Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on October 28, 1965 · Page 12
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Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 12

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Greensburg, Indiana
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Thursday, October 28, 1965
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Page 12
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A Date to Remember Saturday, Oct. 30 ANNUAL GREENSBURG JAYCEE HALLOWEEN PARADE in downtown Greensburg, starting at 7:30 p.m. Cash prizes totaling $60.00 to be awarded. For News Items Here Call 663-4622, ask for Doris VanSerlml imhi A FUU.SS1V1CE BANK Public Sale Five miles northwest of Milroy, and 5% miles southwest of Rushville, on SATURDAY, OCT. 30 Commencing at 10:30 a. m. FARM EQUIPMENT—John Deere B tractor and 2 John Deere A tractors, all equipped with starters; good John Deere mower; good rubber tired wagon with power lift; 2 other good wagons; side delivery hay rake; New Idea No. 6A 2-row pull-type corn picker in good condition; Allis Chalmers combine in good condition; John Deere 2-14" plow; IHC 2-14" plow; John Deere 2-row corn planter on rubber; iron kettles; wheel barrow; tractor sprayer and drums: endgate seeder; double shovel plow; corn cribbing; cultipacker; steel roller; 35-ft. corn elevator with motor; 3 drags for corn wagons; Clipper fan mill with motor; manure spreader; tractor disc; 13-hole wheat drill. MISCELLANEOUS—12x10 brooder house; 8x10 brooder house; 6 single hog houses; hog fountains; water tank; 3 corn cribs; hog ringing box: power saw with big motor; new lumber of different kinds; some harness; feed grinders; milkers and stanchions; shop tools of all kinds; logs chains; large tarpaulin; air compressor; locust fence posts; one roll new field fence; lots of other items too numerous to mention. TRUCK—Ford pickup truck with good racks. HENS—300 Leghorn laying hens in production. TERMS—CASH. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS. LUNCH WILL BE SERVED WAYNE ALFORD Ed King, auctioneer. Don McCarty, clerk PUBLIC SALE Having sold farm the undersigned will sell at public auction the following personal property located 3 miles southwest of Greensburg on Harris City Road; follow arrows from Daily News Building on Main Street in Greensburg, on SATURDAY, OCT. 30 Beginning At 10:00 a. m. CATTLE—10 head feeder cattle 700 to 750 Ibs. lent hitch r , Chalmer cultivator, \VD or WD 45; loader scoop for WD or WD 45; International disc; New Idea 14A manure spreader; 2-row John Deere planter; rotary hoe; 12 disc wheat drill; one horse wheat drill; Coby 5 ton flat top wagon with 22" sides and hay ladders; side delivery rake convert to tedder; double shovel plow: potato plow; electric drive corn sheller; DeLaval cream separator: set of hip strap harness and halters; new and used lumber; doors and window sash; 5 gal. cream cans; barrels and drums; oil tank with pump; garden plow; 2 lawn mowers; 140' hay rope with grab hook; 2 new water tanks; log chains; crowbars; 2 single hog mineral feeders; six 18" culvert tile; 32' extension ladder; 20' extension ladder; 5' and 8' step ladders; cross cut saw; one man cross cut saw; hog troughs; pitch forks; shovels; 3 good implement tires, 6.50-16; 250 gal. gas tank and stand; drum of used oil; 2 sets of pipe dies and cutters: pipe wrenches; hammers; chisels; 2 tool chests; W Black & Decker heavy duty drill; Black & Decker heavy duty 8" hand saw: portable saw and jointer and stand with two motors; dado head; extra jointer blades; carpenter tools; extension cords of various lengths; plumbing tools; cement finishing tools; good mortar box; mole traps; wood and steel posts; 60 tooth harrow; 10' steel drag; emery wheels on stand, foot powered; cradle; iron kettle: wagon jack; 2 wheel barrows; platform scales; 397'-',2" cable and blocks. HAY AND STRAW—200 bales alfalfa hay and 200 bales oat straw. TRUCK—1952 Ford pick-up with over load springs and stock racks. HOUSEHOLD GOODS—12x13 rug; two 10x12 rugs; 3x12 rug; throw rugs; dresser; 3 chests of drawers; cedar chest; 2 desks; davenport and chairs; 4 beds; springs and mattress; feather beds; blankets; GE electric sweeper with attachments; bed linens; electric stove; breakfast set; Sunbeam electric mixer; Philco console TV; radio; electric sewing machine; mirrors; fruit jars; crocks; Haviland dishes and other dishes; cooking utensils; Kenmore automatic washer, new; Kenmore dryer; 27x40 table; 2 rocking chairs; buffet; lawn chairs; garden rakes; 50' new rubber garden hose; 12 gauge pump shotgun, Western Field: lots of books; sausage grinder; lard press; typewriter; magazine stand; 2 end tables; lamps; GE electric slicing knife; utility cabinet; antique flat irons; electric iron; dinner bell; other items too numerous to mention. TERMS—CASH. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS. Lunch will be served by the Union Baptist Church Missionary Circle. E. w. MCKNIGHT Beesley and Owens, Auctioneers. Ralph Williams, Clerk. Harold Oakley, Cashier. CONSIGNED BY FLOYD BROWN—Hammermill, Case 13"; barrels: buzz saw; reel-type power lawn mower; 50' endless drive belt; 8" wide; 15' endless drive belt, 5" wide; New Idea W-6 wire tie baler. CONSIGNED BY RICHARD SCHEIDLER—IHC model M. 1950 tractor; Co-op 2-14" plow on rubber; Ford 9' Flex-0-Hitch disc, new; IHC Super C tractor with cultivator; IHC 7' mounted mower; 32' single chain elevator; IHC manure spreader; culti- packer; rotary hoe; New Idea flail type stalk shredder; 3 hog feeders, 4-6-8 hole; automatic hog fountain; 2—8' water tanks; 5' water tank with hog fountain; 2—50-gal. oil barrels; 6—10-gal. milk cans; sausage grinder; lard press. 1954 Ford pick-up truck with stock rack and grain sides. CONSIGNED BY FRED KLENE—Registered Angus cow, 3- yr. old, bred; 2 registered Angus heifers, 18 months old; registered Angus bull, 6 months old. Cattle Bangs tested. Cardboard and desk blotters at The Daily Newt. 30 Years Ago From Greensburg Daily News FUes, Week of Oct. 23, 1935 The picture at the K-P Theatre was "Top Hat" with Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers. Mrs. Henry Scholl went to Cresco, Iowa to visit relatives. Lon By Hyatt had been drawn for service on the petit jury at jtfew Albany. Miss Anna McManamon, 80, passed away at the home of her niece, Mrs. Henry L. Oliger. Remains of Miss Laura Templeton, 28, who died at Indianap- Dlis, were brought here for burial. Mrs. Van Woodfill and Mrs. Arthur Wagner saw Ethel Barrymore in "The Constant Wife" at English's Theatre, Indianapolis. Funeral services were held at Kingston for Rev. Harry Nyce, 72, of Peru. He began his ministry in 1892 at Kingston. Martin Schirack, 70, expired at his home east of Westport. Forty-four tables were at play at the benefit card party given by Delta Theta Tau at the armory. Over 100 persons attended the supper at the Sandusky church for the pastor, Rev. G. C. Housman, and family. Mrs. Mary Luken, 79, passed away at her home at Millhousen. Miss Bertha Hardebeck and D aul Foley were married at St. Catherine's Church, Indianapolis. Miss Mossie Jackson and Loren Miott were wed at the Baptist >arsonage. The marriage of Alberta Byard jf Rushville and Howard Porter ook place at the Baptist par- ipnage. James Cline, one of the oldest eachers in Decatur County, was attending the state teachers con- 'ention at Indianapolis. Rev. J. F. Mitchell delivered he dedication address for the new annex to Liberty Baptist Church. Miss Louise Brown and LeRoy Smith of near Westport were married. Remains of Mrs. Mary Elza .'hillipy, 82, who died at Frank- ort, were brought to St. Paul for uneral and burial. Miss Anna Mowrer, 84, died at ler home on East Main. The Oct. 27, 1934 marriage of Miss Mary Rose Hardebeck of here and Charles Gauck of Batesville at Lebanon, was announced. The wedding of Miss Hilda Kanouse of Clifty and Charles Schott of Shelbyvffle took place at the Baptist parsonage. The barn on the old Skipp place, west of here in Shelby County, owned by Earl Robbins of Horace, was destroyed by fire. One of the original court house elms of the 1860 vintage was cut from the court house park having become badly rotted. Ed O'Day lost his life in a truck-train accident at the crossing in front of his home east of here. Miss Martha Black of Westport and Virgil Grimes of near there were married. Ruth Boren and John Clary of Adams were united in marriage. Henry Clay Hillis of Texarkana, Tex. left for Athens, Ala. after visiting relatives here. GIFT FROM ABBEY LONDON (UPI)—A 12-pound piece of stone from the 900-year- old Norman Chapel in West minster Abbey will be flown to Washington, D. C., Thursday as a gift to the Episcopalian Cathedral of St. Peter and St. Paul PAGE 20 GreeMum (W.) Daily News, TfiUrsaay, Oct. 28,1965 You, Your Child and School— Urges Emphasis On Study Skills By DAVID NYDICK UPI Education Specialist There are many skills involved in studying which can be taught just as science and math are taught. Too many students do not know these important techniques which would help them approach all their studies in an efficient and organized manner. Many school systems attempt to teach these skills as a part of other subject areas. Listening is taught through the reading program. Observation is often involved with science. The use of a table of contents and index is included in the social studies course. When this approach is used, there is too often a lack of emphasis on the study skills themselves. The student is often unaware of the fact that a particular skill is involved. The result may well be a limited knowledge in the skill and limited use of the skill in other appropriate situations. Greater Emphasis Study skills are applicable to all areas of learning. They are useful regardless of the particular subject matter. It would appear that greater emphasis should be given to the learning of such skills. There is sufficient material in this area so that it might be taught as a separate subject. This is not to say that the use of these skills should be eliminated from other subjects. Actually, this would be impossible as well as undesirable. Once a skill is taught, it is best reinforced and understood when it is involved in a useful exercise or operation. It would seem that a student in the intermediate grades (4-6) should have developed a proficiency in study skills or at least should have been introduced to them. Perhaps, parents and teachers assume too much when they think that this has been done. Students who are having difficulty with their school work may need assistance in this area. Although problems appear to be related to a specific subject, further investigation might indicate a general weakness in how to study. Most children who receive tutoring receive it in particular subjects such as reading or math. Although tutoring in BIG TURKEYS Domestic turkeys grow as big as 70 pounds dressed. "THE CROP DUSTER IS THROWING THAT IN WITHOUT EXTRA COST!" AUCTION SALE As we have bought a housetrailer we will sell the following, located 2nd house East of the Sinclair Service Station in Hartsville, on, Saturday, Oct. 30 At 12:00 Noon FURNITURE—21" Crosley table model TV; 17" console TV; Maytag square tub wringer washer, like new; Speed Queen wringer washer, like new; Bendix automatic washer; Frigi- daire automatic washer; Speed Queen electric dryer; 2 pc red living room suite, like new; Westinghouse refrigerator; Crosley refrigerator; gas range; chrome dinette set; 3 chests-of- drawers; 3 beds complete; 2 dressers; combination radio and record player- table radios; roll-a-way bed; % beds; 2 oil space heaters; picturephone 500 Hi-Fi, like new; 2 door metal wardrobe; rocking chair; davenport; desk and chair; kitchen cabinets, etc. ANTIQUES—Wall telephone; 2 secretaries; sewing rocker; library table; hall tree; glass door cupboard; kerosene lamp. TOOLS—Craftsman 10" table saw with 1 h.p. motor; All American band saw with iy 2 h.p. motor; Craftsman 36" heavy duty lathe; David Bradley garden tractor; chain hoist; power mower; some hand tools. MISCELLANEOUS—P. A. system; Formica cabinet top; 30 gallon electric water heater; new automobile seat covers; work benches; display rack; large safe; some automobile parts; electric and gasoline engines; one lot of good 13", 14" and 15" tires; some automobile wheels; and other articles. TRUCK—1950 Dodge % ton truck in good condition. TERMS—CASH. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS. Mr. & Mrs. Leslie Baldwin OWNERS Russell McKinney, Auctioneer. Ph. 342-3116, Columbus, Ind. tudy skills would not be the an- wer in all cases, it would cer- ainly be worthwhile investigat- ng as a possibility. Taking Notes What kinds of skills are we alking about? The techniques or taking notes on a lecture or iscussion are very important. 'he information in the lecture s often the basis for -future dis- :ussions and activities. It is ne- :essary to review this material m many occasions including reparation for • an exam. If otes are inadequate and poorly aken this valuable material may not be available. It is an impossible task to ake down every word unless he student is an expert in horthand. It is possible to take .own key words and phrases. An outline form is an easy way o organize the notes. This is only one example of many valuable study skills vhich Should be taught. Such earning should not be left to Chance. The study skills are too /aluable a part of the learning jrocess to be neglected. DINAH MITE "THE SOUP ITSELF ISN'T BAD IT'S THE MUSHROOMS YOU PICKED FOR IT THAT FRIGHTENS ME!" 2 CONTINENTS Turkey occupies territory in bcth Asia and Europe. NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION In the Circuit Court of Decatur County, Indiana. In the Matter of the estate of Hulda Margaret Dietrich Turner, deceased. Estate Docket 13, Page 107. Notice is hereby given that Carl Dietrich was on the 20th day of September, 1965, appointed: (a) Executor of the will of Hulda Margaret Dietrich Turner, deceased. All persons having claims against said estate, whether or not now due, must file the same in said Court within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice or said claim will be forever barred. Dated at Greensburg, Indiana, this 13th day of October, 1965. AUDREY NAVARRA, Clerk of the Circuit Court for Decatur County, Indiana Herbert Kohler, Attorney. D—Oct. 14-21-28 Beeson's Shop and Save At Beeson's Rexall Drug Store. Hygienic Cordless Toothbrush Sunbeam. Rechargeable Now At This Low, Low Price Electric Shavemaster Shaver Lady Sunbeam. Buy Early For A Christmas Gift SPORTSMAN FOR MEN Cologne. Buy One — We Replace It FREE As Needed LIPSTICK AND LIP GLOSS Think Rich — Super Rich. A Product of Helena Rubinstein — $150 Beeson's Rexall Drug Store EAST SIDE SQUARE PHONE 662-5811 Cardboard and desk blotters at The Daily News. •66 Chevrolet Impala Sport Sedan (Even softer Jet-smooth ride) •66 Chevrolet Impala Sport Coupe—one of 19 models with fine-sculptured new Body by Fisber. '66 CHEVROLET SMOOTHER IMPALA If you go by first impressions, you could get the idea this clean-honed new '66 is more car than you ever got in an Impala before. And you'd be right. Take Chevrolet's newest V8's, for instance. They're' based on the famed Turbo-Jet design with aircraft- type valves, freer breathing valve openings and other advances that deliver more efficient power than ever before. Result: You can now order a 396-eubie-inch version with 325 hp. Or you can go for a 427-eubie-incb, Turbo-Jet with up to 425 hp. The ride, too, has reached a new Jet-smooth level of comfort. Chevrolet engineers went over the whole frame and body structure, refining here, honing there. They installed softer acting shock absorbers and even gave each, body style its own specially tailored Full Coil springs. And there's more in the way of those little extras '—that come as standard equipment. Like backup lights, padded sun visors and instrument panel, outside rear-view mirror and windshield washer. More in the way of custom features you can order, too, including front-seat headrests, AM-FM stereo and automatic Comfortron heating and air conditioning. How come so many improvements have been made In a car that was already America's solid favorite? That, as you'll see when you check this one out at your dealer's, is what keeps it the favorite. Improvements. See the new '66 Chevrolet, Chevelle, Chevy ft, Corvair and Corvette at your Chevrolet dealer's. SIBBITT-MANN CHEVROLET, Inc. NORTHWEST CITY LIMITS (U.S. 421) GREENSBURG PHONE 662-8301

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