The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on October 4, 1948 · Page 4
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The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 4

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Monday, October 4, 1948
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Monday, October 4, 1948 THE DAILY CLINTONIAN. CLINTON. INDIANA Page Four PEARY CAIRN FOUND NEAR POLE THE DAILY CLINTONIAN Founded 1912 Established as The Weekly Clintonian 1890 TLe Clinton Plain Dealer absorbed in 1908 Member Indiana Republican Editorial Association George L. Carey - - Editor and Publisher Entered at the Postoffice it Clinton, Indiana as Second Cladrf Matter Published Daily Except Saturday and Sunday mm: 4m VHE RAINS CAME" T . 1 m' , .;. ;. ; .... J " f2 v. - , i i t'l BERLIN DISPUTE TO U. N. The United Nations Security Council convenes in Paris today to hear the western powers' complaint against Soviet Russia over the Berlin blockade. And this fateful moment in modern history finds the Soviets apparently grimly determined to remain in action on the firing line of the world organization, avoiding by all possible measures the formal stigma of blocking efforts in behalf of peace. As always, the Russians showed themselves diplomatically shrewd in building up a facade of injured innocence as a prelude to the security council meeting which could but probably will not indict the Soviets as threats to world peace for imposing the blockade. No less than five separate steps have been taken during the last few days that will give the Soviets either relevant or disconnected arguments in an effort to prove that the shoe of accusation should be on the other foot. They are as follows: 1 A surprise Soviet proposal at the U. N. General As-'setnbly for a' one-third reduction in all the world's armament within the next year. 2 A so-called "compromise" on atomic energy inspection and control which the western powersjooked upon as an "Oriental maneuver." 3 A bitter Soviet attack upon the human rights bill prepared by the social, iiuiuauiiariaii ana cultural branch of the U. N., which pictured the western nations as oppressing I minorities on grounds of race or color. 4 An unofficial but widely publicized Soviet scheme to solve the crisis in Berlin by removing the occupational forces of all four victor nations. 5 An adroit plan of action whereby the Russians hope to steer the security council and later the assembly away from the focal question of Berlin and bring about consideration of the whole problem of Germany. Any or all of these issues may intrude themselves on the . security council scene whether they belong there or not. The chairman, Warren R. Austin of the United States, will find himself in a difficult postion in attempting to prevent the Soviets from Blattering the stage with extraneous objects. The rules of debate and procedural consideration of disputes are clearly laid down. '.- But with the delegates speaking in different languages, as they do, and with the Russians clearly determined not lit fa" iry V-j''"-' " the Allies, it is dif- oniy to exonerate uieuiKivm ....... - f icult to see how a straight patn can De iimuweu. The reaction of western power delegates to the boviet atomic proposal showed clearly that they are aware of present Russian policy as one of holding on and hoping to escape the loss of prestige that U. N. condemnation would Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky, who sprang the disarmament and atomic proposals, has resented any re-at or intended "walkouta.fh ; . . .. , ... 1U. - t;m thnSnvipt uress 'and.' radio has given daily prominence to purported Russiaalpeace Proposals ,f,Ai. f Aiiia are accused Dresistently of ignor- WniCIl IUC vvraniu - Morgan drug store. An interesting talk on "Jeffer- sonian Democracy" was given last night by Attorney Thomas Gallag-er of Terre Haute at the second meetine of the Vermillion County Young Democrats club held at the Moose hall. His talk was weii-re- ceived by the audience of approx imately 150 young people. IN THIS ROCKY CAIRN, about 450 miles from the North Pole, stranded members of a Navy-Coast Guard expedition found records signed and left in a bottle by Comdr. Robert E. Peary more than forty years ago, In 1908. The calm Is located on Cape Sheridan, Can, where the stranded men were waiting fos a helicopter to rescue them when they mad the (historic discovery. VXSctal V. S. Navv Photo from International) Taking mm of Fairview I'lirK n-nw ui - uow "j 4' - Three Men Fined in Courts On Separate Traffic Counts , Three men were fined over the weekend, two in the Justice of Peace court, and the third In the Clinton city court. The first two men were cnarged wan speeding, and the third with reckless driving. George Morris of Terre Haute was fined $1.00 and costs in the Justice of Peace court Friday before Floyd Guinn for speeding on Elm street. A fine of $1.00 and costs was levied in the Justice of Peace court Saturday against Donald Gnssett of Sheperdsville on a charge of speeding on South Main street. Stanley Smith of Route, 3, Clinton, was fined $5.00 and costs in the Clinton city court yesterday after entering a plea of ffuilty to a charge of reckless driving. In addition, Smith was sentenced to serve 30 days at the county jail. and his driver's license was revo ked for 90 days.j - J Two Miami County Boys Are Treated for Polio' PERU, Ind. Two Miami County boys were taken to .Riley Hospital in Indianapolis .for polio treatment. The victims are Jerry Sutton, 6, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Sutton, and Ray Eldon Enbaugh, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Enbaugh of Banker Hill. Boy Electrocuted Trying To Save Rabbits from Death PERU, Ind. Funeral services were arranged today for Robert Scott, 17, who was electrocuted Saturday night while attempting to save rabbits- from w burning hutch. .- ' ' ,; The. youth took hold of an electric wire while standing m a pool of- water barefooted at bis home. P 1 'nniiMn TUC crCMEQ DCniMU int JWM.S.W in Dlolly,uPool HUGHES RUNS R-K-O PLANT FROM OOLDWYN LOT OFFICE t HOLLYWOOD After all the millions he invested in the R-K-0 studio. Howard Hughes still runs the big?lant from a small BUite of offices on tne Samuel G o 1 d-w y n lot sev-eral miles away. And I have news for the worriers there won't be any change for at least two or three months. .The lanky Eughes has taken an apartment on Terminal island and will devote most of his time to completing his flying boat. I hnar he doesn't expect it to take to the air again for two or three months. In the meanwhile there will Be extensive water tests. By HARRISON CARROll CHUY REYES CANCEL DA It WITH STORK, IS REPORT Billy Gray's band-box. Ronald says: "We're good friends and, due to the children, have a lot to talk about." . . . Veteran Sineer Marguerite Padulla chased comic Sammy Wolf all over Charley Foy's restaurant and wound up belaboring him with her cane. . . . Colleen Gray and her estranged husband, Rodney Ainateau, are dating, but no reconciliation, she says. . . . The christening of the Walter Slezak's baby was late In starting at the Church of the Good Shepherd and Walter became flustered. Finally, without thinking, he blurted out: "Pardon me, I've got to go back stage and see the manager." AMONG the Hollywoodltea awaiting dHalls of the Mlamf hurricane was actor Richard Ruber, husband of Mary Hay Bartiielmess, and now working at Warners In "Somewhere in the City." Kober's two-masted schooner, the Valhalla, was in the path of the atorin. The actor bopglit It for lfl,6(KI after the war, but It originally cost many thousands. The hull was Insured lor $70,IMH. mmvmmuw. w ins l' 'V..2 ' - i t ' ' A ; r . Howard hughes DICK POWELL tells me June Allyson is going to New York without him, bectuse: "I'm so miserable with sinus' trouble I don't feel up to the trip. I told June to go ahead and have tome lun, that I'll stay here and get well. The Powells realize the separation rumors will gain strength. 'We'll just have to laugh them off," says Dick. MANt'FACTt'RKKH of men's undershirts am going to be up-M-t over a scene In Harry Pou-Itlifs picture, "My Hear Secretary," Kirk Douglas takes off hki'ahlrt and reveals nothing but bare skin underneath. There was 8 big protest years ago whea Clark taibie did the same thing in "It Happened One Night." COMEDIAN Danny Thomas started to remodel his house eight months ago and the place still is so full of carpenters and painters that Mrs. Thomas and the two kids are living in the dressing rooms adjoining the swimming pool. . . . Humphrey Bogart says he is docking the Bantanna until after he becomes a father in January. Reasons: he doesn't like to sail without Lauren Baca 11 and he doesn't like to be away from the house. . . . Jane Wraian and Ronald Rea- gaa were very much tete-a-tete at station wagon. Uistributed by King Feitures Syndicate, Inc. THE CHTY BEYEB (he's the orchestra leader) won't be having that date with the stork. . . Hon-eymooners Jayne Meadows and Milton Krim are due to arrive here next week. ... Hollywood slump itn't hitting Jane Nigh's family. Jane is working iu a picture at the Nasser studio, her aister, Betty, in one at Monogram and their mother is in the research department at Twentieth Cen tury-Fox. . . . and attorney were together again at the Mocambo. . . . According to Jane Greer, R-K-0 has turned down several loan-out offers for her. She's told the studio has big plans for her and doesn't want her making any pictures right now over which they don't have full supervision. Frank Morgan claims he has termites in his o if ' - Jane Gir Rita Hayworth Charles Feldman TWENTY Mr F.ri Dovle returned to her home last niiiiit after being the guest of relatives at Evansville for the past ten days. With high hopes that tne c. si. S. grid team will start off ttie sea son with a victory, a little caravan of automobiles .carrying players and local fans started wis morning for Oblong, 1111. Coach Kelly lias his squad in good shape lor tne opening encounter and there is but little doubht that the other team will feel the pain. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Vrzina of Tim h Id has been namca ocoree. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Darby and daughter, -Margie, of Hymera, Ind., six nt -the wvipkend with Mr. and Mrs. Sant Oirby and family of South Fifth-street. TWELVE YEAKS AGO Plans for an all-day picnic to be held at the T. L. McDonald farm on the Line road, west of Clinton, Sunday, will be discussed Wednesday evening at the regular meeting of the One Half Century Club to be held in the basement of the ' I iL opYiighl, 1947. !?, by fan BMwki Cvtniwf Dlf yZtt&fl Ctt&ttTJlS DitlributtdbrKlngfaotuntiyndiarl t -as I am free.- . dine with ma. rttfiS model. SYirorsia Gull "Ktutr" Roger, flaw lovea 0am Heredltii panloo- CROSSWORD - - - By Eugene Sbeffer Z iz yzZl, IS Wy" ! 20 jZ' Zi 2 27 28 29 f 7Zff -b HHH 5? 4S "40 41 At a 1 1 I 1 wr I M" I HORIZONTAL 45. recover 1. equal footing 4. camel s-blir fabric . 7. odor 12. rag IS. clip M. pry IS. one to whom bequest is made VI7. deputy 18. wild ass 19. headline! 20. ogee molding 21. small sturgeon 24. maxim Hi. brave 27 tough mat 40. of a plane surface 82. god of flock' 33. raise 35. senior 37. common 38. shore 43. tart 44. element ' ' of food the end 47. ptcton (Mach.) 4Q. mountain crest 49. auricle 60. single ' SI. grassplot 62. cereal grass 03. fresh VEBTICAL 1. helmsman 2. battleground 3. imperial 4. feeler Answer to Saturday's puzzle. "8 KUiBfl aIvIeirTt e pi e lIpieirlItIeI 1e1pg1e'1sL1a L L AS lEVE NNEX C 133 "elm NSED A R ge l a Tpn S I V E Je ns 5. catafalque 6. simian 7. winged 8. esteem 8. extend beyond 10. chess pieces 11. science 14. astir 19. place of another 21. scent 22. age 23. denary 25. hill nymph 27. unit of work ,26. shelter 29. sea cow 31. rebuke 34. recount 36. leather (skeepskbi) 38. mature 40. odorless gat in the air- 41. setting 42. cast 44. murder 45. shred , 46. transgres York ' excitement Unit soei with ale career mm newspaper reporter. Hut, with reeUeM, adreMure-lovloc un OaU knows Uiere would be ne real borne life. Do security. She n frlsttteoed br lbs poverty of bar childhood and so makes up ber mind lo "Marry for Money." After m sr two-some dinner to Greeowlcn Village. Sam and oall repair to bar emeu apartmeat. she red wtth two other girls, and oooe mors argue out their marriage problem. FresenUy bam da-manda to anow wbetner GaS at angung tor toe wealthy Brad Spencer nod be teas bun very frankly that aha Is. Sam leaves tn a rage, and Oall erica Herself to sleep. Later Gall recaus a scens with Sam's ex-wlfe and Is convinced that ha Is not Sand uamace bat for nnyona. Avaraard Ueea wf anLlllsn OiA. by King Features Sjndicate, Itu:. 47. through CHAPTER FIVE PAT LOOKED fourteen In her pajamas. Bhe was twenty but so email she could model for teenage clothes and usually did. She was thin and cute. She could wear ber red hair loose or scrabbled up on top of her head, aa now; she could wear her face scrubbed and shining, and, on her, it looked good. Evie was dressed. She looked always as if she had never known a moment of dishevelment. Her figure was average, a little out of proportion, her legs only fair. But her face was remarkable, and greatly in demand by illustrators and photographers. You could aee her face almost every month on magazine covers, in advertisements . . . Just the nobly shaped head, the cloud of dark-brown hair, the widely spaced eyes, the beautiful features. They were good but not Intimate Mends, these three. They borrowed from one another, nylons, a handbag, money, if one ran short; tiiey scrupulously repaid. They got along well, recognizing differences in temperament and respecting them. Pat was a romantic, believing in her star. She had wanted to be a nurse. Her probationary experience had cured her of that but left her with a bias toward doctors ... who were, usually, married. But now she bad found one who wasn't, although very soon he would be, and to her: which was fortunate, her friends agreed, as otherwise she would have become a hypochondriac Evie had had some slight stage experience, in summer stock. But she was interested not in the stage, but in the screen. She was cool and direct and even-tempered. Brie was extremely ambitious. She said, drinking her coffee: This man last night, Dave Gammon be said he could get me a screen tost." "Golly," cried Pat, "you're as good as in . . .!" "Are you aure?" Gail asked. 'Screen testa cost a lot of money." "Sure enough," said Evie, "he's ahe McCoy. I made certain of that talent scout for Amalga mated.'' She smiled faintly. "But there could be a catch ..." ahe admitted. "You're to cynical, Evie," said Pat Evie said calmly, "I have to be ... a promise is one thing and performance another. This 'I can get you in pictures, darling' Isn't just a gag. I've met up with it before. And I'm not in pictures, am IT She shrugged. "I'm seeing him again tonight and I'll know whether or not we're both wasting our time." She rose and stood against the little archway. She said. "I'll take a flock of photographs along ... Gammon said, half of the stars ha vent good figures . . ." She named several end Pat asked, bewildered, "How do they get away with it, then T" "Cheaters," said Evie, "falsiea. And a good masseuse." She was perfectly aware that her pink and white flesh was badly distributed, too little above the hand-span waist, too much below. She couldnt diet, when she did she lost in the wrong places; and her face showed it Her face was, literally, her fortune. "How's Bi'jr" Gall asked Pat when Evie had left the room. "Wonderful," said Pat looking like a child with a Christmas doll, "and we think, late spring. He'll be through interning, and go right in with his father. I'll love a email town, I came from one . . ." She asked politely, "HoWs Sam?" "Aa usual," said Gall. Pat didnt like Sam much" and Evie frankly disliked him but they were very courteous to him. Early m their association, Pat had said candidly, "Isn't it marvelous that we dont like the same type of men?" They didn't Gail found Pat's Bill a trifle too self-assured, and clinical. Evie thought him a bore; neither Pat nor Gail was impressed with Evie's considerable string of hard, fast-talking men, minor Hollywood or on the fringe. Gail got off the stool and smiled at Pat, who was washing up. She said, "Need any help?" "My turn. Besides, I dont have to work till two." 1 do." She looked at the kitchen clock, said, "Golly," and went to her room to dress. When ahe was almost ready, the telephone rang and Pat answered It She called, "For you, Gail," and, as Gail came into the living room, added, "I dont think it's Sam." It wasn't . . . "Hello," said Gail . . "This is Brad," the quiet voice told her. "I got bank a Jew days earlier than I expected ... I suppose it's hopeless to ask if you're free tonight? "Not at all- "Would you then?" "I'd like to, "Where?" "Any place, quiet" "Good. I shall call for you bout' seven?" She said that he might, and hong up. Funny, she thought, last night, lying awake, she. had. not thought once of Brad Spencer She had not thought of him aetiausly at any time until Sam had aaked. with that curious forward thrust of his jaw, "Would It ba Brad --Spencer, by any chance?". Now she would think, of fetm. Sam had introduced tbera, that night in the Cub Boom. She' had seen him since, quite incidentally . . . once at a charity fashlo show which he had reluctantly at tended with his extraendy. formidable grandmother: -and nce. when walking down Madison Avar nue, she had run into him, -on a sticky September day, and be had suggested, "Let's go in here and have a long, cool drink." Sine then she had had dinner with him . twice, meeting him after work. This would be the first time ha had called for her, as it happened. Neither Pat nor . IS trie had mat him. She arent back to her room and Evie called, "Was that Sam? I thought maybe ha would know something about Dave Gammoa ... he used to be on a news, viper, I believe, before, he went with Amalgamated." "No. It was Brad Bpeaeer." Evie came in and watched Gen put the last things in tba hst briar which was as much a tool of haa profession as the carpenter's awl, the painter's brush, the engineer' ; .de rule of theirs. She said, "Xo like him, don't you?" "Very much." Evie said thoughtftmy. tit hat practically all the money in thai world." She waited, but Gail said nothing. And Evie' asked finally, "What does Bam think?" "There's nothing to think." "Ask him," said Evie, "Spenoma I mean, if he knows anyone crasf enough to stake a girl to a trig . to the coast, car, personal maid good mink, and a press agent" She smiled. "Maybe he has conn ikeetians." "He's a scieatist," said Gail Evie looked at her oddly. Bn said, "You're a funny kid. I wotw der if yon knew what you wanV Pat knows and I know . . . we'n). a couple of little steaas sollem . . . but you, I dont think you know.'' ; Gail picked tip the hatbox. Sh, said, after a moment, "I kaowm -an right" (To Be uontmue.4 Oapyrlsht, 117, IMS, by rattk JlaMsral CuttiKU. J-uUisbed by lUnsbart. Canape, Inn. IDnatrSvutnl by KMC resttpnj

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