The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 21, 1953 · Page 12
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July 21, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 21, 1953
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Page 12
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PACE TWELVE Rev. Oxnam Asks Probers to Repent WASHINGTON (AP) — Bishop G. Bromley Oxnam told the House Un-American Activities Committee today it should "frankly admit its inaccuracies and misrepresentations" about him. And he called on the committee, in a statement prepared for n hearing which he requested, to halt "the practice of releasing unverified and unevaluated material for which the committee accepts no responsibility.' : "We can not beat down the Communist menace by bearing fnlse witness against fellow Americans," the Methodist churchman fin id. "The Communists want a divided America, nn America whose citizens are suspicious of each other, on America without trust, an Aerie a open to infiltration. "I believe this committee will wish to end a practice that plays into Communist hands." Waiver The committee, some of whose members have been critical of the bishop, announced in advance of the televised session that he would be permitted to read a 15-mmute opening statement without interruption—an unusual waiver of its l rules. for his unpreccorented and untrue statements made there concerning me." If Jackson aoes so, Oxnan said, "I will be the first to shake hands with him and to call the incident closed." The Californian, in a House speech last March 17, assailed th bishop as a man who "served Goc oo Sunday and the Communis front for the balance of the week.' Jackson also made reference to the committee's files on Oxnam and said they mirrowed a "recon of aid and comfort to the Com munist front." Oxnam said Jackson drew frorr the committee's files a conclusion hat he held Communist symp; thies. If a member of (he committee can be so misled by this material t is no wonder that uniformec citizens are similarly misled," he added. Oxnnm quoted Jackson as having TRUCE "I have requested opportunity to said ln a recent radio debate with appear voluntarily ... to secure!! 11 ™ that the committee «« —redress for the damage done me by the release of information in the 'files' of this committee," Bishop Oxnam said. "I deeply appreciate the grant of this privilege. " releases, made at various times for a period of nearly seven years, have contained material, accumulates all pertinent information relative to any given individual whose name is listed in the files" and "(hat is the only way by which one can determine tho philosophi Cfll bent of tiny given individual." Oxnam asked: "Can the phil osophy of an individual be de- j termined by a scissors and paste im"materiai, some "of wnich"is" false | Process of cutting out clippings that and some of which is true, but all prepared in a way capable of creating the impression that I He " skcd why lhe P cr son "who have been and am sympathetic to Communism all my life. I have never been n member of the Communist party. My opposition to Communism is a matter of public record in books, numerous articles, addresses anu sermons ... " Ask Apology The churchman also asked Rep. Donald L. Jackson (R—Calif! "to apologize on the floor of the House damn?" \o Real Scrap hooks He asked why (he person Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton clipped derogatory statements concerning me" foiled to clip news reports reflecting appointments, honors and other, aactivities that u'cre not derogatory. He said he had been appointed l,o positions of honor nnd trust by lhe government and has "held the highest offices it is in the power of fellow churchmen to confer upon Oct . Dec . Mar . May Open High Low Close ... 3401 3411 3387 .1391 ... 3423 3432 3416 3420 3443 3447 3451 3453 3436 3439 New Orleans Cotton Oct . Dec . Mar , May Open High Low Close 3403 3409 3387 3300 3426 3431 3413 3316 3445 3450 3435 3339 3448 3452 3436 3436 Chicago Soybeans High Jly . Sep Noy Jan 259 252 255:1.., Low 2(11) 251 250 > 2 254 ! 4 me . . . I nm one of the presidents of the World Council of Churches, perhaps the highest honor that can come to a clergyman." "This might be called 'Pertinent' information," he added. Oxnam said he rejects Communism because of Us atheism and repudiates the philosophy of mute- erialism upon which Communism is based. He added Hint he isn't an economist but has studied enough lo be convinced Ihtil there are basic fallacies in Marxian economics. "I hold that lhe free man must discover concrete measures through which the Ideals of religion may be translated into the realities of world law and order, economic justice and racial brotherhood," he snld. "Free Way of Life "As n result of long study and of prayer. I am by conviction pledged to the free wny of life nnd opposed lo all forms of totnli-| tarianism. left or riirhl. and to all ! tendencies toward such practices ^ at home or aliroad. . . "Loyally lo my family, my church, and my country are fun- Idamontal to me: arid when uny •my commltice ruiestions (Contlnued from Pig< H son's powers to give a final answer while he was in Koreft. The source said: "What we are primarily concerned about IB a concrete U. S. assurance as to how Korea can be unified after a political conference, to be held »fter an armistice, fails." He said, the United States has agreed to Join South Korea in a walkout from the political conference If It makes no headway on the unification Issue In 90 days. From statements dropped by government sources and Foreign Minister Pyun, it appeared Rliee was growing somewhat Impatient about the reply from Washington. Pyun told a reporter South Korea may "change its attitude" of not obstructing a truce unless assurances arrived from Washington on the unification question and guarantees on how to stop possible new Red aggression. Pyun and Prime Minister Paik Too Chin conferred in Seoul be : hind closed doors for 85 minutes with U. S. Ambassador Ellis O. Briggs. Among matters they may have discussed were the Communist statement of Sunday and the expected Washington reply to Rhee's questions. LATE VIGIL—An American soldier, his movements shadowy against the light ot an overhead searchlight, stands guard at a prisoner of war compound which houses some 1500 anti- Cornrounist North Korean prisoners of war, somewhere in Korea. American soldiers man guardposts of camps which house prisoners who did not, or could not, escape during the recent mass South Korean-inspired escapes from camps guarded by ROK troops. CONGRESS (Continued from Page' 1) ity to send surplus foods to foreign countries in emergencies also is in, for a thorough overhauling, t Hearing in Rape Case Continued OSCEOLA—A preliminary hearing scheduled for this morning in ers agreed that final action ought | connection with a charge of rape Tariff Commission from 6 to 7 and t give the GOP a majority. And Sen. George fD-Ga) said he would rather abandon the law temporarily than agree to any "partisan stacking" of the tariff group. Republican and Democratic lead- REDS Democrats are insisting that the authority bo limited as !o extent and time, with strict provisions against dumping. Sen. Aiken <R-Vt) said changes will be made. Unless they tire satisfactory to the minority, the Democrats will have some time-consuming arguments. Both Houses already have passed a one-year extension of the Reciprocal Trade Agreements Aci, another "must" to be reached on a continental shelf bill, a military public works j measure, a new small business • lending agency and extension of I farm,credit authority without too j much difficulty. The Senate is ex- E .°, me ! P cc ' e<l to ratify speedily a series of commerce and navigation treaties with other countries. filed by 19-year-old waitress Miss Clara Kinron Dies; Services To Be Tomorrow Services for Miss Clara Belle Kin- •'must" measures. But conferees ; turies to keen their huge powdered : Cunha, which lies half-way between Urn of 1516 West Ash. who died yes- I are stuck on a House provision to ; coiffures in order, according to the ! the Cape of Oood Hone am] smith a,-fl-,,, .if llrnll.- TJ~..~;*,.l r-l> : : ll._ 1_. .._!_.•_ -r ... ' ,^ . „ . . . . "f~ Him Muufn Off urc Rake The backscratcher was used as t kind of rake by men and wom- of the administration's i en in the 8th and early 19th cen- against two men from near here, was continued indefinitely owing to the condition of the prosecuting witness, Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Jim Hyatt stated today. Charged with raping the girl on the night of July 11 are Ernest Thornton, Jr., 23. and Bedford; Bryeans. Jr., 21. Thornton was re-1 leased on 55,000 bond last week. ! but Bryeans is still being held pending a 55,000 bond. J (Continued from Fag* H teurs." she declared in a published speech to her staff. The campaign already has bo gun. Sixteen workers were sen tenced to prison terms—one for life—in Dresden yesterday for taking part in the June rebellion. Mrs. Benjamin admitted that mass arrests following the revolt had failed to wipe out the "nests of Fascist agents" she blamed for the uprising. Blames Max She also blamed her purged predecessor, Max Fechner, for being too lenient in his treatment of the rebels and said he "made the fundamental mistake of trying to justify as a mere strike a Fascist putsch against the state." Fechner had announced that no one would be punished for merely 'exercising their constitutional right" to strike. He promised to concentrate on strikers who restored to violence. A few days later he was arrested s an "enemy of the republic." In West Berlin last night, 5,000 anti-Communists marched a mile n silence to dedicate n memorial to those who died in the June 17 •evolt. The memorial is a 65-foot oak cross erected a few yards from the Soviet tank monument in the U. S. sector. Independent Parent The English cuckoo is the world's most independent parent. It lays its eggs in the nests of other bird's, shirks the duties of brooding, and migrates to Africa before the young are grown, leaving them in the care of fester parents. I'M NOT AFRAID —The big bad wolf doesn't scare Ingei Kallok, 10, o£ Stockholm, Sweden, one bit. At least not when the wolf is just a cuddly bundle of fur like this one. Her lathei Sound it on a hunting trip. Bead Courier News Classified A( There are only about 230 inhabi-1 tants on the island of Tristan da terday at Walls Hospital following an illness of 18 months, will be con- •lucted at 10 a.m. tomorrow in Cob-humeral Home Chapel by the Rev. E ''. Brown, pafitor of First Bapti.s ihurch assisted by the Rev. J. H Melton, pastor of Calvary Baptis Church. Burial will be in Elmwood Ceme- .ery. Born in Imboden, Ark., Miss Kin;on had resided In Blytheville for 34 years- She was 40. Survivors include her mcther Mrs. Franlue Jolly; a brother, Jesse O. Kinton of Des Moines, la.; hree half-brothers, Thomas Jolly of Detroit and Albert Jolly and Malcolm Jolly, both of Blytheville; ind two sisters, Mrs. S. Q. Dnmin- uez of Lake Village and Mrs. W M- layncs of Blytheville. Pallbearers will be Mrs. C. L. VU:Walers. Mrs. H. C. Blankenship, Vlr.s. Burley Slayton. Mrs. Victor Slihvell, Mrs. Charles Blanchard. Mrs. Kcllon Francis. Mrs. Lillie Rcc- or and Mrs. H. C. Walls. Honorary pallbearers will be members of the Gleaners Sunday School Class of the First Baptist Church. Close 271 25111 ., 250-'., I 2541., 'man or Chicago Corn High Sep 148^ loyally. J doubt, thai I would Rites Conducted Here Today for Or. C. B. Lunsford Services for Dr. Charles Benjamin Lun.sford, pioneer Blytheville physician who died yesterday at. his home- here following a paralytic j be worihy nl the name American i stroke, were conducted Chicago Whear Jly Sep High 198 • 2011,:, Low 15B 1 1471 Low 19WJ, 180-f.., Close 148'' Close 19IPI, 109',, New York Stocks A T and T 154 7., Amer Tobacco AnaconrU Copper . Beth Steel Chrysler . Coca-Cola Gen Electric G?n Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester 3 C Penney Republic Steel . ., Hadio Socony Vacuum . . Sturiehaker Standard of N J ... Texas Corp Scare U S Steel Sou Pac if I ten!: it tviii': down." j Rpfi-rrnm to reports that the committee h.i.<. files on a million individual;!. Bishop Oxnam Bind that in his own case: "It can be shown (hat these reports are the result, of inexcusable incompetence or of sluntcd selection, the result being the same in either case, namely, to question loyalty, to pillory or to intimidate the individual, to damage repulntfon. and to turn alien- 72 1-4 j lion from the Communist conspira- 33 3-8; lor who pursues his nefarious work 51 5-B , in the sh.idmvs. while a patriotic VII 1-2 Iciti7.cn is disgraced in public." 103 1-4 i 71 1-2 ! Jli 1-2 , Read Co tntbv in Cobb Funeral Home Chanel by (he Rev. Roy I, Baglry. pastor of First Methodist Church. Burial was in Maple Grove Cemetery. The retired physician, tvho has resided here 51 years, was 82. He Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Sarah Lunsforrl. ' Pallbearers were J. D. Lunsford. Dnrrol Lunsford. John Sparks, Fletcher King, Don Rot'crs and James Lcntz News Classified Ad.'. Nil Two Alike No two orbits of planets lie in the same, plane. Using the orbit of tile earth as a standard, Ihe other [i!:\npls travel in planes tipped at singles ranging up to 17 degrees. 25 27 5-8 69 1-8 463 1-4 23 1-4 34 3-8 29 1-4 72 1 4 53 7-8 58 7-f 38 5-8 43 3-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. W>—(USDA)—Hogs 6.000: trade active; barrows and gilts 190 Ib up steady to 15 lower than Monday; lighter weights and sows mostly 25 lower; bull; 190-240 Ib one price 27.25; moderate sprinkling mostly 200-220 Ib 27 35; these predominantly choice Nos. 1 and 2; few lots 240-260 Ibs 26.50-27.25; heavier weights scarce; some 270-280 Ib 26.00; odd lots around 300 Ib 25.25; choice 180-190 Ib 27.00-25; 150-17,0 Ib 24.50-26.75; 120-140 Ib 21.50-23.75: sows 400 Ib. down 21.50-23-00 heav i ier sows 19.00-21.00; boars 12.50- i 16.00: few late sales best light hogs 21.25 down; good clearance. i Cattle 5.00; calves, 1,80; steers and heifers grading good and above opened about steady with little action on lower grades; cows not established with early bids unevenly lower; bulls 500-1.00 lower, veal- ers unchanged; few loads high choice and prime steers 26.50-27.50; one load 28.25; few good to average choice steers and heifers 21.0025.50; load high choice and prime mixed yearlings 26.00; utility and commercial hulls 12.50-15.00; canner nnd cutter bulls 10.00-12.00; good and choice vealers 18.00-23.00; limited numbers prime to 25.00; utility nnd commercial venters 12.00-1V.OO; culls 8.00-10.00, , For Fine Foods, Choose f APrYQ \AKU D GROCERY & MARKET Nationally Advertised & Fancy Groceries We Deliver Call In 2043 Come In 1044 Chick. increase the membership of the Encyclopedia Britannica. America. "Nose Twister" The nasturtium is named from the Latin words nasus, meaning nose, and torquere, meaning to twist, due to the plant's pungent odor. INSECT DAMAGE TO CROPS? We offer to the farmers free field inspection for Thrips, Army Worms, Red Spider and other insect damage. We have six pound toxaphene, 25 per cent DDT, BHC and DDT 9/15 liquids. Also dust. If you have insect or poison problems, feel free lo call on us at any time. Blytheville Soybean Corp. 1SOO W. Main Phones 6856 — 6957 — 6858 Headquarters for Toxaphene, DDT and Other Poisons. America's fastest selling convertible Ford's Sunliner is the "top downers" delight! And its power- operated Brcezeway top converts it to a snug, closed car in a jiffy. And it's the only low-priced convertible with V-8 power phis a choice of three great drives: Forclo- matic, Overdrive or CkmveiitiorKt]. America's most, beautiful car of its type Again for '53, Ford's Victoria is America's "best- dressed" car. Like all '53 Fords, its Crestmarfc body is hulltight, its picture windows give Full- Circle Visibility. And you ride in style on foam, rubber cushions over resilient non-sag springs. Front-end road shock (the kind you feel most) is_reduced up to 80%.'"" COUNTRY SQUIBE, COUNTRY SEDAN, RANCH WAGON |lllu»rol*dl America's most popular Station Wagons Ford's wood-trimmed Country Squire is a "double-duty" beauty that changes from eight-passenger sedan to hard-working cargo hauler in three minutes flat. Ford offers two other "quick change artists" . . . the 2-door, 6-passtnger Ranch Wagon and the -1-door, 8-|>asscngcr, all-metal Country Sedan. Ford PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY 300 BROADWAY PHONE 4453 >lf you're interested in an A-1 Used Car be tur« fo see your Ford Dialtr-

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