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Ogdensburg journal. (Ogdensburg, N.Y.) 1932-1971, August 26, 1948, Image 10

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PAGE TEN THURSDAY; AUGUST 26, 1948 OGDENSBURG. (N. Y.) JOURNAL As Of Today Canterbury's 'Red Dean Refused Visa to U.S. Under New Alien Law •• By Cecil B. Dickson Washington—A new law provided the authority for this govern- ment'* refusal of a visa to Dr. Newlett Johnson, \Red Dean\ of Canterbury, to lecture in the United States under auspices of the National Council of American-Soviet Friendship. This was the first time the new lasv, passed by the • 80th Congress, and signed May 15 by President Truman, was em- ployed against a prominent for- eigner seeking admission to the United States. The law adds to the classes of non-:admissible aliens those \the attorney general knows, or has reason to believe, seek to enter the United States for the pur- pose' of engaging in activities which will endanger the public safety of the United States.\ By passing the law as an amendment to the Immigration Act, .Congress gave the Justice Department a double-check with the State Department on aliens seeking entry into the country for any purpose. Already the immigration laws bar anarchists, persons who be- lieve in or advocate overthrow ©f the government by force and violence, and aliens in other un- desirable categories. Attorney General Tom Clark ruled last, winter that the Na- tional Council of American- Soviet friendship was a \sub- versive organization. ' .That was almost three years after Dr. Johnson, a member of the Editorial Board of the Com- munist-owned London Daily *f*H* fefe WK to Jtarm eire*w continues to be about the •tee of tads iwrs frtetfag the picture is the coa- *tearag teevease te prospects lor •be aatSoafe Homber 1 erop, corn. Kid-Apgost *re>p forecasts, ACjjupQed JKCS information and ©bserratioMj earner in the month, indicate «©ea WJH exceed the efedy Aweeast, which was for an •U-tim* record. Tb« August offi- cial forecast is lor more than 3% Sollies LwrtififlK. Always is the jast a thuw-bUlkm-btKhel erop Itews sees. >niwetfefpg $o sbowt Xjast JSK, one to vntewwable »**ntin£ and growing conditions, *fce ©ora yield dropped nearer to two biHtoa. boSbels. With re- «raced acg«ig» and tew yields of ffced grains, 'plus exports of wheat t© Europe, the livestock feed supply was unfavorable. High prices aad scarcities accentuated the downward trend in dairy and meat aainwri population. Jfcw ^b* iieud Is feeing *e* •WMwed and ft© Increasing po- tential wappij of grain should re«nH IK heavy feeding of live- stock and raising of more young Animals daring the next year. Here • is what the American Warm Bureau Federation says about ta* grain supply in its weekly commodity letter: \WOT aB - around accomplish- asent it wiB be hard to match tfee production record United State* farmers are making this year. Sizing up this record, the ] Crop Reporting Board's August : forecast of abundant crops was • %B. key with the joyous hymns of the narrest, seen a*— \T6« talis with joy are ringing, The valleys stand so thick with com Thai even thaw ate ringing. \Fraaslaito&s of fee impact of I8>ese tremendous prospect* put tite aeeeat ee some earthy notes. JRor instance— \Combined production of eorn, wfeeat, oats, barley, rye and grain ser&hmas fes expected to be 6,782,- 313,000 boshels—weather permit- ting. That's 1,350,000,000 bushela ewer 1**T. It is 1,275,000,000 over 1fee last 20-year average. It is also 1,736,000,00© busliels more fttaa rhe a^efa^e for the five years $9S?-£L in tiifs jeJM owx year Mutest equals otrr conv Mned amorte of 1,602,000,000 fennels ex all grain tot tfoe past Worker, visited President Tru- man in 1945 at the White House. The \Red Dean,\ a spare, frock-coated figure, with glisten- ing bald head fringed with brist- ling silver hair, repeatedly has shocked the conservative and church-going British. His pro- Russian sentiments in lectures and writing are well known to the Justice and State Depart- ments. Communisms Tiere consicter him one of their prize exhibits for their cause since he holds the high church position of Dean of Canterbury, involving the care of Canterbury Cathedral and supervision of worship. Socialist Prime Minister Ramsay Mac- Donald appointed him dean of Canterbury in 1931 and he can be removed only by act of Par- liament. The \Red Dean's\ case, how- ever, points up the controversy that has been increasing on re- strictions applying to persons traveling in and out of this country. In the House-approved Mundt- Nixon Bill, which failed Senate approval, there was a provision to deny passports to Commun- ists. Another House-passed measure would have required the State Department to finger- • \The seep forecast is for a ree- srd-breakisg 3,306,363,000 bush- els. -Hotted States Department ef AgilenKare grain experts esti- mate afcewt 3;600,000,000 will be ttsed foy nrestock feeding and about 3BJS million uwsnels for etser wees. About \WO minion liusLeii w4B be awaflabie for car- ryover and «port, and they say it Is net »t«*r that more than ¥' 3M0 «r JS0 million bushels ef corn will be exported. \Around 300 million bushels of eorn—or aboot 8% per eent of the 19$S erop—will be put under gov- ernment loans, these authoritiee believe. \They further estimate that a* least 700 million bushels of addi- tional grain storage capacity en farms will be needed this year for corn alone, to assure orderly mar- keting and best functioning of the price-support programs. The forecast on all wheat pro- duction is for 1,284,323,000 bushel* —a crop second only to last year's record of 1,365,000,000 bushels. It is expected to be 36 per eent above the 10-year average for 1536-47. \The oats crop. is placed at 1,- 470,444,000 bushels, third largest in history. The barley crop of 313,139,000 bushels is estimated at 12 per cent over 1947. Rye esti- mate of 26,664,000 bushels is about 3 per eent more than last year. Estimate of all sorghums for grain is 131,279,000 bushels, second largest crop on record. \Occurrence of bumper grain crops in the United this year and an easing of the grain supply situation the world over will in- tensify the problem of grain stor- age in this country. \Exports of wheat, it is pointed out, are likely to be 450 million bushels this marketing year. This would be difficult to achieve if competition in the international wheat trade makes its reappear- ance in 1948-49. \Europe's wheat production this year is expected to be about 200 million bushels below prewar, so that its imports needs axe expected to remain high in 1948- 49 in order to increase bread ra- tions, lower flour-extraction rates and build up some reserves. \European recovery policies, Argentine price policies, size of the Canadian wheat erop, Bus- sia's export availability and its desire to export grain — an of these and other 'unknowns' will have direct bearing on the for- eign demand for United States grain.\ Uncle Sam is committed to support the prices of this year's grain crops at 90 per cent of parity. That will keep prices from sagging too much, but al- ready some grains are moving at less than the support levels. Grain te be eligible for a gov- ernment loan must be properly stored. It is evident that there is not enough storage space for ail of the crops. The govern- ment apparently is hopeful that enough grain can be exported to ease the domestic storage prob- lem and hold prices up. In grain and feed circles there is#some expectation that prices may dip, or at least go no higher than sup- port levels. The outlook now is that unless government or world conditions upset the apple eart livestock feeding win take a tremendous sport, Superb Quality — And More Tea per Bag SALADA t«i. TEA-BAGS Waddington Church Notes 130th Birthday Waddington — The 130th .anni- versary of St. Paul's Episcopal Church was celebrated Sunday at a holy communion service, with the Rt. Rev. F. L. Barry, bishop-coadjutor of the diocese of Albany celebrant. The Rev. Chauncey V. Kling, D. D. former deacon and rector of St. Paul's, delivered the prin- cipal address. The Rev. Frank R. Hughes is the rector of the oldest church in St. Lawrence county. In his address, the Rev. Dr. Kling, rector emeritus of Trinity church, Troy, spoke of the plans print all applicants Tor passports. Without this added authority, however, the State Department refused a passport to Rep. Leo Isacson (ALP-N. Y.) to attend a conference of Greek guerrilla sympathizers on the ground that it might be \embarrassing since the United States was sup- porting the regular Greek Gov- ernment through the Greek- Turkish Loan. Yet, the depart- ment granted Isacson a passport to visit Palestine. It could grant a visa to the Red Dean if he did not seek to enter under auspices of subver- sive organization. Associate Director Bok of the Harvard University Observatory and Leo Zilard, University of Chicago, atomic scientists, were denied passports to attend a London Scientific Conference. The State Department never fully explained the reasons, ex- cept it was noted that Soviet scientists working on atomic en- ergy were to attend the confer- ence. These actions caused Robert E. Cushman, Cornell professor, to tell the American Philosophical Society that such restraints on persons wishing to participate in scientific and educational con- ferences abroad were alarming. to have two bishops in the Al- bany diocese in order that all members of the diocese would have an opportunity to be ac- quainted with the bishop. In the past, he said, it has been physically impossible for the bishop in Albany to travel to the northern section of the diocese to render Episcopal supervision and advice. Under the new set-up the dio- cese would have two bishops, each spending six months in the northern section of the diocese, and each spending six months in the southern section. \To carry out this program,\ the Rev. Dr. Kling said, \we have to raise $300,000 to stop the gaps that exist in the diocese program, and to advance the work of the church.\ The Rev. Dr. Kling traced the history of the Anglican church, which he said goes further back than most historians credit it with extending. The Anglican Comunion grew out of the union of the two ancient British churches he said. Stands for Something The Rev. Dr. Kling said that the church stands for something definite in its belief; that it stands, nearest the primitive Christian church, and comes nearest to the church the Lord intended the church to be. Then he said, \the church was organized to conserve certain teachings of Almighty God.\ He also talked about the cru- cifixion of Christ, and of the part that baptism and holy commu- nion play in the lives of the people, saying, \by baptism we are born with His body, and through communion we receive the nourishment of His body.\ .St. Paul's Church was begun in 1812 when the vestry of Trin- ity Church, New York City, sub- scribed $3,000. David A. Ogden gave a church a lot, a glebe of 300 acres and probably most of the remaining money, $5,000. The architect is unknown, credit being given to French Ramee, or St. Paul's Chapel, New York, may have been used as a model. The tower was not erected until 1827, when Joshua All passport applications filed with the State Department are checked against a secret black- lists—an unpublished list of per- sons to whom other government agencies have requested the de- partment deny passports. These include criminals, anarchists and others whoi might embarrass our government through posses- sion of one of our passports. Passports also are denied ap- plicants because this govern- ment cannot guarantee the safe- ty of its citizens in certain coun- tries. Passports are not being granted to private individuals seeking to go to Yugoslavia and certain other \Iron Curtain\ countries for this .reason. Even if an alien gets a visa from an American consul to visit this country, either the State or Justice Department, the Immi- gration or Public Health Serv- ice, can revoke it before he leaves his country or after he ar- rives here. The Justice Department re- cently set up a system to check all aliens remaining in this coun- try after their visas—usually for six months—have expired, or who are engaged in activities other than those set out in the application as the purpose of the visit. When found, these aliens can be deported, as well as those who enter the country illegally. The Time Is Now The Place Is Page 2 Electrical Center GREAT NEWS FOR PEACH CAHNERS! FREE! Famous book tells secret that's thrilled thousands YOUR 6IFT FOR FREEZING TOO! Get gloriously natural flavor, brighter color, better texture... in the peaches you put up this season. The secret's easy. And it's sur§ —proved by thousands of women. All you do Is make a simple change in your canning and freez- ing syrups—as explained in the new 1948 edition of \Finer Canned & Frozen Fruits.\ This famous 32-page book also gives wonderful recipes ... valu- able helps on jams, jellies, pickles, relishes..,information galore foi experts and beginners alike. The book is FREE! Write to- day ... right now... for your copy of \Finer Canned & Frozen Fruits.\ We'll mail it to you quick] HEIEN HOLMES Dept. 0, t. 0. Bex 114 Trenton, Nsw J«r*«y JUST SEND SIX MRS.rlLBERrS COUPONS A grand gift! Gaily striped kitchen towel... moisture-thirsty,.. 18\ x 32* ... famous CANNON make! Worm up to 39 cents, but yours as a gift while you discover the famous home-made flavors of Mrs. Filbert's Mayonnaise, Salad Dressing, Relish Spread. Just mail 6 coupons from these delicious foods —so fresh, ao wonderful for salads, sandwiches, snacks and sauces —to J. H. Filbert, Inc., Dept. A, Balti- more 16, Md. We'll send you your gift towel postpaid. Hurry! Look I It's easy! 1 8-oonce jar label^Vi coupon 1 pint jar label =1 coupon 1 quart jar label s=l Vi coupons i<&/-=y <f.,if/^ **fci VS\ \^ &35S-5 Ceding a baby is simple Your doctor Your baby says You say says \what\ \how much\ \Beech-Nut Teamwork between Beech-Nut and food specialists through the years has helped thousands of mothers. It's so reassuring to give babies the nutritious foods doctors recommend. Doctors and infant specialists say that taste is important to babies and that forced feedings are unnecessary. Beech-Nut places particular impor- tance on flavor. Working closely with specialists in infant feeding, Beech- Nut retains natural food values and flavors in high degree. Today, more and more mothers feed their babies scientifically. It's no trouble; they just rely on Beech-Nut. Beech-Nut FOODS BABIES \ACCEPTED\ Beech'Nut high standards of baby food produce tion and all Beech'Nut baby food advertising have been accepted by the Council on Foods ana- Nutrition of the American Medical Association. A complete line of Beech-Nut Strained and Junior Foods—Meat and Vegetable Soups, Vegetables, Fruits and Desserts. Always packed in glass s COUNCIL ON F000S AND .NUTRITION, **fDitu *S* =%> S? [SAUCEI i»n Waddington gave money for that purpose. Bell Presented A bell was presented in 1818 by John Ogilvie of Montreal (the present bell is the church's third); the silver communion service alms basins were given by James Lenox of New York in 1828. The chancel window, executed under the direction of an artist named Sharp, was presented in 1858 by Mrs. Susan Roebuck, a daughter of David A. Ogden, and friends. In the same year the pipe organ, of wooden construc- tion, \was presented. The side galleries were re- moved in 1880 when the memor- ial windows were put in. The doors of the pews were removed in 1890 to simplify heating. The custom of renting the pews was followed until 1876, v/hen the free pew system was adopted. In 1854, the Dr. Mott cottage was 1 sold in 1867. The present rectory was completed in 1871. The church, a grey stone build- ing, with long arched windows, sets back from the street, sur- rounded- by trees, planted long after the building was completed. The bell tower rises over the middle door in the front of the building. On each side of the church on the inside are the box pews, with regular straight pews in the cen- ter. Two aisles, one on each side, lead to the altar. Over the altar are stained glass windows. Inscribed on the woodwork above the altar is the phrase: \This is my body; This is my blood.\ Marble tables are located on the wails on each side of the altar. One of the tablets commemo- rates the death of David A. Og- den, who died June 13, 1826, and the other the death of Rebecca C. Ogden, who died April 19, 1852. Dairymen's League Veterinarian Dies Saranac Lake — (AP) Dr. Walter G. Snyder, a veterinarian for the Dairyymen's League Cooperative Association, died here Tuesday night. He was vacationing at Saranac Lake with his wife and son. Dr. Snyder had been associat- ed with the cooperative for 27 years and recently had been do- ing special work on mastitis in the Buffalo area. are changing to We're Practically Giving Thing Away! See Our Prices—Page % Electrical Center Don't look in the dictionary I You won't find the correct answer there, because when Noah Webster compiled his famous book, the pleasure of eating an Arpeako Pippin had not been his, so he wasn't prepared to describe this delicious meat! 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