The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 13, 1964 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, November 13, 1964
Page 4
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\ PAGE 4 iFricfay, Vloy. 13,19 ^4 + Tipton Churches DIRECTORY APOSTOLIC UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH North and Ash Street Raymond Brown, Pastor 117 East North Street 10:00 a.m. Sunday School '7:30 p.m. Sunday Night Service 7:30 'p.m. Thursday Young People's Service • ASSEMBLY OF GOD 227 East North Street Richard G. Smith, Pastor 9:45 sum. —Sunday School 7:00 p.m.—Sunday Eve. Service "WEDNESDAY 7:00 p.m.—Evening- Service CHURCH OF CHRIST West Jefferson Street Larry Vandeventer, Minister 8:30 a.m.—WBMP-FM—Sunday 9:30 a»m.—Blblo Study 10:30 a-m.—Morning JVorshlp (-00 p.m.—Evening Worship CHURCH OF GOD \ Fred B. KibbarfL Pastor i:30 a.m.—Sunaay School 11:00 a.m.—Worship Service 7:00 p.m.—Sunday Night Service 7:30 p.m.:—Y. P. E. Servige 1 tell you. nay; but except ye repent, ye shall all likewise perish. St. Luke 13;3. Everyone welcome! CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE East Adams and Independence' Street D. E. Mathews, Pastor 9:30 a.m.—Sunday School 10:30 a-m.—Morning -Worship 6:45 p.m.—Young Peoples Hour and Bible Study 7:30 p.m.—Evening Worship WEDNESDAY 7 :30 p.m.—Mid-Week Prayer Service EMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Fairview arid West Jackson Street John Klaumeir, Pastor S:30 a_m.—Morning Worship •9:30 a.m.—Sunday School FIRST BAPTIST "CHURCH (Conservative. Baptist Association) 400 Oak Street at North Street David K. TirrelL Pastor Richard Messner, Minister of Music and Youth SUNDAY SERVICES: 1:30 a.m-—Family Bible School (28 C1*LSS&S) tO:30 a.m.—Morning Worship Houl :00 p.m.—Evening Service. 6:00 p.m.—Training Hour. WEDNESDAY: 7; 30 p.m.—Midweek Hour o£ Prayer FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Jefferson at West Street Harold W. Davis, Pastor 0:30 a-m.—Church School 10:30 a-m.—Morning Worship 6:00 pan.—Youth Fellowship KEMP MEMORIAL METHODIST North Main at Walni* . : ' W. Noble Green, Pastor ' Mrs. Jack Plake, Church Secty. Mr. J. B. Oyler, Parish Visitor 9:30 Church School 10:30 Morning Worship 6:00 Cbapfci Choir Rehearsal i:00 Junior High MYF «-00 Senior High MYF •J:30 Thursday, Chancel Choir Rehearsal PILGRIM HOLINESS CHURCH Mill and Douglas Arthur N. Davis Pastor 9:30 a_m.—Sunday Schoo* ' 10:30 a-m.—Morning Worship 7:30 p.m.—iivening Service WEDNESDAY; "•-30 p.m.—Prayer Meeting SOUTHERN BAPTIST MISSION Lewis Haile, Pastor Tipton, Indiana 10:00 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Worship Servicn 7:00 p.m; Wednesday night service 7:00 p.m. Sunday Service ' ST. JOHN'S CATHOLIC Mill Street Jerome C. Walski, Pastor 8:00 a.m.—Mass 10:00 A-M.—Mass. WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH North and Independence Kenneth S. Mitchner, Pastor 9:30 a-m.—Sunday School 10:25—Worship Service 6:30 pja. —Youth Service 7:30 p.m.—Evangelistic Service WEDNESDAY: 7:30 p.m.—Prayer Meeting WEST STREET CHRISTIAN CHURCH Washington and West Streets Norval Lyon, Pastor NDavid Clark, Associate Pastor 8:30 a-m.. First Worship 9:30 a-m.. Church School 10:30 a_m., Second Worship . 6 p..m., Chi Rho Fellowship 6:30 p.m.. Christian Youth Fellowship. ,COUNTY CHURCHES LIBERTY BAPTIST CHURCH Route 's Wendell P. Webster, Pastor 9:30 a_m., Sunday School 10:30 a.m., Church Service 7 p.m.. Evening Worship 7 p.m., Thursday, Bible study. Prayer meeting. Junior, Senior BYF J' WHY WE NEED A SAVIOR i HAROLD W. DAVIS, Pastor First Presbyterian Church The impression is gained through talking with devoted laymen and from one's personal experience that there are many people who think that the need for a savior for their lives is remote, indeed. But we who are Christians have no doubt that we need a savior. Christians look to one of whom the Scriptures say "You shall call his name Jesus, for he will save his people from their sins." and embrace him as their Savior. Of course, there are those outside the Christian fold who sometimes feel that they do need a savior. But a savior from,.what, and for what? Sometimes they want most of all to .be saved out of hardship and into plenty. They say, "If God is good to me he will help me make a success of all my enterprises. I will make more money. All I need is faith- and confidence." That idea is actually advanced by some who speak and write in the name of religion. Religion is to be the great success story, faith in God is to be the golden key that will open all doors of obvious advantage. Or what some people want most of all is to t be saved from sickness or limitation into a robustness that will not •be (bothered by ache or pain. They say, "If God will give ane energy enough il can get ahead. Let faith begin by taking care of my 'body. Then 1 will know-that God is really God, and a Savior." There are yet others who want power and influence.- These are the ones who say, "Let.God save me, and save my nation, from any inferiority to anybody. If I am in God's favor, I 'can surpass my rivals, whoever they may , be." When Jesus was born there were those in Israel who wanted a 'conquering Messiah. But .he did not come for violence. He came to lead men toward a spiritual dedication by which not one people only hut all peoples might be redeemed. The love of God in Jesus does have relation to the partial desires which we in our blindness too often put first. Trust in God and a quiet spirit do help a man toward the steady'confidence that makes him more happily effective in life. Trust in God does banish the nervous fears that may poison the <body, and quicken the latent strength. And if one does accept God's purpose, he is led to power —but to the kind of power that is better than selfish dominance: the power of Mm who came not to be ministered unto but to minister, and to win the hearts of men by love; Always the secondary matters must be seen in the perspective of that which is of supreme importance. The mercy of God does reach out to our whole' needs, and He may save us from those immediate distresses concerning which we cry out. But the ultimate divine concern is for something larger. It is. for our souls, not merely for our circumstances. So the spirit of Jesus comes to us. in our ordinary business to give us diligence and courage, yes; but more than that, to save us from greed and meaness, to make our purpose high enough to deserve success, and then also to fortify us in. integrity of soul if and when success is hard to win. • Moreover, Jesus comes to us when we want health and He speaks to us on a deeper level, as He. did to a palsied man in Capernaum when he said, "My son, your sins are forgiven . . .Rise up, take your pallet and walk." He comes to lift our ambitions out of uninspired selfsh- "ness, to help us "seek first his kingdom and his righteousness," and trust God to add what things we need. This is what it means to call his name Jesus, and to want most that "He will save his people from their sins." Let us pray: O God our Father, we thank thee for. thy gift to us in Jesus. We thank thee that He is our everlasting Savior. When we truly see Him, we see'our sins. But Thou didst not come to shame us but to save us. Warm, our hearts that we may desire Thy salvation, and be saved in this life and for all eternity. In His Name. Amen. ATLANTA METHODIST CHURCH, Macklyn Bradlsh, Pastor 9:30 a.m.—Worship Service 10-.SO a-m.—Church School 7:00 P.M.—MYF THURSDAY: 7:00 P.M. Family Night 4 th SUNDAY ATLANTA CHRISTIAN CHURCH Garland L. Horton, Pastor 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. Church' School 6:30 p.m. Youth Program EAST UNION CHRISTIAN Tipton-Hamilton County Line on U.*5. 31 James Shockney, Pastor 9:30 a-m. Bible School 10:30 a-m. Morning Worship 6:30 P.M. CYF 7:30 P.M.—Evening Servicea. Bibla study ana prayer meeting each Thursday at 8 p.m. Official Board—1st Monday COT Group—2nd Tuesdays CWF General Meeting—ith Tues. EAST HOPEWELL MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 7 miles north of Tipton on State Road 19 and V« mile west on the Sharpsville Road- Charles Fields, Pastor 10:00 a_m. Sunday School 11:00 a-m. Worship Service 6:30 p.m. Training Union 7:30 p.m. Worship Service 7:30 p.m. first Saturday Business Meeting 1:30 p.m. second Wednesday W.M. U. GOLDSMITH METHODIST CHURCH PAUL ZIMMERMAN, Pastor 9:30 a.m.—Worship Service 10-30 a,m.—Sunday School 6:00 p.m.—MYF: 2nd & 4th Sun' First Hon. each Month Official Board HOBBS CHRISTIAN CHURCH Hobbs, Indiana Arthur Neumarktl, Jr., Pastor . Noble Ploughe, Supt. of Sun. Sch. Noble Plough*, Supt. of Cun. Sch. 9:30 a-m.—Church School . 10:30 a-m.—Morning Worship ' 8:00 p.m.—Board Meeting; 1st Sunday 6:00 p.m.—Christian Youth Fellowship, 3rd Sunday. HOBBS METHODIST-CHURCH Carl Johnson, Pastor William Morgan^ Jr., Supt. Sun. Sch. Woman's Society 9:30 a.m.—Morning Worship 10:30 a.m.—Sunday School . 3rd Wednesday Eve. of Month: ARCADIA CHRISTIAN CHURCH Arcadia, Indiana Lee Duane Mangold, Pastor " Uihlf acnocU 10:00 a-m. Adult & Jr. Worship 6:30 p.m. Graded Youth Program ST. STEPHENS EPISCOPAL CHURCH State Road 37, South, EI wood M. E. Denklnger, Pastor 7:30 a-m. Holy Communion . 10:00 a.m. Family Corporate Worship SHARP SVILLE METHODIST Est el Neace, Pastor 9:00 Sunday School 10:00 Church-Services 9:30 a.m.—Church School 10:30 a,m.—Morning Worship 6:30 p.m.—Methodist Youth Fellowship THURSDAY: 7:00 p.m.—Choir Rehearsal WINDFALL CHRISTIAN Delmar Follis, Paster 9:30 ajn.—Bible School 10-30 ajn.—Worship 6:00 p.m.—CYF . 7:00 p.m.—Evangelistic Service WEDNESDAY: NEVADA METHODIST CHURCH • Leonard Pavey, Pastor 9:-.5 a.m.-—Sunday School 10:45 a-m.—Worship Service Woman's Society (2nd Wednesday of month) HOPEWELL METHODIST Paul Zimmerman, Pastor S-.45 a_m. Sunday School ' 10-45 ajn.—Worship Service S':00 p«.—MYF - 1st & 3rd Wed' nesday each month Official Board—1st Sunday each month. KEMPTON CHRISTIAN Jerry Nash, Pastor 9:30 ajn.—Worship Servlc6 10:30 a-m.—Sunday School 6:30 p.m.—Youth • Meeting 7:30 P.m.—Church Servic« , WEDNESDAY: . 7:30 p.m.—Bible Study Monthly: 1st Wed.;- Missionary ' meeting • ith Moil., Board Meeting KEMPTON METHODIST Daniel Bengston, Pastor 9:45 a.m.—Sunday School 10:46 a-m.—Worship Service 6:30 p.m.—Methodist Youth. . Fellowship WEDNESDAY: 7:00 p.m.—Bible Study MOKTHLY: . 1st Wed. 2:00 p.m.—WSCS 1st Thurs. 7:30 p.m.—ilelhodist Men 3rd Sun. 7:30 p.m.—Finance Committee 4th SUE. 7:30 p.m.—Official Board • WINDFALL CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN Thomas Davis, Pastor . 9:30 ajn.—Sunday Kchool 10:30 a.m.—Worship Service 7:30 p.m.—Evening Worship THURSDAY 7:30 p.m.—Bible Study 1st Tues. Each Month—Woman'! Fellowship .fall day) 2nd Hon. Each Month 7:30 p.m.—Men's Fellowship WINDFALL METHODIST Kenneth Fahl, Pastor 9:30 a.m.—Church School 10:30 a.m.—Worship Service 6:00 p.m.—MYF WEDNESDAY: 7:30 p.m.—Choir Practice 3rd Wed. Each Month—WSCS SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Cicero Carrol E. Perry, Pastor SATURDAY SERVICES: 9:30 a.m.—Sabbath School \ 11:00 ajn.—Worship WEDNESDAY: 7:30 p.m.—Prayer Meeting ALBRIGHT *UB CHURCH Two miles west of Atlanta on county line, Harold Rjush, Pastor 9:30 a.m„ Sunday church school 10:30. a-m- worship .service . 6 p.m., Youth fellowship' 7 p.m., .evening worship 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, prayer service. ROCl4 PRAIRIE SEPARATE BAPTIST IN CHRIST 5 miles North of Tipton on Stat* Road 19 and a square East. Clef is Bogue, Pastor 9:30 a.m.—Sunday School 10:30 a.m.—Worship Service 7:00 pjn.—Youth Meeting 7:30 p.m.—Evangelistic Service WEDNESDAY: 7:30 p.m.—Prayer Meeting TETERSBURG CHRISTIAN CHURCH Tetersburg, Indiana Mile West of junction of 28 & 31 Richard Donovan, Pastor 9:30 8.;m.^-Sunday School 10:30 a-m.—Morning i Worship ! WINDFALL PILGRIM HOLINESS 9:30 a.m.—Sunday School 10:30 a.m.—Worship i 6;00 p.m.—PYF t 6:0»—Happy Hour 7:00 p.m.—Evangelistic Psnice THURSDAY: 7:00 p.m.—Prayer Service NORMANDA CHRISTIAN CHURCH I Route 3, Tipton, Indiana Stephen L. Winners, Pastor Bible School Supt Clarence Morrison. .. . i . • SUNDAY SERVICES: : 9:30 a.m.—Bible School 10:30 a-m.—Morning Worship 7:30 p.m.—Evening Service THURSDAY: ' 7:80'p.m.—Youth Fellowship CURTISVlLLE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 9:30 Sunday School !10:60 Morning Worship • OMEGA CHRISTIAN iCHURCH 5 miles South of Road 28 bn.Ri Read 213 . .. .; Lowell S. Bain, Pastor 9:30 Sunday School • 10:80 Morning Worship Sponsored by Tipton Ministerial Association and Merchants Whose Business Are Listed Behw MOORE BROS., INC. Tipton Building & LoanAssn Chevrolet • Oldsmobile Tipton, Ind. FARMERS LOAN & TRUST COMPANY Tipton, Ind. CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Tipton, Ind. FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION CLYDE OVERiDORF MOTORS Chrysler - Dodge - 'Plymouth State Boad 2o* East—Tipton, Ind. TIPTON COUNTY FAfcM BUREAU CO-OP. • • Tipton, Ind. Tipton, Ind. . I v. • • • !. BAUMGARTNER GRAIN CO. Gdidsntfih, Ind. COTTINGHAM AUTO SALES Religion In America By LOUIS CASS|L5 T . . IvivaLTfrife religion has always United Press International ' fflouirished 1 bfest in the atmos- paherei! of. freedom/ And subtle »eial pressurej can be as inimical to" voTunfary choice as government coercion. In any case, it seems plain that churches can no longer sit back and wait for people to come to them. The yare going' to have to renew their acquaintance with some of the verbs which Christ was always using: • Verbs such as "Go," "Seek," and. "Bring." For nearly K'yf||sioBowmg the end* o*«W *fiUwa» SH, churches had it pretty easy. They didn't have to go out and search for lost sheep. It was throw open the gate of the sheepfold and count them as they poured in. Nearly everybody, it seemed, was joining a church. Membership, figures soared at a rate three times as fast as population growth. Sunday schools were so swamped with children they had: to schedule double sessions and hold classes in the hallways. Some churchmen called it a religious revival. Others said that belonging to a church had become a' social asset— a way of meeting people in a new community—or simply a fad. Perhaps there was some truth to both viewpoints. Anyone who -witnessed the church boom close-np could see that there was a lot of superficiality in it. On the other hand, he also could see that many people had come to church sincerely seeking a faith to live by. Appears Over Whatever it was—revival or fad—it-'appears to be over. People are still joining and attending churches, as they always have and always will. But it's no longer "the thing to do." Those who have no real interest in religion can not ignore it without fear of being subjected to social ostracization, or even to raised eyebrows. The waning' of the church boom can be seen in membership statistics, which have been increasing in recent years at a rate slightly less than, the overall grown in population. But the most dramatic evidence is a sharp decline in the number of infant baptisms recorded by several major Protestant denominations. The Methodist magazine, for ministers, Christian Advocate, this week published a comprehensive study of baptism statistics conducted by the Rev. Lyle E. Schaller. Here are some of his findings In the Methodist Church — the largest Protestant denomination which practices infant baptism—he number of babies bapized declined from 212,799 in 1959 to 163,572 in 1963—a drop baptism—the number of babies baptized declined from 212,799 in 1959 to 163,572 in 1963—a drop of 23 per cent over a four-year period. During this period, he notes, there was ho significant change in the number of babies -born in America each year. Disinterest in Church The Rev. 'Mr. Schaller says the baptism -statistics clearly point to "growing disinterest in the church by many young American parents." ."Perhaps it is not a new attitude, but • only a new social climate," he suggests. "Perhaps in the 1950s the degree of disinterest was the same as today, but the pressures of conformity forced many young people to give time and- attention to the services, customs and rite of the institutionalized church. Today these pressures appear to have lessened." The deeper question is whether this is a development to be deplored, or whether in the long run it may lead to a sounder and more genuine religious re- Dedication Service Planned Sunday A dedication service is planned Sunday November 15 at 2:30 p. m., by Atlanta Methodist 'church for alot given to the church by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kern and family, Indianapolis who \ we're former members of the church. A sohrt serivce will be conducted : by Rev. Macklyn Bradish "and the worship committee on the lot which is located across the, 'street from the church. The public is invited to attend the dedication, and refreshments will be served following the service.- Co-op Battery SALE Thru month of Nov. FREE Battery carrier with purchase of tor, truck', or tractor battery during thi/s |ie |t*yOjUr^ FARM BURE&tf t*HJP You,YourChild And School By DAVID NYOICK UPI Education Specialist Reporting of a child 's school progress to his parents is an important part of a school program. The best way to accomplish this is a major concern of educators. Most parents will be receiving some type of report during the next few weeks. This may be in the form of a report card or a parent-teacher conference. The value of either will depend upon how well the parent understands what the teacher is trying to say., Conferences are more common in the lower grades. There are many reasons for this. An elementary teacher may have 25 students while a high school teacher might have 150 students. Obviously, conferences involve time. Another reason is that students themselves take on. more of these responsibilities as they become older. In addition, some schools feel that the close relationship of a conference is more important in the lower grades when parents and children are becoming ac- - quainted with the schools. ' It is easy to see that a conference is an excellent way to ' report on a child 's progress. It allows for a two way discussion. Problems can be worked out cooperatively. There is an excellent opportunity to have complete understanding between a teacher and parent through the means of a conference. What makes a conference successful? Much depends on the attitude of the parent. The teacher is concerned with helping the student. The parent should recognize this. They should-not''try to criticize or blame a child's problems on the teacher. Look to the conference as an opportunity to help correct problems. Cooperation and sharing of ideas are the keys to a successful conference. •What are some of the things a parent should bring to the teacher 's attention? Talk about the child 's activities at home. Discuss study habits. Inform the teacher of any problems which might affect the child. Remember that the teacher has a child for a large portion of • the day. There are many opportunities for the teacher to help a student solve personal problems. If necessary the teacher can obtain assistance from other specialists on the school staff. Practically every school issues some type of report card. ^ This is true even when conferences are used. All report cards vary. Some use grades. Others use checks or writen statements. Even with the same card teachers vary on standards and methods of arriving at marks. This doesn't mean that there is complete confusion. . Each school has methods :J and standards for teachers llo follow. The variation exist TKcause the report card is the teachers judgement of a student. OUTSIDE JUDGE DENVER (UPI) — Attorneys for both sides Wednesday agreed to have a lawsuit settled by an outside judge. The suit charged Charles Bennett with keeping a $434 bank bver - payment. A change of judges was agreed upon after it.was learned the case was to be heard in Superior Court — before Judge Charles Bennett, the defendant. WACKER QUAY, England (UPD—Retired Navy man John Goodwin objected to the planning officials', order to tear down his riverside weekend re- v treat. He claimed it wasn't a bungalow, but a boat which floated twice daily, at high tide. OPEN HOUSE This Saturday & Sunday .Afternoon • >. r320Armstrong \ For Sal# or Trade. New

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