The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 2, 1934 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 2, 1934
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SATURDAY, JUNE 2, 1934 BLYTHEV1LLE, (ABK.) COURIER NEWS f AQB WVI* French Foreign Minister Sees Rearmed Country • As Menace to Peace Three "Big Guns" In Review of Fleet ThTb inlrrvirw. believed lo be (he wrc.iid ever Liulnarizcd by I'orritr Mink led I uuis P.irthou of France ar-'l hy f:n his nice'., outspoken ul- tciaiuc fur nutjlicaticn since he v 1 .;- unir:l crTicr, givts an illumin- alin.r imliv^lign cf how Frani'e ie (aiii-. the threat ul a rcarmci <*nnia!iy ;?nd wliul may fulluv Ilii, IIIITMPP. in armament. '1'hi article is'the first uf thr.'c wlilel IVillKim I'liiliri Simms, touiinc th wcihl fcr Courier Newi atul othr NKA nciisp'aper.-;. hus written ur the uim-; 1 .! til'jaiion in France. I'V UII.1.1 AM I'illl.ll' SIMMS lUcpyriaht. 1034, NEA Service. Inc. yAHIS —In one of the very rar interviews he ever consented to the. M. Louis Barihou, French loreign minister itntl former pfc'- mier, told me that, wive for a miracle, Otrmany iias ktllco disarmament by arming. As a result, he frankly admitted. Euroix.' today confronts a grave situation. Indeed, it was precisely because of the gravity of th; hour dial M. Barthou consented to depart from his "no interview" rule and explain his country's position to the American peopb tlncifgh the medium of this newspaper. "Grinmny's action hus dimmed hO]>c almost to the vanishing point," he declared. "She has quit the League of Nations and left ths; .disarmament conference, and again and again reaffirmed Iiei intention not to return until an arms convention is concluded satisfying her every demand. "I will not say Ihere is no pos-' Mbilily of accord at Geneva. But while I am an optimist, 1 do not believe in, or expect, niiniclcs. "I-rance, of course, is at Geneva lor the General Disarmament Commission sessions which o|K?ned May 29. We shall explore every avenue which might i>ossitjly lead to scinclhing useful. But Germany is absent, arming. F.ii3l ID'Aims Pact Hope "That, above all. is what makes the situation Ee?m so hopel?s.s. It war, long ago rrcognized by tlw United Slates. Great Britain, and Ihe olhcr powers that for Gsr- niany lo rearm would be disastrous, if not fatal, to th? whole cause of disarmament. Now that is exactly what flic, is doing. "While the world was ar : Geneva trying to finn a solution t( an admittedly, and obviously, dif- fici;ll problem — lor what the world demands is a decrease, not ati increase, iu armaments—Germany walked out of the League and out of the conference uno flammed the door behind her. • "Quite 'easily and comprehensibly the world's efforts at disarmament m.^rit have ended then and there. That, they did not do so is a striking testimonial to the good lailh nnrt sincerity of the nations which are honestly striving fqr icduction. Despite the setback, they continued to exchange views outside the conference, in ths hope ol reaching an accord. Mea-O'-War Parade Their Might As jolly as the Jollicsl tars In Uncle Sam's navy were 1'resiclent Roosevelt uncl Die two other "big guiv." nt the [jiciit review of the ilect in New York harbor when this striking photo Mas taken Kboard the Indianapolis during miuieuvcra. Pictured with the president, center, who himself WEE assistant secretary of the nuvy. arc Claude Swcinson, left, present secretary of tl^ navy, and Josephus Daniels, right, former secretary of the navy nnd nor ambassador to Mexico. Winging Ovor Chieftain 'Scrapers at Attention I'lunglng mxl surging in n majestic Rmy line through New York harbor's smooth miters, fighting chips of the navy's great nrnK>:i:i presented tills picturesque sight ns they boomed out their suluUrs on passing the Intllnimpulls. where their commandcr-ln-chlef, President Roosevelt, was reviewing, one of the most formidable marine pmu'ani.s the nation has ever seen. ' •':: cabin a difficult one. Two curs ciiHiinl i>r.ss. Shurp rocks stick up every iew feel. Roller-coaster dl]>s ns'iit curves abound. It. took us 30 minutes to travel two nnd a half miles from Calliinctcr, the nearest town. When we got Uierc, we found Ih'j house placarded wllli signs in French and English telling vlstlois to May awny. Besides the sinus, there were guards recruited from among the neighbor men. Aiiiicd with clubs, they protect, the privacy of tlic Dlonnu cabin. Such protection Is needed" be- causc hundreds of curious persons arc congregating here. They come in nutomuttles of nil torts over the narrow, bumpy road and llicj come nrcot through the woods am! the clearings. Tlmujht It Wisn'l News They arc telling a story aboil the nalvelo of the world's moat innous father. When.Kriiesl Dlonuc hud recovered from his dismay at learning hat his family of children had suddenly leaped from six to eleven, it with the- mortgage and ull, » bethought himself that people night be Interested lo learn that Ive babies were born at once to his wife. So he had ills brother call up the local newspaper. "How. much." the brother asked the newspaper's city editor, "would It cofit to have an Unsii put In the paper about five babies being born?" In a magnificent spectacle climaxing the greatest U. S. naval review! Man's mightiest creations on tea and land loom Impressively In till since World War days.'Uncle Sam's fighting planes from the carriers ; picture, as New York's coloff.il skyscrapers look down on the ap Saratoga and Lexington soared, dipped, and wheeled in intricate! proach of Uncle Sam's fleet. Ships of the line arc shown steaming maneuvers, then fle'.v in formation over President Roosevelt's review- j before lower Manhattan's battlements in their progress througl ing ship, tiie Indianapolis, as shown in thus impressive picture, taken | New York harbor, on their way to their anchorage up the Hudson oft Ambrose lightship. New York harbor. ! after President Roosevelt had reviewed the fleet. Another Ecrlin BcmhshcH •'Prance is well aware that the essential condition of a general arms agreement is a reconciliation ol the points of view of hersch and Germany. Because, of that stu lent, herself wholeheartedly to the las;< of finding a satisfactory foi inula long alter Germany hao i lammed tiie door at Geneva. "Into the very middle of these negctiations. however. Germain hulled another bombshell. "On the very day thn British nmuussador called nt the Qm ci'Oisay tForeign Office, 'in i'aria lo inmiirc whether Lrance woula at'^jn as a b^sis of a disarma- mnn convention the British memo ol Jan. '29 as modified lo conform to German suggestions, Berlin puo- N lishcd it.s startlin:; hudgct foi 1933-34. •This budget revealed beyond Ihr slightest lemnining doubt that Grmiany was already in proccs of strengthening her land. sea. and air forces by an additions 35a.000.OIX) marks. (8140,000,000.) Won't Legalize Violation "Once again, as at Gcne\i without waiting to see what would be the outcome of pending negotiations, Germany had gone ahead willi her preparations to confront tli2 world with an extremely grave fait accompli. "This fail accompli—the facl that Germany has actually already io3tmed—makes i\> arms agreement at Geneva iMfllcult. If not impossible. To rearm. Germany violated cxistuig treaties. "For France now to sign a new arms convention under such clr- citmstances would mean legalizing '.he violation. This France cannot "It would be too cynical. From an international point of view, it would bs wrong, even dangerous. Other nations are bound by treaties not to rearm. If Germany can disregard treaty obligations, srm herself as she pleases, and get away with it, what is to hinder the others from attempting it, too? "France has ample retson to Saluting Their Commander-iii-Chief FI BftBES LUES IB Subsidized Dormitories Criticized by State Boan he State Hoard of Higher Ertuca-!:- lon in tuos'dbtlng ekirmltorte? at' Jnlvcrhlty of Orecoii «nd Qin?.aa\ Stale College was crltidKd sharp^y In an sudlt by tho state <Je-; rattmcnl. •' The men'r dormitories werj btilll nt llio two schools in 192*. In be po.U fur from profits. Due to economic stress, proflts have fallal lg meet th« requlrwi expenditures far principal, interest *nd upkeep: The board sclvcd the difficulty b/ nuking the payments from ottier educjittonal funds. EXPERT RADIO REPAIRS By Horace WakefieU Phillip. Motor Ct. (Continued from Page 1) of .surviving. Dr. Dafc? snys. 1 they can pull through the three wccl" which should still hnve been part of a notmal pregnancy Uicy have -the normal child's ' chalice of living. r^us One Great Danger They have already passed one greul danger — the danger death which ihreat/sns every chile born of R multiple pregnancy. The first olilcial weight of th" babies was exactly 12 jxuinds — all together, with their clothe, on. Take off four ounces for th clothes. All expenses for food and sup plies arc being laken care of by the Toronto Red Cross. The Ontario Kclicf commission hns promised lo sec that nothing Is lacking. Koad Is Difficult One I found the roart to the Dlonne It was a roaring tribute the coast guard ship Mohavc gave President Roosevelt's flagship Indianapolis when, as shown here, she glided by to icvicw the great naval spectacle outside New York harbor. The gun ciew of tire Mohave is seen firing the 21-gun salute. .s in entire agreemem. therefore, perliaps the rest of the world hnsi ru v ' s <J wane with other nations which desire j heart little. Yet It is true. And; ^"-f a «•»««» the ! it was done voluntarily, Ui the From Dam Dangers to guarantee the peace of i which France lias steadily been ! working. . ) "An atinaments race must ing the use of force. * • * France Makes Heavy Slash "Of her own free will Fiance avoided if it Is humanly possible. 1 park-pond-and Into-swift v.-atcri lias drastically reduced her own Tne - •- . _. . . I BEND. Ore. '.UP) — '.Vhen thr-H. i young swans, pride of the city, be] "••> swrrt out of their placid abhor war—probibiy n:ore any other nation on earth. «U knows Tar's horrors. military organization and her ex- m „„.___ _ penditures on armaments. Today, itl g to tnat en( j Bu t." Foreign her military organization is cssen-: Minister Barthou concluded sol- ttally of a defensive character. | emn iy, "we are forced to admit, "She has reduced her military j in all candor, that we are faced service (A per cent, the number! by a very grave situation." of her divisions 60 per cent, heri NEXT; Germiny ts — effectives 25 per cent, end her na- for w*r, declares M. tton»l defense budgets by btliioas EouUIcu, French dam. Tend oflicinls world cannot stand thei^-iuw a power At Geneva, France is work-land citizens came to the rwcue. Employes of the power company, police, a state-game commissioner, firemen and numerous other volunteers finally saved the cygnets, The father swan was fn paring than Shejo! francs. Shel "This IE something *bsut <rhteli! Rwd Cowi« New want Ait. blamed for the trouble. Ai;o:licr swan come to the pool. Papa swan gave tattle. Tte youejstefe fol- !crtd hira to war ani we svrept over the dam. A Fire May Wipe Out Your Life Savings INSURE TODAY First National Insurance Agency General Insurance Phone 12 Aladdin Magic THE OLD ADAGE, "Man toils from sun to sun, but woman's work is never done',' is only partially true today. Science has taken an interest in the home of late years, and has done much to lighten the burdens of household tasks. Science.has harnessed electricity to make it perform a sort of "Aladdin magic." It works for us, twenty-four hours a day—and its pay is low considering the labors it accomplishes. It furnishes light and,heat. It sweeps the carpets and polishes the floors. It runs the sewing machine and washes the dishes. It toasts the bread and percolates the morning cup of coffee. It beats tiie eggs; it stirs the dough and bakes the bread; and last, but not least, it furnishes the power for the radio to entertain day and night. / i .' • jti . >, \ \ LHJMIft. You learn of these, and many other time and la-. bor saving devices'through the advertisements. They l!eep"you informed of new things and" give you dependable facts on which to base a purchase.'These are good reasons for believing a product is "better because it's advertised." I

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free