Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 23, 1948 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 23, 1948
Page 6
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Page Six Catholics Take Dig at High Court Washington, Nov. 22 — (iV) The notion's Roman Catholic bishops accuse the Supreme court of barring ":iny cooperation between government and organized religion which would aid religion." This is the effect of the way the court interprets the "establishment of religion' 1 clause of the constitution, the bishops contend. Congress meant, they said, that there shall bo no official national religion, no federal preferment among religions, and no federal interference in church-state relations of the slates. But the bishops say the court ignores logic and the cooperation between church and state that is always taken for granted. They said they will work to change this interpretation. The bishops declared there is danger of judicial "establishment o£ secularism" that would "ban God from public life." Unless these "novel and ominously extensive interpretations" arc reversed, they said in winding up their annual meeting here, the nation faces "impending danger" irom the "legalistic tyranny of the omnipotent stale." The bishops expressed their views in a statement yesterday outlining ways to combat the "corrosive influence" of secularism which they defined as the "failure to center life in God. 1 'This, they said, is eating into the religious foundations of America. Determination of Eire to End British Relations No Surprise to World HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS By DEWITT MACKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analy.- The bill now before the ,.. ment of Eire, to .'?vcr in: remaining fit! between that r try arid the British commenv. •. will cause no surprise ',« ; jv.'ho know the depth of tin- >, ness which the Southern I;;.-:; for England. That is strong language, j'.i you had been a willies-, • : "bloody Kaster week reh.•;;•.: •• 1S1G—as I was---aiul h;;d -,-. - : .. phases of the strife in that '• • ttlous period—as I did--then would understand. The spir 1 ' <• dependence flames ii"rc '-.- Are you going through the functional middle ngc period pccullnr to women (38 to 52 yrs.)? Doea this make vou B"«cr irom hot Hashes, feel so nerv- Ly'd'la E. Plnkhnm'a Ve'getabUj "cora^ EPMI to rolleve auch Bymptoino. Plnlcham'a Compound also hna what Doctors call a stomachic tonic effect I IYOIA E. PINKHAM'S The bishops look ception to the high decision last March sects may not use public tci ( (each their belief:;. That case stemmed fvn-- tcst by Mrs. Vasliti M.-TU atheist, that the Champai. school board violate 1 .! I; amendment to the const it permitting religion;: i-, ••'..• :he school building af'.e: hours. She said her !„'--....^ was "embarrassed" beer. was the only one in !r•: <•'• did not lake the volunta: v tion. This interpretation of t amendment, the hishoris -.••:• "cooperation between" -jov and organized religion •:! ; ing of future citizens." s operation, they ndr.'c:!. h, 'taken for grantc:! 1 try so long as "no ;;, treatment of one religion other is involved." While expressing rcluc "criticize our sunresjie j:; bunal," the bishops no the eight justices d>>;j>;n ed themselves over how much ; the ruling would cover. "We cannot but observe." added, "that when the mc-mi that tribunal write lona ant. ing opinions in handir.u cloi decision, they must intelligent citizens of a r'lcmr study and appraise those ions." t: t Mr that, • " .?:,:(irics of her citi :; .'•',:'iking illustratiot ..si tiiv.e I was ir • •' " to tnke picture.' ••-• •">'•'. buildings of the '••' .i:\t--d to include the •. :-'.-.;v.ent. That wa; 1 P huge statue oi '.,••:•;,! stood ripht .-" ::. lure and all bill • ' v;..••,',-. I had finally i : pictures when .:':':cor came up and "•• :••••.- a picture of (he .v.:'"- taken with the " ' ' it." '.'"•, •:-i;ed. as I took -.: 'he famous queen '. . ; :eaci half a een- :rv fe«ling here •-..: v.--,? bitter, but 1 :' v.\-;s this bad " :t.:cko:l his head, by :•: -".ins acknowledg- .•L-:r.'iiont had regi.-;- c-"rriod away the r 1 : •; handed him. v:;'".-n a few minutes : t fficial telephoned ".ri;c!, ancl apologized ::ie incident. My film :•{• Bat _thc feeling a the incident re- e rernaining between Fire is an act which •itish king to accredit :entativcs in foreign to sign international '"hat isn't much of n Costello's bill will if passed by parlia- ne gain will be absoluo sovcr- it.y without any semblance of current to the nritish crown. if there is any loss involvled, be glad to take it. The arc (hat there may be c-.\-r=mplc, the citizens of •ho :-.re in England have the of British citizens, ancl the is true in all the British •minions. Presumably the peo- e of Eire rvill be deprived of this ,'hl. Further, Eire now gets im- Uranium Strike Tuesday, November 23, 1948 isiess Through maps dating back 1.0 1.044, Robert Campbell, he-ad of the Camray syndicate, discovered new uranium deposits in Canada, along the Lake Superior shore, about. 75 miles north of Saultc Ste. Marie. Campbell s take d 30 claims around a cove in Thcano Point before his discovery precipitated n modern "gold rush." Now over 500 Canadian and American miners, living in hastily erected shacks and tents, liave already staked claims. ^'' \ SAVINGS Glidden, Wis., Nov. 23 — Officials denounced Bobby Breen's 'disappearance" into trie ;oods as a publicity hoax toda.\ nd began an investigation on vhether criminal charges could be edged against the former child inger and his press agent. Brccn denied that lie or his cm- loyes had engineered a scheme to ain free advertising. Jle said if vas "just an unfortunate serifs of ircumstanccs." But officers who directed the carch for Breen in sub-freezing veather were outspoken in their pinion that they were taken for ride. "State patrolmen, game wardens nd deputies who spent all those ours in the woods hunting for him vhilc he was in a warm lodge are •rctty sore." said Undcr'sheril't -lyde Williamson of Sawyer Coun- y. '•'More than 50 men worker] out £ our office alone. Some ot them re of a mind to run his party •ight out of these woods." Brccn was "found" last night in a resort hotel where he and his pilot. Kenneth Thompson, had been staving for more than 24 hours while ground and air rescue parties searched the woods tor them. Breen was registered at a lodge I under an assumed name. They had been reoortd missing on a 'flii'ht from Milwaukee to Haywnrd. Wis. "God forbid that I should do anything like this for publicity," Breen said today. "It would ruin my career and scare the daylights out of my parents." He claimed he and Thompson were forced down near here by bad weather. He snid he tried unsuccessfully to reach Ernie Roth. his advance agent, who n him missing when the plane to arrive at Hayward, \Vis. But the volunteers, nilots ficials who searched lor shrugged off his explanation expressed "di.sgi.ml at tin.' vva:.-| time and effort and the risk of lives." Breen claimed ho ran inio weather half an hour out i.f \\ kesha but he insisted, over Th<i .son's protests, that they •.;.) nn cause Doth was cxpoctin.' in> Hay ward. He said they wer miles off their course airi tipped over" when thev here. lie said tln-y were 'o and their en He said a a hotel here uncle;- a fa 1st to "avoid ))u Sheriff, mint from would stu preferre i 1 newspa Sai.ill Ste. Marie, Out., Nov. 22 — MM > i--Thy atomic age has started a rush for riches North of here i lliat may easily rival the mad jscTamhle of the '.KJcrs and Klondike sourdoughs. ! Keports of a third uranium strike in me Agawa Paver canyon 150 ; .miles north of here sent scores of I persons larther north in search of the piecious mineral. More than (itid claims have been recorded on c'-own lands and an undetermined number piling markers along the Algi.'ina Central railroad. The third area was reported as prii.spet.lors pushed past the weekend strike at mile Marker 100. Hundred;; of persons packed equipment on Uu; train to hunt uranium and lo battle the treacherous Canadian winter. .Snow, cold winds and some of the most rugged country in the world face;! the grizzled prospectors, mining engineers, speculators and amateur fortune hunters. The crackling and popping of C.eigcr counters didn't have the romance ot the cry of "Gold!" But it [promised riches that the sourdough never dreamed of. The first rush to Alona Bay, 73 miles North of here along the shores of Lake Superior, siarled two weeks ago when a rugged Toronto mining engineer reported a .strike. The prospector, Robert Campbell a report made in 1844 by early mining experts who skirted along the lake by boat in search ol copper, gold and other valuable minerals. Pitchblende and uranium wore worthless then, and the pioneer writings about the shiny, black veins gathered dust until Campbell's research resulted in the "rediscovery." Prospectors swooped down on the Alona Bay area by jeep, trunck, boat and plane. More than 300 o claims were registered within four North!day;; after news of Campbell's dis- ' ' covcry leaked out. Tin; rough - clad prospectors searched with Geiger counters to find the radio-active ore and then staked off their 380-acrc claims. Early .snows sent many rushing back here to wait for spring t o begin their actual mining. Others set up rough cabins and brought in supplies to "hole up" for the winter. Then came the second strike and early indications were that it would be bigger than the first. The Jalorc Mining company of Pittsburgh quietly filed 37 claims before others got wind of the new region. Prospecting in the new area is reserved for the rugged. Two miles North of the marker the railway clips between the sheer walls of the Agawa canyon, where cliffs rise for hundreds of feet on either side of the river and railroad line. The Canadian government has offered S2.75 a pound for 10 per cent radio-active ore, and some of the Camples taken in the area have registered higher than GO per cent. ^-especially when you can buy 45 gauge, 30 donu-r m Ions i :1 any one of three 'new winter shades-for a mere 1J5! And they're <-r very own Cuymudcb*, .too! (You'll find them at Penney's only!) Sizes fJ^-iO^. Also, 5! gauge 15 or 20 denier Gaymsetei* hx- au ^*, (( . -S •' iaa '" l * M1 fc*«SujBS»-u • -' " - rvjr Portland, Ore., Nov. 23— (IP)— CIO convention delegates trooped back into .session today still exclaiming over I'hilip Murray's historic erup- ii<-.n afeiiinsl the Communists and eager for more wallops at the Cl(J\s left wing. "•-•• •-..«.•...• At the same lime Senatoi Wayne MO:':;L>. Oregon Republican in a sj)eech prepared for delivery, called upon the CIO for "statesmanship" in helping to write a new labor law that would be fair to Lotn unions and industry. Morse commended the CIO leadership for its "forthright stand" a.uainst "extreme leftist philosophies." This "forthright stand" had the convention in an uproar of cheer- in;; and booing yesterday. .Vlurray in three speeches ham•.Tiered at the Communist party, Henry Wallace supporters, Marshall plan opponents, and CIO us which he accused of "obvious inability" to organize the unorganized workers in certain fields. His averted victims fought back. a;: they were expected to fight again today when the convention oe'-uis debating resolutions. liut thev were: hooted, heckled, :',ullawv:d at, attacked by Walter ;iul James Carey (two •'s mure vocal iieuten: finally swamped with ug was on the question :i|'(>rm-ing Murray's annual re.. v.'hich contained praise of the ;viar:ih."l! plan of Kuropean aid. Henderson, president of Ihe CIO executive board the power ;ir.;>. into the "failure" of the public workers, office and iionul workers, retail and ale workers, and other which lie did not name. He the boa id to see what can ie about organizing the inil- ns oi government workers, white workers, and retail clerks een organized into I aim iiis Klectrieal W at large;-! and .strong- 1 whnso leaders su[i- \Vallace, stayed aloof i','.s fury. Its delei'a- in i.ivor of Ihe Murrav .-hall plan and all. rsi.sted today that thumb.-; down Tuesday, November £3 The b ;^ 1 J W Club will meet at the home of Miss Frances Ji UK", with Miss Marguerite Avery and Mrs. Kleetra \Vells co-hostesses. Wednesday, Novemebr 24 There will be a midweek meeting at (he First Christian Chruch at V:,'«) p.m. continuing the sluclicH in the Book of John. Choir pr; c- tice will follow. sion There will be choir practice at the Central Baptist church at. 7 p.m. followed by a brief study of the Bible. There will be choir practice at the Methodist church at ?::30 p.m. The Presbyterian choir will practice Wednesday at 7:15 p.m. They will give a program of 'Christina's music at the evening service on Dec. 19. The members of. the '37 Con- club entertained their husbands on Thursday evening with a chicken barbecue dinner at Maple Inn. Those attending were: Mr. and Mrs. George Christopher, Mr ard Mrs. Archie Johnson, Mr. and Mrs Ralph Gordon, Dr. and MV=; Jack Harrell, Dr. and Mrs. CliCkm Arnold, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Haw.- Mr and Mrs. Art Rccmier, Mr rnd Mrs. Paul Buchanan. Mr. ,i-id M—; Duncan McRae, Mr. and Mrs' I-rank Gilbert, Mr. and M; .-• Po v- oll Morgan and Mr. and :V[LS. Dan Pitlman. Tokyo, Nov. 21! —l/Ti— Former Premier Ilideki To.jo and 24 other warlimu Japanese leaders will receive General MacArthur's dcci- .siun tomorrow on their war crimes sentences. Five will appeal their convictions to the United States Supremo Court. 'J here was no indication of what action the Supreme Allied commander would lake as sole reviewing oflicer of the convictions handed down by an international ,mili tary tribunal Nov. 12. MacArthur can reduce the sentences but cannot increase them. John G. Uranium of Kansas City. ,Mo., attorney for Adm. Shigetaro iShimada. said four other defendants had joined in the plan to appeal to the U. S. Supreme Court. He .said he was not at liberty to name the others until the appeal is (filed in Washington after MacAr- ilhur's review decision. Shimada is |under sentence to hang. The appeal is understood to ask for a will prohibiting the carrying out of the executions decreed" by the tribunal. The appeal was airmailed Nov. 17 to William Logan. New York city attorney, who 'will do the filing in Washington in be- halt ot defense attorneys here. There has been no indication that lojo, Japan's No. 1 wartime J. E. Smith. supcrinlomk'iH of Prescott Public Schools hn; a i- nounced that schools will be d;-missed on Thursday and FrtcUiv November 25 and 2(i, for Thanksgiving holidays, and that for the Christmas holidays, Pivsco't schools will close Friday. December 17. and re-open Monday, J-n- uary 3. "One of the easiest ways for us to lose the voice we have in the administration of the Tripie-A program is to fail to use that voice.'' J. B. Cearly, chairman o: the Nevada County Triple-A committee has announced in urging farmers of the county to 'take pait in the election of commutiilv eom- mitteemen for the Triple-A. The Triple-A conseravtion prayr, m i;e reminded, is administered in'the county by farmers who are elected by other farmers in the county who participate in the conservation program or other programs administered by the Triple-A. Many decisions having to do with p••.'(•<• support programs and sjil -me! water conservation will arise -aid it is important that the f;u mei's who administer the programs are the choice of the majority ot the farmers who participate in"the program. All farmers in the county who are eligible to vote should participate so they will have a voice in the program. The following pulling places will be open from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday. November 27: Falcon—H. D. Cox Store Bodcaw— H. Herring Store Sutton—Lambert Armstrong Store Emmet—Mercantile Company Artisian —Cromcr Station Pleasant Hill—Community building Boughlon—Trosie Formby Store Moscow—County AAA office Laneburg—Hunters Store Caney—Caney Church Rosston—Wards Store Willisyille—Holoway's Store Glenvillc—Colored 'School Carolina Church—Homer Cook's homo Bluff City—Harvey's S'.ore Liberty—Liberty Church thor, Mr. John King are visitin" relatives in Nowata,"'Okla. B. A. DeLarnar has returned irom Dallas, Texas where he spent the weekend as the guest of Mr and Mrs. Johnny Penland Mr. and Mrs. Troy Parker of I'osslon anonuncc the birth of a son on November 17 at Cora Donnell Hospital. Mr. ancl Mrs. Alfred Smith Til returned to their home in Vill-j Platt'j. La. Saturday after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Randolph Harnby. cader. is considering any appeal to the U. S. Supreme Court. Christ-mas Parade Floats fro Be Judged by Mayors Hot Springs. Ark.. Nov. 23 —(IP)~l Mayors o',' three neighboring cities are to judge float;; in the Christmas parade here next Monday, and they'll find that knowledge ol childhood fairy talus will come in handy 111 nicking the winners. The theme of the parade is "fairy Tales" an-r! i_ach Jloat is to depict a slury of the land-oi'-inake-bclieve. The judges are Mayor A. T. Goodloe of Arkadelphia. Mayor Henry A. Kelley of Benton and Mayor Henry Givens of Malvern. '.Llie Pilot Club is sponsoring thd 4 parade. The Kiwanis Club is re sponsible for the downtown street decorations. Accused Rapist Win Go to Trial January 10 Little Rock, Noe. 2!j (UP) — Billy E. Forby will go on trial for , his life January 10. lollowing a nil-* ing by the Arkansas Supreme Court yesterday. The 2(i-ycar-old Sylvan Hills man is accused of raping a seven-year old Park Hill seli.iol girl 'last .spring. The high court yesterday re-Hiscd to delay his trial in Pulaski County circuit court until a second jury passed on his sanity. Earlier u jury declared him insane despite the fact that stale hospital officials have twice declared him sane. Date for the trial was set in con-(* ference late yesterday. of colds. Rub VapoRub on throat...chest. Melt some in mouth, too! Mrs. O. G. Hirst and Mr. ancl Mrs. W. M. Greeson spent Friday in Tcxarkana. Mrs. L. M. Curnmings spent last week in Little Rock as the L-iiost of Mr. and Mrs. V. V. Vick. " Mr. and Mrs. John M. P him an spent Thursday ancl Friday in Little Rock. Mrs. Herbert Regan and her fa- There's no disaster more complete than a fire. In a flash your home, barn, business can go up in flames. It takes months, years and sometimes you never recover from the loss unless you are insured! Let our representative show you how to protect yourself against unexpected loss. Call 810 today! ON & CO V/ i 1 X Wi Vgrf \,L? e INSURANCE Phone 310 Hope, Ark. coiriin ' X/'Oli drive a real champion when you JL wlic-cl .lion" j ;1 (!,;>; i t) \v-swuiiL,'. tlinlu- Mreamcd IK-\V Stiuicbakcr. It's a champion in look.i! li's a champion in performance-! It's a champion, loo, iu its uma.'Mi:' i.'perauug economy! One of [hi.- IOWL";I pricri! p<r,iwar .Suuie- liakcrs, ihis dreanilincd n<_-w t;lian'ipiv>n provides a lull measure oi the e.Mra \ isi.jn, ihc extra rooni-'iicbS, [!;e c\ira di.-,u nciion iluu make all ihc new SttKklnikcri America's biand-cjut new cars. West Third St. Phone 833 '-U li »

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