The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on January 9, 1945 · Page 3
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January 9, 1945

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 3

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Clinton, Indiana
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Tuesday, January 9, 1945
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Page Three THE DAItlT OLINTONIAN "uesday, January 9, 1945. tions and after a fierce battle occupied advantageous positions and captured much enemy equtumemlt. ( Clinton Social Notes Reds Hold Firm In Budapest Siege, Track in Capital (Continued From Page 2) State Regent Speaks At Recent D. A. R. Meeting Mrs. Harold Grimes, Danville, Ind., state regent of the D. A. R., was guest speaker at the regular meeting of the Brouillet Chapter held Jun. 5 at the home of Mrs. L. J. Lemstra. Mrs. Grimes spoke on the projects of the D. A. R. mentioning in particular the library sponsored by the organization at the Wakeman General Hospital in Camp Atterbury. Six Stout Field Airmen Killed in Transport Crash INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. Col. George P. Johnson, commanding officer of Stout Field, announced the names of the six army fliers who were Injured fatally Sunday night In the crash of a twin-engined transport plane near Home Lake, Miss., as follows: Lieut. Col. Edward P. Dlminlck. whose wife resides in San Antonio, Tex. MaJ. Wilbur T. Jones, husband of Mrs. Ruth Jones, of Indianapolis. MaJ. William L. Clatfelter, husband of Mrs. Irene Gladfelter, of Indianapolis. Capt. Vincent J. Rose, husband of Mrs. Adele Rose, of Indianapolis. Second Lieut. Adron S. Hoover, husband of Mrs. Carolyn H. Hoover, of Indianapolis.' Sergt. Philip H. Lauch, crew chief, son of Philip G. Lauch, of Norwood, O. The plane waB based at Stout Field. The address given as Indianapolis were understood to be temporary. BBrT-KtJOl7U home remedy for relieving miseries of children s colas. Montezuma Inductee Feted At Farewell Party Monday John Rennlck of Montezuma who I leaving Thursday (or service In tie armed forces, was honored ut a jrewell party given at the home f Miss Gayle Maloney of Walnut treet Monday evening. The home was attractively decor-ted in red, white and blue crepe japer streamers. Gaines and con-Ssts were played with prizes going p Martha Paine and Joe McLelsh. linging and dacing were enjoyed uring the close of the party. Those present were Effy Mae, layle Barbara, Lincoln and Mrs. teltha Maloney,! Maxine Ruamisel, t. Bernice; Homer Seily, Wllma ind Pete Rennlck, Montezuma; Ray ifansbip, Jack Straw, Jimmy Paine, foe McLeish, Martha Paine, Mrs. Thomas Vestal and son, Billy J. of ?aris, 111., Mrs. Arthur Moore and he honor guest. Regrets were received from Eimy-a Cinotto and Mary E. Craig. Mrs. Clara Simm of Detroit, Mich. 3as returned to her home after pending the past three weeks visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Giacoletto and other relatives of Universal. ROBERTA'S BEAUTY SHOP : 1ST North 7th St. . PHONE 184-W PERMANENTS GIVEN AT NIGHT RUBBER. STAMPS For Every Purpose 48-Hour Service THE DAILY CLINTONIAN tal. A strong German assault, preceded by a heavy artillery barrage and aimed at breaking through the Russian lines to rescue German and Hungarian forces encircled at Budapest, was resisted by the Soviet troops in the area of the Esztergom-Budapest railway. The Germans Buffered "enormous losses'." Two German attacks, from two I separate directions, were repelled west of Budapest in fighting that lasted an entire day. Russian artillery and mortar fire turned back enemy tanks and motorized Infantry, Inflicting heavy losses, heavy losses. Gain i:0 Works In the flaming battle for crumbling Budapest, the Russians gained another 130 blockB of houses In fierce street fighting and house-to-house skirmishes that developed Into floor-by-floor battles as the entrapped Germans and Hungarians bitterly resisted the Russian advance which is now well Into the center of the city. Following up tbe capture of the Hungarian Parliament House and Stock Exchange and the reported seizure of a Messerschmitt plant, the Soviet advance drove the enemy from the area of three factories in the city, killing more than 300 Germans and capturing much equipment, Including anti-tank weapons and heavy machineguns with which the area was fortified. A group of Russians fought their way, floor-by-floor, through a large stone building which the Germans were defending with machineguns and tommy guns and cut off the retreat of another enemy group. On one sector of the first Ukrain ian front, Soviet reconnaisBance un its In force broke Into enemy posi MARIAN'S Beauty Shop 406 N. Oth St. All Lines of Ik-auty Work Telephone 490 Smokeless Powder On of the most important uses for pulpwood is for the manufacture) of smokeless powder. One cord will make 90,000 rounds for Gar-and rifle, 420 rounds for 105 mm. shells or 24 rounds for 16-inch naval shells. A cord will also make 4,200 weatherproof packages for shipping blood plasma, 300 "v" boxes used for shipping food to servicemen overseas or 1,800 shell containers. CUSTOMERS FRIST j HIGHT EASY MEDALLION by Alice Brooks Your crochet hook will fly over this pineapple medallion, crocheted in fine cotton or string. You'll have enough for a spread In no time. The pineapple design lovely for scarfs, pillows, cloths, spreads. Easy to crochet. Pattern 7402 contains instructions; stitches. Send FIFTEEN CENTS in coins for this pattern to The Daily Clin-tonlan, Household Arts Dept., 564 West Randolph Street, Chicago 80, III. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS and PATTERN NUMBER. Our new 32-page Needlework Book la yours for Fifteen Cents more . . . 130 Illustrations of designs for embroidery, home decoration, toys, knitting, crochet, quilts. Parent Feed . The feed of the parent stock is an important factor In the development of the chick. One of the results of improper feeding may be chicks of low vitality. Feed lacking in cer- toin tnaralionta enph am Vitamins A, D, and G may produce such chicks. .However, tne naicnaonny may also be affected by inadequate nutrition. If the hatchability is good the feed of the parent stock can probably be eliminated as a cause of poor livability in the chicks. AGAIN pKS';v fir Have Your Dry-Cleaning Done "THE MODEL WAY" 323 S.MAIN :-: PHONE 13 536 S. FOURTH x PHONE 55 ' nd. One guest, Mrs. Claude Newton of Rosedale attended the meeting as well as the following members of the Clinton chapter, Mrs. Mary Spears, Mrs. A. Tombaugh, MrB. Ora Doyle, Mrs. J. N. Frist, Mrs. Charles Meier, Mrs. Winnie Gllfoy, Mrs. Lena Warren. Mrs. Viola Zell, Mrs. Gordon Fletcher. Mrs. Eliza Campbell, Mrs. D. A. Ricauda, regent and the hostess, Mrs. Lemstra. Pvt. Sanquenetti Honored While Home On" Furlough Pvt. Robert Lee Sanquenetti recently spent a five day emergency furlough with hiB mother, Mrs. Edith Sanquenetti and family of route two. A luncheon was served at the home to the following present: Mr. and Mrs. George Sanquenetti and son, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Sanquenetti, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Valerine and son, Mrs. Marvin Keown, Durham, N. C, his mother, Joyce Evans, Willard and Helen Sanquenetti. Following the luncheon, Pvt. Sanquenetti was presented with a Hel-bros military wrist watch from his family. At the present, his destination is unknown. INSTALLATION SERVICES New officers of the Past Noble Grands Club will be installed at the meeting to be held Wednesday evening at the Oddfellows hall. Mrs. Nora Wilson and Mrs. Orpha Smith will be the installing officers. The refreshment committee consists of Mrs. Clio Ricauda, Mrs. Ida Snow and Mrs. Dorothy Bennett. Mrs. Flo Reed, Mrs. Nora Wilson and Mrs. Orpha Smith will have charge of the entertainment. HALES AGAIN.. MODEL CLEANERS The war-time cleaning work WE do, Will make you say of im anew, FINEST service in the town, Service IP, no war-time 'frown" Highest Ceiling Prices PAID FOR YOUR UGED CAR SEE 18 BEFORE YOU SELL! WILSON, JUSTICE and OSELLA Tuesday Tuenduv Bridge Club will meet at the homo of Mrs. John W. Reeder. Fortnightly Club, MrB. Fred sor ter, 8 p. m. Tieenlur meet ng of the I'ytnian Sisters, 7:30 p.m. Installation of officers. Bring three sandwicheB for refreshments. Band Boosters Club, meet at tne band room at 7:30 p. m. frnnmloh Hill P. T. A. meet ai school house, January 9, 7:30 p. m. There will be a recreational leader. High school students are especially Invited. Tempus Fugit, Mrs. Irene tcag- glarl, 7:45 p. m. Wednesday Builder's Class of the Fairview Methodist Church, meet with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Foncannon with Mrs. Virgil Gross as assistant. Pust Noble Grands Club, uaaiei- lows hall, regular meeting, 7:30 p. m. Installation of officers. Mrs. Nora Wilson and Mrs. Orpha Smith, Installing officers. Wednesday Embroidery Club Meet with Mrs. Frank Kell, Black-man Street, 2:30 p. m. Christian Church Choir rehear sal, Mrs. John Charles, Nebeker street. 7:30 p. m. All members urg ed to attend. Friendly Bunco meets with Mrs. Sybil Sperry, 7:30 p. m. Social Sisters Club, all day meet ing, Mrs. Ray Wright, Center. Thursaav rinlrienrod Girl Scouts will meet at 4 p. m. at Hlllcrest Community Center. Acme Club. Mrs. Glen Bridgeman, South Third street, 7:30 p. m. B P. W. Club. 7:30 D. m.. Miss Marynette White, 1246 South Main street. Bring a white elephant. Mother's Leisure Club, meet with Mrs. Joe Gregory, 7:30 p. m. January meeting of the WSUS ot Methodist Church. 2:30 p. m. at the church. Devotions, Miss Zoe Sharp. The program, "Behold 1 1 Have Set Before Thee an Open nnnr" will be presented by several members. Hostess Chairman, Mrs. D. O. Burgan. Modern Matrons, all day wieetlng, Mrs. Eaton Myers, hostess. Mlsa Claudia and Wilma Jennings and Wllma Pence of Indianapolis soent the week end visiting Mr. and Mrs. Claude Jennings. Vr a-nA MrB. Ralnh' Banker and son of Indianapolis have returned home after spending the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Claude Jennings and family. John Miller Named Head Of Clinton Lions' Club John Miller, local business man, 1b the newly elected president of the Clinton Lions Club and will serve a six-months term, officials of the club announced today. Other officers named Include Roscoe Poland, first vice president; LeRoy Christopher, second vice president; Ray Lake, third vice president; John Goldner, secretary; Ira Church, treasurer; No va Pyle, tail twister and SI Mattioda, lion tamer. Directors of the club are Archie Ruatto, Carl R. Biggs, Joe Giacoletto and John W. Reeder. Egg Production For the entire year 1943 production by farm flocks totaled 53,986,000,000 eggs, record annual production which exceeded the previous high ot 1942 by 12 per cent al.d the 10-year average by 46 per cent. Peak lev-els of egg production for the year were reached in all parts of the country because of increased numbers of lavers. TODAY'S PATTERN Few pieces to put together in Pattern 9388, means easy sewing. This slenderizing, feminine frock 1 equally smart at home, office, dates. Pattern 9388 comes in sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20; 30, 32, 34, 36, 38. 40, 42. 44. Size 16. frock, takes 3 W yards 35-inch fabric. Send TWENTY CENTS in coins for this pattern to The Daily Clfnton-ian. Pattern Dept., 155 N. Jefferson St.. Chicago 80. III. Print plainly SlE. NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NIMKKIi. FIFTEEN CENTS more brings you the Marian Martin Fall and Winter Pattern Book full of smart, easy-to-make styles. A free pattern is printed right in the book. MAKES ITS.ANIIUAL.REPORT TO 83ft 8. 8il St. AUTO WE SAY ROBERT A. ukllAGHER, presi.' dent of Public Service Company of Indiana, Inc., following a precedent established several years ago, here makes his annual report to utility customers of operating progress of the Company during 1944: "1944 was another busy NOW Is The Time To Buy That New SUIT OR TOPCOAT 1944, and on our 37,500 kilowatt unit at Ed-wardsport in July, 1944. The addition of these units now give us installed capacity of 274,674 kilowatts. Construction proceeded on an additional unit of 50,000 kilowatts at Dresser, and it is expected that this unit will be placed in service during the fall of 1945. With this unit we will have 187,500 kilowatts of new capacity placed in service during the period commencing with May, 1941. Gross construction expenditures during the year totaled in excess of $7,000,000. y "Regardless of how adequate and efficient our unit plant, the record established in 1944 has been possible only through the continued and loyal work of our employes. 531 of our employes have now gone into the armed forces of our country, increasing the burden of work on those remaining on the home front. "Our electric power system, strategically interconnected, supplied the 1944 war production demands in our area without hint of shortage. No industry on our lines waited for current." ' a. aujuL, f RESIDENT year. Sales of electric energy were in excess of 1,500,000,000 kilowatt-hours, for which we received an average of 1.71c per kilowatt-hour. Sales of gas were in excess of 43,000,000 therms 'at an average of 7.5c per therm. These realizations for Electricity and Gas are new low records. "After paying all costs of production and distribution and providing for all taxes, the amount left was equal to slightly less than five per cent of our invested capital . '. . this compares with a five and one-half per cent return in 1943 despite a greater volume of business in 1944. During the year we paid preferred stock dividends at the rate of 5 per cent, and common Stock dividends at 4 per cent. "Effective May 29, 1944 electric rates were reduced, effecting a savings of $410,000 annually to our customerSy "Construction was completed "on the 50,000 kilowatt unit at our Dresser Station in January, 5x the Boys Back Home! BUY BONDS! T ANNUAL REPORT MAILED UPON REQUEST Our complete 1944 Annual Report tofSrockhotders will be avail-oble about March 1, 1945. We shallbe glad to send a copy of this report to you, upon request. PUBLIC SERVICE COMPLY OF INDIANA INC. ' 110 NORTH IlllNOIS STREET INDIANAPOLIS . INDIANA ROSENBLATT'S Bring

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