek." It's said. PALACE Mntuwliiv Mifllllirht. Sunday anil Monday 1 Brian Donlevy, following his successes in such pictures as "Stand By For Action" and "Wake Island" plays the greatest role of his career In Metro-Gold-wyn-Mayer's "An American Romance," the new Technicolor film opening at the Palace Theatre Saturday at midnight. coLl'.r .1.1 Sunday and Monday, Winging their way to the Columbia Theatre come four angels on Sunday in Paramounl's "And the Angels Sing." It's a merry musical destined to put theatregoers in a delightful frame of mind. The 'three principal roles are handled by Fred MncMurroy. Betty Hulton and Dorothy Lumoiir With ail excellent supporting cast which includes pinna, Lynn. Minii Chandler, Eddie Toy. Jr.. Frank Albertson and Raymond Walburn. Onion 1'UnlH . f For best results. onion require a well drained, fertile soil. Many commercial growers use a ton of conv meiriul fertiliser per acre with a liberal amount of stable manure. Farm gardeners should use al least 7 quarl? of fertiliser per 100 feel nl row, wrll mixed with the sr-'l and side dress with 3 to 4 quart": nf a 10-0 !0 ferliliz.-r. nsmniiinint" sua gest. Clean Jelly Cloth To keep yuur jelly cloth clean and sweet, first rinse olT all the pulp with cold wa'cr. Then cover ft with cold wter in an enamel kettle and bring just to a boil; then rinse out the clo" and diy. jr'.unately, a movement is now under-: i give some thorough study to the I? .. , For one thing, Clinton's unen- f i. curfew law, passed in the '90s, will ' -i ' . J : J 1 I. it ughed, possibly modernized and, , oe hoped, strictly enlorcea. - :ere is no excuse for teen age young- . i i i i. t a n bJJ . roaming me sireeis ai x auu oSaock in the morning, but that .can., seen ajiost any night in Clinton. Of course the i lust evening at the home of Mrs. ijolm Cilniour on the Clinlon-Tvr- Taking a Backward Glance fftlt lies with the parents who permit it, bttt. children must be protected where parents fail. All law enforcement officers agree that there are far more delinquent parenL : than delinquent children. Cl.'nton needs a workable, strictly enforce, curfew law such as Indianapolis has It possibly needs a pretty thorough WOLF IN MAN'S CLOTHING investigation of conditions at a tew places where 'teen-agers congregate. There may be Uqucr sales to minors that need investigating. It isn't much of a defense to say that Clinton's kids aren't any worse than those in other cities. Of course they aren't, but, that is no reason for permitting a certain portion of them to run wild. ii New York Industrialist Frederick C. Crawford, former President of the National' Association of Manufacturers, recently returned from a tour of European war fronts: "The time has come for realistic censorship. We are fighting for a free press in Germany. Let's have a little of it over here." :. New York Army Surgeon General TKX Vtt.tHS (A TODAY - First l'ee Helimil Vim Krnl Jan. 1 1 Jan. 11 will mark the end of the county Fe school term according to Miss Taiml Laliti. On Jan. 14. there will be a new enrollment of all classes. It is not too late lor new claw- en to begin at the present time Miss Lahtl stated, and students may enroll at any time in the near future in the home economics clasB which began at the Universal school last night. January Term Juror SnmeA'"' ' ---'. ' Grand jurors for the January term of the Vermillion County Circuit Court, whose names were drawn by Jury Commissioners, Andrew J. Huxford and Charles Cluder and Circuit Court Clerk E. E. Rhoades at Newport yesterday, are as follows: Orvllle Adams, Vermillion Township, i. H. Eubanks, Eugene Township; Alfred D. Lynch. Highland Township; Ransom CROSSWORD - ; j j By HARRISON CARROLL Kins Fcatur.. :-,..Jm.i nlrr HOLLYWOOD How the late Douglas Fairbanks would have chuckled lo see Hollywood coming back to the swashbuckling mclo- . dramas that lie loved so well! Pa r a mount has "F r e n c Iv man's Creek," Columbia "The Fighting Gu ardsman and R-K-O is tossing the bankroll Into "T h e Spanish Main." Director Frank Borzage Is shooting a big sword fight for Harrison, Carroll (he latter picture this week. Paul Henreid and Barton MacLane, rival pirate captains, are trying to slit each other's gullets. The scene is the Inn of the Sea Turtle on the island of Tortuga around 16S0. Setting and action arc so reminiscent of, Fairbanks that you almost expect to sec Doug, wearing his thin black mustache and more deeply tanned than anyone else on the set, up there lunging with one of the swords. There's even Fred Cavens to bolster the illusion. Fred has bpen fencing teacher to two generations of Hollywood stars. He coached Doug and later he coached Doug, Jr. In "The Spanish Main," all the actors are his pupils and so is Hinnie Barnes. Binnie is one of the select few feminine stars who have learned fencing from Cavens. He taught Norma Talmadge for "Ashes of Vengeance." Constance Talmadge for "The Dangerous Maid" and Bebe Daniels for "Senorita" and "She's a Sheik." Bebe became so interested that she took lessons for six months after the picture was fini.'ihed and even joined fencing clubs. Cavens has supervised literally J hum!ids of movie duels. He can make them seem realistic without cuich danger of somebody getting ':ut. However, there's always the ! -. --:i it clrmrnt DISTRIBUTED BY KINS FEATURES 'rapidly; there was scarlet in her checks and lips and her eyes were brijrht. She woie her long cape with the hood over her head. Drue slipped the hood back; her hair was disheveled and she'd been running. She came quickly toward us as Craig cried, "Druet For Gud's take, where have you been?" "Is it true?" she asked breathlessly. "About Dr. Chivery? I heard them in the servants' living room. I came up the back stairs. What happened?" I couldn't answer; disappointment was like a vise on my throat, for I had so counted on her alibi. Craig said heavily, "Oh, it's true enough. He's been murdered; in the meadow, north of the house, by that little brook. Drue . . ." She was very near us and Craig caught her hand, pulling her so he could look closely in her face, "Drue, where were you?" "I was out, Craig. I had to get out." "How did you do it? You were under guard." "It was easy he thought I was Sarah. Oh, it doesn't matter" "It does mattf-r. Tell me exactly what you did. Hurry..." His tone was as savage in a queer way as the tight, hard grip of his hands, and as demanding. Drue said, "Wiikins, the other trooper, was relieved. I heard him tell the man who took his place that there were two nurses and not to stop the oliuir one he told him which door entered your room, Sarah. And from the way he spoke I was pretty sure that the niw guard got the idea we were both in our rooms. I had to get outdoors. I was sick with thinking and oh, 1 had to get out of this horrible hcue!" h checked herself abruptly and her pye met Craijj's fully. Tnt-n Drue looked away. She said ?tn!ly, "So I simply wrapped myself in my cape and pulled the hod over my head, walked out Sarah's dour and along the hall, lit saw me, but he didn't see uiy lace a- way, he didn't atop me." Drue looked at her hands. Craig's eyes were veiled. He said, as utility as Drue, "Where did you ffo?" "I walked along the little path toward the Chivery cottage. I don't think anyone saw me. 1 . . . Suddenly her voice broke and she eried, terrified and despairing, "Craig, Craig, what is it? Who is it? What dreadful thing is happening here?" The stiffness that had been like a wall between them broke down with that. She leaned forward swiftly and bis arm went around her, drew her down close to him so her face was against his, and he cried softly and shakenly, "Oh, my darling, don't afraid . . Then, in the queerest little hush as if everything in the world had stopped for an instant, waiting for that very thing to happen she turned her face and their lips met. I got up quietly, went to the window and looked out into the winter dusk. I did wonder af ber a moment how his wound was making out Still he had one good arm. And now the eourse of true love wUl run smooth . . . But the next instant I wasn't so sure. For the door opened and Alexia came into tha room and OLJ It crops up today. Henreid Is supposed to Jump back just In time to escape a murdroiu slash from MacLane's heavy, old-fashioned rapier. Hii flngcra art resting on a table and, for a Jipllt second. It seems as if he has waited too long lo Jerk them away from the descending blade. He makes it, but oh, how close! After the scene, everybody l Jittery about the near accident. John Emery, who had been standing close to Henreid in the scene, shakes his head. "Whew!" says Emery. "I could just see his severed fingers dancing around the table like worms!" The wisecrack is gruesome, but similar thoughts have occured to everybody. Henreid Is calmer than most. 1 "Say." he remarks with a rueful grin. "This is pretty rugged. Maybe I had better go back to lighting ladies' cigarets." The bobby-soxers' delight,' Van Johnson, Is working in M-G-M'a "Week-Ends at the Waldorf." Van is playing a flyer home on leave and facing an operation from which there is slight chance of his recovery. That's why he decidea to atay at the Waldorf and that's how he meets Lana Turner, who plays a stenographer. Lana Ian t working today. Director Bob Leonard is about to make a simple shot of Van walking out of the Tony Sarg Oasis room at the Waldorf. The room la such a perfect replica of the real tiling that Ted Saucier, genial pub licity director of the Waldorf, now on loan to M-G-M, saya that no New Yorker, visiting the set today, would expect to leave without paying a check. The average movie fan, of course, still will be more Interested in Van Johnson than In the authenticity of the sets. Well, while Van and 1 are discussing the holidays, he makes a revealing remark: "I hate holidays," he says. "They always seem to be for families and I'm always alone. This Christmas I called by dad long distance, I had a tennis lesson, and I finally wound up by taking a ride on my motor-..le " MIGNONG. EBERIIART SYNDICATE, iNC. stopped. Drue must have heard tK-door, too, for she sat up quickly, her face radiant and her eyes shining until she saw it was Alexia standing there. Craig said, "Come in AUxlA.' What is it?" Drue with a single sweeping ftto-tion, in which the cape fell about her like a shield rose from the bed, and turned to face Alexia, her golden head high. Alexia's lovely face looked cruel; her eyes gleamed between thdis drooping eyelashes. She paused ipt a moment, then she came straight to the bed and stood as near to Craig as was possible, as if by Her very physical presencs she could sonnrato Craitr and Drue. ' i I The widow then announced, n ...... 'A 41. 4-t.x.fk Craig loves me. Not you. He belongs to me and I belong to him. It's always been that way. You came between us once, but he didn't love you even then." s Drue's eyes blazed. "I was his wife. We loved each other!" Alexia's voice, husky and vehement, rose-over Drue's. "No, he didn't love you. I knew it then. He married you, yes. We'd had a misunderstanding; he did it to hurt m. Just as I, later, married Conrad td hurt Craig. But Craig never loved you." r "I was his wife. . , Again Alexia laughed. "He never loved you. He told me so. He asked me and his father to help him get the divorce' Craig was as colorless as the pillow; his eyes were eloped, hii mouth a straight white line. And he didn't say a word. I said, my hand on Drue's arm, "Go buck to your room; I'll come to you. Hurry." "I'm free now," went on Alexis. "And Craig i free snd . . ." It was then that Alexia's eye fastened on Drue's cape; a quick look of speculation changed to one of frank snd glitteruig triumph. hhe cried. "So you weren't Iii your room under guard when Cliud wan murdered! You were out of ths lioufte! You have no alibi!" Craig opened his eyes. "Drue," he said, in a voice that was as cold and chill as if she were a stranger to him, "Im sorry. Alexia is quits right about everything. You'd better go back to your room now. Drue ttood perfectly still for ft moment. Craig met her eyes across barriers that now, I thought, eould never be dissolved. Then Drue said clearly, "I'm going, Craig. And I'm never coming batk." She turned so swiftly toward the door that I had to run to follow lier. No one was in the corridor. X didn't speak to her. At the stairway I hurried ahead to look down to the landing with some vague ide of stopping Drue so the trooper wouldn't see her, but he was oneT luckily, for Drue swept down thrf corridor and into her room. I fol lowed her and said, "Drue Drue "Sarah, don't!" The little dog was there and came iiuiikiy. Kj tail wagging furiously: I &aw D r tai.c him inui her arms SI I turned away and press her white I face down upon the wriggling, little i brown "Sir Francis." I closed the door behind me. (To b aontianed) ' Cwrricbt irr sliiMt O EtwrMrt; 9iUibi,Mti w Km Sjcm. fat re Haute road, Other new otficers elected were: vice president. Mrs. Ed Spence; secretary, Mrs. Joe Shaw; treasurer, Mrs. Evan. Adams, and reporter, Mrs. Gill'oy. Lotto was enjoyed after the business meeting, prizes being a-warded to Mrs. Shaw. Mrs. ISil-foy and Mrs. Joe Smith of Terre Haute. Mrs. Martha lteese Is to be hos tess for the next meeting of the club. Mrs Serene Miller and Mrs. Ab-hte southard of Terre Haute have left for Florida where they expect to spend the winter. Mort Miller transacted business in Terre Haute Thursday. Ccmctrrittf In Foreifcrt Lands The prrmitnent cemeteries ir. France, BelRium and England were acquired under a3reeiriL..ts with foreign governments whereby the United States was granted perpetual burial rights therein free of enst or at a stipulated price, and no additional amount is required to be paid at any time. The cemeteries are maintained by the United States government in a condition similar to the national cemeteries in this country. Better Grazing Fertilized pastures- not only give increased amounts of grazing but also produce more nutritious grass. Findings show that the grass from the fertilized pastures contained ahuu' one-third more protein and about one -half more phosphorus. thus greatly improving me uuamy ui the grazing. $?n.000 to Dog ! 1 JACK, the terrier who Inherited iZO.QQQ, is going to have his day in court in Detroit Jan. 30. And bo is Judge Joeph H. Murphy, who has to decide, among other things: Is the pet legacy in th will of Mrs. Margaret Myers. 72, who left a home in Detroit, ft home in Florida, her life insurance to the dog, legal ? Can a dog own real estate? How does a dog go about disposing of it? When the dog dies intestate does the property revert to human bcjng? What if the dog has heirs of hi-ovrn? Mi a. HytUM' will cut oil i son, but provided for Herbert J Kelly, shown with Jack, to care fur J ftL.ii. (latettuuepd) t. ' t Hurst. Helt Township, and Albert lloyd and John L. Ainnieriuun, Clinton Township. The following names were drawn as petit jurors: Dennm K. CJlngan. jonu iv. Collins, William F. Holder, Highland Township; Earl Xuylor, Jes- .... l,.v.,,lar Tnlin M UftVU'.iril Eugene Township; Levy (lephar! Virgil Keene. jonn n. iauei, ei-nilllion Township; Samuel Elder. Charles Jlolber, Horace Ford, Joseph D. Francis, Helt Township; Mark Boycc, Ira Church, Irvin Bus3ard. Harry Former, Lawrence Jackson. Clinton Township. . The January court .term convenes Monday, Jan. 15. I'ersonal Mr. and .Mrs. William A. Shulo of Casey. 111., visited at the home of Mrs. Shute's sister, Mrs. W. Ii. Drown and Mr. Brown of Elm 1 mot veult.rilnv Mr. and Mrs. Alex Waugli of Mnnlh Kevpnlh Rtreet are Confined to their home with illness. Mrs. Henry Cilfoy was elected president of the White Star Club By Eugene Sbcjjer I- o 9. recent 10. land-measures 11. manufactured 17 curved molding 19. beverage 22 disavowed 23. curve 24. edible green seed 26. Scottish Arctic explorer 27. everlasting time 28. short sleep 29. prefix, three 31. legislative bodies 35. white alkaline compound 36 mineral spring 40 finished 41 Peruvian bushes 42 contest of speed 43 serf 44 bristle 45 grafted 46 extinct 4 knob 54. wicked 55. stained VERTICAL 1. charts 2. aglow 3. type of watch 4. fragrance 5 most stalwart 6. above 7. make an edging 8. Bows 1-6 I., i " ' " m H r iliin 1 23 24 TP?, 2 2. 27 i8 34 35 36 WZTT I IIIIIIIlIlZP 414143 f4 13 w 1 tirl 1 r 945 BY AUTHOR CHAPTEK THIRTY-ONE Well, 1 was still slinky, my knees were unsteady. And I was so tired. Craig said then in a less terse way, "You'd better lie down a minute. Miss Kcate. What about some brandy?" The brandy made me think of Maud snd her violet sachet and what had happened aXterwuid an l I refused it with a shudder. But I told him about Claud Chivery my whole story, and watched the grim look tighten around his mouth. "Now then," 1 added wearily, "you'll bettor get back, to bed. I thougut Mrs. Brent was joing to stay with you; ! wouldn't have left you alone so long.' He was looking at the rug with narrowed, intent eyes that didn't see iL "I thought you ought to have some rest. That's why I didn't send for you. Alexia went away only a moment or two after you left. Miss j Kcate . . ." he looked at me then. I "If I could only get out of here . . . I He started to rise, turned a blue- j white, and I sprang forward just as he sat down again on the edge of , the chair, clinging to its arms rather desperately- j "Well, you can't," I observed. "I've got to. 1 know X could do something." I "What?" "I don't know. But there must be something the police have misled., There must be well, somebody. Somebody we don't kuow about . . ." ; It was a sinister suggpst'on- It , conjured up a lurking, homicidal figure hidden in some forgotten room or outbuilding, waiting to ; pounce. j Us stared at the lire and said finally, "You can't hook it up with anybody you know," I agreed with hin: not alugther too heartily. At last I acked. "If you were able to get around where would you look for clues?" 'I don't know," he said slowly. "Pete is doing what he can. Hut I if only I could be sure that Drue is safe!" "She's all right," I assured him. "Thais one advantage of being practically under arrest. She is protrcted by being guarded. His e-es clouded again. "Yes," he said. "And thst's another danger, if the, arrest her I can't move. I couldn't get as far ss the door without collapsing.' He gave a kind of I A TH aa avurv. thing you saw or heard. Every thing. You can trust me. Which made me wunder if I could. Indeed, after seeing Claud Chivery as I had seen him I would have had a mental reservation about trusting my own image in the mirror. Still Craig was the one person (besides Drue) who couldn't have lulled Chivery. Well. 1 answered his appeal as Cully as I could by simply repeating, in detail, the events that had Laken place since I had left him with Alexia in the late afternoon. He listened intently but asked only a few questions. And eventually 2 rr-t him back to bed. But he spoke tl troe. "They can't prove any-.iinj? against her now; had her un-k-r zuaH at the time Claud was murdered." And just then Drue herself hurried in, dosing tha door quickly behind her. She was breathing - Norman T. Kirk, predicting drafting of nurses for the armed forces to alleviate the critical shortage: "Brave fighting men wounded while fighting for our country must be content with a ration of one nurse to 26 patients, and unless we get more nurses that ration will spread still wider." ,New York OPA Administrator Chester Bowles' forecast of consequences unless rigid controls are maintained over refit, flood, clothing and raw material prices: "We would again face economic disaster and collapse from which our economy could recover only with the greatest difficulty and after widespread suffering." Washington Rep. John E. Rankin (D), Miss.", as House votes continuation of Diss Committee: "There is a world-wide conspiracy a campaign against constitutional government going on all over the world. The people participating in it arq the people most often denouncing the work of the Dies Committee." (Washington President Roosevelt welcomes diplomatic break between Ankara and Tokyo: "Turkey's decision to sever relations with Japan is further evidence of Turkey's desire for the rapid and complete victory of the Allies." Washington Selective Service Director Gen. Lewia B. Hershey, in "War work-or-fight" directive aimed at older draft registrants: "We must keep in mind that this can no longer be regarded as a young man's war." Washington Speaker Sam Rayburn, in opening keynote speech of 79th Congress, urges "all force necessary to bring about an ordered world": "I am not one who hates, but I shall defy all those who do not work to bring about a permanent peace ... I pray that we do not fail the world." Washington Rep. Andrew May (Di, Ky., House Military Affairs Committee Chairman, announcing he will introduce a bill for induction of nurses into armed forces: "I hate to propose the drafting of women, but this is war." yesterday's puzzle. HORIZONTAL 1. god of war 5. toper 8. bans 12. herring-sauce 13. federal electrification project labor I 14. ancient Gaelic capital 15. appaialus for smoking 16. answered shortly IS. loud hareh-voiced person 20. web-footed fowl 21. solar disk 22. the turmeric 23. likely 25. accordance 30. female ruffs 32. consume food 33. heavenly body 84. fondlera 37. slender firrial 3. m no manner 39. imitator 4L mountain nymp 44. read metrically 47. pair of disks for accom. panyinf dar.ee steps 49 sup 50. skin disturbance 51. Shoshonean Indian 52. feminine name 53. observes Answer to AS5n3lEARSp k. L ElJ L P B ojT R BR TN DlL stee r IE GASL D Average time f tut. by Kmc E V A -L 3J 2. I AlS T I N A "flF IE 13 P ENS ppsljmHTP atToi, EIL E sLITnID MlaUes: 24 Miaatta. Features SradKate Inr

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