Bowling News Parkside .Lanes Fraternal League Pts. Golden Eagles 34 Luken's Legionnaires 33 Kiwanis Blue 30 K. of C. 28 Golden Eagles No. 2 26 R.E.M.C. , 24 Kiwanis Gold 22 Masons 22 American Legion No. 2 21 Knights of St. John 18 Odd Fellows 18 Crusaders 12 High series: Bob Huber, 596; Paul Wolter, 592; Delbert Mar tin, 589; Leon Humbert, 575. High games: Leroy Tetrick, 226; Mike Riley, 224; Bob Huber, 223; Paul Wolter, 222. Delta Faucet League Honkers Eliminators Handicappers Starfire Pin Blasters Raiders Pts. 14 14 13 11 10 10 High series: Ron Foley, 538; Ray Catron, 523; Harlan Long, 514. High games: Ray Catron, 222; Ron Bokelman, 222; Harlan Long, 212. Wednesday Early League Pts. •Colonial Bread 24 Bush Music 22 Bill's Furniture 16 Ker-Wood Appliances 14% Johnston Foods 14 State Farm Ins. 14 Kocher Ford 12 a /2 Prudential Ins. 11 Hometown Finance 10 Bilt-Rite Auto 10 Einhaus Ins. 10 Leo's Ranch 10 'High series: Larry Cornn, 618, Larry McCreary, 600; Bill Oliphant, 581. High games: Larry McCreary, 222; Paul Ponsler, 221; Larry ' Cornn, 219. Wednesday Late League Pts. Decatur Bank 23 Millhousen Knights 19 Curtis Barber Shop 17 Eckrich Franks 17 Broadway Florists 16 Kam's Katers 15 Gordon's Foods 14 Bob & Mac's Whlse. 13 Greensburg Daily News 12 Batterton's Drugs 10 Gulf Plastic 8 Royals ' 4 High series: Don Wilhoit, 636, Art Duerstock, 597; Paul Wolter, 586; Paul Nienaber, 582; Bob Duerstock, 571. High games: Don Wilhoit, 245; Art Duerstock, 233; Bob Duerstock, 224; Don Martin, 222. Parkside Lanes Ladies' Thursday Late Owls W 15 13 9V 2 9% 9% Pepsi Cola Hamilton Funds McQueen Plbg. Htg. State Farm Insurance Jackson Office Equip. Capitol Finance Bohn 8 Jack's TV & Appl. 7 Meredith's ' Advertising 7 Ranch Supermarket 7 Farm Bureau Insurance 5 Crown Triangle 4 L 3 4% 5 8% 8% 8% 10 11 11 11 13 14 High series: Jeannie Snede- ker, 565; Margie Fisse, 521; Ethel Haskamp, 512; Mayme Welch, 500 and Nola Barker, 481. High games: Jeannie Snedeker, 199, 190, 176; Margie Fisse, 195,175; and Eleanor Ritter, 186. Splits converted: 5-7, Margaret Haskamp; and 5-10, Caroll Jackson, June Snyder. Friday Morning Industrial League Pts. ; Batesville Casket Co. 21 Bohn Spares 15 'Bohn Mets 12 Bonn Strikers 12 Delta 7 Gulf - 4 High series: H. Ketner, 596; J. Gerbino, 535; G. May, 521. High games: R. McCracken, 222; H. Ketner, 210; P. Bostic. 228. Parkside Lanes Ladies' Thursday 6 P. M. League W L Mountain Dew 14 7 Mac's Beauty Salon 13 8 Douglas Grocery 13 8 Newlon's Shoes 11% 9% Mitchell Industries, Inc. 11 10 B. C. A. 11 10 Mary & Betty's Groc. 11 10 Joy Fishing Lakes 11 10 Muncie Bread 11 10 Fashion Shop 8% 12% R. E. M. C. 6 15 Davis Bros. 5 16 High series: Marilee Narwold, 513; Mary Cruser, 504; Barbara Smith, 495; Nancy Sharpe, 488; and Gracie Douglas, 481. High games: Gracie Douglas, 193, 155; Mary Cruser, 192, 170; and Rosie Nieman and Karen Oliphant, 183. Splits converted: 3-6-7-10, Dorothy Pleak and Luella Stewart; 2-4-5, Marlys Eudy; 5-7-9, Mary Harmon; 5-10, Peggy Hash; 5-7, Millie Melcher and Sara Gwaltney; and 5-6, Erma Cox. Mary Harmon rolled triplicate games of 119. West Bowl Lanes Wednesday Night League Pts. Union Bank & Trust 14 West Bowl 14 K of C 12 Ranch Supermarket 12 City Restaurant 12 Davis Bros. DX 12 Dairy Queen 10 Team No. 6 ' 10 High series: Bill Wilhoit, .557; and John Tumilty, 557. High games: Watson Gommel, 200; and Dick Byrd, 199. Koehler Leading Pro Golf Tourney MUNCIE, Ind. (UPI) — Arnold Koehler of Connersville took a one-stroke lead into the second round of the annual Indiana On-The-Tour pro golf tourney today. Koehler fired an opening round of 67 Sunday, three under par, to lead Allen White, Winchester, by a single stroke. Mickey Powell of Columbus was next at 69, followed by Jim Shaw of South Bend at 70. MATCH WOOD TOLEDO — Wood for matches is sawed into planks two inches thick, seasoned two years, and sawed again into match blocks. Office Equipment We at Jackson's have all the needed items. Everything For The Executive's Office . . . Designed For The Most Convenience Consult- us for office furniture that reflects your success ... and provides you with smooth-running efficiency. A wide and varied selection. Jackson Office Equipment & Supply 1008 East Main Twins Meet NEW YORK (UPI)—Twins Dick and Tom Van Arsdale, former Indiana University stars, met on opposing sides Saturday night for the first time in their basketball careers, with Tom outscoring Dick 94. The New Yorks Knicks for whom Dick plays,- defeated the Detroit Pistons, for whom Tom plays, 111-103. from Our Oct. 18, 1950 E. E. McCammon, 68, of Letts passed away. Mr. and Mrs. John Hellmich of R. R. 2 had a new son. Mrs. John Krom of Indianapolis was in the local hospital for treatment. Floyd Hall of Richland, Wash., was visiting his mother, Mrs. A.' 0. Hall. Marshall G. Miers, 66, former Decatur County farmer, died at his home near Cambridge City. Joseph Leppert, 78, expired at the county infirmary. Richard Wagner of RushviUe, district deputy grand exalted ruler of the South Central Indiana district, inspected the local Elks lodge. Mrs. Adaline Loper, executive secretary of the local Red Cross chapter, attended a home service conference at Indianapolis. Word was received of the death of Mrs. Charles E. Hester, 90, at Charlestown. She was the widow of a former Sandusky Methodist pastor. Mr. and Mrs. James H. Mohr, Mrs. Mae Hamilton and Mrs. Wade McMillen were in Indianapolis for the reception honoring Vice President Albin Barkley. ^_^_ Hoosiers Win Game; Giants, Cards Tie In a pair of close YMCA flag football games Saturday the Hoosiers edged the Bears 13^12 and the Giants tied the Cardinals 13-13. Wayne Woodard scored the Hoosiers' first touchdown and David Schlemmer got the second in the third quarter when he intercepted a pass in his own end- zone and returned it all the way to the Bear endzone. The Hoosiers then added the extra point that made the difference. ! Himmelheber scored both of the Bears' TDs, one on a 52-yard effort, but they failed to convert either time. After Joe Brunson had carried 10 yards for a Cardinal touchdown and added the point, Kim Phillips tied the score for the Giants with a 64-yard run, made possible by the blocking of Earl LeMasters, and the PAT. LeMasters then scored a touchdown himself on a 36-yard scamper and Brunson retaliated with a six-pointer in the fourth period for the Cardinals. Both teams missed their second extra point try, leaving the final score at 13-13. Because, school will be out Thursday and Friday, next games will be played Thursday, as follows: 9:30, Hoosiers vs. Giants; 11, Bears vs. Cardinals. Saturday's schedule: 9:30, Hoosiers vs. Bears; 11, Cardinals vs. Giants. Friday at 10 a. m. there will be a punt, pass and kick contest for players, sponsored by the YMCA. Points will be awarded for both distance and accuracy and winners will receive awards in each division, plus one overall champion. MEET SET ~ NEW YORK (UPI) — John Pennel, the first man in history to clear 17 feet in the pole vault, has been selected along with three other stars for the inaugural indoor track and field meet in South America at Sao Paul, Brazil, Oct. 21-22. The AAU also announced the selection of pole- vaulter Bob Seagren and high jumpers Otis Burrell and Bill McClellon. Your Choice . . . Winter Or Regular Treads FIRESTONE TOWN & COUNTRY OR DELUXE CHAMPION RETREADS Plus tax and two trade-in tires of same size off your car. ANY SIZE— BLACK- WALLS OR WHITEWALLS No Money Down—Months to Pay Store 225 E. Main. Phone 663-6161. foeiislNirg (Ind.) Daily 18. 1965 HUE 3 Florida Is Screaming— Cuban Exi Head By CHARLES E. TAYLOR MIAMI (UPI) — If.:Fidel Cas-, tro can't- invade the United States he may have :picked the; next best way to give Uncie: Sam another Latin headache by ? raising the "Sugar Cane Curtain" to let out a flood of refugees. The noises already have begun in Congress, and President Johnson'6 State Department is on the spot. The concern is over-the anticipated 5,000 refugees a month that will be taken into this country under Castro's Sept. 28 "open door" proclamation — provided the U.S. and Cuba reach agreement on getting the freedom shuttle cranked up. Few Arrivals So far there has only been a comparative trickle across the Florida straits by small boat. Sen. George Smathers, D- Fla., Gov. Haydon Burns of Florida, Miami Democratic Congressman Dante Fascell, and a number of local south Florida officials were quick to object to the new refugees being allowed to settle where they choose. In almost every case this would be the Greater Miami area. - Between 90,000 and 100,000 Cubans already have settled here and the officials say the area could not absorb another large wave of exiles. •Burns has demanded the federal government make it mandatory for new refugees to settle outside Florida. Smathers proposes federal detention centers to contain the refugees after their arrival until they can be relocated. Fascell calls for sharp limitation on 'the number of refugees this country will ac- cept'from Cuba. The State Department has had 'Cuban Affairs Coordinator John Crimmins on the go between Washington, Miami and Tallahassee, and the department's ear is forever attuned to the voices of. capitol hill. So far, no one has said what will be done. The problems of the refugee influx most often mentioned are jobs, schools and housings. Federal Aid The federal government paid $4.8 million-at the'start of this year to Dade County to finance educating 11,600 Cuban refugee children absorbed into the Greater Miami public school system. County 'School /Supt, joe Ball estimated : it will "cost $1,133%year more -for "each •a&ditional refugee stuclent —'the ; cost of critically needed 'extra "clalfs- room space and teachers. The county "doesn't, ; have . : the money. Hall has ordered school principals not to accept any refugees from the "new iwave" into their schools until the federal government provides ; the dollars. ( • But with the schodlTthe hard figures end. • : - -:•',',' ... f The cry heard in : the :fall of 1962, -;when , 7;000 re'fugees. & week were'pouring iiito Miami just before the missile ciusfe shut off*commercial 'air service, was that 'the refugees would make up a -force of cheap labor 'to rob Miamians >ih the lower economic : classes — particularly Negroes —of "work. No agency, however, has ; ever been able to provide'statistics on how many Negroes or 'others actually did lose jobs to 'Cubans. • ": • The question is, .doeis Miami have room for more Cubans? : H not, where else will the refugee build their "'little Havanas," These are the questions Fidel Castro doesn't have to. answer.. Tosses Bomb at Birchers— Nixon Backs Policy in Viet To Prevent World War 111 By EUGENE J. CADOU BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (UPI) —Former Vice President Richard M. Nixon ended his weekend visit to Indiana here Sunday night, after discussing the fighting in Viet Nam and student demonstrations protesting that action and tossing a verbal bomb at the John Birch Society. The Indiana visit included meetings Saturday with Republican party financial bigwigs and a reception by the GOP State Committee. '• . Nixon, who carried Indiana by nearly a quarter of a million votes in the 1960 presidential election, held news conferences on both days of his visit, with the trip climaxed by a convocation address Sunday night at Indiana University's auditorium. Between 30 and 40 student demonstrators picketed in front of the auditorium as Nixon delivered his address. They were outnumbered by some 80 policemen, some helmeted and carrying nightsticks, who patrolled the area to prevent any violence. "If what they are demonstrating for were adopted, • it would lead to a big war in the Pacific within the next three to five years," Nixon commented when le heard of the demonstration. Encourage Communists He said the prolonged student demonstrations against the U.S. policy in South Viet -Nam creates the impression that the nation "will eventually give up the war because of pressure at home. They are giving immense encouragement to the Communists." Nixon said the demonstrations are having a great impact on people aboard, especially in Southeast Asia, where he said the people feel the nation is weak because of them. The man who served • under former President Dwight D. Eisenhower for eight years said Sunday he felt Viet Nam was the 'key" to oreventing World War III. 'I'm strongly behind the administration's policy in Viet Mam because I think it will prevent World War m," Nixon told newsmen at a news conference held Sunday afternoon.. "If we had stepped in and cratic or Republican party, al- Southeast Asia in 1954, we would not have the-present situation in Viet Nam," Nixon said, "but the British and French would not go along with the United States!" Pokes at Birchers Nixon also took the opportunity to join the growing list of major Republican figures to take potshots at the John Birch Society. 'M plan to actively campaign in the 1966 congressional elections and I will not campaign or endorse anyone endorsed by the Birch Society or who belongs to the society," Nixon said. He told newsmen he felt the society had reached its "high water mark" and was about to' decline. "This has been caused not so much by the attacks made by the liberals," Nixon said, "but by.. such. conservatives as Sea. Thrustbn Morton of Kentucky, Ronald Reagan and William Buckley. "I believe that future candidates will think twice before they endorse the John Birch Society. Membership in the society is not compatible with either the aims of "-the Democratic o Republican party, although they have infiltrated both parties—the Republican party in such places as California and the Democratic party in the South." Returning to the demonstra- Sons,' 'Nixon said the students have a right to picket, "except when they go to the point of encouraging conspiracy." Go Beyond Dissent "When they try to evade the draft by claiming illness, homosexuality, or by saying they are morons, that goes beyond the point of dissent," Nixon said. Prior to his meeting with state GOP officials in Indianapolis, Nixon told a news conference he favored the American imposition of a total embargo on all shipments to North Viet Nam. He proposed that the U.S. Navy could be used to enforce the blockade, while increased bombing raids on military targets in the North could be started. Services at Osgood For Mrs. King, 79 OSGOOD, Ind. — Mrs. Pearl E. King, 79, died Sunday at her home in Osgood. Survivors are three sons, Charles King, Edward King and Verland King, all of Osgood. She was a member of the Osgood Methodist Church. Funeral rites will be conducted at 10 a. m. Tuesday at the Fallis FuneralHome in Osood. Burial will be in the Tanglewood Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home. He told newsmen he did ( not favor the use of American military forces in South Viet Nam in more ground battles. He said he opposed the use of nuclear force in the nation also, unless what he termed as the "unlikely" occurred and Red China sent troops to the nation. He also predicted neither major party would be united in 1966 and said he would deal with the election of a Republican-. Congress and not discuss any White House possibilities for' • hinis elf • • until the' • ' congressional picture crystallizes. Three Motorists Cited by Police Three motorists were cited over the weekend by local police. Scheduled to appear for 'arraignment on the following' counts are: Ronald Headlee, 17, R. R. 1, Milroy, Oct 23, speeding on North Broadway at 2:45 p. m. Saturday; Herbert Kroger, 16, R. R. 2, Greensburg, Oct. 19, speeding on North Broadway at 3:20 p. m. Sunday; and Eugene Robbins, 15, Greensburg, Oct. 19, driving a motor- scooter without an operator's license on Greenview Drive at 2:40 p.m. Sunday. Two-Year-Old Boy Lost in Snowstorm ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. (UPI) — Two -year-old Jimmy Hand was hospitalized in "fair condition" today after spending a night lost in a snowstorm in the Manzano Mountains southwest of here. Jimmy was found Sunday by members of a 400-man 'search party. He had wondered away from his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Hand III of Albuquerque, Saturday afternoon while gathering pinion nuts. WE HAVE A TYPE JUST RIGHT FOR YOU, FEATURING YOUTH CAPS 120 For.... 300 For... VALUMIN Potent. With Minerals _ TOO For $4.98 For Children-, DAY-SWEET MULTIPLE VITAMINS I Wf FOB V"*® WE INVITE YOU TO VISIT OUR STORE FOR _ TOUR VITAMIN AND PRESCRIPTION NEEDS WEST 'SIDE SQUARE News in Brief • SALISBURY, Rhodesia (UPI) —Premier Ian Smith rejected today British Prime Minister Harold Wilson's proposal that commonwealth mission visit this white^ruled colony to settle the dispute over "is independence. The rejection seemed to bring rihb'desfa closer to a unilateral rihbdesian declaration of independence that would'be the first by a British colony since the American Revolution of 1776. KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia (UPI)—Radio Jakarta said today the Indonesian Communist Party arid other pro-Communist organizations have been banned temporarily. The organizations were believed to have backed the Oct. 1 attempted coup against President Sukarno. WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Senate'Civil Service Committee planned today to vote formal approval to legislation providing a one : year, 3:6 per cent pay boost for 'government workers. The pay bill—acceptable to the Johnson administration- was also expected to be passed by the Senate Tuesday or Wednesday with final congressional approval 'to follow quickly. House and Senate leaders were shooting for congressional adjournment by the weekend. VATICAN CITY, (UPI)—Pope Paul VI will promulgate the Ecumenical Council's historic document on Jevvs and other non-Christian religious in a public session in St. Peter's Oct. 28, it was announced today. BUENOS AIRES (UPI) — A force of 5,500 riot police used tear gas, truncheons and water cannon Sunday in a five-hour pitched battle with 800 support- Mad Bomber PERPIGNAN, France UPI) — When Mayor Jean Faliu refused to grant a hunting permit to Georges Trif onovitch, the latter sought out the mayor's car, planted a bomb and blew it to bits. ers of exiled dictator Juan D. Peron. The Peronists fought back with bricks, stones and bottles. • NEW YORK (UPI) — The 1964-1965 New York World's Fair closed early today with an attendance explosion, a wave of vandalism and an admission of financial failure. Formal closing ceremonies for the billion dollar extravaganza were minimal—flag lowerings at sunset, a fireworks display and the booming of an old Swedish cannon. The Class of '66 Z> /•- Iridescents are "in" and our natural shouldered suit by Ex- ecuteen will be the highlight of your fall wardrobe. Tailored exclusively for the high school student with lapped seams, hacking pockets and side vents. 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 ,dn Greensburg, on SATURDAY, OCT. 30 Beginning At 10:00 a. m. ' CATTLE—10 head feeder cattle 700 to 750 Ibs, ; FARM EQUIPMENT—Allis Chalmer tractor ,WD 1954, excellent condition, with power steering; 2-14" Allis Chalmer 3 point ; hitch plow; 3 point hitch Allis Chalmer-.7' mower; 2-row. Allis Chalmer cultivator, WD 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 lad- ^ ders; ; 'cross .cut saw; one man cross cut saw; hog troughs; .• •pitch forks; shovels;.3 good implement tires, 6.50-16; 250 gal. i gas tank and .stand; drum of used oil; 2 sets of pipe dies arid i cutters; pipe wrenches; hammers; chisels; 2 tool chests;' %"- '. 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; 39T-Yz" 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; mrow 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. > tw. 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 wir,e tie baler.' CONSIGNED JBY RICHARD SCHEIDLER—IHC model. M r . 1950 tractor; Co-op 2-14" plow on rubber; Ford 9' Flex-O-Hitch'disc, new; IHC Super C tractor with cultivator; IHC 7' "mounted mower; 32' single chain elevator; IHC manure spreader;, cjilti- packer; rdfary hoe; New Idea'flail type stalk shredder 1 ; 3'hdg 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, br^d; 2 registered Angus .heifers, 18 months old; registered Angus bull, 6 months old. Cattle Bari'gs tested.
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