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THE DAILY CLINTONI AN Page Three, Friday, January 12, 1945. Dunivan and son Gi JOE CHECKS GERMAN DEAD IN BASTOGNE Mrs. Ella P. Hall of Newport en tl.e iuncls left to the county In the drives. . Airs. Nick Kaninuvicu has been named donations chairman of the drive with -Mrs. Dom Costello as Wakofe Club chairman and chapter treasurer. Former Clinton Tank Sergeant In U. S. Force (Coiitumed V mii Page 1) tertained members of the Drlfhtwood Literary Club at her home here Monday evening. The meeting opened with the salute to the flag. Roll call was an-Bwered by each member telling about an Italian notable. Mrs. J. C. Pickell presided at the business meeting. The book of the evening, "Abell Current News In Newport Several Local Clubs Hold Meetings this Week; SS Class Meets at Church Herbert Arrasniith spent Saturday afternoon in Clinton. as K. Rutledge, Lake City. 111. and Sgt. Louis Kuch, Melrose Park, III. Nazi Ardennes Escape Way Cut for Adono," by John Hersey, was re knocked off two Panthers, and one, commanded by Sgt. Lllhurn C Irwin, Jamestown, Ky. got two more before the Nazis could withdraw. "A moment later Irwin and bin j Mrs. Herbert Sawyer entertained nine members of tho Tiiiinblo Club at her home in Newport Inst Wednea- day. Kleclion of officers win Imld with To Two Miles t Cuni iniH'd I nun p.ine 1) of Sarn-nnliuiK northwest of Rolp-crtHv.cllU'r Ly the Srvonth Army and crew raised their score to m rue. They had seen a Panther streaking for the shelter of a frame barn. When the other tanks had been dealt with, Irwin looked over the barn, decided where lie would park if he were hiding, and fired blindly all or Inst year's officers being reelected to aerve again aa follows: Mm. Verner Van Vllet. preaident: Mm. J. 0. Potts, vice president; and Mrs. V. C. Walt, secretary-treasurer.. The afternoon was spent socially viewed by Mrs. II. R. Nixon. Following the review, the hostess nerved delicious rerreshments to 12 members and one guest. Those present were. Mrs. Dora Hunter. Mis. 11. tf. Hawkins. Mrs. J. N. Jones. Miss Nancy iwl. Mrs. W. C. Myers. Mrs. Nixon. Mrs. W. 0. l'arrett, Mian 1). irar Khetiby, Mrs. Pickell. Mrs. II. 11. Nlvou, Mrs. lid-ward .Moore aud one guest, Mrs. Carl W. Heel of Champaign. Miss lieverly Arrasmlth and Miss Barbara Hollingswortli. both of Newport, spent Monday night with Miss Ituby Lee. Mrs. Elvlr Newlln of Newport spent Saturday afternoon In Terrc Haute shopping. Jack Newlln, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elvlr Newlln. spent the weekend dinr-lost'd that a rrcont Ceiiimn at-lat'k in the Haeufiiuu aoctor wan j supported by 25 tanks, six of which ; -were knocked out. with the members doing needle ' . " . ' . - J: .-. . , .-71 through the walls. An explosion and a .pillar of smoke told him he had been right. TUwurt ienmui Attack "Lt. Albert J. Gubel, Chicago, and other tankmen disposed of hall-tracks attempting to gel behind the hill to frcale the height and attack the Americans from the rear. The first two vehicles to come in sight, were knocked out by shells from (; libel's tank while the other Shermans fired on the remainder of the column.'' Sgt. Kuclt was born In Clinton unrl fltlPiwliwl Krhnnic hern unfll lie The enemy assault still Is belne held by our forces in the Hat ten area. Headquarters reported 10-10th8 rloiid formation over the entlr. front, the entire lack of visibility preventing air operations of any sort. I'iiml IUiw at Salient American troops, strongly supported by the Uritish .scond Army, concent rated on a final assault to la . r i-JZ,: -Zr- L.5.Z.'Ji -.I.T .., Jr"--- J'- work after the business meeting. In the evening, the hostess served a two course, dinner. Those present were, Mrs. W. O. Parrett, Mrs; Potts, Mrs. Walt. Mrs. Belle Hegarty, Mjs. Van Vliet. Mrs. John W. Carithers. Mrs. B. R. Nixon. Mrs. J. N Jones. Mrs. Beulah Chipps and the hostess, Mrs. Sawyer. Members of the Fldelas Sunday School class of the Methodist Church held their regular meeting at the Church last Wednesday evening with Mrs. Jesse De Planty and Mrs. Clyde Russell acting as host and hostesses. with his aunt. Mrs. Taul Malone of Terre Haute. Rev. and Mrs. Walton was called last Saturday for the funeral ot AN AMERICAN SOLDIER trudges across a snow-covered field In Bastogne, Belgium, to determine whether the prone Nazi is alive or dead. This was after Gen. George S. Patton'i Third Army forces broke through the German rinj that encircled the city. f International) Mr. Coleman who was killed on the National road east of Brazil. Funeral was conducted at Brldgeton. Over 300 attended the services. Rev. and Mrs Walton entertained STARTING 11 P. M. SATURDAY PALACE was ib when, he and his family j wipe out the salient, closing in Rtea-moved to Melrose Park, 111., a sub-jdily on the retreating enemy units il rb of Chicago. j which already have fallen half-way A nephew -of John Rosovenaky of hack to the Cerman border from North Ninth .Street and Mrs. Ellis 1 heir furlhest point of penetration of Fairview Park, he has been in - Into Belgium. Following the usual supper. Oscarj .'over 20 of the Ministers and wives Kersey., president of the class pres service nearly three years. ided at the regular business meeting. Mrs. Russell had charge of the devotion which was followed by group singing. Rev. J. Walton led In prayer. at the Parsonage Monday of the Greencastle group. Rev. Dr. McClure and wife attended who is the District Supt. of this District. Rev. Walton united In marriage During the social hour, contests were Shelby villc Farmer Wins Corn King Title in Indiana LAFAYETTE. Ind. The new corn king of Indiana, Charles N. Fishcer, of Shelbyvllle. was crowned today at the annual Indiana stale corn and small grains show, held in connection with the annual agricultural conference now in session at Purdue University. Fischer, who operates an 80-acre farm southeast of Shelhyville, was awarded the grand sweepstakes ribbon on ten-year samples and also won sweepstakes with a single ear Draft Threat Losing Ground In Labor Bill (iueus at the meeting were Mr. Sergt. Delbert Laughhunn and Nellie and Mrs. Lorene Cirlfflu and twojN'oKde of Cayuga last Saturday daughters. Mr. Griffin is the new night. N sheriff for -Vermillion County and! Mr. and Mrs. John Park and son is now making his residence in this Wallie, and daughter, 'iyonne. spent city. M. and Mr.. .Griffin became Sunday with Mrs. Park s parents The bulk of Nazi Field Marshal Karl Oerd von Rundstedt's forces appeared to have dropped back practically '-, miles from ther westernmost points of penet ration in th face of relentless Allied onslaughts. OeiMlliiie Set on Report Of Farm Conservation Act The final date for filing report of performance under the 1944 Agrl-.. cultural Conservation Program will he Feb. 15. 1945 according to a no t ice received recently by Forest Mack. Triple A chairman of Vermillion County. Everyone who hasn't done so. Is ut-Ked to make u report of any lime BlacknawK. inn. .Mrs. Roy Stewart of Newport (Continued From Page 2) spent Wednesday and Thursday of Corporal and Mrs. Carl W. Seet. Jr., and family of Champaign, 111., spent the week-end with Airs. Seet's parents, Mr. and Airs. W. G. Parrett of Newport. "To The Westward," another chapter In Alerle Colby's Alaska was given at the meeting of the Delphian Illaran, f'liih hf.ll at tlm hnmo nf entry of a hybrid variety. He won an International corn tilte in 1940. James Dyer, of Rushville. won re employment priority and the benefits of the Soldiers and Sailors Civil Relief Act to protect him against major financial losses. See Trouble Ahead last week with her daughter. Miss Mary Stewart, at Crawfordsvllle, Ind. Mrs. Claude Morgan and Mrs. Fred Sanders of Newport spent Saturday in Clinton. Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Swayze and serve sweepstakes with his 10-ear or fertilizer spread or any harvest- ine position uiaen oy oom tie- of iKiVSed during the 1944 year. entry, also hybrid, and Leland Williams, of Shoals, won reserve honors for the single-ear entry. jjuuiieaiis anu uemociais Bpetiea Alaislc is a daisy hut she's one daisy who tells all In M-G-M'x latest picture, ".Maisle (iocs To Keno," starring Ann Sotlu rn. Other sweepstakes winners in 10- ear classes were: George A. I'rlfoglc, Hrookvillp, white open pollinated; Robert E. A number of cases have been called to attention where, through lack of cleaning, testing, or threshing facilities, it will he Impossible to com-, ply with all of the requirements of t he hayseed practices hy Dec. 31, lft 14. Accordingly, the time for completing the hayseed practices is extended to Feb. 15, 1945. Threshing is considered as a part nf the harvesting operation and nei-: I her the acreage payment nor tha Kirkpatrick, Wingate. mlrlaeason op "trouble ahead" for advocates of the "work or fight" program endorsed with some qualifications by spokesmen for five government agencies. Patterson bluntly told the committee Wednesday that if the Army obtained "more than a few thousand" men under the work-or-fight formula the 'act will be a flop" and would have to be rep'ealerl. He suc-gnsted imposition of civil penalties in addition to the induction threat. Early History, Growth of County Related hy Woman (Continued from page 1) en pollinated; R. A. Mitchell, of Wingate, yellow open pollinated and Indiana certified produce classes, Mrs. Nelle Walt last Thursday. The, Mrs. Charles F. Sollars spent Hun-review was prepared by Mrs. E. .l.'Y with Mr. Swayze s mother Mrs. Dudley and read by Mrs. Wait. Lena Swayze of Washington, Ind. Following the review, the hostess ! Mr. and Mrs. Glenn You.nans were served light refreshments to the sev-.lhe Tuesday dinner guests of their en members present. The next meet- K'11' Youman. and family. Ing will be held at the home of Mrs. I-itiln Bar"" Voumans, son of Mr. E. J. Dudley. Thursday. Jan. u. 'and -Mrs. Keith Youmans. was In-Mrs. Valnette Adam, will give the iure.1 Tuesday at school when h" lesson on China, taken from Lcland , s 1111 y two slf!dB- IJr- i?aunders Stowe'a book, "They Shall Not , i 'aking care of him. . H)p(lp .. j Russell Co of Chicago is spend- Thosc attending the meeting were, i '"K aevcral days this week with Mr. Mrs. J. N. Jones. Mrs. Dora Harger. j a"'l Mr. Ray Wickens and family. Mrs. Nellie' Potts. Mrs. M. C. Wig-1 Peggy Canaday of Newport gins. Miss Grace Rheuhv. Mrs. i,.r..apent the weekend with her parents, tha Kills, Airs. Herbert Sawyer, and , Mr- "'' Mr- MllP '-naday and Billn Lidester, of New Richmond. closed pedigree hybrids. Anothor incident brought to her mind that happened during one of the wars in her life, is when her uncle was taken prisoner and placed in the Salsbcrry prison. While thorp, he was almost starved to death, and when finally released., he was so weak that he had to crawl rrom his cell. An episode that the poor old gentleman never lived down was the fact that only a few motitha after he was released from prison, ho was hunting one day aud .shot himself through the hand. An interesting bit of Information that Mrs. Smith brought to light was the naming of tho Little Ver On produce of hybrid, sweepstakes ride. All of the rest of the youngsters in the crowd had small flags to wave, and when Airs. .Smith didn't by classes were awarded to: Then, Amsler. Rensselaer. 200 class; Harold Hnffner, Ttiorntowif. get one, she started crying. President Lincoln came over to her to find out what was wrong. "Ho was very Infantile Paralysis Drive to Open in City, County on Saturday fPn"ndae payment can be made un-j lessw4.he- 4Uretthjng- in- completed- by -1 j Feb. 15. 194"). To be eligible for the poundage payment, seed must have been sold into commercial ' channels or cleaned and tested by I Feb. 15. Payment cannot be luadn 'on seed which is cleaned or tested after that date even though It was 600 Hhhh; U. A. Mitchell, Wingate. SOU elass, and Bill Lidester, New Richmond, all others. family of near Dana. nice looking gentleman. .Mrs. the hostess. Airs. Wait. Stewart of Newport MiBS I!,,tt' Adams, daughter of,Slltl r,,ml,mb,.red Floyd Hiner, Lewisville, won Mrs, L. R. sweepstakes on certified hybrid will leave next Tuesday for Seabring. ! Mr- anrt -Mr"- Rallh Adams, spent. ,.M. fatier', p0ple started the Kla. where she will visit her daugh-j'l'e weekend with Allss Kvadna Rose ' n of Newl,or,,.. ,in, Bta(c.d (Continued from page 1) j submitted for cleaning or testing be , of west of Newport. as she told how the first court house corn and reserve honors went to August Burger and Hon, of Jasper. On shelled hybrid, A. C. Stewart, of ler. Tech. Sergeant aud Airs. II. K. fore that lime, Mr. Mack explained. of Danville March of Dimes drives are sclied Airs. Edith Holton which was a frame structure that I spent Sunday afternoon with Mrs. gtood n exactly the same spot as i Margaret fonley. I the new one does now was struck uled by both the Boy and Girl Scouts, j tags are to be sold through the; county's schools and special dona-! tions will be solicited from clubs and Greensburg, won sweepstakes honors with reserve going to John V.t Day, of Fillmore. In the small grains show, Ralph j million River which runs through Newport and Vermillion County. "It was during one of the battles in this part of the Civil War," Mrs. Smith said. "So many soldiers were killed In and near the river that the water turned to a blood red, therefore it was given the name of Vermillion, meaning Red. or river of blood." Some historians deny that fact and say that there were really Mrs. Dora Har- " i Mrs. .WUe, Wait. and burned to the by liRhtnlns .ifier. Mrs. Oilier McMasters and Mrs, glUUJIU. ' I.. II.. tl ,.-., OIII.nl londnv In TJf . Strawberry Patch Allow a double area for strawberries since' these should be ro- , tated every three or four years. Healthy runner plants from the old planting may be used in the early spring of the third or fourth season for setting the new patch. i n,e "i" "1 ' ,,fi,iiit Little Tnnible r Haute. when asked about the Indians, Mrs. AHen Hose and Mr. and Smith explained that If the M rs. uaimmer. Kvadna, ana mih ru j w,l((J piontHfn treated the Indians j Adams spent Sunday afternoon with . jt, rMftH!t (I,ev had protection AT FIRST V4 , Mrs. Inez Hrazwiou ana uausmers oi -aI)(J dJdn( nH(.(, to worry about i (Jr-orfieiown and Danville. Iscalpin. Only on rare occasions ! Mr. and Mrs. Halph Adams and. .,, inHit.nn -rp nn (lie war individuals with the campaign to be, climaxed with the President's Birth-; day Ball at the Aragon Tuesday. ' Jan. 3D. Much of the equipment purchased through the Infantile Paralysis Cam-j paign donations may also be of great use in the eare of returning serv icemen, members of the Wakofe j Chib pointed out. j A new infra-red lamp was order-; ed ior the hospital last week while' other equipment for the hospital J has been purchased with a portion oi , 5I0N0F A Osborn, of Culver, won sweepstakes with an entry of the new Fairfield variety of soft water wheat introduced two years ago by Purdue. Martin Brothers, of Cass County, topped the soybean field with an entry of the Lincoln variety, also newly introduced. Other sweepstakes winners in the small grains show, were: Oats "J. L Rigging. Thorn-town; red clover Lowell Kwitzer. Battleground; barley Francis Leucken. Ferdinand. Ky., and les-pedeza A. H. Hermance, of Knox. more pistols and other guns in the river during the battle than blood. "The present war will be over some of these days." Mrs. Smith said hopefully, "and all be home where they'll be no pain, sorrow or care," she added as if she meant it for a prayer. small daughters. Dorothy Ann aud path did her father load every eun in .Alary uuin. spent Minuay wnn Jir. house und k(.)t pitch rorK d I yzr. . this USE! cheese i and Airs, (m ine Aaams. j Kenneth Broday of Newport hp-nt tw weekend with his wife, Mrs. his hed. She was one of eight children, six boys and two girls, and at the present time is the only one living. food thafs digestible ctions as directed Cold Prepa. , Tii elm a Harry and daughter, Martha, I . of NewiHrt. Moving around a lot when a child. jiiss nanoue rrummi ui near Mfg Smitn-8 (.xCuse for it was. Newport spent Friday evening with ..Mv ):ithf.r wa M ....., mall and as milk itself I SPREADS! SLICES! TOASTS! - MELTS PERFECTLY! her aunt and unci'. Mr. and Mrs 'Allie ArrnMuith and family. i liked to he on the move ail the I time" While in Illinois the Church pmiiiimn in tit im in " in"" ' ii' icr-TnT rxT-n , WITH - '"S.Zffa Farmers to I'm Two New Oat Varieties in County Hoosier farmers desiring to use the superior Tama and Vicland oat varieties for 1945 planting should be able to obtain Indiana grown seed according to Purdue Agronomists. Almost 10,000 acrs of these two varieties were inspected for certification in 1944, thus making available approximately a half million bushels of certified seed. In addition, a number of farmers grew these varieties in 1944 primarily for feed, and some of these may also be available for se-d. Superior test weight and quality to many varieties formerly grown are causing many farmers to US' their crops for winter feeding. It is important therefore that farmers desiring seed of these varieties do not delay making heed purchases loo long in order to take advantage of local supplies. Certified seed lists AUTOGRAPHIC REGISTERS Newport-Born Lawyer Named City Attorney In Bloomington, Ind. i Editor's Note: The following article written about Attorney J. Ernest Darby, a native of Newport, appeared In a Bloomington, Ind., paper and was sent to this office by Mr. J. J. Calloway, also a former Newport resident. Attorney J. Ernest Darby, who has practiced law In Hloomington for the patit 41 years, was appointed recently by Mayor Loba "Jack" Hruner to the important post of city attorney, succeeding in this capacity Attorney Q. Austin East, judge-elect of the Monroe Circuit Court. Mayor Bruner announced the new appointment at his office alter saying that he had received a written resignation from Attorney Eant w ho must give up the eity post to serve a judge. January 1 was the date for the beginning of Attorney Darby's service as city attorney and that date also marked the bediming of a six-year term as judge of Monroe Circuit Court for Attorney Eat. In his letter of resignation to Mayor Bruner. Judge-Elect East wrote in part: "I regret leaving this position be- family lived in four different counties. In 1922. site moved with her daughter and husband into what they named Fable House which is a historical building fn the town of Cayuga. It was first built hy the Terre Haute Brewing Company bark in 1885. John Hijrgins operated the place and It was used as a more or less a private club for the men around the town. Since 22. ft hat; been turned Into a hotel. Th rough Fivr War "Ninety years is long enough for anyone to lrve," Mrs. Smith calmly replied as she explained that after living through five -wars, she was read y to give up- "I u P pose I in living for some purpose though." she added, 'I worry a lot about this war." Mrs. Smith vho has bwn ill for several weeks now. Kaid. "even though I don't hare any children in it. Whi I read the newhpapert and see where a boy has been killed. It always make me think that ft could hate been mine." "I saw a lot during the five wars I lived through," she added. "When only a girl in the Civil War. I ll never forget how the soldiers tired l 8 " ea- fi K A- ' - LET US DEMONSTRATE 1 ITS MANY ADVANTAGES available from county agents and th- Indiana corn growers association at : Today! swift tempo and shortage of help demand faster v.ayi of handling every job. The writing of routine records is one job the WIZ rcgitler can do 172 FASTER. Why not enlist the aid of this modern, time-:aving. Lafayette, Ind.. gives names of certified growers in almost every oat growing county in the state. TaniH and Vicland are sister varieties that are very similar in per- cauK of mv very nti-atiant associa tluns with you and all connected j formanri'. almost coniili t,My resistant with the city, hut my ch vation to j to i,r-s-nt strains of rust and smut the bench makes it much easier to: and out yield the widely popular and weary, some crippled, others record-writing devxe in YwUrt bust neis? The daily man hours ycu says will help ease the strain of ysui war-deplstsd :taff and itj ntcny cttar cd-vantogss will mcke you a confirmed WIZ user for many yecrs to csme. Give us a call NOW and let vs :how ycu the co.-nplete lir.e. ith hnrrihle Innklnz faces caused I resign, effective at the end of Decern-I t OUlmtila. 1 a rlier ana l.opner. I lie from battle wounds and small pot bw, 1914." I were bred for curn belt conditions! . GET THE "PLUS-VALUE" OF RED1FORM AT MASS PRODUCTION PRICES "The butcher, the belief, rti candlattick maker . . all need a difTerenf type of sales boots and wt hav rhw. Th wofld-famoui RadiFona mIm book lino . givat yoa greater variety, better construction, and finer quality, all at "matt production" price. Let M quote on your tales book order. The Daily Clintonian Yennfllioa County Home Neve paper I'HOXE S2 I marks, would stop at our house and i Attorney Darby. Indiana 1'niver- and are better adapted than f'an- II would have to wait on the tableisity itrartuatj. has served two term? ailian varieties that are often late. I for them." las Monro count jr attorney. He was weak straw.-d and low in quality ' Rememberine the small r,oi en- urecinct comluitleeman of l'erry No. under Indiana conditions. I'nder Cati- The Daily OElotonian ! identic dnrine the war. .Mi s. Smith j 2 for ten years. He sened during the , adian condition, the iarieties may j recalled the lime she'd been vac- past two city elections here as oityjbe eieeellent. but under corn belt ' jcinated by an inexperienced woman j Republican chairman. As ciiy attor-1 conditions, locally develoiied and; After the woman had vaccinated her. i ney. Mr Darby automatically will 'crown varieties have generally pro-i 'the child fainted and fell off her ' l come a member of the important ! ved superior to the Canadian Krnan.j 'Vermillion County s Home Newspaper I chair. "It is so siinj.ie now d.i." !Iiooiiiin;uii l;u.rd ol i'ublie v.'oi 1 .-j 'aimnai d and Ajax. the elderly woman commented. I and Safety, a croup made up of the Oats breeding work at the corn I'mience had done wonders down i niavor. the city engineer and the I belt eTitieiit stations is producing IET US SHOV YOU OUR COMPLETE LINf I some remarkable improvement iu out city, auuiaey.. J through, the years.'