Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on June 3, 1965 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 3, 1965

Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Greensburg, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 3, 1965
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

Session Tuesday— State Gambles Thous In Bidding For "Atom-Smasher" Site By HORTENSE MYERS INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)— Indiana gambled thousands of 'dollars today in costs of a special session of the legislature next Tuesday on the chance the federal government will select a Hoosier site for a $280 million atomic research facility. Governor Branigin called a special session, which may last only one day but more likely will stretch into two, for next Tuesday at 10 a.m. The purpose is to set up legislation needed to implement Indiana's bid for the giant atom laboratory which, if it comes to this state in preference over 19 others actively seeking the project, probably will be built on a site along Eagle Creek northwest of Indianapolis. It was part effort" by the and legislative of an "all-out chief executive leaders for an installation they see as a potential economic asset of great value to Hoosier s. A conference with legislative leaders of both parties in Bran- matter of the session to two new bills. Those bills are: —A measure authorizing Branigin to obtain whatever land is needed as a site for the proposed Atomic Energy Commission center and to present the land to the AEC if Indiana is selected. —An appropriation calling for up to $10 million to be spent from general fund revenues in obtaining the needed land. Only If Needed House Speaker Richard C. Bodine, D-Mishawaka, said such an appropriation, to be made only if the AEC selects an Indiana site, "will mean no increase in taxes nor shortening of falling back en already approved programs." He said Indiana Department of Administration Commissioner John Hatchett has said the surplus from sales and income tax collections above estimates will be more than $10 million. Lt. Gov. Robert L. Rock read a joint statement for the Democrat majority and Republican minority leaders of the legisla- igin's office Wednesday resulted | ture during a news conference in a decision to limit subject with Branigin following the 2%Rescued Spelunker Says Mom Doesn't Understand Hobby hour meeting in his office. The meeting itself was closed to newsmen. "The leadership of both parties have agreed on procedures for conducting an orderly special session of the > General Assembly," The the statement leadership of said. both SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) — "Mom just doesn't understand my hobby," a 24-year-old Indiana man said Wednesday from his hospital bed after being rescued Monday from an explora- 3 For $295 HANES Here's America's favorite T-Shirt—-Hanes. Reinforced neck—and stays white longer. Pick up a few today. tiort of the nation's deepest vertical cave. James Bowling, 24, Connersville, Ind., a graduate student at the University of California, said he "guesses not many other people appreciate cave exploring either." His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Dowling, arrived here Tuesday from Indiana to visit the young man who is in critical condition. Dowling is recovering from exhaustion and exposure that resulted from his unsuccessful attempt to conquer 1,170 foot Nesf's cave. He was hauled from the deep, wet cave in the rugged mountains east of here by a crack team of rescuers. Hospital officials said Dowling was recovering but would remain hospitalized for about two more weeks. Dowling said he was evidently not in condition for the deep cave. He made the trip with two companions and spent about nine hours hanging in his climbing harness about 400 feet from the surface. "The last thing I remember, I was sitting there taking a little rest in the cave and I don't remember anything else until I woke up in the hospital." .Dowling said the cave was not a "sight-seeing cave" but a real "climber's cave. It's the kind of cave that gives you a I challenge." parties have agreed to recommend to the respective party membership that the subject'of the special session be limited to the question of passage of the legislation requested by the governor to promote the location of the nuclear research center in this state." "Bills pending before the General Assembly by reason of their veto following the last regular session will be considered by the special session in the manner prescribed by the Indiana Constitution," the statement concluded, i See No Delays In answering questions at the news conference, the legislators made it clear that they expect Branigin's veto of a bill to abolish capital punishment, one of 21 vetoed measures to be considered, will not prolong the session beyond two days. Rock did concede, however, that "capital punishment is the one bill which has more inherent likelihood than the others" to produce a session-lengthening action. The 21 vetoed bills each will go to the chamber in which it originated and the question will be put to the lawmakers whether to uphold the governor's veto or override it. The rules do not permit discussion on such votes, but legislators get around this often by speaking on a point of personal privilege or "explaining my vote." The measure' to repeal capital punishment was one of 14 House bills, so it will go first to Bodine. Only if the House should override Branigin's veto, would the capital punishment measure reach the Senate. The plan worked out by the legislative leaders calls for a Computer Goofed on Tax Bills INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Some 33,000 Hoosiers soon will receive corrected tax bills from the Indiana Department of Revenue because of what Director William Fortune terms a "computer error." Fortune allowed as how people and states machine may LATMDBATSlK A good workboot fits your foot comfortably. Your LAND BANK LOAN, too, is made to lit perfectly your individual needs. You get this double projection—low payments amortized over S to 40 years PLUS the guaranteed privilege of prepaying all or any amount anytime without penalty. Whether a full-time or part-time farmer, use your'LAND BANK loan for all your long-term requirements, You repay annually, semi-annually or monthly on a fully amortized-or partially amortized basis. The Land Bank charges no application, appraisal, closing or loan service fees. Interest rate now is only S'/z percent annually. Federal Land Bank Association KM. F. SMITH, Mgr. PHIL BLOSE, Field Asst MURPHY BUILDING—TUESDAY AND THURSDAY PHONE 662-5791 chine." He explained Wednesday that only a portion of the 33,000 persons to whom the corrected notices are being sent actually had an error in their tax statement. But he said there was no way of being sure how many wrong statements were sent out when the error was discovered. The error consisted of crediting the last payment of 19H and the first payment of 19SJ for persons who pay on a quarterly basis. •The 33,000 are being asked to pay . the corrected notice and disregard the earlier statement. F fr, II from our June 3, 1950 Herschel A. Burney and Miss Mary Jane Bottorff both of Indianapolis were married there. He was a former resident of Greensburg. Mrs. Mae Pumphrey had gone to Elk Rapids, Mich., for a visit. Mrs. Carter Bate was called to Tulsa, Okla., by the critical illness of her brother-in-law, C. B. Harter. Lee C. Selke, 61, native of Greensburg, died at Connersville. The weather was: Maximum 74; minimum, 60. Elvin R. Hess of this city and Ida Scott of Brookville were married at the Baptist parsonage. The marriage of Francis M. Christian and Emily J. Jordan both of Westport took place at the Pilgrim Holiness parsonage. Mr. and Mrs.' Frank Robbins entertained at dinner for the 25th wedding anniversary of her parents, Dr. and Mrs. Charles Overpeck. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Herbert of Adams. Harry F. Taylor of Galveston, Tex., spent the weekend with his brother, Leland Taylor, and family while on a business trip to Cincinnati. Mrs. Clara Craig and family were visiting her son, William, and family in Phoenix, Ariz. Buy Gates V-Belts TO KEEP TOUR • WASHER • REFRIGERATOR • LAWN MOWER • POWER TOOLS AND OTHER EQUIPMENT RUNNING SMOOTHLY Available Through Most Automotive Service Dealers and Hardware Stores. DISTRIBUTED BY Rodefeld Co., Inc. AUTOMOTIVE PARTS HEADQUARTERS 10 a.m. start party Tuesdays caucuses with prior time for to that. To Hear Branigin A. joint session of. House and Senate is to be called to hear Branigin 'outline the state's hopes to' qualify for the AEC center, which the .governor said would "completely revitalize the entire Midwest." The National Accelerator Laboratory, more popularly called an atom smasher, would cost $280 million to build and would who live by the fall by the ma- require a staff of 2,000 persons,. of which about half would' DC scientists. . . Senate Republican Leader Allen E. Bloom, Fort Wayne, said he felt the importance to the state of the center "transcends The Almanac By United Press International Today is Thursday, June 3, the 154th day of 1965 with 211 to follow. The moon is approaching its first quarter. The morning star is Saturn. The evening star is Mars. Jefferson Davis, president of the Confederacy during the Civil War, was born on this day in 1808. On this day in history: In 1935, the French liner "Normandie" made her maiden voyage across the Atlantic in four days, 11 hours and 42 seconds, establishing a record. ' In 1937, the Duke of Windsor, formerly King Edward VIII of Great Britain, was married to Mrs. Wallis more, Md. Simpson of Balti- In 1940, the Allied evacuation of Dunkirk, France, which began on May 28, was completed. In 1963, Pope John XXHI died at the age of 81 after a lengthy illness. A thought for the day—U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Adlai Stevenson said: "A hungry man is not a free man." partisan politics" and that the GOP minority would do all it could to help obtain it. Senate President Pro Tern Jack H. ManMn, D-Terre Haute, who headed a legislative tornado investigation, said the leaders -reviewed the report and decided there was no need for legislation at the special session because of the Palm Sunday disaster. He said legislation would be recommended, however, to the 1967 General Assembly. Taking part in the preliminary discussions on the special session in addition to Branigin, Rock, Bodine and Bloom were Senate Democrat Caucus Chairman David Rogers, Bloomington; Senate Republican Caucus Chairman Charles M. Maddox, Otterbein; House Democratic Caucus Chairman James S. Hunter, East Chicago, and the two GOP House leaders, Otis R. Bowen, floor leader from Bremen, and William A. Berning, caucus chairman from Fort Wayne. Branigin issued his proclamation Wednesday afternoon, utilizing a constitutional provision for calling a special session if "the public welfare shall require it..." Frankton Firm Is Destroyed by Fire FRANKTON, Ind. (UPI) —A fire started by an explosion in a gas oven Wednesday destroyed the Alexandria Molding Co. here. Owner Paul Carver estimated the loss at .$40,000. Several fire units from the area battled the blaze for about three hours. There were no injuries. PACE 10 ftMMfan (W.) Daft Mww, Ihmliy, IHM 3* 1965 GET'THAT GREAT SPRING FEELING . . . WITH A L.. NEW SUIT '-.... '- *.':* * FROM HUBER'S our Choose a handsome suit from selection by Hyde fork, Hampton Heath and Sewefl; *45 to 5 65 HUBER'S Feeling out of touch? No need with this within reach Your bedroom telephone is good for your spirits even when you're not sick. It's comforting" just to have a telephone by your bedside to give you a sense of security. Have one installed in your favorite color today. PUBLIC TELEPHONE CORPORATION Cardboard and desk blotters at The Daily News. Eye-catching Chevelle Malibu Sport Coupe. CHEVELLE MALIBU by Chevrolet A goodie'inches shorter than the full-size Chevrolet outside, so ifs very easy to handle and park. Plenty of room inside. Yow get it with our spirited, smooth running 120-hp Hi-Thrift Six or you can order from a family of powerful V8's. SEE THE U.S.A. THE NO. 1 WAY And there's a family vacation-size trunk. Malibu has plenty of luxury, too—foam-cushioned seats, full carpeting, rear ashtrays and more. It rides as smoothly as it's styled. You can customize it with many available options and accessories. And our trade will make your payments as comfortable as the car itself. So size it up. Try it out—with America's most popular 6-cylinder engine in its most popular intermediate-size car. Red Hot and Rolling! See your Chevrolet dealer for a new CHEVROLET • CHEVELLE • CHEVY n • CORVAIR 133427 SIBBITT - MANN CHEVROLET, Inc. 128 W. MAIN ST. GREENSBURG PHONE 662-8301

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page