Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on August 17, 1965 · Page 4
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Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 4

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Greensburg, Indiana
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Tuesday, August 17, 1965
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Page 4
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Nine Killed In Traffic Monday By United Press International (Nine names were added Monday to Indiana's 1965 traffic fatality toll, raising it to at least 879 compared with 767 a year ago. The death of Ernest Lee Beate, 40, Louisville, Ky., from injuries suffered Friday night in an accident on U.S. 31 at Jeffersonville raised the weekend to! to at least 18. Beate's car missed a turn at an interchange near the Clark Memorial Bridge over the Ohio River. Two Men Fined; One Pleads Not Guilty A Letts resident pleaded not guilty to two charges filed against him Tuesday in City Court while two other men have been fined on their guilty pleas. Leonard Powers, 36, is charged with assault and battery and driving while his operator's license was suspended in affidavits signed by his wife following a disturbance at their home Monday afternoon. He was arrested at 10:30 p. m. Monday at his parents' home east of Westport by Sheriff Irvin Gidley. Powers was released under $50 bend pending his trial, the date of which has not been set. Edd F. Tomlin, 45, Greensburg, was fined $1 and costs, totaling $21, on a charge of disorderly conduct and given a suspended 60-day term on a resisting arrest count in court Monday afternoon. He was arrested Saturday evening following a disturbance in the kitchen at the Indiana Odd Fellows.. Home where Tomlin was working, in which Patrolman Robert (Lefty) Phelps reported he was kicked by Tomlin. Charles Ellis, 29, Chicago, paid a fine of ?1 and costs on a charge of public intoxication after he was arrested by City Police in the 200 block of North Franklin about midnight Monday. Deny Goldberg Lured By Political Offer WASHINGTON (UPI) — the White House denied Monday a published report that President Johnson hinted of a future vice presidential nomination to Arthur J. Goldberg to get him to leave the Supreme Court to become ambassador to the United Nations. "The President offered Goldberg nothing except a chance to serve his country in an almost impossible job," Press Secretary Bill D. Moyers said. "No politics was discussed. This is a cate- gorial denial. WARNS SOUTH KOREA TOKYO (UPI) — The Hanoi Daily Nhan Dan warned Monday South Korea's plan to send combat troops to South Viet Nam was "extremely serious." It said it proves South Korean authorities are "docile servants" of the United States. DRIVER FINED CONNERSVILLE, Ind. — Charged with speeding, Dale H. Riedemann, 19, of R. R. 1, Greensburg, has been fined $5 and costs in a hearing before H. Clyde Thrall, justice of the peace. DRIVER CITED Using their radar equipment. City Police cited Kathryn K. Johnson, 21, Greensburg, on a charge of driving 50 miles per hour in a 30-mile zone on West Street at 4 p. m. Monday. She is to appear in City Court Sept. 21. Circuit Court Charles H. Johnston, guardian of Lewis A. Johnston, filed current report for 1965, which was approved. Mrs. Edna Mae Longbrake, 82' South Bend, died in a South Bend hospital from injuries suffered last Thursday when an auto struck her as she tried to cross a street. Robert Earl Johnson, 18, Gary, died in a Gary hospital from injuries suffered Aug. 7 in a one - car accident on the Tri- State High-way in Gary in which Kenneth Francis, 20, Gary, was killed. 63 on Weekends . The latest deaths raised to 63 the number of persons killed in accidents during the last three 54-hour weekends in Indiana. The all-time record of 28 was recorded the weekend of July 30 — Aug. 1. Seventeen were killed the weekend of Aug. 6-8, and 18 last weekend. Terry Lee Tolbert, 18, R. R. 2; Mitchell, died in Methodist Hospital at Indianapolis late Monday of injuries suffered Saturday night. Police say Tolbert ran from his yard into the path of a car driven by Michael Blanton,' 19, R. R. 2; Mitchell. Miss Caroll Heiser, 20, Route 2, Culver, was fatally injured Monday afternoon when her car was struck almost head-on by another a t the intersection of Indiana 17 and 8, 10 miles southwest of Plymouth. State police said a vehicle driven by Richard B. Thomas, 37, Culver, veered across the center line and struck the victim's car. Thomas was hospitalized at Plymouth. Head-on Crash Another head - on collision, this one at the intersection of Indiana 54 and 455 about 14 moles east of Bloomfield Monday morning claimed the lives of Mrs. Lillian Phillips, 63, Huntingburg, and William David Brown, 18, Speedway. An accident which occurred on the west edge of Etna Green early Monday claimed the life of Rosalie F. Mauck, 22, Chicago. Authorities said the woman lost control of her car and skidded into the path of a truck. The death of the Rev. James W. Thompson, pastor of the Dedcer Methodist Church, hi an Evansville hospital, Monday followed the death of his adopted daughter who died in the crash on U.S. 50 near Cannelburg. Calls for Licensing Of Carnival Rides INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — Hobert P. Butler, state labor commissioner, Monday called for a system of inspection and licensing of carnival rides in Indiana. Butler said that with the state fair opening shortly, "the way people are howling on this thing, if someone gets hurt at the State Fair, there will be a lot of officials with some explaining to do." The commissioner went on to say that although he did not know who had the authority to conduct safety inspections and issue licenses, he would ask the attorney general's office to investigate the matter. Butler said one man has been killed and at least five children injured in carnival rides this year in Indiana. Hoosier Guardsman Asks $25,000 Damages GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (UPI) — A Mount Vernon, Ind., National Guardsman has filed a $25,000 damage suit against three men for injuries he received in a 1962 automobile accident that killed a fellow guardsman. William Lehr filed the suit in federal court against Chandler Fox, owner of a truck which collided with a National Guard jeep in which Lehr was a passenger; Gene Howes, who had leased the truck from Fox; and Packaging Corp., whose products were being transported in the truck. Lehr was injured in the crash and the jeep's driver, Robert Schneck, was killed. Randcraft SETS THE PACE IN FOOTWEAR FASHION For The Teenager RICH, BLACK NERO GRAIN PRINTS ON COWHIDE STANDS OUT ON HARD PITCHED HEELS. PUT YOURSELF IN A PAIR. LEADER SHOE STORE WEST SIDE SQUARE News in Bri JAKARTA (UPI) — President Sukarno warned the United States and Britain today to get out of Southeast Asia "immediately" or face defeat by Red China, Indonesia and their allies. In a speech marking the 20th anniversary of Indonesian independence, Sukarno said the "anti-imperialist axis of Jakarta - Phnon - Penh - Hanoi Peking - Pyongyang" eventually will triumph over the West. "We will win!" he shouted. "The defeat of imperialism cannot be stopped!" WASHINGTON (UPI) —President Johnson's farm bill went before the House today, its Trip (Continued from Pace One) stages than the Manry voyage from Falmouth, Mass., to Falmouth, England. He left Plymouth on July 30, 1964 and stopped in Spain, the Azores, and Bermuda. Sighted From Land In New York the National Association of Engine and Boat Manufacturers, clearing house for boating information, said the Tinkerbelle was the smallest sailboat known to have made a solo crossing of the Atlantic non-stop. The Tinkenbelle first was sighted from land here at 8 a.m. (3 a.m. EOT) today when it was off Lizard Point at the entrance to the English Channel. Mrs. Manry, 46, her daughter Rotiin, 13, and son Douglas 11, sailed aboard a small vessel to meet the 48-year-old copy reader of the Cleveland Plain Dealer. It will be the first time the children have seen their father since late in May. At 10 a.m., the boat was 8 miles south-southeast of Lloyd's Lighthouse on the Lizard, barely 17 miles from the end of Manry's 3,200-mile voyage. A British Air Force launch which pulled alongside said the Tink- erbelle was making very little headway in near-calm weather against a heavy tide. Alttough the Lizard is commonly regarded as the end of an Atlantic crossing Manry will not consider his marathon journey ended until he passes Black Rock touoy, which marks the entrance.to Falmouth harbor. The harbor master's boat and the customs launch Mongoose will meet the Tinkerbelle at the buoy to stamp his passport and inspect his "cargo." The mayor and city officials of Falmouth had prepared a civic welcome, and thousands of vacationers were waiting for a glimpse of the solo voyager. Embraces Wife Mrs. Manry went 55 miles out to sea in the trawler Excellent Monday to meet the Tinker- belle after it was sighted by another fishing boat. Manry maneuvered his little boat alongside the trawler and his wife dropped to the deck beside him. They clung together while cameramen aboard the Excellent recorded the scene. "I guess I ought to kiss mother earth first, but you have beaten me to it," Manry grinned. "You look great." H refused an invitation to board the trawler, determined to complete his crossing aboard the Tinkerbelle. The couple remained together for about an hour, then Mrs. Manry clambered back to the trawler and, with a cheery wave, her husband set sajl again for Falmouth. .f Decatur County In the Service Pifc. Charles A. Veerkamp, US 55783971, Co. D 504th Sig. Bat., APO New York. 09028 chances of approval improved by a plan to scrap a provision that would have meant an ;increase of at least one cent in the price of a loaf of bread. Democratic leaders and" Agriculture Secretary Qrville . L. Freeman worked out an agreement Monday night to drop the controversial provision from the omnibus bill. The deal was expected to clear the air for a final vote some time Wednesday. WASHINGTON (UPI) — Labor Secretary W. Wfflard Wirtz was reported to have made some progress today in marathon talks with union and management negotiators aimed at finding a formula to end the 63- day-old East and Gulf Coast shipping strike. GENEVA (UPI) — The Soviet Union demanded 1 today 'the West scrap plans for an Allied nuclear force as the price of Russian participation in a treaty to ban the spread of' nuclear weapons. • . \ " • A draft treaty 'on non-proliferation of nuclear weapons was introduced at the 17-natiori disarmament conference by chief American negotiator William C. Foster. . WASHINGTON (UPI) —President Johnson proposed today that Latin American countries.estab- lish a continental program to build up their economies through multi-national projects. " . In a speech marking the fourth anniversary of the' Alliance for Progress, Johnson also urged that Congress eliminate the special U. S. import fee on sugar. "So the full price will go to;the Latin American producers,".' $1 Million Estate Filed at Rushville BUSHVILLE, Ind.,--..An inventory and appraisement in the estate of' Des'sie Lower has, been filed in probate' court here by the co-executors, ; Kenneth Earnest and Ollie J. Merrill. The near $1 million estate is one of the largest .ever recorded here. Total value of the estate is listed as $894,678, including $414,258 in personal property and $480,450 in real estate': j The record indicates that Mrs. Lower owned nine farm tracts of more than 900 acres. > Mrs. Lower's will, admitted to probate here several weeks ago, listed many individuals, organizations . ,and institutions &£-, beneficiaries. ,..•'"' Stepladder Fall Fatal to Woman, 58 HARTFORD CITY, Ind. (UPI) — Miss Thelma Rouse, 58, Hartford City bookkeeper, died Monday night in Ball Memorial Hospital at Muncie from injuries suffered when she fell from a stepladder while cleaning a metal awning at her home. Hospital ADMITTED: Barbara Osborne, 1015 N. Broadway; Mrs. Carl Savonen, 1001 N. Lincoln; Dorothy Manlief, R. R. 1, Westport; Mark Bokelman, 819 Park Rd.; Roy Mires, Westport; Walter Wright, 921 E. North; Mrs. JoAnn Bate, R. R. 8, Greensburg. DISMISSED: ' Mrs. B e ri n i e Flake, Cincinnati; Brian Ruble, 320 W. Forsythe; Mrs. Richard Da vies and daughter, R. R. 6, Greensburg; Mrs. paVid Kiefer and son, R. R. 1, Westport. NEW BABIES: Boy, Mr. and Mrs. William Whipple, R. R. 3, Greensburg; boy, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Brandewiede, R. R. 1, Butlerville. YOUR WILL is IMPORTANT Name the Decatur County National as executor in your Will. An institution such as ours will survive any individual yon might appoint. And, only by leaving a Will, naming a trustworthy executor and one that is certain to survive you . . . can yon be sure that your wishes will be carried out. SERVING ALL YOUR BANKING NEEDS PACi-6 Greensburg (Ind.) Dairy News, Tuesday, Aug. 17,1965 EVE* HAPPEN TO YOU? 5 HS SEEN WAffiNS ALL PAY TO TELL Pop SOME U l Phol H ' PL)P! HOWZA 60V? WHAZZA600P UPlDToPAY? Lester Fleener has been re:eased from Major Hospital, Shelbyville, following surgery. Township Teachers Have Tenure Rights INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Atty. Gen. John J. Dillon ruled today that a 1965 law gives township school teachers the same tenure rights enjoyed by teachers in school cities and school town corporations. The opinion had been requested by State Superintendent of Public Instruction William E. Wilson, who asked if township school teachers were included in the new law and, if so, whether township teachers who have already- been employed five or more successive years hi the same system 'become tenure teachers with the next contract., they sign after the law becomes effective July 1, 1967. • Answer Is "Yes" The answer to -both questions was "yes." 1 Wilson estimated that j;lje opinion affects from "20 to 25 per cent" of Indiana's 44,000 'public school teachers. Dillon wrote that "in spite of the .laguage in the teacher tenure.law which indicates that the statute presently applies to any teacher serving under contract in any school city or £eheol town corporation," he believes all teachers employed by public schools, including township school corporations, 'are. included under the new law. He said also, "It is my opinion that any teacher who has served in a public school corporation for five or more suc- 'cessive years before July 1, 1967, under a regular contract, and who.after that date enters into his sixth or more year regular teaching contract with that corporation for services to be rendered during 1967 - 68, will become a permanent teacher." Considerable Turnover Wilson pointed out that township school teachers had not enjoyed tenure status since 1933. He said that lack of permanent status had contributed to considerable turnover of teachers in township schools in the past but that because of a teacher shortage - such shifting had not been so marked in recent years. However, Dillon pointed out, "If the sixth or more regular teaching contract of such a teacher and school corporation for 1967-68 is entered into before July 1, 1967, the teacher will not become a permanent teacher unless and until he enters into a regular and definite contract after that date." The distinction made by Dillon would mean that teacehrs who normally had signed their contracts for next fall with a township school corporation before July 1 would not enjoy tenure status until the 1968-69 school year. Services Held For Mrs. Hattie Coers MANILLA, Ind. — Funeral services for Mrs. Hattie F. Coers, 78, a resident of Manilla, were held here Tuesday morning. The Rev. W. B. Jenkins officiated. Burial was in Blue Ridge Cemetery. Mrs. Caars died at 2 a. m. Sunday in a nursing home at Rushville. For the past 10 years Mrs. Coers had lived at Manilla. Her married life had been spent in Orange Township, Rush County. She was a member of the Manilla Methodist Church. She was born in St. Paul on April 11, 1887, the daughter of Charles and Mollie Holmes. Mrs. Coers was married to Daniel E. Coers and he preceded in death on July 22, 1959. Surviving are a daughter Mrs. Howard (LaVanche) Creed of aMnilla, two grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. A daughter, Lela Baker, died in 1959. "Have you tried Mints?" For party time, treat time—any time, choose oh-so-good pastel mints, hand-decorated with rosebuds ... or creamy mint patties dipped in the finest dark chocolate. Rosebud mints— — 28 to box Chocolate-covered mints — 75*—32 to box BATTERTON'S UJest Side Drug-Store Personals Mrs. Anna L. Templeton left today for Winona Lake for a several week stay. Harry A. Thompson of Westport has returned from a trip to Phoenix, Ariz, and points of interest in the west. Paul Edwin is the name given the son born Sunday to Mr. and Mrs. Paul Cuskaden of St. Paul. Floyd Hersley is showing improvement at Memorial Hospital where he is a patient following a light heart attack Friday. Mrs. Guy Knight, son, Steven, and nephew Guy David, have returned from a week's "vacation hi Tennessee. Linda Knight remained for a longer visit. Paul Young of Philadelphia, Pa. and Mrs. Juanita Kemp and son, Howard, of Dayton, 0. were Monday afternoon callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Huddleston. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Carel have returned from a trip to New Orleans, La., and a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. .Carel Sr., at Kankakee, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schreiner have returned from a trip to Colorado where they visited Mr. and Mrs. Edward Barefoot of the U. S. Air Force Academy at Colorado Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Joe E. Trotter have returned from a trip to St. Mary's, 0. and they also visited the fair at Gaston in Delaware County as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Poorman and Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Clymers. Ike Terms Riots Senseless Violence WASHINGTON (UPI) — Former President Dwight D. Eisenhower today described the Los Angeles race riots as "senseless violence" which he said indicated an increased lack of respect for law and order throughout the country. " "The United States as a whole is becoming atmosphered in a policy of lawlessness," Eisenhower said. The former chief executive talked to newsmen after a breakfast conference with House Republican leaders. He said there was a feeling hi the nation that "if you like a law, you obey it, if you don't like it you don't obey it." There must be greater respect for law and order in the United States and we "must review our moral- standards," Eisenhower said. Mr. and Mrs. Mark H. McCoy of Denver, Colo, have been visiting his brothers, Walter B. McCoy and Birney McCoy in Greensburg. Mr. McCoy is a lifelong resident of Colorado and is a printer on the staff of the Denver (Colo.) Post. This is his first visit in 42 years to Decatur County, where he has a number of relatives. The Colorado couple and the two brothers from here went Tuesday afternoon to Richmond, Ky. for a visit with a sister, Mrs. John B. Norris. POPULATION GAIN Population of the U. S. increases 7,000 every 24 hours. CASUALS Smart, lean styling for the fashion-minded who insist on quality and comfort. Slim-trimmed with adjustable inside strap and cuffless tapered legs. In latest colors and fabrics. store! WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON SPECIALS! ! RUGS 100% RAYON PILE, 8'6» by 11'6". REGULARLY $24.98 16 — FLOOR COVERING DEPT. 100% COTTON RUGS Chitwood. Size 42" by 66". REGULARLY S4.98 — FLOOR COVERING DEPT. Largest Piece Goods Sale Ever! COTTONS, WOOLS, BLENDS AND TERRY. VALUES TO $3.98 PER YARD. SAVE TO — PIECE GOODS DEPT. SPECIAL TABLE LARGE GROUP—BLOUSES, TOPS, SHORTS, ETC. VAL'UES TO 53.98. NOW $199 1 — SPORTSWEAR DEPT. FREE PARKING WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON AND MONDAY NIGHT STORE HOURS: Open Mondays and Fridays, 9:15 a. m. 'til 9 p. m. Open Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 9:15 a. m. to 5 p. m. 1865 1965 Owned and Operated By Major T. Jester Co.

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