(ADVERTISEMENT) Hi— 3o many GOOD things we assoc ate with the holiday season. Th •warm, friendly GOOD WILL. Th GOOD TIMES when families gath er from near and far. And GOOJ FOOD, so abundant. TOO abun dant, sometimes for weight-watch ers. But there's always samethin new to help calorie-counters hav their treats and diet too, like NEW NO-CALORIE COFFEE SWEETENER CUBES Each cube has the sweetening power of one teaspoon of sugar Does not leave aftertaste. Pack age label strips off, makini miniature glass bowl with plastic lid, suitable for table use. It's at Marsh, of course. GIVE A GIFT OF FOOD . . . The most welcome, most used most practical gift of all. And so convenient to give—with $5 gif certificates available at all Marsh Supermarkets now. IS CHRISTMAS LAND FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY Shop Marsh for quality gifts a special low Marsh prices. For in stance: WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC APPLIANCES . . . 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Miss Bussell, recording seer tary, told the group that th society at 6 p. m. Saturday ha 387 members. The roster < membership embraces 17 state; she reported. Parker reviewed the program for 1965, expressing appreciatio of the cooperation which he ha received. He pointed out tha 1966 should be an importan year, because of the Indian Sesquicentennial observance. An estimated 185 attended th dinner in the high school cafi teria, served by Mrs. Doroth Kammerling and assistants. Th invocation was offered by Mrs E. A. Porter of Westport. As souvenir of their visit here Mr and Mrs. Sweet were presente a boxwood plant. The program in the high schoo auditorium was opened with a organ recital by Mrs. Alouis Kessler. Display Antiques Recognized as authorities o antiques, Mr. and Mrs. Swee presented their program wit the use of a dining table, lade with antiques. They pointed ou that articles of the pioneer per iod were sturdily constructed an' that everything was built with . definite purpose. Many of the articles used ii Indiana during the early perioi of the state's history are re produced as a part of the handi craft program at the couple' youth camp, Sweet explained He exhibited early specimens o rattles, powder horns, shoe-mak ing equipment and other articles used especially by men. Mrs. Sweet described earlj lighting equipment, glassware chinaware, silverware and othe articles used in the home from the collection she had brough here. She pointed out the high de gree of skill required to produce many of these hand-made ar :icles. One of the features of the an nual meeting was a display o: antiques, owned by local resi dents. They occupied a long table in a corridor at the high school. The committee in charge of arranging this exhibit was composed of William W. Parker chairman; Ivan Bailey, Dr. D D. Dickson and Paul H. Huber. Mr. and Mrs. John WetnigW and Hubert Thomas of Shelby ville attended the annual meet ng here. Two Madison Boys Killed in Crash SHELBYVILLE, Ky. (UPI) Two Madison, Ind., young men and a Kentucky youth were tilled Sunday when a car plunged off a highway at a high rate of speed near Smithville. Authorities said James Tamp- T, 21, R. R. 5, Madison, and his brother, Carl, 20, and Donald ,ee Eakins, 15, R. R. 2, Eminence Ky., were killed. Donnie Ray Way, 16, Emi- lence, was hospitalized in criti- al condition at Louisville. State Police said the vehicle was traveling at an estimated 100 miles per hour when it left he highway." They said the •ouths were in two carloads of ioys who had been "just driv- ng around" a short time before he accident occurred. how to say "Merry Christmas" with PURE JOY! Say it with Fanny Farmer's special Merry Christmas Assortment. The freshest, most flavorful buttercreams, caramels, crisps, clusters, fruity and nutty candies fill each festive box. The best you can give or get! 2 LBS. 43.50 ... because you want the finest » f/ OTHER BOXES FROM $1.10 TO $5.25 Beeson's Rexall Drug Store East Side Square Phone 662-5811 Greensburg find.) Daily News, Monday, Dec. 6,1965 PA6E5 COMMERCIAL AIRLINERS COLLIDE —Kennedy Airport ground personnel inspect the broken left wing of a Trans World Airlines 707 jetliner which collided in mid-air with an Eastern Airlines Constellation above North Salem, N. Y. Mid-Air Crosh— Pilot Dies After Saving 50 Aboard Constellation By GENE GAFFNEY NEW YORK (UPI) —The terrifying crunch of metal ripping away metal touched off 10 minutes of hell in the gathering dusk high above heavily populated southern Connecticut. It began a chronicle of courage and steel-neryed skill 3y a crack airline pilot who loved to fly as much as he found pleasure in trodding along the lapping surf of the Connecticut coast. His heroics— and the miracle he wrought— were still being praised today. Xe did not live to receive the honors. Capt. Charles J. (Chuck) White was in sight of the 'amiliar coastline Saturday evening when his Boston-to- Vewark Eastern Air Lines Constellation was jarred by a collision at 10,000 feet with a Trans World Airlines Boeing 707 jet. The Constellations tail assembly was shorn away, Partial Invalid Is Killed in Home Fire SPENCER, Ind. (UPI) — Mrs. Sarah Stevens, 62. a partial invalid, burned to death late Saturday night when fire consumed he farm home in which she ived about 12 miles north of here. Police said Mrs. Stevens' :>ody was burned beyond recognition in the fire, which they said apparently was caused by "aulty electrical wiring. Police said the one-story concrete block structure was ruined and the roof had caved in when firemen arrived at the scene. They said repairs to the wiring were made during the ast week. Two Hoosiers Are Jombing Casualties By United Press International Two Northwestern Indiana men were listed today among asualties in the Viet Cong ter- orist bombing Saturday of the Jetropole Hotel, an enlisted men's billet in Saigon. One was illed, the other injured critical- y. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Brown, ary, were notified of the death f their son, Sgt. Tom W. Brown, 7, a Marine Corps veteran of ight years. Brown's wife, Paricia, and their two children al- o live in Gary. Gerald Lee Miller, 21, Val- araiso, was injured critically, is mother, Mrs. Frank Miller, "alparaiso, was notified. Mrs. filler said her son, a seaman in he Navy, had been in Viet Nam ince April. leaving White with only his throttle controls. For practical purposes, the aircraft was stripped of its maneuverability. Swoops To Impact But White, gunning and s'wooping his crippled four- propellor aircraft porpoise-like over treetops, made every second of the 10 tense minutes count—for the lives of 50 of the 54 persons aboard. The 1.umbering Connie brushed the rooftops of a barn and a silo, made a final but futile upward thrust, then pancaked onto 1,000.foot Hunt Mountain in a remote section of North Salem, N.Y., near the New YorknConnecticut border. Two persons were killed in the crash and two passengers died later i< hospitals. The jet landed safely. The Constellation cracked open upon impact like a newly hatched egg, then erupted into searing flames. The TWA jet liner carrying 58 persons landed safely although it was shorn of a large section of wing. Capt. White was one of the two persons who failed to escape the blazing constella- CONTINENTAL INVESTMENT NOTES earn 7.05* INTEREST A YEAR GUARANTEED RATE Available In multiple* of $100 CUMULATIVE TYPE- Earn 7 - 853 * lunuLMiiii liri. a year compounded twice yearly, earn; and accumulates Interest on Interest. YOUR MONEY DOUBLES IN 10 YEARS. TVnc. Interest paid to im. you quarter i y of guaranteed rate of 7.053% a year. Coll for full information ME 8-3547 ME 9-3334 or write CONTINENTAL CREDIT CORPORATION 20 19 W.Morris St. 3159 E. lOrti St. INDIANAPOLIS This It not on offer to Mil Offer con bt madt by prtspectut wily Weather (Continued from Page One) colder toward the weekend," the outlook said, adding that precipitation would total less than one-tenth of an inch with a "chance of snow flurries toward the weekend, especially in the north portion." Snow Squalls Gale-driven snow squalls whipped off the eastern end of the Great Lakes today, but most of the nation enjoyed mild temperatures and clear skies. The only rain of consequence fell along the North Pacific Coast. Hoquiam, Wash., picked up nearly one inch diuring the night. Colder air spilled southward across the Midwest, but it was not severe for this time of year. Temperatures at 2 a.m., EST ranged from 12 degrees above zero at Grand Forks, N.D., to 71 at Key West, Fla. Unseasonably mild conditions dominated the Southwest, where temperatures soared into the 70s and 80s Sunday. Los Angeles reported 87 degrees, the San Diego State College reported 90, Phoenix, Ariz., had an 82 and Fort Worth, Tex., had a 77. lion's fusilage. Rescuers found his charred body in the passenger section, about three back from the pilot's compartment bulkhead. Eastern officials said White i apparently was the last man to try to leave the shattered aircraft after seeing that all others were safely evacuated. Trapped in Blast His luck ran out just by a matter of seconds. Airline spokesmen theorized White perished in a secondary flash fire or explosion as he attempted to shove open an escape door. Besides White, the victims were identified as Dr. Joseph M. Wilkinson Jr., 48, director of research at Interchemical Corp. in New York and a resident of Summit, N.J.; Dennis Flecker of Hoboken, N, J., and Lois Thibodeau of Gloucester, Mass. Three survivors were hospitalized in critical condition. Other passengers and crew members were alsq hospitalized but were expected to live. While plans were being made i for White's burial in Arlington I National Cemetery, Civil Aeronautics Board (CAB) investigators sought to pinpoint the cause of the collision. They took time out to praise White, 42, of Rye, N. Y., the father of three children, and the TWA jet pilot, Capt. Thomas H. Carroll, 45, for their skill and heroism. The San Francisco-New York jetliner limped safely into Kennedy Airport with, 20 feet of its left wing gone. The only casualty among 58 persons aboard was a stewardess who sustained a bloody nose. Services Held For Miss Edna Huber SUNMAN, Ind.—Funeral rites for Miss Edna Huber, 77, Sunman, who died here Friday, were held this afternoon at the St. John Evangelical Church at Penntown. Burial was in the Blue Creek Cemetery near Sunman. Miss Huber died at the home of Mrs. Emma Nieman. Survivors include: Three brothers, Carl and Harvey Huber of Brookville, and Clem Huber of Indianapolis; and three sisters, Mrs. Rowena Plummer, Indianapolis, and Mrs. Gladys Hill and Mrs. Mabel Kasten of Freeport 111. Santa's Little Helper This Year Is John Tremain See John For Happy Holiday Gash From $25 To $1,000 / LIFE AND SICKNESS-ACCIDENT INSURANCE AVAILABLE ON ALL LOANS N. E. CORNER SQUARE GREENSBURG PHONE 663-4575 Hours: Mon., Tues., Wed., Thurs., Sat., 9 a. m. 'Til 5 p. m. Friday 9 a. m. 'Til 6 p. in. PHONE FOR AFTER HOURS APPOINTMENT Challenge (Continued from Page One) more beautiful service than its Memorial Day rites, held on the first Sunday of December, Freeland declared that members assemble not from compulson but as a mark of respect to those who are now resting from their labors. Some of the teachings of the order, exemplified by the departed members, he stated, include friendship, devotion, faith, unselfishness, observance of the Golden Rule and patriotism. These virtues are written on the tablets of love and memory, he added, as humanity is better because of their lives. Freeland asserted that one of the great dangers which this nation faces is that its citizens will forget the' great spiritual power which has made America great. Faith, dedication to brotherly love and appreciation of our heritage are needed for individuals to build a lasting memorial through their lives, he stated. Members assembled at the clubrooms here and marched to the church in a body. Mrs. John W. Goddard, organist, played the prelude and postlude. Accompanied on the organ by Mrs. Goddard, Phillip Navarra Jr. sang "Be Still My Soul" during the memorial services. The lodge memorial service was conducted by Joe P. Westhafer, exalted ruler of the lodge, assisted by lodge officers. The invocation and benediction were pronounced by Dr. E. E. Laskowski, lodge chaplain. Pays Tribute Tribute to the five members of Greensburg Lodge No. 475, who died during the past year, was paid by Benton Millis. While the service was in memory of all departed Elks of the local lodge, it was especially for those who died during the past year. They were: Dr. Newman R. Beanblossom, Will R. Espy, W. LoweU Beadlee, Hal T. Kitchin Sr. and William Tunstall. In delivering the eulogy, Millis recited the numerous avenues of services of the five deceased members. Prior to the benediction the entire assembly sang "Auld Lang Syne." EX-SHERIFF IS DEAD MUNCIE, Ind. (UPI) - W. Pete Anthony, 61, sheriff of Delaware County from 1948 to 1949 and a past president of the Indiana Sheriffs Association, died unexpectedly Saturday. For Society - 663-3111. EVER HAPPEN TO YOU? By Mole* -me. PHOME- SHE, F££I7 Ar?£ COMING <3£T OUT THE PICTU0 tugy <2Ave us WHILE t TMI5^ © King Feature Syndicate. Inc.. 1965. World righu reserved. Unnoticed NEW YORK (UPI) — The Bunnies at New York's Playboy Club played second fiddle to pussycats Sunday night. Some 350 members and friends of the Save A Cat League, Inc., took over two rooms at the club for a fundraising dinner. The male members of the group, which is against violence toward cats, hardly gave the Bunnies a second glance. For Coming Events — 663-3111. Services Are Held For Tony L. Harlow Numerous friends and relatives attended the funeral services here Saturday morning for Tony L. Harlow, 79, a radio re^ pairman in Greensburg for many years. The Rev. Alda I. Carter, pastor of the Greensburg Methodist Church, officiated. Burial was in Sandcreek Cemetery. The casket bearers were: Everett Wonn, Earl Wonn, David Wonn, Dewey Mier, Don Roszell and Orval J. Harlow. Decatur County National Bank « //>(':-.,->,\\'n'?, .M Fk-< -*m \Afi1fl --.:,V<^sp^ ,M' \'...^r^ NO DOWN /SMALL MONTHLY PAYMENT/ INSTALLMENTS On sale at our Office and at Gas Appliance Dealers GAS DRIES 4 LOADS FOR THE COST OF ONE LOAD DRIED THE "FLAMELESS WAY" INDIANA GAS © WATER COMPANY, IIMO.
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