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

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Friday, November 12, 1965
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Roman Brother Third—• Diatome Winner By Tip of Nose By RAY AYRES UPI Sports Writer LAUREL, Md. (UPI) - Diatome of France, oversha dowed in his own country b two other 'horses, finally re ceived world acclaim toda after a thrilling victory Laurel in the closest finish th $150,000 Washington D. C International ever has known. It gave France a fourth wir in 14 runnings of the race. The dark-skinned colt, wh played third fiddle behind Sei Bird and Reliance in Europe escaped what appeared to be a hopeless trap with only .a quarter of a mile to go in the global classic. He got out of i and then kept charging anc charging until he snatchec victory from defeat in the very last stride, winning by the ti] of his nose. Diatome, who never has been out of the money, nippec Carvin, another French horse right at the wire to give a foreign country a second one two finish in the mile and one half race. El Chama and Prendase pulled off the trick for Venezuela in 1955 with E Chama winning by a head. Hopeless Cause This one was even closer anc a game little rider from France, who frankly admittec he thought his cause was hopeless going into the stretch pulled it off. Jockey Jean Deforge had saved grounc along the rail and was ready to strike for victory when suddenly the field bunched up arounc him. Roman Brother and Hail To All, the two American horses Carvin, and Super Sam ol England also were right up front. Carvin was in front of Diatome and Hail To AH was alongside him. "I was frightened because we were boxed in for a while. If it hadn't been for that we would have won by four lengths," De'forge said after the race. To get out of the pocket, Deforge had to ease Diatome back and then cross over behind Carvin to find the racing room he needed to give owner Baron Guy de Rothschild a winner in the global classic. Favorite Third Roman Brother was third, a length and one-quarter farther back and a nose in front of George Royal, a Canadian colt. Then came Hail To All, Berenjenal of Argentina and Super Sam, who set the pace for a mile, hung on for another quarter of a mile and then gave up. 'Diatome was third choice in the betting and paid $11.60; $6.60 and $4.00 across the board. He won $90,000 while ' Carvin received $25,000 for owner Jean Boutil-lier to give France the lion's share of the big purse. Carvin, ridden by Jean- Claude Desaint, was the outsider in the field and paid $29.20 and $7.80 while Roman Brother paid $3.20 and was awarded $15,000. Only Super Sam failed to get any reward. Fourth place was worth $10,000 to George Royal with Hail To All and Berenjenal each receiving $5,000. Y MX A. NOTES A basketball league for boys in the forth, fifth and sixth grades will be organized at the Y Saturday morning at 10. Games will be played from 10 a. m. to noo each Saturday. James Hannah, Greensbur High School principal and former varsity basketball coach will supervise the league an provide instruction in fundamen tals of the game. Membership in the YMCA required or boys may pay 5 cents each Saturday until th grade school membership fee o $5 for a full year is paid, it wa stated: Greeniburg (Ind.) Daily News, Friday, Nov. 12,1965 PAGE 3 Bowling News Parkside Lanes Fraternal League Pts. Luken's Legionnaires 51 Golden Eagles No. 2 50 Golden Eagles No. 1 46 Kiwanis Blue 44 Kiwanis Gold 44 K. of C. . 38 Masons 38 American Legion No. 2 37 Knights of St. John 36 R. E. M. C. , 34 Westport Odd Fellows 34 Crusaders 28 High series: Charles Hensley, 587; Paul Tetherow, 574; Steve Smith, 566. High games: Paul Tetherow, 248; Charles Hensley, 232; Paul Wolter, 213. Add 1,500 Seats For Ill-Purdue Game BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (UPI —An additional 1,500 seats will je erected for next Saturday's Indiana-Purdue "Old Oaken Bucket" football game, increas ing the capacity to 51,921, IU ath etic director Bill Orwig an nounced today. The move was announced 48 hours after the III ticket office disclosed all 48,361 tickets for the arena's permanent seats have seen sold for the traditional sea- on finale. Barring adverse weather con- itions, it will be the largest rowd ever; ,«'<watch a football ame here, ^i Tieta" Home After Visit in U. S. NAPLES, Italy (UPI)— Michel- ngelo's "Pieta" came home to- ay after a visit of two years to he United States. The statue as the centerpiece of the Vati- an Pavillion at the New York Vorld's Fair. The trip to Italy was made board the Italian liner, Cristo- oro Colombo. The ship docked ere this morning and the special ate containing the statue was laced aboard a truck en route the Vatican where it will be eplaced in St. Peter's Basilica. My Job Is Taking Worries Off Your Shoulders My greatest satisfaction is helping my company aid a family in financial distress or helping a man achieve retirement with financial security. FRANK P. MANUS Yes, I like my work because I've seen many times how much help Woodmen Accident and Life Company protection can give. For more than 75 years we have been protecting families from the financial disasters of disabling accidents and sickness . . . helping people send their children to college . . . providing income for widows and their youngsters . . . making it possible for a man to retire on a life-time income. I would like to help you benefit from Woodmen's long- established reputation for sound personal insurance coverage, efficient local service, reassuring financial strength, and prompt, fair claim settlements. Let me show you how a low-cost Woodmen Accident and Life Company plan can replace many of your worries with peace of mind and family protection. FRANK P. MANUS 115 W. McKee St. 662-2434 representing Woodmen Accident Life Company Lincoln, Nebraska .. Protecting Hand A MUTUAL LEGAL RESERVE COMPAN Y • ESTABLISHED ISflO Parkside Lanes Wednesday Early League Pts. Bush Music 30 Colonial Bread 30 Johnston's Foods 26 Kerr-Wood 25% State Farm Ins. 22 Bill's Furniture 22 Prudential Ins. 22 Leo's Ranch 22 Bilt-Rite 17 Kocher Ford 16% Hometown Finance 16 Einhaus 15 High series: Don Wilhoit, 642; Dean Owens, 570; Cornn, 568. and Larry \North-South Toll Road Considered EVAN8VILLE, Ind. Robert S. Whitehead, chairman of the Indiana State Highway Commission, said Thursday the stab is considering the possibility of a feasibility survey of a toll road between the Calumet area and Evansvilile. But Whitehead was not optimistic about the chances of such a survey being made. "Too often a proposed toll road has not proven feasible and the commission has not gotten its money back," Whitehead said, referring tn the fact that money spent for a study can be recovered only if the road is built. Whitehead spoke at a meeting 'Of Evansville's Future, Inc. He said the coirimission would need more information from population centers' along the proposed route as to whether such a road, roughly paralleling U.S. 41, would pay. It was revealed recently that Gov. Edward Breathitt of Kentucky had approached Hoosiers about such a road connecting with a proposed pay highway in his state. News in Brief High games: Donn Tatman, 240; Dean Owens, 223; Don Wilhoit, 223 (twice). West Bowl Lanes Monday Night League W City Boozen Five Gordon's Five Barringer's West Bowl Gambles Joe's Barber Shop Canada Dry 19 17 17 16 15 6 6 L 8 10 10 11 12 12 21 High series: Everett Wonn, 585; and Carl Bode, 576. High games: Everett Wonn, 236. Parkside Lanes Wednesday Late League Decatur N'tl Bk Millhousen Knights Kam's Katers Eekrich Franks Curtis Barber Shop Sroadway Florist orden Foods 3ob & Mac Whsl. Satterton Drugs Daily News ulf Plastics Hoyals Pts. 34 30 26 25 25 24 20 20 20 16 16 8 High series: Dutch Kammerling, 636; Don Martin, 604; Larry Cornn, 583; Don Wilhoit, 581; and Bill McKee, 576. High games: Dutch Kammering, 237; Larry Cornn, 228; and Jack Beagle, 224. Taylor Doubts Viet War to End Soon INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) - Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor, former ambassador to South Viet Nam, said Thursday he does not expect the war in Viet Nam to end soon. "I don't believe the end is right around the corner," Taylor said while here to make a Veterans Day address. "Some may be looking for results faster than they will come." However, Taylor said, "we now have the military initiative" and "I have confidence in our eventual success." Taylor said he does not expect Red China to join the war. "I cannot rule out their involvement," he said, "but that is the lesser probability. I do not think it would be in their best sell-interest to participate actively." Taylor attended a . memorial service on the Indiana War Memorial Plaza and reviewed as parade marshal a parade through downtown Indianapolis before his evening appearance at a dinner. MANILLA' (UP!) — President Diasdado Macapagal "today refused to concede defeat to War hero Sen. Ferdinand E. Marcos despite the letter's 600-000-vote lead : in the Philippines presidential election. Marcos, 48, tonight appeared to have clinched the presidency with 76 per cent of the vote counted. He had 3,123,132 votes to 2,548,751 for Macapagal in a under way three days after ballots were cast by eight million Filipinos. FORT WAYNE, N. M. (UPI) — An Air Force air-to-surface Hound Dog missile aborted shortly after being fired from a B52 bomber over New Mexiqo today and plunged into the Cibola National Forest nine miles south of Fort Wingate. Air Force officials and U. S. Forest Service rangers said a series of scattered fires were ignited by the wayward missile. Power Blackout Suits Are Expected in East NEW YORK (UPI) — A prom- nent New York attorney said Thursday law suits resulting rom Tuesday's massive northeast power blackout could run nto hundreds of millions of dol- ars. In a telegram to Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller, attorney Eugene ~\ Roth decried the huge power ailure as "inconceivable in the resent state of scientific devel- pment." He said the utilities ave no legal immunity against icir own negligence. Corn King SHELBYVILLE, Ind. (UPI) — Charles N. Fischer, widely known Shelby County corn grower, received word he won a world corn king title at an international grain show in Toronto Thursday. Fischer plans to go to the Canadian city in Ontario next Tuesday to receive the award for the best 10-ear sample of corn in the show. White Convicted Of Rape of Negro HATTIESBURG, Miss. (UPI) —A white youth was convicted Thursday of the rape of a Negro teen-ager, the first such conviction in the memory of state legal sources. The jury, which deliberated al most six hours, turned down th death penalty and set punish ment for lanky Norman Cannon 19, at life in the state peniten tiary. Cannon's attorneys said the; would file for a new trial, ani failing this would appeal to th< state Supreme Court. A 15-year-old Negro girl, the spate's final withess, testifiei that on July 13 Cannon deceivei her into believing he needed i baby-sitter, then drove into thi woods where he held a knifi against her neck and raped her Cannon claimed he had met her several days earlier and madi a date to pick her up at her home. The girl testified, however that Cannon was a stranger to her until the morning of the at tack. GARY, Ind. (UPI) — A six- months mystery over the death of Jesse Munches, 52, a reputed gambler found dead in gangland execution style, was believed solved today with the arrest of a burglar, police said. Gary detective chief Ed Barsley said a signed confession was received from Walter Jones, 25, Gary, when a ballistics test of bullets taken from Jones' gun showed they matched slugs found in Munches' body. WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Space Agency said today its 830 - pound Nimbus satellite Boy Held in Girl's Death Attends Rites INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — A 15- year-old Indiana boy held on a murder charge in the slaying of Sylvia Marie Likens, 16, Oct. 26, was permitted to leave the Marion County Jail Thursday to attend his mothers' funeral. Richard Hobbs, accompanied by Deputy Sheriff George Smith, attended the services at Indianapolis for his mother, Mrs. Woodrow Hobbs, 43, who died of cancer this week. Hobbs was charged with Mrs. Gertrude Wright, Jriclianapblis, in connection with the torture slaying of the teen-age girl, whose nude body was discovered beaten and burned in the basement of the Wright home. moved a 10,000-foot mountain 45 miles. Nimbus, designed as a weather observer, was laundhed into a polar orbit on Aug. 28, 1964, anc took 27,000 daytime and nighttime photographs before it stopped working because of a power failure. Pictures taken over Antarctica provided the U. S.. geological survey with precise new information which caused it to make a number of changes on maps of the great southern continent. Water (Continue)! from Paee One) contacted to make the prelimi nary survey on water availability in this area and the costs. A re presentative of the firm will attend the next meeting Dec. 9 at the Decatur County REMC office. Those interested, in the project are invited to attend, it was announced. Water Rights It was also announced that a letter had been forwarded to John 'Mitchell, director of the Department of Natural Resources of Indiana, requesting the Decatur County Rural Water Corporation be included in plan tor water rights in the Muscata- tuck and Clifty reservoirs and in any such future reservoirs that might be planned for this area. Those interested in signing for rural water or helping with the canvass in their area have been asked to contact a member of the board of directors comprised of C. Arthur Smith, R. R. 1; Lyman J. Robbins, New Point, Edmund Wenning, R. R. 2; Ralph Harmeyer, R. R. 1, 'Batesville; Harold J. Kramer, R. R. 6; Robert R. Friedersdorf, R. R. 2, Westport; Mark Koehne, R. R. 6; Mrs. Albert Meyer, New Point; Charles W. Oliphant, Burney; and Howard Maudlin at the Decatur County REMC. Man Draws Fine* On Intoxication Count Pleading guilty in Justice of 3 eace Court here this morning 'o a charge of public intoxica- ion, Billy Robert Beaty, 34,, R. I. 2, Jamestown, Tenn., was ined $1 and costs, totaling $17. 3eaty, who was arrested on U. S. 421, two miles southeast of Greensburg, at 10 p. m. Thursday by State Trooper Ed Hunter, was returned to jail pending payment of the fine. You, Your Child and School— Art Part of Total Educational Setup By DAVID NYDICK UPI Education Specialist Art is and should be a part o the total educational program It has often been criticized as an unnecessary extra or frill Actually it -has a cultural as well as an academic value. Art is -most interesting am valuable when it combines its cultural purposes with the academic program. This approach 'helps individuals to understand and appreciate art as an important part of their daily activities. The school program provides students with an opportunity-to think and work creatively a their own level of ability anc understanding. They can use a great variety of materials They should be 'allowed to Reds SIBBITT-MANN. (Continued from Page One) by American and Vietnamese fighter planes. Armored Vehicles Struck Communist mortar and recoilless rifle fire hit several American armored vehicle; during the bitter battle which continued until late this evening. Some sporadic shooting was reported in the area after the guerrillas were repulsed. The American battalion was deploying along Highway 13 to clear it of guerrillas when the Viet Cong struck. The area is on the eastern fringe of the Communist- dominated jungle known as the 'Iron Triangle." A separate area of the "Iron Triangle," 45 miles northwest of Saigon, was the target of another raid today by U.S. Air •'oree B52 bombers from the Strategic Air Command base on •uam. Air Force officials said the big eight-jet bombers hit two suspected Viet Cong bases early ;his morning in Binh Long Prov- nce. The B52 strikes were ap- jarently unrelated to the fight- ng along highway 13. Near Qui Nhon, about 270 •niles northeast of Saigon, tommunist gunners shot [own a U.S. Army helicopter 'hursday night . and three Americans were killed in the laming crash. The helicopter was flying an evacuation mission for a wounded Korean soldier about 0 miles north of Qui Nhon. develop their own ideas by their own standards. Art is a visual language that can be read and 1 ' understood by children. Emotional, Academic Value A good art program is much more than a check list of activities to do throughout the classroom situation. It provides the children with satisfying experiences of emotional and academic value. These experiences encourage creative work and develop greater meaning in the academic areas. Let's take look at a typical lowe r grade * lesson. The students are using cloth scraps, yarn, assorted' papers, paste, and scissors to develop a picture of winter games. This project -grew out of -a study of weather. The dass was studying clouds, temperature, and the formation of snow. The snow was used to develope interest in the picture which was called "warm clothes for winter snows." Variety Of Subjects A unit of this nature is an excellent example of a total program. The basic subject involved was science. Arithmetic was involved with the temperature. Language arts and reading were involved in research. The art project was used to give meaning to what iad been learned. The students, in using the art materials, were developing motor skills, cutting, color sense, etc. This "nclusion of many subjects 'is called correlation. This type of program leads to a real appreciation of art. The children begin to realize that :hrough art they can express themselves. They begin to recognize that art can bring "eeling and interest to their •egular activities. Alarming Smile SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)— There's nothing as disarming as a pretty smile on an attractive blonde. A man walked into the Golden Gate National Bank Thursday, showed a gun to Mrs. Barbara Alvarez, and said "yeah, you can give me all your money." The startled Mrs. Alvarez could only offer a weak smile. The surprised gunman retreated and fled down Market Street. MINERS TRAPPED HONG KONG (UPI) — Uncon firmed reports here Thursday said 500 coal miners have been trapped by a cave-in at the Shekchen coal mine near Canton in Communist China. The reports, quoting a traveler from Canton, were published by the English language Hong Kong newspaper, The Star. tailored to fit the male figure Jockey briefs fl» snug and smooth . .• . comfortable! Special heat-resistant rubber waistband stays lively longer . . . special no-sag leg openings won't bind . . . exclusive angled front conV gap! Insist on * 1< % c genuine Jockey brand briefs! «P|Z5 Only mak.* THE 1 MEN'3~SHOP Men's and Boys'Clothing and Furnishings VOLUME SALES MEANS LOWER PRICES FOR YOU THESE EXPERIENCED SALES PEOPLE ARE HERE TO SERVE YOU . . . ABOVE, LEFT TO RIGHT — GORDON "PETE" EMLY, MACK WOLF, TUDIE NAVARRA JR., WALKER BEAGLE, SALES MANAGER; AND CLARENCE HERBERT. 3 Buys For 3 Days—Today Thru Monday '65 FORD 4-DR. Sedan. Economy V-S, automatic transmission, radio, new w. w. tires, wheel covers, etc. Beautiful blue and ivory with blue interior. FRIDAY THRU MONDAY ONLY $1895 '64 CHEV. 4-DR. Bel Air Sedan. 195 hp. V-8, automatic transmission, power steering, pushbutton radio, . all-conditioning, etc. Dawn with beige interior. New tires. FRIDAY THRU MONDAY ONLY $1695 '59 FORD 4-DR. Six-cylinder, standard transmission, radio, w. w. tires, seat belts. Light green. Real clean. FRIDAY THRU MONDAY ONLY $395 Six New '65s and Demonstrators Left! CHOOSE FROM FINE USED CARS AND TRUCKS! Five Acres of New Facilities. Come See Us! SIBBITT-MANN On 421 Northwest Edge Greensburg — Sales Open Evenings

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