Anderson Daily Bulletin from Anderson, Indiana on December 17, 1962 · Page 19
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Anderson Daily Bulletin from Anderson, Indiana · Page 19

Publication:
Location:
Anderson, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, December 17, 1962
Page:
Page 19
Start Free Trial
Cancel

f AM 20 ANDIRSON 6AILY IULLITIM MONDAY, PiCiMlU IT, IM2 •T Unlit* VrtM OXFORD, Miss. - N«(ro slu Sent .lamra Meredith, disclosing Quotes From Today's News his horn-town of Kwdusko, MUr "They cursed m*, c«lle<l m« * »re treated in Mississippi." It w«§ typical of th» WHY Negroesi "H* dreamed of the time when 'nigger,' ordered me to say 'sir' how ht wu treated by police in to them and searched my c«r . GET-A-HORSE - - 1963 WHEEL HORSE he would be in Hie New York or London night dubs- lor good, But NEW YORK — Former British the ordinary soviet people who Prime Minister Anthony Eden, worked alongside Penkovsky commenting on the Skybolt con- helped Ihe security police to Iroversy: "If 1 had to chooM between putting a man on the moon and continuing the Skybolt project, I would choose Skybolt.' 1 OF COURSE India's S.iklis practice a faith combining both Hindu and •Moslem beliefs. Like Moslems, they MOSCOW — The Communist worship only one god and oppose •party newspaper Pravda, acciis- caste barriers; like Hindus, .they! Soviet government employe «it no beef and cremate their thi$ winter... clear snow without 'shovel-strain' Oleg V. Penkovsky el espionage: 'SUBURBAN TRACTOR * kitfs lawn • mikis lardtn ^tei*7^i^^' 22 attaching tools •I Sit Hght; M Wfced Horx cku your ^riTfwmy of dtcp and drifted mow. Owose "•iiwflt-niwmtMj wow thrown or HWTJ duty ^•Km-iour btafe. You're done, ud dri»- • h« dr-h urta! AD-gwr Wlmt Horn ;'fc jwr 'nmd tractor-fun—with option! - town roller, rotary mower, tawi nkt. SM W for FREE TEST DRIVE. i FRANK HUGHEL'S' Implement Service East 10th & Rangeline Ph. 642-7472 pose and catch the brazen traitor red-handed." CHRISTMAS ON MAMOW.MNI KlOfil WALT SCOTT d«ad. 27 W. llth St. ANDERSON 1-HOUR CLEANERS SPECIAL MONDAY - TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY DECEMBER 17-18-19 DRESSES LONG COATS im ikwt to <•« UK »W Ha tMt, hit M4 tad. "M«wi'U kww at taU kimtft. ko«t Hftf *•!*•• Nn wM whicfck* kit Winds Of Change Hit Hard At African White Settler BY JACK ENSOLL United Press International was an ingenious mass .of wire unstuck In the uncomprising cli- and scrap metal. One rear spring was broken and tlie back of tlie ya. argued it was serviceable enough to have brought him several him- NAIROBI, Kenya (UPI) - This dred miles from the upcountry. • -•--- -j-'-'- He was still "grounded." EXODUS The Nairobi law had, in fact, interrupted just one more of many private Odysseys from the former white highlands of Kenya to South Africa. This man was a one-time British naval commander who through no fault of his own had come is the story ot one white man in (lie Africa the white man once ruled and now doesn't. It is the story of thousands of his kind. 'He rolled into Nairobi recent- j at tlie wheel ot a strange contraption. It obviously had been at one time a half-ton farm truck. It had built-up sides of rough boards. Its front susiwnsion ook around for work in a land where the political and econom- c currents still run for Uie white mate of politically-emerging Ken- vehicle bunny-hopped along the road. Tlie hack was piled high wit.i tattered suitcases in the middle which sat two worried-locking Africans and a scrawny boxer dog. The truck's gas tank had been taken from its usual position and He had come to Africa aftci tlie war with savings accumulated from his pay during years at sea. He had tried mining and lost his savings. He had worked as a cattle randier. With a little money earned he had bought a surplus landing craft, sold it for a profit on the Gulf ot Zanzibar, driving cab. The tank was there, the overalled, deeply tanned man gravely told tlie Sikh traffic policeman who stopped him, for "the purposes of gravity feed." The gas pump was broken. pulled in for having an unserv- naval commander will not away — now that police interest n his strange vehicle had De- rayed his intention to uw au horitie*. Because h* has been in Kenya [or mor« than five years, this man is classified as a citizen, t is difficult for him to leave, •le probably owes income tax and ic cannot get out of East Af'ica balanced precariously atop lost that money in another venture. Then five years ago he had gone to work in mixed farming in the Kensa highlands. Now his luck in Kenya had run out and he was heading for South Africa. There they would pay him The protesting white man was 30 pounds (about $84) as an ar- cate. His chances of getting anotlr er post in a country where Afri- canization has taken over arc almost hopeless. lie has no money find he can not get work. But he has to stay. Ha is one ot a growing number of destitute and semi-destitute Europeans in Kenya who are down on their luck and who cannot, these days, get work in competition with Africans. MISTAKE Their main mistake, tticse peo- riving immigrant, put him up al iceable vehicle on tile road. He a hotel and give him time to \ O SPECIAL \ r t •••••••* TRUCK LOAD , SALE ON BETTER » "^^ "^»" ^^ r '^IW ^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^ ^«^ CHAIRS IN PAIRS YOU SAVE / fortable! Extra Handsome !|Upholstered in your choice of White, Black^ Tan or Turquoise Leather- Grain! Plastic Plastic is washable.., wipes'clean'with a damp cloth. Ebony or Blond hardwood frames with brass ter-\ rules. Heavily padded janns and smart button back* •• Lafge 24"^ii'ide~x 20" ^deep 'seat! Overall height 30"! ' "V _ » Spring seat and back! • Hardwood frame! •^ Heavy Padded iRubb«riz*d Seat Back man, form Mrs. Don Crutl, will in- members of events- coii- chances are formpr Event Is Held ALEXANDRIA - Members of he local chapter, of Omega Nu earning this event. The style show n au. Sorority hosted the Decem- f 0r .^ring was discussed by Mrs. «• Grand Council meeting re- p m i Malicoat. It was voted to cently in the Elks home. Theme purchase a band jacket in honor " Toyland," When guests registered they fene' for the fall show.' Mrs. Wil- were presented with . glittered ]jam van Ness, county president without clearance certifi- ple tell you, has been to remain in the colony for more than five years and become citizens. If the ex-naval commander had turned up in Nairobi before his five-year period was up, IB would have been classified a- a "distressed British subject" and shipped out — not to Squtt Africa — but back to the United Kingdom. Now there is nobody who can officially help him. Though on the late side of the 40's, he still lias tlie guts and the spirit to try to get bo South Africa but bureaucracy is keeping him in a country where there is absolutely no future for him. A small but obvious class of "poor whites" is already being dent of the stat« federation. created in Nairobi. It now seems about to be increased by one And perhaps tomorrow another . . and yet another. "There are probably 50 or W such people in Nairobi," a Ken ya newspaper noted recently They were generally brought her< by private firms and had no rea son to suspect, provided they .die job their jobs properly, that they would not, finish their working lives in Kenya. Now, due to political change which has made it desirable to employ Africans they have found themselves un employed. They apply for jobs and are met with tht answer sorry, old chap, but you know how things are . . .' 'It is not their fault that thi reason for bringing them to Ken ya has ceased to exist, but R i our responsibility to get them back to a place where they wil be able to find work." Tlie ex-naval commander, am all the Europeans in the sam boat, hope somebody will act on tliis "responsibility." Members Not Sought WALTERS. Okla. Of) - Thi southern Oklahoma town's tw justices of .tlie peace have orga nizcd tlie "100 club." It is fo persons caught driving 100 miles an hour or more and the fin is $100 or more. • 1 • • Liberia is about til* size o Pennsylvania or. Ohio. )mega Nu Tau affair was "Babes ame tags o( miniature drum*. \ coffee hour was held from 9:30 a 10:15. A businen meeting fol- owed. Luncheon was served in » room Coeds PUjr Santa For Family Of 10 BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (UPD- The 1,0*6 coeds living in Daniel Read Center at Indiana University are playing Santa Glaus tills Christmas for en impoverished family of 10. The girls took on the project after learning that "medical pay. ments for a seriously ill .child were draining away the family's income, leaving it with prospects of a bleak holiday season. The coeds bought gifts totaling $500. The children—ranging in age from 13 down—will get sweat shirts, car muffs, mittens and toys on Christmas Day. eraUd Music Contest for the county will be held in Anderson in January. The Civic Club chair- in 0 ( Mrs. Mildred Hueston and Mrs. Ruby Burden, who donated their of Federated Club* of Summitville, a special guest, announced that the spring convention will be held the third Wednesday in March in Anderson. Mrs. Myron It was announced Uiat the Fed- Tents, in a holiday theme, were ervcd and a Christmas decora- on was given to each member. Use Bulletin-Herald Classifieds beautifully decorated with • gold poole presented a book review. Christmas decorations hanging - - —• - - • rom the ceiling. Tables'were in- lividually decorated with center lieces such as Raggedy Anne and Raggedy Andy arranged on a ihristmas platform. Another cen- erpiece featured a handmade voodcn sleigh overflowing with wrapped packages in miniature. A parade of red wooden oldieri with a toy drum in tlie center was placed on another table. Other centerpieces included arrangements of gay colored Christmas balls, and angels made of soap containers. These angels were also scattered about the other tables. All pieces had greenery around them, and all were ighted with red tapers in Christmas holders. Programs were made n Hie form of drums and soldier's iats. Place cards were wishing The center of attraction was a huge white-flocked decorated Christmas tree. During lunch Santa Claus arrived and dis- ributed candy and nut favors. Christmas music was providec during the luncheon. The nexl Jrand Council meeting will be tcld in March in Indianapolis. Mrs. Robert Wilson, assisted by ilrs. Ray Mason, entertained nembers of tire Civic Club. Dur- ng the business session a Christmas card was read from Mrs. Vlary C. Martin, first vice presi- IS FOR KENTUCKY CINDERELLA Your Best Coal Buy! VERNON'S Builders Morktt 5th and Main Stf, Phon* 644-1213 oWay shopping WITHOUT JANUARY BILLS How would you like to buy exciting things for everyone on your list... and shop for the best values at any stora in town ... without even thinking about store bills? If this sounds impossible, then try a Shopper's Loan, and see how much better It is to shop with HFC cash. Instead ot juggling a pile of bills, you repay Household a small monthly amount. Borrow confidently from HFC. C.ih Y.vO«l * $6M 800 not 1MO 2JM MONT K ftymts S90.67 HIT PA X tuymli S 62.63 104.39 fMEHT 24 piymti $ 30.02 40.03 50.04 75.06 125.10 PLANS 11 iwmli S 55.0S 73.44 91.80 137.69 229.46 Atk about Credit Lift p (J ,-„,.,„,, cta „, (fc( „„ /nturnnee on loan* at group rtitm OUSEHOLD FINANCE 5 East 12th St., Room 101, Now Glaztr Bldg. PHONE: 642-0291 ROUIIS: Man. thru Thuts. ?:30 to SJO-Fil. 9:30 lo 8 P.M. All HFC OFFICE! OPEN SATURDAY MORNINGS PRECEDING CHRISTMAS WHEN PURCHASED INDIVIDUALLY $1A87 DEADLINE FOR ADVERTISING COPY FOR CHRISTMAS WEEK THE ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT AND BUSINESS OFFICES OF ANDERSON NEWSPAPERS, INC., WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, TO OBSERVE THE HOLIDAY. THIS WILL MAKE AN EARLY DEADLINE NECESSARY FOR THE FOLLOWING DAYS: V L-yyVx --0 •«*^23r " « * Vv » MANY OTHER STYLES FOR YOUR SELECTION ISSUE OF: Mon,, Dec, 24 Tuts,, DK. 25 W«d,, Dec, 26 Thurt., DM, 27 Frl., Dtc, 28 Sat,, DM, 29 Sun,, DM, 30 DEADLINE FOR HERALD Thurt, Noon, DM. 20 Thurt,, 5 p.m., DM, 20 WM\, 4 pan., DM, It Sat,, 10 a.m., Dec. 22 Wed. Noon, Dec. 26 Thun,, 4 p.m., Doc, 27 DEADLINE FOR BULLETIN Wed., 5 p.m., Dec, 19 Thurt. Noon, DM. 20 Thurt., 5 p.m., DM. 20 Thurt., 4 p.m., Doc, 20 Wed. Noon, Dec, 26 Wed, Noon, Dec. 26

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free