Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on October 11, 1965 · Page 3
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Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 3

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Monday, October 11, 1965
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Greensburg Daily News Southeastern Indiana's Greatest Newspaper Published daily except Sunday and certain holidays By xi—rrjjuM News Publishing Company. Entered as Second Class matter at Greensburg (Ind.) Post Offi- — Indi Mepiber-7-Hoosier State Press _Assn Bureau of Advertising Republi 4 h)KU<<^ *. *»-**•* • •—••-, ~^JT^ T, -- T>L Accn Editorial Assn.; Inland Daily Press Assn. SUBSCRIPTION KATES By Carrier to City and Towns^Per Week. By Mail (Indiana) Year In Advance— Six Months Three Months Less Than Three Months—Month By MaU (Outside Indiana) Year. Six Months •Three Months — _ —Less Than Three Months—Month — -cail Subscriptions Cannot Be Accepted In Towns Greensburg Standard — — Greensburg Daily Review Greensburg Daily News Consolidated In Daily News -. .45 '14.00 7.50 4.00 .„_ 2.00 __ 16.00 _ 850 "_ 5.00 _' 2-50 ^Established i«35 "Established 1870 shed Jan. 1. 1894 _.Jan. 1 ( 191B SWORN CIRCULATION SEPTEMBER 29, 1965 . T775 Nothing in World Like American Press The press in the United States is a distinctive Amer- ''^"Tountries, newspapers are propaganda organs of government. They abide with the wishes and orders of those in political power. CT^OT-C In other lands, there are a relative few newspapers, .whose circulation blankets the nations. The American press is different. Not only does the United States have newspapers of large circulation and international prestige but tins nation also has thousands of smaller newspapers., dailies, and weekly which serve their communities in a manner in which no other medium can. freedom of the press is often misunderstood. It does not mean that newspapers have the privilege to print anything they desire. Rather, it is the privilege of the people to enjoy an untrammeled press. Newspapers have a responsibility of defending and advocating policies which they consider vital to the public interest. ... With a few exceptions, they have been faithful to this Observance of National Newspaper Week, Oct. 10-16 can focus attention on the fact that newspapers of the nation are guardians of freedom. . - | gre (Continued trim Page One) Grain Show Champs Are Selected Here There were 75 entries in the corn, wheat, oats and soybeans show held this weekend in conjunction with the Greensburg Home Show. This marked the first judging here in recent years of mature grains grown by 4-H members of the county. Louis .Obendorf, a certified seed grower of Ripley County, was the judge. Each exhibitor received a ribbon and 50-cent premium. Joyce Davis was named champion and Steve Davis, reserve champion, of the corn show. With their entries of oats, John Bennett won the championship and Steve Goble, the reserve championship. In the soybeans show David Barker was the champion and David Friedersdorf the reserve champion. Mike Raver had the champion wheat entry and John Bennett the reserve champion exhibit. Ribbon Winners Other ribbon winners in the corn show were: Blue, Jack Emly, David Barker, Becky Osting, Larry Weber, Phillip Richards, David Friedersdorf, Mike Trenkamp, John Wood, Dick Redelman, Jim Meal, Mike Raver, Larry Evans and Janie Mount; red ribbon, Gary Hermesch, Tom Martin, David Richards, Robert Miller, Dennis Hadler, Kendall Hadler, Dale Gauck, Bill Crane, Mike McCoy, Daryl Tressler, Tom Crosby, John Louden, Terry Hitchel, Steve Trenkamp, George Trenkamp, Barry Gilles- sie, Paul Wood, Tim Gauck, Steve Goble, Steven Able, Tom Dale, Ted Thornburg, John Ben- ones in three cases and throwing the others complained about into single districts. The deviation from an "ideal" district of 55,600 population ranges from 15.6 per cent under-represented (Grant-Wabash) to 4.5 per cent over-represented (Shelby-Rush Fayette). Reduce Representation The (.proposed new Senate districts as shown on the ManMn map would reduce the fractional representation Marion, Lake and Vanderburgh had been given on the earlier plan through joint districts and give each its nearest whole number, Marion 7, Lake 5, and Vanderburgh 2. Vigo, Clay and Sullivan would form a stogie district electing 2 senators; as would Madison- Hancock-Henry and Delaware- Jay-Randolph. Allen, DeKalb and Whitley would comprise a single district electing 3 senators, instead of Allen electing 2 and then'joining with Kosciusfco and Whitley for a joint senator, as the old plan did. St. Joseph and Marshall would be in one district,' electing three senators. This had been one of the eight districts listed in the federal court appenoUx as special joint districts having a large and a small county but had not been sipecifically painted out to the opinion as unconstitutional, as was Marion-Morgan-Hendricks. Elkhart and LaPorte each would elect one senator. All other counties would be linked to districts, electing one senator each, as follows: Districts Outlined Porter-Jasper-Newton, Benton- Warren-White-Carroll - Clinton, Tippecanoe - Fountain, Mont- gomery-fPutnam-Parke - Vermil- 5on, Hendricks-Morgan - Owen, Knox-Gibson^Posey, Pike - Du- Eight Killed In : ^ "•'-"..'. Weekend Traffic nett, Paul Bennett and Tim Mobbe; white ribbon, Donald Yager, James Yager, Dale Hermesch, Paul Corya, Charles Starke, Dale Starke, David Osting, Margaret Osting, Raymond Schwertag, Ernest Gauck, Vandy Gillespie, Larry Bredewater, Henry Trenkamp, Ralph Meyer and BUI Galloway. Other Winners Other ribbon winners in the soybean show were: Blue, Robby Miller; red, John Bennett; and white, Timothy Gauck. Other ribbon winners of the wheat show were: Blue, Daryl W. Colson, Ernest Gauck and Paul Bennett, red, Paul Corya, and David Friedersdorf; white, David Barker, Bobby Miller, Larry Evans, Steven Able, Steve Goble, and Henry Trenkamp. The corn was judged on uniformity of exhibit, cost of production and yield. The oats, soybeans and wheat were judged on condition, color and cleanliness of grain. The show was arranged by the crops committee composed of Ralph Hermesch, Robert Friedersdorf, Henry Wolter and Richard Reed. bois-Warrick-Spencer, Daviess Martin - Lawrence - Orange, Floyd - Harrison - Crawford- Perry, Greene-Monroe - Brown, Jackson-Jennings - Washington- Scott, Johnson - Bartholomew, Clark - Jefferson - Switzerland, Decatur-Franklin-Ripley - Dearborn-Ohio, Shelby-Rush - Fayette, Wayne-Union, Boone-Ham- iltpn-Tipton Blackford-Hunt- togton-Wells-Adarns, Grant-Wabash, Howard-Miami, Cass-Ful- ton-Pulasni-Starke, and Kosciusko-Noble - LaGrange - Steuben. The House must choose be- Man Is Charged In Silver Hijacking CHICAGO (UPI)—Richard E. Frederick, 38, Shabbona, m., was to be arraigned before a U.S. Commissioner here today after F.B.I, agents found a highjacked truck on his property which had previously contained $380,000 in silver bars. The Almanac Today is Monday, Oct. 11, the 284th day of 1965 with 81 to follow. The moon is approaching its last quarter. The morning star is Jupiter. The evening stars are Mars, Venus and Saturn. On this day in historv: In 1811, the world's first steam-driven ferry started its run between New York and Hoboken, N. J. In 1868, Thomas Edison filed papers for his first invention, an electoral vote recorder. In 1945, Chiang Kai-Shek and Chinese Communist leader Mao Tse-Tung issued a joint statement pledging their mutual desires for peace and unity. In 1962. Pope John XXH1 opened the second session of the Ecumenical Council with a plea for Christian unity. A thought for the day; Greek biographer Plutarch commentted: "Cicero said loud orators were driven by their weakness •to noise, as lame men like to take to the horse." The truck had been overtaken last week near LaGrange, Ind., on the Indiana ToH Road. Agents said Sunday they have not recovered the silver. Frederick was arrested at his restaurant in Shabbona. He was in possession of the vehicle taken in the Oct. 7 highjacking. Although the silver is still missing, other items on the truck at the time of the theft were still to place. M.W. Johnson^ of the F.B.I, office here, said if convicted, Frederick faces up to 10 years in jail and a $10,000 fine. The driver of the truck, Arthur Cole, 55, Chicago, told police he had been overcome by the bandits as he drove on the superhighway. They held him captive for 12 hours before releasing him unharmed Friday morning at Hinsdale, 111. Hinsdale is also the home base of his employer, the Spector Freight Lines. Cole said he doesn't "remember" how he got there, but that he was probably transported by his captors. At the time of the highjack- ing, Cole was headed east on the toll. road wdth the 19,000. pound silver shipment. tween a plan crossing county lines, -which is constitutionally possible for the House but not the Senate, and one which does not. Maps covering both methods are to be introduced with one remaining to committee and the other being enacted into law, as Speaker Richard Bodine now sees the outlook. Marion, with 15 representatives, Lake with 11, Vanderburgh 4, Allen 5, St. Joseph 5, Madison 3, LaPorte 2, and Elkhart 2, are multiple-representative districts remaining the same under either plan. Under Plan "A" which does not cross county lines these counties elect more than one representative: Porter, Jasper and Newton, 2; Miami and Howard, 2; Benton, Tippecanoe, 2; Delaware, Randolph, 3; Grant and Blaekford, 2; Wayne, Union, 2; Vigo, Sullivan, 3; Greene Monroe, 2; and dark, Jefferson, Switzerland 2. Plan "A" Counties Plan "A" counties electing one representative each, as follows: Kosciusko, Cass, Hendricks, Henry, Johnson, Bartholomew, Knox, Lawrence and Floyd. Plan "A" counties linked in a single district electing one representative would 'be: LaGrange-Noible, Steuben-De - kalb, Marshall-Starke, Whitley- Wabash, Pulaski-Fulton - White, Warren - Fountain - Vermillion, Huntington-Wells, Adams-Jay, Carroll-Clinton, Tipton - Hamilton, Montgomery-Boone, Parke- Putnam, Clay-Owen, Morgan- Brown, Shelby-Decatur, Fayette - Franklin, Pike - Daviess Martin, Gibson-Posey, Ripley- Dearborn-Ohio, Jackson - Jen- By United Press International The i965 Indiana-traffic fatality toll jumped by eight this past weekend as the state had one of its lowest highway death counts to recent weekends. The number of persons killed on Hoosier highways this year stands at 1,109, compared with 1,036 a year ago. Police" said three deaths were reported Sunday. Mrs. Norma Carrico, 44, Terre Haute, #as killed on U.S. 40 near Manhattan when a car she was driving went out of control .and rolled over three times. The car went into the roll as Mrs. Carrico made a futile attempt to steer the vehicle back on the pavement. She was thrown from the vehicle. • Eariier Sunday, Raymond Souerdike, 60, Loogootee was •killed in a head-on crash, on U.S. 231 south of Wakefield. Officers said Souerdike's car swerved into the oncoming line of traffic and collided with an auto driven by John W. Arvin, 20, Loogootee. Crashes Into Truck Also Sunday, Ernest Etikrot, 33, Fort Wayne, died after his speeding car crashed into a big truck on Indiana 224 east of Decatur. The accident occurred on a curve and the truck driver, George W. Steele Sr., Monon, told officers he could not move his big vehicle out of the way. Saturday's three victims were: Wade H. Smith, Evansville; Wesley Sharp, 82, Union City, Ohio, and Lewis Robb, 46, South Bend. Smith* died after his car went out of control on an Evansville street and rammed into two parked cars. He died after being taken to St. Mary's Hospital in the Pocket City. Sharp was killed when his auto hit a bridge abutment on a Delaware County road near Albany. The accident occurred on a curve. Robb was fatally injured when his car was involved in a head on collision on a busy South Bend street. Two traffic fatalities were recorded Friday night after the weekend period- officially begah at 6 p.m. >' r Hits Utility Pole driven by Eugene Parrott, 41, Louisville. Authorities also reported the death of Ruby Schuster, 44, Goshen, who died Saturday night after being injured ihj a crash Friday before the start of the weekend period. She was riding in a car driven by her husband, Henry, 52, which was rammed head-on by another au^o, driven by Manas Miller, 34, Ligbnier on U.S. 33 in Noble County. «Mrs. Elizabeth Schooley, 77, Bluffton, became the third fatality from an Oct. 3 one-car accident near Bluffton which killed Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Wibel, both 83, Bluffton, when their car hit a bridge. Mrs. Schooley died Sunday to Clinic Hospital at Bluffton. Times (Continued from Page One) announcement were stories from New Delhi, the United Nations and Los Angeles. 420 Employes The Times had a circulation of nearly 90,000, and 420 em- ployes, about 70 of them editorial. Indianapolis was one of the few cities its size to the nation with three daily newspapers. It was left with the morning Star and the afternoon News, both publs-hed by Eugene C. Pui- liam. "Harsh economic facts do not permit our continuing to publish a newspaper of the kind Indianapolis should have," the company statement said. "We have tried to serve Indianapolis in constructive and worthwhile ways. We have tried to give a voice to all segments of this community. We are profoundly sorry that these efforts must now cease." The statement praised the dedication of our employes, who have our deep thanks for then- part dn a struggle which was always marked by their magnificent spirit, competitive courage and tireless devotion." Neal E. Lawson, 21, Terre Haute, was killed when his car hit a utility pole on a street near his home. The car caught fire after the crash. Ova Mosley, 64, Austin, died when a truck hit him 'as he walked along Interstate 65 in Scott County. The big vehicle was (Continued from Page One) It backonto the pavement from thei : s6ft"berm. The tractor /'flipped" over when the trailer, loaded with two- by-fours, broke loose from the tractor, went over a 10-foot embankment and came to a halt on its top'. Property damage was estimated at $2,000. : Motorist Cited A motorist was cited and property damage was .estimated at $50 in a traffic accident in the 900 block of North Broadway at 2:30 a. in. Sunday. According to police, the accident occurred when a car driven north on Broadway by James Baylis, 35, Greensburg, crashed with a parked auto belonging to Charles Ogden, 915 North Broadway. Damage to the left front of each vehicle was estimated at $25 Baylis, according to police, did not stop at the scene, was arrested a short time later and released under $50 bond pending 'his appearance in City Court this evening on a charge of leaving the scene of a property damage accident. Property damage was estimated at $525 when a car, towing a house trailer, went off U. S. 421, eight miles southeast of Greensburg, at 4:15 p. m. Saturday. According to Deputy Sheriff Junior Blodgett, Charles W. Miller, 41, Greenwood, was driving northwest when the trailer started to "whip" causing the auto to go out of control and off the east side of the highway. Damage to the trailer was estimated at $400 and that to the Miller auto at $125. A minor traffic accident on the south side of the intersection of North Broadway and Washington at 3 p. m. Saturday involved a car backed from the end parking meter in the middle of Broadway by Beverly S. Gould, 19, Greensburg, and a car driven east through the intersection by James R. McKay, 19, R. R. 1, Greensburg, accord- big to police. Damage, estimated at $50, was confined to the right side of the 1958-model McKay auto. A traffic mishap at the intersection of North Anderson and West First at 8:30 a. m. today involved a southbound auto driv- by Mrs. Robert Hamer, KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia (UPI) — Radio Jakarta today reported President Sukarno had ordered efforts be continued to restore order in restless Indonesia following the abortive coup attempt. The broadcast did not specify what measures should be taken. However, a radio Malaysia broadcast said Indonesian army troops had been ordered into action against armed bands of Communist ' rebels and their sympathizers reported grouping on the big island of Sumatra. LONDON (UPI) — British Prime Minister Harold Wilson failed today in a last-ditch attempt to talk Rhodesian Premier Ian Smith out of issuing a declaration of independence for his white-ruled African colony. "There has been no change in anybody's attitude," Smith declared after a brief meeting with Wilson at No. 10 Downing Street. WASHINGTON (UPI)' - The Supreme Court today upheld a lower court decision ordering a special legislative election in New York state on Nov. 2. The action was included m four orders disposing of appeals from various state and federal rulings. The way is now open, so tar as the Supreme Court is concerned, for the election and for other efforts to get the legislature reapportioned. Democrats, in power .for the ; first time in 30 years, have been', trying to block the election, whjte: Republicans have favored it. Legislators elected would serve only for one year. VATICAN CITY (UPI)—Pope Paul VI today vetoed any pub-, lie discussion by the Ecumenical Council on the delicate question of celibacy of the clergy- Intervening directly in the assembly controversy over moves to review the controversial issue, the pontiff informed the 2,200 bishops in St. Peter's Basilica that "it is not expedient to have public discussion of a matter of such delicacy." CRAWFORDSVILLE, Georgia (UPI — About 250 Negro children, their hopes bolstered by he expected arrival later to-day of Dr. Martin Luther King, marched to the courthouse where ;hey staged a sit-down on the awn to protest school segregation. The children-were confronted on the courthouse steps by Sherff M. B. Moore who refused them permission to enter the uilding. Some of the children in the Toup were as young as 4-years- old. Eight Die In Crash Of 2 Cars KEMAH, Tex. (UPI) — Two automobiles smashed head on on Texas Highway 146 two miles south of Kemah, Tex., Sunday killing eight persons and critically injuring a ninth. One of the_cars, carrying seven of the Victims, burst into flames at the impact. David Dorfman, 50, of Texas City, Tex., was killed when he was thrown from the other vehicle. The other victims, all in the burned car, were Pauline and Johnny Tovar of Kerrville, Tex., Mr. and Mrs. K. R. Thomas of League City, Tex., their daughter Carol Thomas and Virginia Tovar and her six-month old child. Margaret Thomas, another daughter of the dead couple, was to critical condition at Galveston County Memorial Hospital in-Texas City. Highway patrolmen said there were no skid marks. Termination Pay : The newspaper said' all em- ployes would receive termination pay based on then- length of service. None will receive less than two weeks pay. The paper said its management would assist employes in finding new jobs. The Scripps j Howard organization, which publishes newspapers throughout the nation, acquired the Indiana . Daily Times in 1922. Six years later, the Times won the Pulitzer Prize for its battle against the Ku Klux Klan in Indiana. The late Roy W. Howard, who attended Indianapolis schools and began his journalistic career here, was instrumental in adding the' Times to ths Scripps- Howard Newspapers group of which he was president. He served as president of The Indianapolis Times Publishing Co. until 1963. IrVing Leibowitz, managing editor, will direct re-employment "efforts for employes of the editorial, composing and engraving departments. Louis Young, advertising manager, and John Keller, circulation manager, will seek new jobs for employes of other departments. en »sj *¥**«• —-——— Greensburg, and a westbound auto driven by Mack Wolf:, Greensburg. Minor "damage was reported to the left front of the Hamer auto and the right front of the Wolf car. Shinolt Serving With AF in Viet Airman Second Class James E Shinolt, son of Mr. and Mrs Charles B. Shinolt of North Ver non, is now to Viet Nam to the fight against Communist aggres sion. , . Airman Shtoolt is a materie specialist to the Pacific Air Forces which provides air of fensive and defensive units m Southeast Asia, the Far East and Pacific areas. The airman is a 1963 graduat of North Vernon High School. ; SIZE COMPARED " Crete is twice the area o Long Island, New York. • Firestone Tires O Seat Covers • Brake Service • Engine Tune-up • Wheel Alignment O Wheel Balancing e Lubrication • Battery Service • Philco Radios • Philco Televisions Ttrc^toti* ' 225 E. Main, Greensburg Phone 663-6161 PRESS "CENSORED" ROCHESTER, N. Y. (UPI) — Sen. Wayne Morse, D-Ore., said Sunday never before has the United States imposed military censorship as it is doing to Viet Nam. "You can find far more to the European press than you can in the United States," Morse said about news reports from Viet Nam. . Flint Completes Cannoneer Training Pvt. Stephen D. Flint, son of Mrs. Zola J. Flint of 'Greensburg, completed advanced train- tag as a cannoneer at the Army Artillery and Missile Center, Fort SU1, Okla., Oct. 7. , Flint was trained to the preparation, loading and firing of field artillery guns and howitzers. The 22-year-old soldier entered the Army to May, 1965 and completed basic combat training at Fort Knox, Ky. He is a 1962 graduate of Greensburg Community High School. Too Many Locks NEW YORK (UPI) Natalie Bitel, 49, liked two locks on her apartment door for safety. Sunday, her apartment building caught fire, and firemen were delayed trying to break through the two locks to save Mrs. Bitel and her 18-year-old son, Dennis. Both died before firemen reached them. nings, Orange - Washington Scott, Clark-Jefferson-Switzer land, Dulbois-Crawford-Harri son, Wafriek-Spencer-Perry. Counties which would be split up under Plan "B" are Porter, Howard, Tippecanoe. Grant, Hamilton, Delaware, Vigo, Monroe, Wayne and Clark. STATE'S SHARE WASHINGTON — The money the federal government receives from leased oil wells and mines is divided with the states where the wells or mines are located. McCoy & Douglas, Int. • BUICK • OLDS * PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE 228 E. Main Phone 663-6621 USED CAR LOT PHONE 662-4101 Speed Riggs, famous tobacco auctioneer recommends HEW LUCKY STRIKE Him They put back the taste others take away GUARANTEED PERMANENT CREASE, NEVER NEEDS IRONING! FORGET ABOUT IRONING BEST-PREST SLACKS. TOREVER! THEY'RE GUARANTEED TO HOLD THEIR CREASE, REGARDLESS OF AGE, WEAR OR LAUNDERING. CHOOSE FROM THE SAME GOLDEN HANGER SLACK STYLING-. NQW FEATURING A\' PERMANENT PRESS. JUST WASH, DRY AND RELAX... WITH OSHKOSH BEST-PREST SLACKS! GEHUIHE DEWALT HOMESHOP RADIAL ARM SAW 8 INCH — WAS $159.95 NOW Pulse Lumber & Hardware Co. PHONE 662-8361 >

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