Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on October 2, 1965 · Page 6
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Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 6

Greensburg, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 2, 1965
Page 6
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PACE 4 Greensburg (bid.) Daily News, Saturday, Oct. 2,1965 The Social Circle By MARY E. EMMERT Kitchen Kookies The Kitchen Kookies Club had its meeting Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Forrest Louden with 21 present. Mrs. Arlene Whipple had the verse, the lesson on buying wisely was by Mrs. Virgil Whipple and the safety lesson on vaccination by Mrs. Luella Sanson. There was election of officers. Roll call responses were on Halloween. In a social period the hostess served refreshments. Coming Events Pythian Sisters Pythian Sisters will meet at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday in the K. of P. Hall. Milford W. S. C. S. The Milford Methodist W. S. C. S. was in session Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Mary Barnes with ten present. Mrs. Mildred Hime had devotions on "Bread of Life" and Mrs. Barnes the lesson on "Where The Women Are." A business session was in order. Mrs. Sevilla Fortner gave the closing prayer. Contest prizes went to Mrs. Lenora Kirtmaii and Mrs. Helen Morgan and the hostess served refreshments. Department Club The Greensburg Department Club will ,meet at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday ip the Christian Church for" a public concert by'Indiana University singers. .$:Sandusky W.S.C.S. Th'£ ; ' Sandiisky \ W.S.C.S. will meet at 2 p. m. Thursday, at the home of ..Mrs.. -Kirkwood. Christian. ^-;-<^v Sardinia Missions The Missionary Society of the Sardinia Baptist Church will meet at the church at 7:30 p. m. Thursday. • YOUR FUEL DOLLARS with a fuel-saving. 5IEELER OIL HOME HEATER HEATS FLOORS. not ceilings! CAPTURES HEAT others waste! SIEGLER PAYS FOR ITSELF WITH THE FUEL IT SAVES. see it soon at COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS W. SIDE SQUARE PH. 662-1371 Services Monday For Mrs. Mary Jane Doyle HOLTON, Ind. — Mrs. Mary Jane Doyle, 68, wife of Lee Doyle of R. R. 1, Holton, died Friday at the King's Daughter's Hospital at Madison. Mrs. Doyle was the mother of Marvin B. Doyle, R. R. 8, Greensburg, technician for the Decatur County Soil and Water Conservation District. Surviving with the husband and son are 10 other children: Mrs. Dorothy D. Miller, Holton; Mrs. Beda Davish, Hamilton, 0.; Mrs. Imogene James, Macon, Ga.; Mrs. Stella Engelhardt, Versailles; Mrs. Ernestine Mock, Huntington, W. Va.; Mrs. Genny Tucker, R. R. 1, Holton; Miss Louise Doyle, Hamilton, 0.; Elmo Doyle, San Diego, Calif.; Edgar L. Doyle, Hamilton, 0.; and David L. Doyle, who is serving with the U. S. Army in Germany. Mrs. Doyle was a member of the Dabney Baptist Church where funeral services will be held at 9 a. m. Monday. Burial will be in a cemetery at Oneida, Ky. The body is at the McNeelan & Smith Funeral Home, Holton, where friends may call after noon Sunday. DRIVER CITED SHELBYVILLE, Ind. — Lorei R. Weber, 43, of R. R. 2, Greensburg, has been cited on a speeding charge here. He is scheduled to appear at a later date in city court here. | Hi-folks | BY LEE HUNTINGTON WEALTH Abundance is a blessing to the wise; the use of riches in discretion lies; learn this, ye men of wealth a heavy purse in a fool's pocket is a heavy curse. Let us form the habit of' attending the church of our choice every Sunday. This gives you an uplift for the things of the week to come. Shop at Huntington's, where you get fair dealing and the finest quality of items for the amount you pay. See our selection of fine jewelry items today, for yourself or a gift for that loved one. A small deposit will hold any item. Huntington Jewelry, North Side Square. To Wed At Milford William Manning of R. R. 3 announces the approaching marriage of his daughter, Sandra Kay, to Daniel Gill of Indianapolis. The wedding will take place at 7 p. m. Oct. 16 at the Milford Methodist Church. Relatives and friends are invited. Death Claims Edward Stein Former Speaker Of Indiana House INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — Edward H. Stein, 74, Bloomfield, former speaker of the Indiana House of Representatives, died Friday at St. Vincent's Hospital. At the time of his death, Stein was vice president and director of the Standard Life Insurance Co. and head of an ice and produce firm at Bloomfield. A Democrat, he was elected to the Legislature from Greene County in 1930 and served continuously through the 1939 session. He was speaker in 1935 and 1937 and in special sessions of 1936 and 1938. He served as majority floor leader in 1933. While serving in the House, he was author of the bill which banned the sale of fireworks in Indiana. He was State Senate parliamentarian for Lt. Gov. John A Watkins in the 1949 and 1951 sessions and also served as House parliamentarian in 1959 when U. S. Sen. Birch E. Bayh Jr. was speaker. Two Drivers Draw Fines in City Court Pleading guilty in City Court this morning to a charge of reckless driving, Melvin Crawley, 18, R. R. 3, was fined $10 and costs, totaling $32.25. Crawley was charged following a single-car crash on the north side of Leo's Ranch, on North Lincoln Wednesday evening. In other court action, Ruth Ann Taylor, 18, R. R. 1, was assessed a fine of $1 and costs on her plea of guilty to a charge of speeding on North Broadway Sept. 17. 4-H News Smyrna Guys and Gals Officers were elected and enrollment cards distributed at a recent meeting of ^the Smyrna Guys and Gals 4-H Club. David Holtkamp was elected president. Other officers are: Linda Comer, vice president; Mary Ann Lange, secretary; Steven Hadler, treasurer; Cynthia Comer, news reporter; Cynthia Peters, health and safety leader; Margaret Barnes and Barbara Colson, song leaders; and Judy'Meyer and Daryl Colson, recreational leaders. Pledges to the flags were led by Faye Carroll and Daryl Colson. Rrsf Negro Bishop Of Century for U.S. By RUFUS S. GOODWIN VATICAN CITY (UPI)r-Pope Paul VI has appointed .^fee first Negro bishop for the United States this century —Msgr. Harold Robert Perry who 'will serve as auxiliary bishop of New Orleans, it .was announced today. 'His appointment was announced by Archbishop John €ody. Perry, a native of Lake €harles, La., will serve as auxiliary to the newly named archbishop of New Orleans, Philip M. Hannan, now auxiliary bishop of Washington, D.C. Cody, who announced the appointment, was here for the fourth session of the Ecumenical .Council. He was Hannan's predecessor in NeW- Orleans. The National Catholic Welfare Council (NCWC) said in Washington the only other Negro to serve as a bishop in the United States was James Augustine Healy. He was bishop of Portland, Maine, from 1875 until his death in 1900. Council Trouble ' Jl Meanwhile', trouble was. reported on the Ecumenical Council's declaration on modern world problems. It now appears uncertain whether the council Mother Loses Court Battle For Daughter NASHVILLE, Tenn. (UPI) — A Goodlettsville couple, charged in Indiana with child-ste'aKng, will retain custody of 5-year-old Robin-Denise Sloniker. Judge Benson Trimble in domestic relations court Friday dismissed the petition of Mrs. Terry Cook of Indianapolis to regain custody of her daughter. Trimble^ said .that '.'the court is confident "thaf^'th'e best .interest and welfare of the 'child could be served" by leaving : her in the custody of Mr. and^lrs. Henry Hughes. Mrs. Cook^'lkd charged they took the child from Indiana illegally more than four years ago. The Hughes claimed they adopted .the... child after^pr^; cooked allowed the child to 1 stay with them and that she was unfit to have custody of the child. An Indiana court ruled that the adoption was void because Mrs. Cook was under age when §he agreed to it. ]»} v. The .-Hughes, .who came hereS from Indiana with the child in 1961, were found in early 'September by a private detective employed by Mrs. Cook. They were arrested the next day and Mrs. Cook came here to claim the child. When the Hughes refused to give up the child, Mrs. Cook filed a habeas corpus petition seeking immediate custody. The Hughes have indicated they will fight extradition to Indiana on the child-stealing charge and have asked for an extradition hearing. Republican Teen Club Meets Monday. The monthly meeting of TARS, the Decatur County Republican Teen Age Club, will be held at 7:30 p. m. on Monday, Oct. 4 at the Motor Bank of Union Bank and Trust Company. Future activities of the club will be discussed, according to Frank Hamilton Jr., president. The meeting is open to interested teen-agers, it was stated. will agree on a finished document. The 126-page declaration was intended to break new ground in the Roman Catholic Church's relationship to such present-day problems as nuclear weapons and birth control. Three .speakers in this week's council debate urged that the massive document be scrapped in favor of a sftnple "message to the world." They said the Council, heading toward final adjournment, does 'not have time to deal adequately with so complicated a subject. Doubt Agreement -Father John J. King of Lowell, Mass., said early in the week that the modern-world project is in "real trouble." This statement was . challenged by ^American Bishop Mark G. McGrath of Panama, a member of the committee drafting the document. But at week's end there appeared to be little hope of agreement. Msgr. George Higgins of Washington, D.C., told the American Bishops' Press Panel Friday 'there is not much prospect of agreement on the question unless the council "gets a move on." "The problem the Council is faced with today is whether the assembly is going to N get any document at all' on the modern world," said Higgins, who is a member of the National Catholic Welfare Conference's Social Action Department. '. Rites at Brookville For William Orschell BROOKVILLE, Ind.—Funeral services for William Orschell, 74, a retired farmer, will be held at 9:30 a. m. Monday in St Michael's Catholic Church in Brookville. Burial will be in the church cemetery. The American Legion will conduct military graveside rites. ! Visitation at Cook Funeral Home will be after 3 p. m. .Sunday. A rosary service .will be held at the funeral home at 7:30 p. m. Sunday. Mr. Orschell was found dead at his home here Thursday morning. Death was attributed to natural causes. He had been under the. care of a doctor. . . "-Mr! Oriehefi, % World War T veteran, was a member of Eagles Lodge, American Legion and Knights of Columbus and was a retired farmer. Survivors include four brothers; Leo and Edward of Brook- viHe,, Otto of Connersville apd Rayfriond of Napoleon; and ! a : sister, Miss Alma Orschell of Norwood, 0. Jakarta (Continued from Page One) • were holding him in "protective custody." Concern for the president's safety was heightened by the fact that Gen. Abdul Haris Na- sution, Sukarno's defense minister and armed forces chief, also has not been seen in-public since the coup. The army announcement said Nasution ;as well as Sukarno is "safe." ', The announcement added|that Maj. Gen. Suharto has' taken command of the army because its previous commander, Lt. Gen. Achmad Yani, was "kidnapped" by supporters of Palace guard Lt. Col. Untung, who staged the coup. (Radio Malaysia said today there is still no sign : .of President Sukarno. His continued absence lends support to a growing belief that -he :is dead.") Hints From By HELOISE CRUSE Dear Gals: Everybody has.been writing over the past months and .asking me how they should wash woodwork; Heavens to .Betsy — there are fifty million cleaners on the market! Each of us is different and has different kinds of wood and paints on the woodwork throughout our homes. 'But'here's how I have done it for years: D'bh't faint! It's kerosene again Yeah! Put about a gallon of warm water in a plastic waste basket (or something!) and add a half cup oi kerosene (bought at most filling stations for about 20 to 25 cents a gallon . . . real cheap, I'd say). The kerosene will, FLOAT on top of that warm water. Dip an old wash rag or piece of bath towel in this, wring it out and rub away ... WOW, what a clean job in a jiffy. I have been told by painters that this cannot hurt woodwork that is painted with ENAMEL. In fact, they say it helps preserve it Now why didn't they tell us THIS years ago? Anyway, this does NOT have to be rinsed, and leaves a glossy coat on the woodwork and doors ('specially where hand prints are left). This is especially good on win dow sills that are painted with enamel. It's also wonderful on painted metalaeabinets in your kitchen. Wow, does it take off that greasy stuff! Remember, don't try to use this with a sponge. Just use that old wash rag, towel, or piece of your husband's discarded T- shirt. Works like magic. It's fantabulous. Less effort, no paint taken off and leaves a glorious shiny film. So, gals, next time you drive into a filling station, buy some kerosene. You don't have to buy a whole gallon but I bet you will go back soon and buy it by the gallon! Imagine finding something that works and is so •a^^r^-v*.-*;.-'..: ;> Heloise Osgood Dog Show Winners Listed OSGOOD,. Ind. — Winners of the .deg show sponsored by the Osgood Lions Club have been announced. They are: Diane Fasnacht; Greensburg; Diane Baker and Bob Baker, Seymour; Randy, Holcomb, Ruth Ogden, Ora ; Matthews and George Paton, Versailles; Sharon Gilland, Danny Gilland, Dennis Granger, Denies Mead, Mark Wirth, Melinda Warnken, Alfred Davis, Richey Granger, Russell Rue, Mary Eadler, James Eadler and Fay Wagner, all of Osgood; Debbie Power, Rushville; Terry EagTiny Dillsboro; Gloria Gilland, Holton; A. F. Mclyer, Dallas Gelfus and Kern Cooper, Columbus., . :•, Suspi cous SANTA ROSA, Calif. (UPI) — The Sonoma County Sheriff's Office is check• ing ••the -possibility that at least; one of the 10 prisoners in the county jail has thoughts of escape. Guards found three sawed bars oh a shower window •and. four pieces of hacksaw blades. Dear Heloise: When our little kiddies are bathed and we put on their sleepers (with feet in them), they always like to run around the house for an hour or so before they are tucked into bed. To avoid having the soles of the feet become soiled, I put a pah- of daddy's dark stretch sox over their footsies! . When it comes tuck-in-time, the socks are removed. Sure saves pre-spotting sleepers on wash day. Helen Carlson .Dear Heloise: I save the little plastic caps from various bottles and cans of cleaning products, and use them as thimbles. There are various sizes of caps to fit various sizes of "thimble" fingers. They are really great for pressing in thum tacks, to put over your fingers when grating foods (prevents chopped fingers and nails) and lots of things. Lucille Marshall Dear Heloise: This little tip on frosting I thought was very tasty. If any of your readers have ever tasted peanut butter cups, they will know what a treat this is. When making chocolate frosting, I add about a tablespoon of peanut butter. This not only tastes yummy but gives the frosting a creamy consistency. Teenage Cook & Fan Dear Heloise: When bed-making gets to be a real drag, try this: Put your bottom sheet on in the normal manner. Then assemble the top sheet and blankets on the bed, but don't tuck each in individually; wait until you've got them all on, and tuck blankets and sheets in all at the same time. Saves walking from side to side. Peggi Copyright, 1965, King Features Syndicate. Inc. ' • ' Accepts Position w t Jr As Head Nursed .'v ^ | Miss Dorothy'Feldman, daugtej ter of Mr. and Mrs., C3ar ; enc|j Feldman, has accepted. af post? tion as head nurse at .Cook Coiutj ty Hospital in Chicago.- :- ji She will be in charge of thej 60-bed recovery Ward and wherSj she has been working as a staffs nurse since-her graduation fronjj the Columbus Hospital. School of 5 Nursing in Chicago a year iago. 'f Miss Feldman is a graduate ofi the Immaculate Conception AcajJ demy at Oldenburg., v - |; ! Realty transfers • i Lillian M. Linegar to Ned p!j Linegar, property in the Originaf } Plat of Greensburg. ...t. 12 For Society —^663-3111,!. ; GREENSBURG. INDIANA GALL 663-5583 Sat., Sun., Mon./Tues. Iwo Its Valley...A Challenged Them Both! JAMES STEWART SHENANDOAH' always appreciated Frtefi, delicious Russe(itJStover Candies are«e perfect gift! -.•*- - -r BATHRTON'S West Side Drug Store VISIT GREENSBURG S BIG SECOND ANNUAL ' .-.•--• i » l * Friday * Saturday * Sunday — Decatur County Fairgrounds HOME SHOW OCT. 8—5 P. M. TO 9 P. M. OCT. 9—1 P.M. TO 9 P.M. OCT. 10—1 P.M. TO 5 P.M. ONE MILE WEST OF GREENSBURG, SOUTH OF CITY PARK DOOR PRIZES EVERY HOUR LOADS OF ENTERTAINMENT LIVE DEMONSTRATIONS - INTERESTING EXHIBITS • Greensburg High School Band Concert •Norm's Tempo 4 and .Kay • Fire-Fighting Demor.stration 5-Acre Corn Chib Show • Wool Spinning • Rag Rug Wearing • "Beef, King of the Kitchen" • Many Others SEE TUESDAY'S GREENSBURG DAILY^NEWS FOR,FULL DETAILS BY THE GREENSBURG PROMOTIONAL ASSOCIATION

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