The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 18, 1964 · Page 5
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, December 18, 1964
Page 5
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\ Friday, Dec. 18, 1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 5 Religion In Americ By LOUIS CASS ELS United Press International On the church's ancient calendar of feast days, next Monday (Dee. 21) is dedicated to the patroti saint of skeptics. The New Testament calls him Thomas Didymus, but he is better known to history as "Doubting Thomas." The first three gospels tell us nothing about him. except to list his name among the 12 disciples who accompanied Jesus throughout His ministry. But the fourth gospel records three incidents in which Thomas was a central figure. These brief anecdotes give us a surprisingly clear picture of his character. It is the picture of a man who was by nature a pessimist, and jjwho found it hard to believe good news. He was a brave and loyal disciple. But he was stubbornly honest and would never pretend to believe or understand when he was really gripped by dcrabt or confusion. Lazarus Was Dying Once, Jesus and His disciples crossed the Jordan River into Galilee to escape from a hos- Pilgrim Holiness Church Plans Sunday Program Pilgrim Holiness church, corner of Mill and Douglas streets will be presenting their Christinas program, Sunday, December 20. The Sunday school and morning worship will be combined into a Union Service, with the Junior Department presenting their program entitled, "God's Trees," ur^der the direction of Junior Department superintendent; Mrs. Ted Sharp. The Young Peoples hour and the regular evening worship service will also be combined into a union service, with the service starting at 7 p. m. The evening program will be a Christmas candlelight service featuring the church choir. The service is under the joint direction of Mrs. Ted Sharp', choir director, and G o e r g e Ogden Jr., Young People's president. Come to the little church "Where the doors Swing out to Welcome you In," and enjoy the day with us. Nazarene Church Announces Sunday Service, Program The Nazarene church a n - nounees its Christmas program for Sunday December 20. at 7:30 p. m. Mrs. Betty Mathews will be directing the play entitled "The Heart of Christmas." Characters in the play are grandfather played by Paul Hackett and Susan, his granddaughter, played by Barbara Mathews. They will reminiscence and talk about the real meaning of Christmas, bringing in children from all the departments reciting pieces, singing songs and pantominc to bring to our minds "The birth of Chirst, the heart of Christmas."' ' Sunday ' at 9:30 a.m. the Sunday school will give a Chirstmas treat to everyone attending. Rev. Donald Mathews will s be bringing a Chirst­ mas message after Christmas carols presented by the choir. The public is inivted to attend the services. a tile mob which had threatened to stone them in Jerusalem. No sooner had they reached safety than word came that Jesus' friend Lazarus was dying. Jesus told the disciples He had to go back to Jerusalem to be with Lazarus. The disciples tried to talk Him out of the dangerous trip. When it was clear that He was determined to go. Thomas turned to his fellow disciples and said: "Le us also go, that we may die with Him." Pessimist that he was, Thomas was sure that the trip would be disastrous. But if Jesus was going, he would go too. We next hear from Thomas on the night of the Last Supper. Jesus was trying to prepare His disciples for the shock of seeing Him arrested and crucified. "Let not your hearts be troubled," He told them. "I go to prepare a place for you... and you know the way where I am going." The other disciples listened in silence, and perhaps some of them nedded, as if they understood. But not the tactless, ever-truthful Thomas. Didn't Know Way "Lord, we do not know where you are going," he interrupted. "So how can we know the way?" ; Jt was the question of a literal-minded man who has to have it all spelled out for him. And it evoked a reply that has cbme ringing down the centuries: "I am the way, the truth and the life. . .if you knew Me, you would know the Father also. From now on you do know Him. You have seen Him." It was the most forthright language Jesus had ever used to tell His disciples Who He was. And it was elicited by Thomas' refusal to pretend that he understood more subtle clues which had in fact gone right over his head. The episode which gave Thomas his nickname occurred after the Resurrection. Thomas had not been present when the risen Christ made His first appearances. Although the other disciples had told him the good news. Thomas flatly refused to believe it .until he saw Jesus with his own eyes. Appeared To Thomas A week later, Jesus did appear to Thomas. He insisted that the skeptical disciple examine his wounds, and satisfy himself by touch as well as sight that He was indeed a living person and not an hallucination. Thomas' response was to fall on his knees and say, "my Lord and my God." Jesus rebuked him gently. "Because you have seen me you have found faith," he said. "Blessed are those who have not seen and yet believe." The Bible doesn't say what happened to Thomas after that. An ancient tradition holds that he carried the gospel to India, and died a martyr's death there. Scholars can find no evidence to prove or disprove this story._ But it sounds like the sort of thing that Thomas might do. CHRISTMAS PARTY World War I veterans and Auxiliary. Pitch - in supper, Friday, December 18, G:30 P.M. at Legion Home. Bring table service and 50 cent gift for exchange. P-65 CARMEL vs: TIPTON 8 P.M. SATURDAY, DEC. 19 Game atCarmel Broadcast Presented BY TIPTON BULDING & LOAN ASSOCATION TIPTON, INDIANA WKMO-FM QO C ON YOUR ^ FM DIAL You* Your Child and School By DAVID NYDICK UPI Education Specialist A great deal of money goest into children's gifts, especially during this time of the year. These gifts should be carefully chosen so that they will be enjoyable, appropriate, and useful. An ideal gift must be chosen in light of an individual's age, ability, interests, and personality. The closer a gift meets these needs, the more likely it will become a favorite plaything. Many people think that all toys are enjoyable to all children. This is far from true. You probably know of many cases where an expensive doll is discarded and an old rag- doll remains as a continuing favorite. Discouraging? It shouldn't be. Adults do similar things. Apparently there is security in familiar items. Make an effort to choose a gift which is suited to the type of individual and his interests. Don't buy a quiet game for an extremely active child- who spends most of his time on the ballfield. It also is wrong to buy a baseball for a child who dislikes the game or who may have ho opportunity to play the game. A gift is more apporpriate when it is proper for the age level and reasonable for the particular home. A toy or game which is too difficult for the child will end up On the shelf. Complicated instructions ,.are not good for the normal' first grader. A 12-year-old girl may not be interested in a play stove if she participates in actual cooking. Clamp roller skates may not be appropriate for a 15-year-old who is used to shoe skates at a roller rink. Many people feel that a gift should not be useful. They should consider that usefulness often creates interest. A pull toy can be most valuable for a child just learning to walk. A model kit which is • not too difficult will develop a child's ability to follow instructions and work with small details. Many educational toys aid in the development of academic skills. You may . notice that many items are marked for particular age levels. The only caution is to consider the individual child's development which may or may not be average for his age. Books are excellent gifts for some children. A well chosen gift will be greatly appreciated. Its value is not necessarily related to the actual cost. An inexpensive gift can bring many hours of pleasure and enjoyment. Recognize that a little investigation and thought will increase the quality and sincerity of any gift. ATTENTION FARMERS ASK FOR FREE CATTLE FEEDERS FEEDING GUIDE AT YOUR CO-OP ELEVATOR TIPTON — KEMPTON SHARPSVILLE Obituaries PRINCETON, N.J. (UPI)— Services for Prof. William Kelly Prentice, noted Greek scholar and one of Princeton University's oldest alumni, will be held at the university chapel Wednesday. Prof. Prentice died Sunday at his home. He was 93. NEW YORK (UPI) — Mrs. Alice Archibald Minor, 74, a leader of organizations helping Allied soldiers and civilians "in both world wars, died Sunday. CHICAGO (UPI) — Funeral arrangements were pending today for John \V. Skrable, 52, member of the Chicago's American sports staff for 18 years and recently elected to his third term as president of the Chi- (AFL-CIO). He died Saturday night in a hospital after a brief illness. ENCINO, - Calif. (UPI)—Byron Stevens, brother of actress Barbara Stanwyck, died Monday after filming a television commercial at the El Caballo Country Club. PASADENA, Calif. (UPI)—A private service was held over the weekend for Mrs. Helen' Evans Brown, internationally- known author and authority on cooking and cuisine. • Mrs. Brown died Saturday in her home following an illness of several months. She - was GO. u. BUY 5. SAVINGS BONDS BRICK BRADFORD By Ciarancw* Grux MR.SRAPftHzP WOUL-P LIKE TO SEB THE G.HQ, WHY NOT? HS MIGHT BOLSTER THE PATIENT'S SPIRITS'. •SENP HIM IN 1 . \SOMETlMg LATOZ..A 1 SVAS. ClDJ WHAT WEPE T. ">SE KSCC<- O-O-O-CH' 5H -H-H 1 . I CMLY FSP YCU FOOD, SIS!....S'JT < MAY Givg YCU V.V1L-L. EE J CHANCE TO p-JXCH "S PEUEA5SP A-O J_ yCli !N THE N3SS,.. PLACEP IN YQUK CAPE THAT i fV.S A BECAUSE WE APE GOING TO TOUR PROCYOM, ANP I KNOW MY WAV ABOUND 1 ^ -&YE I. COMB- BAC< HEKEZ OH..., WHAT'S THE : 2 '.©. \/ YSS, SiSi HE I5NT SCIKS TO LIKE TH!5 V HE V.'IL-U PUT CN; CUTE A ^HClV„... HE WlL.1. RE^U'-Y SE A MAC? ~. &A3.THMA.V ' yy WW- THIMBLE THEATRE bv ALEX RAYMOND 1965 LIGHTWEIGHT TV T£NiTH HANDCRAFTED i ' t-F^r Fewer Service P/obfems PORTABLE TV The SUNSET . M2002 'u THE SLIM LINE SERIES New. lighlweight 19* Portable TV. Beautifully molded cabinet. Two color choices: Off White and Beige color or White c8lor and Off White color. ZENITH QUALITY FEATURES 17 ,500 Volts Picture Power Bonded Cinelens® Picture Glass Custom "Perma-Set" VHF Fine Tuning ONLY $ 95 HANDCRAFTED , no printed circuits for fewer service problems ' TELEVISION Is Better Than. Ever! More News More Drama More Fun , are YOU getting full television pleasure? step up, STEP UP TO ZENITH COLOR Hinkle TV Service 128 N. Main Tipton, Indiana JINK THE /^fc3 -ir H U. \f^/fp' J / T WOULD GLADLY , . / PAY YOU TUESDAY lil -pop? A HAM3U3t39K TODAY.'.' jVSACK TO !-OS:MAL.' J'~ BLOND1E Sy Chick Yni'»ic A PTCri PIPE ' - J FOB MV SATnTu'3 , SOLOS J~ 'lit,: WHAT XT'O VOJ W- EA^i. "THA^< YOU!, THAT'S ALL. •? RIP KIRBY NOW CAN WE Y IVO NOT SHAKE, TOUR 1 APPRECIATE »HISHNE55 ?W7 YOUR *^ vjS^.f TRIUMPHANT I'^y f,gEfffll GESTURE, Nrjs /^jgSS -L AIR. KIKBY... ^r 1 BUT THE^c AFCE AlAN'Y i TESTS OF STfscN^fH A SKILL AT WHICH I AW Rf.APY TC r .-F5AT 'lOU. / t- 1 EN; 4 1 H [/ SHOW AW. KIRBY 11 AMP Hly AVAN TO 1 •'« k:Mk /

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