Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on October 5, 1965 · Page 3
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Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 3

Greensburg, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 5, 1965
Page 3
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Greensburg Daily News Southeastern Indiana's 1 Greatest Newspaper Published daily except Sunday and certain holidays 1 by Greensburg News Publishing Company. Entered as Second Class matter at Greensburg (Ind.) Post Office. Member—Hoosier State Press Assn.; Bureau of Advertising CANPA): Indiana Republican Editorial Assn.; Inland Daily Eress Assn.. : . SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier ta 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 ...? .45 Less Than Three. Months—Month .. Mall Subscriptions Cannot Be Accepted'. In Towns" with Carrier Delivery Greensburg Standard .—: : : ; .Established 1835 Greensburg Daily Review _ .Established 1870 Greensburg DaUy News 1 : .Established Jan. 1, 1894 Consolidated In Daily News ..-. : „ Jan. 1, 1918 SWORN CIRCULATION SEPTEMBER 29, 1965 . 5775 Change in Agricultural Policy Looms Since the 1930s the emphasis of agricultural planning in the nation has centered on some restriction of produc T tioin. Due to agricultural surpluses, acres, have been placed in the soil bank. * While fewer acres are being devoted to production of foodstuffs and livestock, surpluses continue. This is due to increased efficiency in farm operations and to adoption of new techniques. The present farm bill before Congress does not indicate any drastic change for 1966 or the immediate future. But, a change from the policy of restriction of production is certain to occur by the 1970s, if not before. In part, this will be due to higher percentage of,American people living in urban centers. To larger extent, the change will be occasioned by a vast worldwide demand for food. Under Public Law 480, American food exports have amounted to $12.2 billion during the past 10 years. These foodstuffs have alleviated misery for many people but they have only scratched the surface of the need. Population in many less developed nations is growing at a tremendous rate. In fact, population is increasing faster than the food supply. American food production cannot be expected to feed the world. But, foodstuffs from the United States will be required abroad to a greater extent than present. According to economic experts, world famine is fast approaching. The areas in which serious conditions are expected to develop include: India, Pakistan, Red China, Indonesia, Iran, Turkey, Egypt, the northern section of South America, portions of Central America and all but the southern tip of Africa. Efforts are being made in some nations to curb the birth rate, in view of realization that there will not be sufficient food. > In the not too distant future, the United States will be required to recognize the dire plight of peoples of many nations. The only solution will be expanded American food exports, made possible through a program of increased production in the United States rather than curtailment of acres. There is a danger, however, that steps on the part of the United States could be too small in scope and too late in execution. Within only a few years some change in agricultural emphasis in production appears to be imminent. This looms in the future, irrespective of which political party is in power in the United States. 16 Fined, 10 Cited In Court Sixteen motorists have been fined and 10 others have been cited in Justice of Peace Court here. Assessed fines of $5 and costs on the following counts were: Paul D. Burke, 29, Port Angeles, Washington, speeding Oct. 1; Geneva M. Shanks, 46, R. R. 5, Greensburg, driving without an operator's license Sept. 21; and Dorothy Heck, 44, R. R. 4, Greensburg, who .was found guilty on a charge of failure to stop for a stop sign at the west edge of Westport Sept. 11. Paying fines of $1 and costs on the following counts were: Charles E. Lane, 28, Cincinnati, speeding Oct. 1; William Russell Neale, 22, Cincinnati, speeding Oct. 2; Irwin P. Whitaker, 51, Greenfield, speeding Sept. 27; Keith Edwin Coffee, 29, Russell. Ky., speeding Sept. 26; Philip C. Ashcraft, 22, Indianapolis, speeding Sept. 25; Orvil Eugene Rains. 36, Cincinnati, speeding Sept. 22: Glenn Wayne Teters, 20, R. R. 5, Brookville, driving an auto not equipped with proper taillights Sept. 26; Walter D. Abner, 22, R. R. 1, Laurel, driving an improperly registered auto Sept. 26; Granvel Tyler, 42, Indianapolis, speeding Sept. 24; Martin B. Dische, 66, Indianapolis, speeding Sept. 19; Homer E. Ames, 53, Gary, speeding Sept. 19; Larry Wilder, 18, R. R. 5, Greensburg. speeding Sept. 17: and James R. Fording, 16, North Vernon, driving an auto not equipped with an adequate muffler Sept. 18. Scheduled to appear on the following counts are: Lonnie 0. Adams. 18, R R. 1, St. Paul, Oct. 9, driving without a valid operator's license Oct. 3; Bobby Lee Hammond, 28, Fairfield, O., Oct. 9, speeding Oct. 1; Eugene Carter, 22, Lincoln Heights O., Oct. 9, speeding Oct. 1; Paul David Bailey, 57, Middletown, 0., Oct. 16, speeding Oct. 1; Henry L. Williams, 46, Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. 9, speeding Sept. 29; Loren Edward Woods, 39, Greensburg, Oct. 9, driving on an expired operator's license; James D. Myers, 41, Logansport, Oct. 9, speeding Sept. 28; James Paul Foy III. 25, Bedford, 0.. Oct. 9. speeding Sept. 28; Donald C. Dixon, 24, R. R. 2, Westport, Oct. 9, speeding Sept. 25; James Oliver Garrison, 31, Indianapolis, Oct. 9, speeding Sept. 29. NATURAL DIKES AMSTERDAM — Holland has 200 mDes of sand dunes which serve as natural dikes. OK Milan, Dillsboro Sewer Funds INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — The Indiana Stream Pollution Contro Board Monday issued priority certifications for 10 communities for $2,134,815 in federal grants for sewage works projects. In addition, the board listed nine additional communities for allocations of $1,282,500 in the event that additional sum is appropriated under an amendment signed by President Johnson last Saturday. First priority goes to Auburn, $250,000, followed by Anderson, $129,645; Markle, $64,527; Waldron Conservancy District $15,600; Van Buren $70,221; North Manchester, $227,768; Kokomo, $250,000; SummitviUe, $66,942; Cedar Lake $600,000 and Hammond $480,000. If the additional appropriations are available, the following will be eligible, in order: Milan, $45,000; Holland, $36,000; Brazil, $292,500; Owensville $49,500; Rossville $76,500; Warren, $73;869; Dillsboro $43691; Anderson $289.800, and Lafayette, $600,000. The 'board said sufficient funds were not available to satisfy all of Hammond's and Lafayette's requests, which were among 46 applications filed requesting $7,435,080 in federal funds. Board members also approved plans and specifications for sewage works projects for the Indiana Reformatory at Pendleton, the town of Lakeville, St. Meinrad Archabbey, the town of SummitviUe, the town of Versailles, and Aboite Twp. Sewer District in Allen County, Preliminary engineering reports were considered satisfac- :ory for brine disposal from the Terre Haute Water Co., and a sewage treatment plant to serve the Salt Creek Realty Development in Monroe County. Winkler Is Named JP at ShelbyviUe SHELBYVILLE, Ind. — Norman Winkler, 43, operator of a Shelbyville gasoline service station, has been appointed Shelbyville Justice of the Peace by the Shelby County Commissioners. He succeeds Paul D. Murray who recently wa ssentenced to one to ten years at the Indiana State Prison for theft and misapplication of government funds totaling $6,581; Personals 'Mose A. Levenstein of Edgewood Acres is a patient at St. Vincent's Hospital, Indianapolis Warren Oliver of Westport ha been released from Bartholomew County Hospital, Columbus. Chester Fivecoat has returned home from Bartholomew Countj Hospital, Columbus.' Harry White has arrived from Oregon to visit his mother, Mrs Minnie White, near Letts. Mrs. Beatrice Scripture of St Paul has been dismissed from Major Hospital, Shelbyville, aft er treatment. / Harvey Prewitt of R. R. 5 un derwent surgery Monday at Ma jor Hospital, Shelbyville. He is reported doing well. Mrs. Fred Holzhause of West port has received word that her brother, Robert Maddux, is suf fering from injuries sustained in an automobile accident near Muncie. Mrs. Marie G. Clark, Sheldon Smith and Robert Woodfill were at New Castle Monday afternoon to pay their respects to the late Mrs. Crawford Parker, wife of the forme: 1 lieutenant-governor of Indiana. A2/C Sheldon Baugh, son oi Mr. and Mrs. Keith Baugh of R. R. 4, returned home Sunday from an assignment to Udorn Thailand. He has been reassigned to Bakalar Air Force Base, Columbus. Mrs. Oskar Rust continues a patient at St. Mary's Hospital, Rochester, Minn., and will be there for about two more weeks She is reported showing some improvement. Her room num- •ber is 2-192. Mr. Rust has returned from Rochester, having accompanied here there. Miss Mabel Pumphrey, accompanied by Mrs. Edna Teckemeyer of Indianapolis, have returned from a trip to the St. Lawrence Seaway and New England villages. Stopovers were at Toronto, Canada, St. Clair, Mich., Lake Placid, N. Y., Bennington, Vt. and New York City where they attended the World's Fair. Mrs. Patsy L. Woolard anc sons, Gary. and. Keith, left Monday to join her husband, Al/c Robert M. Woolard, who is stationed at Adonna, Turkey. They will be there two and one-half years. Mrs. Woolard • is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Roberts of R. R. 8 and lie is the son of Mrs. Bertha Woolard of Norfolk, Va. Mrs. E. 0. Carney attended Old Gold Day at DePauw University Saturday the guest of Dr. and Mrs. Milton Trusler. Included were convocation and the alumni luncheon. She also was present for the dedication of ,ambda chapter house of Phi Gamma Delta. Her three sons, James, Harold and Joe, are members of the fraternity. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Clapp of St. Paul, Mi\ and Mrs. Raymond Clapp and daughters, Cathy and Carol, Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Clapp and son, Stanley, Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Wright and daughter, Nancy, of R. R. 1, and Mrs. Lloyd W e n g e r of Bloomington have returned from Luttrell, Tenn. after attending the funeral of their aunt, Mrs. Ida Meltabarger. Hospita ADMITTED: Elva Gross, R. I. 4, Greensburg; William Rayner, R. R. 8, Greensburg; Lewis Small, R. R. 8, Greensburg; Mrs. Beulah Hawkins, R. R. 2, reensburg; Miss Thelma Sater, R. R. 2, Westport. DISMISSED: -Vernon Fields, R. R. 6, Greensburg; Cecil Fortner, R. R. 3, Greensburg; Marha Carter, R. R. 2, Greensburg. NEW BABY: Girl, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Land Jr., Adams. Home Show (Continued from Page One) early membership campaign for the Chamber for 1966, members. Currently, the organization has 156 members. Maudlin announces that a meeting will be called in the near future for formation of a permanent Decatur County Sesquicentennial Committee. Marshall is serving as temporary chairman. It was reported that some minor changes to the two highway signs on Interstate 74 have been completed. Designation of Gordon Hess as co-chairman of the aviation committee together with Sturges was announced. Sukarno Is Pressured To Ban Reds KUALA LIMPJUB; ..(UPI) — More than 5,000 persons massed in the Indonesian capital of Jakarta today to demand that President Sukarno ban the Communist Party, Radio Mala sia reported. •• The broadcast, quoting Jakar ta sources^ said! 200 Communist supporters had been rounded up by religious and army groups as right-wing Indonesia forces worked to stamp out remnant: of the group which tried to overthrow Sukarno. All direct communications with Jakarta still were suspended, but reports reaching here and other" Asian capitals indicated the 64-year-old Sukarno the lifetime president, was back in control. The total lack of reference to the Communists on Sukarno's radio Jakarta broadcasts lent credence to Radio Malaysia reports an anti-Communist campaign was underway .in the sprawling island nation. Indonesia has the largest Communist Party outside the Soviet Union—an estimated i million. Sukarno had praised them because their ideas on economy were close to his owr and he admired their so-called five principles of peaceful coexistence. Subandrio Emerges Indonesian Foreign Minister Subandrio, mysteriously missing since the attempted coup six days ago^ emerged today and officiated at a burial service for six generals and a-lieut- tenant who died defending Su- karno in the attempted coup. He had not been seen in public since a leftist group of rebels led by an officer of the palace guard tried to overthrow Sukarno in a coup on Thursday. Rebel broadcasts at the time listed Subandrio as one of those backing the coup. Fighting between pro-rebel and loyal troops continued today, according to broadcasts from Indonesia. A broadcasl heard in Singapore said' the rebels controlled several districts in Central Java and the Jakarta area and that loyal forces had been ordered to wipe them out. The diplomatic corps, cabinet ministers soldie'rs and others attended -.-the -services for" the six generals who included Army Chief of Staff Gen. Yani. A broadcast said the six generals and the lieutenant were promoted one rank by Sukarno before the ceremony. Orders "Liberation" Maj. Gen. Sardini. commander of the army's Diponegrod division, was quoted as saying he had' ordered his troops to "liberate" rebel-held areas. The broadcast called on all Indonesians to help wipe out rebel re sistance. More than 200 Communist supporters were reported to have been arrested in a mass crackdown by religious and army groups, in Jakarta, according to Radio Malaysia. It said more than 5,000 Indonesians attended a rally demanding that Sukarno ban Indonesia's 3 million member Communist Party. In Manila, the Indonesian Embassy issued a statement today saying that Sukarno, 64, is in good health and in "full control" of the Indonesian government. The statement said Sukarno would preside at a cabinet meeting in the presidential palace in Jakarta Wednesday. Steve Allen May Run for Congress WASHINGTON (UPI) - Television star Steve Allen, "very enthused" about running, is awaiting results of two more polls before deciding whether to plunge into a congressional race in California. Allen conferred yesterday with California congressmen and administration officials about seeking the Democratic nomination to.succeed Rep. James Roosevelt, D-Calif., who resigned to accept a United Nations appointment. Allen said he was encouraged by Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey and Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, D-N. Y. He said if the two new polls show the same result as the first poll "I almost certainly will run." Plan to Add Truck Lanes at Versailles Bids will be opened Oct. 26 on numerous road and bridge construction projects, according to an announcement today by the Indiana State Highway Commission. Among the projects is one in- Ripley County involving the addition of truck lanes in and near Versailles and two bridges on 1.948 miles of- U. S, 50; PACE* (h*d.) Daily News, Tuesday, Oct. 5,1965 inter May Be Mild BROOKVILLE, ind.—Ma- rion (Bud) Aliens, Franklin -County weather forecaster, has issued his predictions for the coming winter months. For that area east of the Mississippi River, first six- er seven weeks,'above normal temperatures, until second week in February. Rainfall during this time wfll be above normal. Cold weather with snow on the heavy side is seen for the remainder of this season. March will be the coldest month of the winter with plenty of sleet and ice. "~ Fire Force (Continued from Page One) cated and the site of the proposed new home of the Fraternal Order of Eagles. Right of way for extension of West Fourth" Street from Park Street to the highway, through the annexed area, was also deeded to the city. It was stated all landowners involved had agreed to the annexation, which will add considerable assessed valuation to the city's appraised property for tax purposes. The other newly annexed area consists of 10.82 acres at the northeast edge of the city, north of Central Avenue and east-of Warren Street, owned by Charles Lee who plans to utilize it for a housing development. Descriptions corrected were in previously enacted ordinances annexing six acres in Sunset Acres east of Indiana 3 at the north edge of Greensburg and two acres in the Ryle Addition on Park Road west of the city limits. Jim and Russell Ryle were present seeking inspection of streets in their addition and installation of a fire hydrant, which the water company was authorized to install. The emergency appropriation ordinance, transferring funds to meet current obligations, was for a total of $265—$60 for the signal light at the intersection oi first and Lincoln Streets, $18C for compensation of the school crossing watchman on Lincoln and $25 for City Park expenses. The traffic situation on Lincoln and Ireland streets, where women are employed to direct children in crossing the highways, was discussed with Police Chief Rollin Lacey. Parking Lot It was announced the city will try metered parking for the public on 15 spaces of the South Franklin Street municipal lot on an experimental basis as soon as the meters can be reconditioned and installed, probably sometime in November. The meters on the south side of the lot next to the A & P Store building will offer two hours parking for five cents—half the charge on other meters—or eight hours for 25 cents. The area was purchased by the city at a cost of $30,000 for rental of spaces to individuals 'or $4 per month, but at present only 21 of the 47 spaces are leased. Also given initial consideration at Monday's session was a proposed ordinance regulating speed and use of vehicles on city streets, drawn up and submitted by City Attorney Raymond B. Rolfes. It would fix maximum speed in the business district and on certain other streets at 20 miles per hour and around schools and in alleys at 15 miles jer hour. The ordinance would ilso make it illegal for more :han one person to ride on a Mcycle or on a motorcycle or scooter unless a seat is attached :br passengers. TWIN STATES BISMARCK—North and South Dakota were admitted to the Union as states on the same day, which was November 2, 1889. Stone (Continued from. Page One) Stone assumes his new duties is for President Johnsbn to sign the appointment order. This is a routine procedure, it was explained, and is -expected to be done in the near future. Contacted at his home here this afternoon, Stone said he had teen advised of'.the Seriate confirmation but had received rid Indication of when he would be sworn in. Hef will succeed Wilrner R. Whitehe^'d of Wihslow, who has been serving on an interim basis since the resignation of Robert A. O?Neal early this year to become superintendent of the Indiana State Police. The marshal's job pays $15,000 a year. His office will be in the Federal Building at Indianapolis but Stone said he planned to' main- tarn residence at Greensburg, at least for the present. 63-County Area The Southern Indiana District he will head, supervising five deputy marshals, consists of 63 counties south of a line east and west through Kokomo. Principal duty of the marshal is to serve as an officer of the federal courts, located in the Southern Indiana District at Indianapolis, Terre Haute, Evansville and New Albany. He also serves the U. S. Court of Appeals and Customs. Court when they are in session in the district. The marshal's office serves writs, processes and orders issued by the courts under authority of the United States gov- eminent. The U. S. Attorney General supervises and directs federal marshals and handles their oc- counting for public moneys. Marshals and their deputies may exercise the same powers as county sheriffs in enforcement of state laws, according to federal statute. A lifelong resident of this community, Stone started Stone's Foodtown on the north edge oi Greensburg in 1953 and operated it for about 10 years. After becoming active in Democratic Party politics on the state level, he served two years as director of the procurement division for federal surplus prop erties at Camp Atterbury. He also was identified with the diana Bureau of Motor Vehi cles for a short time and in re cent months engaged in the sale of securities. He was a member of the campaign staff of Sen. Hartke last year. Stier Becomes AF Weapons Mechanic Airman Third Class Kenneth E. Stier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Stier of R. R. 2, Greensburg, has been graduated from the technical training course for U. S. Air Force weapons mechanics at Sheppard AFB, Tex. Airman Stier, now trained to maintain and service reciprocating engine aircraft and aircraft systems, is being, assigned to Bakalar AF base near Columbus. He is a member of the Continental Air Command which keeps units arid individuals of the Air Reserve forces ready for emergency duty. The airman' was graduated from Osgood High School. NAME ADMINISTRATOR SHELBYVILLE, Ind. — Hershel A. Woodman, R. R. 15, Acton, is the administrator of the estate of Albert P. Woolman: who died Sept. 22. The decedent's personal property was valued at PIO.OOO and there was no real property listed. Heirs' include Bessie Woolman; R. R. 1, Fairland; the administrator; Evelyn Reed, S't. Paul; Harold Woolman, R. R. 15, Acton; Vera Ferrel, Cumberland; Helen Johnson, Rossville; Thelma Pentecost, Shelbyville, and Mary Steenbarg- er, also of Shelbyville. STARTS THURSDAY! GREENSBURG AND DECATUR COUNTY'S Biggest Auto Event of The Year! to THRILLING DAYS YOU WON'T WANT TO MISS! SEE THURSDAY'S DAILY FOR ALL THE EXCITING DETAILS ON 421, NORTHWEST EDGE OF GREENSBURG Front Seat SAN FRANCISCO (UPD — It is now possible for every man, woman and child hi the United States to ride in the, front seat of a car— simultaneously, according to the American Automobile Association (AAA). The AAA says there are now 2.6 persons for each passenger 'car registered in the United States — and estimates the ratio will drop to 1.9 persons for each auto by 1975. Realty Transfers Fannie J. Minor, by executor, to L. Wayne and Lucille Miers, property north of Burney. Hilda M. Veerkamp to Carl W. and Mary Ellen Veerkamp, 120 acres south of Gaynorsville. Walter Scheivley, by guardian, to Myrtle McCauley, property in E. L. Floyd's Addition to Greensburg. Lake Santee, Inc., to John W. and Violet Jessup, property at Lake Santee. Jerry W. and Effie Marie Fields and Jefferson Kendall to Clifford and Dorothy May Anglin, property in the Original Plat of Alert. Lake Santee, Inc., to Louis C. Walker III, property at Lake Santee. Arthur W. and Carrie A. Glass to Earl P. and Carolyn S. Klos- terkemper, property in the Original Plat of Greensburg. Catherine V. Cox to James and Pearl Melton, 24 acres south of Westport. Pearl Melton to James I. Melton, 24 acres south of Westport. DRIVER FINED SHELBYVILLE, Ind.—Charged with making an improper left turn here on Sept. 24, William C. Witkemper, 18, of Millhousen, has appeared in city court here. He was fined $5.75 and costs, totaling $28. Arbuckle Serving , In Viet Nam Area SHELBYVILLE, Ind. — Spec. 4 Robert D. Arbuckle arrived at Qui Nhon in Viet Nam Sept. 17, and is located in the An Khe area according to his parents, Rev. and Mrs. A. J. Arbuckle of R. R. 2, Edinburg. ' His address is RA1675057 Hq. and Hq. C. 3rd Bde. 1st Cav. Div. (AM), A.P.O. San Francis-/ so, Calif. 96490. Spec! Arbuckle entered the U. S. Army on Oct. 22, 1962, and. has .completed a 13-month tour of duty in Korea. His discharge date is scheduled for Oct. 21, upon completion of a three-year duty. Arbuckle is a 1960 graduate of Southwestern High School. DRIVER FINED SHELBYVILLE, Ind. — Appearing in the court of Dale Brattain, justice of x the peace, James J. Grimes, 18, of Greensburg, has been fined $5 and costs, totaling $23.25'. The Greensburg youth was charged with speeding. '_ WANTED: LOCAL SALESMAN An unusual opportunity has just opened up for a local salesman who is well qualified to sell and service farmers. Complete training will equip the right man to earn a good income and really enjoy his work. • Attractive Salary • Liberal monthly bonus plan • Transportation and expenses furnished • Complete benefit programs from Ralston Purina Company Call or write me today W. R. CLARK 14 North Tompkins St. Shelbyviile, Ind. Phone EX 8-4727 7 Built around a sequence from the motion picture "GoWfinger," this road racing set features a miniature Aston-Martin DBS and a Ford Mustang chasing each other at high speeds. The set, built to a scale of 1:48, consists of six 17-inch contoured and molded panels which permit unusually easy assembly. Called the "James Bond 007 Road Racing Set," it is available exclusively at Sears. News from Sears FROM ROBERT EUBANK, 220-224 EAST MAIN STREET, GREENSBURG. PHONE 663-5601. Telling new testimony that America's "leisure boom" is busting out all over was issued today. The evidence is in the 676-page Christmas catalog of Sears, Roebuck and Co., which is being distributed to 11 million families across the nation. The Sears catalog—long recognized as a mirror of American tastes and trends—reflects a dramatic surge of sports, hobby, and recreation interest. The result is intriguing new merchandise de, signed for the fast-growing leisure market. A wink-size peek through the catalog reveals these sample innovations: . ; . A CONVERTIBLE SOFA AND POOL TABLE. The pool built into the back of the sofa, which swivels over the seat, locking into place for instant play. ... A FAMILY SNOWCRUIS- ER. This motorized sled cruises at 30 miles an hour in open country over soft snow or icy surfaces. READY-TQ-ASSEMBLE SAUNA ROOMS! Completely equipped rooms for Sauna bathing—a Finnish version of the steam bath^-can be installed in basements, spare rooms, or even outdoors. ... A 50-PIECE- GLASS BLOWING OUTFIT for making delicate ornaments, goblets, or science equipment; Toys, which make up almost a third, of the book, also reflect interesting trends in the youngsters' tastes. A "secret agent" theme recurs in; many toys for boys/ undoubtedly an impact of television. Innocent-looking at- tache cases carry all manner of' make-believe spy tools. A promising new toy combines secret agentry arid road racing" "The Jaines Bond 007 New fashion ideas .exude old- fashioned holiday charm in this nightwear for young ladies, introduced in the Sears Christmas catalog. Matching "Fuzzy-Wuz- zy" slippers complete the set... (Pajamas, gown and hostess robe in Sizes 3 to 6x.) Road Race" features a tunnel with surprise exits, a 40- degree hill .climb,, a leap across a bridge "wash-out" and other obstacles. Other new toys operate just like "the real things." A toy guitar has its own battery- operated amplifier. A toy vacuum cleaner—which really cleans—operates : on house current just like mother's. More powerful toy walkie- talkies transmit, and receive messages up to three-quarters or a mile. Still another trend in toys is-.of special interest to parents: They're quicker and easier to assemble than ever before,; and many more come pre-assembled. Dad's night-. before-Christmas -is becoming a "leisure boom," too.

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