Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on August 28, 1965 · Page 8
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Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 8

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Greensburg, Indiana
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Saturday, August 28, 1965
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Page 8
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Greensburg Daily News *~~Southeastern Indiana's Greatest Newspaper Published daUy except Sunday and certain holidays by Greensburg News Publishing Company.-Entered ai Second Class matter at Greensburg (Ind.) Post Office. Member—Hoosier State Press Assn.; Bureau of Advertising (ANPA); Indiana Republican' Editorial Assn.; Inland Dally Press Assn. . SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in City and Towns—Per Week By MaU (Indiana) Year In Advance Six Months .... Three Months .. Less Than Three Months—Month.— By MaU (Outside Indiana) Year. Six Months .... Three Months f .45 14.00 7.50 4.00 2.00 16.00 Less Than Three Months—Month - •----.- -°, Mail Subscriptions Cannot Be Accepted In Towns With Carrier Delivery Greensburg Standard dreensburg Daily Review ................................. -------------- -....-Established 1 rreensburg Daily News ..................................................... .Established Jan. 1. 1894 Consolidated In Daily News ............................ ........................................ Jan - *• 191H SWORN CIRCULATION APRIL 1, 1965 58IS Ail-Time Price Record at Feeder Pig Sale A new price record was established at the feeder pig sale on U. S. 421 between Osgood and Versailles early in August. The 100-pound price for pigs sold at the auction was $33 89 'The previous peak price was established in July of this year at $32.90 per 100 pounds. In June, the figure was $29.35. Sold at the August sale were 2,850 pigs at a gross price of $64,066.56. The net price was $61,456.76 after deduction of fees of veterinarians. The average weight at the August sale was 63 pounds. The average price per pig was $21.56. The next feeder pig sale is scheduled for September 7. Results in the feeder auction program have exceeded the expectations at the time it was instituted a number of years ago. The auction program has had several benefits. It has encouraged the production of a higher quality of feeder pigs. Numerous areas in Southeastern Indiana do not produce corn in such abundance that it is advisable to feed the animals for the market. Higher than normal corn yields, however, are expected in this section of Indiana in 1965. Southeastern Indiana is admirably suited every year to produce feeder livestock. The auction sales have meant that Indiana hog raisers, in high corn producing areas do not have to travel too far from their homes. This has lessened the cost of transportation. And, feeder animals produced on Hoosier soil are conditioned to Indiana climatic conditions. Annually, Indiana hog raisers import feeder pigs from other states in large numbers. As a result, there is a market for the animals at auctions in Ripley County and Southern Indiana. The farm economy of Southeastern Indiana has been stimulated through the feeder auctions in Ripley County. Ceremony at Versailles— Ground Broken For Vocational School VERSAILLES. Ind.—Dr. Ho-;school, $780,000 of which repre- bart Sommers, U. S. Office of i sents one half of the construction Education, Division of Vocational Education, told approximate- cost of the new building, expected to be completed for the ly 200 persons at Versailles High; 1966 school year. School Friday that they should be very proud of the new vocational school, ground for which was "Broken during "the day. He said that the school is bound to accelerate business activity in this area, for business would be able to get qualified workers. He told those present that adult and continuous education must be the obligation of local authorities, with assistance from the Federal government if necessary. "The Federal government will not ever attempt to direct a program in the state of Indiana, but the Federal government will assist if requested and the need is there." Give $880,000 The Federal government has given $880.000 for the new Fn from our ,ES Aug. 28-29, 1950 Raymond Strunk. athletic director at Hanover College, spoke at the Kiawnis Club meeting. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. William Wells of R. R. 2. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Lee became parents of a son. Robert Walton of Indianapolis was guest speaker for the Rotary Club. Mrs. Thomas Seits was home after visiting in Newport. 0.. and Quebec. Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Ed McCormack were home after a trip to Michigan, Minnesota and the Dakotas. Mrs. Emma Creath. 83, of Versailles, formerly of Greensburg. died at Milan. Charles A. Brammer. 77. expired at the I. 0. 0. F. Home. Remains were taken to Boonville. Ralph W. Anderson of R. R. 2, Westport was attending the national convention of Phi Delta Theta at the Edgewater Beach Hotel. Chicago. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lusk of Hartsville at the local hospital. Miss Elsie Theobald had gone to Monticello to teach in the Wolcott school. Mrs. Claude Mahley of Fountaintown was in Memorial Hospital for treatment. | G. H. Thornburg was chosen: chairman of the county lay pub-| lie health committee at a dinner meeting of public health workers. Cecil Houze, Harold Murphy and Lester McGovern of Sardinia were on a fishing trip to Kentucky Dam. Dr. Sommers said that "this building is being built for those who must earn a living tomor- Saying that those who lose their jobs today do so througV lack of general education rather than skills, he warned that edu cation today is not "local," since failings in education in Chicago in the South, or elsewhere af fects everyone. Others who spoke briefly were William Martin, director; Har old Hoffman, president; board of managers; Judge William J Schroder, president, board of di rectors; William E. Wilson, state superintendent of public in struction; and the Rev. William T. Fleming, pastor of Versailles Baptist Church. After the addresses at the hig! school auditorium, the group moved to the site of the new building where Joseph Smith president of the Osgood Civic Club, presented Martin with a chrome-plated shovel. Harold Hoffman was given the honor of using the shovel for moving the first dirt.. He was followed by Judge Schroder and the rest of the managers with Martin digging last. Kennedys ' Displeased With Books WASHINGTON (UPI) — Mrs. John F. Kennedy, and Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, D-N. Y., are reported to be displeased with some of the reminiscences published recently by aides of the late President. Neither the President's widow nor his brother have made any public comment on their 'feelings about the flood of magazine articles and books that recently have appeared. But they were understood to be unhappy about some of the revelations made by the authors. Mrs. Kennedy's press secretary, Pamela Turnure, said the former First Lady has read sections of books by two of -her late husband's White House aides, Theodore C. Sorenson and Arthur M. Schlesinger Jr. Sen. Kennedy was reported to displeased with Schlesinger's book and another written by Mrs. Evelyn Lincoln, who was President Kennedy's personal secretary from his Senate days until his assassination Nov. 22, 1963. It was said Sen. Kennedy objected to some of the details in Schlesinger's book. Another report is that he asked for and got a preview of "My 12 Years with Kennedy," Mrs. Lincoln's oook. Graduates Dobich Creditors Feel Their $3 Million Gone Don E. Artmeier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Artmeier of R. R. 8, has graduated with the honor company at the Great Lakes Naval Training Center and is now assigned to the naval radio training station at Bainbridge, Md. Artmeier is a 1965 graduate of Clarksburg High School. His new address is: Don E. Artmeier, SA 9977958, RM A School, Bainbridge, Md., 21905 Celebrates Birthday JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (UPI) —President Johnson today kept close tabs on the threatened steel strike, the flight of Gemini - 5 and a host of other matters which followed him from Washington to his Texas ranch home. The Chief Eexecutive, after an overnight delay in the nation's capital, arrived here Friday in time for a rousing celebration marking his 57th birthday. As he told an audience of several hundred neighbors and friends, "birthdays are a time for reflection and I've been reflecting all day" on such matters as steel, space flights and the war in Viet Nam. His informal remarks highlighted a ceremony in which the management of Lite magazine presented to Johnson City a small vacant lot which ( will be -beautified into the town's only public park. "As I look over this vacant lot and see this beautiful sketch of what it is going to be a few months from now, I realize for the first time the power of the press to make the trees grow and the flowers bloom," Johnson said. The air of festivity continued into the evening as a group of some 20 friends and relatives, including the President's wife and two daughters. Lynda and Luci. entertained Johnson at a birthday dinner. Mariner 4 Still Sending Signals PASADENA. Calif. (UPI) — The Mariner 4 spacecraft — which took the first "close up" pictures of Mars six weeks ago — continues to transmit signals to earth from nearly 170 million miles in space. Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) scientists Friday ordered Mariner to change the field of view of its Canopus star tracker for continued stabilization. The spacecraft uses Canopus and the sun for attitude control and as reference points in space. JPL spokesmen said they expect to lose the signal from Mariner about Oct. 1. but will try to resume contact in about 15 months. BIG CARRIER WASHINGTON — Flight deck of the aircraft carrier Saratoga has an area of four acres. Astronauts Will Enter Sealab 2 LA JOLLA. Calif. (UPI) — Scott Carpenter and three other astronauts were scheduled to- dav to descend 205 feet to the submerged Sealab 2 in the initial manned phase of a 45-day test of man's ability to survive underwater. Astronaut Carpenter and the trio will wear scuba (self-contained underwater breathing apparatus) during the six-minute descent. They will enter the 200- ton. 57?-foot long steel Sealab from a hole under the cylinder. Six other men will descend by diving bell, three at a time. The Sealab was dropped earlier to a ledge in Scripps Canyon about one-half mile off shore. Heavy sea swells Friday delayed the descent of the men. Nine Fined In Local JP Court Nine motorists have been fined and three others cited in Justice of Peace Court here. Found guilty on charges of reckless driving counts, Roy Thompson Beatty, 18, Pigeon Roost, Ky., and Robert Steven Baugh, 18, R. R. 4, Greensburg, were assessed fines of $5 and costs, totaling $23.25, Beatty was cited following a traffic accident on Interstate 74 Aug. 2 and Baugh was cited following a traffic mishap on Indiana 3 at the north edge of Greensburg July 29. Fined a similar amount on his plea of guilty to a reckless driving count filed against him following a traffic accident on Indiana 46, west of Greensburg, Aug. 21, was Stanley A. Murphy, 20, Greensburg. Assessed fines of $1 and costs on the following counts were: Levon M. Petty, 43, Collinsville, 10., speeding Aug. 20; Judith A. Christie, 23. Columbus, driving an improperly registered vehi cte Aug. 8; Marilyn Kay Henlein, 21, Cincinnati, 0., speeding Aug. 18; James L. Langdon, 19 R. R. 3, Scottsburg, driving reck essly Aug. 8; Richard Lee Wall. 18, Indianapolis, speeding Aug. 6; and Joseph F. Rice, 28, Co umbus, speeding Aug. 18. Scheduled to appear for arraignment on the following counts are: Forrest E. Sander ur. 24, Vernon, Sept. 3, speeding on Indiana 3 Aug. 22; Ken neth Raymond Parsons, 33, Cin cinnati, Sept. 3, speeding on In terstate 74 Aug. 19; and Glenn L Oliver. 26, R. R. 4, Greensburg Sept. 4, driving an improperly registered auto on Indiana 46 Aug. 21. By HORTENSE MYERS INDIAiNAPOLIS (UPI) — The 79 creditors of the late Michael Dobich and the corporation ie operated as his alter-ego ia d good reason to believe today after five days of hearings hat their ?3 million is mostly gone money. Sessions in the federal bankruptcy court here will resume again Sept. 15 with questioning of officers of Midwestern United ife Insurance Co. of Fart Wayne. But at the conclusion of the Ifth day of the testimony Friday before federal bankruptcy referee Paul Pfister, the credi- ors saw a faint hope that had been raised of hidden Dobich unds turn out to be apparently anfounded hearsay. They even learned that one if the tentatively listed assets— a farm tractor—is not the property of'the bankrupt corpora- .on. Larry Reynolds, Noblesville, testified Dobich had the ractor on approval, but had not bought it at the time he died in a July 10 helicopter crash. Officials of Midwestern had PROTEST REPATRIATION LONDON (UPI) — Communist China has protested to Britain against the return to Formosa of four sailors who had been rescued and landed in Hong Kong the Foreign Office said Friday. The sailors belonged to a Formosan vessel which was sunk by the Chinese Communists. They were picked up by a Norwegian ship and landed in Hong Kong from where they ' were repatriated to Formosa. McCoy & Douglas, Inc. BUICK OLDS PONTIAC SALES 228 E. Main Phone 663-6621 USED CAR LOT PHONE 662-6101 PAGE 6 Creensburg (Ind.) Daily News, Saturday, Aug. 28,1965 Feels Perjury Exists— The Almanac estified during a hearing con- ucted by the Indiana Securi- es Commission earlier that ley had no connection with the )6bich firm, which specialized L selling its already issued ;.oek during the past two years I the firm's operation. Requested Appearance However, trustee D o n a 1-d luttrey requested that the offi- ers, headed by President Phil Jwanz of Fort Wayne, also appear in a federal bankruptcy ourt to answer questions. One of the Friday afternoon witnesses — Paul D. Nichols of 'ipton, again raised the ques- ion of whether Midwestern :ould issue the stock certifi- ates which Dobich sold but did' ot deliver. He told of a trip he and Da- Ad Coverdale, another Dobich alesman, made to Fort Wayne 'for the expressed purpose of jrpbing the possibility that VOdwestern could pay off by is- uanee of stock. We pointed >ut an agonizing situation would >e turned to one of joy." Nichols said, however, that )onald Grissom, Midwestern's ecretary and Ralph Sheets, at- orney for the insurance firm, said such action would "invite By United Press International Today is Saturday, Aug. 28, the 240th day of 1965 with 125 to follow. The moon is approaching its first quarter. The morning stars are Jupiter and Saturn. The evening stars are Venus, Mars and Saturn. German writer Johann Von Goethe was born on this day in 1749. On this day in history: In 1833, the British Parliament banned slavery throughout the empire. In 1922, a New York realty company paid $100- to sponsor the first radio commercial. In 1941, Japan sent a note to the United States saying the Japanese were only interested in peace. In 1963, more than 200,000 demonstrators staged an orderly protest march on Washington against segregation. A thought for the day—German dictator Adolf Hitler said: "Mankind has grown strong in eternal struggles anc it will only perish through eternal peace." Davis to Attend Band Leadership Camp Stephen Davis, 18-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Davis of R. R. 4, Greensburg, will participate in the three-day band leadership camp at Purdue University Sept. 9-11. The camp will be composed of approximately 150 freshmen. The group will undergo marching and playing auditions, checkout of uniforms and instruments, counseling program and marching drills. Registration for the event will be at 8 a. m. Thursday, Sept. 9. Carrier, Destroyer Collide Near Naples NAPLES (UPI) — Two U. S warships, the aircraft carrie: Shangri-La and the destroyer Newman K. Perry, collided a sea west of here before dawn Friday, killing one sailor and injuring another, the U. S. Nav> announced today. A Navy spokesman said th two ships are on the way here under their own power for tern porary repairs. The destroyer': bow was damaged, and then also was some damage to thi hull of the carrier. The names of the casualtie were withheld until their fami lies have been notified. Bot were crewmen of the Perry. August Special ON ENLARGEMENTS BLACK AND WHITE 5X7 Reg. 59c 39C 8X10 Reg. 89c 74C MADE FROM BLACK & WHITE NEGATIVE ONLY COLOR ENLARGEMENTS 5X7 Reg. $1.00 7fO 8X10 $2.69 FROM COLOR NEGATIVES OR COLOR SLIDES WEST SIDE SQUARE Cash Only SAN QUENTIN, Calif. (UPI) San Quentin prison authorities are taking no chances with the customers at the institution's annual art show where paintings and handicraft items made by convicts are on sale. Terms are strictly cash— absolutely no checks. suits by dissident shareholders." He said if "some provisions could toe made by the court to protect them from such suits it certainly would be a God-send." Pfister put into the record the fact that Nichols and Coverdale discussed their trip to Fort Wayne before they went and that he made no recommendation on the matter. Believes Perjury Exists Later in the session, Pfister said he believed perjury had been committed in connection with testimony already made at the hearings. Bevis McCord, a wealthy Ai- fordsville farmer and personal friend of Dobich's, denied under oath previous statements by Roland Dyer, a former Dobich salesman. Dyer testified that TvicCord mentioned to Dyer's wife on the day of Dobich's burial "that the money is already on its way out of the country." 'Pfister said he "hadn't reached any conclusion" about whether the possible perjury matter should be further pursued or dropped as valueless to the investigation. John Lyst, an Indianapolis newsman, also was called to the stand Friday and questioned ' 'by Pfister as to his source for a story which firs mentioned the existence of a wealthy farmer who had made the comment about the funds leaving the country. Lyst declined to answer the questions and cited an Indians law which gives newsmen im munity under such circum stances. Linville Wffl fe Filed for Probate Will of the late Emma Linville, involving an estate with the estimated" value of $11,000, has been admitted to probate in Decatur ircuit Court. The %vill bequeaths a portion of the proper- y near Greensburg to the son, Bernie Linville, and residue of the estate to three children, Sernie Linville, Claude 'Linville and Mary Humphrey. Bernie Linville was appointed executor of the estate in accordance with ;erms of the will made April 20, 1961, and witnessed by Morris R. Banister and L. C. Sefton. Adams Band Parents To Meet Tuesday The Adams Township Band Parents will meet Tuesday at the St Paul High School at 7 p. m. Renaming of the organization, „ membership drive and fundraising projects for the year will ae discussed. Buy Gates V-Belts TO KEEP YOUB • LAWN MOWER • REFRIGERATOR e WASHER • POWER TOOLS AND OTHER EQCTl'ME'NT RUNNING SMOOTHLY Available Thrnneh Most Automotive Service Dealers and Hardware Store*. DIBTBTBUTBD BY Rodefeld Co., Inc. AUTOMOTIVE PABTS HEADQUARTERS The % ONE BANK Smiths Are Investing In An Umbrella A The" Smiths are snug and secure for rainy days with a Savings Account at our bank. In a financial crisis or for those good family dreams of vacations, college, your Savings Account is your "umbrella." Be a "one bank" family with us. And Trust Greensburg • Clarksburg • West-port • Greensburg Plaza

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