Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on June 8, 1965 · Page 8
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Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 8

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Greensburg, Indiana
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Tuesday, June 8, 1965
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Page 8
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Personals __; \ ; *-**• Harvey Hacker has been admitted to Bartholomew County Hospital, Columbus. Mr. and Mrs. JaciVan Beek of Calimesa, Calif; and their daughter, Mrs. Eugene Chastain, of Indianapolis visited at the Carl Savonen home Monday. Wayne Carr, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Carr of New Point, entered Good Samaritan Hospital at Cincinnati Monday where he will undergo surgery. His room number is 396. Mrs. Jack Baker of Indianapolis is a patient at University Heights HospitaFtblfce for observation and treatment. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. For rest Goodwin of this city. day. Her niece, Miss Cynthia Faulkner, was a graduate. Also attending exercises were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hern of Sar- diania. Mrs. Goldie Westerberg of Phoenix, Ariz, is visiting her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stegner, at Westport. Recent guests were Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Bliton of Milford, in the northern part of the state. Mrs. Mary Jones, formerly of Milroy, will observe her 97th birthday June 14 at the home of her niece, Miss Hazel Marlow, 408 Sheridan Street, Greensburg, where she has been staying for the last few years. Mrs. Jones is slowly improving from injuries received in a fall two weeks ago but still is confined to her room. Jerry Jo Platt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Platt of ShelbyviUe and formerly of Greensburg, received his Batchelor of Science degree from Purdue University School of Industrial Management Sunday. His grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cook of R. R. 1, St. Paul, attended exercises. He and his wife, the former Barbara Thompson of ShelbyviUe, -left Monday for Atlanta, Ga. to reside and where he has accepted a position with the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. in the paint, lacquer and resin division. Jack Rardin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Haven Rardin of Indianapolis, received his B. S. degree in biology and earth science from Ball State University Sunday. He has completed one semester of his master's degree in science and will resume his studies there in the fall. He took an extensive course at Alabama State College in the summer of 1963 and accompanied his science professor on a study of biology and mineral research in the Rocky Mountains. He has been offered a position as assistant to the professor of science at the university next year. His grandmother, Mrs. „„„„, Beatrice Bright, of this city, at- burg; tended commencement. Jack is IOOF. the son of the former Zelma Dolan, a graduate of Greensburg High School and a former teacher at the West Building. She is now teaching in Indianapolis. For Society, call 663-3111. Improvement Of Indiana 46 To Be Sought Although no date for a hearing has been arranged, Chamber 61 Commerce officials from Greensburg and Columbus plan to confer with the Indiana State Highway Department with a view ol improvement of Indiana 46 between the two cities. , It has been pointed out by this newspaper that there are several stretches .of inferior highway on the state road linking the two cities and that Indiana 46 connecting Interstates 74 and 65 is subject to heavy use. Possibility of a four-lane highway was also mentioned. Rep. Lee Hamilton, member of Congress from the Ninth District, announced Tuesday that he is asking the State Highway Mrs. Gail Bailey of Westport Department to "give prompt attended commencement exer- consideration to a plan tnai cises at Franklin College Sun- would make State Road 46i lour jn,r TJ™ „;„„„ **;,.„ r<.mfv.; n lanes between the two ciues. He is also asking that a circumferential highway be constructed around .Columbus. At the time of the hearing it is possible that Bloomuigton Chamber of Commerce officials will participate as Indiana 46 will be an artery of travel to Monroe Reservoir. It has been pointed out both here and at Columbus that in the event the Clifty Creek Reservoir is constructed travel on Indiana 46 will be expanded in later years. Rep. Hamilton states that he has discussed his proposal with Mayor Eret Kline of Columbus and other officials there. 558 Are Enrolled In Summer School Here Enrollment totals 558 in the summer school program which opened in Greensburg Monday. Classes in remedial reading for students in grades 3 through 8 are being held at the Rosenmund Elementary School. The elemen tary enrollment totals 202, con sisting of 35 third graders, 38 fourth graders, 23 fifth graders 34 sixth graders, 45 seventh, gra ders and 27 eighth graders. The high school enrollmeni totals 356. Enrollment by cour ses, follows: Drivers education 154; girls physical education 123; health and safety, 122; boys Dhysical education, 78; typing, 30; developmental reading, 45; grammar and composition, 32, and notehand, 16. MCIS CrtMfbwt (M.) BalY News, Taesfay; Space Ticins (Conttatned from Pace One) phone call — from President Johnson, who told the proud pair "You talk to your families, and we'll see if we can't get together down at the ranch (in Texas) about Friday or Saturday." "Saving Something" The President said "I've been saving a little something for you." On board the Wasp they made up for the fact that Gemini-4 had neither shaving nor shower facilities. They sliced away four - day growths of beards and got under a hot shower. Their attire now became light blue flying suits and canvas sneakers. Their first real meal since Thursday came Monday night. It was steak and- mushrooms, peas arid carrots, baked potatoes, hot rolls and lemon pie. There was "laughter and frivolity" -- a stark contrast to the almost .tasteless "space dinners" and the tinny voices of ground controllers who kept them company along their 1.7- million mile course through space. But Gemini-4, despite its tiny size, was home for those dramatic hours, and White did not forget it. Dinner ended with his suggestion that the party visit the bell-shaped capsule, now resting in a ship's, dolly >ini barely any evidence of 4he 3 000-degree scorching it took in the 17,500-mile per hqur plunge earthward. Look Over Capsule The astronauts sniffed, punched, poked and squeezed at the craft. Then White, on impulse, reached out on his— the co-pilot's — righthand side of the cockpit and patted the capsule's top approvingly. Casimir (Chick) Stucka, operations engineer for the McDonnell Aircraft Co. that built the craft, said Gemini-4 Was in such good shape that it may be used again hi space, or in training. ' ' The astronauts and the capsule are scheduled to part company soon — the men h&pping an airplane to fly back to Houston, the machine destined for a hangar at Cape Kennedy for 2 weeks of engineering studies. \ After that, it was their first night's sleep in four days with a mattress and the comforting pull of gravity instead of a contour couch and weightlessness at then- backs. The. life of a spaceman, however, does not end with his return to earth. For White and McDivitt, the day today — and Wednesday and the next day- was scheduled to , start at dawn. They are "supposed to brief technicians, doctors, s.ci- - ;, ••• .• . enlists jjmd just about anyone else whflBjwill listen, to their ,ex-> ploits :,rr- even themselves,' in what' officials call sessions of ,"self-debriefing," with a microphone and a tape recorder. Not Perfect Flight The flight of Gemini-4 will never go down as perfect, or even near-perfect. It was not expected to. It missed some objectives, such as McDivitt's fruitless chase to maneuver to within 20. feet of the Titan-2 second stage which had put them in orbit last Thursday. Debris • began to pile up inside the cabin, oxygen began pouring in-faster than expected, the flight plan was virtually rewritten hi flight, and the electronic computer conked out. This forced McDivitt and White to re-enter in the old-fashioned "hanJs off" ballistic method rather than flying it in as did Grissom and Young. But White was- sent on a fantastic, 20-muiute "space walk" outside the cabin across 6,000 miles that included the entire North American continent—an event so thrilling that White himself remembered it four days later as "boy!.. .really something!" In addition, the astronauts conducted scientific experiments so thoroughly that experts said it could take "two or three months" to have . them completely studied \and analyzed. What it "will {riiean^ ,said Manned Spacecraft Cenfer Director Robert. R. Gilrutti 'in Promotional Group Bids for Members . The membership drive for the fiscal year beginning July 1 was the main order of business at the regular Tuesday meeting of the steering committee of the Greensburg Promotional Association. •' . Robert Rust, 'chairman, pointed out the total budget has been reduced, making each member firm's dues smaller than in previous years. Rust stated that this year, for the first time, a fund was being set aside for future improvements, primarily for the Christmas lighting and decoration project. The indebtedness on the present Christmas lighting equipment has been retired, permitting further additions and improvements, he said. The membership contacts will be made by members of the Greensburg Promotional Association steering committee, following a letter to the merchants announcing the drive. Now You Know There are 23 buildings in New York City over 600 feet - tall; Chicago has the next most skyscrapers over 600 feet—three, according to the World Almanac. Houston, is data that "will really help us in designing equipment for getting to the moon." Illness Fatal To Woman. 69 Kites at Milroy For Mrs. Murrell Mrs. Capitola (Cappy) Murrell, 69, a resident of Moscow, died at 3 a: m. Tuesday in Paul- Ann Nursing Home west of Greensburg. She had been a guest there for two months. Her condition .had been serious for the past six months., The daughter of Daniel and Laura Pile Southard, she was born in Carroll County, Ky., on Sept. 23, 1895. : Most of her life had been spent in Shelby County. She had located in 1949 at Moscow, where she and her husband had operated a general store. Her marriage to Carl E. Murrell took place on July 3, 1919. Her husband preceded her in death on Sept. 16, 1962. The survivors include: A daughter, Mrs. Charles (Sue) Bucht of ear Milroy; a half- brother, Robert H. Stewart of Cincinnati; a half-sister, Mrs. Cecil Hardy of R. R. 1, Milroy; and two grandsons, Fred and Todd Bucht of near Milroy. Funeral services will be held at 2 p. m. Thursday in Murphy Funeral Home at Milroy. Burial will be in Forest Hill Cemetery at Shelbyville. "Visitation at the funeral home will be after 3 p. m. Wednesday. CRASH KILLS 14 ALCANTARILLA AFB, Spain (UPD—Two Spanish air force junker aircraft collided in flight today, killing the 14 crewmen and paratroopers aboard. ST. LOUIS — An underwater canyon below the lower Mississippi River is five miles wide, 600 feet in depth. , HOST Drycteaiiig Modern Carpet Leading carpet manufactortn now" recommend that wall-to- wall carpets be dry cleaned with the HOST Electric Up- Brush. Host actually removes dirt, reconditions tin pit* and nlaas matted nap. Best of all. your carpets art aunt wet—your rooms can be used instantly. This process is favored for aO types of fibers. Phone us for Informatics) Carpet and Drapery E. City Limits Road 46 Hospital ADMITTED: Mrs. Mary Wright, 814% E. Main; Mrs. So phia Peebles, R. R. 2, Holton Georgia Hogg, 605 S. Broadway Clark Shera, R. R. 2, Westport James "" ~ " " " Kite, R. R. 1, Greens Mrs. Bonnie Claxton DISMISSED: Mrs. Alice Col [ins, 404 Barachel Lane; Sharon Ingland, R. R. 5, Greensburg; Jharlotte Bockover, 513 W Washington. NEW BABY: Girl, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wade, R. R. 2, Holton SEE PULSE FOR THE THINGS YOU NEED TO NU DA PAINTS FOR INTERIOR, EXTERIOR Enamels, Varnishes, Stains, Floor and Woodwork Cleaners, Paint and Scrub Brushes, Stepladders. RENT OUR FLOOR SANDER ROOFING, SIDING, WALL PANELING, PLYWOOD, WALLBOARD, FLOORING 314 W. MAIN ....makes it so practical to buy new party chairs - pairs JL •/ , . X. Fine-quality choirs at a remarkably attractive price. Smart French design with button-tufted, biscuit design on seat and back. Antique-Saddle finish legs. two for $75 Choose from... Modern... Early American.. .Traditional... French Provincial styles by KROEHLER two for Modern style available in lovely fabrics or easy-care plastic. Curved,. shaped 3- button back. Traditional design with lots of extra detail. Attractive diamond design back and seat Homespun Early: American .design with exposed wood on wings; short, shirred flounce. Carved legs in Antique-Saddle finish. *75 two for Contemporary Danish style available in lovely fabrics or in plastic. Curved, shaped 3-button back. • Take a look around YOUR home . . . Everybody else does! WEST MAIN STREET

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