Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 20, 1939 · Page 1
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 1

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 20, 1939
Page 1
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· · · n A t t L Q N f B " - ' " ' " ' - - · " · -- · - · · · · · l - : . J , ' - V . - J . t » i s . , ' . i O i - . - . . . . NORTH IOWA'S DAILY PAPER EDITED FOR THE HOME £ R H 1 S T MEM * ART O E P T Qf I O W A C O « P oes UQI uts iA VOL. XLV "THE NEWSPAPER THAT MAKES ALL NORTH IOSVANS NEIGHBORS" ASSOCIATED PRESS AND UNITED ^PRESS^Uli LEASED H O M E E D I T I O N IEWS BEHIN Nazis Are Funniest When They're Serious WASHINGTON -- Not all nazi humor was confined to the winning $40 joke in the Goebbels pr;=e contest. (You will remem- b e r t h e o n e a b o u t t h e young girl declining, to perform in scanty costume, a n d the man asks, "Why? Because it is too much?", and she replies: "No, because it is too little.") T h e n a z i s, like the com- Pau! MaUoiT" e^f^' 5 '. appai j" funnier when they are serious, and not pressing for prizes. Tops in all recent German stories received in official quarters here is the rewritten version of the Biblical stbry of David and Goliath 33 published in a nazi pamphlet. It makes an Aryan dwarf out of Go- liatli as follows: "This cowardly and treacherous conquest of the 'giant' Goliath by the little Jewish lad is merely a Jewish expression of contempt because Goliath was defeated by a Jew. Goliath wasn't a giant at all; he was a.tall blond Philistine of Aryan blood, who was deceived by the cunning of the youth, David, and is supposed to have been killed with a slingshot from ambush." Note--The pamphlet is entitled "Defilement of Race" as published by "Deutsche Revolution" in Dusseldorf, but expert officials here believe it to be the work originally of the Ludendorff publishing company now run by the World war general's widow, who is interested in a new pagan religious movement. It is not a publication of the nazi party but presumably a religious affiliate, if that makes much difference. * * * Reds Are Economical _'"Economy trend is even absorbing 'ithe'-cornmanistsV--Dies^com- rhittee"- bfas .picked up' from a Pittsburgh police raid a manuscript issued by the New York state central committee of the communist party, carrying instructions on how to hold social affairs on the left. Among other things it advises: "Beer parties . . . Pour your beer in the middle of the glass, not down the inside. Pouring in the middle gives more foam and less liquid and stretches. the barrel further." An economy recipe for political speeches was also included: "Radio parties: Look up broadcasts around which to build your party. Find out if Earl Browder or a state leader will be on the air. If not . . . tune in one of Roosevelt's fireside chats, a speech by Harold Ickes, or Harry Hopkins . . ." Gay abandon was also prescribed for social life under the left wing, as follows: "Buy darts from your stationer. Draw a picture of Hitler, Mussolini, Hague or another Girdler- esque pest. Put it on a soft board ·with thumb tacks. Six throws for a nickel and a prize if you paste Hague in the pants or Trotsky in the eye." * « * Hitler Lacks GoJd Hitler's holdup of Czecho-Sio- vakia really netted him about 580,000.000 or $90.000,000 in gold but will not save him, if the gold dust boys here prove accurate in their expectations. The bandit fuehrer stole S8(l 1)00,000 in gold from Austria when he took over the treasury there, but confidential advices indicate most of that is gone now. He had an unfavorable balance of trade amounting to $160,000,000 last ye?r. While some of it was paid off in export services, much of it had fo be gold, no one knows exactly how much. His reichsbank statement shows he had only 528,000,000 in gold left when he stuck up the Czechs, but the figure is not worth mentioning. He has been giving out the same figure for more than a year now, and diet not take the trouble to change it, when he took the Austrian gold. The Czech loot is only a slop- gap like the Austrian, even though it is three times as much as the reichsbank claim. Note--If the value of the mark were fixed today on the basis of the reichsbank's officially announced gold reserve, it would be worth 1 per cent of its official price. (Copjriiht. Klni Feitnro. Inc. F. R. Names Douglas to Court * * * * * * * * MASON CITY, IOWA, MONDAY, MARCH 20, 1939 PLAN' REGIONAL CONFERENCE DUBUQUE, CU.P.)--The National Council of Catholic Women will hold a regional conference here May 16 and 17. Catholic women from Iowa, Nebraska, Wyoming. Illinois, Kansas. Wisconsin. Minnesota, Missouri and North and South Dakota will discuss youth, parent-teachers associations, discussion siudy clubs and rural life. -- -- ^x^w^ ^ii. j., 1 V J V Y A , I V U J J N U A I , IViAKUM. SU, 1U39 TWS p A*EB CONSISTS OP TWO SECTIONS : " ^fl STOP HITLER" PACT PROPOSED WILL SUCCEED LOUIS BRANDEIS FOR HIGH POST Widespread Demand for Westerner on Bench Is Disregarded AV A S H I N G T O N--President Roosevelt Monday nominated William O. Douglas as associate jutsice of the supreme court. If the nomination is confirmed by the senate. Douglas will succeed the : veteran justice, Louis D. Brandeis, who retired Feb. 13 after 23 years on the high tribunal. Although there had been-a widespread demand for appointment of a westerner to fill ihe court vacancy, Douglas, a former Yale law professor, was appointed from Connecticut. Born in Minnesota However, Douglas was born in Minnesota and received his early* schooling in Washington state. Chairman Ashurst (D-Ariz.) of the senate judiciary committee appointed a seven-man subcommittee to consider Douglas' nomination. With western senators predomir nating, the committee was listed as follows: Hatch of New Mexico, King of Utah, McCarran of Nevada, Burke of Nebraska and O'Mahoney of Wyoming, all democrats, and Borah of Idaho and Danaher of Connecticut, republicans. Hearings Are Likely The committee was expected to order hearings on the nomination within-.the next few days. --Burke told reporters he had been "favorably impressed" with Douglas and that the latter would make an able justice. King, however, had this to say: "They ought to have appointed a man who had some judicial experience--a man like Justice Harold Stephens of the court of appeals for the District of Columbia or Federal Circuit Judge Sam Bratton of New Mexico." Is New Deal Supporter Hatch said the sub-committee would meet at the earliest possible time and "if hearings are desired they will be held." Douglas is known as a consistent new deal supporter. Recently, he denounced as a "phoney" a proposal from the stock exchanges to change trading rules. This was President Roosevelt's fourth appointment in less than two years to the nine-man court. There was no vacancy during his first term. Another vacancy would permit him to name a majority of the bench. Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes will be 77 on April 11, Justice James C. McReynolds already is 77, and Justice Pierce Butler is 72. WILLIAM O. DOUGLAS --Named to Court Scottsville Won't Give Bachelors Jobs SCOTTSVILLE, Ky., (.¥ -Scottsville is protecting its married city workers. City council passed an ordinance forbidding 'the employment of bachelors in city jobs. The Weather FORECAST IOWA: Fair Monday nwht and Tuesday; not so cool in west and north-central portions Monday night. MINNESOTA: Generally fair in south portion, increasing cloudiness in north portion, somewhat w a r m e r Monday nisrht; Tuesday considerable cloudiness, somewhat warmer cast and south portions. IN MASON CITY Globe-Gazette weather figures for 24 hour period ending at B a. m. Monday: Maximum Sunday 5g minimum Snndaj- night 26 At 8 a. m. Monday 30 Under a beaming sun, the last few scattered patches of snow and ice were trickling away Monday. YEAR AGO: Maximum 57 Minimum 31 Figures for Sunday: Maximum Saturday 36 Minimum Saturday night 27 At 8 a. .m. Sunday 35 Maximum Sunday 5g YEAR AGO: Maximum (jg Minimum 34 Precipitation .03 Iowa Senate Engages in Hot Debate Over Chain Stores chain open. SomeCry, "Let's Bring This Fight Into Open; " Galleries Are Filled DES MOINES, #-- The Iowa senate chamber rang Monday with cries of "let's bring this store fight out into the Independent merchants seeking action on a graduated chain store tax bill introduced the second week of the session filled galleries m the upper house to overflowing. The noon recess interrupted the fiery debate before a vote could be taken on a motion to defer action on the chain store question until Thursday morning. Touch Off Fireworks The bill has reposed in committee since Jan. 17. Senators Edward Brecn (D) LAUNDRY STRIKE IS NEGOTIATED U. S. Labor Conciliator Meets With Workers, Employers' Attorneys Concerted effort was made by both workeis and employers lo end the laundry strike which was in its seventh day Monday when representatives of both factions . met .with, Frank Wenig. U. S. labor conciliator,, in the grand jury room at the Mason City nostoffi'ce and federal building. Representing the workers at the meeting were Art McCoid and Joe Pease, business agents of the local drivers' union; Cecil Utterback business agent of the Des Moines local of the laundry union, and a committee of four o"f the 130 laundry workers on strike. The committee included Miss Cora Vaw'er Phil Costigan, Miss Ada A. Peterson and Miss Ruth Bailey. Attorneys Garfield E. Breese ~*~ S-OHHIB mi cream ·· Doran and Harvey J. Bryant represent- continued. There is only one reed the Lyons and Ideal-American i lal1 dl 'y goods merchant in busi laimrtnoc ,.,,=,,,,,..;,,,.!.. -n, ness there now who was in busi- Fort. Dodge, and A, J. Shaw R) Pocahontas, touched off the fireworks Monday morning with their mouon to pull the bill out of sifting committee and place it before the senate for action. E. P. Donahue (R), New Hampton, majority floor leader and chairman of the senate Mftins? committee which has ihe bill now countered with the plea to delay action until Thursday. Cites 2 Factions Donohue said there are "two factions" in the chain store fight He referred to another bill introduced in the senate to revise (he system of assessing chain store stocks. He .suggested appointment of a special committee to write a new bill, which might embody features of both proposals. Action Monday, he declared would not be lo the benefit of any, except to cause a bittei- fight SHOWDOWN FAILS here-in the-seriate?* 4 -^------~- -VEff6Vts--of-Iowa- house-drys WP TTIJOIlt - J f i c - f ., - -. It i_ fnrfa T crKi-ir^j-Jn:...^ r* might just as well know now where we stand," replied Senator L. H. Doran ( R ) , Boone, on is .. _,,,, ^^i, t t l i i ^ i i ^ r JQU who favors immediate action the graduated tax bill. This is the proposal to assess a chain up to SobO apiece on each store it operates in Iowa, with the total ?T U V l r S f sfores il owns in the United States determining the bracket in which it falls. Won't Ten Committee Vote "Merchants of my home towr ! are gasping for breath," Doran Because, you take such tactics as this," Doran insisted. "I'll tell you frankly, I'm against senate, file 17 (the graduated tax bill), and I think the majority of this senate is," Donohue answered. ' ' Threatens o Clear Chamber 'You might kid the members of this senate, but you can't kid the people- outside," Doran declared Lieut. Gov. B. B. Hickenlooper threatened to have the chamber cleared.of spectators when a ripple of applause followed Doran's last remark. "If you defer action, you're just assisting a movement tending to destroy (lie bulwark of America-that is destroying the "great middle class," Senator Breen charged. ''Finally," he continued, "you will have nothing but chain store executives 'and white collared, itinerant laborers. Hill Gives Views "And what a group of wanderers they are. They are not allowed to sink their roots into the community. They do nothing about civic affairs. "The profits from a chain store do not remain in town overnight but they go back to make life Pleasant for the Hartfords and the Barbara Buttons, the Cromwelb and the Doris Dukes," Breen concluded. Senator G. R. Hill R, Clarion, likened the chain stores, when conditions are bad, to the night, who fold business . "Arabs in ..,._ ... 6iil , ,-,. their tents and slip away " Hill said the chains are "like Hitler, walking into Czecho-Slo- yakia the other day and taking ail that had been created by the labor of others." DRYS' EFFORT FOR _-- -- --j ^..ij «jit* -*Mtseu-rtm en can laundries, respectively. The meeting opened at 1 o'clock anct continued through the afternoon. Reaches Impasse The Schermerhorn dairy strike had reached an impasse Monday with the announcement by Frank Wenig, conciliator for the U. S department of labor, that he had withdrawn after refusal by Elmer Bowers, the dairy operator, to negotiate with the drivers union. The dairy is not engaged in interstate business, Mr. Wenig said and he therefore has no control in the matter. '·The strike is all over as far a« 1 m concerned." said Mr. Bowers who asserted that the four striking employes had been paid and that none of them could come back to work for him. Demands Unacceptable. Demands by the union for shortened hours and an increased percentage for the drivers were entirely unacceptable, he explained, and if he agreed to them he would be unable to meet his other obligations. Art McCoid, business agent of the drivers' union, stated that the strike at the Schermerhorn plant will continue. All members of the union, he said, have been instructed to refuse to patronize the ochermerhorn dairy. Forces of Franco Ask Unconditional Madrid Surrender i HENDAYE, France, (At the i Spanish Frontier) (.'P;--Spanish nationalists were reported Monday -to have refused the republican government's requests for an "honorable peace" and to have insisted on Madrid's unconditional surrender in the civil war. Dispatches from Burgos, nationalist General Franco's capital, said his answer to an offer to open peace negotiations, broadcast by the Madrid defense counsel, was "surrender." Franco, nationalist dispatches said, would ignore any moves of the Madrid government except outright capitulation. Franco's preparations for an 1 went to Boone 20 ness when years ago. Doran accused Donohue of being opposed to tile bill. "I don't divulge m'y vole in committee on any bill. I won't tell you, because it's none of your business," Donohue replied. 'I think you're against the bill, "- T--HTM ^*- -*wi u j i u u a c u r y a to force a showdown on liquor met with failure Monday when ihe lower chamber voted against malting the Morrow local option bill a special order of business immediately following the beer measure. The vote against withdrawing the option bill was 55 against and 3l for. Representative George Hathaway ( R ) , Independence, whose absence Monday morning forced a house truce, was among those present and voting. Since such a consent of procedure requires two-thirds of the house, or 72 votes, the move lost by 21 votes. Representative H. E. Morrow (R), Hopkinton. house dry leader, brought the liquor question to a head Monday when he filed a motion that local option bill be made a special order of business immediately following the beer measure. The latter proposal now is under house consideration. SPRING WILL STARTTUESDAY But Many lowans Feel Seasonal Change Has Already.Taken Place DES MOINES, (SV-Ever cautious, tile weather bureau wouldn't quite admit Monday that "spring is here," but lowans who enjoyed temperature readings in the 70's Sunday were inclined to ignore the official proclamation, 24 hours the first bureau's away. Officially, Tuesday is day of spring, and the forecast of "warmer Tuesday" gave high hope for a truly spring- like entrance of that season. The mercury mounted Sunday to a high of 76 degrees at Council Bluffs. Des Moines and Newton had 63 degrees. Mount Ayr 75 and Corning 70. Mason City's maximum was 58. Motorists crowded streets and highways. People dragged rockers out on front porches, and strolling couples, many bare-headed, lined the boulevards. The kite season, which waits on no official spring time 'proclamation, opened with a rush, and children holding kite strings were a common sight on vacant lots. The mercury dropped to a low of 24 degrees at Iowa Falls Sunday night, but the weather bureau said Monday night's range probably would be from 30 to 35 degrees. 10,000 AT SERVICE MINNEAPOLIS, (U.fiJ -- Nearly ten thousand men--both Catholic and Protestant--attended church services in the Municipal audiior- ., . ' -' ··- "· "· j him Sunday in what was de^- against the republican- cribed as a demonstraUon of held zone continued rapidly. i Christian manpower. LOOK INSIDE FOR- JACKIE COOGAy Signs Agreement With Parents for $126,000 PAGE 2 Achievement Day for Palo Alto Wednesday PAGE 3 Maurice Cooper Gets All-Star Cage Rank PAGE 9 ABSORPTION OF MEMEL LAND IS EXPECTED SOON Troop Movements in Northeast Europe Reported by Travelers BERLIN, (/P) -- Juozas Urbsys foreign affairs minister of Lithuania, and German Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribbentrop conferred Monday on what government spokesmen said was primarily the fate of Memel. It was announced at the same time that Count Johannes von Welczek, German ambassador to Pans, had been ordered "to return to Berlin to report." French Ambassador Robert Coulondre, called back Saturday uy his government, already had left the German capital. Is Question of Days Circumstantial evidence indicated that tile reunion of Memel tii Germany is only a question o£ days. (Memel, a Baltic district 1,099 square miles in area, was detached from Germany by the Versailles treaty and later placed under Lithuanian sovereignty with a measure of autonomy ) With Chancellor Hitler back in his world-watched chancellery and the press hinting at a possible cancellation of the 1935 British- German naval treaty in reply to Britain s stiff protest over the nazi absorption of Czechoslovakia last week, this train of facts showed how the wind was blowing: 1. Gcrnian newspaper editors told their foreign colleagues privately thai the absorption of iMcmcI was virtually assured. 2. Various travelers reaching Berlin from the northeast of - Europe -repottei^troon-^move-- menfs. T^ 7 3 A meeting of (he Memel diet is scheduled for March 25, and the date is regarded as pivotal in Memcl's future. 4^The discussion between von Ribbentrop and Urbsys was said also to have touched upon the question of Lithuania's role in Europe. It was vigorously denied in responsible quarters that anything like a protectorate over Lithuania was intended. Hesponsible circles indicated that Memel was one of the chief topics under discussion Sunday night at a conference of Hitler with various trusted licutenants. H was also admitted t h a t the precarious state of relations willi Great Britain was likewise a major topic and that the recall of Ambassador Johannes Welczek from Paris, as a parallel measure to French Ambassador Robert Coulondre's departure from Berlin, was discussed. Plan Naval Race Whether G e r m a n y actually would abrogate the 1935 naval agreement with Britain could not be learned. Informed German editors, however, predicted that Germany would take up the race in naval armaments as soon as practicable, at the same time bending every ounce of energy toward keeping up the strength of the air arm. Maintaining the air strength would be considered easy, because Germany obtained an excellent collection of a i r p l a n e s from Czecho-Slovakia. For the immediate future, government spokesmen intimated, German propaganda would be turned upon an alleged effort at London to hinder negotiations between Dr. Helmuth Wohlthat, German economic expert, and the Rumanian government for a trade agreement. Won't Summon Reichstag: Reports that Hitler intends soon to summon -the reichslag were dispelled when it was announced that Field Marshal Hermann Goering intends to resume Tuesday nighl his "holiday"' on the Italian Riviera and at points further south. He was summoned back by the chancellor from the ''vacation'' just before the entrance of German troops into Moravia-Bohemia. When he came back then from Ita!y, official commentators said that he had "by no means been resting, but had been at work." The remark seemed to indicate that the renewed "holiday" would include a report to Premier Mussolini on the new central European situation and on Germany's attitude toward Italian aspirations concerning French colonial territory. Consults High Ministers Hitler, "augmentor of the reich." took urgent council of the future of his newborn empire. While Hitler was believed in consultation with high ministers at the chancellery after a survey of his territorial prizes, a Berlin newspaper cited the British-Gcr- * * * * hernia-Moravia considerably fccted the Rumanian military ENGLAND BACKS AGREEMENT TO HIT AGGRESSION Chamberlain to Send Mission to Rumania; Reviews Defense Plans LONDON, (JP, _ Authoritative diplomatic quarters said Monday Britain had proposed an anti- aggression declaration by herself, France, soviet Russia and any other nation willing fo join a common "stop Hitler" front. These quarters said the anti- Jgression declaration was offered as a counter-proposal to a Russian suggestion for a joint conference of democratic nations to consider means of resisting possible German aggression. It was not clear %yhether the Russian proposal envisaged participation of the United States in such a conference. Seek U. S. Participation The view in London, however, was that American participation would be welcomed if it could be obtained. Maxim Litvinoff, soviet commissar of foreign affairs, these quarters said, communicated the conference suggestion to the British embassy in Moscow. Litvinoff made similar proposals after both the German absorption of Austria March 13, 1938, and after German annexation of Czecho - Slovakia's Sudentenland last September. Britain, however, rejected them. Want Smaller Powers Now, reliable reports said, Britain is considering Moscow's plan favorably although still retaining i preference for an anti-aggres- iion declaration to serve notice on Germany. Smaller European powers, these quarters said, would be asked to subscribe. Among them they mentioned Poland, Rumania, Yugoslavia, Greece, Turkey and Bulgaria. According to these reports the declaration would not commit any nation automatically to go lo war but, by implication, would involve mutual defense against an aggressor nation. Would Assure Consultation Its primary purpose would be to assure consultation among the subscribers should Germany attempt to repeat against another state her coup in Czecho-Slovakia. Prime Minister Chamberlain earlier had told the house of commons that Britain's colossal defense program would be reviewed as one of three British steps in answer to Germany's eastward drive in 'Europe. Tlie others were: 1. An attempt In rally "anli- aggrcssor" nations into a "stop Hitler" bloc. Z. A decision fo send a trade mission to Rumania to counter German economic pressure in trade negotiations with Bucharest which have caused widespread concern. The prime minister made the rearmament announcement after British officials also had stated thai (lie government "may be expected to continue" closest discussions with soviet Russia on Germany's expanding empire. The prime minister told ihe house of commons Britain was consulting with other nations over ihe consequences of Germany's absorption of Czecho-Slovakia Apparently, however, he li.irl deferred giving a full account to parliament of British efforts In resist Adolf Hitler's drive tou-aid the cast until the responses or other nations indicated their views on a united front. Announced to Commons The announcement that an economic mission would be sent to alnn'tf" Yvi»~n;TTM',1V! 'TM"""' ·'I""' 1 n / Cal ' ol ' s rich country was along the Carpatho-Ukraine bor- made to commons by Oliver der. Rumania must reckon with Stabley, a cabinet minister, an- 1 to questions as to whether Rumania to Agree in Nazi Trade Plans Stands Firm Against Surrender of Any Political Rights BUCHAREST, (IP) -- Rumania appeared ready'Monday to make economic concessions to Germany but stood firm against the surrender of any political rights. Negotiations between Dr. Helmuth Wohlthat, German trade expert, and the Rumanian finance ministry were taking place here. The discussions were said to be approaching a conclusion in an atmosphere of "understanding on both sides." But it was also asserted that no political problems nor German- Rumanian relations were being discussed. Rumanians admitted that their trade with Germany would be increased to a marked degree, but they said that the complete German demands were not being met. Depended on Skoda There was to be no yielding of any political points, they insisted It was revealed that the German absorption last week of Bo' " ' af- sitiori because many o£"RumamVs guns and other military equipment were built by the Skoda works, now in Gei-rnan hands. The problem ot getting replacements lor these armaments was made difficult. Rumania, like Czecho-Slovakia befoi-e her, looked to the west for help m resisting German pressure while a government spokesman acknowledged Rumania must grant much of her trade to the nazis. Consider Balkans' Plight -The-spokesman said a compro- Jnise. r along. _such- a-trade, line seemed possible but the government still looked to the west, hoping to be saved from an economic dependence on Germany which wculd give Kumania the status of a German colony. _ The biggest news in government circles Monday was the report that the British cabinet was considering the plight of the Balkans which he directly in the path of the German "drang nach osten"-- drive to the east. Details of negotiations by which Germany sought to dominate Rumanian import and export markets almost to the exclusion of the remainder of the world were unknown to Rumanians at large. Deny Ultimatum Sent Official quarters emphasized however, thai Rumania had not received any German ultimatum At the same time it was made Known that the Rumanians had rejected the latest German trade proposal. As if to guard her rich oil and wheat lands pending some settlement that would not obliterate her independence, Rumania held at least 500,000 troops at her frontiers. There was no general mobilization nor were any of the yearly classes called in full. Authorities said enough soldiers were at their posts to prevent a surprise from any quarter. Concentrated on Border Much of the Rumanian strength xvas concentrated along the south- cm border of Carpatho-Ukraine now part of the kingdom of Hungary. This was the part of Czechoslovakia Hungary took in the breakup of the republic last week. Germany got the rest. Rumania and Czecho-Slovakia with Yugoslavia, were partners in the little entente and were bound by non-aggression treaties. Now ever, was over Germany's' trade desires. ~ - - -- " - m m j « . 1HV4.H, A t L t \ U l l XVI tH Hungary, which has extensive ter- oweieu 10 questions as to whether ritonal claims against the Buchar- the mission would be empowered est government. to negotiate for the Rumanian oil Rumania s greatest worn.-, how- oulput. man treaty as evidence of a German desire for friendship and added warningly: "If the impression were to obtain in Germany that the English people are lo be psychologized into conceptions which would make them most embittered enemies of Germany's existence, then logically the German tendency in the direction of an equalizing readjustment would be put to a radical halt." Hitler returned to Berlin Sunday night acclaimed with the title of '' -- · " , The British cabinet was reported i by informed quarters to have de- j cided to communicate immediately j with soviet Russian. Polish and '· -southeastern European governments on formation of a United front against aggression in Europe. Labor Support Pledged Labor and liberal opposition leaders, meanwhile, were understood to have pledged support for the government's new policy of resistance to any further nazi move towards European domination. In addition to communicatin- with Moscow and Warsaw, the cabinet was said to have decided on approaches to Rumania, Yugoslavia, Turkey and Bulgaria in its attempt to weid "anti-;iggrCiot" nations into a bloc. medieval German emperors, "augmentor of the reich." Four times Sunday night Hitler appeared spot-lighted on the chancellery balcony to receive the OPERA STAR IS ILL ··hells" of a throng that welcomed BOSTON 'UR--Gr.ire M,.,j.' him home from a tour of Ger- opera and movie s-U-r. wii'un''i.'v inanys new protectorate of Bo-] the care of three p l i v - i c u i ' ^ ·,;"·, hernia and Moravia. ; |,o!cl Monday. She h;,'rt the qn'p.K

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