Bruce Catton Says: Saltomlall Cuts Massachusetts Costs, Gets Biggest Budget In State's History On all-aioinul Aim-i-lt-ii Icnir, C'lillon today brings the. story of llic liiivt-riint Sultiiiiftull cni In Mfi.swirliii.scU.s. BOSTON — The (iill, annular tiguri- of Governor LevurcH Sallonslall of Mrt.\wtcJi<isc?llK i".-,sfs ;i Imiu ?h;«l<iw ac-r ( ,:,s UK- Now Kn^lmul polilicid landscape. II also !;ervts to murk the spot win rr i( r..f 1)nn r.ovornor's dependence till /»(<•<• wfj,-fflr> of lii.v c(ifi(r,,| w - ;is </ciil<iiisiY,-ilc<f in cold figures. - •'.•! (invn nor Snltonstall came inUi of- A 1 li" II'Jl m II Adoll Hitler Talks Plainly To France In A Long Letter Fortifying of the Western Frontier Concedes Loss Of Alsace-Lorraine BUT POLAND ISSUE He Blames England For Stiffening Resistance On the fvist P UtLIN. Germany. -i/l'i- The k-ltcr w h Adolf Hitler wrote to French Pi lier Kdouard Ualadic-r is date,I fol- Berlin, August 'il, MV\ u-ads lows in English translation: My dear Minister IVe.sidrnl.- I understand Ihe misgiving to which you give expression. I, too, have never overlooked the grave responsibilities which arc- imposed 'upon those.- \rhei are in charge- of Ihe fair of nations. As an old front fighter, yourself, know Ihe- horrors Guided by Ibis altitude and c-x|>eri- (,-nco I |KIV<! irie.'d honestly Ic, remove- all mailers thai might causer conflict between our two pe-n]>le. 1 have quite frankly vive-n one- assurance tei the Krenc-b jic-nple-. iiaiuc- ly that the return of the Saar would constitute the precondition I'm- tin-,. After its return I iniiiiediati-l.v and solemnly |>ronouiic.-ec( my rcnuncia- tion of any luithcr e-laims lliat mu:hl concern France. The German people approved of this, my altitude. No III I-Yi'liiifi As .von could judge lor yonr.elf during your last visit here, the- Gc-r- maii people, in the knowledge of ils own behavior held ami holds ne, ill feeling, much less hatred, for its one-lime bravo opponent. Oil Hie contrary, the- pacificaliem of our western frontier led lo an in_ creasing .s.vinpatliy. Certainly as far as the Gci-maii people arc- cciiu-erni-d a sympathy which on many Dc-i-a.-jioii. 1 - .showcd itself in a really demonstrative way. The construction of the. 1 western fortifications, which Kwalleeive'l and still swallows millions (of marks) at the same Lym- e-onstileited for G'.'t- I many a document of acceptance and fixation of Hie final frontiers' of the Reich. In doing so. Die German people have renounced two provinces which once belonged to Ihe German Reich, later were conquered again at Ihe cost of much blood, and finally were defended with even more blood. 1 believed that by this renunciation and this attitude every conceivable source of conflict between emr two peoples bad been done- away with, which might lead In a repel it ion of Ihe tragedy of UH-I-UI1S. This voluntary limitation of the German claims to life in the West ciin, however, mil be interpreted a.s an acceptance of all other phases ot Ihe Versailles dictate;. 1 have really tried, year after year, lo achieve Ihe revision of at leasl Die most impossible and unbearable provisions of this dictate by way of nc-golialioji. This was impossible. That the revision hail lei romp wa. 1 . known and clear lo a greater number of sensible men among all nation.;. Whatever one- may say against my method 1 , whatever one- believes CHIT should erilici/.e about il. il must mil be ovcrlooke-d or denied that it he- c-amc possible- for die- without now bloodshed, mil emly to find solution satisfactory in many IMSCX (o Germany, but that by llu- 'in'i'thod of my procedure I relieved (In- stales- men of other nation-; of the- obligation, frcque'Mifly impossible: fur Ihein, of bavin)', to defe-iul Ibis revision before their own pi.-nple-. For. your cxe-ellency will have- lo aelmil one 1 thing to me: The- revision had lo e-onie. The- Ve-rsaiHes elie-late was unbearable. N" Ki onchman willi honor • ami yourself include-d. lie'rr Dalaclier -wmiM have- ae-li-el iliffe-re-nl ly fioiu inyM'h" in a similar po:,ilion. Ill this bc-nse 1 have- tbe-n li led I" re-move from the wnrM tbc- 'Miusl n_ rational pieivisions of tin: Yet .,aiiles die-talc-. I have made- an ol'l'e-r lo lln- l'oh,-,h government which .sh.irked Ibe- Gorman people. Nobody but m.vsell' could even dare.- go IM-IIIIC- ibe- public uilh Mich an offer. II i-emld Ihe-i e-fui-c be made; only once,-. lilaim s i')iig)aml I MIII deeply eeiiivinec-d Ih.-et if especially 1'JnglaiKl al that l.nno tiad, instead of starling a v.-iM campaign against Gciinany in tilt.- pce.--.s and instead of iaiinc'hm;; minors cif a German moliili/alinn. !i;id sonie-hoev talked Ihe Poles nilo being leason- able, Europe today and for 2fi years coiilel enjoy a condition of deepest peace. As tilings were-, however. Polish public opinion was excited by a lie- about German aggre- 1 -? ion. Clear 'le-- cisicms which Ihe- situalion railed for were made difficult for the Polish government. Above all the government's ability to see Ihe liuiilali-nis of ic-alistic possibilnic-s was impairevl by Ihe guarantee prunuso which ]ol lowed. The Polish government declined Ihe piopnsals. Puli.'.h public.- opinion, convinced thai England and France would now fight for Poland, began lo make demands which one might possihlv stigmatize as laughable iiisanily were came fk-i.' aflcr Iwep exli emely hiifl admili/s- Iralicins then e- of ex-Governor James M. Cm ley and Charles F. Hurley. A y.-iious niinilc.-'l, e-onse.-rvative chap who looks (he pail of a typical Yiinkee, (lovi.-rnor Saltonstall set himself to put the.' slale.-'s bouse. 1 in order. 'I cielay, however, the governor has lids melane.-holy fject to iiieditntc on: Allbough be cut Ibe slalc's biennial budgcjt more heavily than any Mos; ac-luisc Its budget was ever cut bc- Ini-e. the budget, MS finally enacted, is ibi largest in the; slalc's history— M.'j.T'i'UMiM! feir two years. Kcli'.-r and Debts to liliime "Our job," remarks Governor Saltonstall. "has been to cut people off of their jobs. We had to drop 900 people from public works, for instance. We- have eliminated all new road- Innldin;; for the two years except lor roads constructed with federal help. "We've undertaken no new ceiustruc- lion eil stale buildings, and we've e-u!' the- maintenance! and operating costs of e'xisling buildings." M lien why is the budget the highest in tile slate's history? Because of lelicf cost.-;; because debts, in- cuired earlier in the depression, have lei he relired; because the Massachus- e-tls ie-|iel ; si'.-ualion is complicated by the utter insolvency of some of (lie: .stale's e-itie.-s and lown.S. As a sample-, the governeir points In the plight of Millville. This was cine-industry cily. Ils factory migrated sonlh ami left Die cily stranded, with an anniril net income of 520,00(1 ami an annual outgo of $H(),I)UO. .Millville today is run by a state coin- jniNsiein. The governor signs tho checks that pay its costs. H is a net liability lo Ihe stale treasury. Only one oilier municipality—Masb- |iei.--- is as badly off a.s that. Several oihe-is. iiH'iuding some gootf-si/.ed cit- icv, ai<- in only a slightly better condition. '1 dinks il's Federal Problem Tim.--, as tlie governor sees it, real i.-ceinoiiiy in Ihe slate gcivernmcnt <le- Pe-nels em industrial recovery which would create jobs 1 , 1 lighten the relief 1'jiid. and increase the slate's income. And recovery, he believes, is a national problem which can be solved only by Ihe national administration. "1 think business men loday have a feeling of uncertainty," he says "The- individual doesn't sec the future far enough ahead to have confidence." Governor Saltonstall is in a spot to shine by contrast with his predecessors, iinel his integrity and determination are not questioned. There is considerable compliant, however— J some o[ ii. from sources very friendly ... Mm • lh.it. when he undertook.-to cm down Ihe slale payrolls he permitted altogether too many parly henchmen to lake the placs of b men fired and ha he failed o cx- rcis sufficient firmness with the legislature in the matter of reducing cosls. lie remarks that, the legislature rc- fusecl lo uiiike many of the cuts be had ele-manded. A common argument is thai—since his parly has a solid majority in both house.-, — Ihe. legislature would not have refused if he had been mure insistent. (Continued on Page Four) Hope, Lewisville SplitJ^win Bill liluckio Elliott Fans 11 Halters To Win First tJame, 10 To 5 Till- Rubins baseball (cam split a doublr-brader with Lewisville here Sunday afternoon, winning the first game. II) In f), and dropping the second conlcst, f> to 3. Klliutl. si ruck out 11 batters winning Ihe opener. Secrosl did Ihe rc- criving. Batteries for Lewisville were McClfiulon and lYTcClendon. Hal lories in Ihe second game: For Hope - Hobins, P. Ramsey, Elliolt and Sparks. For Lewisville: Johnson and M.-Clcndnn. The Kohins lea'm' j,',,es to Lewjs- villr next Sunday afternoon for a "lonMr header. -^•<w- ,, Teachers HUSK, 'JVx.-.Mr. and Mrs. Charles TluiMipMPii of Husk, who celebrated (heir liHUi wedding anniversary re- rcntl.v, have unusual records a.s edu- i-ntnrs. Air. Thompson taught school lor III years --wilhoul missing a day on account of illness. Mrs. Thompson wa.-, a leacher for .'!() years. Five of Ilieu MX children are teachers. A Thought \Vell has il been said lhal. (here is no i.;ricf like tbn grief which clot's nut speak.—Lcuikfellnw. CRANIUM CRACKERS Nose for Nciw.s The following names have been pinimiiiil in the menus lately. 1. Ciiuio (New musical instru- 111.-ill, bombed cily in Hungary. Italian foreign minisler, drug to imc paralysis.) 2, Tucker (Mother Goose charac- li r. Oklahoma oil region, pitcher for New York Yankees, president of actors' unionj "i (idynia (Foreign sector in Algiers seaport in Poland, Russian minister of war, Hollywood iliri'ctor.) 1, Cailin (City in Nevada, opera singer. British diplomat, chemistry professor at Harvard.i Answers mi J'ayc Two Hope Star ^ARKANSAS— Fair, warmer in extreme north portion Monday nighL VOLUME 40—NUMBER 278 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 28, 1939 BRITISH STAND PRICE 6c COPY Public Pays For Competition, Says Ark.-La. Gas Brief Company Denies That It Is Blocking Action On Ark.-La. Application DUPLICArT LINES? Old Company Says Big Volume Permit Lower- Cost Service How the War Would Be Fought—German Drive Against Poland Would Set It Off LITTLE ROCK.- M'I— The Arkansas-Louisiana Gas company denied Monday the charge thai it is "resorting to every known device to delay and impede" action on the application of the Louisiana-Nevada Transit company for ;1 permit to distribute natural gas in southwest. Arkansas. The Louisiana - Nevada company made the charge last week in its brief filed with Ihe Stale Utilities Commission. The denial was made Monday in another brief presented lo Die regulatory agency. Itfffiilnlion or C.'ini)|)clili«n? "The question before I his commis_. sion," Ihe Arkansas-Louisiana company said, "is of much greater 'magnitude than simply whether the applicant shall he permitted to serve « limited area in Arkansas. The ultimate question to be considered is whether the commission shall endorse and encourage unlimited and cutthroat competition in the utility business contrary to the intent of Arkansas' acts. "For many years il has been realized by regulatory authorities and the stale legislature that the interests of the public may be belter served by regulated monopolies rather than by competing ulility systems. Volume and Cost "To duplicate utility lines means a dual investment which the consuming public must ultimately pay for. The larger the consumption of any utility system the smaller the cost of service is, and by lowering the unit of cost of service the burner-tip price of gas may bo lowered to the lowest practical level." The Arkansas-Louisiana company said that should the permit be granted the "state of Arkansas would more or less be committed to an open, door policy in (he utility field." "Efficient and integrated utility system's can not be established and maintained for the benefit of the consuming public under such a policy," the brief continued. "Is it better for the state of Arkansas to have a single well-organized and financially sound gas utility system, or have numerous small, shoestring utilities with doubtful permanency':'". Tile commission is expected to begin deliberations on the application late Ibis week. Mrs. Lola Dale Kelly Dies Late Saturday Mrs. Lola Dale Kelley, about 5li died at her home here laic Saturday afternoon after an extended ilness. The body was taken to Malvern where funeral and burial services were held at 10 a. in. Monday. The list of survivors was not available here Monday as relatives gathered in Malvern for funeral rites. A pair of rlcer antlers with 78 points, a world record, is on exhibition at San Antonio. MIND YOUR MANNERS T. M. . u. P*T. Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, (ben checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Is a woman of gnorl breeding considerate of the rights and fec-1- ing.s of ;i servant in her home'.' 2. Is it good manners for » woman to correct a .servant before others'.' 3. Should a woman overlook carelessness on Ihe part of a sor- va,nt'.' 4. Is it, important thai woman not to interfere with a maid's time of? 5. Is it necessary for one to say "please" and "thank you" to hi.s own .servants'.' Wh.il wuulc.1 you clu if — You are a woman who employs a juaicl who "ilvcs in." (a l Forbid her to have visitors'.' <,b> Allow her to have visitors'.' Answers . 1 Yes. 2. No. Not if she wishes the servant in her house to be gcxid. •1. Yes. Ti. C'ei tainly, L'e.st "What Would You Do" .voli.iiiuii-- tlji. But Some Believe Italy Would Not Go ToNazis' Aid Italy Is So Vulnerable To Attack She Might Keep Men At Home ENGLISH TO FRANCE Allies Strong, But Chance Of Saving Poland Is Regarded Slim By NKA Service WASHINGTON - An overpowering diive from Germany eastward into Poland will mark the swirl of Hie next war—if threats of war inalcriali/.c— in the opinion of military authorities here. The broad lines of attack and objectives already arc known to military men. because rules of war ore universal. As sized up by the authorities, and assuming that Germany and Italy were line.) up ugainst England, France, and Poland, here's how the war, in their opinion, would develop: The Germans would drive on land to cul off the Polish Corridor and the Vistula valley industrial areas. They would concentrate on this at first, using enough troops on the French border to hold the. French at bay. The German drive would extend from along the corridor south to an offensive launched out of Slovakia. Tho southern offensive would drive two ways, north toward Warsaw anil east toward the Russian Ukraine—i the latter operating designed to close Poland's back clcor entrance for supplies. The Italians would be busy with their own troubles, but might send troops north through Germany to aid the Germans in the Polish campaign. Italy, however, is believed by military men to be so vulnerable to at- lack that it is the almost unani- mouse opinion of military men here that Mussolini would not even go la war on Germany's side. French Would Hit At Po Valley Assuming the axis held, however, Italy on land would be put to defend herself from French attack launched at the Po The French would bo in a position to attack from the outer edge of <i fan converging near Turin. Thus, in defense, the Italians would have to fan out their troops at tho four entering passes, while tho attack forces would be converging together toward the final assult. Franco, on land, aside from the Italian offensive, would throw all possible weight against the Germans on (hi French-German border, defended on their own sid by the "impregnable" Maginot lino and by tho Germans hy the reputedly qually strong Siegfried line of underground forts. Franc would throw all the force possible on this front, to ease the strain on Poland on the other side. England would send her own men to fight with Ihe French. The experts believe Poland might fall ID the Germans within a matter of weeks, leaving theater of war lo shift to iho western front altogether. Franc and England would use every resource lo prevent. Polish collapse, and keep the way open for a "pinc- or" atlaek on Ihe Germans from Poland and France. Britain Would Try Baltic Blockade The fight lo keep Poland going would turn on naval operations. Britain would seek to block the Gei- nian floel in the Baltic sea—and is reported already to have sent ships to barricade Straits of Skagcrrak. They undoubtedly would sacrifice some ship to buttle up the German,s in iho meantime trying lo cut off the German submarine fleet by air attacks on the Kiel and Kaiser' Wilhclm canals Some German subs are rr- purliil already i.c have g'-'ue south to join iho Italians. Then, to keep open the Polish lino of supplies—some British troops might be sent to help Poland—Britain and France would engage the Italian navy in Ihe Mediterranean. The British would operate in Ihe eastern Medi- teranean to prolect the Sue/, canal and protect Iroop movements from Australia and India, and to cul off Italian Iroup movements from the colonies. In the western Mcditcnunean, the British would control ihu outlet at Gibraltar and the French navy would drive on Pantellejia. Italian 'base, i') conjunction with the British. The Italians, in lurn, would hit the British base at Malta and Ihe French b.'i.sr at Panldlcria, British and French would throw (Continued on Page Four) British blockade: to hem German fleet in Baltic. Bo/ti'ciEST.ni" Atlantic Ocean uw-jA '.''''' ( 1 4(« m^, ^WWr^^^^TfV KAncrn ITH.' EA_ST PRUSSIA iniiiii POLAND Spoin quits axis, removing Gibraltar threat. Friendly Ruma- Italian fleet would engage French, British for control of Mediterranean. nia, Turkey necessary tor supplies to reach Poland. The strategy on which a war between ngland, France, and Poland against Germany and Italy would be fought. The arrows indicate points of combat. Neutrality Act Is Flayed By Johnson Declares Arms Embargo Virtually "Gives Nazis Fleet In Atlantic BOSTON, Mass.-(/P)_Louis Johnson, assistant secretary of war, asserted Monday failure of Congress to repeal the neutrality act and lift (he embargo on arms was a "contributing factor" (o tile current European crisis. The embargo on arms, he declared in an address to the national convention of Veterans of Foreign Wars, is "very nearly equivalent to presenting Germany with an Atlantic fleet," and is a "direct more encouraging war." Ten Are Convicted In Court Monday C h a r g 1 e a Are Dropped Against, Three Other Defendants Ten defendants were fouvicloij of various charges in Hope municipal court. Monday . Three cases wcr dismissed. The resull.s: Frank Srnitli and Cleveland Mnld- row were fined $10 each on pleas of guilly (o tlrunkiicss. Jack Brakeman forfeited a $10 cash bond for drunkcncss. Perry Taylor and E. E. Taylor for- felod ?1 cash bonds for double parking. O. T. Logan forfeited $1 for blocking an alley. Booker T. Williams was fined $10 and Lcroy Loudermilk was assessed $2.50 on charges of disturbing the peace. Both pleaded guilty. Haywood Willis was fined $25 and sentenced to a day in jail for thefl of a pair of trousers, valued at 52.50 from Timmonthy Powell. Willis pleaded guilty. Norman Mitchell forfeited $1 bond for speeding. On motion of Deputy Proscyluing Attorney Albert Graves, charges were dismissed against Myrtle Rogers, giving an overdraft; Leo Craine, false pretense; and Rufus Boyd, robbery. W. D. Morrow Funeral Is Held On Monday W. D. Morrow. 77. died at his home east of Hope Sunday after an illness of several weeks. He was a native Avkansan and had been a resident of Hempsteucl county a number of years. Funeral services were held from the family residence at 10:30 a. m.. Monday, with burial in Rose Hill i-'cmeterv. An average of 36.000,000 acres are burned over by forest fires every year in the United States.. Suspect Foul Play In Roggs Accident Louisiana Prosecution Staff Have Figured In Three Crashes NEW ORLEANS. - (/P) - Assistant, Attorney Genera! O. John Roggs, in charge of the Louisiana investigations, said Monday his wife held foul play was responsible for the automobile wreck near Galveston, Texas, last week which sent her and their two children to a hospital with serious injuries. Rogge said his wife believed the steering-wheel had been tampered with. It was one of three automobile accidents within the last 10 days in which persons connected with the Louisiana investigations figured. Seven Arrested In Liquor Raids Here Officers Move Against Bootleggers In Week- End Raids Cily, county and state revenue agents arrested seven Hope negroes Sunday in a series of liquor raids in sep- eriitc sections of town. All are charged with selling liquor wilhoul. a slale permit. Part, of that seized was Uixed whisky, Ihe other moonshine liquor. Those arrested arc: Fred Scolt. Dolphus Reed, Hilton Blake, Buddy Finn, Lcroy Jackson, Daisy Jackson and son Straughter, all negroes. All arc expected to be arraingod for trial in Hope municipal court Monday, September 11. Governor Doesn't Know Of A Survey 'News To Me' Says Bailey, When Asked About A New Vote Survey LITTLE ROCK.-W) - Governor Bailey said Monday the investigation of old legislative voting records started last week by administration em- ployes was "all news to 'me." "All 1 know about it is what I've read in the papers," he said when asked at a press conference as^ to the purpose behind the exhaiQlmr survey. ' Employes »')'e compiling data on the part played in Ihe passage of legislation by legislators appointed by governors lo fill vacancies since 1913. Painted lady butterflies fly from England to Africa, mule than 1,000 Second Band Will Be Organized Here More Than 100 Students Expected To Participate In Band Work With the prospect of doubling the present size of the high school band, Bandmaster Thomas Cannon announc ed Monday completion of plans - - to lake care of the prospective increase. "Many students have expressed .. desire to begin their band activities this fall," commented the bandmaster, "and since practically none of them has had enough experience to play in the present band, it has become necessary to organize an entirely new 'second band.' These students may win places in the first band by passing specific tests, after they have gone hlrough a period of training. "The Oglesby grade school band will maintain its present rating and children from it, upon passing similar tests, may automatically take their place in the first band. "We have about completed negotiations with n Chicago concern lo rent us moderately-priced instruments at a low rate. It is hoped that this plan may he announrcd in detail before the end of the week," Mr. Cannon said. The band has been hard at work for the past two weeks in preparation for the opening gamp of the football season, September l.'i. A new corps of balon-lxvirlers who worked hard all lasl year wilhoul appearing in public once aro expected to perform at this game. Tom Pal Cook, the only holdover from Inst years' group, will take over the duties of head drum-major. The others in the group are: Linda Cobb, Dorothy Henry. Gladys Wisener, Katherine Sterling. Margento Slringfellow, Evlyn All.bright, and Jonnie Boyell. Total band members last year numbered (i-1. Mr. Cannon said he expected more than 100 students to take up band wc» k this yc;.r. • -^» • -A*- . - — - Squalus Shows At Surface Of Ocean Navy Near End Of Job Of Raising Sunken U. S. Submarine PORTSMOUTH, N. H. - ..•}', - The bow of (he disabled submarine Squalus broke the surface Monday but disappeared again beneath the ivater-^as salvagers prepared to low tjpr to the tiavy yard. ,'Navy yard ^officials said they be- h'^'cd dpBi^attins were progressing in aiiri^t^ely satisfactory manner and that they believed the Squalus would be surfaced momentarily. To Renew Pledge To Poles In Reply To Adolf Hitler Nevile Henderson Flying Back To Germany With The British Reply GIRDING FOR WAR All Europe Mobilizes—. But Hitler Looks For A "Mediator" LONDON, Eng.-(/p>_Adolf Hitler's unequivocal demand for Danzig and the Polish Corridor spurred Europe to further 'military preparations KTon- , day as the British government completed a momentous note which was believed to be a firm re-affirmatiou of Britains support for Poland. Sir Nevile Henderson, British, ambassador to Germany, left London by plane to present the note to the fuehrer. The message < was reported to have said the first requirement for negotiation of the Polish question was HENDERSON TO HITLER BERLIN, Germany.—(/P>—Adolf Hitler expects to receive Sir Nevile Henderson, British ambassador, at 3 p. m. (Hope ti'irie) Monday to get the reply of His Majesty's gov_ emment to Germany's proposals for a solution of the German- Polish war crisis. the removal of all threats of force. Premier Daladier of France was reported to be framing a new message to Hitler. Infortn'ed circles said the note did not alter her firm support for Poland. Meanwhile, virtually every country in Europe moved swiftly toward a war-time footing. France imposed censorship on aE telegrams, cables ..and, photographs, sent from Paris. The Netherlands proclaimed a gen_ oral mobilization of the army and navy. The British admiralty, which already had taken over control of shipping, told all British merchant vessels to stay out of the Mediterranean and Baltic seas. Food rationing became effective in Germany. ' ' A Warsaw dispatch said German observation balloons were aloft over the Gei'man-Polish frontier. As the situation neared a showdown, American authorities continued their feverish efforts to get stranded Americans out of Europe. Eight cancellations of sailings by European lines made this extremely difficult. Hitler "To Arbitrate" BERLIN, Germany.—(#)—Adolf Hitler was represented in well-informed circles Monday to be willing to have some friend like Premier Mussolini Guivestones are forbidden in a Glendale, Calif., cemetury. SOVIET PARLIAMENT MEETS MOSCOW, Russia. — (#>) — Soviet Russia's parliament took its first steps Monday toward formal endorsement of the German-Russian non-aggression pact. However, it is likely the pact will not reach formal ratification before Tuesday. mediate in Germany's dispute with Poland which has led Europe to the brink of war. In rejecting direct negotiations with Warsaw the German chancellor disclosed that his demands on Poland not only included return of the Free City of Danzig, and the Pomorze i Polish Corridor), but also vaguely implied that he would insist on other "adjustments" at Ihe expense of Poland. Demand Danzig and Conidor BERLIN. Germany —t/P)— Chancellor Hitler, in a letter to Premier Daladier of France made public at H press conference early Monday a-,- M-rlcd that Danzig and the Polish Corridor 'must return to Germany and the Macedonian conditions along the frontier must cease." The seven-page letter, sent to Pax is Sunday, revealed an uncwnprinir-- ing attitud regarding Poland, but tins does not necessarily moan that the door lo y peaceful .solution to the German—poland crisis was closed completely. It probably does mean, however, UIHI negotiations between Germany and France for a peaceful settlement may have been impaired. li was made clear Hitler published tills letter to the French pioinii r because lie felt that Daladier, HI .1 press state Sunday night, had "mi.,, represented" the German viewpoint as (Continued on Page Four) Cotton NEW ORLEANS.—(S)--Octobn , : ,,u ton opened Monday at S.ti'j and clusei at S.4S-4!). Spot colt on closed 16 points IcnvCi', 'middling H.81).
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