Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 1, 1947 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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'«;' f •<*> Our Daily Bread Thm by The Editor ^;~Alex. H. Washburn - Bloodshed Usually Follows Partition Effort Hope --- fighting in India after ...^•British divided the Hindu and Mohammedan states and declared them 'independent of the empire, ; ->6 n d now there is fighting in waestme where {he United Nations has recognized the Jewish state,and declared it to be independent of the Arabs. •But world sentiment upholds the ItSi £ c " on . taken in both India and Palestine, and whatever trouble results from it is no more .than .to be expected when owner- snip of land is changed arbitararily --v-v.v"ownership" m this instance referring to national governments rather than individuals. . Jndia has sought for many years tfef.be free of rule by white men, her tradition and cultural civilization being older than that of her British- rulers. But as the British approached the matter of declaring India independent of the empire they collided with that other, and most ominous, 'problem ' — what would happen to the Mohammedan minority, if India were freed as a single .state? So India, was divided, and then there was new fighting because the majority Hindus wanted control 01 the Moham- r»adans also. ; In Palestine there was trouble with the original Arab owners because the Jews, fleeing persecution in Europe, had bought indiv- ual homesites in the Promised .Land—-and. then sought legal protection' against the Arab majority by having tne new Jewisn stale declared Iree and independent. Britain, unhappy sponsor of Palestine, couJa not mase this partition alone without inviting a noly war by the Arabs alt the way f|$m Egypt to India. But the United Nations could—and did. .There may be continuing trouble in both India and Palestine but eventually human reason will find a Way to peace and prosperity. The abili.vy ot the world to work together for common progress was never, better demonstrated than in the two partitioning actions just taken in India and Palestine. * * > By S. BURTON HEATH iff This Be Snooping "Many Americans are annoyed at times with New Hampshire's Sen. K. Styles Bridges, and loss epithets at him, of varying degrees ot- narsnness. But very iew, cvtui for- frankly partisan reasons, are not benina him in nis controversy with the London Staa. .That Britisn paper called Sena- ,tors .Bridges, Leverett Saitonstau ot Massacnusetts ana Henry uwor- shak of Idaho "snooping" and ' imperunem," becuu-e.iiuey have b^en asking what England ana (IRiier i,uroiJt;an countries did with tne billions we provided since war's end—and what they propose to do .With".billions more for wmcn they ask.,..," -•Governor Dewey of New York, tjtula'r; GOP leader and leadaig prospect for the 1948 nomination, has nelped mane it clear tnat the American people, regardless of party, want to nelp me Uid World back on its feet. TO that end we are prepared to pay onerous taxes, ssiyeJiood, short ourselves on otner fc.'ings ' that Europe needs. *. 1'tiS" New ^orK governor also helped to tip the scales against those who "would withhold assistance from countries oi whose governmental philosophy we disapprove. Our feeling tnat a Socialist 'government is not efficient will not .cause us to hold back. But within certain limits we have every right to inquire .whether we are being asked'to pour billions down a rat- htole.. \Ve insist upon exercising that ^11 is one thing to hand a beggar a nickel. It's quite another thing to lend a friend $10,000 with which to save his business. HOWever good the friend —and England is the best we have— in this i last case we feel entitled to ask-whether the business is worth saving 1 , and how it got into distress. In this case we know. England is well worth saving. Her .distress follows two major wars, not provoked by her, which were ^••eyond her capacity to sustain. '•'One is entitled to ask what his 'friend did with the $5000 lent him last year to save that same business. Did his use of that indicate •that he will spend this wisely? Or •did 1 his operations with that $5000 'suggest that we ought to make softie" 1 * stipulations about how an,'other '$10,000 would be spent? One" is entitled to inquire whether less than $10,000 would do the job. Or whether, when that $10,000 is gone, our friend will still have £% close up shop, losing his shirt, Hftd ours with it. Or whether the $10,000 will start the business uphill/ but a third loan will be needed,..to protect investmenls already made.' 1 -All these questions would be Ordinary prudence in the case of "our' troubled friend and our family bank account. They are exactly as pertinent and as essential in ; the case of Europe, including England, and the billions they unquestionably need. -VThe Star seems to feel that the Wiited States is under some legal or moral compulsion to give without question, though they and we know that these huge sums are not Continued on Page Two o 20 Years Ago Today Dec. 1, 1927 The Hope Bobcats have scheduled a game with an all-star team tempi-row—J. D. Barlow was in charge of the annual Christmas jj^a! Sales for Hempstead county —The newest mystery film playing- at the Queen was "Cat and Canary"— The South Arkansas Chamber of Commerce to meet here April 20, 1928—The University of Arkansas Experiment Station-was established a year ago today with George Ware as director. In the first year the station bad 7,014 visitors. - .. -•,- .—...^ ,..- ........ ,-.-, *,,.f ,.V.v1Cv.-... ,«*?hf ' Fair and and tonlftht.',, partly cloudy, warmer In extreme south portions. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 4-1 Star ot hop« li»», trail mj>' Consolidated January It, 191* , HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1947 Truman May Get Emergency Aid BillinWeek Washington, Dec. 1 —(#•)—Speaker Martin (R-Mass) said after a meeting of House Republican leaders today that emergency foreign- aid legislation should be on President Truman's desk by the end of next week. _ Martin said the conference of Republican leaders made no decisions concerning details of the legislation, leaving that to the Foreign Affairs Committee. The Foreign Affairs Corirmittee voted tentatively last week to trim to $489,000,000 the $597,000,000 that President Truman asked for win- er relief for France, Italy and to add $60,The Republican conference in- cl « d ed the Steering Committee, which shapes party policy in the House, and Republican members of the Foreign Affairs Committee. in the Senate, a vote appeared near on a $597,000,000 bill. As a preliminary step to a later decision on exactly how much actual cash should be provided, Sen- utor Edwin C. Johnson (D-Colo) asked the Appropriations Commit- nnn n n °n ' ( ? el . ermin e whether a .$232,<)00,000 "checking account" against American food supplies is left over from foreign aid Congress voted last spring. fi/Ste? 011 > v .rote Chairman Bridges fK-NH) asking the Appropriations Committee to look into reports that only about $100,000.000 of the $332 000,000 made available in May has reen scent thus far in aiding Italy Austria, Greece and Trieste. Two of those countries, Italy and Austria, would share in the relief to be provided under the stop-gap measure which leaders '.^oped the Senate would approve by nightfall without major changes. Johnson told a reporter he wants assurances that it will not be too severe a strain on American supplies to pile almost $600,000,000 in purchases of food, fuel and clothing on top of buying already being done for the earlier relief program. "If only $100,000,000 has been spent," he said, "the rest represents a checking account on our dwmdling supply of grain and other food. If we pile $600,000,000 more on that now, I want to know what ts going to happen." President Truman's report to Continued on Page Two High Court Rules on Liquor Coses , Little Rock, Dec. 1 — (IP) —The 1B47 act prohibiting possession of more than one gallon of liquor in dry territory is not applicable where possession of a smaller quantity "is for the purpose of sale m violation of law", the supreme court declared today. The decision affirmed a Craighead Circuit Court judgment upholding a 1250 Justice of the Peace court fine against Art Jaynes of Caraway on a charge of possessing intoxicating liquor for sale in drv territory. ; Jaynes was charged with possession of three quarts of wine and one pint of whiskey and contended that under Act 91 if 1947 he was not in violation of ffle law. Act 9] provides thai 'it shall be unlawful x x x to possess in any county in which it is unlawful to manufacture, well, barter, loan or give . away intoxicating liquors, more than one irallon of spiriuos vinous or malt liquors." The high court held that this statute has no application where possession of a quantiy of intoxicating liquor, less than a gallon, is for the purpose of sale in violation of law." In another case involving possession of intoxicating liquor in a dry county, the court ordered 54 1-2 pinls of whiskey, confiscated in Nevada county, destroyed. The decision reversed an order of the Nevada Circuit Court which directed return of the liquor to Flnyd Jones from whom it was taken. Jones entered a plea of guilty to possessing licaior for sale in dry territory and the Prescott mayor ordered the confiscated liquor destroyed. Jones filed a replivin suit and the circuit court ordered the liquor returned. The supreme court held Act 423 of 1947, which directs confiscated liquor to be turned over to the revenue commissioner, was not in effect at that time, and holding the mayor properly ordered destruction, reversed the circuit court judgment and dismissed Jones' action. The court also affirmed the Sa- 'me circuit court sentence of life imprisonment for Charlie "Boots" Willis, convicted on charges of rape and incest against his 15-year olri daughter. Because the plaintiff failed to offer any evidence of his intention to become a bona fide resident of Arkansas, the court reversed a Garland Chancery decree avvard: ne Joseph Newton Swanson a divorce from Maudie Fronkier Swanson. The supreme court declared while Arkansas courts have jurisdiction in a case such as this x x we think justice will best served by remitting these parties to the courts of Oklahoma — the stale of their domicile." The court appointed Blake Downie, Little Rock. E. M. Anderson. Magnolia, and W. W. McCrary Lo- uoke, to the state board of bar examiners. Downie succeeds himself to complete an unexpired term and McCrary and Anderson suc- c-ed George E. Pike, DeWilt, and Claude Grumpier, El Dorado whose term expired. Construction Starts on New $30,000 Library fMt* ) T~1?.* ons Associated Prws INEAl—Moons Newspaper EntafcrlM Ate'n, ~ Sm P le y Photo Participation. < in ground breaking ceremonies which started construction of a new $30,000 building that will house the Hope and Hempstead County Library, were: left to right; Dave Weaver, architect, Rev. S. A. Whitlow, Rev. J. E. Cooper, B. W. Edwards-, contractor, N. P. O'Neal, Mrs. G. E. Cannon and Dr. Cannon, principal donors. The Library Association today started its drive to raise $5,000 with which to equip the building. The Hope High School Band paraded through the downtown streets of Hope this morning officially opening the campaign . Botton picture:, Dr. and Mrs. G. E. Cannon, whose gift made the new library building possible, are shown breaking the ground at ceremonies held Friday, .November 26. . PRfCE 5*, Wornter Weather Is Predicted for Arkansas Little Rock, Dec. 1 — (ff) T—he coldest temperatures of the winter m Arkansas were recorded today as the weather bureau predicted fair and warmer for tonight and tomorow. Sub-freezing temperatures were general throughout the state with Gilbert reporting a low of 16 degrees. Batesville had 30. Little Hock 25, Camden, 29, Arkadelphla 24 and Fort Smith 30. New UN Chapter Opened by Arab Walkouts By FRANCIS W. CARPENTER New York, Dec. 1 — (#) —The jngry walk-out of the six Arab lelegations from the United Na- lons Assembly in protest against passage of the Palestln partition plan opened a new chapter today n the bitter majority-minority bat- les in the U. N. It was the fourth time in the l-week assembly that a defeated minority had attacked the victory of a majority and had refused to be bound by it. The other Paris Subway System Halted by $trike Scout Drive to Start With a Breakfast A kickoff breakfast tomorrow morning at 7 o'clock at the Barlow will officially start the annual Hempstead Boy Scout Drive, Fred Ellis, chairman, announced today. All workers are urged to attend the breakfast. More canvassers are needed and any person desiring to help with the drive is asked to also attend. intox i Tne d^e already is off to a gallon big start witn ? 565 in special gifts . ,,:-!„' from the following firms: Graydon Anthony .' $120 Hope Auto '100 Guntcr Lumber Co. 75 First National Bank 75 Citizens National Bank 75 Brunei- Ivory Handle Co GO Hope Flooring & Lbr. Co. 63 o Here and There in Arkansas Fayetteville, Dec. 1 — (fP) — Nine students from the University of Arkansas Cillege of Agriculture will compete with judging teams from 29 other colleges at the International Intercollegiate Livestock judging contest and the Midwest Intercollegiate poultry judging contest in Chicago this week. Two teams are entering from Arkansas. The first, made up of Byron Huddlc-ston, Hot Springs; Conncll Brown, Everton; Kenneth Clark, Hackett; Henry Summons, Mjlberry; and Abie Ray Hester, Alabma, will take part in livestock judging. The other team, made up of Oren Smith. Pine Bluff; Avis Hammond, Fayetteville; Andy V/yatt Rogers; and Harold Lady, Lauratown, will enter the poultry judging. Everyone Has Personal Catalog of Pet Hates That Rob Life of Zest and the Usual Pattern By HAL BOYLE New York —?— Everyone has a personal catalog of pet hates that rob life of zest and pattern it with full 'horror. Here are some of my favorite blood pressure raisers —things that never would be missed: Little white dogs that smile at you until you turn your back and then sneak, up and bite you in the leg. _ Socks that get a hole in the right toe the first time you wear them. (Is there any other kind?) Snakes, snails, eels, centipedes spiders, tarantulas, and old ladies who kiss small children with a noise like a broken vacuum cleaner. Alarm 'clocks, low-held umbrellas, snagged typewriter ribbons, cuff links, and dresser drawers that stick until the pitying wife comes over to help — and then pull out lor her easy as pie. .-Women who lift a martini at 12^01 p. m., and. say brightly: First one this afternoon." Men who down their tenth highball of the evening at 12:01 a. m., and say brightly: "First one this morning." People who say anything before taking a drink. Cold pork gravy, dirty dishes, unmade beds, extravagantly cute birth announcements mailed in tiny envelopes, visitors who stay after midnight, and grown men who never get dirt under their fingernails. Cab drivers who strike up a conversation, or agree with vour gripes just to earn a bigger tip. Also the attendants in the men's rooms of night clubs — "the useless demanding tribute to perform the unnecessary." Hatcheck girls who sneer daintily if you fork over less than two bits to buy back the battered fell ildn'l hock for twelve cents at a pawnshop. was 102 for and none against. Elevator operators too cowardly The election will enable the "Y^,r r< lff r P assen prs who say: 'school district to make a $210,000 You) 1 life sure has its ups and • • • downs." People who look at yoj. as if you were an idiot because you admit you never owned a motor car, can't drive one and don't want to learn how. Bubble gurn, inconsiderate taurant waiters, salesmen ,,^ u want me to buy a swimming pool, Hot Springs Man Killed in Accident Ernest Cecil, aged 57, a resident of Hot Springs, was killed when his automobile left the highway and crashed into a tree about 12 miles west of Hope on Highway 67, late Saturday. He operated the Cozy Corner Courts, on Gorge Road, Hot Springs and was enroute to Bonham, Texas when the accidenl occurred. He was riding alone. Slate police said he either went to sleep at the wheel or lost control in other manner. The automobile, a 1941 Studebaker, was demolished. His body is at Herndon-Cornelius Funeral Home here pending funeral arrangements by " " Burial probably will braska. State Policemen Porlerfield «, Hosier invesligated the accident. District Votes for School Building Issue Residents of Hope School District 1-A voted a 1 and 3/4 mills building ujtb lu ouy tiacK tne battered fell 'f un d lax in an election at the Hope you couldn't hock for twelve cents i cit >' Hall last Saturday. The vote at a nawnshnn U'aS 102 for nnH »-ir>nr» ;ia:iin«t his family. be in Ne- and in Helena. Dec. y (/P) An Arkansas woman who has been connected with U. S. Army headquarters in Seoul believes Communists are prepared to "take over" Southern Korea "the moment American troojis are withdrawn." Miss Juanila Wahl of Helena, attached to 24th Army headquarters, declared in an interview here that Koreans have no conception of freedom or democracy and "they're duck soup for the Russian Communist propaganda." She predicted that when Americans leave Korea "the Communist underground will simply move in to of- t **£**™ e T U , le onl , y immtot don't "wear "rubbw'panTs.*"' 4 '' "-"'j yVrsfThe bonds will run serially government tRcy have known for Dentists who say "This will hurt and will be -'- '"" " ' Continued on Pase Two Continued on Page Two bond issue with which to construct and equip two new schools in Hope, A complete new building will be erected off the highway Ward 1, taking the place of By MEL MOST ^ Paris, Dec. 1 — (/P)—Thej entire Paris subway system was halted shortly after noon today by an electric power ;shiit off ordered throughout the country by the light and power imion as the National Assembly debated new anti-strike emergency measures. Thousands of persons were stranded by the shutdown, which the Ministry of Industrial Production finally announced had become 100 percent effective after it had struggled throughout the morning to keep a fe\y trains moving. The power strike was called in a countrywide attempt to halt all industry and force Premier Schuman's week-old coalition cabinet to accede to the wage demands of the Communist-dominated General Confederation of ; Labor,- (CGT). Schuman, who won the National Assembly's approval last night of his decision to call up 80,000 more reservists to maintain order in France, went before the assembly again today to seek approval of the remainder of his emergency measures. Communists members of -the assembly immediately launched a determined atlack upon the government's program in an effort to modify the curbs sought by the premier. The session soon became tumul- luous as the Communist benches interrupted governments speakers with catcalls and exchanged violent verbal sallies with Rightist members. The assembly session was suspended for two hours at 1 p. m, when the tumult grew so loud that neither the chairman nor the speakers could be heard. 0 Lions Challenge Kiwanians to Donkey Cage Game The Hope Lions Club went on :ecord today in issuing a chal- enge to the Kiwanis Club to participate in a Donkey Basketball game at the High School gym Tuesday, December 9. "We can take that bunch", the challenge went, "providing they can find enough men to get up a team." Whether the Kiwanians will accept the challenge probably will be decided at the noon luncheon tomorrow. All monty derived from the game ,vill be turned over -to the new Hope and Hempstead County Library fund. The regular Lions meeting will be held tonight when members entertain their ladies. ' O •"Romanian King Pilots Own Plane Home Geneva, Dec. 1 — (/P)—King Mihai ... .. _., v. «. t vMifc**,!^ me ^iavc \Ji Brookwood school and a new building will be constructed in Ward 2 ^ and used as a grade school. to finance the structures sold to the highest bid- at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Bonds will be shirts with long collar points that wil1 curl up into my eyes, and mothers i^cr ai z p.m. tomorrow at the who hand me babies to hold that, offices of Graves and Graves, law- of Romania at the contrils nf hie Pard and resident of Hempstead K*a, a .^ 0 _^i y^ £±|K,W.ZffS^* to * local , day en route home from London ' three occasions . '— v*-»»_» vn*\,v, VH-UUO1UUS involved the Russian group, which declined to accept majority decisions creating the "Little Assembly" committee, the Balkans, Watchdog commission and the Korean Independence commission. The Arabs indicated their walkout was aneant only for the Palestine case, but spokesmen said yesterday they must await final in- slruclions from their home gov- emment as to how far their pro- lesl was to be carried, ,^ Th T eT ? arjtlt j on P lan - sponsored by the United States and Russia, was approved by a 33 to 13 vote of the assembly late Saturday. Ten nations abstained and Siam was absent. It was the only time the U. S and Russia had worked together on an important matter in the entire assembly. When the vote was announced Arab delegates protested in individual speeches and then six delegations strode from the the General Strike; vl Jerusalem, Dec. 1 — Arab Higher Ekecutive<X w ...., today called lor a three-day^ > KCH« era! strike of Arabs throughout theLa Holy Land beginning tomorrow' ttffffv protest the United .Nations decislbif/|| to partition Palestine, ( whteh' touched off a weekend wave of VMM ence that claimed the lives of ;>at least seven Jews. \ i* ,,"" > w'" The executive committee „ tin Arabs to Intensify their .boycott,' Jewish goods and labeled ,''any ? « sociation with v Jews high treai an . d a cr »i"e against country •'>*._,_ religwn. "The committee term'ei Nov. 29, - when the U, *(' voted for partition — "a day of mourtiiui and tyranny,' Police patrols, meanwhile, were strengthened throughout Jerusalem in an effort to tirevent further com^ munal ' bloodshed, Jews were warned to keep away precautlons,'£ midrnornin away from Jewish areas' Despite police ™} ob gathered in .—.™. UM , 8K « the Jaffa gate leading to .the' ol :ity of Jerusalem, stoned 1 raV^e ish.bus and manhandled a numbe of Jewish pedestrians, authoriUe reported. , They said they/had , no", ™^ w ^, ^.however, of Arab reports^ that three Arabs had been MlledT early today in a> Jewish quarter '^ ' apparently in reprisal for SUnday^s- slayings. • , r'^ The first signs of Arab violence?.'.-.™ developed yesterday when seven^-M Jews were killed and 16 others;4f*l wounded as buses were riddled 1 —* * ' if gunfire and streets were raked shots in Jaffa. , —————o— _ Arabs in Egypt Demonstrate • AM ro ,?£ 1 ',u Pah;i y £ > n X dele ^ ation went —-. with them; i but-there was no word sian' ^ ue a from Pakistan--whether- It would US arms." Cairo, »Dec, 1 -~(JPj— Thousands" of I Arab , sympathizes, demonstratin against the' partitioning *m',« r( l shouting Faris El Khoury of Syria Reaf firmed the Arab opposition to par- ful y, ester day and told reporters that "we will See if the sponsors (apparently a reference to the U. S. and Russia) of the patition plan will send their forces to suppress^ resistance to their aggres. S1OY1, 'The delegates heard a round of closing speeches from delegates and the n Secretary-General irygve Lie and adjourned at 6:59 p. in. E. S, T. Saturday. Unless an emergency session is held, the next assembly — the third — will ! n some European city next Sep. Paris has the edge at . .Lie recognized the unsolved Russian-American differences in his n ?A s Peech. The he said: not be repeated too often — — United Nations was und- ea on the assumption that the major powers wovild be in subsantial agreement with one another. It is clear for all the world to see that our organization can accomplish Us tasks, as laid down by the charter, only if the great powers, and consequently the other nations included in our membership, can work together with, a reasonable degree of harmony," •o , \j ' •" ••••••—i Daughter of CO. Temple in Movie Here Local movie fans crowded the New Theater yesterday to see Miss lemple Texas, daugher of C O Temple of Hope, who has one of the leading supporting roles in the smash hit, "Kiss cI'Death" which stars Vic Mature. Brian Donlevy and another newcomer to the screen, Miss Coleen Gray. Miss Texas has the part of .Blondie' in the film. Her work m supporting roles indicates she is headed for stardom. She already has appeared in three stage hits, Billy Rose's I'Seven Lively Arti>,' ''The Girl From Nantucket", and 'It Takes Two," Miss Texas is a native of Lewisville and graduated from high school there. She attended the Ward Belmont School in Nashville, Term, and later modeled for Neiman-Marcus and Harry Conoyer of New York. Her real name is Dora Jane Temple. At present she is in New York City preparing another Broadway show or possibly a motion picture. Mrs. Susie Sheppord, Aged 88, Pies at Local Hospital Mrs. Susie Sheppard, aged 88, widow of the late W. H. Sheppard and resident of Hempstead , hospital late last night. She is survived by two sons, Earl 1958 through 1971. due 'fi-om "the-year ^Trte^w^t where he Attended the wedding of , s 5f is survived by two sons, Ear) Princess Elizabeth of Houston and Milo of JPatmos; ,_ The king, who was accompanied 5 daughters, Mrs. E. E. Jackson by his mother, Queen Helen, said of Patmos, Mrs. P. L. Dean of he planned to remain in Swltzer- M °nroe, La-. M rs. Effie Woolsey of i ar ,.4 n«— _ .«__._ j—,, ,_...__. Sibley, La., Mrs. S. B. Walker of Houston and Mrs. Fred Blocks o| Shreveport , and* 'Ru tng;' ."gives " • >' i'< \ -.-,« < .f * Zm *onpwjcl-ihe* demonstrafc tors, closely irfrtnwto 'to . Some invective^ ' «v~u * v«wai.A^ KftsL&uvno nj jpi^cservi ordei"and'no violence had been vie ported up to inld-day. Most Jewls «hops were'closed, however, anuraa* iffis kept off the streets asVucbS® ; possible. - •"'V8S At least four major demonstrftv tions took place in different quar- s 'ers of Cairo. , -^ JAl one time a throng gathered bMore the American University,, cVyjng "down with the Unite^ States," "down, with the America&f University" and "Egypt forPalesig tine." , ^ „ . ( 3fi Palestinian students at the urtt versl.ty began a three day strike,'in protest against the-United Nations'- decision to partition the Holy Land.W One throng M of 1,000 students^ demonstrated for is minutes in the s A square in front of Abdine Palaeeii? before being dispersed. =«~>° i'«S7t the students cried .,., against the Jews, shouting i- wn ». Jews are the dogs of the* world'*! and "a piaster (about six for a Jew." ,. „, Dispatches from Damascus, • meanwhile, told of serious r'-* : — v ' m the Syrian capital, where persons were reported killed »«**•»•,» ing a r»id on the .Soviet cultural^ center and Communist headauar-9 ters. ' /V£. The Damascus demonstrators®, later marched to government^ house and demanded Jihad " " " war). , ( -» Premier Jamil Mardam Bey told* -jem: . *»' 'President S,hukrt Al - KuwatlH approves your , demands becaus partition threatens not only Syrif independence but the very beta of all Arab nations,"- <//* On their way to Al-JCuw palace the youths — about p.uwre strong — not 'only attacked ' t«e| American legation but also loot the Russlan'Syrian cultural ceo" and the French, legation. They clashed with numbers, of Syrian Communist party," <•* U. S. Charge D'Attaires Robe.*! Memmmger, protested. $o Mar^iajr . The tenor,'of Arab bitterness ^ indicated in. a declaration by Abdi Rahman Az?am Pasha, seqretaSi ot the seven-nation Arab Leagu >vou land "for a few days" before continuing his journey. Prince Nicholas of Romania met the ui xvuiJUauia ilicii WAA* c ¥ w^w* *. . the airport and de- Funeral services will be. at the ,- „«,.„ them by automobile New Hope Church at 2:30 tor Lausanne, 40 miles away. Tuesday. who asserted,., his people never submit, to partition. Azzarn Pasha, whose tion represents some Arabs, told newsmen /¥4 that the league would resist lion "by force," "I cannot say where ai>d .„.,,„. will place my troops," he said; A* can onjy say he will fight an4 aye. preparing for victory." ,'*• "The time now is not fair speeches and talk,' A?zam PasKa said. "It is a question pf Ufe =»><* death. We never wanted viols nor war, We always hoped 'jpffi tlement on the principles of?:! determination and justice. £ "Now our hands aye force4 the definite cpurse for Palestine Arabs and " Arab world have no « —t, o,-" '""" B. F. McMohen It Elected Mayor of Oakhovtn p.m.

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