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

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Friday, December 4, 1964
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PAGE 4 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Friday, Dec. 4, 1964 + Tipton Churches z DIRECTORY APOSTOLIC UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH North and Ash StrMt 'Raymond Brown, Pastor 117 East North StrMt ""10:00 a.m. Sunday School •7:30 pan. 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 ajn.—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 2:30 a.m.—WBMP-M—Sunday 9:30 a-m.—Bible Study 10:30 a.m.—Morning- Worship j.00 p.m.—Evening "WoxshiD CHURCH OF GOD Fred B. Kibbard, Pastor • S:30 a.m.—Sunday School 11:00 a.m.—Worship Service 7:00 p.m.—Sunday Night Service 7:30 p.m.—Y.P.E. Serviee I tell you, nay; but except ye re£ ent, ye shall all likewise perish. St. uke 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-—Mld-Week Prayer Service EMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Fairview and 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: »:30 a-m.—Family Bible School (28 classes) 10:30 a.m.—Morning Worship Houl : 00 pjn.—Evening Service. ,-6:00 p.m.—Training Hour. ' WEDNESDAY: • 7;30 p.m.—Midweek Hour of . "> Prayer FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH '.. Jefferson at West Street Harold W. Davis, Pastor 0:30 ajn.—Church School 10:30 ajn.—Morning Worship • 6:00 p.m.—Youth Fellowship KEMP MEMORIAL METHODIST -- North Main at Walnut " W. Noble Green, Pastor - Mrs. Jack Plake, Church Secty. Mr. J. B. Oyler, Parish Visitor 9:30 Church School IOJSO Morning Worship'- 6:00 Chapel Choir Rehearsal - *:00 Junior High MYF - «-00 Senior High MYF . i:30 Thursday, Chancel Choir Rehearsal PILGRIM HOLINESS CHURCH - Mill and Douglas I Arthur N. Davis Pastor _ * :30 a.m-—Sunday School _ 10:30 a-m.—Morning Worship 7:30 p.m.—Evening Service _ WEDNESDAY; 1:30 p.m.—Prayer Sleeting SOUTHERN BAPTIST MISSION ~ Lewis Haile, Pastor Tipton, Indiana ~ "10:00 a.m. Sunday School "11:00 a-m. Worship Service "7:00 p.m. Wednesday night service "7:00 p.m. Sunday Service ST. JOHN'S CATHOLIC Z Mill Street Z Jerome C. Walski, Pastor - 8:00 a.m.—Mass -10:00 AM.—Mass. WESLEYAN METHODIST CHURCH - North and Independence Kenneth S. Mitchner, Pastor . 9:30 a.m.—Sunday School . 10:25—Worship Service - 6:30 p.m.—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 David 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 'J . Wendell P. Webster, Pastor 9:30 a_m., Sunday School . 10:30 a-m.,'Church Service 7 p.m., Evening Worehip ' 7 p.m., Thursday, Bible study. Prayer meeting. Junior, Senior BYF CHRISTMAS? Why should this date on the calendar change the whole atmosphere in Christendom once a year? Why should the Christmas season mean for large numbers of people, the return of cleansing • emotions and healing idealisms as though angels had visited earth? Christmas .marks a sharp break from the routine our world follows during most of the year. On Christmas, the newspaper editorials reverence Christ and disparge Ceasar. The dance bands pause from their latest Chits'* and play the timeless Christmas Carols. Program directors for the radio stations bring out the script about Scrooge, whose transformation from a selfish exile into a lover of mankind reveals perennially what Bethlehem can do to a man's heart. On Christmas, we suddenly realize that the music of • Church bells is our modern world's true music. We realize how very appropriate it is for'innumerable choirs to call the faithful in Christendom to Bethlehem, as though Bethlehem after all were the most important fixed point in our pilgrimage. And we take it for granted that the faithful will come to pay their tribute to Jesus of Nazareth in their own ways. They will come from many lands because the' truth of Bethlehem belongs to all people. The Chinese scholar and the Italian artist, the Anglican foishop and toe Mexican laborer, the Greek Orthodox priest and the American Negro soprano, the Indian craftsman and the German missionary surgeon—all will join the- invisible multitudes of many countries in voicing the absured. claim that Bethlehem is the key to history and Jesus Christ is God Incarnate in human flesh. (But how do they know? Perhaps they have learned this truth from the works of scholars who have pondered deeply the unaccountable influence of Jesus upon history? •Perhaps they learned it from a realistic study of history itself? Perhaps they have taken thetestimony of the saints? No the faithful have met Jesus Christ in their own experience. The conclusion of an early band of His followers has been the conclusion of Christians in every age: "And the word was made flesh, and dwelt among us„ and we beheld His glory, the glory as of the only begotten of the Father, full of grace and truth." By experience, then, Christians have learned that Bethlehem is the greatest fact in human history/Christians see the will of God in the Advent, and their vision of the living Jesus has served to draw the contradictory threads of life together. In Jesus, God Himself takes the initiative to effect the rescue of mankind. He comes in the visible and in the sensible in order to offer a pattern of the good THE FEAST OF BETHLEHEM! REV. W. NOBLE GREENE Kemp Methodist Church THE SCRIPTURE: "Bethlehem in the land of Juiluh, yon are far from least in the eyes of the rulers of Judah." life, a divine friendship, and a cause for man's striving. In Jesus, God begins where man is, not to cancel man's struggle but to effect redemption through struggle. In Jesus, God uses the first principle of education to reach mankind. Christians believe in a religion of < redemption and achievement If by experience Christians .are sure of the truth of the Incarnation, the struggle against evil individually and socially takes on a terrible meaning. If God values human life as highly as our doctrine of the Incarnation says He values it our modern world had better" beware! The •bloody and blasphemous age in which we live stands under judgement. If the Incarnation means anything, it means that a world where children starve in ugly slums must be intolerable to all who-chose the banner of Christianity. If the Incarnation is a reality, we have a social gospel which has some power back of it! The conclusion'of the matter is that Christians must face in our time the question: "Dare we accept the incarnation and what it involves for living?" Once a year, at least, humanity gives expression to its longing for the. truth of Bethlehem. Christmas causes such a change in atmosphere because even the non-Christian world is trying to grasp the reality 'behind bur Christmas forms and customs. Whether people admit it or not, they arei seeking the Incarnate Christ. I But what does this mean for the Church? (I mean those who are members and declared Christ as Master of their lives) It means simply that we must declare with boldness our boldest creed—that "the word was made flesh!" This creed needs not so much to be argued as it needs to be proclaimed through our living — proclaimed ?o powerfully that men will be compelled to make some response to Jesus Christ I We have just passed the first Sunday of the Advent season. Our minds and thoughts have already begun to turn in the direction of Christmas. If Christmas and-the Advent season have their true significance, Bethlehem will mean: "God, Himself, became man for our redemption.'" ft little town of Bethlehem, • . How'still we see'thee lie! Above thy deep and dreumleHu bleep The nilent stars go by; ,^ Vet in thy dark streets shlneth The everlasting LIGHT; The hopes and fearit of all the yeurs Are met in thee tonight. May God grant that Bethlehem's Babe will find His real significance and meaning in your heart and mind during this Advent Season and throughout the year! Amen. Religion In America By LOUIS CASSELS / •• •> ?• t U.) United Prtss intarnagorul ^ Jesus commanded his disciples to "go-into all the world and preach the gospel to every living creature." He warned that their mission would not always be well received—that they could expect to encounter hostility 'and rejection,, just as he did. "The servant is not greater than his master," he. said. '.'As they persecuted me, so they will persecute you." That warning may sound a trifle far-fetched, to the average church member. The only hardship to which most American Christians are subjected is getting up a bit early on Sunday morning. But Jesus' words have not become obsolete. Last week, in. The Congo, they came true for an American Christian named j Joseph W. Tucker. Joe Tucker was a country boy who took his religion seriously. Worked Through College He was born 49 years ago in the tiny Ozarks farming, community of Lamar, Ark. Sometime during his boyhood — perhaps at a summer camp meeting—he decided to enter the ministry. After graduation from high school, he worked his way through Southwestern Bible College in Enid, Okla. In 1938, he was ordained a minister of the Assemblies of God. The following year, he volunteered for missionary service, and was as signed to The Congo. Shortly after his arrival in Africa, he •'met • a girl from Portland, Ore., Angeline Mae Pierce, who also had gone to The Congo as- a missionary. They were married in 1941. Mr. and Mrs. Tucker did all of the things that people back home think of missionaries as doing — preaching, baptizing, helping to found new churches. But they also served the people of The Congo in many other ways.' They helped to found 20 schools, including a college and a teacher training' institute. ATLANTA METHODIST CHURCH Macklyn Bradlsh, Pastor 9:30 a-m.—Worship Service 10:30 a-m.—Church School 7:00 P.M.—MYF THURSDAY: 7:00-P.M. Family Night 4th SUNDAY ATLANTA CHRISTIAN CHURCH Garland L. Horton, Pastor 9:30 a-m. Morning Worship 10:30 3-m. Church School 6:30 p.m. Youth Program EAST UNION CHRISTIAN Tipton-Hamilton County Lin* on U.S. 31 James Shockney, Pastor 9:30 a.m. Bible School 10:30 a-m. Morning Worship 6:S0 P.M. CYP 7:30 P.M.—Evening Services Bible study and prayer meeting each Thursday at 8 p.m. Official Board—1st Monday COT Group—2nd Tuesdays CWF General Meeting—4th Tuea. EAST HOPEWELL MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 7 miles north of Tipton on Stat* Road 19 and Vi mil* west on tho Sharpsvlllo 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. Worehip Service 7:30 p.m. first Saturday Business Meeting 1:30 p.m. second Wednesday W.lt. U. v GOLDSMITH METHODIST CHURCH PAUL ZIMMERMAN, Pastor • •. • . - / 9:S0 a.m.-—Worship Service .10-30 a.m.—Sunday School 6:00 p.m.—MYF: 2nd & 4th Sun First Mon. each Month Official Board HOB As CHRISTIAN CHURCH Hobbs, Indiana Arthur Neumartol, Jr., Pastor Noble Plough*, Supt. of Sun. Sch. Noblo Plough*, Supt. of Sun. Sch. .9:30 a.m.—Church School 10:30 a-m.—Moralng Worship 8:00, p.m.—Boird Meeting; 1st Sttndfcy 6:06 p.ni.—Christian Youth • Fellowship, Srd 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 Leo Duane Mangold, Pastor "•"» a.m. Bible School 10:00 a-m. Adult & Jr. Worship 6:30 p.m. Graded Youth Program ST. STEPHENS EPISCOPAL CHURCH State Road, 37, South, El wood M. E. Denkingor, Pastor 7:30 a-m. Holy Communion 10:00 a.m. Family Corporate Worship SHARPSVILLE METHODIST Estel Neac*, Pastor 9:00 Sunday School 10:00 Church Services 9:30 a.m.—Churoh School 10:30 a-m.—Morning Worship 6:30 p.m.—Methodist Youth Fellowship /THURSDAY: 7:00 —Choir Behearsal WINDFALL CHRISTIAN Detmar Follis, Pastor 9:s0 a-m.—Bible School 10-30 ajn.—Worship 6:00 p.m.—CYP 7:00 p.m.—Evangelistic Service WEDNESDAY: NEVADA METHODIST CHURCH Leonard Pavey, Pastor 9:*5 a.m.—HSunday School 10:45 a-m.—Worship Service Woman's Society (2nd Wednesday of month) * HOPEWELL METHODIST , Paul Zimmerman, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday" School 10-45 a.m.—Worship Service 6:00 pjn,—MYF - 1st * 3rd Wednesday each month Official. Board—1st Sunday each month. KEMPTON CHRISTIAN Jerry Nash, Pastor »:J0 s-m.—Worship Servic6 10:30 a-m.—Sunday School 6:30 p.m.—Youth Meeting 7:80 p.m.—Church Servlc* WEDNESDAY: 7:30 p.m.—Bible Study • > Monthly: 1st-' Wed..- Missionary meeting . - • " 4th Hon., Board Meeting KEMPTON METHODIST Daniel Bengston, Pastor N 9:45 s-m.—Sunday School 10:46 a.m.—Worship Service 5:30 p.m.—Methodist Youth Fellowship WEDNESDAY: 7:00 nan.—Bible Study MONTHLY: 1st WedT 2:00 p.m.—WSCS 1st Thura. 7:30 p.m.—Methodist Men 3rd Sun. 7:30 p.m.—Finance Committee 4th Sun. 7:30 p.m.—Official Board. WINDFALL CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN Thomas Davis, Pastor 9:30 a.m.—Sunday Hchool 10:30 a.m.—Worship Service 7:39 pjn.—Evening Worship THURSDAY 7:30 p.m.—Bible Study 1st Tues. Each Month—Women's Fellowship (all day) 2nd Mon. 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 »rd Wed. Each Month—WSCS SEVENTH-DAYADVENTIST Cicero \ Carrol E. Perry, Pastor SATURDAY SERVICES: 9:30 a-m.—Sabbath School 11:00 a.m.—Worship WEDNESDAY: 7: SO p.m.—Prayer Meeting ALBRIGHT EUB CHURCH Two miles west of Atlanta on county line, Harold Rush, 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.' , ROCK PRAIRIE SEPARATE BAPTIST IN CHRIST 5 miles North of Tipton on Stat* Road 19 and a square East. Cletis Bogue, Pastor 9:30 a.m.—Sunday School 10:30 a.m.—Worship Service 7:00 p.m.—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 a.m.—Sunday School 10:30 a-m.—Morning Worship WINDFALL PILGRIM HOLINESS 9:30 a.m.—Sunday School 10:30 a.m.—Worship 6:00 p.m.—PYF 6:00 p.m.—Happy Hour 7:00 p.m.—Evangelistic Senlce THURSDAY: 7:00 p.m.—Prayer Service NORMAN DA CHRISTIAN CHURCH Route 3, Tipton, Indiana Stephen L. Winners, Pastor Bible School Supt. Clarence Morrison. SUNDAY SERVICES: 9:30 a.mJ—Bible School 10:30 a.m.—Morning Worship 7:30 p.m.—Evening Service THURSDAY: 7:30 p.m.—Youth Fellowship CURTISVILLE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 0 Sunday School 0:30 Morning Worship OMEGA CHRISTIAN CHURCH 5 miles South of Road 28 on Road 213 Lowell S. Bain, Pastor 9:30, Sunday School 10:30 Morning Worship Sponsored by Tipton Ministerial Association and Merchants Whose business Are Listed Below FARMERS LOAN & TRUST COMPANY Tipton, lad. CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Tipton, Ind. FIRST FEDERAL SAYINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION MOORE BROS., INC. Chevrolet - Oldsmobile Tipton, lad. CLYDE OVERDORF MOTORS Chrysler - Dodge - Plymouth Stete Boad 28 E«t—Tipton, Ind. TIPTON COUNTY FARM BUREAU CO-OP. Tipton, Ind. Tipton Building & Loon Assn Tipton, Ind. BAUMGARTNER GRAIN CO. Goldsmith, Ind. COTTIIslGNAM AUTQ SALES Windfall, fed, / Wesleyan Church Schedules Sacred Concert Sunday The Collegiate Singers of Marion college will present..a sacred concert on Sunday at 3 p. m., at Wesleyan Methodist church. Featured as soloist will be Linda Hart, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hart, 501 Ma : pie street who is a. freshman at the college. The Singers are a musical group composed of 25 members with each having a broad background in musical training. Several of the group are Alum ni of Marion college as well as some who are presently students at the college. Director of the group is Herman Baker, professor, of music at the college who is also, director of music at Elwood First baptist church. The program will consist of a wide variety of religious selections including classical religious, "Sanctus," negro-spirit­ uals such as "Soon I Will be Done with- the Trouble of the World." Other songs willl be anthems like, "My Faith Looks Up to Thee." Also featured will be duets and solos sung by different members of the choir: Everyone in the community who enjoys, good music is invited to hear the group. Send greetings daily with a Christmas gift subscription to THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE. SIEGLER OIL HOME HEATER dtstovar thr comfort of SWEEPING SUPER FLOOR HEAT Don't go through another winter .with high fuel bllla and cold floors. It costs you; nothing to find "out how to, enjoy super floor heat and slash JViel bills at the soupo • time. GOLDSMITH 3 HARDWARE .Goldsmith, Indiana They 1 served 6n the 'staff of a leprosariumr I'-A* L f. Lwmed H*vi Languages The RevT* Mr. Tucker developed great proficiency in the native languages, and translated many books into Swahili. In time, he became superintendent of all Assemblies of God missions in The Congo. In 1961, when rioting broke out following The Congo's sudden transition to independence, all American missionaries were evacuated from The Congo. Mr. and Mrs. Tucker, who by then had three children,' reluctantly joined the exodus. But after a few months in neighboring Kenya, the Tucker family returned to The Congo. This summer, when new outbreaks of. rebel violence began to occur 1 in the interior of The Congo, the Tuckers were in America on furlough. Some of their friends tried to persuade them not to go back until things settled down. But Joe Tucker -said that he could not let his African' friends think that he was afraid to live among them. So, three months ago, the Tuckers returned to their post in the village of 'Paulis, 225 miles north of Sanleyville. Missionaries Held Hostage Within a few weeks of their return, the village was captured by rebels, and the Tuckers were seized, along with other Protestant and Catholic missionaries, to be held as hostages. Last week, on the day nefore Thanksgiving, as rescue forces neared the village, the Rev. Mr. Tucker was dragged from the house in which he had been held under arrest, and was beaten to death. According to refugees who witnessed his execution, it was not a quick and merciful death. The beating took 45 minutes, one blow at a time, with each new blow falling after his groaning from the previous blow had ended. Mrs. Tucker and the children were rescued and taken to Leopoldville. They are being flown home to America this weekend. Reporters who talked to Mrs. Tucker at Leopoldville airport were impressed with her lack of bitterness. Her only comment was: "I understand why these things happen." In that simple, compassionate sentence you can hear quite clearly the echo of another voice, speakyig from .across: "Father, forgive them, for they know not what they do." THE ALMANAC By United Press International Today is Friday, Dec. 4, the 339th day of 1964 with 27 to follow. The moon is approaching its first quarter. The morning stars are Venus and -Mars. The evening stars are Jupiter and Saturn. Actress-singer Lillian Russell was born on this day in 1861. In 1783, George Washington bid farewell to his troops at a New York City tavern shortly before he resigned as commander-in- chief of the Continental Army. In 1918, President Woodrow Wilson sailed for France to attend the peace conference at Versailles. In 1942, President Roosevelt ordered the liquidation of the WPA, created in 1935 to provide ivork for the unemplo.ved. In 1946, the United Mine Workers Union was fined $3.5 million for refusing to call off a 17-day strike. A thought for the day: President Washington said: "There can be no greater error than to expect or calculate upon real favors from nation to nation." DETROIT (UPI) — Funeral services will be held Saturday for Joseph M. Dodge, who served as President Eisenhower's director of the budget and was an internationally known financial expert. . Dodge died Wednesday in Harper Hospital of a heart ailment at the age of 74. ATTENTION FARMERS ASK FOB FREE CATTLE FEEDERS FEEDING GUIDE N AT YOUR CO-OP ELEVXfOR TIPTON — KEMPTON SHABPSVILLE

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