Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on September 28, 1965 · Page 2
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Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 2

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Tuesday, September 28, 1965
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CALL 663-3114 IF PAPER IS MISSED- Frank A. White I AM FULLY aware some readers will disagree with my view that despite its present low estate, the United Nations is needed to help keep peace of a warring world. Among readers of a newspaper are all shades of opinion and tolerance. Presenting . views pro and con on the U. N. and other Mr. White issues is ,what makes America great. Foes of the U. N. most often contend defeat of a United States move to make the Soviet Union, France and some other nations pay their share of the peacekeeping activities of the U. N. has destroyed public faith in the organization. THEY CONTEND also that the U. N. is a threat to security of the U. S. A. hy becoming a super-world government. They fear an influx of emerging nations among the 115 members of the U. N. can outvote the U. S. Many times these small new nations play both sides of the street for aid and end up voting with the Communist bloc. Friends of the U. N. point to silencing of guns between India and Pakistan over Kashmir as a great U. N. victory. GENERALLY, IT IS believed that the veto, which has paralyzed the U. N. when exercised some 100 times by the Soviet Union, is a Russian invention. This is not true. A look at history reveals when the U. N. was aborning in San Francisco it was not too popular with Congress. A few determined senators, such as Senator Borah, had applied the guillotine to Wilson's League of Nations. It VoluiMlXXO SOUTHEASTERN INDIANA'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER Grzensburg, Ind., Tuesday, Sept. 28,1965 UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL Per copy, 10*; carrier, 45£ week Issue No. 220 NO VACANCY—There was no vacancy tit Buell's occupants of this car, who "found accommodations" crash in the 500 block of West Main at 12:15 a. m. — Photo by Innis. Motel here early today for the at the local jail after this traffic Four Jailed After $1,700 Crash Here Four Indianapolis residents are in the local jail today after spectacular single-car crash in the 500 block of West Main at 12:15 a. m. today. No one was injured in the accident, which resulted in property damage estimated at $1,700. Awaiting arraignment in City Court here are: Miss Mary Patricia White, 22, on charges of driving while under the influ- would had been impossible to get j ence of intoxicating liquor and congressional approval of our belonging to the U. N. unless we, one of the major founding as powers, could apply the veto. We would not then, or now, let the U. N. embroil us in a war not approved by Congress, and the Soviet Union feels the same. However, this is not a whitewash of the wrongful use of the veto that the Soviet Union has practiced. IT MUST BE REALIZED that the U. N. is a loose federation. It has the label of a glorified international debating society, charged by some. However, it is a sounding board, where we can find out what our friends and foes are thinking. Getting true information is a difficult thing. When we had no U. N. as a sounding board, Japan put an Iron Curtain up and fortified itself and sprang Pearl Harbor on us. War is such a costly business, as the escalating price in men and treasure shows in Viet Nam, that the 40 per cent the U. S. pays to keep the U. N. running is'almost peanuts, compared to what war would cost. There is, of course, the peril of the U. S. being outvoted. We cannot make everyone in the world see as we see. It is up to us over a period of time to convince the whole world of the justness of our stand, and the U. N. is a good place to begin, and to exert world pressure. THIS THING OF the U. S. being outvoted in the U. N. is something to be feared more than a reality to date. The record shows that with Henr«' Cabot Lodge and the late Adlai Stevenson as our U. N. ambassadors that the U. S. has never been outvoted in the U. N. on any major matter. The tragic thing in regard to the U. N. is that we decide so many things politically and through prejudices. Were any reader of this column to take the trouble to obtain objective books, and they exist, on the U. N. and find out what it really has done the story would be different. It has really stopped or averted many wars. We must accept the U. N. not as a perfect instrument, realize its limitations, and do what we can to strengthen it. It is better to debate than to shoot. driving without an operator's license; and Miss Susan Berry, 22, and Donald Ward, 29, who face charges of public intoxica- Tri-County Venture— Name Executive EOP Committee Preliminary steps in the formation of a non-profit corporation for the participation of Decatur, Rush and Shelby Counties in the federal government's new Economic Opportunity Program were taken at a meeting Monday afternoon at Shelbyville.. An executive committee charged with forming the corporation was named. The temporary officers are: Hugh English of Shelby County, a retired j executive of the Kennedy Car Liner and Bag Company, president; Father John O'Brien, assistant pastor of St. Mary's Catholic Church here, vice president; Mrs. Betty Stephens what phase of the program would most benefit the low-income family. Based on the 1960 census, it was reported that of the 5,150 tion. Awaiting arraignment in O f Shelby County and a repre- JP Court on an improper regis- W. WILLARD WIRTZ, secretary of labor said: "Any high school senior in doubt about whether to seek a higher education faces an unflattering proposition. "The machine now has a high school education, in the sense that it can do most jobs that a high school graduate can do. So machines will get the jobs, because they work for less than a living wage." tration count and possibly a charge of permitting an unlicensed drive to operate his car is Ronald Stamper, 23. Stamper was the only one not in his car when it jumped the north curb of West Main and traveled approximately 75 feet, a part of the way on the sidewalk, before crashing into the cement block foundation for a neon sign' in front of Buell's Motel, 516 West Main. When the car came to a halt, the back of it was in the entranceway to the motel. Before striking the base of the sign, the auto damaged a railroad crossing sign post and demolished a stone enclosure containing shrubbery. Stampler, who contended he had just met the other three occupants of his car a few hours earlier in Indianapolis, told police he went into the Village Green Motel, 426 West Main, and when he started back to his car he saw it "take off" west on Main with Miss White driving. The vehicle traveled less than a block before going out of control. Damage to the 1957-model auto was estimated at $1,000 and that to the Buell property at $700. Property damage was estimated at $375 in a two-car crash in Millhousen at 3 p. m. Monday. According to Sheriff Irvin Gidley, the accident occurred as Marvin J. Stier, 19, R. R. 2, driving north, stopped .before entering the main, street in Millhousen, but failed to see an auto approaching from the east. The westbound auto was driven by Teresa J. Horan, 34, R. R. 7. Damage to the front of Stier's 1960-model auto was estimated at $300 and that to the left front of the 1955-model Horan auto at $75. sentative of Tri Kappa Sorority there, secretary; Bill Long of Rush County, director of elementary education in the Rushville schools, treasurer. Other executive committee members — two from each county — include: Decatur County — Mrs. Jean S. Finley, home agent; and Burney Lehman, assistant superintendent of the Greensburg Community Schools. Rush County — Dr. George W. Starr, secretary of the Rushville Chamber of Commerce; and Tom Beckner, personnel manager of the Schnadig Corporation. Shelby County — Calvin Gullion, superintendent of the Northwestern School Corporation; and Ralph Douglas, unemployment service representative. Also named was a legal committee to draw up papers of incorporation. This committee is composed of Raymond B. Kolfes, Greensburg attorney; George Tolen, Shelbyville attorney; and Vince Worland, Shelbyville accountant. To Employ Director After formation of the nonprofit corporation, a director will be employed to conduct a survey to determine if there is a need for the Economic Opportunity Program in the three counties. If there is found to be a need, the director will then conduct a survey to determine Zachary Scott In Serious Condition AUSTIN, Tex. (UPI) — Actor Zachary Scott was listed in critical condition at his "sweet- brush" home here today. The 51-year-old movie veteran reportedly was losing ground slowly in his fight to recover from brain surgery. He was- flown to Texas from New York in July. in Decatur County, 1,500 have an income of less than $3,000 per year; 92 per cent of the children 14 and 15 years of age are in school and high school dropout rate is 23 per cent after (Continued on Page Three) State Board Will Revieiv Welfare Rate The appeal of the Decatur County Welfare Board for restoration of its requested appropriation and reestablishment of the original request for a 27.8 cent tax rate for 1966 will be considered later in the fall by the Indiana State Board of Tax Commissioners. This was announced Tuesday morning by Cedric Miller, field representative for the state tax board at a called session of the county council. Miller announced that the state tax board hearings for review of all budgets of officials of taxing units in Decatur County will be held at the courthouse here on Monday and Tuesday, Oct. 18 and 19. At the morning session on on Oct. 18, the budget and operations of the county welfare department will be reviewed. Three fieldmen from the state tax board, Miller, Roy Harris and Gordon Mclntyre, will compile evidence at the session as a fact-finding group. Final determination of the welfare rate, which will have an effect on the final county levy, will be made by the three-member State Board of Tax Commis(Continued on Page Three) OK $181,000 Loan For Scipio Water System WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Farmers Home Administration has approved a $181,000 loan to the Geneva Twp. Water Corp. in Jennings County, Ind. The money will finanpe construction of a rural water system serving homes, a school, business and churches in an area around S'cipio, Ind. Indians, Pakistanis Fight Anew By JOHN A. BARTON NEW. DELHI (UPI) — Fighting flared today along the India-Pakistan border in violation of the United Nations cease'fire. India said it had annihilated a Pakistani column in the Sind Desert, and Pakistan reported the Indian air force attacked in that area. The Indian Defense Ministry also reported continued Chinese military activity along the border of Ladakh in northeast Kashmir and near the border of SikMm. It reported the Chinese digging in on high ground in the Ladakh area and said they had built observation posts and bun- lers near Sikkim. India reported wiping out the Pakistani column and recapturing a village but the Defense Ministry denied its air force had strafed Pakistani troops in the Rajasthan^Sind border area 500 miles south of Lahore as claimed by the Pakistanis. There was mounting pressure, meantime, on Prime Minister Lai Bahadur Shastri to authorize manufacture by India of its own atomic weapons. Mehr Chand Khanna, state minister for works and housing, called Monday for India to build the bomb. He told a rally: We will need atomic weapons to safeguard our interests." MP's Want Bomb Khanna was the first minister in the Indian government to urge publicly acquisition of nuclear weapons. A total of 85 members of Parliament, including a number of the ruling Congress Party, had signed a peti- :ion urging such measures following the outbreak of the war with Pakistan over Kashmir. Pakistan's new charges were aired as Maj. Gen. Bruce F. MacDonald of Canada flew in with a group of United Nations aides in an effort to enforce the steadily deteriorating cease fire. He admitted his job would be difficult. Pakistan's charges, made in a Karachi' radio broadcast, said fbday was the first time India lad used its air force against Pakistani positions since the ruce went into effect last veek. Terms of the cease fire >rovided thai piaiies remain at east 10 miles away from battle positions. The broadcast gave few de- ails but. said the action took place somewhere in the Rajas- ihan area 500 miles south of the ,ahore front where both sides reported a series of violations. ~'ighting in the Sind Desert area has centered around the own of Garda, 200 miles northeast of Karachi and five miles nside Pakistan. Column "Liquidated" India's midday defense bulle- in said one Pakistani column vas "liquidated" 20 miles (Continued on Page Three) Eruption in Philippines Kills Paratroops Kill 57 Reds Near An Khe By ,MICHAEL T. MALLOY SAIGON (UPI) —. The U.S. 101st Airborne Brigade killed an estimated 57 Viet Cong in a battle fought at 40-yard range near An Khe 200 miles north of Saigon,'it was reported today. The paratroopers suffered "light casualties." Communist guerrillas stormed a government outpost 90 miles south of Saigon and executed five civilians, including two women, wno were helping the government win peasants over to the anti-Viet Cong effort. The .-village chief was marched to a flagpole, his hands tied behind his back, and' shot to death. A U.S. Embassy spokesman said three American civilians were killed Monday night when their twin-engine plane was shot down by enemy gunfire while landing at an airstrip 25 miles northwest of Saigon. The guerrillas launched five attacks in the area at the same time. The "Screaming Eagles" of the 101st Airbofne'were carrying put a new sweep near the scene of their, bloodiest battle Sept, 18 when they were pinned down for 24 hours toy a Viet Cong battalion. An Air Force spokesman disclosed the loss of two more American planes. A Skyraider crash-landed at Qui Nhon Air Field today after being hit by enemy ground fire. The pilot walked away almost unscathed. A tiny Air Force OIF observation plane crash landed 105 miles west of Saigon when it caught fire. The pilot suffered broken legs. Reds Down Plane The plane in which the three civilians were killed apparently (Continued on Page Eight) Condition Of Actress "Touch, Go" HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Actress Dorothy Malone's condition was described as "touch and go" :oday after her temperature rose to more than-105 degrees during he night, a hospital spokesman said. However, her temperature dropped to normal this morning •ollowing massive doses of anti- Diotics and the use of a cooling Dlanket, the spokesman said. "Miss Malone's condition is still touch and go," the spokesman said. The spokesman said the infection which caused her tempera- ure to soar was anticipated following last week's surgery. Monday night Miss Malone whispered her first words to doctors in five days and appeared cheerful despite the pain and her critical condition. Growing in Intensity— Debbie Stirs Hurricane Watch NEW ORLEANS (UPI)—Tropical storm Debbie, steadily growing in intensity, sent gale winds lashing the Mississippi and Alabama coasts today and the WeatheV Bureau ordered a hurricane watch from Louisiana to Florida. The Weather Bureau urged coastal residents to flee in the face of approaching high tides Oil rigs in the gulf, buffeted by high waves, were being evacuated. The Navv's big air training station at Pensacola, Fla., went on alert and prepared for a possible "flyaway" of hundreds of planes to safer fields should the storm grow to hurricane strength. The storm that suddenly built from a tropical "depression" in" the Gulf of Mexico was moving at 10 miles an hour up "Hurricane Alley." packing winds up to 50 miles per hour. Winds were extending 200 miles from the center of the storm as it approached an area battered less than three weeks ago by Hurricane Betsy. At 10 a.m. CST, Debbie's center was near latitude 27.1, longitude 89.2. about 250 miles south southwest of Pensacola. It was moving northeastward at 10 miles an hoar, with winds fanning out to the north and east. • AVarn Craft Small craft from Lake Charles, La., to Fort Myers. Fla., on the Gulf of Mexico,and from Palm Beach, Fla., to Savannah. Ga., -on the Atlantic "Debbie is expected to become better organized and intensify today as it moves northeastward and increases in forward speed," the Weather Bureau said. "Present indications are that the center should move inland over northwest Florida late to- ni.sht or early Wednesday." • Gale warnings were hoisted along the Gulf Coast. "A hurricane watch . is advised from the mouth of the Coast were warned :c stay in Mississippi River (below New port. . ' (Continued on Page Two) School Suit Headed for High Court The proposed erection of two new junior-senior high schools in the D'ecatur County Community Schools Corporation encountered another setback.today. Plaintiffs in an injunction suit, who lost their first round in Decatur Circuit Court, today filed for a transcript of the entire record to be used on an appeal to the Appellate Court of Indiana. Praecipe for the transcript was filed by Frank I. Hamilton and Donald Brunner, attorneys for the plaintiffs in the complaint for injunction to halt construction of the schools filed last Dec. 16 by George Crosby, Denbv Israel and Roy Menefee, and others. In a trial here last July. Special Judge Leroy C. Hanby of the Fayette Circuit Court ruled in favor of the Decatur County Community Corporation, and others, defendants in the action. On Sept. 9, Judge Hanby overruled the plaintiff's motion for a new trial, setting the stage for the plaintiffs to perfect an appeal to the higher court within 90 days. -This morning's action on the part of the plaintiffs means another obstacle in the plans of the. school corporation to proceed as rapidly as possible with the construction program. The plaintiffs contend their objection to the proposed building program is the location of the new school in the south part of the school district. Plans are for the south school to be erected on the west side of Indiana 3 midway between Letts and Westport. The plaintiffs are residents of Clay Township. Site selected for the north school is on the northeast corner of the junction of Indiana 3 and County Road SOON. WEATHER H'mon City — 46 — 66 5 a. m — 11 a. m — Max. Mon — Min. Mon 41 64 46 LATE WEATHER—Sunny and warmer this afternoon. Fair tonight. Wednesday partly cloudy and mild. Low tonight 45 to 54. High Wednesday mostly in the 70s. Sunset today 6:33 p. m. Sunrise Wednesday 6:39 a. m. Outlook for Thursday: Considerable cloudiness and rather windy with showers likely. Lows mostly in the 50s. Highs upper 60s northwest to mid or upper 70s extreme southeast. TONIGHT Kiwanis. K. of C. Red Men. Rebekahs. Knights of St. John. Warmup To Bring Showers "By United Pres^ International Temperatures .headed for the 70s in Indiana today in a brief respite from chillier than normal early fall weather. Highs will range from 64 to 72 north to the 70s central and south this afternoon and in the 70s throughout the state Wednesday. As a change of pace from nights with readings in the 30s and 40s the forecast indicated lows tonight will range in the mid 40s and mid 50s in the far south. Highs Monday were rather typical of Hoosierland, with tops of 59 recorded at South Bend and Fort Wayne and 73 at Evansville with other points.in between the extremes. Overnight lows this morning were in the 40s throughout the state, ranging from 42 at Fort Wayne to 48 at Evansville. Fair skies will prevail over much of the state today, partly cloudy Wednesday and mostly cloudy Thursday with showers likely. Snow in Montana . Freezing temperatures gripped New England today and more snow fell in Montana. Temperatures in the 20s were reported throughout the Northeast while chilly rain fell across the upper Midwest into the plains. Montpelier, Vt, and Con(Continued on Page Three) Volcano Slumbered 54 Years By DON C. BECKER .;. MANILA (UCPI) — Volcanic Mount Taal which had slumbered for 54 years in a lake 35 miles ,south of Manila erupted today " with explosions that hurled a ball of fire nearly two miles high. Hundreds were feared dead. Governor Feliciano Leviste of Batangas province said 117 persons were known to have been killed, including a man who survived the great 1911 eruption which took an estimated 3,000 lives. Three .of the dead were struck by lightning in a thunderstorm meteorologists said was caused by the eruption. Estimates of the number of persons living on the volcano isle ranged from 2,000 to 6,000, and the Philippine Constabulary said many of them had been evacuated. Manila newspapers put the number of dead at 1,200 to 2,000. . Fear New Explosion President Diosdado Macapal headed a rescue 1 mission from Manila but operations • were hampered by the smoke and steam and a heavy rain. Vol- canologists warned that a stronger explosion .could come' Wednesday, causingjidal waves on the lake. The Red Cross reported that 8,20a persons had been evacuated from three towns of bamboo houses on the lake shore facing the volcano. Rocks reportedly fell on the mainland side of the lake—a distance of more than ' two miles through the air from the volcano's southern crater. Dr. Generoso Caridad, medical services director of the Philippine Red Cross, said more than a hundred bodies were found on the shores of the lake. He said he believed hundreds of bodies might have been buried under the ashes, hot mud and lava that covered three island villages. It may be weeks before the actual death toll is known. The Philippines Herald reported 2,000 persons died. A Manila Times team of reporters fixed the estimated death toll at between 1,200 and 1,500. The Philippine News Services said 1,000 persons in two villages were believed buried alive. Many Drowned The news agency said three motorized boats carrying panic- stricken evacuees were report' ed to have capsized in the lake and many occupants drowned. Governor Leviste sharply criticized the Philippine Commission of Volcanology for failing f o warn residents thfe long-dor- (Contlnued on Paee Threes Securities Probe Opened by Jury By HORTENSE MYERS INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — A Marion- County grand, jury today began an investigation of Indiana's securities industry and campaign contributions by securities dealers to 'candidates for secretary of state. It has been a long-standing practice for candidates for secretary of state to accept contributions from ' the securities dealers they .must regulate if elected. Four witnesses, including Secretary of State John Bottorff, were scheduled to appear today and Prosecutor Noble Pearcy said he would not know until after hearing them whether the investigation would, go beyond Bottorff's administration. Gifts to Hendricks It was revealed Monday that the late Michael Dobich made .two contributions totaling $1,000 to the campaigns of former Secretary of State Charles Hendricks. The gifts were reported by Hendricks' campaign treasurer, Fritz Ryan of Ellettsville, in his report of contributions and expenditures. At the time of the contributions, Dobich had no particular significance but his death in a helicopter crash in July touched off a securities scandal. His firm went bankrupt after his death and an investigation showed that 579 clients had paid almost $3 milMon for stock they never received. Martin Edwards, New Castle, securities commissioner under Hendricks, said "we never pressured anybody" for campaign contributions. He said that for at least 30 years Democratic and Republican candidates for secretary received contributions from securities dealers. "It's the same for the sofcer- nor or any other office," Ed- (Contirmed on Pfcee Six)

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