The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 10, 1952 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 10, 1952
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Page 14
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PAGE FOURTEEN BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.)" COT7RTER KEWI WEDNESDAY, WBC. 10, Need for More Active Workers Cited by Protestant Leaders By EDWARD O. ETJIK1.L DENVER I*— Protestant lenders agreed lortsy Ihelr churches must make active workers of their millions of members if Christianity Is to continue as nn effective force in American life. People in nil walks of life must be drawn Into realistic service, they said, because they carry the spirit of their church (o everyday living. That Ihcme was stressed repeatedly in opening sessions of the Second General Assembly of The National Council of Churches of Christ of Ihe U. S. It appeared in tnlks by the council president nnd general secretory, nnrt again in the report of a committee, which appraised the wor5c of Ihe council. The committee lokl ihc council this morning thnt lny persons must be integrated completely in council activities. It praised the work of church women, said lay men are contributing more and more and recommended an active promotion campaign lo the gross roots ol Ihe churches. Tonight's meeting features tnllcs by Son. Henry Cabot LndKO Jr. (R-Mnss), designated by I'resldcnU elect Dwight D. Eisenhower lo be ambrissfidor nt lai'RC. and Archbishop Micbnel of the Greek Orthodox church, slated to become the 30th dcnonilnnllon to join Ihe council. Following two days of division and committee meetings, the f\R- scmbly opened last night with Im- nrossivo services nt St. John's Kpisropal Cnthedrn! and with a hanquel Addressed by the nt. Rev. Henry Knox Shorriil. presiding blshni) of the Episcopal church nnd council pr.yiitlent ior the two years since its formation. At St. John's, Methodist Bishop Arthur J. Moore of Atlanta, On., said in his sermon, "I know of nothing retarding Christianity more than' the comfortable, com- DRESSES AID IN WAGING HEALTH BATTLE—Gloria Swanson\shows Bob Do Mar, of New York, one of her creations which went to nki'in the bnllle of the rare blood dlsense, hemophilia. The famous actress donated several personally-designed Glorln Swanson Originals lo Ihe annual fund-raising party of The Hemophilia Foundation, which devotes all its resources lo ni<! victims ol the disease, and to further research inlo Us cause. Hemophilia prevents coagulation ol the blwid, i\ml affects an estimated 40,000 persons in the United .States. placent acceptance of it...nothing f won without a struggle." illfj'hop Shorrill nald "high pronv (sc for the future" of the councilj formed only two years ago, can be found in the volunteers helping It —bofiv clergy and lay. lie adrted, "We\nre .still too large]y...a group of clerical leaders," Then he de- i'eiMhe individual church mem ber ninst share in the work through prayer, financial support and persona] service if "we hope to make this a nation under God. 1 Rishop Sherrill warned of ten sions arising _ already from differences In tradition. He said mem bers "must learn to work together In Christian charity and patience.' And he said it must realistically face «nd speak out on social ceo nomlc and political problems ol America. | Dr, Samuel McCrea Caverl of New York, general secretary, In a peech prepared for this morning's session, declared a source of weakness of the church ha* been too much dependence on the words of the. preacher rather than the everyday deeds of men and women. "The enlarging partnership of ministers and lay people," Dr. Cavort said, "I regard as potentially one of the most Important things that Is happening." The general secretary noted that Protestant denominations formerly foiiRht each other, gradually learned to tolerate each other, and now. In the council, co-operate with each other. The Appraisal Committee, liead- ed by jvfethodlst Bishop O. Bromley Oxnam of Washington, rccom mended a committee to work on general policy and strategy. II suggested more young people, farmers, manual laborers and business women particularly should be represented on council boards and commissions. Read Courier News Classified Ada. Poland Bars Kubovy, Israel Ministry Says TEL AVIV, Israel rVf>-Red-ruled oland has Joined fellow Soviet satellite Czechoslovakia In barring Aryeh Kubovy. Israeli minister to both Prague and Wnrpnw, the Ts- racll Foreign Ministry announced At night. The ministry sairf the Polish government^ dechrfil Kubovy unwelcome persona non grata—a move tantamount to a demnnd for his recall— In a note handed to the Polish charge d'affaires in Warsaw yesterday. The Czech government previously demanded the recall of Kubovy, who server! in both countries simultaneously. Israel has rejected the Czech note. The action was viewed as an aftermath of the recent purge trials in Prague which Involved violent attacks on Zionism nnd Israel. Kubovy is Jn Israel at present, reporting to the (government on the trials Japanese Prince To Get First Ride on Train TOKYO I/Pi — Crown Prince Akl- hlto will (ravel by ship and plane lor the first time when he goes to Ihe coronation of Queen Elizabeth II In London next spring- j Court official/; plan for the 18-1 year-old prince to go to Hawaii and ! San Francisco aboard the'23.000- ton transpacific liner President Wilson. From San Francisco he will fly to Vancouver, B. C., where he will remain A riay or so'. He will go via train across Canada to Winnipeg and Toronto, Detroit and New York. On April 22 he will board the Queen Elizabeth, and arrive In Southhamptori April 27. Two Ships Collide SAN DIEGO. Calif, I/PI — The U. S. Navy escort carrier sltkob Bay and the commercial steamer Sea Fort collided last night, but no casualties were reported and both ships reached port early today. A full-grown camel can carry oad ilp to 1600 pounds. R*d Diptommt TOKYO W)-Peiplrm ruite ^_ today that A. 6. Panyuihkln, new Soviet amba«udor to Red Chink:" arrived' by flint from Itotcvw Tueeday. Beautiful New Brick Home Located 505 K. Hardln. Z bedroom, unr Hit e*e half Mi* btlhc, knotty pine den, large living room, dlnlnf room, DHttH GMWTI kitchen. Rreezevray, attached carafe and iitore room. Equipped with Krljidalrt Air Conditioner, crij(r»l Lennox healinf rfttrm. Steel storm saihes. Lot 100 i 18S. Price (24.m. Just completed this f room house and bath at 413 E. JfarAbi. Natural gai heat, attic fan, bunllfu) Geneva Kitchen. Lv|* storage attle. Garage and store room. Lam linieci-iirji let Price J16,000. Set or Call JOHNNY MARR Phone 4111 Ret. Phort* 2596 402 W. Main Phone 2442 CHOOSE PRACTICAL GIFTS FOR THE FAMILY In Familiar Fifth ' or d»lina,u!shed DIAMOND DECANTER A Premium Gift I'nck age ii f the ti In'r Fifth price. Yours to enjoy . . . the fix-orilc Bonded Bourbon of Kcnluckians. Forever vours to treasure . . . the distinguished Diamond Decanter, with solid 32-faccl stopper. For gift or {picst, insist on OLD FITZGERALD today ... at better package stores and bars everywhere. OLDFITZGERALD OLD FASHIONED...<feA/<*^*<4r£ STITZEI-WELIER DISTILLERY, ESUB. LOUISVILLE. KY. IS49 Distributed by MOON DISTHIBUTIXC; CO. I.itlle Rock, Ark. 10NDED KENTUCKY STRAIGHT SOURBON WHISK£Y 100 fSOOF FINE COTTON BROADCLOTH Tailored pajamat ^, / O Size* 34 la 40 Expertly designed—accurately cut to Ward tpecifl* caHoni. Double-needled seorm for exrrd long wear. Contrast piping, self-belt wirh taiief«d «dge. Waih- fa*t colors retain luster through repeated washing*. NEAT PINWALE CORDUROY i Lang •wearing 4.59 All men's clzt* Your choice of popular light or dark colon ki rich- looking, hand washable corduroy. Ideal for all'cas- uo! wear. Smooth rayon yoke lining, in-or-out bottoms; 2-wuy collar looki well with or without a tie; GIRLS' SHEER NYLON BLOUSES es 1,7 O SfJfr Tucked yokes I. 7 O SfieJ 7 (o 14 Tiny luckings, soft edgings on these snowy white Nylon Blouses that nave arrived just in lime for the holidays. Smart short-sleeve beauties that launder in double-quick, time and need little or no ironing. MEN'S LINED GLOVES 3.98 Men's fur-lined gloves of imported capesVin. 1- piece, slip-on style in your choic* of cork color, black or brown. POPULAR BOOTEE3 2.98 For women. Warm col- Ion velour in a leopard prml, wilh iheepiliin cot. SoWy padded leather iolei. X to 9. ACETATE WITH NYLON SLIP Now—at a low ju./O Sizes 32 lo 44 Smailly styled—combines Ihe beauty fiber ocelot* with the long-wearing qualities of nylon. Choose from many lavishly-trimmed styles—Nylon loc«, nel ap- pliques or embroidery. White, pink, jeafoam. FOR HIM-OPERA SLIPPERS fine 'gilt ideas O . 7 O Steet 6 (o 12 long-titne favorites thai are sure to please the men on your Christmas list. Easy-flexing leather uppers. (Jl Turf tan, soft shearling imoles for extra warmth. (D In contrasting burgundy-and-blut combination. COLORFUL GIFT SHIRTS 1.98 Always welcome print* and plaids as colorful a« they are comfortable. They're washable, San- foriied opd well-tailored for full-tut 4om- fort. Plaids are popular for g'ft-9' v ' n O °> * e Y go with anything, and are casual yet smart. 2- way collar. 819 color . SJZM from 4-1 S. CANNON "ROSE WREATH" 4 cheery colon O. r O 6-pc. •nrsmiV €x1ravagan1-!ooWng a» a Christmas gift should be. Soft and absorbent, smart in color ancf design, gaily boxed*. Solid colon with plain self-color borders. Two bathr two face towefs, and hvo washclothw JR. BOYS' BLAZERS Mercerized cotton with brilliant washfa>Ulrip«i. Km't-in «lastk ««ff for snug fit. Assorted colors. • Size i 6 '/i le «'/M COTTON AROYLES 3 *,„, 2.94 Sturdy long-wearing eombtd cotton. Clear washfosl cofors—will no) run or fade. Elastic topi, Men'j 10 lo II

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