St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on September 2, 1939 · Page 5
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 5

St. Louis, Missouri
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 2, 1939
Page 5
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ST. LOUIS PQST-DISFATCH, ON THE RECORD By DOROTHY THOMPSON It Was Bound to Happen fRlEND remarked whimsically, ing very well and perhaps may take nthtr day: tnis situation la lone rest and our enirlte rise. AOs other day: "It this aituation finally results in a major war. . rsult wlu in 1 anerwara ,Le will be practically no govern-r?nts t all. The man In the street 't absolutely . convinced that !Thaa tnor sense than any gov-lament AU official, will ba re-TLjed as the lowest form of hu-a Ufa, decisions will probably ba Slrtft by Gallup polls, and disre-gpci for the stata will ba universe . . . " fHS incuo. wnu av ivuuwn & Henrv Thoreau, did not think ! . . , . ; j f rtil confluion 01 aiiaire aesiraoia. H, believes in government; ha rightly thinks such a condition a-ould be anarchy. Rut certainly the so-called "eola tion people," meaning people, are banning at last to think again hout the long-neglected question which is st the root of all govern ent nsniely, the question or the tsturs ana cusmouuon or power, ert&inly they do not phrase the Jfcus in such terms. They are not political philosophers. But they ob- strve S lamasuc pnenomenon. They observe that the world is on the verge of embarking upon something that nobody wants to do, for no purpose tnat can possiDiy he ex plained, for no end that can pos libly be Justified. They observe that, by reason of a course of events that everybody has been watching and conscious of and few people worrying much about, the decision over the life and death et millions of people, the decision of whether the buildings they have built shall continue to stand, of whtther the wealth they have produced shall be used to make human life more comfortable, beautiful and fcure, or used for an orgy of universal destruction this decision. Mlike or Satanic in Its naked power, rests in me nanas 01 one sun. The question is asked: "Will Hitler conquer the world?" The answer is: He is already master of the world. He already has the power of life nd death not only over the Germans, but over the Czechs, and Poles, and Hungarians, and South Slavs, and Englishmen, and Frenchman and Italians. jMore remotely, his power stretches jer the personal lives of everyone en this globe. The economic life of every nation Is affected. The last farmer and mechanic in Idaho or Indiana pays tribute from his work to contribute a bolt or a cog to another tank or another bomber because of The Man. Humanity waits for Its doom or its release while The Man com munes witn himself and bis cohorts. We read that he is not feel- 37 ST. LOUISE STILL IN EUROPE OR Q WAY HOME .8ATOTDAY, SEPTEMBER lttym Returning to U. S. , and Most of Others Seeking Passage. FACULTY ABROAD We read that he is In splendid form and our spirits sink. The journalists, publicists, diplo mats of the whole world concen- etfi A- Snirl in R am CWiM trata their energies on nothing else W D,d t0 "e 0,1 SIaP whatsoever except reporting and responding to the moods, the whims of one man. In a quiet moment, one asks How did this coma about and who Is to blame? Everybody. lleved and longed for soma Utopia, 5 Ur M. LUU1S U followed some dream of perfection, forgot the first Commandment of the Decalogue. Tha liberals" and 'progressives' In all countries, who have concerned Tw in Rsloium Twn In themselves with av.rv th 1 WO ln BCIglUm, WO in Uon except tha question of power. Tha Conservatives, lovers of power, who have failed to ask themselves how much power is good for any corporation and in what direc tion will assulta on power go. The Communists, who ln their tfial fn. "Bnli.lit V .... - themselves with every question ex- " cept the one of power. travelers still In Europen or on their Where now Is their great. Com- way home' were obtained by the rade? The Oriental Despot whom Post-Dispatch today, bringing the " biecUwy. worhiPPtd. list so far to W. Of these, 57 wera lutely and totally own. a -mcd-rn reported still in European coun democracy"? A state which, is a tries, ttost of them seeking to book medieval serf kingdom led by tha return passages, and 40 were said inscrutaDie una who, in his In unite wisdom and Love for tha England. One in Rome Two Other Church men in Genoa. People, can do no wrong. Coldly, he who understands the nature of power follows tha inex orable necessity to Unite and Grab. - What has concerned all the great political philosophers of all time; to be on returning steamships. Among those abroad are five members of the faculty of St. Louis University. They are the Rev. Georre A. Ganns, S. J- in Bel gium, arranging return passage the Rev. William L. Wade, S. J. expected to remain in Belgium the rest of this year: the Rev. Claude War Veterans' Qutttv ( Si 1 - jemimL m 1 1 r -a 'MISS ADELE SEC ALL AFTER she had beta chosen by the Jewish Wet Veterans of a a w; nuicuvi iu muviMi K-vuvcniiva oil ami, rim. 7 nil, ned M?SC!!' Plal0-' A- Heithaus. S. Z expected to .Uy ai lo"f ?h..A"'V AmM taenia- ig ,tudie, in London; the Rev. ZlZl w Tm CStCU "I John Knapp, a J, expected to re- ander Hamilton the problem of L,, fM tlm. n w.iur the power, the problem' checks and Rev; Henry J. Renard, S. J4 teach- , '""" l" vcasea lne ftt the Georgian university in '"" - Rome. verslties. with a few excentions. w Two Churchmen to IUly have had no nolitical nhUosonhv. Very Rev. Sylvester Juergens, Instead, we have had "economics"-- Provincial of the St. Louis Prov- and the psycho-analysis of politics Ince or tne M&rianist uraer, ana and politicians Brother Eugene Paulin, S. M.; in- Our "political scientists" have "Pector of the order's schools in hppn runninr affer TTtoni.. iiin this province, are in Genoa, Italy, "blanket mandates," charting -in- the,r PlanS for return interrupted exorable trends," "running with the cancelation of their bookings Krain of historv" nrt -trint. in oy tne nanan Line, xsromer juuus all, everywhere, toward the total ?"sh'U P5inclDal of, McBride High State, whirh mmint nn fn h mtn OCnooi, , " i- f j f SIX SMALL NATIONS DECLARE NEUTRALITY Denmark, Portugal, Bulgaria and Hungary Among Those Taking Stand. private cars forbidden. into the total power, uniquely in corporated. Not toward the Federa tion of Man but toward the Corporation of the World with a presi- dent appointed for life, and unre movable. wnai is napperung now was bound to happen. It could not possibly be other wise. (Copyright, 1639.) BREDECK TALKS IMMUNIZA I J8oo Children Suffered From Contagious Diseases City Last Year. in tonsils, teeth and nutrition. Teach er, too, should look Into her own health before school begins. "A sick teacher is not the best teacher," he said. "Shopping for Health.' Just as it is neceseary before me Deginning or tne scnool year who was with them at a meeting of the order in Switzer land, recently returned to St. Louis. In The Netherlands, according to latest word received here, are A. W. Morris III, 23 Oakleigh lane; Eugene Pettus Jr., 4949 Pershing avenue; Calvin Christy, 7200 Green- way avenue, University City, and William Polster, 6366 Waterman avenue. They have booked pas sage on the Statendam, scheduled to sail early next week from Am sterdam to New Tork. Georke and Joseph Flynn, sons of Mrs. George Flynn, 16 Anderson drive, Clayton, cabled yesterday that they had reached Brussels and were seeking to book return pas sage. St. Loalsans In London. Among those reported still in Tips to parents on preventing the eight contagious diseases two of them wholly preventable which sickened 5858 St. Louis children killed 516 last year were given Sy Health Commissioner Joseph F. Bredeck today ln a broadcast ad-tress. Smallpox is no longer a problem, be said, since 90 per cent of St. Louisans have been protected by ccination and it is required of every child entering public school. But diphtheria, equally deadly and equally preventable, caused illness of 240 children and deata of 16 last yr, despite the reduction of 92 Vr cent and 86 per cent in deaths in the five years since the Health Division began its drive for the protection of children vith toxoid. "Facts and logic," Dr. Bredeck added, "justify the request that chool authorities take the same at titude regarding compulsory immunization against diphtheria as they Io regarding smallpox. 1 Best Time to Immunize. "Let me plead with you, however. lot to wait for compulsory immunisation, but to nrotect your children from this disease now on your own initiative " he said. "The best time! to go shopping for books, pencils London are Prof. Richard F. Jones and clothes for the 'children," he of Washington University and his said, 'it is even more important to go shopping for health. Do not delay. Take your children to your doctor and dentist." He summed up in "eight essential points COPENHAGEN. Sept 2 (AP). '-The Danish Parliament, in session to consider tha European crisis, was expected to adopt a neutrality declaration this after noon. An official statement last night said neutrality would be maintained. It was understood five classes would be called to the colors, increasing Denmark's armed strength to a total of 45,000 men. Informed sources said Danish currency would remain tied to the British pound sterling. LSBON, Sept. 2 (AP). The Gov ernment announced last night that Portugal would remain neutral. RIGA, Latvia, Sept 2 (AP). President Karlls Ulmanis today signed a declaration that Latvia would keep her neutrality. At the same time, some reservists were called to the colors. wife, 5370 Pershing avenue; Mrs. I William Keech of the Chase Hotel and Wilfred Westerfeld, a graduate in bio-chemistry from St Louis University . in 1938, who has been en?need in research at Oxford Unl- T f 41 . . . .1 O xmmumzauon wim loxoia againsi versity. Westerfeld's wife and their four- month-old daughter returned here several days ago after passage on the Aquitania. She received a ca blegram from him yesterday that he had abandoned plans for pursu ing his studies at the-University of Switzerland and was seeking imme- diphtheria. Vaccination against smallpox. Examination of teeth. Examination of eyes where good vision is not certain. Examination of ears on frequent earaches or any sign of difficulty in hearing. A general examination to detect diate ntmn pas8age. niaaen or Beginning aisease or joseph Pulitzer Jr., son of the major organs. Alitor nf fh Pnat-TMsnatch. and hi A daily routine of inspecting skin, wife &nd his BiBter, Miss Kate Da- tnroai ana nose w aeieci onset oi a vig Puiiitzer, motored recently cu.uiuuu.wn.rc uibo. through France from Italy to a A chest examination of every channei port to arrange for passage scnooi leacner xo mane sure oi iree- home aom iroro sucn enronic lmecuous Mrs Ben H ReeSe, wife Ot disease as tuoercuiosis, since u is the managing editor of the and motorboats was Argentina Considers Invoking Lima I'art if war Is Recognised. BUENOS AIRES, Sept 2 (AP) The Ministry of Foreign Affairs issued a communique today that Argentina was . consulting , with American Governments for joint action regarding neutrality and in vocation of the 1938 Lima declara tion if war is recognised as exist ing in Europe. The declaration binds the partic ipating Governments to defend American institutions and set un consultation system. nurn n ,snoui3 p; GLARES n iuuvc urj 0UT0F1SUM' tenner PresidUnt Lcda for Lens Conflict, Mc3 Bftrbxrous tht World Hat Ever Known. PAGE 5 A known that tuberculosis can spread from teacher to pupil. NORMAN A. JONES DIES; DISTILLERY SALES EXECUTIVE Heart Ailment Fatal to Man Long Identified With St Louis Liquor Business. Norman A. Jones, general sales manager or tne uarnt Heaa distilleries, died yesterday at his Immunize voiir rhildrrn 1 be- twen fh e i. ninik. .n home. 6612 Pershing avenue, Uni- Mi w . . i live " Even to limit schoolroom spread of diseases still without a simple nd sure preventive, the Health Commissioner had an answer. The diseases were measles, scarlet fever. f-hooping cough and infantile par- er test; chicken pox and septic throat with no preventive yet to light pe answer was daily, before ool to inspect skin, throat and ae. snd, at the first sign of rash. fr throat or running nose, to the child at home until the "mily doctor can check up an an- r which not only halt spread! of disease in the schoolroom "and !Mower the death rate in our fl y," but gives the child concerned, hen the signs do mean the begin-of an infectious disease, the tsl chance of light illness and "ick recovery. Before school starts he advised 'oaplete examination by dentist f?4 doctor, including, in high school and college, simple akin for tuberculosis with positive 8ia chprUrf hv Y-.V. He ra ted that 1ft not TfMlth Denart- t examinations of school chil- rn last year disclosed 15,431 de- 4ts, mostly in vision, hearing, versity City, of a heart ailment. He was 52 years old. Mr. Jones, who came to St. Louis from Newcastle, Pa., about 30 years ago, was in the liquor distributing business here before prohibition, and, after repeal, became district manager for the Schenley Distilleries Corporation. He was appointed sales manager for the Dant & Head company last November. Surviving are his wife and his mother, Mrs. Jean A. Jones, 5029 Cabanne avenue. Funeral services will be at the residence at 10:30 o'clock Monday morning, with cremation at Valhalla Cemetery. 'te IK Oil Price-Fixing Inquiry Resumed. DANVILLE, 111, Sept 2 (AP). A Federal grand jury hearing evidence against 13 major oil companies, operating in 10 mldwestern states, on alleged gasoline price-fixing practices met Thursday. Results of Investigation of tha com panies by Government auditors, with soma of the records dating as far back as 1930, have been presented. The session was expected to be completed by tha end of the week, but there was no indication of whether final report would be made then or later. ' Post-Dispatch, is in Vichy, France, with their son, Ben H. Reese Jr. Mrs. Reese Jr. returned to St. Louis yesterday with Ben H. Reese Sr. Four In Ireland. In Ireland, trying to arrange return bookings, are John J. Burke, 5247 Lexington avenue; his sister, Mrs. Delia Curran, and her daughter. Miss June Curran, 5809 Theo- dosia avenue. - ! Also in Ireland Is Mrs. Patrick J. O'Neill, wife of a police sergeant, 5927A Wabada avenue, whose booking on the Scythia for tomorrow was canceled. . , Among additional JH. Louisans reported on their way home are Police Commissioner Thomas L. Farrington and his wife and Mr. and Mrs. Whipple Van Ness Jones of the Country Club grounds, who sailed Wednesday on the Queen Mary. They were expected to land at New Tork on Monday. Others on returning ships include-Miss Grace Dee, daughter of Mrs. Emma Dee, 36 Crestwood drive; Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Gempp of the Park Plaza Hotel and their daughters. Miss Christine and Miss Elizabeth Gempp; Mrs. Helen Johnson Niedringhaus. 29 Portland plate, and her son. William. Vladimir Golschman, director of the St Louis Symphony Orchestra, cabled the St Louis Symphony Society yesterday that ha and his wife wera sailing for- America on the lie da France, scheduled to depart yesterday. Ha had . been in Paris and abandoned a month's trip through Southern France, France Censors Chipping News. PARIS, Sept, 2 (AP). All shipping news in Paris newspapers was censored today. The papers were reduced to four pages to conserve newsprint SOFIA, Bulgaria, Sept 2 (AP).- A Government spokesman an nounced last night that' Bulgaria was more than ever determined to maintain strict neutrality since the outbreak of the German-Polish hos tilities. , BUDAPEST Sept 2 (AP). Count Paul Teleky, Premier of Hungary, appealed to Hungarian patriotism last night and announced he would ask for extraordinary powers to preserve . his country's neutrality. OSLO, Norway, Sept 2 (AP). King Haakon today proclaimed Norway's absolute neutrality in any European war. HELSINKI. Finland, Sept. 2 (AP). President Kyosti Kallio last night. Issued a decree that "during the war arisen between Germany and Poland. Finland will observe complete neutrality." OSLO, Norway, Sept 2 (AP). Norwegian army and navy con tin gents were called for neutrality guard today as the Storting (Par-! liament) was summoned for an extraordinary session Sept 8. Regulations governing the retail sale of sugar, flour, coffee and motor oil UNREGISTERED VOTERS TO GET CARDS FROM ELECTION EOARD About 340,000 on Books as Com pared to 425,000 Who Cast BaUots in 1936. Qualified voters who have not registered will be urged by the Elec tion Board, ln postcards to be mailed shortly, to have themselves put on the rolls soon, in order to avoid the rush next year when a State primary and general election will be held. The cards, saying, "Important You Have Not Registered," will give the office hours for enrollment at the board's office, 208 South Twelfth street About 340,000 voters are on the books now, compared with a peak of 425,671 for the presidential elec tion of 1936. Election officials have been of the opinion .hat possibly as many as 100,000 eligible voters have not maintained their registration. They will check the rolls against the city directory and send the cards to residents listed ln the latter but not in the former. Time to register for the primary will ex pire next July 23. The Election Board had arranged with Postmaster W. Rufus Jackson to be notf ied when voters moved, but officials at Washington vetoed the plan. SPAIN , EXAMINES SITUATION Franco's Government Follows' De velopments With Keen Interest. MADRID, Sept. 2 (AP). The Government meeting yesterday, announced it had "carefully exam ined the serious situation created in Eastern Europe and follows with keen Interest the developments." Generalissimo Franco's Cabinet avoided stating Spain's neutrality officially, though it is generally known that Spain, with the wounds of its long civil war still unhealed, plans to remain neutral. Stark-for-Senator Petitions. MARSHALL, Mo., Sept 2 (AP). More than 1200 persons . in this county have signed petitions urging Gov. Stark to become a candidate for the United States Senate BAN FRANCISCO, Spt 1 AP). If a general European conflict develops it will ba a Ions; war, and Americans should support President Roosevelt ln trying to kp tha United States out of it former President Herbert Hoover said last night In an address over a national radio hookup ha said: "This Is ont of he saddest days that has come to humanity in 100 years. A senseless war seems in evitably forced upon hundreds of millions of people. It means the killing of millions of the best and most courageous of men who might contribute to human progress. It means the killing and starvation of millions Of women and children. It means another quarter of a century of improvishment to the whole world. Looks for Long War. It will likely be a long war. It is possible that Poland may be over run in a few months. But there seems no point of access from which an overwhelming attack can be delivered from the British and French on one side and the Germans and Italians on the other, which might quickly end the war It is likely to ba a war of slow attrition. "The land defenses of France and England, their greatly superior naval strength, 'their man power and resources, their resolution, make it certain that they can defend themselves. It is true that vast fleets o? airplanes on both ides introduce a new and uncertain factor. But there is nothing which proves that even superiority ln airplanes 'can win a war. And while assurances have been given that there will be no bombing of women and children, there may come time of desperation when all re straints go to the wind. It Is like ly to be the most barbarous war that we have ever known. Nasi System Repugnant" "This situation ln the world today Is not the act of the German people. It is the act of a group who hold them In subjection. The whole Nazi system is repugnant to the American people. The most of American sympathies will be with the democracies. "Whatever our' sympathies are we cannot solve the problems of Europe. America must keep out of this war. The President and Congress should be supported in their every effort to keep us out We can keep out if we have the resolute national wilt to do so. "We can be of more service .to Europe and humanity if we preserve the vitality and strength of the United States for use in the period of peace which must sometime come. And we must keep out if we are to preserve for civilisation the foundations of democracy and free men." FREHCll HOLD till? ACOUTTOTAKE1CC0 AUEOlCaiS TO u. s. 11 U Franca 3 at La Havre 24 Ibcr After Scheduled SaHlnj. . PARIS, Sept 2 (AP). More than 1000 Americana wera left stranded in a French port today by a Government order halting departure of the French liner lie de France just as it was about to salL The American Embassy said the French Government had made as surances uie ner would sail "eventually." but tha vessel was still at Le Havre, 24 hours after it ached uled departure. The passengers settled down re signedly to life aboard the ship in port. Doping it would leave any minute. Many of tha Americans, even those with reservations made far in advance, ware sleeping ln long rows of cots in salons and recreation rooms. (T OOP ACT We Cannot Safely Be Neutral and Not Neutral at Same Time,' He Declares. REACE CO. CF QLCa LI. atnr ia'itu a i a i ! rum mm u i u Factory Under Investigation by ireaeraa Agency! Agrees to Reinstate Workers. The Reade Manufacturing Co. of Maiden, Mo., which la being Investigated by the Federal Wage and Hour Administration, signed a con tract yesterday with the ClO-affll- lated Amalgamted Clothing Work ers of America, it was announced by the union. Richard Brazier, general organ iser for the union, said tha contract provided a wags increase of 10 per cent for the 250 workers in the company's shirt factory at Maiden. The contract also called for the closed shop and a 44-hour week, he said. In addition, Brasier said, the firm agreed to accept a National Labor Relations Board order calling for the reinstatement of eight workers, four, with back pay from date of discharge. The union -had filed charges of unfair labor practices against the concern. About two weeks ago the Wage ana Hour Administration at Wash ington appealed to Gov. Stark to provide, protection for a key wit ness in a case being prepared by the administration against the com pany. Steamship Movements. Arrived. By t AitocfatMt Press. Belfast and Glasgow. Sent. Cameronia, from New York and Boston. Buenaventura, Sept 1. Santa Lucia, New York. Cobh. Sept 1. Mauretania, New York. New York, Sept 1, Carlnthla, Bermuda; Lancastrla, Nassau Nleuw Amsterdam. Rotterdam Scanmail, Trinidad. Oslo, Aug. 31, Oslof jord, New York. ' V Plymouth, Aug. 31, Statendam New York. - Sailed. Bergen, Sept 1, Bergensf jord, for New Tork. Genoa, Aug. SI, President Mon roe, Boston and New York. London, Sept 1, American Trad er, Boston and New York. New York, Sept. 1, Santa Elena, Curacao; Monarch of Bermuda, Bermuda. Piraeus, Aug. 31, Exochorda, Boston and New York. Southampton, Sept 1, Manhattan, New York; Aug. 31, Johan Van Oldenbarnevelt New York. Talara, Sept 1, Santa Clara, New York. . . Valparaiso, Sept 1, Santa Maria, New York. , WPA ALLOTS CITY 5128,617 FOR NURSES' F1LK3 SYSTEM Project to Provide 156 Jobs for Year; Municipality to Put Up $5382 for Supplies. The city has been notified of the allotment of $128,617 by the WPA for installation of a filing system for records of public health nursing in the Health Department In addition, the city will supply 15352 for materials. j Employment will be given 60, women and 96 men for a year, with; average pay of $66 a month and, for I supervisors, $84. j . . .. , . I POLAND SPRINGS, Me., Sept 2 (AP). Senator William E. Borah of Idaho, ranking minority member of the Senate JToretca Relations Committee, said last night the United States would enter the European conflict If the arms em bargo provisions of the Neutrality Act were repealed. Declaring "we cannot enter the struggle in part and stay out in part he said In a statement re leased at his vacation hotel here: "Our boys would follow our gune into the trenches." (President Roosevelt said Tues day that a contributory factor ln the European crisis was the failure of the Senate to repeal the section of the Neutrality Act making an arms embargo effective as soon as the President declares a state of war exists. Borah was one of the leaders in the opposition to repeat) "If we should furnish arms t one side as has been proposed.' Borah said, "we would be in the war through all tha consequences of the war; we would have taken sides and we would go through If the demands of that side called on us to send our boys Into the slaughter pen of Europe to save 'democracy again. We cannot safely be neutral and not neutral at the same time. Wa cannot hope to furnish arms and munitions for one side and If the tide of battle turns against that side escape the pressure of eventu alities." Borah said that the American people wanted to remain free of the European struggle and that it was the duty of every public official to help the people realise "this great desire." He observed that If, "regardless of personal sympathy," these officials would remain loyal to the people, America can stay out In our effort to stay out It is extremely important to clarify our thoughts on one thing and that Is wa cannot enter the struggle in part and stay out In part" "Let us in good faith and with great tolerance , to difference of views do all we can to save our people from the 'sacrifices of this imperialistic war." LEAGUE KI3H COISSCER FOR DANZI3 C0:..3 TO LKSCN Prof. Carl J. Burckhardt and Staff at Kaunas, Lithuania, on Way to England. KAUNAS, Lithuania, Sept 2 (AP). Prof. Carl J. Burckhardt League of Nations High Commis sioner for Danzig, and his staff arrived here today by way of East Prussia. v He was said to be bound for Riga, Latvia, on his way to London. FUNERAL TO EE HELD MAY FOR COCTJUS E. TOUOL Retired Grocer Managed Baseball Team That Won City Chanv pnlnshlp In 1892. Funeral services for Cornelius E. Touhill, retired grocer, who died of cancer yesterday at his home, 5750 McPherson avenue, will be held Monday at 9 a. m. at St Roch's Catholic Church, Waterman and Rosedale avenues. He was 72 years old. Mr. Touhill had been in the gro cery business more than 30 years before his retirement In his youth he managed the Die! Bros.' baseball team, which won the city championship in 1892. He was a mem ber of the Emerald Cadets, a uniformed drill team, In the same period. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Mary Touhill; a daughter, Mrs. Genevieve Montgomery, and two sons, Joseph E. Touhill of the Star-Times news department and Dr. Neal J. Touhill. More Gold Comes Into New York. NEW YORK, Sept 2 (AP). Fifty million dollars worth of gold has come Into New York in two days a movement attributable to the European situation. The United States liner Washington brought $25,000,000 Thursday from England; the Holland-American liner Nleuw Amsterdam brought a similar amount from the Netherlands yesterday. . also went into effect The use ofiin 1940. Thumbnail Reviews of New Movies By Colvin McPherson GOLDEN BOY A promising young violinist smashes up his fista in the prize ring. Punchy realism, stimulating dialogue, shining performance by Lee J. Cobb, William Holden, Adolphe Menjou and Barbara Stanwyck. In "Blondie Takes a Vacation," the Bum-steads go as far as their gags will carry them. At the FOX. IN NAME ONLY Cary Grant and Carole Lombard try to wriggle out of a triangle,' Kay Francis tries to hold onto Cary. Fine dramatic Work by Miss Lombard makes it believable. In "Way Down South," little massa Bobby Breen is sho' good to all them darkies and sho' do sing. At the AMBASSADOR. THESE GLAMOUR GIRLS Lana Turner, the answer to "oomph.' upsets a college spring party. Lew Ayres and half the picture public Pretty gay little romantic drama, this Is. "Lady of the Tropics," in which Hedy Lamarr is the reason why Robert Taylor . should never have left the temperate zone, is, In spite of its title, not so hot At LOEWS. ' THE ANGELS WASH THEIR FACES (And clean up the town while they're at it) The Dead End Kids as vigilantes in strictly juvenile entertainment Another Bulldog Drummond film is ap pended, with a bit ox propaganda cauea ' i ne samrcn ox jTeeaom, at the ST. LOUIS. THE STAR MAKER BIng Crosby turned back 30 years to sing some of the old heart-warming ditties. Anybody of legal age ought to like it "Coast Guard," which has some thrills, is the second one Continued runs at the MISSOURI. WEATHER CONDITIONS AT KEY POINTS (From Weather Bureau Besoru.) o -i is is s a 3 Ashevflle, N. C Atlanta Bois. Idaho Boaton Buffalo Chicago Cincinnati Columbia. Ho. Dallas , Denver Dea Molnas Detroit Duluth Havre. Mont Indianapolia Kanaaa City Llttls Rock Loa Angeles Loula villa Memphis Miami' Minneapolis Mobil Near Orleans New York Norfolk Oklahoma CHr Oraana Philadelphia Phoenix Pttuburrh Portland. Or. St. Joseph. Mo. St, Louis Salt IMM City San Antonio Saa Francisco Soattla Bprtnsnsld, XCL Tampav - Waablntton Fosar Clear Clear Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Ctoody Cloudy Clear -Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Clear Claav Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Clear Cloudy Cloudy Clear Cloudy Fossv I Cloudy vrauay Cloudy Cloudy Clear Clear Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Clear " Clear Cloudy Cloudy dear Cloudy 88 66 43 68 4 TO 64 71 81 ST 78 71 83 64 92 90 79 105 SO 89 69 84 69 88 63 66 se 86 64 89 74 94 74 96 63 87 65 90 74 94 74 83 67 81 68 88 76 87 e$ 7S 71 82 77 106 73 88 68 83 75 U1 66 87 SS 67 70 92 71 91 89 91 T3 J01 fte 71 5S 57 ee ea 73 S3 69 87 87 65 43 62 67 58 71 . 78 64 66 66 59 55 J 62 72 73 62 63 73 71 66 66 78 64 69 77 71' 66 75 64 56 69 71 87 72 55 55 ee 73 67 A Talk to the American People by .00 .00 .00, .oo .00 .00 .00 .00 .oo .00 .00 .00 .oo .00 .oo .00 .00 .oo .00 .oo! .OO, ,01i .00 i .00' .00, .OO i .00 .00 .00 .00 i .131 .00 .00 .oo .00 .00 .so .00 .00 .oo IT K NT VELT WILL DE BROADCAST OVER GCSO &Jaa tuana at (n'MT Ci PitUburi-h. 16.f feet, a rise of 0.1: Cin cinnati. 13.3 feet, a rise of O-T; irfmts tile, 8.9 feet, a rise of 0.9: Cairo. 9 3 feet, a fall of 1.4; Memphis. 5.5 feet, a fall ef 0.7: Vteksburg, s,a feet, a fall et 0. ; New Orleans, h ( a fall ot 0.ti TOMORROW EVENING 509 Co G: ST. LOUIS TIME A LL)

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