The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 1, 1962 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 1, 1962
Page 4
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PAGE 3 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE" Communists Trying to Lull U. S. Into False Sense of Security, Says BPW Speaker "The communists would like for us to believe that there is nothing to fear from them," Preston Woolf, Indianapolis exporter, lawyer and manufacturer, stated as he spoke at the first civic night program of the Business and Professional Women's club. His topic for the meeting which occurred at Kemp Methodisl church on Wednesday evening was "National Security in a Perilous World.*' The speaker went on to say that the communists hope we 4 will "fiddle while Rome burns" as he warned of dangers for the United States if the threat is not curtailed. Reviewing the past 16 years to get a perspective, he recalled for the group that the end of 1945 found America to be the leader in 1 he free world, a position for which it was not properly prepared. With very few trained diplomats, often times men. who were not suited to their new positions, though their intentions were well meant, were promoted to spots where anything they might do or say affected world policy. The world traveler warned that the United Slates cannot be casual about its position as a world leader since "we are up against a very dedicated competitive Soviet-Sino block." No Friendship By 1050 the United States had learned that friendship was not to be had from the communists and has finally become aware of the fact that their avowed purpose is to "bury us." while, in the meantime lulling this country into a false sense of security. "Our first ambition must be to keep the United States strong and win the cold war," said Woolf. He went on to tell of the communists hope to keep this country engaged in conferences, and emphasized that "we must maintain sanity in times of great stress." The speaker discussed the high position held by women in this country, due to their advantages <tf odreation and ability to keep informed of community, national and world affairs. Will Win Cold War Woolf expressed the belief that the United Slates will win the cold war. but also warned that the real days of show down are ahead, warning that unless a firm stand is taken now it will be harder to win and the chances of victory less. "The enemy does not really believe in co-existence," the speaker emphasized. The speaker also added that is unfair to blame the state department for many errors made in the diplomatic field since the vast majority of these men are devoted public servants. Because they are in the diplomatic field, they cannot always call a spade a spade even though they are actually just as anti-communistic as anyone else. Need Strong Stand "The United States will have to take a strong uncompromising stand against communism," emphasized the speaker. Persons attending the civic night program were informed that though the United Nations is very unoop- ular here, it is held in high esteem by the people of the world. It has been ineffectual because communist members have no desire to see peaceful solutions to problems. Woolf also expressed the belief that if the United Sates would refuse to buy the bonds to preserve the U. N., other nations who have not been carrying their share; of the load would dig down in their pockets to cover expenses of the organization. Resources Limited Following the war, the United I States launched the Marshall plan ; to help war torn countries recover ! their equiblirrum, never dreaming ; it would continue for 16 years. I Woolf warned that their is a limit to America's financal responsibility, that our resources are also 1 limited. ; ! The speaker also emphasized ; that if the United States continues to spend more takes in, , the depression of the '30s will be I child's play. He also added that there will- be no "foreign aid for I us." "We should stop spending j and conserve our strength for our , own struggle and concentrate on j our real enemy, communism," he warned. I Foreign, Trade Important j "We cannot indulge in working j only 25 hours a week when our ! enemies are working 60 hours a Is Change- off- Life Making You a Woman? i ..Too tanic, too ttrad to fa* a Special women'i medicine can relieve "sot f lathee", weakness, nervousness ,.then you can enjoy life fully again! Has change-of-life lelt you weafc, nervous so you feel "half" alive? Lydia Pinkham's Compound can relieve both tense feelings" and physical distress! In doctor's .tests with Pinkham's "hot flashes" subsided. Nervousness was calmed. Then most womjn can go "smiling" through "change-of-life rAol companion to your husbandt without Buffering I If change-of-life has left yoa only "hair' a woman, get Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound from druggists. See how fast you can feel "all woman" again! SLEEP I HOURS-WAKE UP TIRED f When due to olmple tron-de- hciencjr ineola, take Pinkham Tablets. Iron-rich, they start to •trengtheu your blood In 1 dayl Tyner Weaver to Celebrate 99th Birthday Sunday Saturday March 3, markes the 99th birthday of one of Tipton's oldest citizens. He is Tyner Weaver, 306 North Main street. However, the event will be celebrated on Sunday at' the home of his daughter, Mrs. H. V. Camren, 310 North Conde street. No formal open house has been planned, but friends are invited to call. Born in Hamilton county, he attended and taught school there at Fishers, Aroma and other township schools before his marriage. He and Mrs. Weaver, the former Clara Simpson, were, married in 1894. She is 89. They moved to Tipton from Indianapolis in 1914. He worked for the Nickel Plate Railroad and for several years was engaged in the carpenter trade. The couple has two sons and two daughters, Herschel, of Indianapolis- Jess, of Huntington; M r s. Mildred Hitt and Mrs. H. V. Camren, both of Tipton; five grandchildren and 12 great grandchildren. Mrs. Frank Purvis. Hostess at Sorority Dessert Party A dessert party in the home of Mrs. Frank Purvis - was. given for •Psi Iota Xi sorority' members on Tuesday evening. . Entertaining with her was Mrs. Maurice Thompson. As they arrived, Gamma Omega chapter-members were seated at individual tables before a glowing fireplace in the living room. Nut cups with floral decorations were •flavors. ' -. ,: Tickets were distributed to members- for a ham and bean supper the chapter is planning March 24 at the 4-H and Community building. Proceeds from the supper will be used for philanthropic projects. Winning game prizes were Mesdames Merrill Hughes, Eugene Chance, R. O. Wiggins and Misses Jane Plummer and Judy Green. The special hostess award was presented to Mrs. Ray F. Cox. Mrs. Weldon Warner served as auctioneer at a white elephant sale which followed. Hostesses for the March meeting will be Mrs.. R. O. Wiggins and Miss Carolyn Moeller. It .will be at 7 p. m. Present in addition to members previously named were Misses Judy Jung, Janis Jung/ and Judy Smith, Mesdames Jack Reichel, William Worden, Max Burgan, Dale Smith and Jeanette Moree. week to bury us," cautioned Woolf. Foreign trade is very • important, according to the speaker, because the United States makes a high profit over what it exports. Japan buys much more from the United States than we buy from it and if the U.S. stops this trade the Japanese will have no other alternative other than to trade with communist China and Russia. . Discussing the population expos- ion in Latin America, he revealed that south of the Rio Grande, there is the same number of people that are in the United States, offering a great market or a tremendous enemy. » Castro Figurehead Predicting that within 10 yea^s the communists will have completely taken oyer, in this area if nothing is done, he stated that the only .way to get the communists out is to go down and drive them, out." He also added that Castro is only a figurehead. . Missionaries are the best ambassadors, according to the speaker, who stated that their activities in helping the people make very firm friends for the west. He added that their is ho better way to make friends, believing that their program is better than . foreign aid. A question and answer period followed the talk. Mrs. Koral Dark was program chairman for the evening and the speaker. was introduced by Mrs. Mabel Hobbs, co-chairman. Also on the committee for the national, security program were Mesdames Nancy Andrews, Carolyn Thomas, Ruth Keel, Clarence Holman, Raymond Wimer, Ruth Bagwell, Anna Doversberger and C. F. Reg(Continued on Page 6) Banners 5HO* STORES WEEK-END SPECIALS Mixing Bow! Set White with Pour Lip 3 BOWLS 77c CANDY STRIPE Throw Rug FOAM BACK Most Popular Rug We Ever Had $1.88 Waste Basket Embossed Metal Real Value 98c Canvas Sneakers CHILD'S, YOUTH'S LADIES' Discount Price 99c 1.22 1.47 Crest Toothpaste 61c $1.00 Secret Roll-on Deodorant 81c 69c Secret Creme. Deodorant 57c Kitchen, Tools Ladles, Turners, Big Spoon, Fork, Mashers Compare, was ^fl- 59c Z/Ceo. Candy Special Chocolate Caramel Cashew Clusters Regular £T C 79c Value 1000 Inch Roll Cellophane Tape 29c Candy Special Chocolate Caramel Cashew Clusters Regular £T C 79c Value Open Monday Thru Saturday 9 to 8:30 District Meeting Is Announced for Hopewell WSCS A district meeting April 6 at Elwood was announced for the Woman's Society of Christian Service of Hopewell Methodist church when it met at the home of Mrs- Otis Underwood recently. Mrs. Myron Bowlby was co-hostess. The meeting was opened by Mrs. Harry Patterson, vice president. Mrs. Bowlby was in charge of the worship service, and members sang "Faith of Our Fathers" and "O Zion Haste." The lesson, "The Mission of the Church in Latin America," was presented by Mrs. Faye Smith. She was assisted by Mrs. Gerald Barr, Mrs. William Curry and Mrs. Myron Bowlby. Mrs. Bowlby closed the service with a prayer and the song, "Jesus Savej." . During the business session letters were\read from two missionaries, Barbara Beecher and Mabel Michel. Thh group accepted an invitation from Liberty Baptist church for World Day of .Prayer Service on March 9. Present were Mesdames Gene Shaffer, Myron Bowlby, William Curry, Gerald Barr, Harry Patterson, Clarence Amsbury, Ward Van- Bibber, Oren Schinlaub, Farrell Heathcoat, Faye Smith and Bertha Barr. The meeting was closed by Mrs. Patterson, who read a poem. OES Chapter Honors 'Sideliners' : • - • 1 . . •" Officers of Rosary chapter No. 66 Order of the Eastern Star honored the. sideliners at their meeting Tuesday night'.; at' the Masonic temple.' Mrs." Harold Lee, presiding as worthy matron protem, in the place of Mrs. Russell Phifer, gave a welcome poem on the value of "sideliners" at every meeting. A report of illness among members was read and cards were reported sent to alL Invitations were read for the installation of officers at Lebanon on March 20 and at Kempton on March 23. An invitation was, also read to the 888th session of the Indiana. Grand chapter, to be known as the "Key to Happiness" session which will be at the Murat temple April 17, 18 and 19. A short memorial service was conducted for DeWitt C. Hobbs, a member who died recently. All sideliners were then escorted to a line in the west and the officers sang "Wjelcome to sidelin­ ers," a parody on "My Bonnie Lies Over-the Ocean,": written by Mrs. Ray Henderson. Each side- liner was then asked to give the year she joined the Order and the name of the matron presiding in that year. .'•'. j Following this a skit, "Henpeck Holler' Gossip | Sewing Scircle," was given by some of the officers in Gay Nineties costumes. All were then invited into the dining room where an assortment of salads had 'been brought by the officers. I The next meeting was announced to be March [l3. 'Presidents on Parade' Is Theme Of Scout Banquet More than 80 persons attended the annual blue, and gold banquet of Cub Scout pack No. 3090 at the 4-H and ommunity building on Mondays evening.. "Presidents on Parade," the'theme of the month, was carried out in table decorat- iions.. Awards were presented following the banquet. Receiving awards under the Wolf rank were Jay Durham, badge; gold arrow; James Ray, gold ar­ rowy Doug Stilwell, Bruce Edwards, Kent Kendall, silver arrows; Mark York, Mike Harper, Bear badge; Mark York, -. Mike Harper, David j Losey, Mike Far-. nes, : 'gbld arrows; Mark York and Mike Barnes, three silver arrows'? each. I Lion badge, David Losey, Todd Hovermale, James Delph. Jr.; Carl Stilwell silver arrow. Eddie Johnson, James-Delph, Jr. and ^David Losey were inducted into, the Webelos den by Mr. Delph. -Mrs. Neil Stilwell and den three then presentedj Terry Doversber­ ger with his den chief cord. Webe­ los badged and certificates were presented to Brad Hampton, Ricky Balser, Joe Powell and Steve Zell. .(Continued on page 4) Kempton Woman's Study Clubl Plans Goodwill Project The Kempton Woman's Stud? club met recently at the home of Mrs. Frank Kirkpatrick, northeast of Kemppton. President Mrs. Garrett Gossard had charge of the business meeting.!Mrs. Robert Haller, Goodwill chairman,- announced that she would distribute Goodwill bags at the next meeting and if any members are unable to attend, they .can be picked up at' her home in Kempton. Mrs. John Brandt in charge of the Blind Sales reported that this had been a very successful year in selling of blind products. Mrs. Lee Cauble had charge of the program. A film, "Wings .to was shown by Mr. Eugene Cox, :Mrs. Cauble reported on Central America and Panama, entral America is the narrow bridge of land that connects the continent of North and South America. •'. . Hundreds - of years .before the time of Christ, members weer informed, Mayan Indians developed the Western Hemisphere's first great civilization on this mountainous southern tip of North America. Central America includes the Republics of Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua and Panama. The Panama Canal zone, governed by the United States, and the colony of British Honduras also make up part of this region.. It covers a smaller area than Texas, but about 1,200,000 more persons live in Central America, than in that state. More than half the people earn their living on small farms in the mountain valleys. The regions' greatest wealth, according to the speaker, comes from .its plantations, forest, and mines, Central America is an important source of bananas, cocoa, coffee, and tropical woods such as mahogany, said Mrs. Cauble, As^| in most tropical mountain regions, temperatures vary much more between the lowlands and the mountains of Central America than from season to season.. The heaviest rains fall from May to October or November in most of the country. But the mountains and plains facing the' Caribbean have heavy rainfall all year.. The population is growing faster than almost any other part of the world. Spanish is the official language in all Central American countries except British Honduras, where English is the official tongue. Most Panamaniams speak both Spanish and I English. Many Indians still speak their ancient tribal tongues. Mrs. Cauble concluded her lesson with a report written by Harold H. Martin which told of the many political up rising and. problems that have occurred in the recent years. The group enjoyed a discussion which followed. Members present were Mesdames John Brandt, Robert Haller, Robert Baumgartner, Virgil. Burnau, Lee Cauble, Eugene Cox, (Continued on Page 6) Lions Observe Ladies' Night Ladies' night was observed Wednesday evening by the Lions club. The occasion was marked with a steak- dinner at the Lions, club house. Bouquets of jonquils adorned the tables' at which members and their wives were seated.. ' ' Preceding the dinner,- grace was said by Ivan Dickover. ' Highlight of the evening was a musical program presented by Jeddie Hicks. . . Approximately 30 persons were present. - . . County History Is Topic for Club Mrs. Dale Burton Miss Ruth Wimer, Tipton county home demonstration agent, presented a special lesson, "Know Your County," for members of Tri Add Home Demonstration club Tuesday evening when they assembled in .the" home of Mrs. Edward Alderson. Mrs. Robert Myers presided at the business meeting and Mrs. Kenneth Stoops conducted roll call with" members responding by giving a valentine to their secret pal. Mrs. Garnet Moulder gave devotions: Many members were remem bered by their secret pals by receiving gifts. Mrs. Richard Oilar was assist-, ing hostess. Mrs. R. T. Savage received the attendance prize. Mrs. Dale Burton will be hostess for. .the March 20 meeting with Mrs. Dillon Traxler assisting. The first portion of the lesson, "Cooking with Herbs," will be presented by-the lesseon leaders, Mrs. Othel Landrum and Mrs. Robert Lawrence. THURS., MARCH 1, 1962s , Hinds-Kilfoil Wedding to Be April 28 at Hobbs Church ; Mr,, and MrsTDbn Hinds, route 1, Windfall, announce the approaching 'marriage of their daughter, Karen Sue, and A-3cj-£arry J. Kilfoil, of Ottumwa., Ia.lHe is the son of Mrs. Clara Mae; oung, of Ottumwa. 'Miss - Hinds, . an employe of ed,'was graduated from Tipton high school, in 1959 and her miance, a 1959 graduate of Ottumwa high Pioneer Corn company, incorporated, was graduated fom high school in 1959 and! her fiance, a 1959 graduate of Ottumwa high school is now stationed at Bunker Hill Air Force base, Peru. The wedding will take place April" 28 at -Hobbs Christian church at 7:30 p. m. Liberty Church Societies Meet With Mrs. Pumphrey 'Mrs. Ralph Pumphrey recently entertained at an all day meeting for 12 members of Liberty Baptist Missionary and Ladies Aid societies. In the afternoon business, session, Mrs. Pumphrey presided, and devotions were given by Mrs. Edward Alderson. "World Day of Prayer services were discussed and Mrs. Paul Boone was appointed program chairman. •Mrs. Ross Rose presented the missionary lesson. At the noon hour a carry-in din-, ner was served. . ' Opportunity Class Entertains Loyal Sons, Daughters The Opportunity: Bible class of Atlanta Christian church entertain-, ed the Loyal Sons and Daughters class at a pitch-in dinner in the church social rooms on Sunday. Grace was said by the class teacher, Mrs. Pete Whisman. "Happy Birthday" was sung for Leroy ;Ehman member of the Opportunity class. President Oliver Baitz called the meeting to order and all joined in singing "America." Mrs. Leroy Ehman gave devotions. Her topic was "The Altar of God." She read from Psalms and poems. • "Grandmother told Me" and "Every Year Has Its Meaning," she slosed with prayer. •The . prayer song, "Near the Cross," was- sung and Rev. Stanley Carpenter led in prayer. Minutes of pre ious meeting were read by secretary Mrs. Florence Leonard. Mrs. • Kenneth Ehman, Mrs. Lester Lee and Miss Nellie Lee were in charge of the program. A solo by Mrs. Imel Miller was "Let There be Peace on earth." She was accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Thomas Cox: Mrs.Roy Small read poems, "My Get Up and Go Has Got Up and Went" arid "It's' Later Then You Think. A skit,. "To John Doe When the Call Comes," was presented by Howard Spidel as John Doe; The Lord by Rev. Caiipenter; reader Kenneth (Ebmair. Present were guests Rev. and -. •: . (Continued on Page 6) VALUABLE;COUPON Let's Get Acquainted With OlENE'S BEAUTY SALON j Beginning March 5th This ad worth $2.00 on any permanent Call for Appointment 8 a.m. to 5 p-m. OS 5-2823 429 Columbia Ave. Some new cars leave you hazy about which is which? You don't have to look twice to tell a Wide-Track Pontiac! SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER , SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY 123 South Impendence Street \ OS 54549 /

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