Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on May 20, 1965 · Page 5
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Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 5

Greensburg, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 20, 1965
Page 5
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(continued from page one) ' Kramer, Eugene Nobbe, Jan Konradi and Joe Eisner. Business Department Pins were awarded on basis of to ..,_. .. , . Alpha Omicron Alpha Attend- net words typed per ance Awards, $5 Each for Four [those who qualified on at least Years Perfect Attendance — i three five-minute tests with two Maurice Amy, Arthur Barnes, Frank Scheidler, Sally Thornburg and James Volk. or less errors. Gold Pins for 60 to 69 Words Per Minute — Carol Fischer, Nancy Pratt and Sally Rethlake. $200 — John Gauck. Rotary National Arion Foundation Music Awards — Band, Linda Young; choir, Gail Page. Business & Professional Women's Club — Journalism Award, $25 Savings Bond — Louis Alexander. Delta Theta Tau Scholarship for Journalism Institute, $75 — Anne Bailey. . Psi Iota Xi Literary Award, $10'-- Ann Kemp. Drama Club Award, $5—Louis Alexander. • Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tomorrow Award — Betty Hum- Psi Iota Xi Scholarship Award, Gold Pins for 50 to 59 Words pert. American Legion Auxiliary Citizenship Award, $5 — Sara Jean Stutz. Scholarship Recipients In was announced the following scholarships have been awarded to members of the 1965 graduating class: State Elks scholarship, Anita Reidenbach; March of Dimes health career scholarship, senior class Jacqueline scholarship, Hoy; John Gauck; nurse's scholarships from Alpha Eta chapter of Alpha Omicron Alpha sorority, Marilyn Collicott and Christine Hawkins; nurse's scholarship from Eta chapter of Alpha Omicron Alpha, Karen VanOsdol; academic scholarship to Hanover College, Anita Reidenbach; academic scholarships to Ball State University, Ronda Cutsinger and Linda Davidson; academic scholarships to Purdue University, James Volk and John Greiwe-; music honors scholarship to Ball State University, Gail Page; and honorary special merit scholarship to Purdue University, Carol Stewart. Certificates of Merit The following students were presented with certificates of merit for serving as assistants in various capacities at the school: Secretaries in Principal's Office — Dorothy Kramer, Marilyn Kramer, Sue Hunter, Sharon Firsich, Marjorie Mitchell, Saundra Stapp, Evelyn Collicott, Marilyn Collicott, Ann Burkhart, Marihelen Corya, Mary Ann Collins, Natalie McFarland, Nancy Colson, Shirley Brown, _Minon *Marsh, Theresa "TTroenTing and" Jenny Childers. Bookstore Assistants — Delphine Atwood, Nancy Wells and Cindy Conwell. Secretaries in Counseling Area —Carol Fischer, Carol Stewart, Judy Fee and Marihelen Corya. Nurse's Aides in Health Clinic — Karen VanOsdol, Anne Bailey, Christine Hawkins, Jackie Hoy, Janet Hatton, Dortha Fivecoat, Marcia Zeigler, Betty Humpert, Marilyn Collicott, Gretchen Marshall and Patricia Wright. Librarians—Nancy Redelman, Sandy Phillips, Marilyn Rethlake, Brenda Farthing, Nadine Keene, Ken Ryckman, Charlene Klene, S'teve Welage, David Brodribb, Sandy Hollin and Sharon Firsich. Spanish Club The Spanish Club gave awards noting the years of service to the following: Ronda Cutsinger, two years; Marihelen Corya, two years; Wanda Cramer, three years; and Jim Werner, fo'jr years. Athletic Department Because of a new policy for giving awards and the recognition given to outstanding performers at the annual all-sports banquet, no athletic awards were given at Honor Day this year other than those previously listed under special awards. Latin Club v A first-year Latin Club award was presented to Catherine Hessler and the second-year award went to John Hessler. Music Department Music Parents Club awards for four years of service in band or choir were presented as fol lows: Band — Maurice Amy, Alan Barnett, Jeff DeMoss, Dallas Hamer, Wilma Richey, Carol Jane Sheese, Sally Ann Thorn burg and Linda Lee Young. Choir — Barbara Clark, Melita Hancock, Mary Sue Kanouse, Ann Kemp, Gail Page, Carol .Sheese, Libby Rhodes, Jane Smyser, Mike Storms, Sally Thornburg, Dianne Winters and Linda Young. Agricultural Department Boys recognized from the Agricultural Department were: > Livestock Judging Team, First in County and East-Central District Contests — Carol Stewart, top individual in county and third in district; Dave Richards, second in district; Tim Nobbe, fifth in district; and Charles Beggs. . Dairy Judging Team, First in County — Eugene Nobbe, Jan Konradi, Dennis Reideman and Alvin Kramer. Crops Judging Team — Alvin Per Minute — Nancy Colson, Ronda Cutsinger, Dallas Gorbett, Karen Minary, Theresa Schoettmer, Jean Witkemper, Joyce Campbell, Mary Sue Kanouse, Beverly Lay, Dixie Schoenke, Ellen Murphy, Rita Nash, Theresa Froehling, Joyce Fry, Richard Gray and Jane Greiwe. Silver Pins for 40 to 49 Words Per Minute — Judy Brewer, Karen Caster, Pete Smith, Helen Brown, Toni Land, Linda Shirk, JoAnn Blair, Nancy Nienaber, Julie Justus, Janet VanOsdol, Jenny Childers, JoAnn Dilkes, Ruth Ann Herbert, Jeraldirie Kamman, Bob King, Charlene Klene, Karen Lee, Judy Letzler, Rita Reynolds, Linda Ricketts, Larry Rigby, Jane Smyser, Sharon Tompkins and Cheryl Rigby. Bronze Pins for 35 to 39 Words Per Minute — Linda Cook, Sue Klene, Linda Ray, Debbie Foster, Jim Konnersman, Shirley Muckerheide, Pat Saler, Norman Schlemmer, Sue Carroll, Karen Hadler, Angela Gardner, Minon Marsh, Wanda Cramer, Laura Wright and Janet Greiwe. . Shorthand awards for taking dictation were presented as follows: -140 Words Per Minute — Carol Fischer. 110 Words Per Minute — Jenny Childers, JoAnn Dilkes,. Charlene Klene and Nancy Pratt. 100 Words Per Minute — Evelyn Collicott, Nancy Colson, Theresa Froehling, Joyce Fry, Angela Gardner, Jane Greiwe, Karen Minary, Dixie Schoenke, Jane Smyser and Vickie Stone. First-Year - Shorthand, 100 Words Per Minute — Eunice Hollin. Girls' Athletic Association State Plaques — Beverly Lay and Nancy Pratt. Cheerleader Awards — One- year, Dixie Schoenke and Alexa DeMoss; two-year, Joyce Campbell, Beverly Lay and Nancy Pratt. First Awards—Nancy Nienaber, Pam Stuart, Pat £wegman, Helen Veerkamp, Darlene Cruser, Carol Fischer, Pat Gibson, Kamman and Dawn Awards—Jenny Hoy, Geraldine Verway. Second Dixie Schoenke'" and JoAnn Dilkes. Capital Punishment Bill Facing Veto ALBANY, N. Y. (UPI) — A bill virtually outlawing capital punishment in New York State was sent to Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller's office today but a ranking legislator said it faced a likely veto. Rockefeller has indicated he objects to the 'exemptions from the ban on the death penalty. Cop killings and slayings of prison .guards by life term convicts would remain punishable by electrocution under the legislation approved by both houses of the Legislature. The bill passed the Senate Wednesday by a 78-67 vote after five and a half hours of vigorous debate. Senate Majority Leader Joseph Zaretski said Rockefeller indicated in a recent conversation that "at the present time and in its present form" he would veto the death penalty legislation. W abash (Continued from E«e Onel Development \ of i water resources in Indiana can serve as the prime inducement for the attraction of new industry, Gettihg- er asserted. In reciting the Indiana potential in the field of recreation, he stated that Indiana ranks 49th in the nation at the present time. He told of the value of development of recreation to the economy of the state. Township Lines Vanish Conditions have changed greatly even in the past decade, Gettinger said. Development of an area concept has become essential, as township and county lines are vanishing. Indiana needs to gain more recognition on the federal level. The program of development of water resources in Indiana, he said, has the support of key officials of both political parties. No place can the federal government get back more on its dollar investment than in water conservation and flood cdntr.ol in Indiana and Illinois. Gettinger estimated that for every dollar spent, the federal government gets a return of over $10 through an expanded economic tempo. Gettinger suggested a check on the possibilities in Decatur County in impounding small streams under the watershed program. There may be areas whose potential has not been fully recognized, he stated. Clifty Reservoir It appears now that the Clifty Creek Reservoir near Hartsville in Bartholomew County and in part in Decatur County will be authorized by Congress, according to Gettinger. It is also possible, he reported, that a proposed reservoir on Flat Rock River north of Interstate 74 will gain congressional approval, at least for preliminary planning. Paul Golden of Denver, active in the Wabash Valley Association, Inc., accompanied Gettinger here. He submitted an outline of some of the water conservation projects under consideration for this section of Indiana. J. Harvey Wheeler, who spearheaded the plans for the dinner meeting, presided. Hubert E. Wickens introduced Gettinger. Temporary Chairman Earl A. Brewer was designated as temporary chairman of the new Decatur County Chapter. Members of a nominating committee and temporary board of directors were chosen, as follows: Wheeler, Lloyd Kanouse, Church, Cemeteries Named in Minor Will The will and two codicils of the late Fannie J. Minor, involving an estate with the estimated value of $26,000, have been admitted to probate in Decatur Circuit Court. Bequests of the will and cod- cils include: $1,000 to the building fund of the Burney Methodist Church; $100 to the South Park Cemetery Association; $100 to the trustees of the Decatur County Memorial Hospital; $50 to Perry Elliott for the use and benefit.of the Pumphrey graveyard; $50 to the endowment fund of the Hartsville Cemetery; $100 to each of the following nieces Vey Hitchcock Minor, Rena Welcher, Aubrey Minor, Hester Smith Minor and Mary Hansel Cummins; $50 to each Edna Elliott and her daughter, Patty Green; $500 to a niece, Thelma Harvey; and residue of the estate to the nieces and nephews with the share of a deceased nephew, Ralph Alexander, going to his son,.:Lotus Alexander, and the share of the deceased niece, Lucille Robinson, going to her son Richard Robinson. In accordance with terms of the will, made Aug. 4, 1957, and witnessed by Richard L. Hartzell and Hubert Wickens, the latter witness was appointed executor of the estate. The first codicil was made Nov. 8, 1962, and witnessed by Mary Ann Schneider and Hubert E. Wickens and the second codicil was made Nov. 26 1963, and witnessed by Edith VanOsdol and Hubert Wickens. The foreign will o fthe late W. Walter Neel, made Jan. 22, 1960, and witnessed by Mildred Merkel, Leonora Conrad and Carl B. Rubin, has been admitted to probate here. The will bequeaths all property to the widow, Alma Neel Mr. Neel died at Cincinnati. O., Jan. 23,1963 uu /ivvaiua—ucnuj- A*«j, —— • - ._, , McCamman, j^at-ShajB^jRi.cjja^dJkJCrane, Statpnjtaudi „ , • - -, • .= "~ 1 T_ A - ^l_* 1I« nn^ C^n-nft R OH (7 nO f*V " lin and Gene Bausback.' Three corporation memberships wefe secured: Dry Clime Lamp Corporation, Public Telephone Corporation and Decatur County REMC. Out of the 25 who attended the dinner meeting, 20 signed up for membership in the new chapter of the Wabash VaUey Association. They were: Hubert E. Wickens, John Ben Jones, Earl A. prewer, Leander Roszell, Russell Corya, Franklin Corya, Paul N. Tetherow, Ralph E. Williams, Walter B. Lowe, Staton Maudlin, Emerson Bausback, Kenneth Wallpe, Richard L. Crane, Marvin B. Doyle, Frank E. Marshall, Forest Maddy, Fritz Endris, Raymond B Rolfes, Will J. Scheidler and J. Harvey Wheeler. Now You Know Despite $2.2 billion in U. S. aid since 1954, the economy of the Republic of Korea remains depressed with a per capita income of $78 a year, according to the World Almanac. PONY RACING AT ITS VERY BEST SUNDAY, MAY 23 STARTING AT 2 P. M. Decatur County Fairgrounds SEE GREENSBURG'S FIRST RACE OF 1965 WITH SOME OF THE FASTEST PONIES IN THE COUNTRY. ADMISSION: ADULTS, 75c; CHILDREN, 50c (UNDER 6 FREE) SPONSORED BY DECATUR COUNTY PONY RACING ASSOCIATION CreMjUt, (M.) M, VUm.nmAi.ltH 20, 19K nats of Super Collapses; 25 Hurt " NEW YORK (UPI) — It was | getting close to dinnertime'and about.. 50 last minute shoppers, mostly women and a few children, scurried down the aisles of the Key Food supermarket in the Bensonhurst section of Brooklyn Wednesday. Several peculiar, ever-widening cracks had appeared in the ceiling of the old two-story building, which was once a -movie theatre.. A plasterer, Thomas Mont- forte, 39, was climbing a ladder in the center aisle when it happened. ' The roof fell in. "Run it's falling," Montforte shouted, scampering down the ladder. "It's falling," he called out, running for the doors. With a .great boom, tons of steel and concrete rained down on the shelves and floor of the supermarket. Cans of. vegetables and soap boxes were crushed under the weight of the debris. "My God, it was awful, said one witness. "Women and children with blood coming from their hands and faces ran into the street." Nearly everyone fled unaided through the double doors to 20th Avenue — and safety — outside. One man ran to the fire while another helped a woman who had become trapped near the checkout counters. Twenty-five persons, including several store employes, were hurt. Incredibly, only one was seriously injured. He was Louis Guadagni, 67, who was taken to Coney Island Hospital with leg and head injuries. "It's a miracle that no one was .killed," said Fire Commissioner Martin Scott. He said it appeared the roof collapsed because of a structural failure. Brooklyn district attorney Aaron Koota, who also arrived at the scene, promised a.full investigation. 20 Vehicles Fail Check Safety Twenty of the 217 vehicles checked failed to pass the vehicle safety inspection conducted by local and state authorities on the south side of the public square Wednesday afternoon and evening. ... Defects included: Fcur headlights; five taillights and license lights; six stop lights; and one for each of the following, turn- signal light, exhaust system, windshield wiper and horn. Also one auto failed to pass because it had no bumper. The vehicles checked included 203 automobiles and 14 trucks. A similar check will be conducted from 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m. May 26. At a traffic safety check point set up in Clarksburg Wednesday evening by the sheriff's department, 56 vehicles —'45 cars and 11 trucks—were inspected. Six were found to have defective lights, one a defective horn and one a defective turn signal. This evening the sheriff's department will conduct a safety check from 6 to 7:30 at New Point and Friday a similar check will be held at Letts. Atomic Lighthouse WASHINGTON (UPI).'— The world's first atomic lighthouse begins'its second year of operation today. " The beacon, powered by radioactive strontium 90, went to work May 20, 1964, in the U. S. Coast Guard's Baltimore Light in Chesapeake Bay. It is designed to operate, unattended, for 10 years without refueling. It has replaced batteries which had to be changed every year. The Coast Guard said its performance "has been completely reliable and generally excellent." 28 IN MICHIGAN NEW YORK (UPI)—The highest temperature reported to the U. S. Weather Bureau Wednesday, excluding Alaska and Hawaii, was 104 at Blythe, Calif. The low this morning was 28 at Marquette County Airport, Mich Airman Is Killed In Car-Truck Mishap By United Press IntCTnattoMl , A car-truck collision near Rockvffle killed a radar station airman today and .raised Indiana's traffic fatality toll for 1965; to at least 511 compared with 416 a year ago. .. Airman Roland Lee Curtis, 23, R. R. 2, Clay City, was Wiled when a car he was driving on U. S. 41 half a mile south of Rockville collided with a big truck. Airman Kenneth W. Thomason, 25, also stationed at the Rockville Radar Station, was injured, seriously, along with Dwight Nelson, 40, Cullman, Ala., driver of the truck. Authorities said the car edged across the center line of the highway and collided head on with the truck. COLOR FILMS NEW YORK—Colored motion pictures were shown for" the first time in 1322. Shoes For All The Family The Rand All American • QUALITY LEATHERS • SUPERB COMFORT • SMART STYLING ALL SIZES LEADER SHOE STORE W. SIDE SQUARE HOLIDAY Get Your Car Ready for the Holiday! ^f- 7.50x14 BLACK TUBELESS 8.00x14 BLACK TUBELESS WHITEWALLS ONLY $2 EXTRA — "FREE MOUNTING." New Nylons Famous All-Weather 42" With Tufsyn Rubber Webbed Chair Chaise Loune Squared Aluminum Tubing Extra strong and durable, with washable green and white vinyl webbing. Folds flat for storage. . Squared Aluminum Tubing Folds flat for easy storage. Washable vinyl' webbing is replaceable. Weatherproof! Won't rust!- • Extra Strong! Durable! Wea&trprocf Won'tRiut PRICE-WEAK SPECIAL! Family-Size GRILL COLORS SHOW FLAG Patio Table Value Leader Ratchet lift for easy heicht adjustment of etrome-plated «rid. Handle! on both grit and (rill. Sturdy. Eaiily a*> aembtaL Diameter *2". Additional Quantities $4.98 ea Metal tables with -fold" _ *3x 5 ft Double Hemmed „ * Includes Corf {b£ Cotton Flag in brilliant . yard. meUl mount"* fade-resistant colors j. . wall bracket , f * Complete with * 5-inch Eagle atop of 641 Manual on FU» Aluminum Staff Etiquette Get Yours Now Tor Holiday Display ns Plus tax and recappable tire Portable Jack Frost Aero-Jet Fan 2 speeds move a big volume of . air. Svfiyel.8 In circle. Heavy Duty motor;.i For Windows Box fan ventilates circulates, JUST SAY "CHARGE IT" AT GOODYEAR! GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE WBT SIDE S9UAM ' >HONE M24841

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