The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 18, 1939 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 18, 1939
Page 1
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Be Store To'Attend. Mississippi County Fair Sept. 26-Oct. 1 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER, nu Nnn>i<»i»ai* Anv>u n . n .'.._ '• ~ f * J^rf' VOLUMR XXXVI—NO. Blythevllle Courier Blylhevllle -Herald I DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NOimiBAOT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Blythcviilc Dully News Forget'To Pay Your Poll Tax Before October*I Mteiggii_y«uey u-aifcr -KMTI1RV1LLK. ARKANSAS, MONDAY, •RKPTOnlRRR 18, 11KW RUSSIA HASTENS POLAND'S COLLAPSE Startling Soyiet-NazTDeal'Is Revealed By Berlin Red Army's 'Advance u^A 9 '^? 5 SV i • i in m . U -S. Against War Ordered To Protect Russian Minorities MOSCOW, Sept. 18. (UP)—A clear indication of a pro- jGCtetl boundary line through Poland and tho extent of operations of both Russian and German troops was given by the official newspaper Izvestia today after Ihe Red army had pushed into Polish territory more than 40 miles alone a 500-mile frontier. - ' The. line extended from East * Prussia • to the Siovakian frontier near Rumania. [ Tlie 'map showing the protected boundary line was published after the government announced occupation against feeble resistance of )3 Polish towns and the shooting down of 10 Polish airplanes. .Although today's positions of Russian troops were not definitely given the newspapers and radio said that the population of the • Polish territory had greeted Soviet troops warmly, hoisting Red flags and. tearing down Polish posters as they shouted: "Long live Soviet power." . Tlie line drawn on the ranp- marked 'exit line of German troops' cuts off the eastern third of Poland and apparently roughly parallels the pre-World War Russian frontier. Tlie indication was that Soviet troops were expected to occupy the territory of Poland up to the line drawn on the map and Germany presumably should be given a free hand In the remainder of Polish territory. There was a difference of," opinion 1 as to whether; a small buffer state between Germany and Russia, or whether 'Germans are scheduled Gei permanently to occupy all of the rest of Polish territory, thus establishing nion tronlfer. U. S. Hunts War Hero; He's Postal- Worker KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UP)—Foi 10 years the War .Department sought Albert LepolU to give him a medal tor bravery in the World War. During 17 of those years, Lepold was employed by the post- .office department here. On a recent trip to Norfolk. Va., Lepold met an old comrade who told him the government had a medal for him. Lepold got in touch with Washington and the army's sliver star arrived for him a few days later. Orleans Cotto NEW ORLEANS. Sept. 18 (UP) —Cotton futures lost up to $1.00 a Dale today'in a renewed burst of hedging. high 918 895 883 open Oct. 9,3 Dec. 888 Jan. ....... 883 Mar. ',..... $71 May 850 July 835 871 851 835 low 905 880 873 85-1 834 an close 90S 881 813 855 335 817 Spots closed steady at 901, off 11 AVro York Cotton Federal Grand Jury Turn; Attention To Lesser Louisiana Lights NEW ORLEANS,'Sept. 18 (UP) —The federal grand jury met today amid reports it was prepared to return indictments against minor figures in the Louisiana scandals. Government investigators in a t with the jurors Friday as the first five men they indicted in the scin dais were being sentenced. Hov- cver, the subject cf their deliberations was not revealed. Tlie Orleans (New Orleans)' pn ish grand jury convened to discuss the department of conservation's purchase of a 40-foot, $ll,Q()0 mahogany , cabin cruiser for' former Gov. Richard W. Lecrie. It iya's presented to .him, last .December by "friends" in appreciation of,' his' work as governcr. When it-was revealed less than two weeks-ago the conservation department, had paid for the boat, Leche reimbursed it with a check for the full price. District Attorney Charles A. Bryne declined to say what other matters would be taken up by the jurors. < V Cerlaln shrubbery deals were reported ready for consideration by the East Baton Rcuge parish grand jury at its Tuesday's "meeting The matter apparently was of some interest to the government as postal Inspectors were said to have made inquiries into the transactions, especially those connected with Louisiana State University. Assistant U. S. v Attorney General O. John Rogge, director of the British Plane Carrier FirM Warship Destroyed By U-Boat Colonel Charles Lindbergh lells nationwide audience that America has little to adequate ' natural defense for U- S., even ngniiist aircraft. Yoiilli, 13, Claims Aged Man Had'Beaten Him Man Had'Beaten While Drunk MIAMI, Pin.. Sept. 18 (UP)— ._ „ .... Mies Baker, 13, today admitted scandals investigators, returned shooting and killing his grand- last night, fic m Galveston, Tex., father, telling police he was tired' s LONDON, Sept. 18. (UP) —Tim ministry of information announced Uday that the nlrcrnft cnri'lei Courageous hnd been siuik by an enemy submarine. "Tlie Admiralty regret to an noiince that Ills Majesty's Ship courageous has been lost by enemy submarine action." Tlie ministry said that destroyers and merchant .ships picked up survivors and were now returning- to harbor. " The ministry added that 'the thickness three Indies on the lower been sunk, by destroyers. The Courageous was n 1914-1918 war class of aircraft, carrier, of 22,500 Ions mid a complement of 748 imvy men and 408 Royal Air Force men, a total of 1,210,- Thc ship wns 780 1-4 feet In length. . , .11 mounted )G 4.7 Inch guns; 4 three-pounder guns and 17 smaller guns. , It carried 48 airplanes according to cmcia) rating. • 'Hie ship carried three-inch side armor amidships and two-inch armor forward. It had armor of various thickness up to three inches along the rest of Its hull, with the thickness thrc Incchcs on the lower stern over the rudder, and It had modified "bulges," intended to ward extending 25 feet off torpedoes, deep. The. general plan or armor was that of cruiser lines, the three-inch licit being bulll up' of two-inch plating on one-inch shell plating. Decks nround its magazine had been thickened. " '• .The ship was completed in Iflltf. .Originally il-was intended as' a cruiser, with a view In the Baltic. to operations '• NEW YORK, Sept. 18. (UP). Cotton closed barely steady. Oct. Dec. Jan. Mar. May July open 804 883 874 858 838 822 high 910 88D 876 863 843 824 low .close 894 894 872 872 862 R62 S4S 846 825 825 808, 808 13. Spots closed nominal nt 907, off Stock Prices NEW YORK, Sept. 18 (UP>Stocks fluctuated over a broad area today and closed lower in fairly active turnover A T&T ]eo Anaconda Copper 313.4 Associated D G 734 Beth Steel '..'.'.'."." 833-4 Boeing Air •....;; 2 i 1-2 Chrysler 83 ,. 2 coca Cola jI 0 General Electric ' 39 5.3 General Motors \ 5j i_j Hit Harvester g0 Montgomery Ward ....]'" 51 i o N Y Central .'[ ls {., Packard ..... 170 Phillips Pet :.,',.'.'.','.','.".' 4238 Radio ' g 7 £ Schenley Dist 12 ,_2 Simmons '., 22 SoKiiy.. Vac .'." 13 i.o Standard Oil N j. ....."... 50 Texas Corp . 44 1-4 U S Smelt 64 1.4 U S Steel 70 i.o where he iiad visited his wife and two children who were injured several weeks ago in an automobile accident. He planned to leave for Washington later this week. Note Improvement In Gridder's Condition LITTLE ROCK, Sept. 18. (UP) — Attendants nt St. Vincent's Hospital reported n slight improvement (cdny in the condition of Robert Lee Jones, Balesville high school fcotball player, who was injured Friday night. Physicians said that barrhv, foreseen complications the ^oiith probably would be discharged in about a week. During its trials the ship met heavy weather, the aulhorllativc 'Jane's fighting ships" no'tcd, and was driven into head seas with the result that her hull'was strained forward. It was then strengthened The ship \vus altered in 1824 lo an aircraft carrier and this work Funeral Rites Held For Louis H. Greene Funeral services were held thi afternoon for -Louis II. Greene who died Inlc Saturday afternocv after a lengthy Illness. He was 3G The Rev. James A. Overholser pastor of the First Presbyterian church, officiated at the riles ns- by the Rev Dr J w'nl - -- - ' wm was completed ]„ joss, its totnj cost including conversion wits about, 14,000.000 at par (rtbout $20,000,000.) The Information miiilslry said lhat Courageous )md been serving ttlth lire reserve licet since August, with i\ reduced complement of aircraft. Since the war started, It was said. It had been protecting merchant ships ngnlnst. submarines. H was the first, sinking or a warship by a submarine—except for whatever action Germany look against Polls)) ships In the Baltic The ministry of Information'Is- sued this statement: •"Tlie Admiralty regret lo announce Uai jj| s Majesty's ship Courageous has been lost by enemy submarine ncllon. "She was commissioned with the reserve fleet In August with n reduced complement of alrcralt and since Ihe opening cf hostilities Ims been performing t/ood service protecting ships o( the mercantile marine against U-lrnl attacks. . "Survivors' have been picked ii|i uy destroyers and merchant ships which arc now returning b> hnrbor. "The submarine was Immediately heavily attacked by destroyers and was believed to have been sunk. "His Majesty's ship Courageous Is one of the earliest aircraft carriers. She was oriBiimlly completed ns a cruiser in 1017 iind Tvns converted afler Die ivur as an aircraft carrier. "Next cf kin will be Informed as soon as information can be ob- lalnod as to the names ol sm- v^vors.". ... • i Los Angeles Feels Earth Tremor Today LOS ANGELES, Sept. 18 (UP) — An earthquake of slight intensity shook southwest Los Angeles early today. No damage was reported. Livestock EAST ST. LOUIS, III. Sept, 18. (UP)—Hogs: 9,850 Top, ^.10 170-230 tbs.. 750-8.00 140-160 ibs., 6.75-7.25 Bulk sows, 6.75-7.40 Cattle: 5,000 ) Steers, 8.40-9.50 Slaughter steers. 6,50-11.50 Mixed yearlings, heifers, 8.00-10.00 Slaughter heifers, 6.50-11.00 Cutters and low cutters, 4.00-4.75 Chicago Wheat Sept. Dec. open 855-8 861-2 853-4 887-8 low close 831-2 841-4 843-4 851-8 Chicago Corn open 571-4 57 high 573-8 57 /low 561-4 551-4 close 57 55 7-8 of being beaten and "I just had to | Cobh of Memphis, 'formerly pasta ' |ofjhe First Presbyterian church. do Tlie body of the Grandfather ' Services were held at tl'c c Miles David Baker, 61, a gardener, Qrcenc-Borum residence and bur- was found yesterday at u> n npart . ial made at Maple Grove cemc- ment where he and his namesake 'ery. ' Pallbearers were- Lewis C grandson lived. Tlie elderly man Wilson of Memphis, R B ' Stout had been shct twice. Verne Miller, Henry Humphrey The grandson slept, Saturday night 1 In n room adjoining that where the bo3y lay, then went to an airport in the morning. Officers learning of his enthusiasm for aviation, found the boy at the airport watching planes take off and land. ( The boy admitted that he shot liis grand father, with whom he had lived since Ills parents, now b;th remarried, were divorced. He- said the grandfather had beaten him a number of times recently after drinking and that Saturday night he hnd threatened to kill him. The boy said he obtained a revolver In the apartment,, slipped on gloves, and fired three times nt his grandfather. Young Miles was held in county jail while authorities determined what action to take against him. CCC Replaces Squirrels In Pine Cone Gathering DEADWOOD, S. D. (UP)-Gathering of pine cones for the forestry service—a la.* formerly left to the squirrels—has been taken over by the Civilian Conservation Corps, fcrestry officials disclosed.. Until this year rangers in the Black Hills National Forest obtained . their supply of cones for replanting burned areas from squirrel caches. A decrease In the population this season left ;hc forestry service In need of e.OOO bushels of cones, however. CCC youths were recruited as 'one gatherers. The cost of operating a car In normal traffic, 'making 'six stops to i.mile, is one cent a mile greater' than slop. for a car which does not Bryant Stewart and Dr: Wells Eastburn. , . Mr. Greene, who had been In ill health for a number of years, hnd ben ccnfined lo his bed. most of the summer but his condition was not critical until a few hours before he died nt six o'clock at his home. ' Corn in Ireland,'Ind.. Mr. Greene came to Blythevllle when six years eld. He was associated with the Borum Drug store limit he' became He is survived by his son, Louis H. Oreene Jr.; his mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Greene, and a sister, Mrs. Edgar Borum, all of Blythevllle. Out of town people who. arrived by noon today (fcr the * funeral were: Miss Mary Elizabeth Borum, who attends Ihe University of Arkansas, Faycttevllle; Mr. and Mrs, Joe Glezcn. Mrs. Arthur Henshaw nad Mrs. William Grenc of Indianapolis, Ind.; Mrs. H. L. Bass of Bedford, Ind.. George Herman of Jasper, Ind., Robert Grcne of Reiser, Mrs. J. D. Borum of O.s- :eola, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis C. Wilson and the Rev. Dr. J. Waller Cobb of Memphis, Mrs. R. c Dent 'r,, of Caruthtevllle. 1 Cobb Funeral Home .harge'. was in Will Sets Up $1,000 For Football Banquets DELLAIRE, O. (UP)—The annual testimonial banquet given for the Rellaire high school football squad each fall by Howard and Jefferson Blppus has been perpetuated by,the will of Jefferson who died recently. The will established a fund of $1,OCO for contlnuallon of the banquets with Howard BIpnus ns the Flee Across Border Into Rumania, Will Go To France —— •** OEUNAUTI, Rumania, sept. IS. (UP)—Polish government lenders abandoning their country to Qcr.- innn anil Russian Invaders \vcro reported hurrying aoross Rumania Sen, Mere they would sail, for today to Constanza on Ihe Black Prance. They had fled from ZnlesMiykl, In the southeast, corner ol Poland Just before It' was bombctl by German nlrplnnai. wlille Oernian troops pressed toward It from (ho northwest and Russians from the cast; Oermtm airplanes had pursued Uiem nil the way to the border and were reported to have bombed 'tho village of Somit on Iho Rumanian side, killing six people. Tlie (light of p 3 || S h troops alu i civilians across Iho Rumanian border Imrt clogged Iho Uvo connecting roads for 12 miles buck. An estimated 10,000 automobiles were Jammed at Ihe frontier In a share of wagons, cans -and pedestrians carrying bundles on Ihclr backs. The Polish troops wcro surrender- Ing their arms lo Rumanians and great piles of guns, ammunition and other equipment had accumulated beside the Mads.,' ••'•.'.: Although :,they had notappeared. In public, President.'iguivcy \fo3- clcki, Foreign Minister Josiit Bock and • other • oltIctals; of: Poland' were bcllDved lo' liavo airlvcd lien; yesterday . rtftcrnjon. It was understood that they hud gone/or: wbiilri go soon, to Constnnxa and that they would establish a Palish government somewhere In western France;. Rumania's refugee law permitted.them lo enter the country 1ml If ,thcy Intended'remaining for an Indcft- nlle lime Ihey would be compelled and -; The niliiisjry,. said ...aircraft carters hud been considered particularly suitable for prelecting long ;rade. routes because they wcro fust and could send out airplanes to detect submarines and drive off commerce raiders. . Courageous was rated at 30 knots, with 80,000 hrrsepoiver engines. It :arried a normal oil fuel load of 3,550 tons and n maximum load of Senator Caraway For' "Cash And Carry" Law WASHINGTON, Sept, 18 (UP)— Senator Hnttie Caraway (Dem.,' Kolcmeii, west of Snlaivn',' mid Just ' Ark) sal:l today she considers It north cf Zales/.czykl, in the south- ' qll. 'V, 1 '" ",', nt " 10 U " ilc<1 cast " ™ s ' ls lnc Pol| sl» Ukraine, fin, I* r n B tV , ° f ,"" """""• WllOSC lm " VCS tllc Il "Ml'™ '>>« tial nffl, if it repeals the existing come to "protect." embargo on nuns shipments to Some refugees reported that the Russians they had met on Ihc roads lo live In u designated lo\vn refrain frcm political activity. Refugees snid the Russians, who swept across tin; whole 500-mile •Polish-Russian border . yesterday, Germany Now Faces Allied Powers With Accomplished Fact Wsirsaw Refuses To , Surrender To Nazis nERLI^f, Sept. 18, (UP) _ acrmnn nnnles nt Warsaw resumed bnltlo operallous, It was miiioiiiiccd tonight B fi cl . n t i 0 |. sli emissary failed lo appear as Instructed lo surrender IhVclly , - .• ---. j , ,-w... .u.. .j, ,,. >_I/II.^IMV| 1 hod already penetrated as much us (cms facing America !5 miles Into Poland, ami were at] of the Eliropam war. White House Announces They Will Auenci Neutrality Conference ••WASHINGTON, Sept. 18. (UP) —Tire'While House announced today that Alfred M. Lnndon, and Col. Frank Knox,.Republican presidential and •vlQcupr'MMcntlal .cnfi aldiitcs' In 1030,' will .'Join In,President Roosevelt's .'prc-caiiercs's discussion, of neutrality' problems Wednesday, . -' • Tlie 11)30 o. O. P. nominees accepted an . Itwltntkw by the president to altend the conference. of congressional leaders of both*) |>nr- Ucs at which Ihe program for, the special session of congress starting the next day will be discussed. The Invltallon w/fs In line with Mr. lloosevcll's dcclurallon Dint he would seek an adjournment of. partisanship in consideration of 'prob- u us a result Negroes Are Critically Hurt In Road Crash belligerent countries In Europe. . She • reiterated Hint she favored lifting the embargo. She called the embargo "a direct, nid to Adolf Hitler." She said It should be replaced by cash and carry progrnir permitting arms shipments to ali belligerents. She said she was .Inclined .„ think that this country can remain out, of the present, conflict. 'Drinking' Season, Arrives With Harvest OSCEOLA, Sept. Ifi.-Tliere were 4 arrests made on charges of public drunkenness in South Mississippi County over the weekend Defendants were to be triet here this afternoon. Burglars Merely, Laugh Over Tear Gas Fumes ATLANTA. Ga. (UP)-It appears that business men who leave valuables In office safes arc going to fiavc to find a means of thwarting burglaries other than tear gns traps. When safe-crackers knccked the combination from a safe in the Moncricf Furnace Company office, tcni- gas fumes were released. But police say the thugs probably aughcd rather than cried, for bc- 'ore the safe they had placed electric fans to blow away the fumes Loss was $133. Shakespeare got his Idea for "Hie Tempest" from news of a storm that wrecked a shipload of British colonists near Bermuda. WEATHER Arkansas— Partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday. Memphis and vicinity — - Iy;cal howers tonight and Tuesday, not nuch change In temperature. The maximum temperature here ,..„ »-i>.jr IIILII 1111.^ uil IIIU lUilUS Jlfp bad told them, ."Wo arc coming to n i fight Iho Germans," and others sold the Russians addressed them mtosT 1 " tOTOrishtc »"~"<""- co.n- cotton seed truck. r, I ?, ei)t ; ™' V 1 " J " ml '" n . „ accident two ml es •cstcrdav. was 00, minimum to Samuel P. r> official weather observer. 67, -There apparently imd been resistiincc by Polish troops In southeast. The Polish ssldlcrs crossing the border brought much heavy equipment, Including Innks, anll- alrcralt guns and searchlights. They said Ihey wanted the Rumanians to )mve It. Several Red Cross vans lhat crossed over had Ihc marks of shrapnel on their sides. Along the roads on bolh sides of the border were thousands of civilians waiting to cross or to be assigned quarters In Rumania. They squatted In the ditches and fields. On one peasant carl was a rabbi. Stylishly dressed women sat on sacks cf corn In wagons caught In the crush of vehicles. (At Bucharest It wns reported that refugees Included many Roman Catholic priests and monks It was announced officially there, that the Soviet government had assured Rumania, through the Rumanian minister at M:scow, that this country's neutrality' would be respected. (Bucharest, sources said the government probably would Usue a communique soon formally granting lhc polish government asylum In Rumania.) Among the vehicles reaching here ivcre two red fire engines and one liook and ladder truck that had come all the way from Cracoy. in southwest Poland, 250 miles away. All were leaded with refugees. Dozens of Polish airplanes were reported to have crossed into HH- nanla and were being Impounded. Refugees from Zalcszczykl said that vhile German airplanes were bomb- ng the town from 5.000 feet yes- erday, 22 of the latest type Polish pursuit planes flew across the Dni- ester river to safely In Rumania at an altitude of 500 feet without llrlng n shot. At Bucharest It was reported that three Polish airplanes had made emergency landings lit Rumania and that two cf Ihe fliers had been killed. The truck, owned by John W, Edrlnglon, and driven by a negro, was making n left turn at the farm when it collided with liie automobile. ' Oscar Reed received critical Injuries to the head nnd his -son', Isaiah Rcccl, had both legs broken, They .were in the car -while the truck driver and other lygrocs in the truck were not Injured except for slight cuts nnd bruises. The Recti negroes who live on the Lowrance farm, arc at the John Gaston hospital in Memphis after having been given emergency treatment at Wilson. Arrival of Soviet foicea.'afr. Brest- Lllovosk,, nfter an 'advance: of-160 miles In less tlmn 30 hours, meant that the Qormau-Uussltm vise was being squeezed.(auldly'shut olrttie icmnlnliig Polish tiaops In central Poland. t ,. , • • . • Polish nnnle? weie at the point of collate and the Polish state TCI all practical puiposcs linil ceased It cxht. - . It wns Indicated that In (he next day or tivo tile woild would witness, one of tlio. most suddeii and most tremendous annihilations In the hlslory of a great modern flrmy. Wllh htindioils of thousands 'of Russians sweeping acioss eastern Poland's 500-mile frontier to meet Ilia onitish of moic tlmn 1,0X10000 Gcinmm the fate of the 'Polish army of 1,500,000 men, with their rotrcnt In every dliccllon cut off. was now Ecuied, ": Except tor tpoiadlc. resistance here and Ihcio Ihe Polish military force could be consideied a's-cx- tlhgulahccl. \i Poland's 1.600,000 men n4d' the altcrnnlive of a titanic suriender en a scale unpainlleled or despci- nln, isolated battles wllh' certain The, agreement, Federal Grand Jury Begins Investigation LITTLE ROCK, Sept. 18. (Ul>)— A new federal grand jury went Into sc.ssion today after hearing Federal Judge Lcmlcy request care- „„„,„ „„ 1IUM fill investigation of violation of lle ve!opmcnlX liquor and narc:tlc laws and the Mann and Dyer acts. "This jury includes Jurors of every part of th! 3 district," Judge Lemley said, in his 45-mInule charge lo the jury. '"The purpose was to make certain that every section would be well represented and to give the Jury an opportunity to inform the district attorney's office of federal law • violations of which he may not be aware." •"s >"v^'i"i'-"UK>iiui agreement, disclosing the existence, of-an al- icady woikcd oijt plan io'redcllnc Poland's frontleis, wns published In Bcilln The Russian and German governments, (he 'stntemenl sold, linve ngiecd that-, 1. The Polish state from the moment, of its creation nfter the .Woilil War lacked the ' nnturaf condlllorK of statehood, 2 The Polish 'state collapsed . through its own Incampclency. 3. Ooimnny nnd Russia must ic- orgattls'c the various .nationalities of Poland by the "cieatlon of corp- oiute bodies of people." •1. The task of Germany ami RU.WIK Is (r, establish a complete new settlement of their spheifs of liiflucnco nwurlng peace mid Older. a. Anglo Picncli claims that they should assist Poland have been proved groundless nnd their alliances willi Poland no longer exists. 0. Britain and France aie now oonfjcnted with tho "..question: Whnt Is their objective In fighting Germany? The German press, meanwhile, hinted strongly that Geimany would soon •,seek a peace based on the accomplished conquest of ' Poland, The Zletuiig in an editorial slml- lai In content to those in other afternoon Berlin newspapers said: "England nnd France did • not c:me to Poland's ^assistance:'' and henceforth there c&n be no" more lalk of .alliances'.with Poland because this Poland no longer .exists. "In Paris and London Hie question must be considered for ; w,hat and for whom Britain"and France are still continuing the war. "For what and for whom shall French division vainly shed their blood in front of the West wall. Nazis srfid Germany and Russia intended lo redefine the frontiers , of Eastern Europe'and that Britain could do nothing about it. Today's I developments, they said, meant 'once and for nil tne death of tne • Versailles Treaty 1 and n final end to any claim Britain might have hnd • to influence in continental European affairs. The German' press hinted that If any of Poland Is to be saved, from the present wreckage It will In the Warsaw' ns Slovakia Is Imbibing: Pupils Arouse Action for New Orleans • NEW ORLEANS (UP)—The High School Assrciatlon will turn to the law to help In Its fight to keep minors out of barrooms. A member f.ld of Instances when children came to school sleepy ulUi clrlnk, and cited'the case of an habitually drunk G-year-o!d boy. Tlie.association will seek to have bamoms within 300 led of the city .schools closed. be a liny state region—controlled controlled—from Berlin. Northern Idaho Expects Brisk Marriage Business COEUR D'ALENB, Ida.' (UP) — Northern Idaho Is'expected to attract much of eastern Washingtcn's marriage business as a"/result of enactment of a three-day .''gin marriage" law by the latte'r's legislature. .Coeur d'Alene, 35 mites from Spokane., alwaj-s .' has_' accommodated numerous }yaslvuvgt<:-n couples, and now xvitli the new- law in effect a record number .of licenses may be issued.

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