Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 16, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 16, 1948
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'?( I Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Paragraphs After, the 2-inch min of the last 24 hours I hate to think what the score must bo on automobiles stalled on the shoulders of U.S. G7 cine to the State Highway Department always waiting until the rainy season to ciig up fresh dirt. Whatever mud-slinging the tour• ists are doing today is entirely involuntary. Clarence Budington Kelland, who doubles as a Saturday Evening Post novelist and Republican national comrnillceman from Arizona, this morning calls Dcwey's campaign for president "stupid" and says all H did was stir up an "avalanche of lethargy." But judging from the serial-writer's loud silence he was, up to Election Day, himself, riding the avalanche. The upshot of that argument about the desert which the Jews took away from the Arab it- that the Jews are left high and dry. "Wallace Decides to Stay With Progressives."—Star headline yesterday. Stay with 'em? From the election result I thought he was way ahead of 'em. •K -K * Campaign Indicates America Is Making Thinking Progress By JAMES THRASHER One of the remarkable things about thc 1948 presidential campaign was that nobody, so far as we know, quoted George Washington's admonition about "entangling WEATHER FORECAST ;.' Arkansas: Showers -this afternoon cloudy, showers i. in cast, cooler in west, central portions tonight. Wednesday partly cloudy, cooler. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 28 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192S HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1948 Quorum Court Votes Mill Tax for Library; Appropriations for Coming Year $39,810 |AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY —•--» ««*«*i l-iieui £^uuu;>, ciiiLt n- ,, .~" v -••-"••t.mit. the only ships mo vine \voro thnso alliances" or inserted it in a polit- earryine army supplie! and coastal i ca AsP<r cc , h ',. Thl ? may bo taken as tankers which are not serviced by proof that the American trend of the" dock "workers" thought has changed, not only since Washington's time -but in thc last generation. Twenty-eight years ago this country had another first postwar election. There was no such thing then as a bi-partisan foreign policy. ,'jg, There was not even a pretense of it, nor was it thought necessary. The League of Nations was the' issue, and opinion was sharply divided. To join or not lo join: that was the Question. We remember some of thc non- joiners' arguments in thc 1920 campaign. We remember how they bristled with indignation at the thought of our having to contribute armed forces, as League members, if we were called upon to help put clown thc threat of future war. Let 'em ._ settle their own troubles and fight ••Jff' their own wars—that was the general idea. The non-joiners were short-sighted in refusing to face the obligation of having to help in preventing future conflicts. But they were not as short-sighted as they would be today. For thc science oi physical destruction has progressed farther since Warren G. Harding was elected president than it did between the Washington and Harding administrations. It doesn't seem that 1920 was so very long ago. Hut in 19i!0 there "•ere no lU.OOO-mile-rangL- air'• planes. Our two oceans were effective barriers against thc outer world. The war that had ended two years before had seemed so horrible that any serious thought of a repetition was fantastic. There were frightened specula- lions as to what "thc next war" might be like. But the actuality of saturation bombings, atomic explosives, guided missiles and bacteriological weapons was something the general public never dreamed of. Sociologists and psychologists tell us, with a considerable truth, thai one of the perils of civilisation is mankind's failure to catch up, culturally and emotionally, with its scientiifc progress, to say nothing of its increasing efficiency in self- deslruclion. But the 1948 election was a heartening sign that the American branch of mankind, as a whole, is at least conscious of its place in the world. While there were naturally dis- .,-, V New York. Nov. 16—(UP1—East- ern Railroads began laying off workers today as the shipping strike of AFL longshoremen from Portland, Me., lo Hampton Roads. Va.. ncared thc end of its first week. New York's daily export of 23,000 tons of cargo was cut to a sickle of army supplies. The 16.>00 tons of daily imports normally landled in the world's biggest port also were blocked by the strike. Tho longshoremen refused to handle Marshall plan goods, and Union solid The National Maritime i CIO i meanwhile threw its auliu support to the International Longshoremen's Association. The NUM ordered its crewmen aboard strikebound vessels not to perform duties customarily assigned to, longshorc- Thc strike hit hard at the Euro- peon Recovery program "Marshall Plan stuff' will not i. s.-'idJoseph P. Ryan, president of the International L,on«- shoremcn's Association, rejecting an appeal by Economic Coonpra- uon Administrator Paul C Hoff- -.- ERP grain and coal be allowed to clear Eastern ports. Only army supplies bound for overseas bases will be handled bv £u Lon£rs horemen, Ryan asserted the G;>,000 Longshoremen appeared to be settling down - for a , ., lecessary. In Boston, many of the 2,000 dockers were leported to be seeking new jobs to^tie Ihem over during the walk- to "The men stick it out Sampson in are determined declared John last week's wildcat - , , -»*wv *vi^*_[\ ^, wnut: til strike which preceded the main lie- up. "The strike is solid " Canadian stevedores joined the solid front by announcing they would not handle any ship diverted from strike-bound U.S. ports In the last few days Halifax', had become a major outlet for Europe- hniiiti-]4,i<-.ff;,. v i ^~ - .-. traffic. There were wholesa!.- cnncella- • ••>-•*- >v »1V.IIV.T(H. Ull [lljellcl lions of passenger sailings, and marooned travelers jammed New York hotels. Today's departure of the United States Lines vessel America was postponed indefinitely, departure of the Queen Elizabeth from Southampton for New York was cancelled by the Cunard White Star Line. Thc Italian Liner Saturnia. which docked here earlier this week, left for Europe last night with a huge cargo of cheese and olive oil still on board With West Coast dockers also out on strike, the only U. S. ports operating were in the South and tho Ctilf o, Mexico. Ryan said there would remain open "until they try to .divert ships in there " workers were their demand for pay increase, hour standing by a 50 ccnts-an- while tho ship \vuuu iiicju weie luuui any uis- _ • ,. ' "<,.i«- LHU amp seniors in both major parties, there companies refused to budge from •i was no official denial of the respon- Ul ° lr ?- al '{'pi' offer ff 10 to ir. cents, sibilily that goes with this nation's •] aslunglon, informed sources i ..... j i i r,n STl If 1 fJn\/f> rn i-r-in n 4 1 ., 1, , .. ..... i . strength and resources. There was no assumption liiat the United States exists for itself alone, or that it is invulnerable, or that "entangling alliances" are to be avoided if peace is to be attained. In this admission of reality, the American people gave notice that their thinking is not far behind their material progress. At the same time they reconciled that material progress with their heritage from the lounders of the re- yiublic a— heritage that proclaims tlie ideal of freedom and justice not only for residents of thc North American mankind. continent, but for all Widespread Rain Swells Streams Over Arkansas ! * By United Press Heavy rains ranginf up lo three government labor experts were studying, "several new plans" aimed at a settlement, but no federal action was expected immediately. Dock Strike Sifuof-jon by Pasts By The Associated Press This is thc way the longshoremen s strike shaped up todav (lues) by ports: . New York— Ships lied tin. Sailing oi the United States' 'largest liner America, indefinitely postponed. Hundreds of prospective passengers shorcbound. Foreign mail stacked up. . Bos , to 'l — Eight vessels dock- bound. Mayor James M. Curie-, asks President Truman to "expedite settlement" of the strike I'altimore—49 ships tied up. United !• nut Co. diverts its banana „-„ . inches drenched Arkansas from ' uo: ' >ts to undisclosed port, border to border last night and j Philadelphia—8:> ships tied up. today, but the rivers and streams', Hampton Roads, Va.—four shins v 7 p rc» "* ....... i ...1 t, ...... i . .-1 .. .1 • i" 1 "' r * stages. Camden, .... on the banks of the Ouachita would rise several feet, but no tlourtstages were indicated. ..... ,..- ...^^ „..,., ...L,^,,,,., , Hampton Roads, Va.—four not expected to rise to Hood held. • New Haven—Rail embargo mnv orce New York. New Haven and Hartiord nalroad to Jay off L'OO to -M employes. Albany, 'v N. —Two load grain .Hempstead Quorum Court in session here yesterday voted a one mill library tax and fixed appropriations at $30,810 against last year's budget of $39,880. Actually appropriations were increased by some $1510. Voting a mill library tax eliminated the nn- nual fee to Hempstead County Library of $1380. But the court added—-3300 to the Negro County Home Demonstration agent, a new appropriation; and §100 for office rent. Changed .sums to Home Demonstration Agent and County Agent from $600 to $800 each: Uppcd contributions to Florence Crittenden Home from $50 to $200; And allowed S360 annually to County Health Nurse for expenses. Court members in yesterday meeting were: J. M. Dodson, Mrs. G. B. Morris, T. R. Bryant. Lex Helms, T. A. Cornelius, H. E. Reid. Elijah Stephens, I. H. Beauchamp, R. F. Caldwcll. C. T. Dotson. T. C. Lee. F. A. Sewell, C. M. Lewis, A. R. Avery, D. M. Kent and A. L. Roberts. Absent were Otho Taylor and Vernon Brown. The group passed a resolution expressing gratitude and thanks to Fred A. Luck for service to the County. Appropriations: Negro Home Demo. Agent .... 500 lient on Office Negro Agents 100 County Courts 300 Justice Courts 300 Civil Courts 5,000 Jail Expense 2,500 Paupers Expense 500 Miscellaneous 3,000 Courthouse and Jail 4,000 Olficcrs' Salaries 11,000 TB Sanatorium 200 Ark. Crippled Children's Home & Hospital 100 County Farm Agent 800 County Home Agent 800 Negro Farm Agent GOO County Physician 600 County Health Nurse 600 Health Nurse Expense (travel) 300 Sheriff's Expense Acct 600 Municipal Courts 1,800 Florence Crittenden Home .... 200 Assessor and Tax Books 1,850 Records, Stationery 3,500 Judge's Expense Acct 600 Totals Allies, Russia Hold to Stand $39,810 Paris. Nov. 16 W—Russia, replying to the peace appeal of top United Nations officials, held firm to her previous position today — and thc Western powers also were reported standing pat. Russia replied she will insists on taking up the question of all Germany, jn any negotiations on Berlin. Representatives of the United States. Britain and France mot as tho Russian reply was made public. A statement later said "their discussions showed a complete identity of views," which could mean only that the Western powers were standing by their insistence that the Berlin blockade be lifted before any negotiations begin. The Russian reply to the poace appeal by Trygve Lie, U. N. Secretary General, and H. V. Evatt, assembly president, was signed by Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister A. Y. Vishinsky. The Moscow radio announced its terms. The Russians said the Soviet government shares thc opinion of Continued on page two No Clue for Police in Twin Murder Boca Raton, Fla., Nov. 1G —(UP1 Police started from scratch again today in their search for the killer of Sculptor Lcno Lazzari and his wife after crime experts pronounced Lazzari's Italian-born son "absolutely in the clear" in connection with the slayings. Franco Lazzari, 25. former Italian soldier and son of the sculptor and his first wife, was freed yesterday after six hours of intensive examination. Tho elder Lazzari, 48, and his attractive 40-year-old second wife were killed shortly after midnight Saturday in their studio home here Their slayer apparently waited in their home and pumped revolver bullets into their stomachs as they sure the killings U. S. Civilians in War-Torn China Miles 0 250 American flags indicate locations of American citizens in China as plans were begun to evacuate some 1500 of them by air and water. Figures under each city indicate estimated number of Americans there. Estimated total is 7408 persons, not including embassy, consulate, Economic Co-Operation, and military personnel. More than half of the Americans in China are missionaries, and most of these show no intention of- leaving. The Finance Committee for the local Boy Scout Drive desires to give particular credit to Ben Owen, Bill Wray. Graydon Anthony, Fred Ellis and James Gunter. of the Larger Gifts Committee, for having completed all of their solicitations successfully. The other members of this committee report that they have almost complete returns. Team captains E. P. Young, Jr.. Earl Young, Buddy Evans, Jack Williamson and Brents McPherson, have made returns from a lari>-D percent of their prospect cards. Clyde Zinn has completed his assignment. Mr. McPherson's team consisting of Fletcher Reed, Pooch McCuHough, Andrew Riner. Buck Powers, Dick Watkins, and himself, has turned in a considerable number of investments in Scouting made by local citizens who are not listed in the prospect cards at all. The committee lias also received a number of investments in Scouting through the mail. AnytMO who lias not been contacted js urged by the Committee to mail to Royce YVeiscnbcrgor or Roy Anderson 01- to hand to any solicitor their check for this worthy purpose. Previously reported $1,3,'U.50 Aubrey Bailey 5 00 Leo Complon . 5.00 Cook's White Star Laundry ... 12.00 Rev. T. P. Ford Store UK) Gentry Printing Co 2.50 Ani-ley Gilbert 2 00 Gilbert's Gro 1.00 Green's Cleaners 1.00 Hamilton Hanegan 4.00 Harry Hawthorne C.OO Hempstead County Hdwe Co. ti.GO Hope Beverage Co .5.00 Ideal Cleaners 5.00 Erie Ross . . . . a.00 Mr.. Mrs. Ross Gillespic . . 5.00 Blue Ribbon Bakery 2j.()0 Norman Moore 12..">0 Mrs. Stella J. Weisenbergcr 1.00 C. A. Rea . 2 50 Martin A. Gehling a.CO La. Nevada Transit Co. . . 12.50 walked in. Police were were "a case of cold-blooded, pre- mediated murder," despite the fact that-, the killer had tried to make them, appear incidental to a robbery attempt. Young Lazzari was picked up for questioning in the shootings early yesterday. He arrived in this country from Itlaly three months aao to lind a home for his bride who is now waiting in Havana, Cuba, to join him. He is the son of the society sculptor and his first wife, Julia Lazzari, who operates a West Palm Beach beauty shop. He had visited the United States several times before, although ho was brought up by relatives in Italy after his father and mother separated Officers today turned their search efforts toward a Negro district on the edge of West Palm Beach -where the Lazzari jeep was found abandoned yesterday. AFL Promised Beneficial Labor Program Cincinnati, Nov. 10 — (/P)~ Prcsi- --- f —- — —-•—-~ **.*,..., dent Truman messaged thc Amer- to air in parliamentary debate its ican Federation of Labor today detailed charges that the Commti- he would enlarge tho Labor De- Paris, Nov. 16. —(UP) French government decided Thc today nist Information Bureau (Comin- form) has fomented and subsidized France's two-month series of labor conflicts. ;At the same time, the government introduced in parliament a series of tough measures cracking down on saboteurs, strike agitators, and black market profiteers. In a four-nour meeting just before parliament convened after its annual holiday, the cabinet of Premier Henri Queuillc authorized Jules Moch, Minister of Interior, to agree to debate a right-wing questions asking details of his recent charges that international communism supported the recent French begin today last two or strikes.- The debate was to and was expected to three days. Whether Queuille would seek a vote of confidence for his coalition government's handling the coal strike, which was smashed Continued on page two in's Newly Born Prince Was Born Into a Dying Industry-Being a Total $1453.50 Other rivers were expected to rise shins immobilized. " n % sliehtly - PortlandT wr - One ihii weather forecast said show- i idled, e.rs would continue today and in ' Halifax — N UV a Scoti-i Li the East and South portions to-light, i i'horemen refuse to wi.rk any m <md that colder weather was i.'i snips diverted from ' «ti- store tor the North poilion tonight bound American ports The ~ and the state in general tomorrow. ; lania. due lad. . Other rainfall readings included run to Halifax Buff City 2.60, Hope and New Hope senders will not '\ori todav on a regular r Arkadt.l,,hia l.TU. Jessevi 1.90, .' Pine Blu don 1.43. Crystal Valley 1.11, Bate'sville .1. Fort Smith .07, Gilbert .0, Harrison .1)4. Little Hock .(iti. Monti- IMorrilton .. Texarkana 1.79. cello l.B.', .15 Ozark .27 ami .Mn.l'" 1 "','. 1 ? ) \ v .-. 'in.gb lor the -M-luiur period at b:M a. m. today ivere uelph.a Chanel ff> BatesvH!, -/, I-ort -,r,iitn ,J aon ,39. (Jilbert <..') and :,a. Harrison ":', and :',7. Little, Hock (jy and (iO. Newport 7:3 a>id IS ! nartzile rock, ti.-ed silicon, cbroriv and mm is so hard that it dciiea with 1.800 pas-. be affected. Four -,.,,-, , . diverted to Halifax—Brit- l.,-)2, Gur-.amc. Veendam. Mauretania and Lot), ; Oreuon—readied for sailing. Southampton. England — tomorrow s scheduled sailin:; of the hnt><- British liner Queen Elizabeth can- Oslo. Norway—the liner SlaT'.-.ii- read- «erfjord will sail Friday for New ending i ork despite the- strike. y\rka-- San Francisco" Negotiations under way in strike of 28.000 long shoremen and seagoing men which ijcyan Sept. '2. tbe only MI where private oerale Ihejr ov. Hope Man Held for Robbery in Rhode Island | Providence, K. I.. Nov. 1C —W)— I Louis Woods. 24. of Hope, Ark.', was hold without bail here today j after pleading guilty to two charge's i of robbery. He and Harold A. Wilson. 2;i, 1'rovidence, we-re ordered held for 1 the December grand jury after Ithoir aj)r>e;-iranee in district court here yesterday. The two were accused of opcr- i tiling a trap in which victims were attacked and robbed. Ex-Arkansan Named to High Legion ! Position i_ Inciiunapoli.-, Nov. Hi :.l'i— A lorirei AkaiiSim lias been apijoiiil- : t't! director of tbe Anu-ricau Le- ir'.iori's nL-;ti'v;!i:d si.-ciirity di-.'isitMj. Tlie appointment o!' Mai tin lOuck- iicr. : J ,1. native of Leaclr.'ille. Ark.. I to thai post was announced here pesterdav. ! Martin. v,h" ;i!vsen]!y resides in | Flint. Micii.. is ;.n air loree \\-t,.-ran el '. J ,~ t bom).>:n:.! )I;}M:J(;;I.S i>v<:->' Knr- i"]:,. in \Vorlii'War II. lie hold.; the ijisl!|..:;iiisbf<! l-'lvile.' Cross and the Air Medal. By HAL BOYLE New York, —M')— His royal highness in diapers, the Prince of .Hamburg, was born into a dying It is the business of being a king. And for the two-day-old heir- presumptive to the British throne —he's next in line after his mama —it doesn't look like business will be too good. The kid will probably grow up V? wisllT secretly that he could drop that "Prince of Edinburg" monick- er and list himself in the London phone book as "P. E. Diiiburg, public relations consultant." For—either as prince or .'fine- about _ the only real job he will nave is lo act as salesman, major domo and press agent for the Brit- Ash Empire. He will be only n symbol. And symbols don't 'have as much fun as people Suppose after he is on the hot scat — the throne—he wants to throw a cocktail party for his social equals. Who'll he invite" Today there are barely enough palace's house rules, he shouldn't have to worry about his mother spankmg him. Princess Elizabeth is president of the National Society lor tho Prevention of Cruelty to Children. Later a a king—if he survives his rulc-nddcn childhood — his chief duly each morning will be to call up the prime minister and say "Who do I greet today, boss? and what uniform do I wear'.' Or have you written something you want me to read to parliament 1 .'" And the best answer he can hope for is: "Nothing on the docket, kingie. Why don't you take the day off, and catch up on your stamp collection?" The young prince stands . to inherit a shrinking empire. With the Irish taking another walk and M; ».v God • - - — - - * %- • s (_• 11 u u i; (i kings to make three decks of cards l )a - st — not counting the jokers thrown Of UK have Palestine. Burma and India on their own, the king of England has less and less to protect. But if his job appears to have a diminishing future, it can also be shown it never was a particularly healthy profession in the palaces in otit of years. Of the (i4 countries listed in th 1947 Debrett's Peerage only thirteen are ruled by kings, (wo .- HO men and women who recent i navi - ruled England since !!27 — leaving out those two upstart round-headed commoner:;. the ,,,. Cromwells—only .-;ix reached the by Inimical life span of 711 years. And emperors, one by a shah. But -10 !""'}' la even man are. headed by presidents. j 1110 age at which And presidents now pack j'nore iiiovermufiit pays muscle than kings. One of tbe in- ' pension—of). fant Prince of Edinburg's distant I *'ivi; of the ,'i!) were killed in brit- relatives was a famous president!"'-'. three murdered, three dc—George Washington. But the lit- ;P f 'Sed. One- tie prince can't aspire to that of-! beheaded-- psrtmcnt and support a program of legislation "for the benefit o£ all the people." Mr. Truman made no mention of the recent election or the part •played by organized labor in it. However, he sent his congratulations to President William Green and expressed regret that he could not attend in person to discuss "the tremendous challenge that faces us both at home and abroad today," "The American Federation of Labor," looking back over its many years of service to the American wage earners, may well be proud of what it has accomplished in their behalf," the president said. 'Your leaders were responsible for the establishment of the United States Department of Labor, under William B. Wilson, its first secretary. "Your unions have set an example to labor throughout the wo.rkl in the support of principles of progressive liberalism. 'The AFL has been a leader in helping to bring about the enactment of the broad program on social legislation which has improved the standard of living of so many of our people. The federation, I am sure, will continue to work with wisdom and perseverance in the interest of still further improvement of our way of life and in safeguarding the Democratic principle:; which have made us strong. "Your unions and all patriotic Americans can be assured of my full support in carrying forward a program for thc benefit of all the people of our camion. American workers can be assured that the Depailrncnt of Labor which we have seen stripped of much of its Iiowcr and influence by a hostile Congress will be restored to its proper status. "As Democratic, t're, dom loving Americans we have never failed a great challenge. We will not fail now. 1 know that together with all patriotic groups in our great country, labor accepts the challenge on behalf of Iree people everywhere. Kiiido yon as you face By HAROLD K. MILKS Nanking, Nov. 16 W—Thc Chinese government claimed a major victory on the Suchow front tonight to climax a confused day which still left the final outcome of the battle for the approach to Nanking in doubt. Pro-g o v c r nme.nt newspapers jplashed their buildings with red josters and exploded fitccrackers ,o call attention to placards announcing the Communists had been routed Northeast of Suchow and were withdrawing Northeastward. That news, circulated by the de- 'ensc ministry's official military icws agency, was in direct con- rasl lo the generally accepted reports from other sources that thc government control of the whole Suchow area was tottering. The U. S. embassy warned ;oinc 7,000 Americans to get out of China now or risk "hazardous :onditions." Government Spokesman Hollington Tong denied reports Suchow had fallen or even was threatened with Red capture. He lold thc Associated Press: "The city is firmly in our hands and the Ucds are withdrawing to the Northeastward." The Kuomintang Daily News, quoting a Chinese Air Force sotirec, said reconnaissance planes hr.d spotted a general Communist withdrawal Northward from thc Suchow front. Neutral observers, however, continued to eye thc reports with considerable reserve and plans want ahead for evacuation of American civilians and some others. More than 100 British and other foreigners are expected to join Continued on Page Three Vast Stores of Munitions Taken b Reds Paris, Nov. 10 —(/T 1 )—The United Nations Security Council oulered Arabs and Jews today to establish an immediate Armistice in Pale-S^ .inc. The council's order said an Armistice would "facilitate the transition from the present truce to a permanent peace in Palestine." The council voted on tho resolution in sections. Russia and the rejected for the the amend- eight nations Belgium Co- *- Washington, Nov. 16 (UP) — Official reports trom China revealed today that -vast stores ok uuiiam. aged munitions have fallen into Communist hands. Informed rjuarlers said the arms and ammunition, some of American make, are being used now in the Communists' North China offensive. Officially, there is a "secret" label on thc exact amount of materiel which Nationalist forces abandoned intact to the advancing Reds in Manchuria. But authoritative quarters said it was tremendous. These quarters were critical of the apparent failure of government troops to destroy thc equipment. It included some aircraft but the bulk was in small arms, machine guns, howitzers, ammunition of all kinds and tanks and other vehicles. Loss of this priceless equipment served to deepen official gloom over the military plight of thc nationalist government. It strengthened Communist striking power at a lime when Nationalists strength was at a new low. Heretofore, officials said, the Communists had ruled primarily on arms taken over from the Ja-- anese armies at the end of the I war. They also were believed to I have made use of former Japanese arms factories which the .Russians moved from Mukden. Only K m a I 1 amounts of labelled arms have been detected in the Chinese civil war, according to Chinese and American officials. But both groups said that the Russians have permitted Communists to use the Northern factories to i make new supplies of Japanese- stamped arms. American officials still hope that Nationalist forces can fight off t he- major Communist attack Soviet Ukraine abstained. Previously, the council a Russian proposal calling iur me immediate establishment of a for mnl peace. The resolution adopted was submitted by Canada, with the support of Belgium and Franm The council rejected a Syrian attempt to amend the resolution to widen Negcv withdrawal ordci to include the Galilee front in Noithom Palestine. Only Syria, China and Belgium supported mont. The remaining abstained. The- United States, lombia. B r i t a i n rance. Canada curl ported tho resolution' after the Syrian failed. Tho United State Soviet resolution on establishment of a formal peace at once is not practicable U S Delegate Phillip C. Jessup said 3! was hoped an armistice would bs. the first step to a final peace settlement. Under the council order, Arabs and Jews should negotiate dnootb or -Ihrbiifjh the acting mediator: ' '(A). The. delineation of pc-ima nent nrmiwtiee demarcation hue' beyond which the armed iorce» o 1 the future_. The convention's program today included a report from the administrative committee of the AFL's League for Political Action v Inch will outline a program of activity for the next i-1 months. The league wants to confine ils activities to informational and educational work until Feb. I. l<);j!l and one source said it does not plan to em:a ( .;e in lobbying during that 14-month period. ..._,,,.,. .»,,!,, Secretary o! Labor Maurice J. aged to achieve jTobin told Die labor delegates ycs- tbe American jtcrday the coming Congress "will social security | f/uild a vigorous. expyuL'd Labor 'Department. Tobin said the Labor JJepar- ment would regain Un- "kidnapped" U. S, Employment Serv- of grief, one was _^ ..** ll ^. v at Suciiow. But they are not optimistic. Some defense authorities belive that a Nationalist defeat at Suehnw, an important railway junction, would make it ;)]IVOK( impossible to stop the Communists. Masons to Confer Master's Degree Tonight Whitiield Masonic Lodge No. 230 will hold il.s rei.'.uUir monthly mecl- nrt; tonii.;ht (Tuesday >al the hall at 7:1;") o'clock, Followim; a business Armistice China stip- original text amendment. opposerl the th>, fi place for it. He isn't exactly with a crown. He'll born in the wrung i . money to torever. But what a life helot-ward to Hi- can't barefoot boy iniierit enonub hol with tile other side of tbc He can't c'nall; on fences, because have fences. They lollipops I [-'"I'lt, v.-hele i'ong a.s yon iri-rlal. TV.-L-I '•''•> moiiLirchs less. Non benr; kin. you can bold on us ; •ai n a good conduct i y-lmve o! England's | lasted ten yeaj'.-, or I ver L-OI a second tern':, i ;illt l that the Conciliation Serv- also would be ivlurncil to the or Department. The Taft-Harl- law made the Conciliation iifti-r it Labor tho !e,sriocfivo Bailies luove, '-*« tf •» "(B) Such withdrawal and re-' duction of their armed forces as, will insure the maintenance of the armistice during the transition to permanent peace in Palestine." The assembly's budgetaiy committee approved financing of the $29,500,000 United Nations Helie' program for 500,000 Arab iefu«ees in Palestine. The sum is intended lo handle relief for nine months. Warrants Out for 10 for Smuggling Miami, Fla., Nov. 10 fUP)~ Federa) authorities today pieparcd arrest warrants for 10 "Amencantr nccusc-d of plotting { 0 , sm ugple arms and warphmes into Palestine lor use in Arab-Israeli fighting The 10 were indicted IKMO yesterday by a federal grand jmy, winch charged that an international smuggling ring operated fiom licit! to Palelstine by way of Chechoslo- vakia. Prosccutim; Attorney Bolts said that none'of now in federal custody, will he issued today, ra- the defendants will be „.„„„ c "limited time" to surrender vol» unlii ril.y. Trial was set for Jan. 2'} m U.S. District Court here. One witness who appeared befor< v the grand jury had been "thieat- cried with death." Bolls said The oVfendants were changed specifically with unlawfully conspiring to export three B-17 bombers trom Miami to Zalec, C^ech- Oi-lovakin Jasl Juno H. Twenty-one others were named as "co-conspirators" but v.eie not indicted. They included fotn men iilcntifie-ii as official members of the Israeli diplomatic corps, to C/.eehoslovakia. Chester A. Emerick, supei vt'inc? customs agent here, testitud that one or the bombers "too' off to bomb Cairo from Zntee on July la, piloted by an ex-American an force veteran." He sairl the other B-17 s fullx equipped with bombing equipirunt- and armaments "from the Skoda nrms iilam in Prauue." wtii. du-s- lined for Tel Aviv.' Israel At least five other waiplanes were involved in the plot. Emeiiek said. One member of the ang tiieti lo lly a B-17 to Xal'-c from Wth'- chesler Airport. N. J. but not only as far us the Azores, the customs | agent testified, and fo.'i A-20 |bombers recently seized at Foit It started r;,inmy in lleiijp.-.tead j f.auderdalf, Fla.. \wn- also uunel Find \V, the 10 it Warrants Eai' 1 . and given a conlericd. ster's Degree will be Steady Rain Adds to Bad Condition of County Roads ; Have him j bin tiu-y • ,v.-ith fireci i tbe 4Ui ol I IK- v.d! ;|'iei. fuieiisn Lmguugi; tutor:; ,'in.n ma.-.(ers all liie r^-d tape I royalty. But if hi_ docs bicaK -)!-i;un salute a! birth', on't ever let him play ckers. Certainly not on July finywa.s. .-•ui rounded by ei'iiu'-r- 343 Die on Highways Since First of Year i County about midai'lcrnooa yestcr- |day and contimied a steady p'are ai- I ter uaylighl tnis iijornmg. uddim; to ! the rmserable conditioa of roads all ^oyer Hcmp^tead County. Experiment S'.ation. near Hope, iV|u.'!U.-d a total ol 1.1)0 inches up tojpart of th 7 a.m. Tueiuay with a hi.vh temper-i Charles ature of C-! deijieeo and -it). The Associated Press ee hundred ai.d forty-three is have met death on Arkan.-o lar this year, dim is Leon Traven'.'as killed near iiis e. Aik, ; \eite; day. Most rt-porls from nnal areas 'three iritiicati.' roads ar..' in vi-i.y bad con ditioii :nid liavc been ior some lime by Hie rin.i!, inti-ndyd for Pal 7'linse iiH!ict"(l inelurlcd: Adoljih W. Scliwimnx-r, Alias Allen of rjriui;(rpori, Conn as orginizer of the Se Aviation Co. in Uurbank :• ^group's export t . i — - T. Winters oi' Mun a low of jSan Juan. Puerto Kico. t with ai-rain'.ing the flii'ht i> Pri--bideiitial Deaths Two presidents or e\-pre.siik-n'.s have died in the same year tlire.- times -n II. S. history: Adair.s ami Jeit'i.-r^oi! in !t.;2(j. Van Biiren and Tyler in liiti:!. and iMeKiidey and Ueni.iiri'i> Harrison in b)(iL , 13-17's "and ithem to Zatec. j Irwin H. Schindh-r, accu jd u* |f!y.'n.n the fourth I'!-!',' .tituu PIIJ. i chose. N. Y. t.) Hal-.fax m ! »ub itenueinl.y to Santa Maria. A'ois.1 I Aliraham J, Levin :>n.| I.(?t*.i .G.-ii-dner t-oth of North Holl^Auvt' iCalif.. each said to have p uJusi "J louc o: the pinnes from Donala H I f'».>'i><>>?d (."i Pace Thi i 2 '$ v "i

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