Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 5, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 5, 1935
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$^f!W"«&*r.v?r ***"" -H C ' <S * rf <" *• * ope « Star Ho^w, Arkansas. -«- ;w tf*«««•» by Star Publishing Co.. too, H. WftshhutiJ), at The Star building, 212-214 South Kansas, • '. Everything Is Being Considered, These Days C. E. PALMER, President ALEX, ft WASHBDRN. MUot and Publisher ,,M- *s Mtotler at the postbffiee at Hop*, Arkalisas Under thfe Atit of Match 3, 1897. ' , ' W,JW**ftt'ih* rv, .-» Mi J™*** ho H. MCCortnlcSi ls wvlfcgHtuttett developed by modern dvil- ? th6 dfeVi to- tester commerce and indtiitro . and to STtot chik ?fi has ever ba»n able to provide."— Col; R. . SattfttfptimT fete Mfiways. Rtyabfe in Advance): By city carrier, per uu t*x. „** -««i *, _ yeflr $8i5<) % mai| . n M - emp 4 ad *£ P« r *«u, juuwr «uu Ajartvone counties, $3.30 per year; elsewhere $650 Plus 2% Ar»ansas Sales Tax, If "Hie Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively ! * ^^f,***^, atlto °* al1 news dispatches credited to it or '' credited ih this paper attd also-the local news published herein *--- -- * 1 ' • , ,, ftspresentattves: Arkansas Dallies, tnc., " Leidiigton: Chicago, 111, 75 —. „„ Ave.-, St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. *>* &•" a, KOV.-. Charges wijl be made for all tributes, cards resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial t 'BgwapMts Rtaa,ta tm* policy In the news columns to protect '.heir readers I \ «m;a*deIU||e-df sjfe«»talarfK memorials. Tfte Star disclaims responsibility ! t Kb the sife-keeping^or return of any unsolicited manuscripts i • A. -..'-• :".:.. I. : . Sy DR MORRIS FISHBEIN EALTH! Editor; Journal of the American Mecl- * feat Assoctadon, and of HygelS, .<, _i the Health -,,»GoottelJght and Print Will- Speed ' ^ Reading. •M | outright government ownership or through complete federal control: let all other forms of- business remain on , a basis of rugged individualism; and i then let's see if that wouldn't solve ,' our. problem. To met the budget, he says, ownership or control of the production of ! food, clothing; housing, transportation. I fuel, and power would be necessary. Let these industries, he says, be run to meet a demand, and not to make I a profit. Let priviate initiative do ev- < erything else—and watch the wheels ' hum. j It is his point that the era of col- j lectivism is on us. whether we like it i r Did you. ever wonder how some per-1 °'\ not - O nl - v b >~ some such scheme as j Is&ns were-able* to read a boofc in.'two j tnis> he sa y g - can s «ch an era be made -Olr,three hours, while it took you two toler able—unless you go whole hog; or three-days to finish a story? Or, and 'adopt Communism. And his dis- i %T6 you one ofr those-fast rea'ders who cu . £sion of the case makes a highly! •canitahe-in whole sentences, and 0^.1 stimulating book.' " j whole pages in one. or two glances? t Published by Theodore Roosevelb it is said, was for S2. such a- rapid reader, and so is Presi- i __________ ' d«it Franklim B* Roosevelt. , [ The speed ,with which- we- read de- j pends to«a groat extent on i visual con-' j ditions. With plenty of Ught. with; the right kind of printing, and - with* ' the, column of correct width, reading jpay be> much.' more rapid) than-with; 'relative darkness, with a column that is too wide, and with, type that is too small. Because of the nature of the movement*. oL the eye while-reading,, u'nes that "are too long, or too short make WON06R IF' IT'LL THEM A mew SLAMT OM THIMtfS? reading difficult.. The best length of line for* 10. point type-is 3'A- inches 'Withv this size of type there should be if least 1 or 2 points between each ' line of type. A point ot type is the ^unii^ot printer's measurements, and 'equals" one seventy-second of aniinch; „ Ot course the amount of contrast is what'makes Dreading, easy. If there-is „ plenty of white mixed- with the black. Tending' is easier. Black ink on white or light yellow- paper without glare is the best-.combination. 'jEye specialists have studied the movement of. the- eye while reading. They find-that the motion is not continuous. It is a series of movements and pauses. /The eye reads along a line, pauses near the end of the line, and then jumprrapidly to the beginning of the next linci The narrower column do? ihands-a smaller jump. 1 The average person can graps three letters, or four numbers ,at a glance. He can also read three or four words at a glance, if they are arranged in an order, that means something. The average intelligent person reading a news T paper silently will read from three to ten words a second. The experts also found that the-people who read the most rapidly also comprehend the- best. A-slow reader does not get any more out of a book than a fast reader. In fact, tests among college-students showed that the fast readers were able to reproduce 37 per cent more of what they read than were the slow reader?. (There used to he a time when a great deal- of: stress was put on reading aloud. Nowadays it is recognized that the-vast majority of reading is done silently, and- the schools place their emphasis on silent reading. " Since the commonest cause of failure-in school is inability to read well, both parents and teachers might well emphasize this point. Sometimes teachers and parents wiio do not understand feel that the child'has failed because of laziness and not mental deficiency, whereas a little more attention to the question of reading correctly and rapidly will solve the problem of the child. Macmillan. it sells ! YOUR By Olive Roberts Barton Intense Concentration-.Makes Children Seem Careless. A BOOK A DAY By BRUCE CATION V. S; Is in Business to Stay, He Holds If you are hopefully anticipating the day when the government will be taken out. of business, according to the good old formula of the boom days. don't go to Stuart' Chase for comfort. This stalented writer predicts that d^y will never return; on the contrary, he seys, Uncle Sam will get more and more deeply into business in the immediate future, and business will have to like it. Mr. Chase advances this notion ia a new book, "Government in Business," which is an admirable forecast of the j way government and business relationships may work themselves out under an economy of abundance. He suggests that the government might very properly draw up a national budget, to guarantee the production of enough essential goods and Hex-vices for every citizen. Let the government, then, he ssys, tee to it that production of such thing* is constantly maintained, in Jessie brought home the lamb chops and forgot to put theYn in the icebox. Tag lumped up on a chair and gorged on-choice meat.'-Her mother came home and called the child careless. So she was, but all children are. i Aunt Mary gave Jessie a new purse ! for her birthday und put a dollar in it. j Jessie took it to school and lost it. There was a hole in her coal pocket and she forgot. "Why didn't you tell mo you had. a hole in that pocket?" her mother wanted to know. "You are so careless I don't know what to do with you." She took a five dollar bill to the drug store-when her daddy sent her for cigarets. She came home with three dollars and eighty-five cents, i The mistake was discovered when they i totaled up for the night, and the dol- ', lar was returned, but dad called her ' careless for not counting her change, i From morning until night poor Jessie • was told she was careless about something or other. And she was. All ' children are. I Adults Arc Careless, Too j But then—Mrs. 'Smith, her mother, j knew very well that the spare-room j window was up when she went to the , club meeting. And it looked enough ; like rain for her to take an umbrella, i The storm came and the wind blew i and the rose drapes were soaked when ! she returned. ; She knew that the cheese souffle j had to corne out of the oven in five ! more minutes, yet she went to the i phone and called up Aunt Mary and talked ten. The souffle was ruined. ; Mrs. Smith put a letter in a drawer i when it should have been filed. Next ; day he raised cain because it couldn't be found. The office lost hours of i wcrk because he was absent-minded. No worse than leaving lamb chops on the table, or cramming a purse in a bottomless pocket. ' While it is necessary io call chil- ' dren's attention to mistakes and focus j their attention on the importance of i small matters, big ones, too, it is futile ! to get worked up and exasperated over i their many slips. j College instructors bewail the fact '• that there is less and less accuracy amongst students. But in a way I | doubt it. And while we are at it, let use remind ourselves that professors i are the proverbial forgetters. It is not all joke about the old boy who laid his book on the street-car step and then said to his companion, "Will you please put me on the third shelf to the right when you pa.is the library?" Concentration is accountable for most carelessness. Concentration on ; something else than the matter tug- : ging at tlbow leaves the minds un- akrt. Children and young people are f able to concentrate (through interest at the moment) far more iutt-u, ely than grown ups. They live for one ' thinf at a time although that interest : may change quickly. Adults have the happy faculty of keeping various lights blinking in the back of their minds. ' To the conscious mind comes quickly the rorninder. Children an.- not that good ti/nts and bad, either through teaches its worth-while 1 Out of mind mean:; out of mind for them. Experience and c-xpcrii-nce only will set those guard light.-; m their heads. Let them learn by experience. Jessie will count her change hereafter —will not lay the meat on the table — will not lose money from a pocket. These lessons are valuable Do not count it a day lost when experience YOURSELF Beauty Prnwns on Frowns Vortical lines between your eyebrows and horizontal ones across your lirow generally,! are clue to squnting and a dry condition of. the skin. You should learn to keep your face nnd brow ill reposei to talk with your lips and not your; eyebrows and." if your complexion Has the slightest tendency toward' drynoss, to leave n bit of rich tissue cream on your forehead while you sleep, Alsoj remember thnt cor- t-ecl massage can eliminate fine lines nnd mnko deep' furrows less conspicuous. When you Have cleansed fncc and neck thoroughly, smooth on a layer of tissue- cream fi-om base of your throat on upward to hairline. Use upward nnd outward strokes and, if vertical lines seem to be your trouble, place fingers firmly between them and smooth outward, flattening the furrows as you do so. Musks, too. help to eliminate wrinkles and lines. Completely relax your face when you start to apply the mask, smooth it generously over forehead and don't wrinkle your brow while it is drying. When you have rinsed it off. apply tissue cream immediately and pat it in thoroughly. If you suspect that your forehead creases are clue to eyestraln, sec? an eye doctor at once nnd. if he proscribes glasses, gut them and wear them. You may not be fond of the sight of your eyes behind glasses, but it's far better to wear them than to strain your eyes and acquire half a dozen wrinkles. Passing On €ttrw$ NEXT: Winter fecti IIKKliV HEItE} TODAY JEAN DUNN, pretty, 21-jrenr-nia • eurefnry, nnd. IIOHIIV WALLACE, youtia aiilnmoblle •lilcmnnn, mipntl nn evening nf The Gulden nVnthcr n fir In cltitY AltT I.,\.\M.VG, the prnprtcinr, IntrmliK'c* Ilirm tn SANDY HARKI\S, ivho cTiilnlnn lie I* In Dorr r nn hii«lni-»«. Snnrtj rind .lonn dnnrr. Wlirn IIP n«lt» rf he fan l.ntft SnnriT linn n niT«frrlon» ronvpr«nllnn ivlth fwo mpn Wlin mention .l<.nn'« employer. I1ON- Al.n ,1fO\TAC3T T PT; nnil. hint HIPT "mny he nlile to do «nme linnl- T.AIinT flt.BNN. tvho I. "Uolnn Home ivork tor Pnele Snni." toln.i .lenn nmt nnlihr. Hr onn(lnn» them ncnln.it «noncUiiR tnnrli time In Riieh nlnee. n« Tile flntrten Penrh- rr. Wtion .lenn nnrt HnMty lenrc I.llrrr «ee» fltem .Into n eiih ivow no n\ \VITM run STOIIY CHAPTET? TV . ' VPTHRN Larry Glenn re-entererl * fhp Oolrtpn- Fpfiflipr nleht oliih. hp wnlkprt over fn- thp rnrnpr tnhlp whpre hp hnrt hppn senfprt hpfhrp hP sptpfl .fp,in and Rnhhv HP sat rtnwn thnrp. anrl drew nn pnvplnpp frnm n coat pnrltpr.. Frnm thp pnvplopp hp took half n rlnzpn postcard-sizp phntnorraphs nf n eirl. Thrpp of fhptn wrarp close-upa nf her face: thpv showed a dnrk- haired. Inughlns c;irl whosp pye? heir] lust n faint surest Ion nf hard wnrlrtly-wlse sophist Ifatinn. ThP other phntns shnv.-prl hp.r In theatrl cal costume. full-lfinKth: and th» costume. In each ease, wns exrppH ln?ly skimpy, revealing n great tlenl of shapely lea and torso. He studied these thoughtfully, looking closely nt each one In turn Then he put them hack In thp envelope, returned the envelope to his pocket, and hesan a slow, unobtrusive and methodical survey of the room, scanning closely the face of every woman he could sec. A waiter came up and hovererl at his elbow, suggestively; Larry looked tip hlankly, then smiled arid ordered a drink, tt'hen It had been brought to him he practically ignored U, taking only an abstemious sip now and then as he continued to look about the room. His reverie was broken by the approach of a man; a heavy-set man In a tweet] suit whose loose lines could tmt conceal the outlines Larry spread out the photographs, looks like a tlamo that plays this place more or less regularly." He puffed at his cigar. "What'd you want ot her?" he asked. It was a rather long story thnt irry told in reply, and it ex- ing a shock of rebellious hair that was more rod than brown, and sauntered up to lay a band on Larry's shoulder. "1 thought I'd find you | le re " he said. Larry looked up, startled. A sud den grin of recognition came over bis face, and he sprang to his feet and seized the mari's band enthusiastically. "Mike Hagan, by all that's holy!" he said. "And just the man 1 wanted to see! Vou old loafer, you! And what made you think you'd find me here?" Hagan pumped Larry's hand vlg orously. tossed hia hat OH an empty chair, and sat down with him "Oh. 1 ran Into one of the boys Rlrl but his own [ires- Clohleii Feather niglu ..-_ you'i transferred here." he said. Ing the last question tirsi. "And 1 figured you'd be bound to hit this joint sooner or later. How you been, anyhow?" "Swell. And you?" "Can't kick. What're you doing here? Just killing time, or after something?" "After something," said Larry. "I'll bet you cau help me. took at these." He took out the en velope and spread out the nhoios before Hagan. "Ever sec her before?" » » « T1TAGAN looked at them carefully, *•» while he applied a match to bis cigar. At last he grunted. "Uh." be said. "I think | have. I wouldn't be dead sure, Uut gUe unidentified enr.'o in ill? club. it bflgan several weeks before this particular evening, in tho National Bank of Neola, a small town some 300 miles to the west of Dover. . . . i The morning was hot and quiet. IA farmer stood at the glass-topped | counter along the wall, making out an entry for his savings account with gnarled, work-roughened fin- jgers. The gray-haired cashier stood i behind one barred window, busy at I whatever it Is that hank cashiers I busy themselves with on dull morn- lings, his eyes abstracted with that j far-away, other-worldly look pecu liar to bankers. At the other wicket there was a youthful teller. In the railed-off space by the from window, which served the president as au office, a slim girl in a white sports dress clicked away at a typewriter. In the dusty street outside a hi? sedan swuug noiselessly to the curb. Three men got out, leaving a fourth seated behind the steering wheel. Had anyone been passing by at the moment, be might have noticed that the driver did not sbut off ll,n motor. Aud if that had drawn bis attention to the men, he most certainly would have stared, pop-eyed, at them. For one of them brought a vicious-looking sub-machine gun out of the back of the car, beld It horizontally at bis waist, mounted the Bteps of the little bank, and turned to look up und down the "Ever see her before?" he asl(cd. j street. Tho other two men walked i swiftly into the bank. j Entering the little lobby they 'proceeded to shatter its Sabbath- like calm. They held ugly automatic pistols in their bands, and they swung their muzzles back and forth in slow, menacing arcs; und : one of them barked sharply, "I'm 'em up, everybody! Reach for the 'ceiling if you want to live!" * * * nnilE cashier, the teller, the ste- *• nographer, and the farmer ! stared at them lu unbelieving be- j wilderment for a moment, and then slowly, uncertainly, put their hands ! into tho air. i "Come on—up! Up!" cried the i bandit who had spoken before. i"And no funny business!" ! Ho remained in the center of the i lobby, glaring at his victims with ,a gaze which seemed capable of i looking at all four of them simiil Janeously. His companion walked quickly to tha railing behind which ^the stenographer sat and stepped ,over it. He smirked at the terror- stricken girl. I "Take it easy, sister, nobody's | going to hurt you," he jeered. Then lie opened the wire-netting door I tbat gave access to tha cashier's 'and teller's cages, and walked In. j From beneath his coat he took ;a wide-mouthed canvas sack, anrt 'into H he quickly swept all the cur- -reucy that the shelves and cash ;drawers contained. Then, holding Uue sack with one hand, he thrust the muzzle of bis revolver into the ribs of the cashier. "Now. grandpa," h e said jocosely, "suppose you open that safe over yeftder—and do it dam' quick, too." The cashier gulped, looked about helplessly, felt tiie hard gun-muzzle against his thin chest, and obeyed. Pushing him ahead of him, the O by Robert Bruce 1% OI933 NEA Sirvicvlnc bandltentered. More casn went into the sack, and a fat aheaf ot bonds Then, still preceded by toe trembling cashier, ttia bandit came out Be shepherded the cashier Into the front office, gave him a parting int with the gun, tucked bla now tilled sack under-'bis coat: and: rejoined nla companion) ID the- lobby With a parting threat, the two men hurried outside, and—Joined by (he man with the machine gun- trotted over to their auto. Turn, bllng Inside, they cried, "Stop on her!" to tha driver. The driver swung the car out from the curb Just as the town's one policeman, hastily summoned hy a merchant wbo dad witnessed things- Crbro- his- store window across tbe'street, came around- the corner. Helplessly valiant, be ran (toward thff car, revolver In hand. jshotnlng, The snout of the-machine gun protruded from a side window of the car, which was gatherlnB speed. There was a swift, dry sputter of metallic sound, a dozen stabbing spurts of flame—and the policeman, who bad planned to get dome early thnt evening to freeze Ice cream for bis small daughter's birthday party, fell down on the sidewalk and died, • • • 'PHB big sedan sped down the road and was out of sight before anyone had got to the policeman's side. After a time the confusion lessened enough, and the aging cashier recovered enough, so that lie and the teller arid the bank's president, wbo had been summoned by telephone, could begin to reckon up the total of the loss. About the lime they had finished— they found that some $l(i,()()0 in cash and bonds worth $30,000 bad been taken—another big car came whirling to a stop In front of the batik; and out of this one sprang half a dozen policemen from the city, eagei to pick up the trail of the departed unmen. The policemen questioned tho people lu-the.bank. The sheriff and his deputies arrived nnd asked some questions. The entire populace of the little town—45'J, by the last census—seemed to be congregated Just outside the bank, eager to ask still more questions on Its own hook. At last the police captain from the city, after telephoning a general alarm to be broadcast throughout the state, and conferring briefly with the sheriff, turned to the president. "Look," he. Bald, "those birds are probably a hundred miles away by now, and getting farther away every minute. You're a national bank, so this robbery Is a federal offense. Your best stunt Is to notify the regional office of the Department of Justice. They'll have a man out here right away, aud they can go after these birds belter than we can hope to do, because they ran chase 'em all over the United States, If necessary—and It'll be necessary^ too. If i know anything about this sort of thing. ... So why don't you do that? Want me to make the call?" The president agreed, and the policeman got on the pnone and talked to a man In an office 60 miles away. And that was bow it was that late that afternoon Larry Glenu got out of a small coupe and walked briskly Into the bank and presented himself to the president wllb the words. "I'm Glenn, regional director of the Division ol luveatlgatlou of the Department of Justice. Now about tbls robbery—" Mike Hagao listened while Larry brought tna story tbls far. "Okay," be eald. "But about tbJs eJrl you're looking for. How does sue draw cards In all of tbig?" (To lie Continue)]) Year by year the deadly traffic toll-reaches new peaks. In. the thlci the battle to reduce this loss of life are state Motor Vehicle Adn trators. Twelve of them, officers and members of the American elation of Motor Vehlcla Administrators, have contributed a serk articles describing the major causes of automobile accidents. Nuf] Four of the series: "Passing on Curves" follows: By J. P. BICKELL Registrar of Motor Vehicles, Ontario, Canada President, Eastern Conference of Motor Vehicle Administrators.! ^O aviator relishes the job of flying blind. Yet many who would not risk piloting a piano, In nn. automobile frequently expose themselves to foolish dangers thnt are very similar to blind flying. They do this trying to PUSH another car on :i curve or u hill when It la Impossible to know if another vehicle is approaching in the opposite- direction. Accidents caused by pass- ings on a curve or hill totaled 9;, r >-IO limt year, bringing death to -170 and injury to 10,330 persons, according to statistics compiled by a member company of the National Bureau of Casualty und Surely Underwriters. To enter a trnfllc lano- In which an oncoming car or truck or him may hurst into view at any moment, creating a perfect setting: for a head-on collision, is plain gambling. The odds are against you. Kven if you win; the return — it few seconds of time^gainedi—In HO meagre as to muke the risk silly. Once u driver gets caught nil aide the car he Is trying to a collision can not be avoldetll less the oncoming vehicle dr| off the road into another kind accident. This sort of chance*! ing is dangerous, for sooner! later the law ot averages asi Itself. Curves of themselves are a nee. Here the danger of skiddIri at its greatest. Accident stutia show that many drivers do know how to round a curve. J 8 member first thnt a curve to* left requires even more care tf a curve to the right. In the for CH'SC you are on the outside of turn and a skid will throw you; the road. Tim important thing! to reduce speed before the cuf is reached. Then it is possible accelerate, keeping the rear pushing the car and defeating danger of skidding. Cutting off 1 gus or braking while on a cu| causes skidding. Do not pass on curves or hill U. S. Unanimous (Continued on page three) well as in name." The danger in this is well known through World war experience. Should a war starting in Ethiopia involve Great Britain, every neutral trade problem of the World war would immediately bounce back on the United States and other neutrals. For Britain commands the sea, today as in 1914. The brutal facts of war demand that any country commanding the sea shall cut off all supplies intended for its enemies. No sooner had the World war broken out than Britain announced the intention to cut Germany off from the outside world and starve her into submission. No Chance for Neutrals Actual command of the Mediterranean sea, in case of war involving the British with Italy, is disputed. Airplane and submarine power which Italy concentrates there makes is possible that Italy might prevail over Britain. But Britain controls both entrances to the Mediterranean, Gibraltar at one end and Suez at the other. These would cerainly be closed by the British fleet in event of any Mediterranean war. Would neutrals have any right to enter? Theoretically, of course. But practically, there is not a Chinese chance! The World war had no sooner started than American sea trade with Ger- nany fell in conflict with the natural British policy of using sea power to starve Germany. The United States tried to define its legal rights as a neujral at the outset ay asking both Britain and Germany to accept the Declaration of London is the basis. This was an agreement threshed out by the large countries on what were the rules of neutral rade during a war. Everything "Contraband" Generally, it was thought then that iny country at war had the power to ilockade enemy ports by anchoring warships outside, and to halt shipments of "contraband" to those ports. "Contraband" was then generally egarded as war materials, or food lefinitely destined for soldiers. Germany, whose fleet was cooped up, could do no blockading. So Germany accepted the Declaration of jondon at once. But Britain, commanding every sea ntrance to Germany, accepted only with cautious reservations. Two days after she declared war, he had in the hands of the American jovernment a list of what she was gong to consider "contraband." That list was to grow and grow until it includ- d practically everything. So it will be in another war. Look- id back upon, the whole legal con- orversy, by repeated diplomatic totes about details of these "contra- laiid" and neutral trade rules, seems utile today. Plants Tighten Blockade It is clear today that any country ommanding the sea will halt every hipment of any kind going to any ountry with which it is at war to whatever extent it can, adding the ower of bombing planes to the sub- mbarines developed during the Wrold var. For a bombing plane can stop or ink a neutral ship just as ruthlessly rine or a cruiser can. Any country at war will do this day, for war today is a war of peo|j and any shipmcn^. of aflyjunds^c the receiving people to carry on war. A side of bacon or a different gear-is almost as clearly war mate today as a case of cartridges, The passage of the present neutrality bill before there is anyj to be neutral about it extremelj portant. For America in 1914 handicapped from the first by any such bill. When Congress mot in Dece 1914, Senator Gilbert M. Hitchco Nebraska presented a bill to pr all export of munitions. Inasmuch as it couldn't anyway, Germany applauded, German-Americans acticely .supp the measure. U. S. In Better Position Hitchcock was violently assaile pro-German, while Spring-Rice,. British ambassador, dropped hints where they would do the good, that this munitions embl would be regarded by the Allies : ".unneutral act." Up to that time there had little trade in munitions, but it ginning to look up. And so a co bination of the sentiment which pro-Ally and that which was sin pro-profit beat the Hitchcock tralily plan. Today, with a definite neut policy on the books in advance United States is in a somewhat position. Neutrality is a state of never 100 per cent achieved, stance, on the very heels of Wi}] ippeal for real neutrality, the if Morgan set up a purchasing ag n the United States for the All and was drumming up loans Prance. It was Thomas W. Lamont, MOB partner, who later admitted, firm had never for one moment j neutral; we didn't know how Fro mthe very start we did ever we could to contribute to the cafj the Allies." Action Now Is Essential There were plenty of Ge Amtricans who matched that ment on the other side in nun even if not in influence. Ther ways will be such partisanship, is why government policies dec)j in advance must step in to rob it < incluencc. "Blockading" will be wider in' in another war than in the World which sa wit expanded from the r blocking of harbor-mouths to the claring of whole sea areas as ' zones." / Britain closed the entire Norfh to neutral traffic in the Worjd with mine areas, and Ciurmani, 1 in retaliation, declared the *wa, around the British Isles a/'war'zori With seaplanes and carriers ava| able, it is certainly likely that sue r zones will be widened in the next wan?,' rather than narrowed. And, as thejjri' widen, the "i-igbhts" of neutrals to use'%; the sea highways, war or.no war, be-jf gin to fade into nothing,at a|l. NEXT: Propaganda then ami nowj How loss of American liycs deeply iiii! volved us once, and may again. NeuJ Uality will bu u struggle involving definite less and sacrifice. Churches built on English crown \ land have not been permitted to ring and much more asily than a subma- bells since the Reformation.

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