Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 12, 1952 · Page 14
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 12, 1952
Page 14
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HOPI STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, December 12, Friday, December 12, 1952 HOPI STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS m Diligently Pray for The Work of Your Church #r>« Bf ! < ?•)•<, , That critical hour when every woman and every man must have counsel will surely come. How important then to have mtulo a path to the Church and to your pristor. Our nWiiKvfer.v «ro serious and their cdUfiso/Kood They «ro as nimr ns your tolophone. Tho minister knows how to help women and men know themselves. But hotter still, he knows tlm way W access (o God There is no comfort like that which comes from Heayen. Why not visit your church and let your pastor s,how you tho way, in tho light and will and gracious assistance of. '0od, Heaven, is not for away for tho socking soul. Jesus said, "Seek «nd>y<? shall find, knock and it shall he opened unto you." J 1 * ' ' . . „ „, - -- - - . _ M _______ J ____^^ M> j^ JM «^ BMI i f You InTh« Church... The Church hYou rorm a f»n<bin»n>» i .-., J »"J W, -Uu,!,!.! ti' " tnuKh rv^ut^rtv i'v f in.m. wonmix *rA i it^ Ihv uilUif^ic V it • « I* This Pago Is Made Possible Through Tho Generosity Of Firms Listed On This Page Standard Auto Co. Beverly John»on Feeders Supply Co. Your Purina u«»U»r Graydon Anthony Lumber Co. ' Phoivt 1MM1 Louisiana Nevada Transit Co. Tho Greening Insurance Agency and Realty Co. Saenger & Rialro Theatres The First National Bonk Hope Furniture Co. Since 1898 Young jCHevmbt Co. 'Phone 7-2354 Brunor-Ivcrv Hrndlo Co. Phone 7-23M W, Shcmhouse Sons, Inc. South Archer Motor Co. Norman Moore Dl*t, Cities Service Products Crescent Druq Store Phono T-S'tC-l Citizens Natior.o! Sank Phone 7-S313 Rcttip Nosh Motors * Phone ? i ' T , f f *J, C* Nim*y Co, Inc. '* 111 B»*t Ind f Gunter Lumber Co. Phone The Snack Shop Ea*t 3rd St. » Hope Sign & Neon r Phone ?-«38 Midwest Dairy Products Phont Hope Baiket CQ, r v'li" Phone Grigg Decorators Supply Phooe T-S44S Fostor-Ellis Insurance Agency Phon« 7-469J William M, Duckert 7-4683 FIRST PRESBYTERIAN East Second Street o Rev. L. T. Lawrence. Psztor 9:110 a.m. The Men's Bible Class will meet in the Parish House lor ! doughnuts arid coffee, followed by; the lesson ot 10 a.m. taught :<y; Jay Robel Is. : ! ..i Miiuiiiv ..School. James II. Mil-! i <-i, Supt i H):.V> Morning Worship. Sermon uy Pastor. .. bEabtE MtMORIAL C. M. t Subject: "Soul Deep m ( love, «« E p ^ _ Special muiic: C.uio.-U b> ..: ^^ a ni . Sunaay scll ool. Sl; "' ,, ,. ,, i il a.m. moinmg worship. .-> p.m. Vesper Service. ( '.cnd.i-i ^ u(j ^ m ^p^.u^n Le«KUt- The Negro Community By Helen Turner Pnone /-44M jt tiring items to Mm Turn«r at Hlokt Kuner»l Horn* lighl seivice and Joy Gift I o p m. PVr Meet in Pai ish House. Clipper •.'.'ill be .-..•! v<l. Jimmy Branch will havi chaige of the program. 7 p.m. Choir pr.ictici- j The Women of the Cliureh -,\ ill! meet Monday night at 7 al the' church parlors lor a p"t luek .-up-: per and Chris'mas parly. | Wednesday ; 7:;i:i .\Iulweck Sorvic I-;vemiig Worship MT. ZION CME CHURCH Rev. I. M. Manning, Pastor U.I.) a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship i, p.m. Hpwoith League. 7::;o p.m. Evening Worship -j HEL A. M. t. OHURCh R ev . G. Paschal, Pastor U; ^.j L1 U1 Sunday school. n ;illl Morning Worship A Chrjslmas Cantata "Tl:e Mu- 1 ,; p , n A . (j. K. L. sic nf llethlehem" will !»• p ed by the choir of mil church ut • , n Evening Worship the Vesper Ser\ icr. Sunday. Ue- . CHURCH OF GOD In CHRIST cember 21. i nki. O. N. Dennis, Pastor - .......... ••-•- .......... i i| ••!.") a.m. Sunday School GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST| 1 1 : ir, a.m. Morning Worship SEAGOING SANTA— Cavt. Hubert F. Carmocly, above, Is a real Santa Claus to men aboard the carrier USS Princeton. The medical nilieer, who often* doubles as a landing signal ofllcer, has a big basiful of happy landings v.hii:li he delivers, sans costume, to pilots M-turning from missions. Captain Carmody dresses in traditional North Ferauaon Street Eld. Elbert O'Steen, Pns.tor , p.m. i'. r. \V. vV. U p.m Kvcning worship »-!)::«. Uock of Ages Broadeasl | CHURCH QF Goo '''i Rev. C. L. Crossley, Pastor !l:4.) a.m. Sunday School from Cliurch Audiloriuin over o.o sl.ition KXAR. 10 a.m. Sunday School. Grady . ,.,ub, af. abovo, when he serves as Santa to Navy small fry at '.Hairston. Sui>t. Cinemas m.rtics, a chore ho has been undertaking cheerfully at , H a.m. M.iniin,' \\orslup Christmastime for the last ten years. ' "::)() p.m. 1, IS t lasses tor a. , ages, Iravis I-'urtlf. t'res. 11 a.m. Morning worship li p.m. V. P. VV. W. i 8 p.m. Evening worship News of the ,ARKETT CHAPEL BAPTIS'I Rev. F. R.. Williams, Pastor ':•!.! a. m. Sunday school 11 a. m. Morning worship ti p.m. BTU T.'M p.m. Kvcning Worship I'.ATHOLIC rhiril ami Walker Sts. I'.ithur A. G. Dumcrivy, f-'.i-.tor FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH C ju th .inrl Ferguson Street Rfv H. C. Hudspeth Pastor 7:iiO p.m. Kveiiiii Monday | ^ p.m. Sr. Auxiliary Meeting, Mrs. Ted Purtle, Pres. Tuesday 7::!U p.m. Lillle Bn-lhi-rhood n:eel ing. C. C. Boom, rres j LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Wednesday i Riw F K powdi, Pastor ( Y p.m. Teacher's meeting in char | ,,. i;i , ( m Sunday School , KC o, Mrs. Kiuert O'S;.-en ] , , n) lV i o| . m ng Worship. ' 7:U.i p.m. Prayer meeting eon- j ,j m g^ij ; ducted by Hster i\iel,ain. liro. O'-| 7 . :JO ' p ' n , Evening Worship ! Steen will preach. I Third Sunday in Adveii ;; a.m. Holy Sacrilieo AI iss. ronlesMons hear.! liefoi .inii .il 'i p in. Saturday. ^ . i:> .i.ni. I aleelnsm (.'la.i.-.e- for M I, S :.ni IV School .1 ,,'M '. ' Sllpt. : I MM mil'; Worship \\i-duesda. l''rulay and S.ilurda Thursday I 7:1)0 p.m. .Jr. Auxiliary, Mi.-:s ! Verla Allen, Pres. i We welcome you to all ot our i r m Young Peoples Church :;ol ' vlci)s - .leu- Lively in charge. i ' 'lu'clrons Church CHURCH OF CHMIbT fifil, Anil Gr-idv 'Suliri't O Cook. EvanfleliHt. Sunday M.4.i a.m. Bible Study ii -l.i a. m Sermon . I -10 a in 1 ."i d's Suppi-r ,i :iii p. in N'oting people;, t lass, I'.HH I'Ainini; Worship vVrtlOKSii.iy .!:::,) p.m Ladies l!ih(e Class 7::.:il Midweek Services. Job Trimming w»> May Haunt ;,, K , S „,,,„. Mwlin8 i Republicans Ah;,. I ,.r.\ ivnee Key in Charge. i'iiiii Kvei-mg Worship VVedMOEtliiy 7: MU p m. Bible Study and prayer n in ! n Thu,-:;d.iy . I'jING STAR BAPTIST ,;,v W M. l-rljy. Pastoi i) l.i o.m. Sunday school. II a.m. morning worship. G:li() p. m. B. T. U. 7:;!() p.m. Evening Worship — , Mrs. Laura Kellcy died at her home in McCaskill. Wednesday. December 10. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. public is invited to attend' Viri's at this church. HUPP- GOSPEL. TABERNACLE North Mc'iin Street O. M. Montgomery, Pastor '! !."> Sunday . c ,ehool Ciuy I'.. liasye, Supt. HI Kadio Bible Class. lioosevelt Cheatham of Lost An- ge'es, Calif., is visiting relatives and friends in Washington. By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST R F. Faucette of Cotton Plant WASHINGTON i;1" — A Republi-1 u , u Saturday for home after spend can-fathered device lo trim Ihe ini , ., fcw days w , t h his parents, nuniher of federal pay.rolle.rK when milsl of them were Democrats may haunt the GOP when i! takes over the reins of government next month. It may have the effect of fore-. Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Faucette. plans any Republicans (•,Miie -Indy the Hil'le with us i;,-, , :i( |, -,,sl nver KXAH, O. M. Mont- ( n ii«ht have toreplae.- Democratic ::i.nn-ry, leaclicr. '• jobholders with Republicans after \i,,-nin,., Uorslnp 11 a.m. Sermon; Pixsidenl-elecl Eisenhower's inau- by liie jKislur I gnralion. ,; 1, jLin. .lunior and Senior' Known as the "Jensen rider." 'Christ Ambassador Service. Bill • j( | la ., \ wm tacked on to mostj Morton, [iresidenl. ' departmental money bills in the FlliST METHODIST CHURCH West 2nd .it Pine V. L). Krrlcv. P.lstnr j\lr. and Mrs. Lee Cheatham had as their dinner guests Mr. and Mrs. Minnie Maye and son Minnie, Jr., Mrs. Reatha Graham, Hubert Williams, Sunday, December 7. Eddie S. Faucettc spent Sunday with Mrs. Rena Cole in Washington. ni';; >a a'n 1 ''Mo:nH,r''vorslnp '-™ l-V.n^l.st.c Service. Se,-,, a!lt Uv o years. By currenl law, H d( ,;-;;'^ l ^;; i "chm-c"h Dccemb^^o. Si-rmon b\ I'aslor. n '"" - v l' :istl11 ' I is oper.ilive in mosl departments Subieet: •'•Inveslim; With Christ" ti'ebday . ! at least until next June 30. Anthem' 'Ulorv lo C.od in Ihe V ''' '""' ( l'''«slian Service Bri- In effect il says Ihe federal pay- l li( , lK . sl " ' -'."'!'•• s '/•• iiarwick and Dcnton r oll shall be cut about 10 per cent ,i..n Inlermeiliate ^^^ I' "ro'i p.n: S< mor MYK Al Ihis '-.eivice mi'inbc rs 01 the Church >-ehoo; will presi r.t Bei.ei':; "A Cln'.u 1-. I'lorn," a model n d.'.i Ilt.sh, ie.uiers. We.locsdny each year by forbidding Ihe fill- of more than one nut of every V...H Mi.l week Worship service : four vacancies thai occur. There Tluirsd.iy . are some oxeeiHions. '-' p.m Ladies Prayer Meeting |t s aulhor. Rep. Den Jensen, .1 ..vieonie uwails you at all iR-hn. said lie reeli/.es the plan I There will be preaching at Mace> mia Baptist Church I The public is invited. Lee Dell McFadden made a business trip to Ozan Thursday. Friends will regret to know that Henry Johnson is critically ill at hi.s home in Washington. in. i of ll>. X.itiv.ty under the •! i rei'lion ot M •,-.-.. David Washbnin. might pose some dilfieuHies for lhe|.,. -_. ...-._ 11 1.1:.. }._.-_ L .... .lll:>. ,, ... , . . Hepubhean admimslra- • 7:lilt p.m. Heguuir wooniy adult j ehoir practice at Ihe church. ; Sunday, December 21 I 7 p.m. The Hope High School i Glee. Club will present a liHis Carol Service. Sunday. December 28 i 7 p.m. The Kvcmng Worship ser Supl vice will be given by college slu- '• dents home for the holidays. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH "-'Oi'th Elm Street Elder Howard White, Pastor friends will be glad to know th;U Julia McFadden has improv-' Birthday Party Unity h Croupe! Hour 8:25-8:55. • and fair for the Republicans. VL-I- KXAR. j 111 a.m. Sunday School. A. Gilbert Hut Jensen said in an interview that if the plan was equitable an;lj fair when Democrats were running | ] ?(>so Margretl Cheatham, daugh the show, it ought to bo equitable le ,. of jvu-. a ,,a M rs- L ce Cheatham i CHUHC.H OH OHHIST j Walnut Street i A. T. Oliver, Minister i »:•»:> Bible Study j 10:37 P;...cn.ug • 11:30 Communion i ti |>.m. Young Peoples liibie Study i 7 p m. Kvemng Worship Tuesday 'J::>u a.m. l..u!ie> Bible Study. Wednd&day i 7 p.m. Bible Study A v\i.U'o.iu ,c\v., iu- you at .ill ser- ': • ICCS ; Fli-iST BAPTiSr CHUKOH i .^5, A. Whitlow, P^sto" j J:«iO Suiuny Scivjol i Pony Mose.», Supt. I 10:,«i ,i in .«•,!•.wr.i! Worship 'message In 1-Mdu- Mailm. Kvan- li Morning Worship li...:: j, m. B. T. S. Jerry Kidd, President 7::>U 1:1 veiling Worship Monday 'J p.n:. Regular Ladies Aux. \irs. John li. Jordan, presiding 7 U itlinj Workers Auxiliary. Mr.i. L. C. Kennedy Pres. Wednesday 7 p m. Teachers and officers dent-eloct Kisonhower's decision to :nei'inu'. consult Gen. Douglas MacArlhur « p n'.. Prayer Service on the Korean war will send a lluo!,(i.iy shiver of fear through Western ti::-H> Girls Missionary Auxiliary. Kurope. Mr.- Sam Williams in Charge. Europe Fears Any Plan by MacArthur Ey LYLE C. WILSON WASHINGTON, tUP> -- Presi All the West was fearful when EveiNone is cordially invited to Eisenhower di-cidid to visit the Ko- alleiui the church services. P«f« George "E. Sokolsky SOVIET ANTI-SEMITISM The recent official murder of 11 C/echoslovakian Communists' who were Jews represents no new departure in Marxian thinking. Marxism has always been anti- Jewish. ( as it has , been anti- Ualnone. .mil - J-roleslant, anti- Moslei'ii. Marxism is opposed to all forms nf religion. When a Jew or a Christian 01 a Moslem is a Marx-, isl. be disassociates himself from 1 Ihe laid of his falhers. Although Karl Marx was born of 'Jewi.-n parents who had been cor.vei i-.'-d t'. Christianity, he was ^ violently anti-Semitic. His article,;^" "The Je.visa Question,' contains such a senUnco as this: j "The emancipation of the Jews is in the last analysis the emanci- 1 Bridges Has Chance to Lead Floor By 'JOE HAUL WASHINGTON tfl—Sen. Bridge: lR-NHi appeared today to havi 'in increasingly good chance to become Republican floor leader nnd| appropriations committee chairman in the new GOP Senate. This was pictured by a key Republican .source as the likely out-' come of the behind-the-scenes tu-- sle now going on over the top jobs j to be parceled out when the Re publicans take over control of the Senate Jan. 3, This source, who specified thi'lj he is not to be named, told newsmen Bridges was under pressure! from Republican senators to take] the floor leadership in a move to' i.void starling the new administra- j lion off with a first-class row. | These senators are willing for i the New Hampshire senator also lo have the coveted appropriations. post lo avoid a fight, this man said. It is unusual for one senator! hold Iwo jobs of such import-; ance. j Bridges returned to Washington yesterday after a vacation and | told reporters he had no comment He said i ibout the' same as before he left town: that Smart, sleek lines accentuated by new jet-tube t.iilliiilus anil a new chrome meUliiv.; ilinui';li the center of the rc:ir lender line are featured in the 1953 l : ord ('uMoinline 1'ordor sedan. Oni'Miuling nnrli.inii.il KMture is n "miracle ride" which brings to the high \olumc field for tho licst time liT. costlier cars. iia . l1io ." ,"'' "';">|'-».<1 f">m Jewry." | on the leadership situation It i> true thai a number of Jews: hjs iti ' . t , were among t:;e founders of the : J Bolshevik s'uile in Russia. Stalin he was not ., flci . the lcadcl . ship Its Human Nature to Do the Impossible But Men Have Yet to Climb Mt. Everest Wins $1,000 -nio'jth ridin.; ih.iiMctcristics of mocrotic Party By HAL BOYLE Killed them, until today only, remains in the Presidium, La-. w hay one /.ar K;r-'.anovitch. : During l'-ie Hitler-Stalin alliance period, Stalin s.ot rid of his most capable minister of foreign affairs, Max n: l.iivlnov, because .he was to Hitler, to H1TLKU. In Hie philosophy of Marxism and h: ihe Leninist-Stalinist interpretation (if that philosophy, no individual can have a philosophic position, a relk'ious faith, an approach to problems which differs from the declared altitude of the Soviet hierarchy. Stalin himself describes :his position in his book,' 1 "I-'oi:nda!ions ol Leninism,'-' which is' the Bible of Communists lliroi'uhoui ibe world: I 'The Parly must first of all con-j stilnle ;iie \:inguard of the work-! ing clas.-. Tin- Party must absorb! all Ihe best elements of the work- j ing class, their experience, their i revolutionary spirit and their un-i bounder! devotion to the cause of! the proletariat. But in order that it; may really be Ihe vanguard, the I Party must be armed with a revo-| lutionary theory. with a knowledge! of the laws of the movement, withj a knowledge of the laws of revolution. Without this it will bo impotent lo guide Ihe struggle of Iho proletariat and lo lead the prole-1 tunal The Party cannot be a real' Party if il limits itself to register-! ing what the masses of the working taneous movement, if it docs not! know how to overcome the inertia j avoid an intraparty batlle. Thc whole matter may be threshed out at. an informal meeting over the week end when several influential senators will be in: town to attend the Gridiron CIu'u. Dinner Saturday night. Sen. Tafl (R-Ohio). who has been widely discussed as a possibility for majority leader and has declared himself available for the post, plans to attend this dinner. The indications are that, if Bridges becomes leader, Taft will remain as chairman of the Republican Senate Policy Commilice and Sen. Millikin (R-Colo) will again be chairman of the Conference of all GOP Senators. These arc the party's "big three" Senate jobs. Sen. Hugh Bullcr (R-Nebi is a strong possibility, in that event, for the largely honorary post of president pro tern of the Senate, the presiding officer when the president is absent. U N to Vote on Arab, Jew Quarrel of Washington, Ark., celebrated her sixth birthday Sunday, December 7 with a party at the home of her parents. There was a cake with candles representing the number of yearfh, Those present were: Narmin- gen Cheatham, Erice Cheatham, Essie Mae Cheatham, Gloria June Cheatham and Otis D. Cheatham, Robert Williams, and Minnie May, Jr.. of Ozan, Ark. The honoree received many use fill gifts Hostesses, Mrs. Irene Maye and Mrs. Reatha Graham, served cake, and, ice cream. Mrs. \V. V. Rutherford, president of the Room Mothers Club of the i Vorger Elementary School, 'wishes roan theater. There- was editorial] u, announce that the club will hold its regular meeting at the school applause in the groat con'iiuvital • - — and British newspapers when Kis- Dec. 15, at 3:30 p.m. All parents F.RST CHR.ST.AN CHURCH ^3^0^^ "* ^ **** Dr. L. H. West. Minister : t% . lfVl . , o su ,. t ,. ld , h( . v , iU - , iIVJ . . ' !i:oi) a m Sunday School for all 'riu- minority Socialist parlies m; i- iu> fom-tit gl - a de of Verger Ele- :iK>.s. Thomas Konwick, Supt. Greal Britain and on the eon.i•; !U entary School presented a play 10..ii) Morning Worship by pastor m .,, t were especially Mispicious i'l ; .. Tho a j an on , he Street interviews "' K\>n:ng Worship. L:senho\ver's moliv,-. For t'u-.i- o;;istmas Shoppers," in the Ye|&» ; gelisl ' _ >,..«ii r..,!l:.-i Tramini; Vmon I'iv. istiv ; .is Cantata by Choir, Mrs vnv „ political purposes, a consider-; ,^.,." H "j gh School Auditorium Thurs ' ,1. f, Liottdt-n. Director. !-'i":'ence Ambrose, director ana atl i t , :U in'l>er of British Coc;:il!.-'ts; llav j5 c| , u : .>,. t-v.-e..:-.- \\oi'.-h:p w th me!.- !.::i:u\ Holloman. organist. . kc.'p drumming .I-A.I.V tSa! An en- [ Uo ^ e purtieipating were: Mary I s.ii'e bv Kiidie Martin. K\ aii--;e'.!>t - ~ . cans as a v.hole a;e triage. r-!).r,i:)> . i.-,,. 'Vrdrews Marian Lucille .GUERNSEY BAPT.ST CHURCH ;1! , d not to bo t,,,,ted as co-mak-; f,'^ ^^^1. Ham".. SS A's R^. Lutner Volentine. Pastor OI - S „( foix-^u policy iP.volvin..: i-". til , iyil Booker ; Mary Ann McFad- ' - i:;a ^-'i'l.ivv Su ,, day , use -I lorce. I, .1 a .m. Sunday School il .. i 1 .:. Morning Worship the spontaneous,,movement, or if it cannot rise above the tarnsicnl in- ten.'sls of Ihe proletariat, if il cannot raise the masses lo the level (.•f the class interests of the proletariat. Tiie Parly must lake its; stand at the head of the working I class, it musl see ahead of the working class, lead the proletariat and not trail behind the spontaneous movement . . ." In olher words, the Party sets the pace and ejects deviations. Those who cannot go along must lie purged and. it necessary, killed. Tiie proces.- of purging and killing ;s continuous in Communist par'•• ties througho'it the world. When in H!2i), Stalin decided that the American Communist Parly must r.oi be led by Jews, he actually arrested Jay Lovestone and Ben GitU.w, then the leaders of that party in America, and held them prisoner until he could reorganize tlv American Party. Earl Browcier, after years "of hard work and unparalleled loyalty to Russia, was purged and driven from the j)> Communist Party when the line changed from coopei-ation with th< United States to the cold war. The reason for the purge of Jews from the Communist Party in Rumania and Czechoslovakia—and it will be done all over the world—is the new position that Stalm is taking of weaning the Arab states 1 from (he United States. The Arabs! possess oil; but more, they hold a| strategic position in the Moslem | v world throughout the Near East! ' and in North Africa from Cairo to, Casablanca. Russia is now infiltrating all Arab countries as part of the coid war. S'.plin therefore makes Jews, proposals for getting-Arabs and Jews to settle their bitter quarrel over the Holy Land. Winding up its debate on thorny Palestine—where Israel and her Arab neighbors still arc technically in a state of war — the General Assembly's special Political Committee was expected to reach a vole on three rival resolutions soon after today's session opened.'„.. The resolutions were a Western-1 T ,' j ^ , .iii """ m 'Sing| strength of body Arab-sup-! |ho c ics backed compromise move direct peace talks, an ported plan to enlarge the present b'. N. Palestine Commission and seat it in Jerusalem, and an 1 Hh- hour Syrian proposal to throw into j the World Court the chief problem of resettling Arab refugees from homes in Jewish held areas. Mosl likely to win majority support was the eight-power compromise plan—backed by the U. S. and Britain and declared acccpta .. b)e to Israel—urging the two sides j nc to start direct negotiations for a peace settlement as quickly as possible. The Arab states, however, have blasted the proposal as vague and unworkable. The Arabs favor a proposal, in troduced by lakinstan, Inonesia, Iran and Afghanistan, calling for enlargement of the three-man U.N. Palestine Mediation Commission to five members and location of its headquarters in Jerusalem. The commission now is made up of the U. S., Turkey and France. The Arab nations also have complained that Israel has ignored past U. N. resolutions calling for the internationalization of Jeiusa- lem, the right of some 900,000 Arab refugees to return to their homes in Palestine and final settlement of Israels frontiers. The claim that the Western-bacK- NEW YORK I/Pi — A famous mountain climber was once asked why he wanted to climb Mt. Everest. "Because it's there," he replied simply. The lofty peak is still there — and still unclimbed, so far as is known. The latest expedition is reported to have failed a heartbreak iny hit) feet short of its poal. There are many mountains on the face of the earth yet uncon- querec! by men on foot. But Mt. Everest holds a peculiar fascination for mountain climbers because ; l i« thought lo be the tallest in tin world. II is over 29.000 feet high, and is said still to be growing. And because of Ihis. some men — even experts — feel the task of reaching its summit on two feet is im possible. But then.' have always been people in the past who have put Ihe'M-clical limit on human achievement, and lived to see their error. It used to be thought no one could ever swim the English chan- i ne 1 . Today a man who doesn't know someone who has' swam the cb'-mnc'l has a limited circle of ; friends. W'^en the machine gun was per- fectod, some hiidi-ranking officers j IhongM it meant the end of in- 1 fant'-v warfare because no men i would dare such murderous fire 1 .. I They were wrong. I I In track and field sports some' authorities hold that no man will ever sprint a hundred yards in nine seconds or run a mile in four minutes. But. because thousands of young alhleti's dream each year of doing these things, and work loward cliong them, the chances! are that in time they will be done.; The wish to altain the supposed-' ly unattainable exists in the heart of every man. That is what makes v iim ;i human being. And in the breast of a few men there is a positive passion lo achieve what i never been achieved before, is these few whose superb or spirit force among mankind to re- be to The Demo he parly of ire going lo provide Ihe UN May Ask Bey in on Tun'sia Issue By OSOOOD CARUTHERS ; UNITE!) NATIONS, N Y. I.A1 ..-] Tin- I'. N votes today on a motion' i.o Invite the Hey of Tunis lo send! a representative to take pnrt here 1 in the debate on the explosive f'V.'Ui'h-Tnnlslaiv question. Al n special night session last; nirht, Pakistan's liaat Ituslan Roy. 1 titular ruler of the French North African protectorate, to appoint a representative to come here as' quickly as possible. i The vote on Ihe ticklish Issue comes up In the Assembly's Political Committee today. Muslim, whose delegation joined I!! other Asian and Arab nations in putting Tunnas demands for self-rule before the U. N., said he intended that the Hcy's representative come to jjivr his country's views but not have a vole. American and other Western del egales indicated they would oppose lh" motion in view of tho fact lhat France is not present. France Is boycotting the Tunisian debut'. 1 on Ihe ground that the U. N. has no competence lo deal with whal for Staying e - j MIDLAND. Texas I year-old house o.,inic. UP) — ,• who .!* 1,000 by sla\in;; up more ; 97 hours and 41 minutes i! i ... ' ., ri : :\ M plained today lhat a aelion" had hit him worse than before ge sleep since last h'rid; "I feel bad," the | Cook. said. "1 am log in; 1 all tile tune." Jess llensley, 'M. Co,>:\ made a :51,I)(M could slay awake tin still asleep. Hen -ley 97 hours an.! went to "delay. A :V2- won than com•d r< and he fell tlillg hi: IV. a ml er. ;'.. v and \vith lie) li) 1 loliij.er ea veil sleep. • ; first L.irry yawn- \vliom al In. was in at. -.a vin;; U .t: 'I i' ., "1 l':oi. Ui.it can lion. vein par! ce ,'', the ill'!' .*~i I,. . that ' money isn't evervlhni 1 :." a o 1* . i ie Cook said he wa,. at 1 p. m. -- he had tended to reporl on ; ing Job al !) a. ir. would wake llensley and see whether h working. Cook said neillier I'onm to origina i house work ll.v in- paint- .'i:ul that h.' up ab«o e teels one of t noo.i like then. I. .1 i.t ! 1 lo. ! live Mi .' »!' 1 ed ib n er s ilrix'e inr money u~as an '',l last night by Chairman ien A. Mitchell of the national niltee. Mitchell said llu> a pi would be carried to the pub' hroiirsh a series of newspapo 'iiMils. the first of which e.irried in the New York ": today. ,, lilies is not a leap your af tlii 1 ad said. "The |iroblems f.icid the nation during th.> iiiii'.n did not die with the elec \ X \ lie important tiling is to have name en the rolls of the y. In get your membership 'Me. lo lie counted among ny who are joined for Ihe iit ehalleniie of tb.e future." ifie.' "If.- TI.K, HOCK l;l'i A prncla- n i:r;mling short holiday fur- is to ll)f> convicts including 47 I Tiiicrs was issued by Gov. •'Hi's ot'l'iee loday. furloughs wore reeommond- . Prison Snporinlendonl Lee ee and the Slate Parole Democratic j H ho claims is entirely u domestic aff.iir. . Delegates to the 00-nntlon committee held dny and nlKht sessions yesterday to net throtiKh the long list oC speakers in the debute In the hope of reaching a final vote on the two resolutions before urg- Ini; France and 1'nnlsin to sel-| He their dispute peacefully. ! The Arab-Asian resolution calls on Krunce and Tunisia lo IICKO- liiite a settlement under the .supervision of « U, N. commission. It also asks Krance to "establish nor mal civil liberties" In Tunisia. which has been ruled by marital law during vmonlhs of bloody na- : lionalist-lnspired violence. There is '• iillle hope that France will accept { il. • ! Another resoUuion is a compro-' mise proposal sponsored by II i Latin AmoHcc|j|^<countries and i backed by .Iho'" United SUilcs. It 'calls on tho'Assembly only lo urge ' moderation .on both France and Tunisia and lo - appeal for them to gel together for a settlement, j Mosl delegates expected thy committee to adopt this more mod-' •••nil sure closer to solution. Marines Give Not to New 'Diaper' : TITLED QUEEN — Mn riles Gessler, Polish-born Florida State University student, Is fast forgetting her memories of o Nazi children's enmp, «s she makes n new life in America, Marlles was recently chosen the university's Homecoming Queen for 1952, and also won the title of "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi," of tho local chapter of Iho fraternity,- for which she received the trophy she is holding. WITH 1ST MArMNK Korea, (UP) — The MnHneS a tentative stamp of approval flay on a now armored "diaper"? j which already has saved nt leas j <>nc life. . ' t» \ The "diaper" supplements the- armored vest* which Marines soldiers In Korea have been ins for several months With <ti< founding results. The . Army nrt< noticed in Washington yesterday that it soon will Issue n place nylon armor looking IJke shorts" which fit on below the Vff nw.1 will protect the lowcf ptt lioMs of the torso. Tho Marine version Is lighter i ono pound, welRhiiift three I anil any comparison with the : posed Army protector Is mot, i was the vest debate, with a I ''The hlR difference is, we've got, them." I H already lias worked for on>' t ; Marine who stepped on D mine tjje^ other day, He lost one foot, bitfe»; although the "diaper" was shrctU ded by fragments, hu suffered fro olher wounds. The Marine version still Is jji the try-out sTagc. -. > r ' v able numbur of British SoclaHst<fe ert K Jowfler, 33, of Ridley Pftvl< Pa . of the equipment, which t$ Minlnes have given an oatthyut 1 Htprlnn name, . ' Last place wo wore il seemed everybody K'ot hit In the Jinvdr-r said, .Imulor had Just finished nmn|iij|>j up and down a hill to see Ify-the diaper hampered hip movement.! U. S. Steel to Open New Plant Put-Soughed resolution, but they were not i f | r .. t hearth it would bring the matter any ,,,,[, n |u K u w NEGRQ KLUED LITTLI': ROCK M — Carl ev, nyoaiolcl Negro was fitally when he fell from a 'tor near Blseoe yoalerday. He tiled in a Littler 'Rock has'; lilinl. MOH1SVII..I.K, Pa. i/ll Two' little girls slart the production of paiiy, al'ler steel here today u.s the Unite:! nainocl. Slates Steel Co. opens Its $40(1 mil- 'j | )P festlvillos mark the mldwny , lion Falrless works. Ihe largest point belnoen Kiound-liveaWng Oft single expansion of Its kind In his- Mai eh I, II)!>1 and tho Cull-prOdUC* lory, Minn (late scheduled 'lot mld'SU'n>^ Seven-year-old Nancy b'alrloss 1 mer, I!)ii3. and her sister, Carol, five, Jltfhtl By that time the company, the first blast furnace and tap tho est Meul producers, in the land' whom ' tho plant > I'j- slept as we'll as they had i ed after they first went I yesterday. He said they v.ei nervous and that while liu napped and do/.ed, neither into a sound sleep until al'i o'clock last night. In addition to being Kept by nervousness, Cook said were also botheied by per:< ephoning them. Cook still hadn't collect lift, bill he said he will \v reports, lo work, llensley' L. ].,, llensley, for \\lmn bolh work, is holding tin % peel- inl. r !',;ey v.'il] rani'.e from five lo 1.1 il.i>'s al Menslee's discretion and \vill be staggered so Ihe prison tarms will not ))(-• undermanned. Most toothpaste tubes nre now made of aluminum although they were formerly made of lead and tin. In the ceremonies works which sprawl over six square.! miles of what once was lush farming land .In Ihe heart of Bucks county. Thu Klrlsl will In 1 capable oC producing are KrancldaiiKhlers of Honjamln, nuclly 1,1)00,000 Ingot torts of F. Falriess, chairman of the board I neiu ly two per cent oL.tho p and former president of tho coni-l national capacity. ' -, hopes lo be able to^lui-n out , sheet of stool four feet* tlclo at' HPI •<(! of HO mllos pet^JfiJiiu 1 , tnsteu.,,,, in lilstoiy. At peak icmci thq pl&h^'J yrnes, Hold Parley The new S\ AMERICAN ROAD! 11 vise their ideas of what is pos-; siblo. and burst the straightjacket of Ihe past. : tn a tormented world it may seem to many juvenile, useless and evn silly for grown men to risk their lives and fortunes trying to climb a mountain. But Mt. Everest is more than .iusl a storm-swept height. It is a ol, an eternal challenge. And restless race of mountain climbers will never rest until one or two among them stamp their elation upon its '. S. and , , . , , . . e d resolution — proposed by Can- Zionists and the state of Israel thei ada Cuba Denmark, Ecuador, The weary feel in W'nd.v peak. Thc ultimate victory will repre-i sent a triumph of all thai is best! in Ihe human animal — physical j courage, endurance, careful plan-! ning, selfless leamwork Inward a I goal beyond personal profit. j It is an odd fact thai in these! expeditions up Mt. Everest ihir native Tibetans and Nepalese, accustomed to vasl heighls, wear oul sooner I h a n the British o r Swiss climbers. The reason probably is thai Ihe nalive climbers are doing it for pay. The British and Swiss go higher because they have a higher qoal. Why do their want to climb Mt. Everest? There is a spiritual quality in their brief answer: "Because it is there." for special enmity He dc-j Netherlands, Norway, Panama and American i Uruguay l target Clares Isru satellite •weapon for this propaganda, he will first! move into Iran and then into Iraq, i to be an. nmencanj u,.^^ _ waterg j own tnis ,- gue and lomsm an American by morely ca)ling aUentio!1 tn lhcse of war. If the Arabs fall! resolutions and urging the two par- tics to agree on a final settlement. Debate also continued in the As- Cherry Appoints Comptroller ;>.!;: ,Ul:-.:or l! !>.!•.•, B.'i;.line ' t ('.m lniv'rmeiii.ii«.' G. A •i n IP t.ou De-uno JUIKO; li A ' j \v ;H ir.e* I at tlv home ol Mis I'l-.a.- j O\ri*u».is p.iny. 7: SO p.m. Je.inotu- Hunker Jr. G A, will meet .it the h>-i;ie ot Uis. Herman Rubin»on. 1J10 S. ?ia»>, Uiv a Christnuis pailj. ii'30 p :v. Training Union 7.,Si' pin. Kvoning Worship Wednesday use ot lorce. \iu\\. Joyce Stuart, Dorothy Ware, That was the party .iv.c o. '-"J; K , hoi Hhodes. Ruth Holt, Minnie 'whok socially e..n.;i.,i,n « l:r !;-'. McKl , liarii Dorothy Morrison, Gla^ -\;'ars Bruisr. elect;-.s ^"'. vlvsuno Thomas.' Josephine Ed- Josephine ,-,.";• wards. W. V. Rutherford Jr., Thed- ston Churchill '.\:.s rii „„ war-monger in ^.no.'.ts j :; '-; l: ;. lu , k %Jl!lo ,_ Cornelius Briggs. Jot£ V ,M.- Mui-Week Prhver Service Aim-ricani. l».o i.^-U.,., .-» > ^^ M dj ^ • A'h.'.t responsible Br sisr. MCUHI.-.J ... - .- .. , ... — -. . . ., . , .,-,,. .. .-,,.., lu this very mlormative play - .,..-..,,- c coicrnoAi sa-^ m th;it c.,n p..mn .w.s t.i.,t ,.,....; Syria, S:.i;di Arabia, Jordan, andj Egypt. This is a very serious problem for the United States because if Stalin captures Arab oil. our position, and lhat of our allies in the Med.terraneaa and Southern Europe, becomes imperilled. A new move has been made on the chess board of the permanent war. (Copyright. 1952, King Features Syndicate. Inc.J jsen-.bly's No. 1 Political Committee on the explosive Tunisian issue. 7 p.m. Sunday School Officers •s Meeting MArtK'S EPISCOPAL The Rev Charles Chamber* Jr., Priest -In -Charge Thud Sunday in Advent a .m Sunday School t.irchill'j eU.vUor, '.Kv-'.'d lowed by an oto::ue-!>,i;i:b 1 for all j A !•'.! of tb.-iu i-.:.'.ly be' th;t! and so did i:iar.> a coi tin. announcer interviewed Christmas shoppers who revealed the source of Christmas customs thai are practiced in America. Mrs. E. J. Bizzell was sponsor. i«.««|.4*v#» SM.VVt.t.Q, * - ; pin. J-Vliowship Hour - The 7:8« p.m. Evoning prayer and ul Kuroptan. They -o . ' Nomir-ation o( t:isi sh »•>»• Cieueiai meeting ot Cov. Adlai t. Mevenson for &itti\y«,H'k ju». The I- L. L, Sunday iUu; i ident quieted their fears but Eis! cntoov-er's campaign -»••-—•» *»'*•* &$ ,f-T ujl Strange Sh»d The sh«d belongs lo the herring family. It passes the • most of its sea, out UtUe is aud State GOPs Want to Oust Cobb i UTTLE ROCK I* — The Arkansas Republican Party's Executive Committee meets here today to set a date and site for a possible fight lo oust the present state GOP chairman. Verne Kindall of Stuttgart and manager of President-elect Eiscri- ! bower's Arkansas campaign, con, ST. LOUIS '.4''i — Andrew D. Cel-; firmed the meeting last night, la. vice president of the Southern! A petition calling for the resigna- Real Estate & Financial Co., diedj iion of Osro Cobb as chairman of in a hospital here yesterday. Hej the Republican State Committee was 79 j will be presented to the state Com- The firm owns the Oaklawn Joe-j mittee when it meets, Tindall key C'ub at Hot Springs, Ark., the j said. American Hotel, the American Ocklown Club Owner Dies LTTTl.E ROCK. (UP) — Frank Storey. 47, a state fiscal worker for 24 years, will be Arkansas' chief finance officer, or comptrol- lei . in the administration of Gov.- eU-ct Francis Cherry. Cherry announced Storey's com- I ing appointment yesterday. j Storey will succeed Lee Roy i Bcaslcy as state comptroller and I will become director of the new j state department of finance pro| pofed by Cherry if the new fiscal | -it-ency is approved by the legis- ! lati'rt. | Cherry said Beasley will be retained "in some capacity" in the new administration He did not specify what sort of job might be givc-n to Beasley, who was appointed by Gov. Sid McMalh. Storey, a native of Ouachita County, has been secretary ol the COLUMBIA, S. C. (,Pi -Sens. Robert A. Tafl (K-dlii Harry !•'. By:-cl iD-Vai left here by train last night al'ler visiti:i : ; GII-. . James I 1 '. Byrnes and Klder St.ilesman Bernard Banuii. They maintained silence about possible political implications of •ihe visit. The Senate leaders had dinner with. Byrnes at the South Carotin i executive mansion before departing, presumably for Washington. The Iwo legislators arrived here lale Sunday and left immediately for Baruch's plantation near Kingstree, S. C. ! Baruch frequently asks close political friends down to his hunting presevve during the hunting season. • [ Tafl and Byrd said last night j thai was just what they had been ; doing, hunting quail and restin,; 'since the weekend. Both declined to say whether politics had been ' discussed. ' Taft, defeated by President-elect' ' Eisenhower for the GOP presidential nomination, is chairman of the i powerful Republican Policy C'oin- ! millet/ in Ihe Senale. i Bolh he and Byrd, veteran Vir ginia Democratic party head, have be'.'ii outspoken in Cungre.-;s fo: niore economy in government. Byrd did not support the Sleven- Eon-Sparkman Democratic slate in the Nov. 4 election as Virginia went Republican. Byrnes, who threw his support to Kisenho'.'/i r. saying he v/a.s placing loyalty lo country above purly labels, iiitroduced Eisenhower whon he campaigned in Columbia. With 41 "WORTH MORE" Features. Ford's Worth More When You Buy It ... Worth More When You Sell It!! FORD HAS DONE IT AGAIN . . . with the new Standard of the American Road, The new '53 Ford is on display at the Hope Auto Company. The '53 Ford is more than an advanced automobile. It is a car expressly designed for the modern tastes and the all-round needs of to'days Americqn family, We're sure you will whole heartediy agree . . . that judged from qny standpoint the '53 Ford is the Standard of the American Road. Five Aboard i Missing Plane RF.NO 'ff • An Air force C-17 transport with a crew ot five a:;'i one- ija.-.engei is jinssin:.'. iji the Nevada-Utah bordt.-r region out tb-.- Assistant cuirsmurider of Sli-ad Air p'orcu ^asi- K hopeful thc-y thtfy made an emergency lardm^. "The plane is a touah 'M bird and Ih-j ercw is exp«.-rit.-/:c..'J," said C'ol. Diinitrios Stairpadui. Tt;a C-47 is Ihe Air Force version of conunercial aii lines' vic-teran UC3. comptroller's office for Pther V ,. dpwntown St. the slate 13 years. Cherry said his plan lor- rear- J state fiscal control board since it;ganiziog the state's fiscal itruetuiv was cieated in 1945. Prior to that probably will be presented to the Porpoises after* Attain a length [he was s*creiafy of Use old state Arkansas Legislative Co on til L«fyffiM»s%»w4afflJ*B«wfitey*fltlwi^», ... ^. 'JLlu^A "***i! 53 FORI See it v., Value Check it,'.. Toil I HOPE AUTO O Phone 7-2341 YOUR FOED OEAUI FOI QVtt M

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