The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 22, 1964 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 22, 1964
Page 3
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Thursday, Oct 22J 964 THE TIPTON DAILYTRIPUNE News and Views of the WoM ^remimne By JANICE MtCORD Phone OS 5-2115 Between 7:30 AJW. - 4 P.M. Junior Scout Troop 356 Describes Camping far Pioneer Neighborhood Scouts from Junior Scout troop 346 enlightened adult scouts'of the Pioneer Neighborhood with a skit describing their recent weekend camping trip to Camp Tanglewood, Anderson. Scouts presenting the skit were Cindy Watson, Mary Helen Cox, Susie Kincaid and Jody, Tudor. The junior scouts told of their weekend beginning o n Friday after school and ending on Sunday afternoon with delightful tales that made even an indoor person want to try the adventure of'camping. Neighborhood Chairman ' Mrs. Maurice - Thompson, chairman of the neighborhood conducted the meeting attended by 11 members, consisting of leaders, assistant .leaders and troop committee members. Each troop in the county will be asked to entertain the neighborhood .showing what they have done or what they are planning in their troop. Green stamps are being collected by the troops of the district to purchase a truek: for the new camp. Each troop was reminded that the donation for Juliet Lowe birthday fund, must be in by-her birthday on October 31.. Friendship Festival Mrs. Jack Schmith was announced as cookie chairman for the group. The friendship festival was announced for April 24 at Muncie 4-H fair grounds. Troop registrations are to be in no later than December 20. Mrs. Glenn McCorkle gave a talk on her recent trip to Ball State with the Neighborhood Service team and leaders were Atlanta Christian Church Set Date For Homecomina The annual homecoming at. Atlanta Christian -hurch will j be held Sunday. Garland S. i Farmer, of Indianapolis will speak at "the morning service in " observance of World Outreach Sunday. Farmer, with his wife and 'three daughters, went to the Republic of Congo in, 1960 where he served as a missionary. Before going to the Congo, he.served as a missionary to Puerto Rico for 13 years for the Christian churches. He is a graduate of Phillips university and received his B. D. degree from Yale university. He has taken graduate studies at Vanderbilt university, Scarritt college and at the University of Arkansas. A pitch-in dinner will be served in the church basement t the noon hour. The afternoon service will be held at 1:30 p. m. A special musical program will be given by Mr. and Mrs. William Zetterberg and family, of Cicero. A cordial welcome is extended to everyone and especially to former members of the church. Rev. Garland Horton is • minister ad interim of the church. told "if they have any questions or problems on scouting they shoud contact this team. An inter troop activity in February was discussed by the group with plans to be carried out and a chairman named at tie November 18 meeting. Leaders were reminded to report all camping trips and outings made by their troops to the office at Daleville. Sponsors Announced Sponsors announced for ' the four levels of scouting are Tri Chi sorority, Brownie level; 'Psi Iota Xi sorority, Junior level; Tri Kapoa sorority, Cadette level, and Business and Professional Women, Senior level. Each troop leader was urged to invite the sponsors to attend their meetings so that they could come familiar with the troop they are sponsoring. The group was reminded to listen to WBMP radio . station on the third Saturday of each month from 12:30 to 12:45 p.m., and hear local scouts tell of their activities. chairman of this project is Mrs. Kenneth Zaloudek. Fifteen Members Attend Circle 11 Fifteen members were ' present when Circle II of West Street Chrisitan church met in the Fellowship room of the church recently. The meeting was opened with prayer voiced by ^resident Mrs. William Kendall. Devotions were presented by Mrs. John Durr using as her theme "Live a Creative Life by Being Yourself." The lesson was given by Mrs. Lex Tucker taking the group on an imaginary trip to visit a Mexican migrant family living in Texas. Mrs. Tucker told of the frustrations and humiliations caused by language barriers and racial ' discrimation. The group also learned of the hopes for the future held by these people. Much is being done at the Inman Christian center in San Antonio to improve the health standards of the Mexican people. The center also has given real leadership in the social service field. Serving -as hostesses during the evening were Mrs. Richard Rogers and Mrs. Wendell Kennedy. One guest was present, Mrs. Pauline Adair. Tipton High School Band Plays av Indiana University Ninety-two flfcnds from a 11 o ver Indiana, consisting o f about 6,000 high school students participated in the pre-game show with the Indiana university band on Saturday. Our own Tipton high school-Band wore their blue and tfhite with great pride and credit to their school and communiity. The band left Tipton high school about 5:30 a. m. and returned at 7 p. m. The morning was spent in rehearsal on.the practice field. During the short noon break, they consumed sack lunches and eight cases of cokes. In the afternoon, the band watched Indiana, university defeat Michigan State in its first victory of the yaar. Such trips are made possible by the band's money making projects. Their present one is the band calendars. If you have not purchased one or put on your listment of birthday or anniversary, call any band member or Stanley Good, band director. East Union Church Has Homecoming Last Sunday . Mrs.. George Overdorf Homecoming day was observed Sunday at East Union Christian church. Following the regular Sundayfcchool hour, the minister, Rev. James Shockney, delivered the morning message. A carry-in dinner was enjoyed at the noon. hour. The afternoon program start. ed with -a piano and organ prelude by. Mrs. John Samuels and Mrs. Bob Calvin. Group singing was led by Earl Spurgeon. Special numbers included a vocal solo by Mrs. Bill Paul and a .trumpet trio by Rev.' James Shockney, David Shockney and Rex Dunning. • Potted plants were presented "to 'Mesdames Steve Salsbery, Don Sharp and James Shockney. ' , Rev. Don Sharp, of Craw- fordssville was guest speaker of the afternoon. He is a former minister of East Union church. Club Calendar THURSDAY Rebekah lodge — 7:30 p.m., lodge hall. Embroidery circle—Mrs. Boyd Burkhardt, 328 North West street. / VFW Ladies Auxiliary — 7:30 p.m. Christian Sister Brotherhood — 7:30 p.m., Lions club house, North East street. FRIDAY Kempton Study club — 2 p.m., Mrs. M. L. Gossard, Maish Road, Frankfort. WWI Barracks', Auxiliary — 6:30 p.m., American Legion home. Carnation club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Harry Benson, 469 North Main street. Ever- Ready class — Mr. and Mrs. Noble Young, 304 South Independence street. TUESDAY Tri Chi sorority—7:30 p.m., Mrs. Boyd Heath, route 2. A.A.U.)K. — 7:30 p.m., Mary K. Ryan, route 4. Psi Iota Xi sorority — 8 p.m., Presbyterian church.. Sharpsville MYF Elects Officers at Sunday Meeting Mrs. Fred Leap Officers were elected.when Sharpsville Methodist Youth Fellowship met at the church on Sunday for their regular meeting. Mrs. Joe Huggler and Tim Henderson assisted by Dave Harper and Susan Hanscom were in charge of the meeting. Plans for a hayride were made for Sunday from 7:30 p. m. to 10 p. m. Each member is to invite a guest. Officers elected for the year were Dave Harper, president; Steve Dye, vice president; Susan Hanscom, secretary; Barbara Taylor, treasurer,-and Eric Eaton, publicity. Program chairman for the year are Christian faith, Phil Carter; Christian witness; Andy Henderson; Christian outreach, Tim Henderson; Christian citizenship, Kathy Huggler, and Christian fellowship, Rod Rolerr Each program chairman along with an adult counselor will select other youth to plan a worship program'for different meetings. Adult counselors are 'Mesdames William Henderson, Glenn Taylor, Joe Huggler and Estel Neace. Nineteen youth and counsel- ers present were "Patty, Raymond, Ronnie and Carol Bird, Jim Boone, Tim : Henderson, Cindy Henderson, Susan Hanscom, Barbara Taylor, Phil Carter, Rod Roler, Rita C la r k, Eric Eaton, Mike Wooldridge, Steve Dye, Kathy Huggler, Debbie Broyles,. Beverly Johnson, Judy Strickland, David Harper, Tim Wilcox, Ronnie and Steve Turley, Mrs v Joe Huggler and Rev. Neace.' Refreshments were furnished by Susan Hanscom and Tim Henderson. Dr. Beth Mascho Will Speak at AAUW Meeting Dr. Beth V. Mascho, professor of education, Ball 'State college, Muncie, will be guest speaker for members of American Association of University Women. "The Family as an Element in' the World of Revolution," will be the topic Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. at the home of Miss Mary K. Ryan, route 4. Mrs. Howard Heath, route 1, Windfall, area representative for world problems has arranged the program. Members are urged to bring voting sheet from May Journal for Mrs. R." S. Martin, legislative chairman. Assisting the hostess will be Mesdames Flora Dickover, Arthur Barr and Harvey Mitchell. HOBBS Mrs. Mark Weismiller David Julius, west of Elwood was honored guest at a birthday party Sunday- afternoon at his home. Persons to help him celebrate were Mrs. Alice Julius, Messers and Mesdames Mark Weismiller and son, of near Hobbs; Earnest Julius and family, ^Anderson; Joe Off and family, north of Tipton; Paul Julius -and family, Elwood and David Julius and sons, west of Elwood. Miss Becky Crouch was a recent overnignt guest of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Junior Crouch and family, of near Hobbs. |sell, Mr. and Mrs. Eye re 11 Prince, of Indianapolis; Mr. and Mrs. Russell P h i f e r , George Bozell, southwest of Tipton were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alva Holman, northwest of Hobbs. Janice Simmons Guest of Honor At Bridal Shower A miscellaneous bridal shower honoring Miss Janice Simmons, bride-elect of Ranny J. Simmons, was held recently in the home of Mrs. Sheila' Hobson, Elwood, with Mrs. Jody Fuller as ,co-ostess. Decorations were carried out in the bride-elect's chosen colors of gold and royal blue. Games were played with the following people winning prizes, Mesdames Dotty Webb, Susanne Adams and Vera Simmons. Refreshments were served following the presentation o f gifts to Miss Simmons. . Guests included Mesdames Vera Simmons, Marie Durr, Judy Gaiser, Robert Richardson, Mary Hanlin, Helen Hobson,' Verna 'May Leever, j Joyce Karch, Dotty Webb and daughter, Christie, Lucy Adams, Susanne Adams and daughter Christie; Sue Hanlin, the guest of honor and the hostesses. . Miss HALLOWEEN PARTY 'Members are urged to come masked when Tri Chi sorority meets at the home of Mrs. Boyd Heath, route 2, aj 7:30 p m., on Tuesday for their Halloween party. All inactive mem bers are invited to join in the fun. ; v TUESDAY MEETING. Psi Iota Xi sorority will meet on Tuesday at 8 p. m., at the Presbyterian church. HERBERT OFF . Democratic Candidate for Commissioner - Second District Your Support Will Be Appreciated , Election November 3,1964 • S-PBand Parents Order Uniforms Mrs. Fred Leap . Sharpsville-Prairie Band Parents, organization met 'Monday at the school for their regular meeting. Their recent drive for funds for new band uniforms netted approximately $900. Uniforms will be ordered so that they will have them in time for their Christmas program. A skating party was conducted on Wednesday evening at the^Kokomo rink to boast their fund drive. Twenty members were present to plan future projects for making money to complete the purchase of the uniforms. The next meeting will be held at the.Prairire school on November 16. A rubber mat on the floor in front of fuse box eliminates the. possibility'of shock in case your- concrete cellar floor is damp. A medium-sized sweet potato provides about twice the daily Vitamin A requirement and about one-third of the day's Vitamin C needs. All kinds of liver are excellent sources .of good quality protein, iron, riboflavin and niacin Ready-to-serve cereals t in multipacks of small boxes may ocst two or three times more per ounce than the same cereal in larger box. Cub Pack 599 will hold its' first fall pack meeting- at the church at 7:30 p. m. Awards will be given. The cup pack committee organized and there will be assignments of den mothers and dens. A training film will be shown. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Keaffaber and-son, of Perrysburg, Ohio were weekend guests *»f Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hamilton, parents of Mrs. Keaffaher. CLASS PLANS PARTY The Ever Ready class of Wesleyan Methodist church will have their Halloween party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Notile Young, 304 South Independence street on (Friday. All members attending must come masked or be fined $1. Use cushion glides, rubber castors or castor cups on furniture. These will protect the finish on floors when you move furniture. Mr. and Mrs. William Rus- Mrsi Wayne Castor, south of Hobbs is ill at her home with a heart condition. She has to remain in bed for three weeks. SAUCY -Barbecue - sauce with mild garlic flavor is new to the bottled sauce field. Suggested uses besides barbecuing include sev- ice as a sauce with hamburgers, frankfurters and meat loaf, or as a flavoring for stews, bean casseroles or, dips. W a pt Ads Pay" FAMOUS FOR CHINESE AND AMERICAN FOOD Jantonote Dinner Served All Hour* Special Prices on Chinese, American Foods, home or parties. All orders freshly prepared China Clipper Restaur anf K0K0M0 : v 227 N. Buckeye GL 9-9066 Monday to Thursday herma FUNERAL HOME Tipton (PAID rCI.ITIOAl. ADYEKTISEMF.XT) \ This Vital public service message is reprinted from the Bompano Beach, Florida SUN-SENTINEL, Joly 24, 1964. MR. PRESIDENT, Just Where Are We Headed? • i JACK HORD, Sun-Sentinel Man (A young American boy watching a l cal convention for the first time in his father questions concerning the opera tory of this country. The concern of tl for his country led his father, Jack Ho editor of The Sun-Sentinel, to write thi voking story in letter -the Pr United States.) aging Editor tational politi- life asjeed his ions and his- iis young boy rd, managing s thought-pro- ssident of the Dear Mr. President: I have a question, Mr. President, that takes more of a man than I to answer. You see, Mr. Presidant, I have a son, an avid reader of history and current events and in his pursuit to learn about this great country of ours he has become confused..' He has been -brought up in the tradition of God first,'[ country second and family third; he has been taught the stars and stripes is a symbol of freedom; that the Fourth of July is to toe celebrated, not tolerated; that just because goose bumps jump put all over his body when the National Anthem'is played is no indication he's a "square" or "some kind of a nut"; that we are a strong, free nation, a nation where the majority rules; that we are a republic of free enterprise where a man or woman, regardless of race, color or creed., can rise as high as the heavens if he has the ambition and if he is willing to make the necessary sacrifices; he has been taught that freedom and equality are earned, not legislated or handed out on a silver platter. HE HAS BEEN TOLD of the hundreds of thousands of young Americans who have given their lives on Moody battlefields across the globe so that he might enjoy his freedom and that Someday, when it is needed, he, too, must be ready to answer the call of his country. The heritage of Americanism runs deep in this bey, Mr. President He takes pride in recalling the wintar at Valley Forge; the courage cf Patriots at the Battle of New Orleans; the charge of Teddy Roosevelt up San Juan Hill; the storming of the trenches in France; the heroic defenders of Bastogne; the raising of the flag at Iwo Jima; and the gallant stand at Pusan in Korea. By modern standards, I guess this son of mine and myself would be labled extremists—he loves his country and his flag. And next to God, there's no man like Uncle Sam. But now, Mr. President, the boy can no longer accept this fantasy called patriotism. The more he reads, researches and studies, the more confused he becomes. • • • THE QUESTION THAT HAS HIM STYMIED, Mr. President, is, "What does the United States of America stand for now and where is it headed?" I cannot answer that question in all fairness to the boy, Mr. President. Am I to tell him' we have become a country, 'where • minority groups make the decisions at the expense of the majority? • - ' , Am I to tell him we have become a nation forced to accept the dictates of mob violence? Am I to tell him that chains have bound the free enter- # prise system and that a man can no longer operate his 'property, his -business as,he thinks best without-government intervention? Am I to tell him "protector of our enemies" is rapidly replacing "land of the free, home of the brave," as our national slogan? . ' • • • RECALLING PAST ADMINISTRATIONS' deeds at the Republican National Convention sent the boy scurrying to his books to attempt to find for himself questions and charges made for and against the past 25 years of Republican and Democrat administrations. " History shows, Mr. President, that during .the years of Franklin Roosevelt, Harry Truman and Dwighl Eisenhower, this country won the wars but completely capitulated at the peace tables. • Then along came John F. Kennedy, a dynamic young man who was going to get this country moving .again, make It strong, the last bastion of democracy. His words were strong, Mr. > President, but he, like his predecessors, carried a weak stick.' Are you going to follow their examples, Mr. President?. I can't speak for you and my son wants to know. We are a strong and mighty nation, our representatives in Congress tell us. We are unmatched in weapons, our executive branch shouts. We are a' God fearing nation, honored by laws and traditions of our ancestors, the historians write. Then, if this is true Mr. President,, explain to my son why we gave away eastern Europe to the Communist at the Yalta conference under Mr. Roosevelt; explain to him why we fought a halfway war in Korea under -Mr. Truman; why we coddled the Red Chinese, allowing them to violate all agreements while we stood helplessly claiming "foul" and yet" did nothing while young American men were " slaughtered, dying not knowing what they were fighting for or why they .were fighting : • • • HOW CAN I EXPLAIN MR. EISENHOWER turning a •deaf ear on pleas for help from the freedom fighters of Hungary.during the height of their revolt? Eisenhower, my son 'has read, was a great leader of World War II and -some historians even thought a great president. • . ' But explain to my son, Mr. President, how it is that onr sworn enemies, the Communist, made more headway and advances during the "golden era" of Eisenhower's eight years than anytime since the Bolshevist revolution in their campaign for world domination. Attempt to reason with this boy„ Mr. President, how the State Department allowed Communist to gain high positions in the foreign diplomacy field. .Ifs in ths history books, Mr. President, but it dosen't explain why. Tell this young American why, Mr. President, that after the Federal Bureau of Investigation had pinpointed men of high rank in our government who were Communists or had Communist affiliations, that nothing was done to remove these cancers imbeded in the working mechanism of a free country. • • • , AND EXPLAIN TO THIS BOY that when these con- spiritors were arrested they were eventually freed by decisions handed down by the U.S. Supreme Court. This is another confusing issue, Mr. President,, the Supreme Court. Since this country was founded, the historians relate, the high court has influenced the branches of government with decisions that aided, not hindered independence and respect for human rights and liberties. But the sands of time have shifted. And with the shift.the Constitution of this country has become merely a scrap of paper, used to twist and squeeze from ink dried long ago, interpretations that are. not to' be found in thos3 finely written words. And since 1954 when Earl Warren was appointed chief justice of this hallowed court, the record indicates a trend towards anti-God, pro-Communist favoritism as a result of the courts decisions. Mr. Warren, particularly has supported the Communist cause in nearly all cases appealed to the majestic com L Yet, this country has no recourse to correct what seemingly appears to be a deficiency in oar form of representative government. • • • BUT THINGS WERE GOING TO BE better when Mr. Kennedy became president, my son had read. But did they, Mr. President? We continued to help our sworn enemies who promised to bury us. We sold them wheat and strategic materials, built power plants behind the Iron Curtain, sold them jet fighters. . Why, Mr. President, in the past 20 years, you couldn't tell a Democrat president from a Republican president. And Mr. Kennedy, as likeable as he was, made enemies by making possible more freedom for the minorities and less freedom for the majority. He alienated business; the backbone of this free enterprise form' of government. And p!ease explain to this boy^ Mr. President, that at a time w!ien bur country needed more courage and less profile, we allowed the Berlin Wall to be built; that we permitted 1,400 young Cuban patriots to go ashore at the Bay of Pigs, one eye on.the enemy and one eye scanning the skies for promised air support that never came? And tell this young patriot why our State Department financed the Castro revolution in Cuba when as early as 1948 U.S. officials knew he was a Communist when he led the Red-inspired revolt in Bogota, Columbia. • • • ' THESE ARE THINGS I CAN'T EXPLAIN to my son, Mr. President. I trust that you may have the answers. History records the progress we have made in science, medicine, engineering and the professional arts, but it seems that in government, we have switched from the basic concepts'this country was founded upon. And frankly Mr. President, I think that at this moment, the mafority of 190 million Americans would rather "fight than switch" to Communism. •My son wants to know what he can do for his country, ' Mr. President. There was a time when I could tell him but now I cannot. • • • THE ONLY ADVICE I CAN GIVE HIM is simple and to the point: "Pray, my son. Pray that In some way, some manner, some miracle, our nation can be restored to what it once was—a nation of strong, free, independent, self sustaining- people that cannot and will not perish from this earth." • Sincerely, Jack Hord This editorial has been reprinted in the public interest... in the belief that the questions posed by Mr. Jack Hord are those which Americans should expect both Presidential Candidates to answer before Novembers.

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