Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 3, 1939 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 3, 1939
Page 1
Start Free Trial

World-Wide News Coverage Given Impartially by Associated Press VOLUME 40—NUMJiloil :«M Star The Weather ARKANSAS — Partly cloudy and warmer Tuesday night; Wednesday cloudy, warmer n cast, collor n north TUESDAY, OCTOBER PRICE 5c COPY Poll Tax Receipts Here Total 5,300; State Strength Up Compare,-; With ••{,750 fur Hempstoad in 1!),'38 Election Yuar - ..... — — VOTERS LISTS Soviet Raw Materials Aren't Enough for Nazis, Experts Say Russia Hasn't Much Surplus, and Isn't Likely to Pinch Own People to Help Out Warlike Germans WASHINGTON Commeici; department officials t.mnoi so. Gcimany can di.iw heavily on abundant !(u:viia for war rnaU-i lals Itoa.son.s given are: (•> - ,. .. . ., ....... ,,c „„,„„,.n ' ''"•' " i-x i"" '• .LUX Do;ul-| ;; - Germany, even n, peace til)).:,, could not make uiacliinciy , liu.-.M:,':; main need, on time. .Shioiidcd m mystery i.s (he (pie.sl- iou whether Ku:,sia. for political rea- line Expired Midnight Last Saturday The voting .strength of HciiipMi.-ad county in Ihc 1U-U1 primary ek-clion will be !i,;W, Ueptuy .Sheriff Frank Ward announced-from ihe sheriff's office at Washington Tue-sday. This compares with -!,7T>0 poll tax reccpit-, i;;.sucd last year. The dead- „ ..,, line for obtaining receipt:; e.xpin:,! Hu.s.-.ia lo deprive her own economy of in oidcr to cieatc •', surplus .sit:)' to Germany on emiil. Her of treatment. Further, it i.s doubtful. ,v, viewed here, wlie- for at midnight Salnrd.iy. Stale Total Gains Jiccc.sratics in order ID help German \ Trifle- 1-A-cn in peace time;; Ihe above fac- LITTLE HOCK —i,Ti — Suiniitrulli-r '"is steadily chu):ed off trade between Germany and Ru.-.sia, Germany - _,..,,..^., .., ,,,, v ..,. MI ,iiu.,. late'} made an effort to revive it bv before the deadline la.-t midnight bat- i "flering Rn.v.ia agreed to take it out tirday—,-in increase of about 10.000 over j i' 1 machinery and pay back over a the numljer ;,uld in the, :-;uuc counties seven-year period. In turn, Germany Wi ' ; ' t" l>uy a corn-.ponding amount of KlisMan goud.s it needed. But even if the agreement is carried out iinnn|itly and the exchange uf goods effected. 20l),WM),Ut)0 marks is only about $80,01)0,000 a rlifling .sum in inlematiuniil tr.uie. The difficulty lies in .several dircct- «'. O. Golf Tuesday announced pc tax issuances of '2)5,'J'£> in fill codnti Ihe past year. State officials revised upwaul ihcir prcdirtion.s oji poll tax issuances with mast forcoiisting ihiit SSO.OOO had obtained before Ihc Saturday mid-nighl deadline receipts entitling them to vote in the 191Q democratic primary ' '• -,•*. ... i. iv in i.v i urn in .several uircct- At Ihf primary August. |<|;;H, there I ions. Russia already ha:; bought whole were 377,377 valid poll taxes out- ! factories at a time. The first five- standing. | year plan in liu.-^ia was largely 1111- A tabulation by Comptroller J. 0. I plemenled by German machinery. Goff Monday night of reports from 41 of 75 counties showed 216,16? re- cepits sold this year compared to 201,555 for the same counties last year. The 1939 legislature- set the poll tax deadline bach from June Vi to October 1 dc.spiie fi.s-si.Tt ion.-, of opponents that , niul in lime Unv.oia began to .suj))>).v her own need:, with machinery .-he had bought. ,S,, |,e r purchases fell , - ght 5211.:;iH.i.K)(i worth nf German good.-, pnmamilv textile mill:,, electireal iiiirl metallurgical plants, sugar and flour SIiV.M'.UKKI if Cciin.in pmvha.ses in Ifussia and W.jlL'.flOO Kiis-sian purchases' in CJei iii.'uu-. Hard uji (in- Imu (.Jerinaii.v now will be even more haul pressed to make machinery deliveries. K.xperls here believe' she .shortage will be terrific. Almost half to Sweden, be Senator Logan of Kentucky Dies, and Senate Recesses Go - Year- Old Kentuckian Succumbs to Heait Attack Tuesday DEBATE POSTPONED Majority Leader Barkle.v Moves Recess, R ing Death Circuit Court In Brief Session Here the change windd di.'.Tranchi.so ituiiiy I < , ,,' " T " cili/cn.s who would not become ad- ! '•' W.V IS OWOITI il] HlHf CilSO^ vised of paxsagc of the new law. I A|'O S('f f'nr Tri-ll Pn Deputy Comptruller J. Urv.-.ii Sims • - ™,. V '. J )C ' :,aid eight of the •!,'( counties depleted j ^'^H^S VVCiClnCSCiay their stocks of receipt:: issued by the I — state auditor before the deadline" .Sal- I . "ompMcad circuit court convened urday and that lie had outhori/.ed i '" Iln l'e Tuesday morning for the county rullcrtor.'i To acrcpl paymenls | ''w'ar October session, .-uiil i.'-Mic receipts on other paper. . "They called in here to report that their offices were crowded with pcr- M>H:; \vantiny to pay poll tax am) that their printed forms were e.xhau.'.led." Snn.s ,-;nii|. "I !.,,ok the ixiik'n tl\«;e IH'ivion.s .should not. be disfi anchised hee.-iuse the collectors were out of regular receipts." When stipplies ran low Saturday Judge DeMer Mush heard several motions filed with the court and set cases for trial. The jury also was sworn in. Appeal eases from Hope municipal court and ,1. I', courts weie :.et for Thursday of thi:> week. The regular criminal ducket will begin next Monday. C.'ivil eases are expected to be heard -J -| •••—•• . , ,,, i, i ,t t.JtH If I t, III ^ ...... i v. t..-y .1 (I I V. I ,\ [.M. VJ H'l I \\J |Jl* | jCill f 1 aftcnioon, SUile Auditor J. OseaY j Hu- balance of this week, beginning at Humphrey, who distributes Ihe receipt j !t a. m. Wednesday. form.'., advised collector that might i T accept the SI lax from citizen:,, .sub- Thr*»r» Ht-acc "'.lit to Goff's force at mid-night a 1 lnlee ^ ras S bsl of those paying in this manner and that valid rcccipls would he mailed \vben a complete checkup wa.s made. The counties Sim;; listed as following Ibis procedure WOK: Green, Lafayette. Lee, Lull.: Hover, Miller,' Nevada, Pope and Saline. Tuesday Afternoon Three grass fires, which bad gotten out of control, sent (be Hope Kiro !>•- Rev. C. B. Wyatt to Direct Choir First Methodist Revival Will Continue for 'J'wo Weeks Organisation for the reviv.il al KirM Methodist church was completed Monday ni;;hl., with the al rival of lies-. ('. II. Wyatl. who will be diiortoi of the i-biiir and in charge of the young pro- pie'.-, work. The first meelim; of Urn .\oimg people will he held Tuesday nighl at li:-l."), while Ihc servin.-s will brfjin al 7:!il). An unuMially laryr crowd for .1 ( o-.y Monday met lh<- Kcv| Kenneth (,. >• al both the mommy ;md <.-ven- \ ijour. His .-.eruion for Ihe 'I:'.W IR dealt with Pauls association ,|Oeino.s and Luke. ,Kli-'raet.-r Jehnealion of the '.';',"""'" lj; ;Jrl '' t ( ien ivi-ic liiiu-ly Ih-iuos. the j '• ; ''" 1 ' 1 -' 1 ''|,-<-IK,I, i-'ui renei^rde, [,tike. ll»- Iru-d j e friend-"A friend lo I'aul i I 1 .,- lon;:ed for friend.% wbih-! h/,-''' 1 "' a dark cell :«. Ilotm-I V | 1C the cNcrulio..!'!-'.', block." iid Spore earn :d ihe iinalo;-.y j •>:n his q\i(-.s|ion of "How eao A heinj; less Dc-iuis than we ^ %i tins (juery bi- ..;;i\-i- |bi-.-.e ". "l''ir.sl, readmy Ihe Dible. , breoniiiiH more mtu-c-.-.led m i ivni-k; .-iiul. (bird di.n'l li.se Vaith in Clod." .se.rm.in was one (P i |.r n-lu-.il . relationship .oui appli.-;.i>lc in day living. The ;,.-iviri> will .1. fin- liv<i u-ecl-,.-, ;it III in the >K. .-in I ('::(() ,il the evening houi, .Satin lay. Tln-rr wen m;m.v : - pi''.-.-ill Monday iiijilil form ebmvhe:. of Ibe eity. The cn- ... '.ibbr is invil.-d al .my ,,r ;d| iod <;f an hour and '.'.(I minutes 'Tuesday afternoon. No damage dosullvd al any of the fires. The first alarm at 1 o'l-loek sent the fire Illicit tu Shover and Kast Division -••li-eets; the second al 2 o'clock was ill 'Ki8 Iv.ist Second .street; and Ibe third al :j;'.!0 o'clock was at DW Soulh Walnut. Aceoidin« Id B. W. ("hamber:,. Voea- Firemen urKed eiti/.ens to use pre- ''"'ml am'ieullmx- in.slnu-toi, the l-'KA ' trom Sv.-cden out of .. marks- of fm-fign nun ore purchased. In that year France sold her Hli - j 00(1.00(1 marks worth of ore. Spain and Spanish Moioco ordinarily supplv im _ additional ;jt),i)00,OOI) marks, 'lliat can't gel through any ,,,,,, L . because of the British block-ode. There i.s a strong suspicion that a long war will have Germany scraping the bottom of tin- ore bins. Defeat of Allies Impossible, Hoover K.x-iYesidcnl Fuj'L-see.s Victory, or, at Worst, a Stalemate NI'JW .SORK - (,'IV- Herbert Hoover expressed the belief ui an interview with Hoy W. irow.u-d published Tuesday that 1.1 ie defeat of Great Britain and France i;; impossible. ••s - I am convinced Ibe Allies can defend empires," the former president .'•••iid. "The end may he victory for them. At (he worst it might he :i stalemate. I do not see any possibhly il can be defeat." The interview was published in the New York World Telegram of which Howard i.s editor. 12 Fair Premiums. . Won by Laneburg Nevada School'.-; >1-TA Boys Art" Winners at ilernpstead Fair caution in burning (rash as flames whipped by wind easily spread ovei -.- ~^f^ ^ «ii • ._,—, r» 1 n e i Bond Referendum Petitions Upheld .Secretary of State Holds Them Sufficient for - Ul-10 Vote i i- r - rl ,. ,„.,.,. LUILK lf()(K i..|'. .Secretary „( •Slide ( G. Hall Tuesday held sufficient the |million.-, I,, i (.ft.,. (; in .,. r . f* fj 4 kill Ik i Vrf l\ A N I U/HA. CRACKERS 1' iiin-Ml;. Ai in % Ijc.idt i> I'•.•.• Ih.-ir word.-, ;md their deeds. r( 'l l:iin army leaders h.ivi- be- ''oine uiil.-.laiuinm durim; war:-. C'ali you id.-llllfv ihe.-e'. 1 I. \Vbo s.nd, ; -l)oiri fi, .••">' ;••'.• the v, hue of (hen e\e.-.." and m vvli.it famous Hcvulntmu.irv baitle? :'. VVhsl five (amon: ;;.-lu-i a]-, I,,- c.uoe I'lesid.-ni of |bi- Umi Si ale: ? '•'•• What .nun ro l»'.vs from Laiiebm-i; lOnirali ...... Hehool won K; preiniiiiiis ami awards al the lleinpsle.-i.! Coiinly l-'aii. Seplem- | IM-I- ^fi-,','l| The miinbei- of pri-miu'in.s and award.. w,:n l, v || K . J-l-'A boy.s was <-(|ii.-illy divide,] between sv.uie an,I b''ef calllc. llerfonls and Abenh-en- AIIIK-:, represented the two brcerl:, of beef callle include ,iin the prue wm- nin;; Kroup. while die Poland Cbina bleed of h,,ns rated al Ihe top eonsi.-,- "•"ll.v. In the -til, l-'l-'A rhvi.-i'.ii Ihe Hei-ford breed ionic fn-si. ...ec-.uid and Illird |»ri/<-.., m ||,e fal sl.-ei elass. each pri'imiiiii I,em,; awarded ID (.'arlon (ianii. The Abcide.-ii-Ani:n-, breed >(;.'• ire-i-d an,! \ver. ,.,,,, '•'I of niiisiamlini.; winneis ihion;-|,. i ".'I I'"' ''nine I,ive.,i.,ek .-how A |.,'i,,| I ' : 1X I" ''on"ill-- u-.-is av, ardcd the ' brc<- fust pn.-es in both ih,- 111. l-'l-'A IN '•''"'" '"'''' l]l open compeli|i,i;i All ' was .in,!;-,-.! by M VV. Muki- i ., n "' l'lll\-ei-,l(\ ,.( A,|, t oJ/,--<. ,,f A-, K 1,1,1,,.,, In eieu .a" |l... f ., ,i , \ , 1 ' - u I-K I Ihcn A i I;,,, lor e.\|,ai].-.ii,n •('V)— The unexpected death of Senator Marvel Mills t/i(4im. of Kentucky, took unc of ^'resdeiit's .supporters from congress Tuesday, and made iirobabk- an in- IpiTiiption in the tense .struggle over neutrality legislation. ' The (in-year-old Democrat, who had been a mt-mber of the .senate .since l!'.';i. died of an ],eart attack early i" the morniny. The senale .struggle over the nation 'n ptilicy toward the war m Europe was baiillrd t.-mporarily on news of Logans death. Tuesday';, session lasted bul :i few minutes, ending after Majority Leader Markley annoimccd an adjournment would be taken out of respect to his 05-year-old fellow Kentuckian. Bin-all an Attack WASHINGTON -<,V>_ Senate debate to determine whether this country .should lift its- ban upon arms -Sides to belligerents began Monday with Senator Pittman (Dem. Nev.) declaring that the embargo act gave unfair aid to Germany and Senator Borah (Rep. Idaho,) warning that rc- jx-al would put the United States into war. Before crowded galleries, the 57- ycar-old Ncvadan quietly stated the administration's case and Borah replied with a vigor ihat belied his '•) years. Hitman, chairman of the Senate Foreign lielaHuiiK Committee, dpchircd -,( I lie outset that the propo.™! to repeal he arms ban and place all (rude with belhgcrcnt.s upon a UOVdny creclit-and- carry b ; i.sj s W! , s " ( | lc , nosl j m j-, o ,. tant IcKi-slalion (hat has ever been propos- cd lo Congress." The present world sjt nation wa.s the graves! in history, he Mud, and "we ,-,s the representatives oi a i/eace-loving democratic people have no right ,„ ,-cfuM; to take into consideratioi, that such war, or a war I'in <lev,-|ps out of il, m ay , lot . SO)11C flay be brought to the gateway of our own country." "The mainlanance of the embargo is tils-crimination in favor of Germany, because u prevent.s Great Britain which is .surrounded by water, frou J)urcha.sii, fi m ,nir market, arms, anv immaion .-,nd implements of war, wh- 'l.-t Germany, being a land power, bai .•icce.sxlo arms .ammunition and imp. K-menls of war that , ray h( , manufll ' c . lured in Russia. Italy, Houmania, Yugoslavia and ulhcr countries." )j(j|-ah. who years ago led u u - . S)U .. cesslu fight against American entry 'nio || U . League of Nations, dcclar- "We will be in (| u . w;lr ,,.,„„ , h(; Imi'- the machinery is set in motion winch carries these instrumentalilie.s '•'i ms and munition.',) to Ihe M-.( of war." - - . . •M'>n DK,! belligerent purchasers of American goods must take title to them '"'lore ( | K , V iu . ( , Mnppe.l, and liv.ns- I 1 ; 111 Hi'Mii in non-American vessels. Ami''' -- 1 '" 1 U '""' '"''-'" ; "' Kll<%< - 1 "'•'' attack from Ihe combatant.*. "Il 'Iocs not seem lo me ,,uj|,. ,,, - ( »ni'le. I,,- eonlmu.Ml. "If ; , ,„,,,„,. '", ''"'"V;, l' lallt - wi> will ,s,,y. is h,ea(- '-;' •'" \\ ilmmglon, Del., engaged in - mpl'iiif imuiilioiis (,, Great Britain "HI Hit- antagonists, belligerents, wail until title has passed'. 1 "Will noi every munition.-, mamifac- " n "« I'liml. every arsenal ,n Ihe I'i.iled Slate.-, be.spoded for destruct""'• " ' !l lh< '- v « ; 'i' until the cargo '•- Hi course ,,f shipment to plant "'" 'l.vnaimic ,,- t( > dro,, || u . | )( , m |, ,, f to .le-troy ih,.- shippers? II ui!| brin,. U»- war into ,„„• x e ry midsC" i'-rah .-,,.,) h<- eould nol see how tin, couidr\, oiu-e having cbiiny,-,! Us ). m lo peimil sales which he said would •••limltedly g,, ,„ France and lingland l '"" 1 ' 1 rt ' 111 -' 1 ' uhmi.-.u-ly I,, .send „. •"•mies l,i their aid also. * ; ities Loss of 1'. S. l,i\.-s IMlman contended thai ihe piop^.-.e,) Should U.S. Repeal Embargo on Arms? "Yes", Thomas; "No", Nye Helps Neutrality Says Ono; Road to War Savs Other? " H.v KI.BERT 1). THOMAS V. S. Senator rom Utah Written Exclusively for NEA Service The President lu.s called a special Mission of Congress, but he has not l«ld the j)ublic yet exactly what lie has called it for. It is assumed that, he will have recommendations for modification of the present .so-called neutrality ac,t. Until we see those recommendations, if they are coming, no one can speak definitely about them. In the first place, since (here is a major war in Europe, we have noted (hat (he declaration of America's neutrality came not as a result of the Neutrality Act of 1937 but as a result of !!]<• law of nations and the law of war. There are domestic statulcs and American custom beginning with Wash melon's first proclamation of neutrality. After the President, had issued a proclamation, of neutrality, then it was necessary for him to invoke the embargo provisions of the Neutrality Act of 1337. This was done in a second proclamation. Some persons have asked why it was that the President had to' invoke the neutrality act in the face of Ihe European situation when he did not invoke it in the face of the Asiatic situation. One can give this simple answer. Aswfic Conflict Presents Problem The President did proclaim our neutrality in ,|,c European situation. He did not in the Asiatic one. It would e throroughly inconsiston for the I resident not to find that war exisls ill the world after he bad proclaimed the United States neutral in (he war 1 tell Ihi.s smiplc story lo lay a back firound for what I thin« is" a constructive approach. The act <if 1937 commences with the wnrs "Whenever the President shall tmd that there exists- a war. A con- stuclive embargo law, instead of starting there, might Mart: "Whenever the I resident shall have proclaimed Ihe neutrality of the United .Slates-" he shall or may do certain things. bus it would not. be war that, would brmc; the invocation of an embargo but it woidd be our declaration of neu trality. That places the embargo act where it should be in relation to a clomestjc situation and it leaves the question about whether we arc to be neutral or not solved. There would no longer be, as there is now a.s the result of Ihe two proclamations, any dsubt thai the primary objective of the American nation would be to remain neutral, and by remaining neutral I mean to keep out of active participation in war Ihi.s makes it possible !,„• America to be allowed all freedom of action as long a.s she remains within the realm of international law and leva- es her actions in regard to domestic- law definitely in Ihe domestic field Would Prohibit 1'Vnvlpi Ixians Within the present neutrality act the following things .should he preserved: 1. The Munitions Control Board should ri'Diain much as it is ,-crvinn as il does, ||,e nation in capacities other Hum the one in rel-ition lo the Act which established il. 'i. The floaling of foreign loans fi>r «•;.,• purposes should be prohibited. •'>'. Americans should be prohibited from traveling on Mligerent ships or .'it least given notice thai thcv are traveling at their own risks. ' i If the present nculraliiy act went ' nn farther than this 1 believe- |b;-.l America would be abh< to |. ;( .,.j, ,,„( ,,f war. a.s a neiilrali. just a.s long as slie wished. She could still he a controlling factor in maintaining neutral right find working for a better older dunni; j 1'C'H'e times. The American people .in- m,,re i.mi ed today in their de.-iro lo si,,;, 0111 of war than they weir cKning tbr World war bet.ue 1!M7. W( know I-.da\ from I'.spcriciiee tli.vl n<iihiiiK v.ouid i,,. J. ; ,I,K^ f ur u; , ,„. (o . l ;, «MI-|'| b.v our becoming ScvUs IU'|)cal of K All of the ,,bo\e of couise mc;,n lh.il Ishoul.l like to see the arm* cmhai- i -'o pio\i;-ion.. in i) R . |,it-.-..-f.t iieiiti\dit,v act repealed. 1 advocate this primal ih biv.ni.-e 1 believe that our r.cutrahlv iindci- intenation.il l.,w and the law.- "f wai is stroimei- \vitliout them s with ibe iitiir,csii l ' MIIS. ) bi-beve so b<-eaiiM' ours onh neutral counir.v with a l., "I should like lo sec Hit; arms embargo pi i>vi;,ii)?is in the present neutrality acl I K- pealcd. I advocate, this primarily because I believe that our neutrality is stronger under international Jaw without them." Senator Elbcrt D. Thomas By GERALD P. NVK I U. S. Scii:tUir from N<irtli Dakota Written Exclusively for NEA Service Repeal of the arms embargo is nothing more, nothing lew, than the Eastern path to ibe Western Front. If only people would learn and kniw arid reir-ember the lessons of the last 2.~> years, there would be immediate readiness to understand why there slu'iiKI be violent opposition to any niui-f Inokinr; to the repeal of the arms embargo in the present neutrality act. People are asking; What possible danger can there be in letting war sup plies be sold to a nation at war so long ;..s those who buy pr.y their cash fur it. .-aid come and gel it and carry it away at their own risk? Is there nut a.s great security for the United Stales in a cash and carry plan as t'uvi,- is in an outright, embargo against the t.xporation of war .supplies? What is tin difference, if any? There is an answer to the i|iicstion that the record of past experience will substantiate. The answer is this: The difference is the difference between peace and war for the United .States. The coming of the World War found the United States fortifying its determination to stay out of it through n ja.-blicy pronounced neutrality policy laid down by President Wilson. Tnal policy in about so many words declared that while it would" not be, considered unnculral for Americans | to sclle munitions to belligerents so • long as- we sold to both sides alike, it would be considered nuueutral for Americans to loan money to nations at war. What happened to and under this policy? Look to the record of know fact: Allied Hankers 1'ut on Pressure Franco and England found it difficult to finance their growing purchases in the United States. Their purchases were affording us a war boom that we came to relish. Any threat of the loss of this trade became serious concern to us. England and France knew it. Through their American representatives, .7. P. Morgan & Co., France and England pleaded for American credit. The Morgans said American bankers' were prepared to underwrite these credit, needs. Our neutrality policy forbid loan.s The. bankers insisted that credits and loans were not, the same thing. Pressure was applied daily. The President finally gave in and allowed the bankers to provide the Allied credit needs, but cautioned against letting it. be understood that he, Wilson, had changed his neutrality policy. Soon it was found that there was a limit to banker's- credit, that unless' a wider field to finance Fi'ancc and England were found \ve were going to lose their war trade. Another panic was in prospect. At once the foreign agent.s aided considerably by our officials went to work on Wilson again. Again under pressure the President was made to give ground and, while caniioiiiii" his cabinet officer against pulling il in writting. he did authorize him orally to convey to the interested hankers the information that if they lloaied Allied bond issues in Ibe United States nothing would lie done al'oul il . I'.remimic |li B Stick Wiclilt-il Ky British Tin- fiuth i.s that we let. our , ; vinev- ican economic systems become dc- prdent upon the war trade which Ibe Allies would give us. This de- j pc-ndoncc permit tod England and ! Kiam-i- ID very definitely dictate our American policies. Oveini:.ht we went to war, assured- I KOV Christian \Y;iS I'llU'l '• v ""' fu| 'I" 1 purpose of holding Wlli'll ('-If Nil llnl^c ">"• '-"I-' Advantage, but for l.he , „ -,- pm-pos... ,,(_ saving democracy and end- j ill' \\ ;!>• KlMUl!!.' ig war for all lime Incideiilly the • "If we arc challenged, if we do have a stake in the European mess, let's be )i~iiest •with ourselves and declare ourselves in, way in. But Lf we think we can be UalC in and half out, we only deceive ourselves." DeQueen Boy. 20, Dies of Injuries | Fn-!iy ;n:.-ln v h.-i iij-iy i;...->!• foig"ll,.-ii |o pay \\hal they -h"i';'' he v. a- i"i ! i borrowed from u.-. They know t.hal 1 ho.-..piial al no.MI !\1- if ll:e.N e.m gel n.s im,, their eternal | He had ber-ti re..-, "-'•''' lu busni(--s. way. we. can easily j (he h,.,,n.,l •.,:;,-• '"' '"".mill Ihe ie. I of |he \\-a\- soon j v , : , s Pledges of Nazi Chiefs Worthless Chamberlain Says Labor and Liberal Parties Agree With Britain's Premier SILENCE IN ROME Italians Won't Move for Peace—Russia Again Reaches Out LONDON, Eng. — (A')— Prime Mini- r.tcr Chnmbcrlnin declared Tuesday Britain \vouki 'e'xaminc and test" any Gorman peace proposals, but added: "No mere assurances from the present Gcnuan government can be accepted by us." Britain and France, Ihc prime minister told a wildly cheering House of Commons, will not yield to what he termed a "scarcely vicld threat" ui Soviet-German collaboration. "No threat ever will induce this country to abandon ihe purpose "for which we have entered upon this struggle,' 1 he said. The prime minister's speech retorted to the German-Russian agreement which partitioned Poland and made a peace gesture in which the alternative was a Nazi-Soviet "conciliation." Chamberlain deckared "no mere assurance" fvomthe German government could be accented because that government "loo often in the past have proved their undertakings are worthless when it suits them they should be broken." Nobody wants war ''for one unnecessary day," he asserted, adding that the British and French people, however, were "determined to secure in a rule in which violence shall cease, and in which ihe word of governments—once pledged — must. htncefoith be kept."Chamberlain bitterly ass-ailed U\o Russian-German statement that if the Western powers refused peace offers they must bear the war guilt. Labor and Liberal party leaders concurred. No Italian. Move ROME, Italy —(/TO— Well-informed Italian quarters said Tuesday it was unlikely Foreign Minister Count Ciano conversations with Adolf Hitler would lead to any immediate peace move on Italy's part. They said the Italian government would not lend itself to a futile gesture which promised no success under present conditions. They asserted it was dificult to conceive of any German proposals which might be acceptable to France and Britain, Russia Reaches Out MOSCOW, Russia - ( VP,_ A strong hint that Soviet Russia is preparing U> make demands for military and naval bases upon Finland as well H.S the smaller Baltic states was given Tuesday in the government newspaper fr.ve.stia, which gave Ihe first intimation of Hutu's decision to marck into Poland-last month. NVw German "Peace" BERLIN —'/TV- Germany, rt'Ss- Mtrod by alliances and pacts wiih Italy and Soviet Russia, has started what is officially termed a 'broadminded peace offensive" which may culminate in Adult Hitler's Rcich- Mag address this week. Nazis so id Monday i! would require ,->n equally broad-mimlcd acceptance lo stave off a World war even now: haggling about, ilic dclails would not do. Premier MiisMilini was regarded by Germany us having vcr.ileved a historic ce-iirtiblllion to Kuropran peace thus fur by lib effort.- to loc.ah;-u ibe conflict. From (|, c f H ct tkhl his iorcign lumistrc. Ciiiiiu Ciano, v.-»s in- vhcd here suddenly |<, learn al! about ihe Gerniim-Kii.N.-ian relations, <..!>- .-'•i-veis rc;;avded il a.- certain ti'.al Mi!:svlini would );epl bii:-y until il,.: J?>.'u-h:-isr. convenor: in elucidating il.e. German posit ion onre III'-TO to'li:-;- I If Aniei leans h,-,v l forgotten all i.hi.-, bn- ily ., fi-\v \veeK-- back the main rnin- 'liin "I" I're.'-ident H.msevelt nvei i{ fun;:i-e.-.s ID voi>ral tin- arm.- w,, : , i,., ||,,. cffi v t thai the •'lime bad r u-v,-.,ted a nice IMIM- t What U. S. ueiu-i-al i», '•:, .1 newspaper column? .1. Wiial ulie-e\-fd I" rial her;.me pu-iim 11 y'.' \.l--«,•>••. ,,„ I Sees lEnail In Mine \Var Loans i,.i ii,.w e.-me;. lUe Pre.-idem will: :l an-a! , what he li,o de- iCoutinued on I-'juo. Ttu'c-i A Thought fi-i.uied \- ith the need of wai\-int; Ihc VUHK ir. - O,-. e,; Tui.-.;i,-v ,,\ '.i ', ', , un Pajjc lluoc) IVQueeii. -in,| i|iri.i- Kill j -- !> -!f--!M, T .

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free