Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on October 12, 1965 · Page 3
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October 12, 1965

Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 3

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Greensburg, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 12, 1965
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Page 3
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Greensburg Daily News Southeastern Indiana's Greatest Newspaper Published daily except Sunday and certain holidays by Greensburjj News Publishing Company. Entered as Second Class matter at Greensburg (Ind.) Post Office Member—Hoosier State Press Assn.; Bureau of Advertising (ANPA); Indiana Republican Editorial Assn.; Inland Daily Press Assn. SUBSCRIPTION BATES 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 Than Three Months—Month ? .45 _ 14.00 __ 7.50 4.00 2.00 16.00 8.50 5.00 2.50 i*es* Tnan Tnree ivionms—ivionui "."""'_ -'•L.' ^ ,-„„„ -nau Subscriptions Cannot Be Accepted In Towns With Carrier Delivery Greensburg Standard •l s l a !$ s {j e !j iSfn Greensburg Daily Review - ••S~rv;v"^S a T«n i 1RQ4 Greensburg Daily News .Established Jan. 1, 1894 Consolidated In DaUy News Jan - l - 191B SWORN CIRCULATION SEPTEMBER 29, 1965 . 5775 Final Indianapolis Times Issue Monday It was on a somber note that observance of National Newspaper Week was ushered in Monday. The Indianapolis Times announced its plan to suspend publication. - ,. According to Thomas L. Boardman, editor, The Indianapolis Times had no alternative. The decision was based on harsh economic facts. Despite recent gains in both circulation and advertising, there appeared no prospect that increased revenues could overtake the more-rapidly increasing expense of doing business. , , , So, The Indianapolis Times "regretfully and reluctantly" said goodby to its readers in Indianapolis and numerous communities in Indiana. : The decision came with tragic impact to some 420 persons, employed on varied assignments on the Indianapolis newspaper. The Indianapolis Times was a lively, weU-edited newspaper with a staff embracing some of Indiana's ablest newspaper people. It took a strong editorial position on many public issues. In striving to serve Indianapolis and Indiana in a constructive manner, it had spearheaded numerous crusades in the pubic interest. In 1928, the newspaper was awarded the Pulitzer Award for its expose of the Ku Klux Klan in Indiana. .,..*. Few enterprises make a greater contribution to community life than a newspaper. Many readers do not fully appreciate the fact that newspaper production is a costly operation. When an important newspaper folds up, a vacuum is left. The demise of The Indianapolis Times constitutes a loss to Indiana. You, Your Child and School— Help Them Avoid Study Mistakes By DAVID NYDICK UPI Education Specialist Think back to your school days and remember the last minute rush studying for an exam, or writing a paper the night before it was due. Obviously, you realize how wrong that was, but why did you do it? Are your children developing similar patterns? Can you help them to avoid similar mistakes? Home assignments are an integral part of the education process. They fall irito different categories. Some assignments are for practice while others are creative and require re- Reolty Transfers Harry P. and Velma Thackery to Harold W. and Henrietta Hamilton, property Clarksburg. southwest of James L. and Leona I. Macy to Breedlove Realty, Inc., property in the Greenview Homes Addition to Greensburg. Lake Santee, Inc., to Jerry L. Peetz, property at Lake Santee. Lake Santee, Inc., to C. Arthur Smith, Harold E. Smith and Paul E. Koors, property at Lake Santee. Kenneth D. and Lena Irene Jones to Joe E. and Mary M. Lane, 13.48 acres south of St. Paul. John Robert and Thelma Clark to Lake Santee, Inc., property at Lake Santee. Fred V. Dance and Dena W. Dance to John and Mary M. Harmon and Dale E. and Anna E. Letzler. property in the John G. Monfort Addition to Greensburg. Clarence Keith and Emma Perle Baugh to James D. and Mary Louise Baugh. nine acres southwest of Forest Hill. Elizabeth M. Lohman. by executor, to Matilda Volk and Helen N. Stuhrenberg. property in the Original Plat of Greensburg. George W. and Frances G. Metz to Vivian D. Harlin. property at the Lake McCoy Resort. Jack E. and Maureen E. Brewsaugh to Nicholas and Evelyn •Giampino. property in the Fairview Addition to Greensburg. William R. and Dona M. Black to Donald Keith and Lucinda Jayne Shafer. property in the Hillcrest Second Subdivision to Greensburg. John N. and Daisy B. Black to Paul K. and Naomi M. Williams, property in the Hillcrest Second Subdivision to Greensburg. Edna Steadman, by executor, to Robert W. and M. Pauline Holtkarop, property.in the William Ireland Addition to Greensburg. seaich, critical thinking, and the growth of ideas. There are also basic assignments. Your responsibility can be called supplementary. Teachers desire parental cooperation but they do not want responsibility taken away from the student. How can the parent be most helpful? Help Him to Think The concept of learning through discovery is basic to parental help. Do not specifical [y correct an arithmetic problem Do discuss the method for solving the problem and sug gest re-evaluation. You can help a student learn by asking searching questions which wil help him to think. Let's look at the variou; types of assignmentr Practice type responsibilities require only limited assistance. Th concepts have been taught in the classroom. The child should be encouraged to seek assistance when it is introducet by the teacher. I recognize tha there are mitigating circum stances. In such cases, th parent should help by followin^ procedures indicated in the student's textbook. This will avoid confusion o methods. It is also possible tha through discussion the chile will be. reminded of the class room instruction. In any case, help should be aimed at understanding how to solve the problem rather than a memorization of steps. Don't forget that the teacher is most pleased to give further explanation to an interested student and parent. Need Enouragement Creative assignments require a combination of spills which are developed over a period of time. In this type of assignment a student needs encouragement and motivation. You should help the child plan his own approach. The problem processes but it should not be so difficult that frustration will result in discouragement. Preparatory assignments are aimed at developing background and curiosity. Generally, help should be of a superficial nature in that a full understanding will be developed in the classroom. Greensburg, >A6E6 SELECTED STOCKS Market quotations on selected tocks at 11:30 a. m. were: Company Amer. T & T At. & Pac. Tea Arvin Ind. Cum. Engine Crwn Zellerbach Deere, John Fed. Mogul Gen. Dynam. Gen. Elee. Gen. Motors Gulf Oil Masco Corp. Nat'l Tea Pub. Srv. Ind. Sears-Roeb. JiiJM talk Newi, TuigSby, Oct 12,1965 — ,. ~_ " : i . -.. Revival Set 67.3 35.7 33.6 44- 4 49.2 43.7 38.0 47.4 118-4 108.2 58.2 30.4 16-3 53.4 63.7 49.3 42.4 49.3 St. Oil Ind. Textron US Steel Univ. Amer. 9 -2 (All decimals indicate eighth) Armed Ex-Convicts Nabbed at Columbus COLUMBUS, Ind. (UPI)— Two heavily-armed ex-convicts were arrested early today while sleeping in a car off Interstate 65 at :he city's south edge. State police arrested Arthur C. Eischens, 26, Gary, and Mac D. Cannon, 26, Portage, on concealed weapons charges and pendidng further investigation. Authorities said Eischens was disarmed when he attempted to pull a gun as two state troopers investigated their late-model car parked off the highway before Wilkinson Trio The Pilgrim Holiness Church at Westport will hold a revival Oct 13-24 inclusive, with nightly services at 7:30. The Rev. Lloyd Wilkinson will serve as evangelist, assisted by the pastor, the Rev Wayne Isaacs. He will also ioin his wife and daughter to form the "Wilkinson Trio, which will present special singing each night. ^ dawn. They said the car bore a Rev. Leonard Cucy of Bloomington, pastor of the Methodist church here, was a guest'-of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Galbraith junday. Mrs. Ethel Hessler is on the sick list. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hime are visiting- Mr. and Mrs. Arthur lime in Dayton, 0. Mr. and Mrs. Denny Ryle of Greensburg visited Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hoban Sunday evening. Mrs. Ruth Herndon spent the weekend- with relatives in Indianapolis. Alice Mitchell was a weekend guest of Mr. and Mrs. Harry 'eterson in .Greensburg. People's Say So stolen Lake County license plate. It also contained men's and women's clothing, a variety of guns and ammunition and other goods believed stolen. Both men were free on $5,000 bonds from Lake County on assault and battery charges, authorities said. ^^ Social Security Answers Q L am drawing social security disability benefits. My wife and daughter were drawing until February when my daughter became age 18. I understand that my daughter can draw, benefits again as a student under age 22. Does this mean that my wife will draw benefits again, also? A. No. There is no "In Her Care" provision for mother's benefits in the provision that children are eligible as students between the ages 18-22. A wife is eligible only if she is age 62 or has a child under age 18 (or a disabled child) in her care, who is receiving benefits. Q. How will I know I am covered by the Medicare program? A. If you are age 65 or over and drawing social security or railroad retirement, you qualify automatically for hospital insurance. An application for the medical insurance will be mailed to you before December, 1965. If you are age 65 or over and have not filed for social security nor railroad retirement you should contact your social security office for an application. Q. How will the new hospital insurance be paid? A. The hospital insurance benefits will be financed from a special contribution starting in 1966; the payments will be just over one-third of 1% (0.35%) on earnings up to $6,600 of each worker, their employer and self- employed persons. Q. I draw social security and I am working part time. How much can I earn before I lose any of my benefits? A. If you work in 1965, you may earn no more than $1,200 before Editor, The Daily News: Surprise and shock came to thousands of Hoosiers following the announcement of the "sad demise" of Indiana's leading newspaper, The Indianapolis Tunes. The managing editor' of the Times is a fearless crusader against teenage crime. The Times, I believe, had the best editorials, "Letters to the Editor" column, sports and bipartisan news of any news periodical hi the Midwest. Perhaps one reason the paper folded was due to the low cost o: subscription. The daily should have been 10 cents and Sunday issue 25 cents. Many of us will miss the "Prize Words" and R. K. Shull's TV column. Mr. Shull is considered to be the top TV critic in the Midwest. It is hoped that in the not too distant future The Times will be reborn. There is one consoling thought. A Cincinnati paper is now circulated here. With the passing of The Times I believe the Ohio paper to be the leading newspaper in the Midwest. (S) Tommy Thomson Hoosier Is Killed By Sniper's Bullet NEW CASTLE, Ind. (UPI) — Sgt. Jimmie Lee Mincks, 35, a career soldier from New Castle, was killed by a sniper's bullet on a mission with the 101st Airborne Division in Viet Nam Monday, relatives have learned. An official Defense Department message informed Mrs. Bessie Mincks of New Castle of her son's death. Mincks, a native of Milford Ceremonies Dec. 11 WASHINGTON ,(UPI) — Sen. Vance Hartke and Birch Bayh, Indiana Democrats, Monday announced the official groundbreaking ceremonies for the Brookvflle Reservoir will be held Dec. 11 at the Franklin County reservoir site. , FILES SUIT NEW YORK (UPI) — Barbra Streisand, star of the smashi musical "Funny Girl," filed a $2.5 million suit Monday against the National Broadcasting Co. and Trans World Airlines, charging they used her name in advertisements without permission., The changing season ... Calls For A Visit To Hubert Sport Coots.__ $22.50 to $32.50 Slocks $8.95 to $15.95 Sweaters 1 $5.95 to $14.95 t Suits $45 to $65 Your Best Bet Is ..... HUBER'S Alert Mrs. Lorine Hughes and son. Oscar, spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Howard Jayne and daughter. Nellie Lou Jayne spent Friday- evening with Joyce McClellan. Margaret Hulse was the guest of Lela Mae Jayne recently. Thelma Sater has returned home from Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Herring were business callers in Columbus Friday. Doug Richardson was the guest of Joy Hailsup. , Murl Burns visited in Indianapolis this past week. Mr. and Mrs. William Roup have moved from the • Charlie Evans property to Columbus. Lester Beesley of New York visited in the community the past week. . Walter Anderson returned home from Memorial Hospital Saturday. Betty and Mayme Jayne and Mrs. Clifford Campbell called on Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Dean at North Vernon Saturday. there will be deductions from your benefits. However, beginning with 1966, this has been raised to $1,500. For Coining Events — 663-3111 JUig. oUll o ucani. iTxiiivno, a nanvt. VM. Carl Richard and Patricia L. Cowan, was the father of six Luken to Paul R. and Betty L. children. His. widow and the Perkins, property in the Talbert children live at Clarksville, and Galbraith Addition to Tenn., where he was stationed before going overseas. I the undersigned, will sell the household goods of the late Fannie Minor, located in the town of Burney, 8 miles west of Greensburg, 2 miles north of State Road 46, on SATURDAY, OCT. 16 Beginning At 12:30 P. M. HOUSEHOLD GOODS—General Electric range; Hot Point refrigerator; utility cart; 5 occasional chairs; swivel chair; nice davenport; hide-a-bed, like new; 3-pc. bedroom suite; feather bed; lot of bedding, some new; springs and mattresses; 9x12 _ wool rug; beautiful desk and chair; console radio and record ~ player; 9-pc. dining room suite; gossip bench; 2 floor lamps; 4 table lamps; 3 vanity lamps; sectional corner bookcase; barrel chair; whatnot shelves; coffee table; lamp tables; 21" RCA television, good; 2 big mirrors; scenic pictures; Electrolux sweeper; drapes; lot of dishes and cooking utensils. BOOKS—20 volumes of "The World's, Greatest Books"; 8 volumes of "The New People's Physician." ANTIQUES—Minnesota sewing machine; trunk; folding bed, 2 bedroom suites; library table; wicker chair and rocker; grandmother chair; wicker table and chair; set'of Haviland dishes; silver gravy bowl; silver creamer and sugar; other small items too numerous to mention. . o This offering of household goods is of exceptionally fine quality. TERMS—CASH. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS. WAYNE MIERS OWNER Randall Smith, Auctioneer. Rex Smith, Clerk. Raymond Clapp, Cashier. H I TO ALL TRACTOR OWNERS Exclusive 23° ANGLE Traction Bars 'SUP-R-TUF Rubber for [ Extra Seasons^ of Wear Famous n* Field & Road TRACTOR TIRES SECOND TIRE 2 PR ICE Buy 1 st tire at low price listed below ...get the 2 nd tire for only FIRESTONE FIELD & ROAD TRACTION GUARANTEE the amount Firestone Field & Road Tractor Tires are Guaranteed to Outpull Any Other Replacement Tires or... YOUR MONEY BACK! rield&Road-fiieslon«TM , UNC/ "•••". 1 SIZE 11.2/28 12.4/28 13.6/28 14.9/28 18.4/34 12.4/38 13.6/38 13.6/38 14.9/38 15.5/38 nai PLY 4 4 4 4 6 4 4 6 6 6 Lr in 1 st TIRE $55.40 $64.00 $71.80 $82.95 $175.85 $86.90 $90,40 $108.15 $121.15 $129.35 MI ri 2 nd TIRE $27.70 $32.00 $35.90 $41.47 $87.92 $43.45 $45.20 $54.07 $60.57 $64.67 1 1 1 \J &• • YOU SAVE! $27.70 $32.00 $35.90 $41.48 $87.93 $43.45 $45.20 $54.08 $60.58 $64.68 All prices plus tax and 2 recappable tractor tires NO PAYMENTS 'TIL HARVEST f!r*$f on* 3 - Rib Nylon All prices plus tax.;.NO TRADE-INS REQUIRED FREE TIRE MOUNTING East, Effisienl ON-THE-FARM Tirc^tonc 225 EAST MAlhf PHONE 663-6161 We carry a coinjilete line of firesfon* Quality-Built tires for every wheel on your • farm ,-.

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