Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on November 12, 1965 · Page 4
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Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 4

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Friday, November 12, 1965
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Greensburg Daily News Southeastern Indiana's Greatest Newspaper Published daily except Sunday and certain holiday* by Greensburg 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 RATES 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 .nail Subscriptions Cannot Be Accepted In Towns With Carrier Delivery Greensburg Standard .Established 1835 Greensburg Daily Review - .Established 1870 JSreensburg Daily News .Established Jan. 1, 1894 Consolidated In Daily News Jan. 1, 1918 SWORN CIRCULATION SEPTEMBER 29, 1965 .... 5775 Renewed Interest in Soccer in Indiana For the past 16 years Earlham College at Richmond has had a soccer team. Indiana University also lists soccer as an inter-collegiate varsity sport. Currently, six Hoosier schools compete in the Midwestern Collegiate Soccer Conference. A high school league has been formed in Northern Indiana. This leads to the indication that soccer may be renewed as a high school sport. At least, interest is indicated. Long before soccer was played to any extent as a high school sport, Greensburg had a soccer team. The British equivalent to American football was introduced in Greensburg in 1911 by J. Winchell Bare, a high school instructor in Latin. An Englishman by birth, who invariably wore a derby hat, Bare was responsible for stimulating interest in soccer here. Four separate teams were organized for play in an intermural league. A varsity team played games at the old fairgrounds near the Indiana Odd Fellows Home with some other schools, including Shortridge High School of Indianapolis. With the advent of basketball and the departure of Bare, soccer was abandoned as a high school sport here. Several members of the 1911 soccer team still reside in Greensburg. They include: Frank Marlin, Mose Levenstein, Harold Doles, Dr. William A. Meyer and possibly others. Soccer is a rough, fast-moving game. While not quite as hazardous as football, it requires that participants be in top physical condition. It is an economical sport, as a soccer player can be equipped for less than $20. And, in 1911, the Greensburg participants played the game at a far jess outlay. Possibly not as thrilling as football, soccer attracts interest on the part of spectators. The Earlham coach, Charles Matney, would like to see added interest in soccer in Indiana. He hopes to develop the Earlham program so that the Quakers can make a respectable showing in international competition. It could happen that there will be a renewed interest in soccer in the years ahead and that a sport which was pioneered in Indiana at Greensburg over a half century ago will again prove popular. Napoleon Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hoyer of Osgood and Mr. and Mrs. Rol- liti'Hoyer were at Lafayette Sunday, where they visited Mrs. Fred Lovin, a sister of Rollin Hoyer. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Meyer visited Mary Meyer at the Madison State Hospital Saturday afternoon and report that she is in fair condition for her age. They also called on Mrs. Meyer's mother. Mrs. Elizabeth Wingham, and Roy of Madison. Bob Lowe and friend, Miss Norma Young, and Mrs. Young, all of Miami, Fla., called on Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Meyer and Bruce Saturday evening enroute to Rushville, where they attended the TQ Awards Banquet. Rick Meyer of Greensburg and Bruce Meyer also attended. Janice Steuri was a Tuesday overnight guest of Betty Gunter. Mrs. Carl Gehl Sr., Mrs. Hazel Steuri. Mrs. Ruby Bowling and Miss Sandy Crowell attended a bridal shower Sunday at the Delaware Methodist Church for Miss Hilda Bolt, bride-elect of Terry Bowling. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Steir and David were Sunday afternoon and supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Steir and family at Millhousen. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Stephson of Lawrenceburg, Mrs. Richard Smith and son of Aurora and Mrs. Francis Meeks and daugh ter of Addyston. 0.. were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Bultman and family. Norman Bultman and Carl Stephson called on Mr. and Mrs. William Bultman in the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lee Fox and daughters spent Saturday'' evening with Mr. and Mrs. Paul Alexander and family. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lee Fox and daughters were Sunday all- day guests of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Levi Bunnell, of Loveland. O. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bunnell and Kay and Mr. and Mrs. Warren Miller and sons, all of Loveland. Mr. and Mrs. Cletus Waener and family and Mrs. Al Thole visited Mr. and Mrs. Robert Haunert and family of near Clarksburg Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Reeder and son of Indianapolis were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Al Thole. Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Duerstock and sons spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Haunert and family of near Clarksburg. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Littell of Bloomington, Harvey Wirth of Batesville and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Federle of St. Nicholas were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Littell. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Straber and Mr. and Mrs. Don Hicks and sons were Sunday morning callers of Mr. and Mrs. Don Cowan and daughters of Indianapolis. They attended the Hobby Show at the Indianapolis Fairgrounds in the afternoon. Miss Judy Meyer of Indianapolis, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley McClain, Mr. and Mrs. BOB Henneke and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Fellerman, all of Osgood, Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Dorrell of Batesville and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Meyer surprised Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Littell with a housewarming Saturday evening. Miss Judy Meyer of Indianapolis was a weekend guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Meyer. Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Keene of Milan were Saturday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Keene and family. Mrs. Betty Heister of Cincinnati was a Sunday dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Keene and family. Sunday afternoon callers were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Horstman of Batesvill-e. Charles Narwold and Dennis Hensley. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Green Jr. were Wednesday callers of Mrs. Susie Linville. Mrs. Joe Green Jr. and Mrs. Susie Linville called on Mrs. Gordon Linville -of Osgood Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Joe Green Jr., Mrs. Susie Linville and Mrs. Lawrence Linville attended a bridal shower Sunday evening at the home of Mrs. Gordon Linville at Osgood for Miss Donna Truitt, bride-elect of Roger Linville. Mr. and Mrs. John Thole visited Charles Kohlman of Greensburg Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. John Thole visited Mr. and Mrs. Donald Moorman and sons of St. Maurice and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Haunert and family of near Clarksburg Sunday. Among the callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Ein- hause this past week were Mrs. Ralph Dieckman, Mrs. Maxine Muir and Mrs. Margaret Smith, all of Osgood, Mrs. Dorothy Werner. Mrs. Howard Jobst and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hensley and Carla, all of Greensburg, Phil Hageman of Batesville, Mrs. Lois Todd of Sunman, Mrs. Art Drockelman of Lookout. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Todd of Rushville, Randy Einhause and son and Wayne Einhause and family, of Camby, Mrs. Frank Straber, Mrs. Vern Hicks, Mrs. Clyde Peetz, Mrs. Elizabeth Klusman, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Gookins and grandchildren, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smith, Ricky and Patty, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Narwold, Mrs. Hazel Steuri, Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Koontz, Orval Gookins, Mrs. Esther Rohls, Mrs. Nell Alexander, Mrs. Clarence Bodenburg, Mrs. Harold Abplanalp, Mrs. Ed Peetz, Mrs. Woodrow Bultman, Mrs. Clarence Snider, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Fruchtnicht and Walter Einhause. Mrs. Letha Harmon of Indianapolis spent Tuesday with her mother, Mrs. Lois Vankirk, and Martha Jane. ''•'', I . Friday, Nov. 12,1965 American Deaths In Viet Top! WASHINGTON (UPI)—American combat deaths in Viet Nam, keeping pace with the increased U S involvement in the fighting, are now above the 1,000 mark. The disclosure came Thursday almost at the same time Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara announced at the Texas White House that American military strength in Viet Nam would be bolstered still further beyond its present level of 160,000 men. It also came almost precisely at the time that McNamara had once predicted could be the end of "the major part of the United States military task" in the Southeast Asian country. The new information about the total number of American deaths was included in a speech in Los Angeles Thursday by Lt. Gen. Andrew J. Goodpaster, assistant to Gen. Earle GM Wheeler, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Goodpaster said that American forces now have suffered more than 1,000 fatalities in the Cause of Blackout Unsolved By MICHAEL POSNER ' WASHINGTON (UPl; — Federal power investigators attempting to diagnose the power paralysis which seized the northeast examined various theories today, including one that it was caused by a nervous breakdown" of an electronic brain. The team of experts named by President Johnson to search out the cause of Tuesday's big blackout discounted the possibility that a mechanical breakdown of equipment triggered the chain reaction power failure. Instead of a physical breakdown — such as a broken generator or a fallen transmission line — some sources suggested the entire northeastern power complex may have had a failure on its automated electronic system. The investigators, headed by Federal Power Commission (FPC) Chairman Joseph C. Swidler, continued their inquiry today. They held a long session Thursday, working late into the night. The federal power and legal experts were gathering their information for testing theories through questioning of top officials from 23 private and public power supplies from the Eastern United States and Canada. The investigation was shrouded in secrecy, Swidler supplied only the barest details of the close door sessions. He was expected to file a preliminary report to Johnson on the .blackout, possibly this weekend. "There's no easy answer to this," Swidler said. "We're jus.t plowing ahead." Utility industry sources said the investigators were trying to nail down why power suddenly surged toward Canada seconds before the massive breakdown started at 5:16 p.m. EST Tuesday. X-Rays (Continued from Page One) Mrs. Harold French, Mrs. Ivan Bailey and Mrs. Karl Walker; Thursday, Mrs. Carl Hellmich, Miss Gladys Aldridge, Mrs. Ed Dodds, Mrs. James Miller, Mrs. Brad DeArmond and Mrs. Dorothy Shannon; and Friday, Mrs. William Hunter and Mrs. Don Wickens. Persons with any of the following tuberculosis danger signals are particularly urged to have an x-ray: A cough that persists, coughing or spitting blood, unusual loss of weight, afternoon rise in temperature, prolonged hoarseness, recurring chest pains, unusual tiredness or persistent indigestion. It was pointed out chest x-rays also uncover conditions causing or leading to other respiratory diseases besides tuberculosis. The program is sponsored, by the Decatur County Tuberculosis Association, in cooperation with the State Board of Health, and is financed through the annal sale of Christmas seals. Quick Stop DETROIT (UPI) — A Detroit area inventor has figured out a way to save Detroit supermarkets the $500,000 they lose each year in stolen shopping carts. A magnet is attached to each cart and others are placed strategically around the market. When the shop,per steps too far, the cart stops dead and can't' be moved. Ill course of the war against the Communists, but gave no exact figures. It will probably be several days before it will be known exactly when the 1,000 mark was reached. Announcement of the names of men killed in action usually is delayed for several days to allow necessary reports to be made and next of kin to be notified. As of Thursday, the latest official figures available were for Nov. 8, showing 987 servicemen had been killed in Viet Nam since Jan. 1, 1961. But it was said at the Pentagon that casualties since then would lift the total well above 1,000. Drop Item On Nuclear Stockpiling VATICAN CITY (UPI) — A phrase implicitly condoning nuclear stockpiling "as long as international institutions give no adequate guarantee of peace" has been dropped from a key document under study by the Ecumenical Council, it was announced today. A revised version of the decree on the church in the modern world was distributed to Ecumenical councilmen in St. Peter's Basilica. The old version stated that "as long as international institutions give no adequate institutions give no adequate guarantee of peace, the possession of these nuclear armaments, exclusively as a deterrent for any enemy equipped with the same weapons, cannot be said to be in itself illegitimate." The official Latin version of the new draft ignores the problem. Instead, it urges close attention to the studies of interna tional disarmament commissions and meetings considering the problem. Council sources said some American prelates were upset by the dropping of the stockpfl; ing fprmula which Auxiliary Bishop of Washington Philip Hannan urged the council to adopt in 1964. North Europeans and some English prelates had argued for a more pacifist approach. Religious Diet Ends In Death CLIFTON, N. J/ (UPI)—Designed to produce "a beautiful mind in a beautiful body," the severe religious diet produced death instead for a 24-year-old woman artist. A grieving father and a county prosecutor today wanted to know why. Mrs. Beth Anne Simon died Tuesday of "acute malnutrition," nine months after embarking on a thrice-daily diet of brown rice, a cereal called kasha, and tea. She was buried Thursday. The dead woman's father, attorney Samuel Wiener of Paterson, N. J., said she and her husband, Charles, 24, began the diet last February in connection with the practice of Zen Buddhism. He said her husband was told the religion and the diet would cure his migraine headaches. But Simon, whose weight has plummeted from 135 to 105 pounds, still has the headaches, Wiener said. Passaic County Prosecutor John Thevos ordered a thorough investigation. Sources said a grand jury inquiry might follow. Medical officials said the 5- foot-4 Mrs. Simon weighed about 70 pounds when she died—50 pounds less than she weighed when she began the diet. Wiener said his daughter and her husband practiced Buddhism "to attain oneness wih the universe and eliminate all diseases." Neither of the two was regularly employed. Wiener said his daughter was an artist and her husband a writer. Graveside Services For Infant Daughter NEW CASTLE, Ind.—Jennifer Lynn Osting, 17-day-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Osting of Lewisville, died Thursday in Robert Long Hospital. Survivors with the parents are two sisters, Cynthia Ann and Susan Marie, at home; grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. James Correir of New Castle and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Osting of Lewisville; two great-grandfathers, Jessie Ailes of Clarksburg and Frank Osting of Greensburg; one uncle-and:one aunt. Graveside rites were held here at 10:30 a. m. Friday. The Rev. R. E. Pavy of New Castle and the Rev. Vernon Taylor of Lewisville conducted the rites. Fistfight Explodes In Japanese Parliament TOKYO (UPI) — A wild fistfight erupted in the lower house of 'the Japanese Parliament early today when Conservative deputies broke a Socialist filibuster and rammed through a controversial treaty establishing normal relations with South Korea. l House speaker Naka Funada, 70, center of the. stormy session, collapsed after it was over and was hospitalized with high blood pressure and a heart ailment. Funada had engineered Conservative strategy in the third day of a general debate -on the treaty, which also settles issues pending between Japan and •South Korea since World War U. The Socialists turned the debate into a filibuster by introducing a series of motions of no confidence against Con- Rush Eye Loss Jury Finds for Defendant RUSHVILLE, Ind. — A Rush County jury found for the defendant here Wednesday at the conclusion of the triaTof a damage suit. The jury received the case at 11:30 a. m. and returned its verdict at about 3:30 p. m. The case was that of Hubert Gene Brooks vs. Elmer H. Behrman and the plaintiff had sought $25,000 in judgment for the loss of an eye in a farm accident. The mishap occurred two years ago when the Brooks youth, then 19, \yas assisting Behrman in making repairs to a combine on Behrman's farm. Residences of the parties involved are about a mile apart. The case was originally filed in Jennings County and was transferred on an earlier venue change to Decatur County before being ^ent to the local court. Costs of the action were assessed against the plaintiff and by the jury's verdict, the injured youth will receive no damages. Trial of the case opened on Monday in the local court with Judge William F. Marshall presiding. DRIVER CITED Scheduled to appear in City Court Nov. 30 for arraignment on a charge of speeding on North Broadway when halted at 9:08 p. m. Thursday is Glenn E. Wullenweber, 21, Greensburg. servative cabinet ministers in an effort to eat up the time left in the current session of Parliament. At one minute after 'midnight Funada mounted the speaker's rostrum, gavelled the meeting to order and announced an immediate vote on the treaty. Conservative deputies leaped to their feet and Funada declared the treaty approved. Pandemonium broke loose. Conservatives formed a human 'barricade around Funada as deputies from both sides of the aisle converged on the speaker's chair. A general fistfight erupted with Conservative and opposition Socialists taking wild swings at each other. Nearly 100 persons have been injured and almost 150 arrested during demonstrations against Saltcreek P-TA Meet Set Tuesdaiy The Saltcreek Township Parent - Teacher Association will hold its monthly meeting Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. in the New Point school cafeteria. Visitations with teachers in classrooms is planned. The Zion Methodist Church will be in charge of devotions. Those attending have been asked by the refreshment committee of Mrs. Donald Peters, Mrs. Isachar Combs and Mrs. Norman Comer to bring enough pumpkin pie for their own family. The drink and table service will be furnished. NOTICE TO HIGHWAY CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTORS Notice is hereby given that sealed proposals for the construction of certain highway improvements will be received by the Indiana State Highway Commission at its offices in the Indiana State Office Building, Room 1313. Indianapolis. Indiana, unta 10:00 A M Eastern Standard Time on November 30. 1965, and all proposals will be publicly opened and read. Immediately thereafter, in the Chambers of the Indiana House of Representatives, State Capitol Building. CONTRACT B-6904—Bids are invited, on PRESTRESSED CONC. I BEAM in the Seymour District on the "D'ECATUR COUNTY—Project 3-1034 (1). Structure Decatur 9527, carrying N-S County Rd. over Flatrock River. 0.1 mile south of St. Paul. 5 Spans 1039', 2071'-6", 2039', Skew Sol., Rdwy. 27'. Piling: Steel H-Piles Bents No. 1, No. 5 and No. 6 Piers No. 3 and No. 4; including 0.344 Mi. Approach Grading and Comp. Aggr. Base with Hot Asph. Cone. Surfacing. Plans and Proposals may be examined at the office of the Indiana State Highway Commission, in the State Office Building, Room 1313, Indianapolis. Indiana. „_«»» INDIANA STATE HIGHWAY COMMISSION. D—Nov. 5-12 W—Nov. 5-12 PETITION TO VACATE A PORTION OP AN ALLEY IN THE, UNINCORPORATED TOWN OF NEWBURG, (NOW COMMONLY KNOWN AS FORREST HILL). Beginning at the SW corner of Lot number 12 in the Town of Forrest Hill, formerly Newburg: thence South 16J4 feet more or less to the NW corner of Lot No. 13 in said Town: thence east along the North line of said Lot 13 a distance of 120 feet, more or less to the northeast corner of said lot 13: thence North 16'A feet more or less to the SE corner of said Lot 12 in said town: thence W along the S line of said lot 12 a distance of 120 feet, more or less to the SW corner of said lot 12, the place of beginning. That Clyde A. Stainbrook and Josephine Stainbrook are the owners of the real estate adjoining said alley, petitioned to be vacated, on both the North and South sides, and that both the east end and the west end' of said alley petitioned to be vacated are bounded by street and Highway as shown. Copy of the Petition is on file in the Auditor's office. MARY MOBLEY THEOBALD, Decatur County Auditor. D—Nov. 12-19 W—Nov. 12-19 the treaty in Japan. Commu-^ nists, Socialists and other leftists have led the agitation against the treaty. NOTICE OF PETITION TO DETERMINE HEIRSHIP DURING ADMINISTRATION STATE OF INDIANA, COUNTY OF DECATUR. SS: IN THE DECATUR CIRCUIT COURT NOVEMBER TERM, 1965 IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF ORA OWENS, JR.; DECEASED. STELLA OWENS. ADMINISTRATRIX NO. 1520 TO JOAN KIRSCHNER OWENS, ORA OWENS, SR., STELLA OWENS. JAMES OWENS, MARY BABB. VIRGINIA HERSLEY, GRACE ROBBINS, AND ALL OF THE UNKNOWN HEIRS OF ORA OWENS, JR., DECEASED. Notice is hereby given that in the above entitled proceedings: 1. On November 2nd, 1965, Stella Owens, as administratrix of the above named decedent's estate, filed a petition to determine heirship during administration. 2. On November 2nd, 1965, the court entered an order fixing the 15th day of December, 1965, at 9:00 o'clock A. M., as the time for the hearing on such petition to be held at the above named court in the County Court House in Greensburg, Indiana. 3. All persons claiming or having any interest in such estate as an heir or through an heir of such decedent and all unknown heirs of the decedent are required to appear in said court on or before such date and make proof of their heirship or claim. 4. Said court will, pursuant to such hearing, enter a decree determining the heirs of the decedent and their Tespective interests -in -such estate or <* any part thereof. This notice is given pursuant to the order of the court and is dated at Greensburg, Indiana, this 2nd day of November, 1965. AUDREY NAVARRA. Clerk. Decatur Circuit Court. D—Nov. 5-12^19 W—Nov. 5-12-19 CONTACT 15,000 WITH JUST ONE PHONE CALL a ibt&tt ta*r '-*»*: LS.*!?! 663-3113 DIAL 663- GIVE YOUR NAME, ADDRESS AND INFORMATION ABOUT WHAT YOU HAVE FOR SALE, FOR RENT OR ? YOUR AD WILL APPEAR IN 5,775 COPIES OF THE GREENSBURG DAILY NEWS IT WILL COST YOU ONLY $165 FOR 3 (15 WORDS OR LESS) CONSECUTIVE DAYS CALL TODAY THEN... STAY CLOSE TO YOUR PHONE GREENSBURG DAILY NEWS

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