Anderson Daily Bulletin from Anderson, Indiana on November 4, 1965 · Page 16
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Anderson Daily Bulletin from Anderson, Indiana · Page 16

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Anderson, Indiana
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Thursday, November 4, 1965
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Page 16
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r-AGI Nose That Knows Is Project Aim By RICHARD W. LAY United Press International CHICAGO (UPI) - An Illinois Institute of Technology research team has undertaken a project to classify the odors of man They believe success would lea to new identification processes In such fields as medicine and criminology. Operating under a grant from the U.S. government, the team is headed by Latvian-born Dr. Andrew Dravnieks. Dravnieks said his researchers hope to develop the science of olfactronics, the mechanical reproduction of how a smell "looks" when recorded on paper. So far, Dravnieks said, his experiments have revealed that all persons have basically two' kinds of odors associated with them. There are those inhered! to a person's race and those picked up tram environment because of the food a person eats, where he works, his emotional character-, and personal habits. Dravnieks pointed out that a service station attendant who has just finished work will have a different smell than the president of a bank, assuming the bank president has not spilled gasoline on himself. Dravnieks said his researchers hope to derelope the science of about 70 distinguishable organic compounds which are associated with human beings. Some human smells, Dravnieks, said, occur more often with persons who are sick, mentally as well as physically. As an example, he said, a dog can smell "fear" in a hu man. Some scientists believe what the dog actually smell: is Ihe odor of additional adrenalin given off by the frightened person. It is also known that mental wards in hospitals have characteristic odors. 'CHEMICAL SIGNATURK' Through his experiments, Dravnieks hopes to develop [he chemical signature of people-the odors by which persons can be detected by other persons through laboratory analysis. Yule Charity Rush Readiec By SCHERK CHICAGO (AP) - Fund rais ers whose Favorite charily i themselves are getting ready t capitalize on the spirit of givin Around the Inslitute. the ex- engendered by the approachin perimenl has become known asjholiday season the "bottled people" project. ' The subjects are sealed in a sterilized cylindrical glass tube about 6 feet long and \Vi feet in diameter. II is sealed once the subject is inside. The subject lies on a support of chemical resistant plastic, wearing as few clothes as possible so the odors that are 'trapped" will be largely UK? person's odors, not those of the clothes. After an approximately 1-hour exposure time, a series of processes leaves the odors in a gas diromatograph, which enable the experimenter lo distinguis, them in graph form. The classification of odors ha practical applications in th filed of criminology, Dravniek said, and some day it is hoped it will be possible to develo| the "olfactory fingerprints" « person. "Smells record themselves in surroundings," Dravnieks said 'Sound and sight do not. Once j car has driven off you can no longer see or hear it, but its odor will remain by clinging to surfaces. You can delect exhaust fumes." The same is true of a person he said. If you knew the olfactory signature of a person, it wotild be possible to scientifically place him at a certain '(location hours after he had left the scene through odor analyza- tion of Ihe area, he said. COLONEL PROMOTED BUNKEH HILL ATR FORCE BASE, Ind. (AP)-CoI. Gerald W. Johnson, commander of the 305th Bomb Wing here since July, was promoted lo brigadier jenera;) Wednesday. The busiest time of year i beginning for the charily swin dlers who, by the lime Chvist mas is over, will have frisked generous Americans of million of dollars, the Better Business Bureau says "They're stepping up (heir activilies now,'' John Nichols vice presidenl of the Chicago bureau, said in an interview Wednesday night, "Little store fronl so-called religious groups for instance, count on people being in a warmer mood." Charity swindlers net abou $100 million a year, the bureau said. Although Inere's no telling what amount is made during the Christmas season, the volume o! complaints then indicales it's considerable. There are numerous ways by which gypsters and crooked professional fund raisers enrich Ihemselves. Oflen, legitimate and worthwhile causes are Iheir victims. "When they sign up for (he jervices of professional fund raisers they aren't aware tow much will be siphoned off as administrative or solicitation rosls," said Nichols. "We have cases in which as much as 90 per cent of the money collected is skimmed off," he said. And although inefficiency occasionally is to blame, usually somebody is fattening himself on the public generosity. How can the individual donor be sur« a major portion of his harity dollar aclually is going, o aid a worlhwhile cause? I Telephone the Better Business' DAILY IULLETIN THURSDAY, NOVEMIEK 4, LBJ Pledges Lindsay Aid NEW YORK (AP) - Republi can Mayor-elect John V. Lind say faces lopsided Democrat! control in New York's City Hall but h* has President Johnson's assurance of federal help for the problem-plagued city. The President wired his con gratulations to Lindsay for his victory. He said: "The prob ems of our largest city must be ackted with resolve and unfail ng energy and without regard o party affiliation. We will do our best to see that city and federal officials work together to make New York a good place to live." Johnson also sent -- ...«,, ^...t a message fo Lindsay's Democratic opponent, Abraham D. B«ame whom he had backed in the election. He fold Beame lhat 'your fellow Democrats are proud of the effort you made." Lindsay, who swept to victory Tuesday despite 3-to-l Democratic voter regislration i n th« city, set to work within hours to fake over (he reins of office from Mayor Robert F. Wagner. He met with Wagner Wednesday to set up an "orderly and constructive" transfer of government. Lindsay b e c o m e s mayor Jan. 1. BIDS BLACKS TO HER SOUTH AFRICAN WEODlNG-Mory Oppenheimer, one of (lie world's richest heiresses, siti with her fiance, Gordon Waddelf, in Johannesburg, Soufh Africo, os they discuss plans (or their wed- Bureau before donating, Nicho dvised. S I N G E R Pre-Christmas · (TORE TH! RUSH ...GIT BIGGEft SELECTIONS AND SAVINGS, TOO! for SAVE $I OVER TOUCH t SEW* Dttuii 2if-Zl| mriitf nuchlM ·Ju I mtn f\tt,t\ oholo* at tIci.h. 4 D*]uz wtormii* M*t · Sawing book-choi** et enrtont edition*. · Battery-powcrad Port»bl» Phonograph. '· S»ntm'« Phono with bmttcriM. · Special LF ChrtetwM lUoord Album. ""^ $335 *» per wt,ie fcfter small down payment On our E»«y Budget Plan ONLY N * w S I N a E n t m * « M ·eetl Z«J pta l mtn , iKM: e Belroee Cabinet « Zeonomjr Storage Seat e Souvenir Sewing Book « Saata'i Phono with batter! ec SAVE $QQ OVER 57 A»lt about our E»jry Budget Plan · NOW! redao*d 25X SINGER'SHrt»vt.f« Make* h .HUB Inf. ~ quicker, enrer, ·aaler. Adjnetable. NOW1 rednoed 2OX Srimral H«H»i teeefii Thoughtful fittm front BINGER. Fine quality, precision groond. NOW! reduoed 26% Brtt»»M« Attelmmit SINGER no»d. I ,£££."";££, *OW! ".u..* 20%] In The Netvs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. ('AP)-U Thant of Burma says he hasn't decided whether h will accept a second term a secretary-general of Ihe Unitec Nations. "1 think there is no particula individual who can be regarded as indispensable for a parlicu lar job," Thant said Wednesdaj night at a dinner given by th "" ding in th« Anglican Cathedral. Despite South Africa's rigid roce segregation .lows and practices, Mist Opponheimer has invited both blacks and whitej to the wedding. (AP Wirephok)Ja)M-oclio from Johannesburg) Correspondents Associa U.N. :ion. Thant has completed four years of his five-year term. KIEL, Germany (AP) -- An nvestigalion of former Gram Admiral Karl Doeniiz, last hear, of the Nazi Heich, concerning he execution of a German navy jfficer in 1945 has been sus pended. A slate prosecutor said many juestions remain open because ourt files have been lost. The investigation concerned iie execution of an officer after ie surrender to the Allies. The n ves tig a lion's purpose was lo ee whether Doenitz could be eld legally responsible. HOLLYWOOrT(AP)-Comedi- n Bob Hope is recovering from back injury suffered on the olf course -- then aggravated ulling bikini-clad actress Elke ommer from a balhtub on a movie set. A spokesman said Hope s uf- ;red a pinched nerve in hisi ack playing golf Sunday. During the filming Wednesday his new movie, "Boy, Did I et a Wrong Number," the, cript called for Hope to pull 1 iss Sommer from the bafh- b. He apparently reinjured his ack during the "filming of the New Buses For City Approved TERKE HAUTE, Ind. (API- City officials hope fo have 18 new buses on Ihe streets by January to replace the 15-year- o!d leased vehicles now used to accommodate an estimated ,000 daily riders. The City Council approved 8-0 Wednesday night a resolution permitting Terre Haute to borrow $90,000 toward purchasing buses. The federal government already has approved a $180,000 grant toward bus purchases. The city assumed operation of the buses under a leasing arrangement in September, 1964. after the bus company went bankrupt. Officials estimate the iperalion has cost taxpayers about 540,000 in 13 months, mainly from maintenance. North Winds Drop Mercury Heiress Wed To Scotsman JOHANNESBURG, south Afn ca (AP) -- Before a congrega lion of millionaires and non white friends, heiress Mary Op ^enheimer married a Scolsman Wednesday in South Africa's wedding of Ihe century. About 1,000 guesls were invited lo Ihe Anglican Cathedral for Ihe marriage of mining mag nate Harry Oppenheimer's shy 21-year-old daughter to Gordon Waddell, 29, a former Rugby )layer and the son of a wealthy Glasgow stockbroker. A few o f ' t h e Africans whom Miss Oppenheimer met in social vork were invited to (he ceremony but not to the reception She had wanted them lo be present also at the caviar and champagne affair but abandoned the idea because Soufh Africa's apartheid (race segregation) laws prohibit serving alcoholic Teen-agers Stage Melee ^ . « iit/i, ne ooesu I nave CO." EVANSV1LLE, Ind. (AP)-Anl Outside of these two points, argument between two teen-age * f!t -- ; : " '"" '-- ~~ '" girls erupted into an acid-throwing, bottle-breaking melee Wed- Ask An Artist To Match Draperies! By RODNEY GUILFOIL United Press lnternati«al SAN FRANCISCO UPI) A Japanese painter wants it tnown there's one sure way you can insult an artist. Tell him vou have pale green draperies, a cinnamon rug and ight gold walls -- and that you want him to paint something to harmonize with your color scheme. "A painting is not a work o nferior decoration," says Taka hiko Mikami emphatically, "ant an artist finds it offensive to be decorative." When Mikami is subjected to i request of this kind, he swal ows, musters a smile and re- absent, his attractive Seattle- bcrn wife, Surniye, run* the center. Right now, Mikami is working wilh the Winblad Galleries in San Francisco to stage an exhibition of American art in Japan, probably in October. He hopes to show about 130 works of art in Tokyo, Kyoto, Osaka sod other cities. "I want to emphasize for the Japanese people the w o r k of American artists," be says. "So far, Japan knows mostl 1 tar, Japan knows mostly work of French artists. But m recent years, the center of art has shifted to (he United States particularly New York." iun, musters a smiie ami re- Mikami says he knows of 160 plies; "Please change the color Japanese artists now studying in of your carpet to match the the United States. And be pre- n a m f i n r r T tiiim in M ! « . ! * rtirttr f U ! _ mill I....... f i painting I have in mind." diets this will have a profound U*ULUJ£ A iiar c ui uiutM. uitia lino win ii^ve a l/TUIOUIiQ Mikami says artists in the influence on the course of Japa- rt]f*vf Striae nffurl qra iptVurl 4n ti nc-a ivt in fhn /iiii^.^ United States often are asked to aint something pleasing to go with home decor. "In Japan," he says, "an arl- st would become angry shouk nyone be so impolite. He would ooner spurn a million dollars nan comply with such uest." There's still a n o t h e r thing ou'd better not do if you want o remain on friendly terms vith an artist, according to likami. That is to commission painting and ask that it be f flowers, or mountains, or erne subject you already have n mind! "I will paint whatever I like sest," he says, "and if the paint- ng suits the client, lei him buy If not, he doesn't have to." - nesday night at an East Side community center, police said. Three girls and one boy all 17, suffered acid burns on their faces, arms and tegs and were treated at Baptist Hospital and released. One of the girls also was bitten on (he arms -- -.,,.,,,, j ^yvi n. u u - j nu^CI became numb cleaning (h chemical from Ihe injured. The add was not identified but authorities said Evansvillt Central High School reported some acid was taken from a chemistry laboratory Wednes , is far from an in- (ransigent man. Born in Tokyo 49 years ago, he has devoted much of his life to futhering cultural interchanges between the United 'States and Japan, particularly with respect to stu- He makes his home now in San Francisco, but spends mos of the year traveling in the " ' , tni "" ' the in A nurse reported h°r fingers °rient, the United Stales and ii Europe. Some years ago, he wa instrumental in establishing th c Japanese Art Center in San Francisco, which serves as a sort of headquarters for cultura interchanges. When Mikami is By United Press International Cold north winds drove down ie Central Plains and across he Great Lakes today, sweep- ng away Indian summer and ending temperatures falling to icar Ihe freezing mark, Temperatures soared into the Os clear up to the northern Border Wednesday, but today he story was different. After recording high of 76 egrees Wednesday, Saull Sle. larie, Mich., was assaulted) beverages to nonwhites and whites together. . For the reception In the jpa- eious gardens of Brenthurst, the Oppenheimer estate, there were a 20-pieee orchestra, 130 gallons _ , -. -.._UM u , iuy gaiiuiia ot French champagne, Scotch salmon, Auslralian prawns and asparagus, South African rock .obster, caviar and a 200-pound 'ive-lier wedding cake. day. During the disturbance, sev eral hundred persons gathered around the Carver Communils Csnter and ranged over five clocks in the Negro neighborhood, police estimated. There were no arrests. Six patrol cars were sent lo disperse Ihe mob. The fracas roke out about 10 p.m.. and police remained at the scene past midnight to insure peace. At the height of the. affray a crowd estimated by police at 100 gathered at the junction of Lincoln and Governor streets Bottles were thrbwn. and there were reports of shots being fired, police said, but they believed the shots were only firecrackers. Authorities said a similar incident occurred in the same area two years ago, again after two girls fought. Police cars were stoned. SYMBOLIZE VOWS The three knots on the right de of the white cord belt worn y Franciscan friars stand for eir vows of poverty, chastity nd obedience. Two Fined In Klan Incident COVINGTON, Ky. (AP)-Two lorthern Kentucky men have .m-ie, mien., was assaulted beeil j ineli . S 1 * and sentenced to arly today with winds up lo life f f '" J al1 !or slrikin « niles an hour, snow and TM, f lev .^ lon « meram an during No Payments Until February DONT MISS THESI VALUES . . . Ueeful, colorful «iru with eonrenlent ·ompartmente. N « w , S l N C E R * Mw in*auuhla** mttot mt »59.5O matt iKwfortomermu It at SI NC E R today!* S I N G E R SEWING CENTER 1UO MMIOIAN PH. MJ4M96 S I N G E R ·* Ttdikel Tttl SIMStH COHPA-.VJ miles an hour, snow and nea freezing tempcralures. A surge of moist air from (h Gulf of Mexico triggered show ers across wide .areas of the southern plains. College Station Tex., was awash with more than J inches ot rain. Rain also swept Inland across the Pacific northwest, where Brookings Ore., picked up 3.93 inches. GYM SHOES INTRODUCTORY OFFER THE BIG "0" . . . THE lie 0" MEN'S I BOrS' BASKETBALL SHOES CViSf/i tifOxK Hobtrison, NEJL, AJ p, 0 , ^C-ncimati All Anwr.cftn. i-.d star o/ IS* , n-,7 fast court sixttoo so*, 'oro- 'ing duck UPMIS, cusVon j^h and hee 1 , reinforced cxisln:cltc.".--ai4 IKty'rt y:ashab! | WITH THIS COUPON FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLY NOV. 5TH AND TH THE BIG "0" BASKETBALL SHOES «»g. $5.00 Valut, Save $1.67 SCHIFF 8ho«« for *h« Entire) Family* Downtown Ander*on - Southdale Ploia Idoewood Ploio Klux Klan rally near here (he night of Sept. 25. Richard . ' . - H a n n a h , 22, Newport, and U'itiiam E. Greene 4 South Fort Mitchell, also wei placed on 49 days' probatio yesterday after their convictio in Kenton County Court. The rally at which John Scha fer, cameraman for WCPO-TV Cincinnati, was struck was spon sored by the Knight*, of the K Klux Klan who are planning rally near Dillsboro, Ind., thi weekend. Parkie Scott of Rl. ], Ore gonia, Ohio, sent out announcements of the two-day rally this week. Dearborn County Prosecutor Harry Zerbe said las night he would seek an injunc ion lo forbid Ihe Klan meeting Zero* said in Lawrencebur; he would seek the court ordc under Indiana's 1947 anti-hat aw. Scott has described him self at Ohio Kleagle of the Knights of the KKK, one of sci eral rivil Klan groups. BVGALLS Mr. and Mrs. James Phillips intertained recently in honor o he firsl birlhday of their daughter, Jill Denise. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Chamber- Iain and son, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Myers and children, Candy am Joey, Jfr. and Mrs. Robert Boyer of Anderson, Mr. and Mrs Adam Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne. Austin and sons, Ihe guest of honor and host anc hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Deeter were guests of Mr. and Mrs Steve DeFord. Mr. «nd Mrs. Frank Swayze and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jam- leson and children spent the weekend at Cataract, Lake. Mrs. Ruth Martin and son, Gile, of Indian»poli! were dinner guests of Mrs. Delia Sylvester and grandson, Gary Sylvester. Mr. »nd Mrs. Claude Rummell and Mrs. Carrui McGlone spent * recent afternoon w i t h Charley Laws of Weslport. Mr. Laws celebrated his 94th birthday m June. Mrs, Grace Hennis is a ps- lent in St. John's Hospital, Anderson. Brazil's Balance NEW YORK (UP!) -- Brazil achieved a surplus of $166.3 million in its foreign trade in 1964, according to the Brazilian Government Trade Bureau in New York. Exporls totaled SI,42!),790,000 )) and imports $1.263.541.000 (b), the Bureau reported. This compared with e x p o r t s of ,406.000,000 (b) and imports ;_S1,487,000,000 (b) in 1963. Work To Start On Hospital Addition NOBLESVILLE - Groundbreaking ceremonies for a $2.5 million four - story addition to Riverview Hospital here will be held at 1:30 p.m. Monday, according to Peter R. Mariana, lospilal administrator. The addition which will i,,- jrease the bed capacity from 93 to 144, will be built onlo the northeast corner of the present building: Tire plan provides for addition of two more floors in he future with space for 63 more beds. Other facilities- include additions-to the surgical and X-ray suites, physical therapy and dietary departments, intensive care wards, business office, li- Uw BuUetU-Htr.ld Claislflwls toie warua, DUSineS! brary and pharmacy. The addition, which will be 'ompleied in about 18 months las been planned for several ·ears to relieve overcrowding. Contracts totalm* slightly more than $2 miuion were awarded Tuesday. The Riverview Hospital expansion project is being financed by a $1 million dollar bond ssue, $231,000 in the Riverview "pundation, S220,000 in the hos- utal's cumulative building (ax nnd. a $718,000 Hill - Burton \cl grant from the federal government and S278,000 in a special appropriation approved by Ihe Hamilton County Council. nese art in the future. ^ Tipton Death Still Mystery TIPTON, Ind. (UPI) - The mysterious death of Olene Em- Mrton, a popular 17-year-old Tipton High School student, remained just that today. Tipton County Sheriff Verle rimme said Wednesday, "We lave come lo believe that our only hope for solving this cas« s 'if whoever is involved becomes conscience stricken and comes to us with Ihe story of what happened." The sheriff said a pathologist's autopsy report issued ast weekend failed to shed any ight on the cause of the girl's death, saying the cause could not be determined. Grimme said all possiblt clues and leads had been thoroughly checked out. He said Ihe nvestigafion had failed to re~ veal any clues to how the girl might have died or who might have been involved in the circumstances surrounding th» death. Miss Embcrlon, a popular senior al the local school disappeared on a Saturday night and her parents did not report her missing until they found the Family auto abandoned about two blocks from their horn* Sunday. The girl's nude body was discovered Oct. 18 along a county road and there were no mark's of violence on the body and no indication of the cause "of death +-- . Man Is Found Fatally Shot GARY, Ind. (UPI) - Melvin Duenow, 37, Gary, was found shot to death Wednesday in his auto in a shopping center park, ing lot. Police said Duenow had been despondent lately and appar. enfly shot himself with a .22, caliber rifle he 'just had purchased at a store in the shopping complex. Chase On Cycles NEW DELHI (AP) - The lutp-thefl squad of New Delhi's police department has no aufos of its own. Two old motorcycles are all it has to chase car hieves. ORGANIZED SOCIETY Traveling salesmen, meeting y chance in a Boscobel, Wis old room in 1896, organized" he Gideon Society, which has nice distributed millions of Bibles. Special Purchase MINK TRIM LUXURIOUS 100% CASHMERE COATS $ SPECIAL VALUE 78 Never before hove we been oblo to »|| coots like these at Iuch a , reme ndou. tavings. Fine quality 100% Cashmor. coal, with oenuin. mink ,,,,,,,,_ , n Nude with Ranch mink or Block with Ranch. Sizei t | 0 18. fur ef ·rigin lolxW « ih»w tmnlrr Shop DAILY 9:30 to 5:30 FRIDAY 9:30 (o 1:30 1132 MERIDIAN

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