Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on September 13, 1965 · Page 2
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Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 2

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Monday, September 13, 1965
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Bowling News West Bowl Lanes Ladies Thursday Night League W L Dress-For-Less Acra Cleaners Team No. 3 A & W Drivein Pepsi Cola Team No. 1 3 0 Eagles Auxiliary 0 3 Bilt-Rite 0 3 High series: Katie Arnold, 436, Ruth Colson 423, Barbara Ruble and Katie Filler, 410. High games: Barbara Ruble 161, Ruth Colson 154 and 148. Betty demons 149, Joy Weber 148, Katie Arnold 147. 145 and 144, June Tumilty 145. Katie Filler and Barbara Ruble 141. Splits converted: 4-5-7, June Tumilty; 3-10. Pearl Best; 5-7-9, Betty Robbins; 5-10, Mary Martin and Myrtle Pittman. Parkside Lanes Friday Late Mixed League Pts. Siebert Olds 7 Ranch Supermarket 6 McQueen's Plby. & Heating 5 Decatur Insurance 5 Brown's Marathon 5 Jackson Office Supply 4 Broadway Market 4 Lee Bros. Construction 3 Schultz Co. 3 Meadow Gold 2 Schroeder's Standard 2 Coca Cola 2 Men's high series: Karl Sont- chi, 557; Don Jackson, 556; Leo Rain Postpones Race at Langhonie LANGHORNE. Pa. (UPI) — Rain forced the postponement of a 250-mile national championship U. S. Auto Club race for late model slock cars here Sunday. A total of 13 drivers beat the rain, however, and qualified at speeds which shattered the accepted world mark for the mile in a stock car over the paved track. Bobby Isaac of Catawaba. N. C.. was the fastest qualifier with a lap of 32.54 seconds around the oval. His 110.633 miles an hour easily broke the old record of 100.399 set at Milwaukee in August. 1964. by Lloyd Ruby. Isaac drove a 1965 Dodge. Westrick, 546; Bucky Wolter, 541. High game: Karl Sontchi and Oscar Cruser, 214; Don Wilhoit, 210; and Bucky Wolter, 206. Women's high series: Alberta McQueen, 506; Millie McKee, 466; Thelma Hungerford, 457; Mary Cruser, 452. High game: Alberta McQueen, 182, 175; Thelma Hungerford, 178; Phyllis Bowling, 176; Millie McKee, 170, 169; Mary Cruser and Ruth Wilhoit, 170. Parkside Lanes Ladies Thursday Late Owls League W By KURT FREUDENTHAL BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (UPI) — Johnny Font's first Indiana football club could be summed up simply as "young, untried but promising." Usually thin on manpower, Pepsi Cola Bohn Meredith's 2 1 Hamilton Funds, Inc. 2 1 Team No. 5 21 State Farm Insurance 2 1 Capital Finance. 1 2 Crown Triangle 1 2 McQueen's 1 2 Jack's TV & Appl. 1 2 Jackson Office Supply 0 3 Ranch Supermarket 0 3 High Series: Judy Jones, 494; Margie Fisse. 476; Jessie Hoy, 476; Alberta McQueen, 473. Migh games: Ethel Haskamp, 203; Margie Fisse, 199; Carol Buell, 196; Rita Doles, 191; Judy Jones and Jessie Hoy, 184; Leah Huinpert, 180; Jessie Hoy, 179; Millie McKee and Alberta McQueen. 178; Judy Jones andMarg Conk. 172. Splits converted: 4-7-10, Virginia Oliger; 2-7, Maxine Peetz; 3-10, Louise Robbins. Shirley Rigby and Sherry Conk; 5-6, Betty Hasten and June Snyder; 5-10. Connie Dees and Maxine Peetz. Injuries Fatal To Explosion Victim INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — Cosmos Konduris. 74. died in St. Francis Hospital at suburban Beech Grove early today of injuries suffered last Tuesday when fumes ignited paint thinner, setting off an explosion and fire. The blaze badly damaged the Wholesale Pizza Supply Co. on the city's south side. Three other persons were injured, including the victim's son. Cosmos Jr.. 35. and. Double up on SAFETY and save money too with B'showfoVaccinofe W-VacTerw / n "WI?ccofIr ue .v a( S&^ * MI* Hogs ma, be snared and True-Vac '"Winloba C / Immunize against cholera and erysipelas at the same time and SAVE up to 76 cents per head. ANYONE who raises hogs can easily use these products. Ask for TRUE-VAC and ERY-MUNE by name BATTERTON'S DRUGS WEST SIDE SQUARE DAY TRIAL OFFER Drive a set of Goodyear Double EagW Tires for 10 days! If you're not satisfied they give you the safest, smoothest ride ever, we'll refund your purchase price and remount your old tires without charge or obligation. » UP TO FULL PURCHASE PRICE ON YOUR TRADE-IN TIRES I DOUBLE EAGLE Go in spite of blowouts, punctures, heat and wear with this tire and its separate inner tire, the LifeGuard Safety Spare. Goodyear Service Store WEST SIDE SQUARE PHONE 662-6841 Greensburg (Ind.) Daily News, Monday, Sept. 13,1965 PACE 3 Pont's "Young, Untried But Promising" Accidents (Continued from Page One) at $15. Sweezy, who police said left the scene, was located at his home a short time later and cited to appear in City Court Saturday for arraignment on a charge of leaving the scene. Facing a similar arraignment Saturday is Jerry L. Willeford, 23, Greensburg. Police said Willeford left the scene after his eastbound pickup truck crashed into a parked auto in the 800 block of East Main at 1:40 a. m. Sunday. Damage to the right front of the 1965-model pickup was estimated at $300 and that to the left side and rear of the parked auto, a,1957-model belonging to Barbara Ruble, Greensburg, at $200. Willeford was cited at his home shortly after the accident, police said. Two-Car Crash Property damage was estimated at $185 in a two-car crash on North Broadway, near the junction of Second, at 6 p. m. Saturday. Police said the accident involved" a car driven south into Broadway from Second by Shirley A. Crockett, 29, Greensburg, and a car driven north on Broadway by Hubert L. Homer, 20, R. R. 1, Guilford. Damage to the left front of the 1963-modeI Crocket auto was estimated at $35 and that to the left front of the 1956-model Homer auto at $150. At 4:05 p. m. Saturday, police investigated an accident at tha Greensburg Plaza parking lot involving automobiles driven by Rene G. Hogue, 67, Ambia, Ind., and Edward W. Elliott, 20, R. R. 5. Greensburg. Damage to the right front of the 1965-model Hogue auto was estimated at $75 and that to the left front of Elliott's 1957-model convertible at $25. A traffic mishap on a county road five miles southwest of Greensburg was investigated at 6 a. m. today by Sheriff Irvin Gidley. According to the sheriff, the accident occurred when a car driven west by Gary F. Herbert, 18, R. R. 2, went out of control and struck a fence on the Ray Brown farm. Damage to the 1965-model auto-was estimated at $300 and that to the fence at $35. Dropped Cigarette Two single-car accidents Sunday night on the Millhousen Road, a mite south of Greensburg, were investigated this morning by Deputy Sheriff Bud T'ucker. Norbert J. Schoettmer, 21, R. R. 2, told the deputy sheriff he was driving south about midnight when he dropped a cigarette and as he attempted to retrieve it his auto went off the east side of the highway and struck the embankment and a small tree. Damage to the front of Schoettmer's 1960-model auto was estimated at $300. At 5 p. m. Sunday, a car driven north at the same spot bv William Norvel HiU, 21. R. R. 2, went off the east side of the blacktop white meeting another auto and as the driver attempted to bring the vehicle back onto the pavement the vehicle swerved across the highway and crashed into a fence on the Roy Swango Sr. farm, according to Deputy Sheriff Tucker. Damage to Hill's 1958-model auto was estimated at $10 and that to the fence at $25. the Hoosiers had these major obstacles to overcome since last fall: replacing such offensive powerhouses as Tom No- watzke in the backfield and Don Croftcheck in the line and learning a new system. Pont, who has never had a losing season in nine years at Miami, Ohio, and Yale, is confident the Hoosiers will improve on last year's 2-7 record. All they need, he said, was confidence. Indiana goes into Saturday's home opener against Kansas State with an offensive lineup that includes four sophomores, four juniors and three seniors and only three lettermen on the defensive unit. Frank Stavroff, knocked out of action last year by mononucleosis, is expected to get the nod at quarterback because "overall, he's our best passer," said Pont. If Stavroff won't click, another junior, Gary Tofil, will run the club. He is the scrambler type but. saw no offensive duty last fall. Pont has half a dozen halfbacks to share the rushing and some of the pass-catching burdens, the most effective of whom coula be junior John Ginter, whom he described as "good a runner as I've worked with, with fine movements." The others include Sophomores Cal Wilson and Terry Cole, Trent Walters, Reggie Woods and Ray Terry. "Big Shock" The loss of No. 1 fullback Lee Robinson with a knee injury was a "big shock," Pont said, but 213-pound sophomore Mike Krivoshia isn't far behind. Pont moved Jim Smith, with no offensive experience, up to No. 2 fullback and as a "stopgap" said he would also use Cole because he is a strong off-tackle runner. "They are strong backs but not the world's biggest," said Pont. "We have six good halfbacks, and we'll have- our share of runners getting into the open." In the offensive line, star end Bill Malinchak, who hauled in a record 46 passes last year, is back, as are tackle Tom Gallagher and center Joe Tate. Among the newcomers are 240- pound tackle Doug Crusan, considered one of the real comers by Pont, and 229 - pound tight end Rick Spickard. Veteran tackles Randy Beisler and Ken Hollister, at 242 and 235 pounds, respectively; 233 - pound guard John Jones and 223 - pound linebacker Cordell Gill are among the key defensive personnel. Pont said he will platoon as much as possible. Young, Learning "We're young and we are learning," he said. "We are perfectly well satisfied with our progress so far. We think we have a good football team." He indicated early season success might help the Hoosiers tremendously because "these boys have been used to losing and our goal is to win now—this season." "Our opener will set the tone for our s e a s o n," he said! "We're looking for the breakthrough and three straight road games (Texas, Minnesota and Illinois) could be a real test for us." As for the Big Ten, he said all members playing seven league games "puts all of us in the same boat," but he figured Michigan, Purdue, Ohio State and Iowa might have an edge on the rest. Airlift Phone Men To Hurricane Area INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)'—Five C-119 "Flying Boxcars" from he.434th Troop Carrier Wing at Bakalar Air -Force Base near Dolumbus airlifted Indiana Bell Telephone Co. repair equipment o New Orleans Saturday to help restore communications disrupted by Hurricane Betsy. Air Force reservists from ;the iving took five maintenance rucks and six Bell maintenance repair men to the storm.zone as i part of a 10-state airlift in-' olving 61 aircraft and 225 crew members. WiSkison's Spot Sale FRIDAY NIGHT 7:30, SEPT. 17 25 BOARS 25 CUTS Rushyelle Fairgrounds Howard Merlin Woodruff, Auctioneer. Gerald Nevin, Field Man. Lunch Will Be Served—For Catalog, Send to'Rushville, R. 1. PHONE CLARKSBURG, INDIANA, 527-2832 We showed the 1965 Reserve Grand Champion Barrow at Illinois, and the Reserve Grand Champion Pair over all Breeds at Indiana. Barge (Continued from Page One) Orleans police headquarters was urned into a morgue. The coroner's office ordered 300 >lastic bags for bodies—a grim ndication of how high officials ear the toil may go. Homes in ome sections of New Orleans ,vere still cut off and may contain scores of dead. Nearby St. Bernard and laquemines parishes were, n undated and searchers had >een unable to count the dead here. , ' The Navy scheduled daybreak lights by two specially-equipped anti-submarine planes to look 'or the chlorine barge. Seventy Navy divers were set to check anything spotted by the aircraft. The greater New Orleans area 'ound itself strapped by a series of problems in the wake of one of the worst hurricanes ever to lit the city. Refugees were anxious to get jack to their homes and out of he hot, overcrowded shelters. Looters roamed the city but police and National Guardsmen stood guard in as many ocations as possible. Curiosity seekers on foot and in boats mpeded rescue and repair work. Much of the city remained without lights and without :elephone service. Repair crews rom all over the south converged on New Orleans to lelp restore vital services. Damage estimates ran into he -"hundreds of millions of dollars." Hundreds of people :ost everything they owned to ;he waters flushed into the state ay the monster hurricane. Officials revealed the agonizing fact that had a multimillion - dollar hurricane protection program—which was pending in Congress even as Be|sy tore at the southern part of the state-^been a reality, the area would have far less of the flooding which produced the major part of the death and damage. Weather (Continued from Page One) week and little change thereafter through Saturday," the outlook said. Rain, Drizzle Rain and scattered drizzle fell over sections of Appalachia and the mid-Atlantic states today on the fringe of a storm left over from hurricane Betsy. Showers fell from the Great Lakes west to South Dakota as the vanguard of cool Canadian ah- that already sent fall temperatures into the low 40s in the plains states and New England. Hail half an inch in diameter fell of Rapid City, S.D., and rain measuring half an inch fell during the night at Washington, D.C., and Charlottesville, Va. Across the southern tier of st a t e s, from Georgia to California including the hurricane area, warm weather and clear skies prevailed. DRAINAGE BASIN DULUTH — About 200 rivers and streams empty their waters into Lake Superior. Indian (Continued from Pace One) to try to halt the Indian advanced Sialkot is six miles inside Pakistan just below the southern tip | of.Kasnmir. Lahore, Pakistan's second largest city, is 70 miles to the south. Kashmir to the north was the scene of heavy fighting between small infantry' units' operating at an altitude of .9,000 feet in the lesser Himalayas. Lahore is 15 miles inside the Pakistan border and India has sent a number of armored co- lums across the border along a 39-mile front to try to hit it from north, south arid east. Pakistan claims these attacks were repulsed in a se_ries of counterattacks that carried into India's Punjab state. Air -Attacks Heavy Both sides reported heavy air attacks by the other and swapped accusations of atrocities. The latest atrocity report came from Karachi where a statement said the Indians massacred a family of 13 in Kashmir because they had taken part in an uprising against Indian rule.' Reports of the fighting in Kashmir were: as conflicting as reports of the fighting on the Lahore-Sialkot fronts. India's midday war bulletin said Indian troops dominated all areas of the Tithwal sector east of the River Kkishanganga. This area is 140 miles northwest of Sialkot and barely 15 miles from Pakistan. In this same area, Pakistan radio said, another 1,000 persons had joined the "freedom fighters" battling against Indian rule and the freedom fighters captured a number of police stations and an armory in the Darhal Malkam sector of extreme southeast Khashmir. The "freedom fighters," aided by Pakistani regulars, touched off the undeclared war when they rose against Indian rule in the pre - dominantly Moslem state of Kashmir. India sent in troops and Pakistan sent in larger forces. The war quickly spread south into Pakistan. An official communique broadcast from Karachi by Radio Pakistan said Pakistani troops, tanks, artillery and aircraft teamed up to "destroy" one Indian armored division and two infantry divisions Sunday and Saturday in the Sialkot sector of West Pakistan 50 miles north of Lahore. "The battlefield is strewn with the. twisted metal of what was India's armored strength and with the bodies of Indian troops," the broadcast said. Pakistan said India has lost half its tanks force since the beginning of the undeclared war over the disputed state of Kashmir. The Karachi broadcast said India threw the bulk of its armored might into the battle in a desperate attempt to achieve a breakthrough but came up against an "impregnable wall." Indian infantrymen supporting the tank force retreated in disarray in the face of attacks by Pakistani planes, the broadcast said. U PI correspondent Max Vanzi, reporting from the scene, said the heaviest fighting was in the Ohambur area 20 miles southeast of Sialkot. The Pakistani broadcast gave no figures on the number of Indian tanks destroyed, but an earlier report from Karachi said India "had lost 81 tanks in the Sialkot fighting. India has one a r m o r e c division equipped with Britisl Centurion tanks, one armored brigade equipped with U.S Sherman tanks, two light tank regiments, equipped with French AMX13 tanks and two light tank regiments equipped with British Stuart tanks. India has 16 divisions in its army. - Sialkot, the site of a large 'akistani 'military base, is sjx miles from the Kashmir border the' area 'where India aunched" - its first, attack -on West Pakistan a week ago. It is about 50 miles : nbrth of Lahore, one of west Pakistan's biggest cities. ;...-=." \. i . , Both Claim. Victory India today issued .a similar glowing account of .successes by ts troops along the west a k i s t a n i f r o n t i e r. A overnment spokesman in New Jelhi said Indian forces were >ressing forward on three ections of the border, repelling 'akistani counter-attacks. Late reports reaching New Delhi said two Indian columns were pushing toward. Sialkot rom the West and Southeast in an attempt to cut off Pakistani retreat lines. India claimed its roops knocked out 52 Pakistani tanks in the Lahore-Sialkot battle in the past 24 hours. All India Radio, the official voice of India, said the fighting was the biggest tank clash since Nazi armor under the command of Field Marshal Erwin Rommel fought British forces on .the African desert during World War II. United Nations Secretary eneral Thant today continued his desperate efforts to stop the fighting. Thant was in New Delhi meeting with Indian Prime Minister Lai Bahadur hastri. The secretary general conferred with. Pakistani 'resident Mohammad Ayub Khan last week in Rawalpindi, :he Pakistani capital. But no solution to the crisis appeared near at hand. • Thant met in Delhi today with Soviet Charge d'Affaires Alexei Hodinov, discussing the )0ssibility of stopping off in Moscow on his return flight to 'few York for a report "on his peace mission to the U.N. security Council. Soviet Premier Alexei N. Xosygin has offered to mediate ;he Pakistan-India dispute. T o d a y's. Pakistani com- munique said Pakistani ;roops had rolled back Indian iorces in almost every sector of :he west Pakistani frontier. The undersigned will sell the following Holstein cattle at pub : lie auction located 9 miles west of Lawrenceburg, on Highway 48 to Wright's Corner, to grocery store,'then turn on Kaiser Drive 1 mile to Lispscomb Road, follow arrows, on FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 17 AT 12:30 P. M. 34 HOLSTEIN CATTLE—6 cows from 3 to 7 years old, full flow; 11 cows from 3 to 8 years old, good flow; 3 cows from 2 to 7 years old, due in September; 12 cows from 2 to 8 years old, due in October; heifer due in December; bull, sired by Pabst Chief, 3 months old from 20,000 Ib. dam. 14 cows are registered. Sovereign-Pabst Rag Apple and Posh breeding. ABS program has always been used and the herd has been on D-H-I-A test since 1961. The herd average for the past year, 12,631 Ibs. milk, 458 Ibs. fat. 1 cow produced 20,000 Ibs. milk and 695 Ibs. fat. Several cows have .produced 17,000 Ibs. milk in the past year All cows are calfhood vaccinated, TB and bangs tested and raised on this farm. This is a very good herd. If you need milk cows, don't miss this sale. D-H-I-A records are available for your inspection at anytime. TERMS-CASH. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS. MAE-AMl DAIRY FARM ARTHUR" AND MABEL LIPSCOMB , : Beesley and Owens, auctioneers. Lunch Will Be Served. Revival Services Start at Church The Fourth Street Church of God is holding revival services each evening at 7:30 here. The series began Sunday, and will continue for another 10 days. Rev. Holland Allender of Morrisville, evangelist, is the featured speaker, at each, session... • Rev. Lester Smith is pastor of the church. Buy -^ •*-. f *: «:• -•• — * •-WM& Gates V-Be TO KEEP TOO* .,„._£• • LAWN MOWER • REFRIGERATOR • WASHER • POWER TOOLS AND OTHER EQUIPMENT RUNNING SMOOTHLY Avmllable Tnionfh MOT* AM- tomottve Service Dealen mad Hardware Store*. DISTRIBUTED BT Rodefeld Co., Inc. AUTOMOTIVE PARTS HEADQUARTERS oeeififi/l A/1 "DTvftTio AT BOTANY Fashions for_Meni Take If Easy When You Step Into These For the time of your life land in a pair of our new fall slacks. Aren't they comfortable and don't they just feel as if you've worn them for years! These. new slacks in fall shades are made for men who have an easy time of life around the house, outdoors or at a sporting event. Starting at $7.95. In Continental, Ivy Plain and Pleated Models By Botany. Having discontinued farming, the undersigned will sell the following described personal property at public auction, located 1 mile'northwest of Greensburg on 421, on SATURDAY, SEPT. 18 Commencing At 10:30 a. m. 6 CATTLE—Holstein cow, 8 yrs. old, bred in July; 2 Holstein cows, 4 yrs. old, bred in June; Holstein cow, 4 yrs. old, open. .All on good flow milk. Bang's tested. Artificially sired and bred. Two Angus yearling heifers, open. DAIRY EQUIPMENT—Farm Master 6-can cooler; Farm Master 2-unit milker; electric water heater. 86 HOGS—16 Hampshire sows,' vaccinated, Bang's tested; 4 sows with 30 pigs which will be 8 weeks old sale date; 10 sows to farrow by sale day; 2 sows bred July 18; Hampshire boar, 2 yrs. old, from Dale Lange farm, Bang's tested; 70 shoats, from 70 to 110 Ibs. . • STRAW, 200 bales; CORN, 39 acres in field, good quality. Robert Baumgdrtner - Carl Hessler FARM EQUIPMENT—1946 Oliver Row-Crop 70 tractor, good:.; tires, overhauled this spring; 1951 Ford tractor, good condition? Oliver Model 15 combine with motor; Oliver No. 26 wheat.drill, 13-hole; Oliver Model 5 corn picker, 1-row; Oliver mower, 7-ft., PTO, good; Oliver 2-row cultivator; Black Hawk corn..planter, 2-row; Ford manure spreader on rubber, PTO, like new;, John Deere disc, 7-ft., good; Dunham rotary hoe? Case side delivery' rake; Case cultipacker, 10-ft; Cardinal Skipper 20 elevator,- 32- y . ft double chain, 4-hp. motor; 10-ft. drag,.good condition*' Jb'hn" Deere breaking plow, 2-14"; Ford 2-14" plow;>ft.' steel drag; wood drag; 2 flattop wagons, one 15-ft. long, 7-ft. wide, with grain bed and false endgate, like new. MISCELLANEOUS—Wash tank; strainer; buckets; 12 milk cans, 10-gal.; 12-ft. feed tank; Thurma-Bilt 20-bu., hog feeder; hog troughs; hog ringing-box; corn .shelter;', fence stretcher?; Vfe-hp. electric motor, like new; 2 log chains, 14-ft.; drill press; wheelbarrow; tractor seeder; 2 large tarpaulins; 3 iron kettles; double shovel plow; old wheat cradle; double blocks; hay rofpe; hay hooks; hinges; pulleys; shovels; forks; lots of wrenches of all kinds; bolts, etc.; grease guns; Aro-Pak grease gun, never, used; buzz saw; tire .and", tube, 8.00x16",. good; 'two 7.60x15?;-' good;'two'7.00x16"* 6 : ply, good; extra tires-arid-rims; 500-chick electric brooder; chicken feeders; water fountains; other ite'nis. HOUSEHOLD GOODS—Oak dining suite, six chair's, buffet;' round table; breakfast set, 5-pc.; kitchen tables; bookcase; small desk; washstand; small 'size iron bed, complete;' end tables; flower stands; jiall hatrack; clothes rack; chairs; vtin door safe; wood cupboard; nice oak wardrobe; large hope box; table lamps; 3 heat lamps;. 9x12 rug;..11.3x12 .rug; : throw rugs; pictures; one lot of old books;. Wooden shoes; Indian stones; 1 shells; 2 old lanterns; lot of drapes; curtains; bedspreads; pil-; lows; doilies; fruit jars; jelly glasses; crocks; toasters; lot:ofc dishes of all kinds; some, antiques; large size Siegler^oil stove with fan; good Duoriubiah coal stove; 270-gaE tank 'on stand;' 55-gaK'tank on stand; flat-top guitar; '.22' rifte; a lot of'novelties;* TERMS—CASH. NQT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS. Lunch Will Be Served ROBERT BAUMGARTNER Lewis Beesley, auctioneer. -Ralph Williams, clerk. Harold..Qakley,. cashier. ..._

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