Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 16, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 16, 1939
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PAGE FOUR HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday. SoptemEer 16. 1939 Cinema Children Go to School Dressed Like Movie Queens Smackover Loses (Continued from Page One) By LUCIE NEVILLE NE<V Service Staff CorrcspondciU HOLLYWOOD — The firs', day of school isn't very exciting to young movie actresses because th-:ir classroom is cny quiet corner of a sound j stage. But that doesn't mean that I Ihe Glamor Girls of 1949 are going I to forego new school wardrobes. I Exposed to fashions all day long, j movie children are extra clothes con- i scions. And studio designers and j movie mothers wisely encourage them ! in this, at least to the extent of let- j ing them help select their clothes. learn what colors are best on them and wh-it sytles suit them. They develop patience in trying on several outfits until the right one is found. "Native" Dresses Very Popular They know, too, that little girls like "special" frocks so that they can refer airily to "my bustle dress." much as a society matron says. "1 think I"l wear my Chanel lace with the pearls tonight.' 1 They have a wide variety this fall, with styles contributed from many countries. The English-princess lines still arei being used in fall coats, but in little else. Instead, there are Dutch dresses and bonnets, Scotch plaid skirts, and j Tyrolean costumes of knitted skirts held up by wild-embroidered suspenders with tasseled caps to match the crocheted sweaters and hug-me- tights. New for "best" wear is a long- sleeved, circular-skirted skating frock of velveteen, buttoned in silver or gold or trimmed with stiff Irish lace or cut-work embroidered linen. Smaller girls' best dresses follow peasant styles so closey that they are almost like costumes, complete with ittle aprons and caps. Even cvery-day cotton frocks can have what Gloria Jean. Universal's new 11-year-old singer, calls "tang." She has acquired a great affection for the word and of a contrasting bow or gadget of any kind she says, "Isn't this pretty. It gives the dress a tang." One of the fall frocks that the studio helped her select surprised her considerably because it didn't look like much on a hanger. But the minute she tried it on she was sold completely, because she discovered its rust color, printed in small green leaves, exactly matched her hair. Another was a dusty-blue cotton in solid color with trimming of fan- pleated narrow ruffles all around its circular pockets and its demure round collar. When its narrow sash was tied tight, she found ho wfull the skirt was, and lover it, because it swung out when she turned around fast. A third wash dress that Gloria particularly liked was a Dutch-boy style. Its silver buttons and cornucopia pockets were very special, she thought. Show Bustle Effeef, Too Her idea of a magnificent costume is a dress without sleeves and a fox coat, but mean while a pink party dress that is all over ruffles will do. A Sunday frock is from Lanz of California, a thin wollen trimmed in bands of red peasant embroidery, but its greatest distinction is the bustle effect made by cartiridge pleating—oh, definitely tang. "I love nice clothes because they give you a nice appearance, and Dial's very important, for a girl." the 11-year-old said seriously. "So I don't mind trying on all the dresses mother wants me to when we go shopping, even If we don't buy them. But I do not like to try or. shoes. I like these best of all," she showed open-toed canvas sandals. "But I guess I'd ruin the effect of my new bustle dress with them." Russia and Japan Agree to a Peace Armistice Announced on the Manchoukuo-Mon- golian Frontier MOSCOW, Russia —i/P,— Soviet Russia and Japan Friday agreed to an armistice in their "vestpocket' 1 war on the Manchoukou-Outer Mongolia border. Some diplomatic quarters saw the move as a passible fore- runner to a non-aggression pact. The agreement to end hostilities on the frontier between Japanese-dominated Manchoukuo and Sovieticti/.cd Outter Mongolia was announced by the Soviet official news agency. Fighting had continued intermittently sinc'j May 11. i Appointment of Consiantin Smetanin as Soviet ambassador to Tokio also was announced. Smetanin has been serving as charge d'affairs in Tokio. j where Russia has been without an; ambassador since June 5. 19.'i8. The armistice was to begin at 2 \ p. in. Saturday. One reliable source expressed belief that a non-aggression pact between the two nations had been signed and might be juinouncf.-d Saturday. A commission of two Japanese-Man- ^chfjukuotin arid two Sovict-Mcing-MUri representatives will be irga.-ii/.er "at the earliest pssible date" to establ::-}- a frontier line between the two slates in the area where intoi-mittcm war fare has been in progress aim '• May 11. but speedy Cro.ssett Kagles, 26 to 6, on ii muddy field. Lance Gray, Wildcat halfback, and Fullback Maynard White, carried lhc ball for El Dorado on long gains. White and Gray scored a touchdown each, with Mullin and Daugherly making the others. White scored on a 17- yard thriLst off tackle in the second Dance Exercises Make You Walk Young, Look Young By AUCA HART NKA Service Staff Writer Nowadays, whether shc is trying lo lo.se weight or not, the smart woman , .. -. quarter, while Gray made a -13-yard , , run in the third. I lU ' cs s l !e . c ' lil1 exercises to keep hr fi«- -Iho Easles scored their touchdown l^. supplc illul >;°»«;f"l fraceful. Within the last quarter when Fleming took ° Ut " • St '! lsc of( bnlan f al \ cl P crfctl a pass from Hoberl.s on the El Dorado "'-""''""I"'" of muscles, she knows 20-yard line and ran over the goal. ," shc , W01 , 1 l . Wiml *" l 'S b tor how slender shc is. Joue.suoru in liisy JONESBORO, Ark. — Jonesboro High School Golden Hurricane overwhelmed Newpoit, "ti to I), here Friday niflht. Coach W. P. Marian's light Greyhounds fought valiantly against the heavier and move experienced Hurricane which rolled over the Greyhounds in all but the last quarter, when reserves were playing. Jame.s McCall ran (M yards with an intercepted pass in the third quarter. Wiody Durham ran over two scores in the second period, both followed by passes lor the extra points. Hoy Duncan pHig- ed over a first quarter touchdown. Bl.vthevillc Wins ELYT1IEVILLE, Ark. - The Blytheville High School Chicks overwhelmed Prescott, 08 to 0 here Fri-, day night. Ford, Chick fullback, re-j turned the opening kiekoff SO yards for a touchdown and touched off a scoring spree which sent the Chicks 'ib points in front at the end of Ihe first quarter. Coach Joe Dildy sent in his entire second string, but it was held scoreless, and late in the quarter the Chick raced scor- regulars took over. Little Monk Mos-j ley intercepted a pa>.s and to Prescott's one-yard line, then ed on the next play. The third quarter was practically nl! Mo.slcy .s. He took a punt on the Prescott -15 and ran it to the lf>. then ran around end to score. After Hood intercepted a inn on the Prescott .10 ran off tackle and For this reason, an important New Yark dancing studio has developed a complete set of exercises, sure to be appreciated by Mrs. Average Woman a.s well a.s by students of ballroom or dprofcs.sional dancing. A large, liKht- weight hoop is necessary equipment. The exercises it is cssntial to bgin by iuisumiiii; correct vertical posture and to us only the center muscles of the body. Kxrcicse to Help Figure Hre are directions: Place legs and feet together and raise the hoop above head, letting rim rest firmly on back of shouldrs or neck (the higher the hoop, the harder the puil—and the quicker you will lose weight and become supple.) Now inhale, elevating chest, pulling stomach in. straightcnint; backbone. Holding this excellent position, rise up and down on toes. The simple routine strengthens and therefor flattens stomach and posterior muscles, and th push on the inner mlscles of the leys forces them into the correct pos- itiin. straightening them and reducing excess weight of both legs and hips. For the second routine, assume correct position with feet and legs to- i gether hold hoop above head Bustles for little girls are modified to back trim, as in the carti ridge pleating of this peasant frock of soft blue wool, worn bj Gloria Jean, child star. Red peasant embroidery bands the squan neckline, sleeves and hem, and silver coins fasten the bpdice.:"sThi -«H. blue felt.hat has a heart-shaped brim." /_.-_!* • with rim pressed firmly against back of shoulders. Stomach .should be held in. Now cross left foot in front of right, with weight on left. Bend upper part of body to the left, then forward, to the right. When you straiglh- |ten up. .shift weight to the right foot. | Complete the circle by bending back- Ute r Pre.seottpu.Hed"to"MV«k.vo'n't'iiei W1 ' 1 ' 1 !- . Re ' )cilt ci e ht lil " c * " < l; »'- ™« r-rescotl -10. and he sprinted to 'another ' •- 1 »" lc " z f «™Mlinc »"d Hips and touchdown. i makes all of the body more limber and The vi.-itois ihioaler.ed seriously in j ! 'V™ C ' ",,'. , . , the fourth. Hakell carried the ball to- lho t , h ,"' d alu fourth stc "- s " rc m the Chick -10. then passed Baker on the i ' , 1L ''' C ' And (llL ' fuurth tlcvl °l )s •- - ;1 '"• sense of direction, which gives a guoc cuntidnce and poise—also balance. which is important, of course. The Clucks completed only one "out 1 ' /" '"^ , thc hoop is dil '^tly in front • ••• - • ol pou and grasped lightly with thumbs and forefingers. Pointing toe.s, step over the rim into In hoop. Now turn il until rim touches legs in front. Then step outside the circle with right toot, following with left. Repeat until you can walk through the hoop rhythm. A procedure and Another heave to Smith put th_ oval on ihe five-yard stripe, but the Chicks dug in and HaLsell fumbled. - _hicl< if eight passe:-, compared to PrcscuH's. six out of 13. j Biytheville made 13 first downs to six for Prescott. ) Offensve star was Moslcy. who score:! I four touchdowns Sonny Lloyd made i---i.ii mLn_m.iw\v ua ouuii \ ijiuvu IliilClt! • i * two touchdown.^, and kicked four extra I"' , you ="" w;ilk through t points. Baker, Prcscotfs 200-pound ' vll . ho y t hl '^m s a slow rhy end. was Hi,. ,,,,iu;,M,li,,,. ,,;*i,, , llttlc lilte ' - - I'cversc the procecl end. wa.s th delense and outstanding offen.se. sitor on German, French (Continued from Page One) that advancing troop salmost could distinguish the faces of the pilots. The Germans were reported bringing to bear the full force of their uirforcc and artillery in an attempt lo .stop the French. At least three full Nazi divisions the projectionist to .slop the film and put on another feature. If he hasn't .slapped the machine by the time the matches burn down to fingcr-.scorch- ing stubs, the fans howl with pain and throwing things at the walk backwards. were reported fighting to hold Ilic strongest advance defenses of the German Siegfried line along a 12-mile front before the great industrial city of Saarbrucckcn and to the cast of that city, wliosc defenses hold the key to the center of the active front. The French were assumed to have thrown a.s many if not 'more divisions into the fighting in this sector. Only official indication yet given on French strength was a statement which announced a week ago that one division had taken part in the conquest of the Warndt forest area alone. The area lie.s west of Saarbrucckcn. The Germans were fighting a dogged rear guard action to cover their mam forces falling back toward the Siegfried line. Local counter-attacks held up the French for hours until reinforcements arrived. The attack was ......... -- ......... ----- .' ..... --• •-- stopped and the announced forward cause they would penalize and per- march of the French resumed. haps uiin the local theater owner. The | The French were said to be advanc- locid exhibitor naturally wants to | ing through a screen of shells laid please* hi.s customers, and he would (down by German artillery on a 40- be the happiest .showman on earth if I mile ; sector extending from the Mo.sclle he could jiin ;, hit film every night, j river on the extreme north, where the But he- .simply cannot buy them that front touches Luxembourg, to a point wuy - [ two '"I'lcs beyond Saarbrueekcu Ticket buyers ' ' " rage and be screen. Any .such tactic.-:, in this country at least, would be manifestly unfair be- stories and belter acting if they would make known their preferences and disapprovals. Under present conditions, the movio iiidu.stry doesn't even know whether the majority of people want or don't want double bill.s. Trade Papers Spread (Jossip But let -me j;cl back to another crack id- get bettcrj Brussels dispatches said the Moselle i A Dutch boy's cornucopia pockets and double-breasted jack.-t were l j usf! for Gloria Jean's navy silk-broadcloth school dress, ksy to | j was)! and iron White piping is stitched in lilue and the front panel butttijis arc silver. The skirt is moderately full, the shoulders .smartly Mjuured. ^.The white collar matches the piping. > HOLLYWOOD 1 Protects bv Movie Fan> May Butler Films, Less Negro i\L E. Church The Rev. J. L. Harra:-, of Chicago will preach at A. M. E. church at 11 o'clock Sunday morning. There Was Always War— I5y KM I, IIAKIUSON !„. .... oi dur.or-, ,,:;;.• i. I l,u pubhc':; i igbt : -N'K.A Service Stall' (.'(>rrcs|i<>nd<-iil a...i i.'nl.^ali'.n ;,, k. ( .:k about ihe thing-;, HOLLYWOOD I.o , ; ;•> --.m-i y ;-.•;,,-'.,. -i <'.»<,-.-.Si like. Ti'.H whether the public m a (...iir..-1-t i.-iiio,-.,; mag;i/.ui<.- il.:o- ii!:i-., or -h.;hl:e.- movie go-.-ip, or erty. .S'.-pt '.>• l'i <..<! :r• •• Waiter V.'IC.LV; .'.'bethei :l ju.-.t i.-n't particularly in-' calls upon iho n.ovii-:-..;ir, j p.ibh-j ro -!o I'.-i < ...M i\. ;.; a que.-tioii v.'hich Wanger ' .soiriothma abo'it ii.i -;!;.. ;•.;•:, -:oo, ' o • i,. ij,'; ;-o ,-,)bi;. ai--.-,wi.-r aulhonlativc- ".I;-.'"''. 1 '"'-;' : '--"" ' '•"""" ••"••'-'"<; Latins H, IW \ at Bad J-'ijins l'e-h,-p. . !•„., il would be a good idcn CHARLBtntY, England—vPi—There- always, were Wits—and heavy boous- j in the a/miet of Britiiin. Remains of} Hob-nailed boots v.'ere found on 14*6 j skeleton of a Roman soldier buried ! li'-'ar litre 2,000 year; L'"'--. "•'<•"•-'•' ; " ;';'•'"' ••' •' >" : i" ' '••:""•• !o-.-.aid mo':oi, picluit-.:,. Afu.-r iill. the;.'| c "-^""i '--' '-IP ,..,•.•: .'.<.-,,,. :•: :. .,•.. ,,,,_. -h,. , JllL .^ . -v)l ,, .,,.,_. (-on-uniiug lho| t '"-'' : - ' .-: o'j-iri .md pa;, mi.; the bill.:, so they' W-i: .' . .,i ,. ..,--.. ;.,: ri.,,.,1 V ',,.„ , l,l-,,.i. ought to U: ub '.'• to < If 11 ,; ; |.' 1 \ 'I.'.- n... if. of If..:;;. ..-..,d ••i,.-,n...i <:;,. -...m:.' ' ' ' i '»' ''••'•• -•:-• I'--' I" • •...:. t , 1,:p ,;; //,.,..- oi 'i,.; , . I , i I C d L,, !::,.. -.-..I! lea/' MV.K-- V.'aii.. '.'.' ..-.,.. .... :..-.,..i :,.....,! aiv:o'-:ji. l ',rSoViln'" l \,!" 1 c"r|,'. 1i i. is | idea (_ti'..mil;. l.,c; i.- . ,n. i,i_- no oigu-'thc- |ii\"j!ic ol hoiumg up lighted, ''i'-':- •_•'!. '.I'.. .•..•!*!'_, U'-'.-Ll.i.- ike .•'.••:" b-.-.-. J'l.'-.'.• 1'!. •.•'.. ,-;t .: .i;/.|.il I ill VV«iili-r VVanger, whom ( greatly mire as the mo.st—and virtually Ihe only— courageous and articulate spokesman of Hollywood. It. .seems to me that before Wanger begins hollering for help from || u .- fans in squelching gossip- iicandifl, lie might lead an easy crusade in hi.s own bailiwick. Nobody who reads the movie trade paper:;, which certainly are dependent upon the studios for ihc-ir existence. «.ver could got u,,. j,/ t . ;i -),.•,( Hollywood']'"!"! 1 Mioidd be .--pulled Holy-wood. 1 quote some scatteif.-d ileins fi om one of the! industry journals: "A v.-c.-ll-known aelor has been keeping company with a struggling young actress, but he doesn't yet know that ili'' giil and hi., butler have been very chi/mmy, according lo the feinme's mind, who has also been interested in the buttling department." AVbo v/as the actor, J-ecc-Jitly mur- ned. wiio :,|jent hi.s second evening with a cbanimrg redhead'.'" "Thai brunet leading lady who went to Honolulu ahead of the blond .star lias returned because the blond .star fljangt-d hi.s mind about the trip and— maybe ihe brunet leading lady." "One ol (he nicest fellows in town '•; being given the duck by most people because of the evil tongue of his ioud-mouili wife." "The recent infatuation of a well-' known femme and a director -rather) l-aves a certain young man out m the cold and we mean it !n-ej;.dly, .since ~" the young man has been the gal's Mar|" f lr ',"-' sc ' boarder, anil wedovnean unnci cover." ' "That prominent director who bos ii'"l i/vi'/ate invesligators following hi-, ••'.lit- for inontli.s to try and get divorce evidence, ought to know that •!"(-• relumed the compliment over the v.'fk-end. Only H |,e employed a cam- eia crew, and now has a cajj oj film with M-iiml fo, he, .-,idc- u f the illey fighting proceeded all day with mtcne bombardments. Terrific gunfire was heard at the Luxembourg frontier, where inhabitants were annoyed by fumes from exploding shells. The present pha.se of the French attack, it wa.s said, began to make itself felt on ihe Germans when the French penetrated Na/i advance positions in froiit of (he Siegfried line to the east ol Saarbrucckcn, threatening th ---- -...^-....ij., Ltjc 1 ucn- i™I keystone of the German northern Hank. The general staff reported the trench line moving steadily toward -aarbruccken "despite strong enemy reactions, notably by bis artillery." The J'oJjsh C'ami'aign Germany—(/!',—The Ger--o-- command reported Friday I night that 31 Polish battle plane.s had been destroyed on the Eastern front H said the German Air Force caused iueli havoc on railways and roads east of the Vistula river that the retreat of rolls!, orces was greatly hindered. The official German News Agency -said in a report from ocnigsbcrg. East i russia, that power divers of the German A,r Force had bombed and "de- -s.oyed a Polish mine layer and two n",r H",' ' 1C harb " r at Hcistcrnest, or the HcJa L/enin.sula, near Gydnia. lhc fher.s reported an explosion oc- on the world's naviei. i. he "t T ''T 1 " 101 "' Ci ' H >- j " J ^two gunboats are listed the tonsj Oni Only " ', both of :;-12 the Ukr-iin Plane.wei.dJstroyedTuJ'airS 'he higl, c-ulnmaiid said Two were shot down i,, battles -Dispatches fom I K ^miuand said Ihe wi . «'-»up of Gcnniu, fliers thus upr-J by the war is the ar IU ud- conunaiidud by Capt Wilhelui iei.. cre-lilcd v/ith U, c , UestrucU-yn 'l r .'• 'ojiii.icncc and poise, balance and co-ordination of muscles, Iry this t -N«-rcise. Orasping a large hoop wilh thumbs and forc/ing- ci«, step through the hoop—right foot, then left, meanwhile keep- jug toes poinied. \Yhrn you are standing in the hoop, turn it until /viir, io;i;hes front of legs. Step over with right foot, then with left. Repeat until vou can walk through the hoop without breaking the * rhythm. He verse and walk backwards. Here 1 !! an important slep in a series of routines which exorcise nil the muscles of «ie body. .. Step forward on left foot,' turn toe slightly out, weight on toes of right foot, bond upper hulf oi hodv lo Ihe left as far as possible, then (o the right. Now raist un on toex, pivot to the right and bend. Pivot to the left and bend atain Thi» reduces .waistline, helps to lift sagging vhoulclers, controls chest inusi'les and rounds out the arms. B ruce atton U. S. ]Vi,. n f, ,,„ To get that, llie.\ will n.-ly rhiefly nriv—---" 11 U. ,S. Army oH'ii-er., v. h,, are .s'frv- I in« as military al li.cbi-.-. m ,,ur embiis- ' "'" '"'' ""' sics ill London. l.!.,,-| m , !',.,,,, and'ill I'' ; '"' 1 '" 1 " 1 Poland, I - ••."• i It is up lo the.-.e men l«> -end m die j "' '" ''"" fullest j,os::ibl.- rep..it.-. ,„. L,,,,)., ,,., i •"'"'• the war *ng aii'iit". l.oi :.' L i... ! I' 1 -- 1 .- < 5ays: Lo\\'(lou'ji Revival Meeting Is Begun Friday Campaign to Continue Each Night at Fifth *• and Elm Streets The revival meeting being con- diictci- in the city by EvHngclisl L, J. Cooper mid liny Walker under the big green toj> tent got awoy to a .splendid .start Friday night. The aUciuteneo WHS all that cotlld be expected and the interest wns uri- xisually good. Ucv. Walker spoke un the doctrine of Grace, saying "Grace is a kindness shown to a helpless one (or the .sake o( another; that graec is be- slowed where there is no worth, and thiil grace i.s the unmerited favor ol a great God." Services will continue each evening at 7:'lo and each Sunday after- iii.mi ill 2:30 and the town and sur- ruunding communities are cordially invited. fcivnng.ali.st Cooper will be the speaker at these services and Ilcv. \valkei will lead the congregation in singing the old fashioned hymns. The Uirget tent is located at Webt Firth and Elm. Special Delivery For Army Ration* CAMP I3ULLIS, Tc.xa.s-(/I';—If an army fights on its sto'mach, American doughboys will be prepared to put up a "tough scrap in any man's war," saya Vcnzel Schneider, mass sergeant of u new streamlined infantry unit. Schneider says there is about aa much similarity between the present .stream (ncd (looking equipment of the army and the equipment u.scd in the World war a.s Ihcrc is between an old-time wood burning stove find a modern gas range. He was a cook jn the World war. Supply truck;, and mobile kitchens roll along at -10 miles an hour now, whereas they used to l>c drawn by horses. A shop in Iludapcst advertise. 1 ; "everything for dwarfs." The place is operated by a dwarf. Lindbergh Urges (Continued from Page One) incnei: by flying one of the ocean bar- i ricrs he mentioned, made no allusion to. the question of repealing the neutral law's embargo on arms shipments lo the nations at war. But in Washington, with Congress called into special session to consider that question, there were several developments connected ith it or with the war itself. President Roosevelt, when asked if the administration would be satisfied with repeal of the entire neutrality act land a return to inlernationa law, replied that any answer would disclose what his i.s planning to tell th-p spccal session next Thursday. He gave what he termed H brand new ' definition of the territorial waters of Ihe United States, in response to a reported who a-sked for a definition, he said the limit was as far as ur interests needed to go out. Then he grinscd. saying the definition was a hot one off the bat. Edward Folkcy Jr. attorney for the Treasury, later said he beUcvcd the president was not speaking in u strictly legal sense. As far as en- torccmcnt of United States laws is concerned, he said, the three-mile limit still prevails. || iii-.-il details of the 1 iai:1ir.< and mani-uv- I'l iiviv how new types ' •• "Hi in pi iictice, and ".. but ;.'*-,. un 'f 74 plane.s. 'i'6 il, ,-i/r oaHlu'; Earlier army eoinmimiq'ji-: .-...id uY.t Na/i I'orrc.s i onlinucJ pounding at two i.'f llut-e mainstays of Poli. h de- 1.1. C]L,. :.pies. They ii-v.'.- I,, .el; . m larl. on what the gov- '-•i nmcnl., tlirv ar-. accredited to care to ti-ll Ihei,,. 'f.'\\o \Ia.jf" interests 'iV.'o llii-i,,- in pai-ti-.-uiiir iuieicst the i'rin.v lic.v i In- f.-iii'ed I oli.sh cavalry 1 <'vrmanv's i-v-.o i.'i i m re inain.,ui.v, 01 1-011. n Me- .irmy ;ic.v i|n- l.-ui'etl I oli.sh cavalry fr'ii.'.c, Waioaiv i.r.d Kulno. 'I'hc lln'rd li:. : m;..i!e i.u.i ...»-MI.. i t K-rmany's of the.su main.sia>s, ui Raj.Jo.u, was mechani/.ed an.r,, and how ihf> Ur'it- rtljorlud annihilated. uli .-jiJ tht Fieiich laie with lh t ultra- •inodcrn fortifications of the Siegfried line. In the old clays, neutral nations used to send regular military observers to accompany the field armies of nations at war. There wasn't much concealment then, and the observers saw all there was to sec. It's different now. A military observer would see only what his "host" army wanted him to see. In England, the U. S. Aj-my now has Lieut. Col. Bradford G. Chynowctli, Maj. George C. McDonald, Maj. Sam- upl A. Greenwell, ajid Capt. Rene R. Studler. In Paris, there arc Col. Horace H. Fuller, Lieut. Col. Stunner Waitc, and Capt. John M. Sterling. In Berlin, there arc Maj. Arthur W. Van- iiman and Maj. Percy G. Black, while Col. Bernard A. Peyton i.s on hi.s way there. Our military attache in Poland is Maj. Willitmi H. Colburn, Not that the authorities at WPA headquarters ;ire cold and unfeeling— but they rlo admit that the outbreak of the war did (hem a good turn. They had expected a wagon-load of grief 'to descend on them around September 1, when the wage-equalizing pay cuts for WPA workers went into effect. But everybody seems to be thikinn about the war, because so far they've had hardly so much as a murmur out of anyone. How Special Session is Called When the President summons con- «ic.s.s m { , .special session to pass on neutrality legislation, the mechanics f'f I ho job of rounding up the congressmen will be simple. No individual notifications arc sent out. 1 he Presidc.it -si-mply issues a proclamalion-usually through the State Departmciil-and H i* lakcn j oc granted trat the members will read the newspapers and sec it. The proclamation usually sets the date far enough away to give all l lands timc to fi ° t There have been seven special sessions of congress within the last two- dozen years. These include: Special session called Ari 2 J917 all.' a rdins November merchant S f lcd U-4 to consi A :, ci ;r , M»JI u, IJ.i9. (o cons dcr the lai-i -MOJ, t ,,,,o d by flooseve.t March -Sricultural probm, '

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