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• •"•• " „ — .~N j_ ~ ~ ^*f2 " "* "~ GreensKiirg Daily "News Southeastern Indiana's.Greatest Newspaper Published daUy except Sunday and certain holidays by Greensburg News Publishing Company. Entered as Second Class matter at Greensburg (Ind.) Post Office. Member—Hoosier State Press Assn.; Bureau o£ Advertising (ANPA); Indiana Republican Editorial Assn.; Inland Daily Press Assn. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier in City and Towns—Per Week By Mail (Indiana) Year In Advance Six Months Three Months — Less Than Three Months—Month By Mail (Outside Indiana) Year Six Months - — Three Months _ Less Than Three Months—Month.. Mail Subscriptions Cannot Be Accepted In Towns With Carrier D Greensburg Standard .Established 1835 Greensburg Daily Review _ •. Established 1870 ^reensburg Daily News _ .Established Jan. 1, 1894 Consolidated In Daily News - - Jan. 1. 1918 SWORN CIRCULATION SEPTEMBER 29, 1965 . 5775 Nation To Require Cropland in Future In the not too far distant future, the United States may need all available cropland. This is the prediction of some agricultural economists. And, the need is increasing more rapidly, even now, that most people realize. During the past 15 years more than 21 million acres have been taken out of production of crops. This has been occasioned by highways, subdivisions and numerous types of public and private land use. At the present time, the cropland in agricultural production is estimated at 500,000 acres. This is about the same number of acres as in 1910. On the other hand, the United States is feeding 100 million more people. This has been achieved by a tremendous increase in farm efficiency. In other words, in 1965 a farm worker produces enough food products for himself and 30 other persons. In 1920 he only produced enough for himself and seven others. An estimate by an executive of a major farm machinery company indicates that by 1980 the United States will need more than 700 million acres of cropland or its equivalent as compared to 500 million acres at present. One of the sources of additional land will be through drainage and reclamation. Probably, the major source of additional food supply will come from application of known technology and development of new techniques. The farm machinery executive predicts that by the year 2010 the United States will need more than a billion acres of cropland or its equivalent. Even in 15 years, he states, some 75 per cent of all Americans will live in urban areas. And, the nation's population will increase some 50 million, he estimates. Meanwhile, the growth of world population seems destined to increase at a high rate, especially in countries which lack agricultural productivity. Currently, American agricultural is plagued with surpluses in production. The picture may change even within the next 15 years. It has been predicted by some economists that the 1970s will witness a vast upsurge in the economy of agricultural counties. This -change will be the result of economic law rather than governmental regulations. The change of the American society from a rural to an urban status, the growth in population and the limitation of arable land .within the United States will all be factors leading to a fairer distribution of national income for the farm segment of the nation's population. Cloudy Future For Fortune Teller SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)—Police gazed into a crystal ball today and predicted a cloudy future for gypsy fortune teller "Queen Barbara." The 62-year-old gypsy queen was not content to let the stars decide her future, police charged, and instead tried to bribe a policeman with $54,000 for protection of a chain of fortune-telling establishments. Arrested simultaneously in Los Angeles was John Adams, 28, son of the late George Adams, "king of the gypsies." Adams and Queen Barbara, booked by police as Barbara Williams Miller, were charged with 30 counts of bribery and conspiracy. Bail was set at $110,000 each. Bail was set so high because "it is a characteristic of gypsies to be nomadic," said Capt. John C. McAllister, head of the fraud detail. The alleged offenses occurred in Los Angeles, where it is illegal to pretend to tell the future Finn Drilling For Oil Near Patriot PATRIOT, Ind. — The Stouder Drilling Company. Evansville contractor, is drilling for oil on the Dr. H. C. Collins farm about seven miles northwest of here. Operations are in progress on the west side of Antioch Road just north of Indiana 250 at Bun- gers Corner. The spot was selected after the Ashland Oil Company, who has leased much Switzerland County land, made several test drills in the area recently. A geologist of the Ashland Oil Company said this is merely a "wildcat strike" but time will tell the results. He said all the area farmers would spread the news if oil is Struck. Mrs. Fagin OAKLAND. Calif. (UPI)— An Oakland Municipal Court has convicted a 26-year-old mother of four of- teaching her offspring to steal wallets. v Mrs. Bonnie Lee Tussing was arrested after a swimmer saw her five-year-old daughter hand her four wallets belonging to swimmers at a local lake. Police found 50 stolen items in Mrs. Tussing's home. for a fee. Police said Queen Barbara approached police Sgt. Paul Franey and asked him to permit establishment of 30 illegal parlors. He was to receive $150 a month from each of them. Queen Barbara was arrested Friday as she was practicing her spiritual gifts at a fortune- telling parlor in downtown San Francisco. Had the gypsy queen's crystal ball worked, police said, she would have realized Franey was a fraud detail undercover agent. PACES Creensturg bnd.) DaSy News, Saturday, Oct. 2,1965 Napoleon The Almanac Today is Saturday, Oct. 2, the 275th day of 1965 with 90 to follow. • The moon is in its first quarter. The morning star is Jupiter. The evening stars are Venus, Mars, and Saturn. Indian leader Mohandas Gandhi was born on this day in 1869. On this day in history: In 1780, British Spy Major John Andre was convicted in connection with Benedict Arnold's treason and hanged at Tappan, N. Y. In 1889, 16 Latin American countries were repressnted at the first Pan-American Conference in Washington. In 1919, President Woodrow Wilson suffered a stroke and his left side was paralyzed. In 1960, a bomb blast in New York City's Times Square injured several hundred persons. A thought for the day—Woodrow Wilson said: "there is such a thing as man being too proud to fight." Land Named Adams GOP Committeeman A. Carlos Land of St. Paul has been appointed the new precinct committeemari for the Adams Precinct, according to William H._ Hunter, county GOP chairman. Land takes the place of Merle C. Winkler, who has tendered his resignation. Mrs. Nell Schlegel. and Mrs. Narwold and Betty visited Mrs. Lois Vankirk and Martha Jane Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Herb Meister pi near Batesville were guests Saturday evening of Mr. *and Mrs. Edgar Narwold and family and Mrs. Nell Schlegel. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Narwold and family and Mrs. Nell Schlegel visited Mr. and Mrs. Andy Huff and family Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. William Bergman and family called on Mr. anc Mrs. Frank Straber Wednesday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cowan and family of Indianapolis spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs Frank Straber and Butch. On Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Don Cowan and family of Indianapolis, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Heller and sons and Mrs. Lisette Binhe of Greensburg, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Straber and Mr. and Mrs. Don Hicks and sons were dinner guests of Miss Agnes Cass of Versailles and attended the Pum- kin Show. Buddy Keene of Cincinnati is spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Snider. Mrs. Jenny Butt and Mrs. Clarence Snider called on shut- ins of the Lutheran Church last week. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dickman and family of Jolly Center were supper guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Ed G. Herbert and daughters, Dorothy and Diane, were business callers in Lawrenceburg Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Gunter and family visited Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hunteman and Florence on Sunday. Raymond B. Young was honored with a surprise birthday supper Thursday. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Howard Kunz and son of Osgood and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Biddinger of Westport. Evening callers were Mr. and Vlrs. Clem Ydung of Osgood and Mr. and Mrs. Norman Young. Ice Cream and cake was enjoyed. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Allen and :amily of Greensburg were Saturday overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond B. Young and family. Mr. and Mrs. Levi Bunnell, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Miller and sons and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bunnell and Kay Beth, all of Loveland. 0., were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lee ,Fox and daughters. The occasion was :o celebrate Cindy Fox's seventh birthday, which is Sept. 29, and Arthur Lee Miller's seventh Dirthday, which is Oct. 3. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lee Fox and daughters were callers Sunday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Littell. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Littell were callers Thursday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Meyer. Jonathan Wayne Lamping, sc^ of Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Lamp- ":ng, was baptized at St. Maurice Catholic Church Sunday. His sponsors were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schoettmer of R. R. 7, Greensburg. Dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lamping and Tony- were Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schoettmer, of R. R. 7, Greensburg and Jenny, Jeffrey and Jonathan Lamping. In the afternoon Mrs. Sehoettmer and Mrs. Lamping attended a baby shower for Mrs. Norbert Lamping at the home of her mother, Mrs. Dora Wolferst, at Batesville. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Huneke are the parents of a daughter born Tuesday, Sept. 21, at Margaret Mary Hospital. The baby has been named Carol Sue. Recent visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Peetz and Mrs. Minnie Borgman included Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Huneke, Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Bultman and Terry, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Engel and family, the Rev. Albert Birch, Mrs. Pearl Snider, Mrs. Raymond Butt, Mrs. Clara Crowell, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Borgman, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Peetz and family and Mr. and Mrs. Kenny. Peetz. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Bare visited Mr. and Mrs. Ed Peetz and Mrs. Minnie Borgman Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Eaton and. son were supper guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Ray J. Meyer. Other guests were Mj. and Mrs. Melvin Herrmann and daughters of College Corner, 0., and Mr. and Mrs. .Raphael Grossman and daughter of Columbus. •The Rev.. Harold Arends of Medford, Mass., was a weekend guest of Mr. and Mrs.-Woodrow Huneke. Rev. Arends was pastor at St. Peter's United- Church oi Christ from 1933 to'f?38. . ,; ...' Rev. arid Mrs: Richard Tschinkel and Rev. Harold Arends were dinner guests Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow'Huneke.,' The Ladies Aid of St. Peter's United Church of Christ .'(Finks) is having a Ladies Night Thursday, Sept., 30, at 7:30 p. m Women from n'.ei g h b o r i n g churches are invited.. . Mrs. Al Thole visited Mrs Lois Vankirk and Martha Jane Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Jim Meyer and Randy 6l Osgood called on Mrs. Ray Meyer Thursday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Littell and Mrs. Marie Brown spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.. Ray Meyer. Mrs. Margaret Meyer was. admitted to the Dearborn County Hospital at Lawrenceburg Sunday. Litchfield Alverson is a patient at the Silvercrest Sanitarium at New Albany. Mrs. _Alverson visited her husband Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Steve Alplanalp and family of Batesville were guests Saturday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Bultman Jr. and family. Mrs. Shelby Jones and family were callers Friday afternoon of Mrs. Elmer Lee \ Fox and daughters. Mr. and Mrs. Herb Eldrige of Greensburg and Miss Pat Scheidler of Cincinnati spent the weekend at St. Meinrad Seminary visiting with Robert Scheidler. Miss Pat Scheidler of Cincinnati spent Friday evening with her mother, Mrs. Charles Kohlman and family. Pat is the receptionist at the Social Security office at -the Swifton Shopping Center. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bare visited Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Borgman of Manchester last week. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gehl Sr. visited Mr. and Mrs. Carl Buening and family of Millhousen Thursday, evening. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gehl Sr. spent Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Gehl and sons of Jolly Center,, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wagner and family of near Napoleon and Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Buening and family of Greensburg were dinner guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Buening and family of Millhousen in honor of then- daughter Maria's first birthday- Mr, and Mrs. Carl Gehl; Jr. and family of Greensburg and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Griewe and family of Batesville were supper guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Gehl and sons in honor of Daniel Francis, who was baptized at the St. Maurice Catholic Church Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Esther Robbins visited Mrs. Lura Wagner of near Osgood Wednesday evening. Guests of Mrs. Lois Vankirk and Martha Jane this past week included Mrs. Letha Harmon of Indianapolis, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Vankirk and family of Greenfield, Mrs. Alice Wilson and family and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Huth of Connersville, Mrs. Viola Bauer of Batesville and Mrs. Letha Harmon and son, Phillip, of Indianapolis. Letha and Phillip were Saturday overnight and Sunday guests. Sunday visitors we're Mr. and Mrs. Charles Black and family of Versailles, Mrs. Black's brother and family from Kentucky, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Borgman and Mrs. Frank Vankirk of Greensburg, Mrs. Edna Vankirk and Monica, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wilson and family. On Monday evening, Mrs. Ersel Hoover and Mrs. Joe Dean brought nine members of the Methodist Youth Fellowship to help Lois celebrate her birthday. Mrs. Esther Robbins spent Saturday, evening with Mr. arid Mrs. Andy Wagner and Sunday evening with Mrs. Tillie Bodenburg and Clarence Kestler of near Finks. Mrs. Susie Linville received word from Trinity, Ky., Sunday morning of the death of her nephew, Raymond Ellis. Guests of Mrs. Susie Linville this past week included Gordon Linville and daughter, Sharon, of Osgood, Mrs. Robert Borgman of Osgood, Mrs. Lena Pflum of Brookville, Mrs. Carrie Pflum Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Linville of Batesville and Mrs. Joe Green and Debbie. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Vankirk of Baltimore, Md., spent the past two weeks with his mother and sister, Mrs. Lois Vankirk and Martha Jane. McCoy & Douglas, Inc. • BUICK « OLDS • PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE 228 E. Main r Phone 663-6621 USED CAR LOT PHONE 662-6101 Oct. 2-3, 1950 A. B. Woods announced his intention to'retire from the grocery business t anct,take a well darne'd rest from,active, business! duty. Charles'.Shirk ha'd been ijamed a member of Jhe Dejcatur County fair board as a. represeritative of the -county adult leaSers prg- aniz'a'tiori. The name, of Davis led in the number of Us'fihgs of telephone subscribers in the new directory issued by the Public Telephone Corp. There were 43. Revival meetings of the Church of the Na'sarene were in progress with Rev. David Konkle as evangelist. The Ashbys were providing special music. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Martin of North Broadway. Mrs. Scobey Cunningham, 81', died at Indiaanpolis. Funeral and burial were here. Vance Hill, of Seymour spoke at the Decatur County Baptist Brotherhood meeting" at the Star Baptist Church. Greensburg Pirates were defeated 26 to 0 by Connersville Spartans in a football game there. Ensign Robert S. Springmire left by plane for San Francisco, Calif, to join his ship the USS Lacey. Mrs. Louis Henkle, Mrs. Charles Overpeck, Mrs. L. D. Gleason, Mr. and Mrs., Park Snyder and Robert Woodfill attended the banquet opening of the conference of American Methodist leaders at Indianapolis. Mrs. Harold B. Ogden went to Indianapolis to act in the capacity of official song leader for the state conference of Indiana D. A. R. and attend a board meeting of the Indiana Federation of Music Clubs. Col. H. C. Anderson of Omaha, Neb., public relations representative of the Union Pacific Railroad, spoke at the Kiwanis Club meeting. Mrs. Helen Crandall, soprano, Mrs. Christine Houseman, ac- compAiist, and Miss Nellie Jones, flutist, all of Indianapolis provided the program for the general meeting of the Department Club. • In the fall flower show of the Giv-Un-Take Garden Club, Mrs. Lena Carr was named grand champion with her arrangement of pink begonias and purple ageratum. Jail Escapee Is Grabbed on 1-74 SHELBYVILLE, Ind. (UPI) — James Carl May, 35, Fayetteville, Tenn., arrested following a traffic accident near here Thursday night, was held today as a fugitive from an Alabama jail. May was arrested following an accident on Interstate 74. Investigation showed the car he was driving was stolen in Zanes- vUl-e, Ohio, and that May'had escaped from jail at Hunts'ville. Ala., while being held on a car theft charge. He escaped by- slugging a guard. May also is wanted in Texas as a parole violator. In connection with the, accident, May was charged with reckless and drunken driving and failure to have an operator's license. Now You Know The highest* point on the continent of Australia is Mt. Kosciusko, which rises to a height of 7,316 feet in New South Wales, according to tbe World Almanac. • , Pilgrimage for ?eac< EDITOR'S NOTE: Pope Paid VI chose_the_!closing session of the Ecumenical Council's second session, in 1963 to reveal he would make fa pilgrimage to the Holy Land. It came as a surprise and ushered in a new concept in the papacy. This te the" final of three dispatches on the, Pope and his visit to the United Nations.) By WILLIAM F. SUNDERLAND VATICAN CITY (UPI)-Pope Paul VI in little more than two years has completely changed the concept of the papacy, 'bringing it out of the often musty halls of the Vatican 'and into the space age. His trip next week to the United Nations in New York is a forceM reminder that the Pope no longer is a prisoner of the Vatican, to be heard .on radio or seen oh television. He now is a traveling diplomat, personally bringing^his plea for peace and negotiation to world leaders. The papacy was born with St. Peter, when Christ told him "Thou art Peter and on this rock will I build my church." Since Peter became Pope in the year .33 A.D. his 262 successors have followed many lines — some good, some bad. There have been warrior popes and hermit popes, princely popes and peasant popes. Until 1870 the popes ruled what is now a large part of Italy, having both spiritual and temporal powers. But on Sept. 20 of that year Rome fell to the troops of King Victor Emfflan- uel II and Italy .was unified. "Vatican Prisoner" The Pope, then Pius IX, was stripped of his temporal power and became a self-styled "prisoner of the Vatican." This lasted until fascist dictator Benito Mussolini, signed the Later- latn Pact in 1929, the agreement between the Vatican and Italy that restored normal relations. But even with the Lateran Pact the succeeding popes showed no deske to travel. Until John XXIII was chosen in 1958 the movement mostly -had been from .the Vatican City'to Castelgandolfo, the Alban hill town 18 miles south of Rome where the popes traditionally spent the hot summer months. During his reign of four and a half years iPope John made only one trip, a 400-mile, one- Insurance Agents To Attend Conference Four members of the Decatur County Farm Bureau Insurance Agency and their wives will attend the llth annual agents sales conference at St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 4-5. They are Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mol- enhour, Mr. and Mrs. Allan Hanna and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Tebbe. The conference will be held in the Sheraton - Jefferson Hotel with a program in recognition of top agents featured at the initial dinner meeting. Host for this event will be Jack J. Rosebrough, executive vice president. POPE HAILED WASHINGTON (UPI — A resolution extending the greetings of the American people to Pope Paul VI upon his visit to the United States Monday was approved-Friday by the House. The resolution, • offered by Rep. Robert P. Griffin, R-Mich., was adopted by voice vote. PUBLIC SALE We will sell our entire herd of .registered and purebred Jersey cattle at the John S. Herin farm, located 14 miles south of Versailles, 15 miles northeast of Madison, 3 miles northeast of Canaan, 8 miles southwest of Cross Plains, 9 miles south of Benham, follow arrows, on SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9 Beginning at 1:00 p. m. 37 HEAD JERSEY CATTLE—4 registered Jersey .cows, milking- 2 registered Jersey cows, springers; 8 non- registered -Jersey cows 2-8 years old, milking; 4 non-registered .Jersey cows to freshen soon; 6 Jersey heifers, bred to calve in early, winter; 7 Jersey heifers, 6-15 months old, open; 6 Jersey calves heifers, under 6 months old. This is one of the good Jersey herds in this area, 'originating from Gfahani Farms, Washington, Indiana, and Plainview Farms, Louisville, Kentucky. Through careful selection, breeding'and management, this has been a continuously profitable operation for the past 50 years. Artificial breeding has been used for the past 15 years. All cattle TB and Bangs tested. - : • • - MILKING EQUIPMENT—DeLav.al 2-unit milker, complete; 6-can milk cooler; 16 milk cans. TERMS—CASH. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS. Lunch Available. John S. ond Rolph Hferin OWNERS. Obendorf and Beesley, auctioneers. s Everett Sellers, clerk. day pilgrimage by train to the shrines, of Loreto and Assisi. But during audiences with men from, around the world, .the rotund,' peasantiborn pontiff often expressed his regret that "I cannot visit your country—but my .successors will." When Giovanni Battista Cardinal Montini, archbishop of Milan, was chosen pontiff on June 21, 1963, there were a few pre- dictions'that he might do some traveling — possibly to such Catholic shrines as Fatima, Portugal, and Lourdes, France. Holy Land Pilgrimage Pope Paul's announcement, at the closing session of the Ecumenical Council's second session in December, 1963, that he .was making a pilgrimage to the Holy Land came as a complete surprise—both inside and outside the Vatican. Only a handful of high prelates and close .personal aides even knew the pontiff was contemplating such a trip. What would happen in the fu-. ture very much depended on the success of the trip, whether he was well-received by the people of such non-Catholic and non-Christian areas such as Jordan and.Israel. If his reception was cold, it probably would have been a long time before Pope Paul thought about making another such trip. Instead, it was a tremendous success. Enthusiastic Reception During the three days, Jan. 46, 1964, (Pope Paul was received with an enthusiasm that bordered on hysteria. The crowds were tremendous, particularly in the Jordanian sector. They were so' enthusiastic that they got out of control and the Popa was shoved and battered about like a straw in a sea of humani- ty. At times he was in danger of being crushed. The pontiff's second trip outside Italy was to the Eucharistic Congress in Bombay last December. This oame as less-of a surprise and. had been rumored for months before the Pope made the official announcement. Once again his reception was enthusiastic. More than two million persons lined the. route into the city from the airport for his arrival. Now additional millions are expected to see -the pontiff dur-: ing his trip to the United Nations. ( (Pope Paul has called himself "an apostle on the move." He might have added, "an apostle for peace." IB. WANTED: LOCAL SALESMAN An unusual opportunity has just opened up for a local salesman who is well qualified to sell and service farmers. 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