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Gettysburg Times (Newspaper) - November 19, 1963, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania PAGE FOUR THE GETTYSBURG TIMES, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1963 THE GETTYSBURG TIMES (A Daily Newspaper) 18-20 Carlisle Street Published at npiUr intcrrali on meb A Pennsylvania Corporation Henry M. Scharf President M. C. Jones Vice President Franklin R. Bigham Secretary Will Rogers in some current Today's Talk TRUSTWORTHINESS There are few virtues that "r' -narking a ;r.5n .T woman, that shine as does that one of trustworthiness. I recall reading the life of Lincoln Address Is Called Great American And Great Christian Document' for Lincoln has spread over the earth. Sun Yat-sen, the father ot the Chinese liberal revolution, drew his three principles of gov- freedom to subvert freedom it- self. There are large and dan- gerous questions which call for final solution and there is no Donald W. Fair Treasurer Carl A. Baum Manager Paul L. Roy Paul B. Ramer Editor Superintendent Xonpartisan in politics Entered at the Post Office at Get- tysburg as second class matter under the Act of March 3. 1879. magazine, written by his wife. It was so revealing It made the character of this much beloved human being glow as it did in life. The instance was brought out. when he was offered one of his first big contracts, of how Rogers disliked signing a con- tract that he felt his word. ll WOUm 10' An AuocUted Pma Newspaper The Associated is entities ex- clusively to she for republicatwn of printed in this newspaper as well AP patchn. Nations' Advertising Inc.. New York Cbicajro. Detroit. Pittsburgh and Phil >delphia Out Of The Past From the Files of the Star and Sentinel and The Gettysburg Times FIFTY YEARS AGO Cashtown: On last Monday the old hunting camp of this place started to tramp brush on their hunting grounds but were not successful the first day. On Tuesday they got the smell of blood when several of the sharp shooters spied a deer and killed him. On Wednesday several of the boys took a trip to the North Mountain to hunt bear. The six left at camp started out and made a drive on the knob called the "Deer Leg." There A. W. Cole spied a large buck plunging through the brush and shot true, bring- ing him down. A Little Gossip: A dispatch from York says: "Eddie Plank, the star Athletic southpaw, ac- companied by his brother, Ira D. Plank, a former Tri-State Player, came to York yester- day and paid a visit to the Rev. Fred Gotwalt, secretary of the Board of Education of the Lu- theran Church. "Some signifi- cance is given Pitcher Plank's visit to a minister in view of the fact that at the recent din- ner given for Plank by his fel- low townsmen, it was intimated that a wedding was a near fu- ture event. While here Plank made arrangements for a bowl- ing match between the Gettys- burg team and York. The two Planks came OTer in Eddie's touring car. Plank will go to Harrisburg on Saturday to see the Gettysburg-Bucknell game." Many Horses Dying: The fertilizer plant of Spangler and Oyler thus far this fall has re- ceived from eighteen to twenty- five dead horses every week. This number does not include the dead cows, etc., which are hauled to the plant for disposal. Harry Montfort, who resides on the Hnnterstown road about two miles from town, had the mis- fortune to lose three valuable horses recently from spinal menginitis and at the present time has a mule which in all probability will also die, afflict- ed with the same disease. Mr. Bream, who lives along the Bonneauville road several miles from town, also lost several horses from the same disease. The animals which have died were sick only a short while. Hotel Sold: George L. Baub- litz, of York, owner of the Na- tional Hotel, formerly known as the Sunday House, East Berlin, has sold the property to Walter J. Kuukle. York, the considera- tion being The present proprietor is George Schwartz- baugh. Hanover. Home Talent Show: "The Dust of the Earth" will be pre- sented by a number of Gettys- burg amateurs in Walter's SUBSCRIPTION RATES jand the word of his employer. One Week (By Carrier) 25 sufficient Lcng and mislMdin8 contracts hard- Single Copies Five Cents ly more Documents for tow- By Mail Per Year 00 iyers would have a dlfficult time Six Months making a living if all folks kept Member of Pennsylvania Newspaiwr Publishers Association, the UJ life. Advertising Maratcrs' Xa-l vnn tionea. Editorial Association and you t experienced Audit Bureau of circaiatinn the fact that the one with whom you do business always keeps his word, you shouldn't have to bother with contracts or with the feat that he may some time fail. People like that never fail! They may lose material things, but they never lose their soul. Trustworthy people are al- ways liked. In fact they are hunted far and wide. Fine speci- mens of anything are always rare and they all have to be hunted, or sought through sweat and hard labor. A man's or woman's word means much more than any- thing else which he or she may possess. Which also reminds me of the statement that the American financier and banker J. Pierpont Morgan, once made before a Washington committee. He said that he had often loaned a million dollars to a man who gave not one cent in security. He said that he often loaned on character. Trust- worthiness what a thing ol wealth! Many an employe has been kept in a position of trust that a more brilliant one might have had, but for the fact that he could not be trusted. Not trusted in the sense that he might prove dishonest, but that he might edge away on bis word. Tomorrow's subject: "If You Read" Protected. 196J. by The Matthew Adatna Service Just Folks CONTRIBUTION rnver had much give. Subscription littc knew not his name. was of many who live Unrecorded in charity's fame. Yat somtnew found him on hand In tht days eur deepest despair, At our was willing to stand And shoulder our burdens of care. He gave up his time to our need. His strength he would lend to our task, Ho cheered ws by word and by deed. For his help we had never to ask. With flowers and with friendship he came. His love for ws never was hid. Though he never knew charity's fame. All that he could do he did. And now that his life's at an end, We see through the mist and blur Of the tears which we shed for our friend, How many his kindness were. And we who are left here to live How gentle he was and how gravel In introducing Secretary of State Dean Rusk at the opening of the Centennial program Sunday afu .oon in the Student Union Build- ing at Gettysburg College. Dr. C. A. Hanson, president of the school, said: "The 54th secretary of state of the United Slates assumed that high oflice in 1961 following a career marked by variety and un- usual distinction. "A Phi Beta Kappa grad- uate of Davidson College, and Rhodes Scholar he be- came a professor of govern- ment at Mills College and also served that institution as dean of its faculty. En- tering military service as a reserve Army captain in 1940 he served for five years in Burma where he became deputy chief of staff for that theater. "Following his army dis- charge as a colonel he en- tered the state department where he advanced to the post of assistant secretary for Far Eastern Affairs. From that position he was chosen for the presidency of the Rockefeller Founda- tion and there served until chosen by President Ken- nedy as secietary of state. "As scholar, military of- ficer, foundation executive and career diplomat our speaker has given generous- ly of his energy and great talent and from these pur- suits have come the pa- tience, wisdom and vision which marks his character and accomplishments. "It is my high honor and privilege to present the sec- retary of state, the Honor- able Dean Rusk." One hundred years ago there came to this community a most remarkable man whose memory is revered by all of us who are the heirs of those who fought here both in blue and in gray. He spoke here about ancient verities not as a sophisti- cated philosopher but as a man who felt deeply about the hopes which lie in the heart of man. It was a speech of only 10 sentences, around 270 words, [t disappointed many who heard it, and the man who gave it thought it was a failure. But it las become the most widely ready speech ever made by an American; perhaps by anyone in the English tongue. It has been translated into every writ- ten language and is cherished around the world. 'CHRISTIAN DOCUMENT" In accepting the Latin version for deposit in the Vatican Li- brary in 1959. the apostolic dele- gate to the United States. His ernment. we are told, from the more enduring basis for settle- Gettysburg Address. The than the simnlo notion of UlC pt'U" Today's AP News Digest millions of visitors to Washing- pies themselves decide. ton every year including tens of thousands from abroad Prime Minister Nehru has kept on a study taHlc a brass mold of Lincoln's right hand. A few years ago high school students Jin Tokyo rank-.xi him as one of I the most respected of all figures. And Tolstoi said "of all the gre-it national states- only giant" and predicted that his name would live thousands of years. WORLD-WIDE SYMBOL Thus Lincoln is a world-wide symbol of freedom and democ- racy. And the Gettysburg Ad- dress is the utterance throush which his dedication and aso ia people to freedom and democracy is most widely :known. Indeed, the central com- 'mitments of the American ex-1 For almost two centuries we have been opposed to dictator- ship. We remain so today and will bo opposed tomorrow. We recognize that there are many forms of But we ly in political democracy, indi- vidual dignity, and the rule of o not like it when institutions are sup- pressed. We believe that the set- Washington President Kennedy returns fered in some of the new nations, and some old ones, will be tem- porary. For we know that or- dinary men and women through- out the world respond to Lin- coln's ohrase "government of the people, by the people, for the people." RIGHTS FOR ALL Likewise, we will not be at ease until every one of our own SECRETARY RUSK from a hectic Florida trip, the forerunner of a swing later this week through Texas. In his fi- nal Florida speech he appeals to the Cuban people to over- throw the Castro regime. With fresh reassurances of friendship for business, Presi- dent Kennedy again is trying to narrow the chasm opened 18 months ago in the steel price crisis. Sen. Barry Goldwater says he will not call off his supporters' efforts to enter presidential nomination delegates in Penn- sylvania's primary. State Department experts through the words of the Get- in ent intrusted to the hands of Usburg Address than through jtion the American people." those of the Declaration of In- He believed that this expert-j dependence ing ment was the "last best hope People all around the world not only know of these central Valo Prnf Barghoorn to try to unravel the mystery of why Russia jailed him on spy chaiges and sent a new chill through U.S.-Soviet re- lations. National Debate grows among business and our as to seriousness of i'he national government unemployment situation; is heavily committed to ensur- commitments but share them. Liberty, equality, the dignity ofi pirations rising out of the na- ture of man. of earth." CAUSE OF LIBERTY He believed that the central issue in the struggle in which this nation was engaged a cen- tury ago was whether this or any nation "conceived in liber- ty and dedicated to the propo-i nearly 50 new nations have sition that all men are created emerged. Nearly all are repub- equal" could "long or democracies, at least in And let us not forget that his i name. Unhappily, some are in reaffirmation of the American I reality dictatorships. In some. The rest of the world is watch- ing closely the struggle for full equality in this country. Our failures distress our friends and 'hearten our enemies. But this many think the problem, includ- ing the automation angle, will be solved. Others call this wish- ful thinking. The AFL-CIO gears up for a major political drive to galvan- ize millions of union members jto go to the polls in 1964 and vote is not the main reason why we r w j must complete this task. labor s fnends' Wei' commitment to the "proposition that all men are created equal" had been preceded by the Emancipation Proclamation. The advocates of democracy j But the earnings for genuine in many other lands saw the'political freedom have not been ouu the early national governments have tolerated no opposition. In others, democratic governments collapsed or were overthrown. Since the second war must complete it as a duty to ourselves. For it to complete the coin began with the Emancipa- tion Proclamation. We are a powerful nation with almost incomprehensible power. Our farms and factories are ever more bountiful. We en- Pennsylvania Senate Republicans are aim- I't for a final vote Wednesday wnicn i An- OQ their contloversiai reappor- tionment plan despite continued Democratic pleas for public hearings. Former President Dwight D. Eisenhower joins the nation in helping commemorate the 100th joy levels of well-being almost (anniversan, of Lincoln's Gettys- central issue as Lincoln saw it. [eradicated. They are manifest T i I_____________i _ From England. John Bright wrote: there is no other political constitution now in ex- istence, in the preservation of which the human race is so deep- ly interested." From France, liberal republicans spoke out Edouard Laboulaye said the cause of America is the cause of liberty" and should liberty become eclipsed in the New World, it would be- come night in Europe." From Italy. Garibaldi and his friends hailed Lincoln as the "pilot of liberty.'' Carl Schurz and other German democrats, many of whom had come to this coun- try after the failure of their own revolution of 1848. saw the strug- gle in the same light. rREAT REMEMBRANCE After Lincoln's, death, a noted j French liberal, Lucien Anatole Prevost-Paradol. wrote: has not lived for this country" alone, since he leaves to every- one in the world to whom liber- ty and iustice are dear, a great remembrance and a pure ex- ample." As our own Booker T. Wash- in every ration, including those behind the Iron and Bamboo Curtains. WANT PROGRESS Our commitments to freedom are the very source of our for- eign policy. They explain our at- titude toward colonial questions, our concern about the future of Eastern Europe, and why we are more comfortable in deal- ing with democracies than with dictatorships. They explain al- generation or >o ago. But our greatest strength lies in the ideas about freedom and human dignity which gave birth to our nation and to which Lincoln re- newed our dedication in the Get- tysburg Address. These ideas, these aspirations, are shared to- day by a great majority of man- kind. They bind us with others throughout the world. Thev are men a i burg Address. Health Chronic alcoholics are sick And curable, say medical doctors. Americans who drink alcohol Are estimated at 70 million. And one or two out of a 100 May become a chronic alcoholic Depleted in body and spirit, the mightiest force in the world, Suffering vitamin deficiency, today. They are the enduring memorial to the apostles of lib- erty for all men, of whom none so our concern about our fail- has been greater than Abraham ures here at home to live up fully to our own greatest com-1 mitments. The independence we won for ourselves we have favored for others. We have welcomed the rise of the former colonial peo- Lincoln. Fairfield EDNA S. TAYLOR Phone 642-8727 Lower Marsh I Liver damage, neuritis, etc. Hospitaiization, with new drugs, Physical and mental build-up, Can rehabilitate the alcoholic. will meet at p.m. Wednesday in the Parish Hall. The Youth Choir of Zion Lutheran Church will meet at 7 and the Senior Choir at 8 o'clock Thursday eve- nine Excellency Egidio jington put it: "By the same called the Gettysburg Address Nature and of Nature's God en- title them." We want to see progress economically, so- cially and politically. loca, brjd hold a covered dish supper Wednesday evening at these new nations make solid o'clock, followed by a congrega- tional meeting. Everyone is asked Ito bring a covered dish and table Within the free world, tor their own families. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sites and empires have been largely re- placed by new partnerships be- _______ _____ tween the less developed and j over the weekend Harold Wortz had as their guests iMcGiniey'Drive. and Mrs. Luther Kepner. The following were high and low scor- ers respecthely: Mrs. Clarence Wilson. Mrs Robert Musselman and Jay Brown The club will meet Dec. 2, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Taylor, SAY SCRANTON DISTURBED BY BARRY'S PLAN WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Barry Goldwater said today he will not call off supporters' ef- forts to enter presidential nom- ination delegates in the April 28 Pennsylvania primary. Pennsylvania's Republican governor, William W. Scranton, is reportedly disturbed by the move. But Goldwater, Arizona Re- publican who has delayed any announcement of his intention to seek the party's 1964 presi- dential nomination, said he can- not control his supporters in the kev state of Pennsylvania which will have 62 votes toward the 655 needed for victory in the GOP nominating convention. "NOTHING i CAN DO" "I am not a candidate for the presidential nomination and there is nothing I can do about what my friends in Pennsylva- nia may 'Goldwater said in an interview. "If they want to enter dele- gates in the primary that's none of my business. I certainly won't discourage them or take any part one way or the other." Scranton, who locks with ap- prehension on Goldwater's un- announced but blossoming bid for the presidential nomination, has arranged to confer with Goldwater Wednesday. Foremost on the governor's mind is a wait-and-see program for Pennsylvania's feuding Re- publicans. This would entail the governor's heading a favorite- son ticket of delegates which would go to the San Francisco convention uncommitted to any major candidate. Mentioned as a possible dark horse in the race, the governor was pictured by associates as striving for party unity in the state. Scranton's planned appeal to Goldwater was to discourage delegate candidates who might upset the slate being pieced to- gether to support the governor in his favorite-son operation. COULD WITHDRAW Scranton has said he would step in to kill any dark horse movement that developed for him. Goldwater said it was too far away for him to say whether his name might be entered in the Pennsylvania popularity contest for the presidential nomination. Anyone whose name is entered without his con- sent in that contest could with- draw in writing if he acted be- fore Feb. 25. This deadline would come two weeks before the March 10 New flampshirc primary in which Goldwater's friends expect him to be pitted against New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller. not only "a great American doc- ument but also a great Chris- token that Lincoln made Amer- ica free, he pushed back the boundaries of freedom tian documem one of the where, gave the spirit of liberty greatest documents ever issued by man." What is there about those words which makes them mem- orable? In the original tongue they have beauty and cadence "the vibrations of deathless music. They express tender sentiments. But these qualities are inadequate to account for their indelible imprint. What makes the Gettysburg Address a great and enduring is the simple eloquence with which it restates the ideas to which this j nation is dedicated: "Liberty the proposition that all men are created equal govern- ment of the people, by the peo- ple, for the people." UNIVERSAL TRUTHS a wider influence throughout the world, and re-established the more advanced countries partnerships based on political equality. NEW EMPIRES But new empires have ap- peared, clothing their lust for the dignity of man as man." 'domination with ideology which Over the years, admiration'plunders the noble concepts of Mr. and Mrs. and daughters. Leslie. Connie and Daun. and Mr. and Mrs. George Wortz. of Leesburg. Ya. The Luther League visited Ti m- ity Lutheran Church Luther League. Hagerstown. Md. Constitution Committee. LCW. Though thought had little i Lincoln believed with the au to give Ht is mourned for the much that he gave. JJC3. br Matthew Adamt Service THE ALMANAC Theater. York Street, on Dec. 4 for the benefit of the automo- bile engine fund of the Fire Company. The cast includes the following well per- sons: Miss Mary Ramer. Miss quarter. moon. p.m and the contest continuing for a week. "Catacombs" thors of the Declaration of In- dependence, that the large prin-1 ciples it set forth were universal! truths. As he saw the meaning! of the American revolution: "It, was not the mere matter of >ep aration of the colonies from the; motherland out something in Delcaration giving liberty. not alone to the people of this (country, but hope to the world I for all future time Lincoln believed with the au- thors of our Constitution that' they were founding a "neu or- promise 'to prove interesting to all visitors at the hall which will much resemble a busy coun- ty fair. Admission will be free. ?rty, Mrs. R. If. Bushman.1 Election Director: He with Washington that "the preservation of the sa- cred fire of liberty and tho de- of the remibiiran model -tlv con- arp IU Tharles E. Swisher. Alhan Mc-iE. Griest was on Tuesday elect- j .s.Klc.'.od af (1K' Edgar Millet a director of the Richard Mishlcr and'National Bank to succeed F. K n A MPk I ID Sherry. larl Stallsmith. Bazaar And Vaudeville: The lleiges. deceased. bazaar for the benefit of Sf. Francis Xavier church spen in Xavier Hal! Saturday svening. November 22 Attrac- .ive booths have been erected and elaborate preparations Becmning with Monday ?venmg the iaciie..' min- Mrels will hoid the boards, there will he free vaudeville pvery evening at eight o'clock. Thanksgiving dinners will be served Thursday and the after- noon given over to the en- 'ertainment of the children. A :'intest 'Aill open Saturday Collins had had HANOVER, PA. Harry J.1 a concrete I MOW APPEARING At Houotr S crsiM c M COUPE LAST DAY Kim Novak James Garner Tony Randall "BOYS NIGHT OUT" In Color Features STARTS TOMORROW Features P.M. EXTRAI "The Four Hits and a Mister" Featuring Acker Alone Is Worth the Admission II A DRAMATIC FILM OF COURAGE, LOVE AND MURDER A PERIBERG-SEATON PRODUCTION RICHARD GHAMBERUUN NOW ALL DAY WEDNESDAY HOUlARDjOtimon'J pavement laid in front of his> residence. Dr. V. II. Lilly isj having an addition built and a i balcony erected at the rear of his residence. The Fraternal Order of Eagles held their first annual in their rooms. in Union Opera House Building. last Saturday evening. The Boys' Band of McSherrystown made their first public appear- ance and made a most favor- able impression. The 2-ypar-old colt Bupers nmp for the popular lady j named after the U. S. in iho congregation the prize Bureau of Personnel. He offered being gold aigoet ring.'owned by FraokaL IN FW SPA PERI isj Haw three 88series... and the new JutStar 88 is the lowest prised of all! Whv sc tile for a fraction of thu action with three zrrnt neu OM, on the scene! Sample thf Super 88 and its 3.30 horsepower's v.-orth of Rocket V-S response! Try the new Dvrsnmic 88 Oldsmobilc's popular-priced popularity star. whoelbaw and four- nil-apring ride aro onlv n Now drivp thr 88- nrwrst, ioweM-pnoed 88 of all. AioriRwilh "wow-winning 'ntylo, Itsportj 330 cubic of brand now Jftfire Rockrt V-8! Which >g for you? See your Olds Dealer! VISIT TOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZtD OLDSMOIIU QUALITY OEAUR... WKtRE THE ACTION ISI GLENN L. BREAM, INC. 100 Buford Avenue Phone 334-1171 Don't Miss Award-Winninfl "Garry Moore Show" Tuesday Nighti Gettysburg, Pa. WGAL-TV Channel 810 P.M. LANDMARK FOR HUNGRY AMERICANS" SPECIAL COME EARLY Fish Fry ALL YOU CAN EAT Fried Fillet of Fish Tartare Sauce French Fried Potatoes Cole Slaw Freshly Baked Rolls and Butter 445 STEINWEHR AVENUE GETTYSBURG. PA. ;