Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on October 18, 1965 · Page 6
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October 18, 1965

Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 6

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Greensburg, Indiana
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Monday, October 18, 1965
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Page 6
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Greensburg Daily News Southeastern Indiana's Greatest Newspaper Published daily except Sunday and certain holidays by Greensburg News Publishing Company. Entered as Second Class matter at Greensburg (Ind.) Post Office. Member—Uooaicr State Press Assn.; Bureau of Advertising (ANPA) Indiana Republican Editorial Assn.: Inland Daily Press Assn. _ SUBSCRIPTION UATES By Carrier in City and Towns—Per Week ? - 45 By Mail (Indiana) Year In Advance : — 14.00 Six Months 7.50 Three Months .. — 4-00 Less Than Three Months—Month 2-OC By MaU (Outside Indiana) Year - 16.00 Six Months 8.50 Three Months 5.0( Less Than Three Months—Month!... "!ZI ...... .. . 2.50 -gall Subscriptions Cannot, Be Accepted In Towns With Carrier Delivery Greensburg Standard Greensburg Daily Review .... Greensburg DaUy News Consolidated In Daily News Established 1835 Established 1870 .Established Jan. 1. 1894 Jan. 1, 1818 SWORN CIRCULATION SEPTEMBER 29, 1965 . 577! Red Cross Assists in Major Disasters In no period in recent years has the American Red Cross faced heavier calls for assistance — nor has rendered greater service — than in the first nine months of 1965. The American Red Cross has been commissioned by act of Congress as the nation's official disaster-relief agency. One of the major disasters was the Palm Sunday tornadoes in North Central Indiana. This caused loss of life, suffering and high property damage. Soon after the disaster, occurred, the Red Cross was on the job, feeding people, assisting them in procurement of shelter and beginning the task of rehabilitation. Even more devastating was Hurricane Betsy, which menaced the Gulf States. The cleaning up process is still going on. Nearly a million people were affected. The disaster ranks as the greatest since the 1937 flood along the Ohio and Mississippi Rivers. Before Betsy blew in, the American Red Cross had expended $5 million or half of the normal sum allocated to disaster relief. The clean-up in the Gulf States is expected to cost $14 million. It is not surprising that the Red Cross has requested chapters to receive special gifts to meet disaster needs in stricken areas. To do the job that no other agency can perform, the Red Cross lias been forced to dip into emergency funds. A portion of the allocation received by the Decatur County Red Cross chapter through the United Fund goes to keep the national machinery in operation for instant response in the event of a disaster. The other portion serves needs in Decatur County. Funds which have been contributed directly to the Red Cross to meet disaster needs are earmarked for this purpose and are sent directly to national headquarters. The ability of the American Red Cross to mobilize rapidly in the event of a disaster forms an insurance for Americans throughout the nation. While special gifts to the Red Cross will assist in meeting unusual emergencies, support of the Decatur County United Fund also assists in meeting unusual Red Cross requirements in 1965 in the field of disaster relief. POPULATION FIGURE Current population of Greece is about 9 million. CONTINENTAL INVESTMENT NOTES INTEREST fl YEflR GUARANTEED RATE Available in multiples of $ 700 Cumulative Typa 7 05E3 °^ a year compounded twice yearly, earns and accumulates interest on interest. YOUR MONEY DOUBLES IN 10 YEARS. Income Type ~ a '"^'"1°°^. ly at guaranteed rale of 7.0;3',c. Call for lull information ME 8-3547 ME 9-3334 CONTINENTAL CflEDiT CORPORATION 2019 W. Morris 't. 3o<J E IP", <» INDIANAPOLIS This is not nn offer 1o sell. Offer can be made by prospectus only. Savings, Loan Meet Scheduled Thursday Representatives from Savings and Loan Associations in the Ninth District of the Indiana Savings and Loan League will meet in Greensburg Thursday evening for a short business session, dinner and entertainment. The district has about 20 associations in 12 counties. Donald N. Layton, of the Greensburg Building and Loan Association, will serve as chairman, with local building and loan associations as hosts. The meeting will be held at the Greensburg Country Club, with the business session convening ! at 5:30 p. m. and the dinner fol- i lowing at 6:30. Ernest Collins of Greencastle, state president of the League, will be the speaker, and Lisle W. Tinsman of Indianapolis, executive secretary of the League, will also be on the program. A short program of entertainment will be included, featuring the Hoffman Family, a singing 1 group from Pendleton. DUE TO THE EXPANSION OF OUR PRODUCTION FACILITIES, IT HAS BECOME NECESSARY TO HOLD A PUBLIC SALE OF ALL FACTORY IRREGULARS AND SOME TRIM ITEMS. lofyrdeiy, Oct. 23 M.*4:00 P. DRESSES ALL IRREGULARS SIZES JUNIORS—MISSES—HALF—EXTRA LARGE PRICE ]oo — ]so — 2°° — 2 5 ° — 3°° TRIM BUTTONS—LACE—REMNANTS—ZIPPERS WHERE? COOK CO 530 W. 1ST ST., GREENSBURG PAGE 6 GreensEurg (Ind.) Daily News, Monday, Oct. 18.196 Exodus from Cuba Gets in High Gedr By MATTHEW T. KENNY KEY WEST Fla. (UPI) — The exodus of refugees from Communist Cuba by small boats went into high gear today and the fantail of one U. S. Coast Guard ship operating in the "freedom shuttle" carried so many children it looked like a giant baby carriage. Havana radio reported this morning that 24 boats had arrived in Cuba during the past 24 hours and that there were 70 boats in the port of Camarioca being readied to bring refugees to the United States under Fidel Castro'.s open door policy. Arriving refugees estimated 6,000 persons were awaiting transportation at Camarioca. Thirty-six refugees, among them 18 children, and 12 crewmen from two small boats were brought here by the Coas Guard cutter Cape Shoalwate at 9 a.m. today. Spot Five Boats Five more small boats wer reported sighted in the choppj Florida straits under cutter es cort with at least 52 Cuban aboard. The new arrivals brought t< around 500 the total number o Cubans entering the Unitei States since Castro opened hi sugar cane curtain. Six Miners Die In West Virginia Pit C L A.R K S B U R G, W. Va., (UPI) — Six miners trapped deep underground when fires broke out in a soft coal mine near here late Saturday night were found dead today. A seventh man was brought out alive last night but died a few minutes later. "I don't believe it, I don't believe it, I have to stay here and see for myself," cried the wife of Clell Leedy, 53, when rescue workers brought word they had found the last four bodies— those of Leedy and three miners huddled together in an area behind one of the fire areas. The miners had died of uffocation. It was a heartbreaking end to a 30-hour rescue effort. It came only a short time after rescuers 'ound signs which spurred lopes the last four might be alive. The four bodies were found about five hours after rescue workers recovered the bodies of ,he two other men. The seven men were trapped at about midnight (EOT) Satur- day when fires broke out in four separate passages of the Clinchfield Coal Co.'s Mars No 2 mine. The fires were triggered by short circuit caused when an electrical cable was cut by a | "continuous miner," a largi I machine which digs out coa and moves it into cars on a conveyor. The Almanac Today is Monday, October 18, the 291st day of 1965 with 74 to follow. The moon is approaching its new phase. The morning star is Jupiter. the evening stars are Mars, Venus, and Saturn. In 1767, the boundary between Maryland and Pennsylvania was finally settled. It later Hanoi (Continued from Page One) Southworth included Lt. Cmdr J.B. Davis, Selma, Ala.; Lt. (jg) C.F. Moslener, Pittsburgh, Pa.; and Lt. R.L. Koffarnus, Aurora 111. Aboard the intruder was Lt Cmdr. Cecil E. Garber, Mount Crawford, Va., and navigator- bombardier Lt. (jg) Kenneth E. Jones, Kirksville, Mo. It was the first announced attack on missile sites by Navy pilots. Planes Downed Four U. S. planes are known to have been downed by the SAM missiles since the initial July 28 attack. No rockets were fired at the -attackers Sunday. Communist China, quoting North Vietnamese officials, claimed Sunday 664 American planes have been shot down in the North since Aug. 5, 1964. The U. S. spokesman said the site destroyed Sunday had "all of its portable equipment in place." There have been no reports recently of any U. S. planes being shown down by the SAM rockets. Two U. S. Marines were killed Sunday when their H34 helicopter crashed in the Hue- Phu Bai region, 400 miles north of Saigon. There were eight became the "Ma*on -Dixon" P ersons aboard the helicopter, line which was headin S to Phu In 1842, Samuel Morse laid the first telegraph cable in New York Harbor, stretching between the battery and Governor's Island. In 1867. ceremonies marked the formal transfer of Alaska from Russia to the United States. In 1892, the first commercial long distance telephone line was opened between New York and Chicago. A thought for the day: Thomas Aquinas said: "Three things are necessary for the salvation of man: To know what he ought to believe, to know what he ought to desire, and to know what he ought to do." from a re-supply mission. Weather (Continued from Page One) as Sunday and wind damage was reported' elsewhere in the state. Snow reduced visibility to a quarter mile at the New Mexico capital of Santa Fe Sunday evening. Along the flood -swollen Beaver River near Boise City, Okla., work crews labored to clear the wreckage of 23 boxcars which jumped the track- Sunday. •The disturbance in the Atlantic sent tides up to 3 feet above normal against the coast from Northern Florida to New Jer-' sey. NEW wmmmmms PUT BACK THE TASTE OTHERS TAKE AWAY tLUCKY STRIKE Mters TRY NEW LUCKY STRIKE FILTERS Product Churctffl's\fidow Suffers Ann Fracture LONDON (UPI) — Lady Spencer-Churchill, 80-year-old 'widow of Sir Winston Churchill, had an uncomfortable night but is as well as could be expected, a medical bulletin said today. She suffered a broken right arm Sunday when struck by a soccer ball in Hyde Park. Doctors said she was responding satisfactorily to treatment. Welfare (Continued from Page One) trustees in going over their proposed tax figures. Minor changes may be recommended to the state board, as is customary, but no specific changes could be stated by the hearing commissioners. Should the State Tax Board accept the recommendation of Miller, the county rate for 1966 would stand at $1.51 instead of the $1.49, including one cent state levy, set by the County Tax Adjustment Board. The County Welfare Department had originally requested a 27.8-cent rate for 1966. This was trimmed to 23.8 cents by the county council. The tax adjustment board then cut this to 20.8 cents, still an increase of eight- tenths of a cent over the 1965 rate. Defends Rate Royal, in seeking to justify this 23.8-cent rate, cited increased expenditures for hospital care, both locally and at the Indianapolis Medical Center. He stated that increased expenditures, as anticipated, are largely due to increased State requirements. Also cited was an expected loss of personnel in the welfare department if proposed salary increases cannot be granted to more 'nearly match the salary schedules of some other counties. Royal also stressed the fact that, if the three-cent cut in levy should be allowed to stand an increase could be expected in other county tax rates. He pointed out that the Welfare Board, by caring for all hospital cases, akes a tax burden off of th'reo other county funds: The poor re- ief funds of various townships, the Memorial Hospital operating 'und, and the county general fund. Miller indicated that he considered the surplus funds held by the Welfare Board at the end of each fiscal year were too high, and stated that any expenditures not covered by the recommended .ax rate could well be cared for out of this surplus. Royal con;ended that the current budget, and tax proposal, contained "no 'at whatsoever," and that there would be no new addition to this surplus as Miller contended was usual almost every year. The State Tax Board commissioners will devote much of Tuesday's hearing to consideration of school budgets. Apportion (Continued from Page One) held last Saturday with Federal Judge William E. Steckler, a member of a' three-judge panel which ordered the legislature to reapportion by Dec. 1. The leaders believed tne plans they had worked out might have failed to meet the criteria of the federal judges, who had served notice previously they expect the U.S. Constitution to be strictly adhered to in line with a U. S. Supreme Court "one man, 6ne vote" ruling. House Democrats elected Rep. William E. Babincsak of Munster as majority caucus chairman, filling a vacancy created by the death recently of Rep. James S. Hunter, D-East Chicago. Babincsak defeated Rep. John F. Neff, D-Indianapolis, in a showdown vote that was "fairly close," according to House Speaker Richard Bodine. The Democratic caucuses were among four separate meetings of lawmakers held behind closed, doors as the Democrats tried to settle on plans they can enact speedily in the special session. Works on Address Meanwhile, Governor Branigin, who called the 94th General Assembly into a record-breaking second special session in the same year as a regular session, worked in his office on an address he will make before a joint session of House and Senate this afternoon. ' Two Bills A Must The lawmakers have as their prime responsibility the production of two separate laws, one containing a House reapportionment plan and the other, a Senate map which will meet requirements of the federal court. A three-judge federal court panel gave the Indiana Legislature until Dec. 1 to produce a plan which would meet U.S. constitutional requirements for equal protection. The same lawmakers had written a new re apportionment law at their regular session but the federal panel held this plan to be unconstitutional even before it was ever used principally on the grounds that heavily-populated counties were linked with smaller counties in joint districts. In addition to reapportionment, Democratic leaders said the special session will receive a proposed amendment to the federal Constitution on presidential succession. The amendment was authored by Sen. Birch Bayh, D-Ind., and has already been ratified by eight states. Also likely to be brought before this special session will be a request to give subpena powers to a legislative committee which is beginning a probe of the securities business in Indiana. Such subpena power may be sought for all legislative investigative committees. None Hurt In Five Accidents Five traffic accidents were investigated by local police over the weekend and this morning No one was injured. Property damage was estimated at $225 in a two-car mishap in the 200 block of North Broadway at 9:15 a. m. today. Police said the accident involved a car backed from the west curb by Anthony L. Hauntz 60, R. R. 2, Rushyille, and a southbound auto driven by Edward C. Burkert, 67, Indianapolis. Damage to the right front of the 1963-model Burkert auto was estimated at $150 and that to the left rear of the 1965-model Hauntz auto at $75. A minor traffic mishap on the east side of the public square at 4:35 p. m. Saturday involved a car backed from a parking space by Naomi I. Tellas, 22, Greensburg, and a parked auto belonging to Joseph E. Sahm Jr., 26, R. R. 3, Greensburg. Damage, estimated at $50, was confined to the right rear of the parked 1961- model auto. At 9:15 p. m. Saturday on the west side of the public square, a car backed from the courthouse curb by Franklin D. Witkemper, 16, R. R. 2, Greensburg, struck the rear fender and bumper of a station wagon parked in the center parking lane, according to police. Owner of the parked 1963- model station wagon was William Boone of this city. Damage to the left rear of the 1965-model Witkemper auto was estimated at $50. Minor damage was reported to the station wagon. Property damage was estimated at $50 in a two-car mishap on Main, at the intersection of Broadway at 12:15 p. m. Sunday. According to police, the accident occurred when Nora E. Little, 58, Greensburg, driving west on Main, stopped for the traffic light and her auto was struck from behind by an auto driven by Harold G. Shuster, 49, New Knoxville, 0. Damage was confined to the rear of the Little auto. At 10:15 p. m. Saturday, Robert Russell, 24, Greensburg, reported to police he was driving north on Davidson when his auto went out of control and crashed into a utility pole on the southwest corner of the intersection. Damage to the front of Russell's 1956-model auto was estimated DRIVE RFINED SHELBYVILLE, Ind.—Clayton G. Pruitt, 42, Greensburg, has been fined $1 and costs, a total of $19.25, on a speeding charge in Justice of the Peace Court here. (Continued "from Page One) ler was the first person charged with violating a law passed by Congress last Aug. 30 to make destruction of draft cards a federal crime. If convicted, Miller can be sentenced to a maximum penalty of five years in prison and $10,000 fine. Miller, who was classified 1-A by his draft board Sept. 3, burned what he called to be his draft card while standing on a truck before hundreds of spectators near an armed _forces induction station in New. York City, Friday, Hoover said. At that time, Miller said he was making a political protest against the draft and the war in Viet Nam. Miller was identified as a former student at Lemoyne College in Syracuse, N.Y., and formerly had a student deferment from the draft. This isn't very comfortable J You should try a SPRING AIR Back Supporter Mattress • Exclusive "Health Center" feature • Innersprlnfl or foam rubber BACK SUPPORTER MATTRESS 200 WEST MAIN with an electric dryer Washday woes become' music to your ears when you waltz through washday with a flameless electric dryer! Ifs as easy as one, two, three! Just load ... set the dial... and safe gentle electricity does the rest. A flame- less electric dryer pampers your washables. Coaxes out wrinkles to cut ironing time. Dries towels fluffy-soft. And, you ne,ver have a worry about the weather. You'll feel like singing about the savings, too. You save up to $60 when you select an electric dryer. Since an electric dryer is flame-less, maintenance costs are less." Also, electricity costs less than ever before. Sing a happy song , . . See your appliance dealer for a flameless electric dryer. See for yourself why more Hoosiers everyday waltz through washday the modern electric wayl PUBLIC SERVICE INDIANA

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