Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 28, 1938 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 28, 1938
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Page 6
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PAGESDC HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS f ifetoHay, September 28,1938 \ •-*- * -*<• Radiophoto - Bulletins From Europe —NEA • Radiophotcl Amid scenes vividlv recalling August. 1914, somewhere between 500,000 and 700,000 reservists of the S nrrnv navy and aV corps were ordered to the colors. The ratlicphoto above pictures Parisian .women spying farewell to French fighting men about to entrain for the frontier. The radiophoto at right shows the " Crowds at Care dc I'Est, a Paris railroad station, as'the reservists gathered. HITLER GIVES PREMTEt HIS "FINAL TERMS" "Ci«Jl must rtaff Iferald^aw M& •. .9». i| H.M.3W»« l •REMIER FLYING R4CK WITH NE1 HITLER PLANS.- CZECHS f IHOBU.ISE TOR 'DECEIVE HOUH PREMIER* HITLER TALK TILL 1,308.™ •'.'. ^ "NOT A COMPLETE BREAKDOWN I.-, hi .utwl /foft£*iffaftt ,tfo/iM4*t : tMrr by Haiti' MR tlUitlliiNI.AtXTO ' r.LV BACK TUOAY ^^ Qa/ i»JV " Doily Mirror-.... • 1 1A.M. PACT ."Neville Chamberlain, above, xirilcs confidently after his first •Conference with Adolf Hitler at ^Berchtesgadon, Germany. Below, '(he radtophnto shows him haggard ,a'mVdcur-looking-as he came home frcm the second conference at Gcdcsbcrg a week later. At New York's Pro-Czech Rally PREMIER'S ...... WITH HITLER AS 3** CZECHS ORDER MOBILISATION ZECHS MOBILISE RADIOdER: P.J3 OFF VROM PREMIER BRINGS BACK HITLER'S FINAL-.OFFER FOB SETTLEMENT '«*» Tilt \i etlired by screaming war headlines In the British press, pictured nt upper left In the radlopholo inset, l-irgc crowds like that shown above gathered in l.ondo n'y Whitehall ana to cheer, boo and shoul "Stand by Chechoslovakia" to Prime Minister Neville Chamhcrlal n as he hurried Into a fateful consultation with his ministers' at No. 10 Downing Street after arriving from G udcsberg, Germany, —NEA Radiophoto ' Volunteers for the Polish army continued to throng rccrulifng centers despite the reported, peaceable agreement between Poland and Czechoslovakia in their twenty-year-old dispute over the Teschen frontier district in Silesia. In the radiophoto'above, groups of young men eager to enlist arc pictured waiting 1 patiently before the Polish array headquarters in Warsaw, ' . .. •••• '• •NEA Radiopholo The map of Czechoslovakia alnive was drawn from an NEA. Service radinphoto of the. official one given by Chancellor Hitler to Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain of Great Britain during their recent Godcsberg conference.'It shows' the territory demanded by Hitler In his ultimatum. Indicated by vertical shading between the heavy outline, present Czech border, and the light inner line, lies the area he demanded outright, with all the property in .It. The small crosshalclied spots indicate territory la which he demanded a plebiscite by November 2,'ilh. Fearful that rejection cf Chancellor Hitler's Godcsbcrg ultimatum for the complete surrender of Sudetcnland by Czechoslovakia would provoke hostile demonstrations against Germany's rcsidcnj. diplomats, the Fiague government ordered a guard thrown about the German, legation, In the radioi-hoto above, a squad r,f Czech soldiers is shown standing guard before the headquarters of the Reich in Prague. —NEA Radiophnto lid by hostile Sudeten-German Nazis who cany guns and wear Hitler's swastika on their arms, anti-Nazi Germans and loyal Czechs leniein's native city, Asch, Czechoslovakia, arc shown in the radior.hoto above being herded into a truck. They were taken over the " had taken liOO Czechs as hostages against shelling of Surrounded trom Konrad Henlein's .._ _.. —, _.._.. ....... order into Germany. The official German news agency reported the llenlcln "Free Corps" Sudeten frontier towns. "Jig-SawPuzzle" (Continued from Page One) T -»v Twe.-t> flow jklu/ 28 beW jammed New York's M distn Square Garden, with over 2000 mere in an over- l^ rl . d by the recently organized Save Czechoslovakia Committee. M J?n 7 Thomas Mann, noted author svlf-exiled from C.nn-.iy, and many prom.nent * threatened nartitio , of Czceh^lovakia before a gigantic poster beurmg por- rSw General Sy..vy. Inwt below are Helen Baly, led. a Czech and '.tiv e garb!syn^o«z,J the unity of C*ch«a«v»fcta. The UuiteU State*. 20 years Russia, Germany and Austria wrestled with the problem of assimilating the "Polish minorities." Dual With the AJlics When the World war came, these Poles living under German, Russian, and Austrian governments were torn by the antagonisms' of the war. As Russian, and then. German armies swept across the' Galicla and Warsaw districts, each conqueror dangled bait before 1119 Poles, promising a Polisl state under his protection. , Tho filial decision was to'adhere to the Allies, and the Poles in those countries carried on agitation for this cause. Ignacc Paderwski, the grca pianist-statesman, had already sole President Wilson on the plan of an independent Poland before the Unitei" States entered the war, and it bccani' an official Allied war aim. The treaty of Brest-Litovsk alienatei the last shred of German syjnpath among Poles. Their troops in the 1 Ger man army revolted and fought thei way to the coast to join a Polish legio already fighting with the French. A UK.- armistice, Poleg were cxpelliny th ei man army of occupation from War- aw and establishing the Polish Re- ublic. While the new republic fought Bol- heviks on the east, Germans on the west, and Czechs on the south, the lew League of Nations set Poland's Boundaries, attempting to settle the feschen, and Upper Silesia questions which still agitate the country. A long fight with Ukrainian forces under Pc'tlura resulted in .settlement cf that border, and Poland launched nto a bitter war with Soviet Russia n 1920. This resulted in a settlement of the oK.stLM-n border, and a similar lii-pute with Lithuania dragged on until after a plebiscite in 1923. Large Minorities After all these centuries of jig-sawing. Poland remains today dotted with lacial minorities which make up ncarl> ;• third of it.s population: 3,800,OOC Ruthenians. 2,100,000 Jews, 1,000,00 White Rulhcnians, 1,000,000 Germcns and many Lithuanians, Russians, am Czechs. In 1926 the president of the rcpubli was forced to abdicate in the face o a military coup by Marshal Pilsudsk hero of the 1920 war. Colonel Beck ero, inclines to France. German success in the 1 C/.echoslo- akian annexation would .strengthen lements in Poland naturally inclin- ng toward Germany. The opposition, emcmbcring the republic, inclines oward the democracies. Which way 'oland? The Library In addition to the new books we announced yesterday, we have included "The Americana" an cncyelo pedia, con.sisling of Uii"ty volumes. The following, gives a synopsis o the new non-fiction book. "Ou Amazing Earth." "This definitive and vividly told history of the earth will open new vistas of thought and understanding to the average reader. Although he will learn from it many astonishing tilings about the planet on ininipcachablc. Fen ton writes always or the layman, for the general reader, ncl he never allows his book to read I ike a long report to a .scientific as-1 ociation. After reading "Our Amazing Earth." I' he reader will gai a ew perspective on | he world in which he lives; the hills, | he valleys, the rivers, the winds, and | Uie oceans will have a new meaning 'or him. He may even see the latest EuropiMii warscare through clearer eyes when lie knows something oC the troubled history of this planet on which life has existed for more than two billion years. Here is n book popular in tho bc.sl sense, Ixjlh. authcnic and readable, which fer years to come will answer the need for aji informatve book on geology. A bulletin arrives flashing the word that King Victor Emmanuel of Italy went out and bought an etching. He's got to do something once in a while. -«T * «r Now what do you .suppose the nations of Europe have left in the bag Although formerly chief of the French military m.issUm to Czechoslovakia, (M-year-oid Brigadier General Louis ICiigeno Faucher, above, resigned his post and placed himself at the disposal <,C the Czech army because he was reportedly... "ashamed" of the part France, played. In making the Czechs cede Sudelenland to Germany. filsudski'.s successor, is commonly re- which we live, this big, fairi. stuffed ... garded as friendly to Germany, while book is no Believe-It-or-Not. It is to scare each other with when Hal- r.ydz-Snijg]y, the current oiilitary thoroughly authentic, scientifically lowe'en rolls around? Want Ad For Belter Results

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