Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on May 27, 1952 · Page 15
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Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 15

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Greensburg, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 27, 1952
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Page 15
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Tuesday, May 27, 1952. GREENSBURG (IND.) DAILY NEWS Page Three Three Airmen Die In B-45 Crash (By International News Service) LangJey Air Force Base, Va., May 27—The public information ""office at Langley Air Base has identified the three airmen killed yesterday in the crash of a ,B-45 jet bomber near Franklin, Va. Killed in the crash were 1st Lt. Herbert W. Remington, pilot; 1st Lt. Anthony S. Butler, aerial observer; and 2nd Lt. Jerry O. Causey, Jr., co-pilot. Re.mington and Causey lived with their wives at Hampton, Va. Butler and his wife resided at Newport News. Military authorities probing the mystery said the cause of the crash has not been determined. A spokesman said "it appears the plane disintegrated in midair, although there are many conflicting eye-witness reports of the crash." MECHANICS WANTED We have an immediate opening for top grade mechanics. Must have Chevrolet experience. Liberal guarantee on 50% incentive plan. Paid vacations, Blue Cross Insurance and the lightest, cleanest shop in town to work in. Must be steady and reliable. No floaters. Apply immediately to "Polly 7 man, Service Manager. Pohl- BOB YAW CHEVROLET, Inc. 128 West Main. Greensburg Heusen for Father's jfvozn HYATT'S ^'*K /%y \ \*-4^ Wl <i Plenty of smart Van Heusen styles to make Pop proud come June 15th! Stacks of elegantly; styled sport shirts in the famed Van Heusen figure-fit manner. A big supply of Van Heusen Century shirts with the soft collar that "won't wrinkle ... ever!" Van Heusen pajamas .'.. so sleepy smooth and comfortable. Come see our popularly price Van Heusen styles! Famous Van Gab rayon gabardines, Sport shirts in cool, por ous open weaves. Van Heusen Century shirt — its handkerchief-soft collar "won't wrinkle ... ever!" Wears up. to two year* longer than other shirts tested. Lots of room for yawning and stretching in our Van Heusen pajamas. Unusual patterns, fine nice-feeling fabrics. Tuxedo or pullover styles. VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS §2.95 TO $5.95 C L. HYATT IRONCLAD SOUTH SIDE SQUARE Publisher at Lafayette Dies (By International News Service) Lafayette, Ind., May 27— Henry W. Marshall, Jr., publisher of The Lafayette Journal and Courier, died at his home today. Mr. Marshall, who was 60 years old, had returned two weeks ago from Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., where he recently built a home. Last night he told his wife he was tired and she found him dead in bed today. He had suffered a nervous breakdown last summer, but appeared to be in an improved condition. Mr. Marshall was graduated from Purdue University in 1916 and was a veteran of World War I. He was reared in the newspaper business by his father, the late Henry W. Marshall, Sr., who founded the newspaper. The father, who was president of the International Livestock Exhibition, died on Jan. 31. 1951. The son was connected chiefly with the business and advertising departments of the newspaper while his father lived, bu1 became editor at his death. Mr Marshall was a member of the Indiana Republican editorial Association. The widow, Mrs. Helen Marshall, survives. Ridgway (Continued from Page One) add on what Eisenhower has already built up, it will be a happy occasion. "I have the privilege of following Eisenhower, who led with a deep sense of honor and confidence. "We are resolved that aggressors, from no matter what source should be discouraged. I will give the utmost to broaden and improve the task which I accept with confidence." The general was asked if he had any definite idea when Europe could be made effectively defensible. He said: "No. I came over with the utmost confidence in what Eisenhower has been able to do and am determined to get a report on the problems first-hand from him. I am free of any prejudiced conclusions." Tells of Koje The former U. N. supreme Tobacco is the main export item of Macedonia. DRESS SALE Cool . . - Washable . . . Practical . . . Smart . . . Crisp Cottons Picolays, French Crepes Ginghams, Smart piques Broadcloths Dotted Swiss TWO FOR $5.00 Sparkling, fresh group of Summer cottons, especially purchased and EXTRA low priced for this sale. One and two-piece styles . . . button and zip fronts . . . flared and narrow skirts . . . pinafores . . . boleros and others. Regular, half and extra sizes. Lerman Brothers Used Tools, Tractors JOHN DEERE B, with starter and FARMALL Regular, cheap. TWO 6 FT. COMBINES— Oliver and International. NEW IDEA TRACTOR MOWER—A bargain. USED NEW HOLLAND BALER See our complete line used implements. CITY COAL & SUPPLY Your Oliver Dealer of R-U-AWARE ? IK JAPANESE ' BAMBOO GROWS AT A VWi> FAST RATE.- SOME- Decoration Day Vacation is coming up next Friday. LET US CHECK YOUR CAR AND THEREBY CHECK ACCIDENTS Yours for a safe care free .and happy vacation holiday. P. S.—A new or one of our "like new" used cars might be worthy of your consideration. SINCE'I930 MtCOyeDOUGLAS BUICK OLDS . PONTIAC ;. '. *t7Ae fukJf.i^fate../ie£e('' . • s &" SERVICE 228f. MAIN I 3-4IU UHDC.S5 GKffNBURS commander was asked about the Koje war prisoners camp situation in Korea. He explained in great length the developments which included the capture and release of Brig. Gen. Francis T. Dodd, prison commandant. He said communication difficulties interfered with his efforts to keep Brig. Gen. Charles Colson, Dodd's successor, from sending the reply to Communis! prisoner demands. Communisi propagandists scored heavily on Colson's reply. The trip from Paris to Versailles was without incident except at Villejuif, where steel- helmeted, rifle-armed Republican guards broke up an attempted demonstration by approximately 50 persons who began to shout as Ridgway's car passed. Throughout the drive from Orly to Paris and Versailles Ridgway's car was surrounded three- deep by a motorcycle escort. The general later told the commander of the cyclists: "That was the most marvelous motorcycle driving I have ever seen." Asked by INS if his experience as commander of international troops in Korea gave him insight for his new job, Ridgway replied: "I have the conviction that \vhat we have seen in Korea is something whereon we can rest a most solid hope of a foundation for future peace. There are 16 nationalities and all races and creeds developed into a combat force animated by de- rees of mutual respect—but by far more than that—by mutual confidence. If it can be done in one jlace—despite all barriers of anguage, racial characteristics and food differences—I see no reason why it can't be done elsewhere." Denies War End Plan At the same time, Ridgway lenied published reports that ic has any secret, personal plan '.or ending the Korean conflict. Also on hand to greet the new NATO commander were Tield Marshall Viscount Montgomery and French Ministers lene Pleven and Charles Brune. The group was immediately surrounded by Republican security ;uards which lined the roads rom the airfield to Paris where he general will reside temporarily. Among those in the crowd vhich awaited the former Ko- •ean commander was H. L. Rad- nger of Hagen, Germany, an engineer. Radinger, while a war prisoner, received a 25-cent tip from Ridgway for greasing the general's private car. Radinger told newsmen: "The general didn't know it was against regulations to tip war prisoners." Accompanying the general in the Air Force DC-6 which took off from New York's Idlewild Airport yesterday were his wife, | Mary, their son, Matthew Jr.. 3, and several members of his staff. In anticipation of possible Communist riots, police issued a communique warning that any participant in demonstrations against the general would be prosecuted. Major intersections throughout Paris were manned by large detachments of police. Radio vehicles maintained constant communications along Ridgway's route from Orly into Paris. Communist sections in the Paris area, through which the Ridgway party must pass, were dotted by concentrations of Republican guards in full riot dress. Orly Field itself was completely surrounded by security police and special passes were required to enter the field area. Incoming planes were forced to unload passengers on a runway a half-mile from the airport terminal. Special busses ferried passengers between their planes and the terminal. The general's . agenda today called for him to place a wreath on the tomb of the unknown soldier and then attend a reception at the Hotel Versaille, his temporary home. Brazil is the only country in South America deriving its culture and language from Portugal. Make Cooking Easy For All (By International News Service) Philadelphia — Grandmother used to say there was no short cut to cooking skill. Modern experts, though, are doing more every day to shorten the path for the tearful bride who can't seem to get the right flavor in her concoctions. A case in point is a broad line of prepared seasonings put out by John Wagner and Sons, a century-old mecca for epicures near the Philadelphia waterfront. Wagner's is now putting into boxes and bottles the subtle flavors that have tickled the palates of the most exacting connoisseurs—and making it possible for the inexperienced cook to turn out dishes worthy of an experienced chef. The Wagner system of preparing first-class seasonings for various dishes got its start about five years ago, when the company put out its first all- purpose "cookery seasoning." This, according to Norwood Weaver president of the firm, was the beginning of a revolution in the business. Weaver says he believes Wagner's was the first company to combine an herb or a spice with salt. With this special seasoning, he says, a cook can taste for the correct amount of salt in a dish, and automatically the other seasoning will be included in the proper proportion. It was not until last year, however, that the old firm, which still calls itself "Purveyors to Epicures" in the 1850 tradition, began to put together a number of ingredients for a specific dish. Thus, Weaver recounts, "Meat Ball Seasoning" came into being, and then "Newburg Seasoning," for lobster or crab, and "Cream Sauce Seasoning," which turns ordinary white sauce into a professional-tasting ing delicacy. Weaver says that the seasonings business in general is "spreading like a prairie fire" these days, and so his firm is concentrating on the new lines, along with the tea business, which he explains has also taken a big jump in the past few years. GOP Rift (Conttaned from Paxe One) and Sen. Kefauver of Tennessee each have slates entered but Russell won the preferential primary two weeks ago by an 82,000-vote margin. And in Kentucky, 26 delegates to the national convention will be picked at a state Democratic meeting. In Missouri, Democrats named President Truman as delegate-at-large but chose Kansas City Councilman Thomas J. Gavin as his alternate. The president has said he will not attend the Chicago convention— at least until after the presidential nominee has been selected. Missouri Democrats have elected 26 delegates and 16 alternates-at-large. The state delegation will have 34 votes. Connecticut Republicans met in convention at Hartford last night. Most of that state's 22 delegates are expected to be pledged to Eisenhower. Former Rep. Clare Booth Luce reportedly slated as one delegate, wore a giant "I Like Ike" button at the convention. Meanwhile, Sen. Carlson (R) Kans., returned from a Paris conference with the general and said Eisenhower will campaign actively following his arrival in the U. S. next week-end. 4-H Adult Leaders Plan Three Tours Plans for three 4-H tours were discussed at a meeting of the men 4-H adult leaders held Monday night at the Y. M. C. A. It was announced that a beef tour would be held June 4, a pig club tour June 5 and a dairy calf club tour June 27. Further details on the tours are to be arranged and announced in the near future. Other discussions were held on the electrical meeting scheduled for Wednesday night at the REMC building, the 4-H roundup at Purdue June 10-12 and the possibility of increasing interest of 4-H members in the scrapbook contest. TAFT IN OMAHA (By International News ServJce) Omaha, May 27. — Senator Robert A. Taft, of Ohio, took time out from his South Dakota primary campaign today to fly into Omaha for a luncheon conference with Nebraska Repub- lican party officials. The senator arrived in Omaha and is scheduled to meet with Sam Reynolds, of Omaha, chairman of the state's Republican national convention .delegation, and Arthur J. Weaver, of Lincoln, a member of the national credentials committee. WEDNESDAY MORNING SHOE SALE THREE-HOUR SALE 9:00 A. M. TO 12 NOON WEDNESDAY ONLY 86 PAIRS OF SHOES THAT REGULARLY SELL FROM $5.95 TO $9.95 ONLY $099 3 AAA TO B WIDTHS Included in this special group are pillo-crepe soled oxfords. Also dress shoes in blue, gray, beige and pastels. SHOP WEDNESDAY MORNING AND SAVE! SHOES FOR BEAUTY AFOOT Uncle's Millions Claimed by Seven (Bv International News service^ Nicosia, Cyprus.—Seven Cypriot women are claiming shares of a $4,000,000 fortune left in America 20 years ago by a long- lost uncle. The claims followed an official notice published in Nicosian newspapers by the Greek Consul-General Andreas Pappas, asking for relatives of Christos Eleftheriou, who died in New York in 1932, leaving a fortune in cash and securities. Eleftheriou left Cyprus in 1862 at the age of 13. He joined the crew of a sponge-fishing smack saying it was much better than the extreme poverty facing him in Cyprus. The young fisherman was never heard of again and his mother died of grief. Reports that Eleftheriou had left a huge fortune stunned his remaining relatives. Until the notice in the newspapers they had no idea he had emigrated to America from the Dodecanese. Eleftheriou never wrote anyone to say where he was or what he was doing. American legal authorities vainly searched the dead man's possessions for his next of kin and finally contacted the Greek government. Inquiries were made in Cyprus and the Dodecanese and seven would-be-heirs produced evidence claiming they are nieces or daughters of nephews of the dead man. The claims are now being in- •estigated. Cut Down Costs In Trailer 'Dorm' (By International N«ws Service) Albuquerque, N. M.—Two New Mexico university electrical engineering students have iound a novel way to beat the iigh cost of college these days. Bernabe Sandoval and Porfiro Abeyta decided to cut college costs by borrowing a house trailer and living on the "rotation"' system. Under the plan, the money- wise students alternate on the cooking chores every other day. Thus one of them has a clear rack to study, and the one who studies reads to the working member—since both of them ake the same subjects and have he same academic problems. The trailer belongs to Abey:a's brother who used it while aking a degree in pharmacy at the university last year. The students, who are first cousins and live in Aztec, N. M., said the trailer living reduces :heir expenses by ;more than lalf and provides them with a quiet place to study. Only snag in the money-sav- ng plan is the laundry problem —but they're working on it. Special HOSIERY SALE STARTS THURSDAY 9:00 A. M. These fine stodings at special reduced prices... ONE WEEK ONLY ... a wonderful opportunity to stock up for yourself and for gifts. 60 gauge 15 denier regularly $1.6? Sale $1.39 3 prs. $4.10 51 gauge 15 denier regularly $150 Sale $1.09 3 prs. $3.15 51 gauge 20 denier regularly $1.50 Sale $1.09 3 prs. $3.15 51 gauge 30 denier regularly $1.50 Sale $1.09 3 P rs. $3.15 400 needle 1,5 denier seamless regularly $1.35 Sale $1.09 3 prs. $3.15 HURRY IN WHILE WE HAVE YOUR SIZE AND CHOICE OF COLORS. SHOP MINEAR'S SAVE MONEY

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