'PAGE SIXTEEN-; DAlS-if UUOKiBR.. CONNBLiLSVnJIjZ:. PA. FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 18 S3. Attacked after a meeting of thÂ« "Lone White Front," pro-Nazi organization, attended only by himself, William R. Lymen (right) was attacked by hostile spectators in Miami, Fla. He is pictured bent over the counter of a barbecue stand after a lead pipe had fractured his skull. The man in center is trying to save Lymen from further punishment and is absorbing a few socks himself. (Central Press) Central Press Radioplioto Adolf Hitler, master of Central Europe, ia welcomed by Field Marshal Goering at the Goerlitzer Station in Berlin on his return to the German capital from the bloodless conquest of Czecho-Slovakia. After wild acclaim by more than 1,000,000 followers, he plunged into emergency conference with his aides on methods of meeting the challenges flung against Germany by Britain, France, Russia and the United States. Photo telephoned to London and flashed by radio to New York. Central Press Radiophoto Kinc Georee VI (left) welcomes President Albert Lebrun, of France, to Ingind of the statesman's arrival at Victoria Station, London. First visit of a French president to Britain in twelve years, it demonstrates IngloÂ°FÂ«nch solidarity, and leaders of the two nations are expected to strengthen their military alliance in the conversations. In background are Queen Elizabeth (left) and Mme. Lebrun. .Photo flashea from London, to New York by radio. Edward Marks (above), 22, and Martin Korsh, also 22, were fined ?1,500 each, received two-year suspended jail sentence and put on three years probation by Philadelphia court for advertising throughout country to solicit young men to enter U. S. Army Air Corps. Applicants were charged 52 each. NAZI LEADERS MOVE fOR REUN1QH MTH GERMANY fr $ ,V c LMTV'IM "V" Â® SHAVIL KOVNO Â© OAULEMSTEIK "-'--N.*V o J Premier T. A. M. Stauning (above) , of Denmark, issued a warning that any citizen sharing the views of Danish Nazi Leader Fritz Clausen will be regarded a traitor. Staun- i ing interpreted a recent speech by Â· Clausen as an appeal to Germany to seize Denmark. (Central Press) After Czecho-Slovakia, what neitt The world will have to wait Hitler's own answer, but observers point significantly to Europe's map. With Czech nation safely under his domination, and Russia ready to fight fo? Ihe Ukraine, Hitler is said to be casting eyes on Memel where Nazi agitation has already started. 'Hermann Leopold], formerly one of Austria's foremost composers ol popular.cor,gs, is joyously greeted to New York by his-daughter, Mrs. Erich Hoffman (left), and Ws wife. After Germany annexed Austria, Leopold! was imprisoned for nine months at Dachau, the Nazis' most - coacentra'tjon camp. " "(Central'Press) Sere is the latest map of Europe, but no one knows how soon it will change. The solid black line shows the Germany of today, with a population of 88,100,000, covering an area of 258,263 sq. miles. And still, the Nazi finger points East, according to Adolf Hitler's own book which is entitled "Mein Kampf." Mikhail Gorin, former head of Soviet Travel Agency in Los Angeles is pictured as he was sentenced to six years in Federal prison, then to be deported to Russia as an "undesirable alien." Gorin was one of two defendants convicted on. spy charges. Burton W. Slee (left), of Poughkeepsie, N. Y., arrested when Chicago, police found nine guns in his automobile, was freed by Judge Francis Borrelli (right) when Slee explained he was an expert marksman returning home from an Oklahoma tournament. Two of his guns were confiscated because they had defaced serial numbers. Â·st- - j ; ~ Â», Federal Judge Martin T. Manton, former presiding ]ndge of the IT. S. w Here is the latest in American bombers, as it took off at the Glenn L. Martin plant, Middle River, Md., for ths Air Corps Station at Aberdeen, Md. Two-motored and ail-metal, the plane has speed of 350 miles an Vour with 2,000 pounds of bombs. Above and below fuselage arÂ« machine gun turrets, with another in nose. Mildred Herman, member of the chorus of Raleigh, North Carolina's^ home-spun opera group, points out a difficult passage to her chorus-companion in "II Trovatore" while awaiting stage.call. It was third grand opera attempted by the Tar Heel amateur group, including only horns- trained voices in a typical cross-section of the town's 40.000 peonl*.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month