The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on September 13, 1939 · 8
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 8

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Boston, Massachusetts
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 13, 1939
Page:
8
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THE BOSTON GLOBE WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 13, 1939 'f I"?! Eastern Campaign "Near End' Hitler Returns to Berlin Soon BERLIN, Sept. 13 (A. P.) Dr. Otto Dietrich, Germany's press chief, asserted today he was so convinced the eastern campaign would be ended shortly that he expected Reichsfuehrer Hitler would be able to return to Berlin in a few days. Dr. Dietrich, back from ten days at the front with Hitler, f aid the Fuehrer wanted to impress the rank and file that he was : one of them and was among them from early to late. WATCHES . CLEANED A REPAIRED Iarl4r MrHt U MK CUAMMUS A Up MAINSPRINGS . . .60c Luriiniri'nim in 5150 u Watch 1 Cn Ltathir QCa Crystals I J Straps Z3" BG SHJS? 0033! A FLOOR WAX THAT WON'T WATER SPOT! rcon-ryb TAVERN .tfon-fcufik A, Jfloor Th Sign Th Nation Knows TAVERN Non-Rub Floor Wax gives a beautiful and more secure-feeling surface to walk on. It dries to a brilliant gloss in 20 minutes and keeps this lustre for a long time. Get some now try this better way to beautify your , floor. See "Tavern" products demonstrated in The Easy Housekeeping Shop." Othsr "Tavern" Products to Make Cleaning Easier "TAVERN" WINDOW CLEANER ........ .20 oz. tin 49c "TAVERN" PAINT CLEANER I qt. tin 59c "TAVERN" FLOOR WAX (Paste) . ......... I lb. fm 59c "TAVERN" ELECTRIC MOTOR OIL .......8 oz. tin 29c Basement Housewares Dept. Enter at Bedford St. . Mail, phone order. Call HUBbard 2700 until 10 t. m. m. ii i,i iiiiiii.il ii.ii ,imw.w.v.'w.y,vwwJiww 7e (tedT jQtnsAein P&6te v V -wtf&Mm " SOME HIGHER. C7 I' Infantile Paralysis , Afflicts Two More Two new cases of infantile paralysis were reported to the Boston Health Department, making a total of five within a week. The new victims are June Shade. 22, of 20 Rockland st Roxbury. and Mary Driscoll, 15, of 159 Adams st. Dorchester. They were removed to the City Hospital. Dr. Frederick Bailey of the Health Department has issued a new plea to all residents of the city to be on the alert and to watch for any sudden rise in temperature, or stiffness in limbs. These are signs of the disease, he states, and if caught in the incipient stages, something can be done about it. He appeals to all people to see a doctor at once if rny of the symptome are found.. floor watt Half Gallon Quart 98c Gallon $2.69 t7 COOD HOUSEKEEPING $(169 u BRIGHTENS WITH USE EXTRA LONG LASTING NEEDS NO POLISHING WON'T WATER SPOT! -' "Tnr f"" iimrinr- avu been content to rest on tion; and each season finds us reaching new. heights ; ; through new and improved methods and materials to make fine shoes even better! Today Florsheims are finer, than ever before! In style and stamina, workmanship and wear, they're the greatest ' Florsbcim value in 47 years!) Styles illustrated, from left to the Major, $10; the Nassau, orsnem snof snop 371 WASHINGTON, COr. BfOmfield Open Saturday Evening Pershing Urges Army Be Given Full Peace Force WASHINGTON. Sept. 13 (A. P.) Gen. John J. Pershing urged today, on his 79th birthday, that Congress provide funds at its coming special session "to carry the military establishment to its full peace strength." Full strength would be 280,000 men in the Regular Army and 424,000 in the National Guard. Since the war broke out in Europe, President Roosevelt has already ordered expansion of the army to 227,000 and the Guard to 235,000. Bad Situation 22 Years Ago. The A. E. F. commander-in-chief said in a birthday statement to the press: . "I must again recall our deplorable situation when we entered the World War 22 years ago. Then not a single move had been made, from a military point of view, to prepare for it. That experience, with its costly lesson, I am happy to say, appears certain to be avoided in the event that we should again become involved in war." The General issued his statement from Walter Reed Hospital, where he is undergoing a periodic physical checkup and watching Europe's new war from his bed and easy chair. "It is not a very good time to be celebrating birthdays when everybody is disturbed about the unfortunate situation of the world today," he said.. "The recent' action of President Roosevelt in authorizing an immediate increase in the strength of the army and navy has my hearty support. ... I sincerely hope that if a special session of Congress is called the War Department will be at once authorized, and provided with the necessary funds, to carry the military establishment to its full peace strength. . . ." He also welcomed increases in the National Guard, and advocated generous appropriations for war maneuvers to train both the Regular Army and the guard. Plenty of Reserve Officers "It is reassuring," he added, "to know that there is available a large group of trained reserve officers. ... . So we are not facing the neces sity of having to improvise an officer personnel of our citizen-soldiers." Praising the army's general staff, he said. "I take pride in the fact that I organized it on the basis of my experience in the World War." In that war 21 years ago. on his 58th birthday. Gen. Pershing was directing the first operation by a complete and independent American army in Europe, the St. Mihiel offensive. - . It succeeded in clearing a salient that Germany had held almost without change xor four years, and opened the way to Sedan, which the Americans later pierced to help force an armistice. Now, all the best-known commanders of that day. Allied and German, are gone except for Pershing. Though near death a year and a half ago, he apparently has recovered fully and is "getting along very nicely," reported Col. George E. Adamson. his aid. Huge beetle The rhinoceros beetle grows to a length of five inches. If out of town, mail your Automobile, Real Estate, Help Wanted advertisements for next Sunday's Globe today. lilllllliiiliS FlORSHEIM has never our 47 year-old reputa right: tht Major, ,$8J3.) $10 the Dearborn, WAR (11th DAY SEPT. 13, 1939) By JOHN BARRY President Roosevelt has called Congress into special session at noon Sept. 21. Neutrality law revision will be asked. While the heroic and sentimental defense of Warsaw by the embattled Poles was the focal point of world interest, a German Army reaching out to establish a common frontier with the Soviet and open a gateway to Rumania loomed as the greatest threat to Poland. Capture of Lwow was the objective. The strategic industrial center ishe gateway through which Poles and Germans seek supplies. Nazis claimed to be on the outskirts of Lwow today. . . - Horror of war reached lowest depth with notice from Adolf Hitler to the Poles that he would begin firing on civilian population, in retaliation for sniping. Blame for the move was placed by Hitler on "reckless army, leaders" of Poland, whom he charged with encouraging the sniping campaign. Lord Halifax, British Foreign Secretary, replying to Hitler, warned Germany that if Nazis resort to civilian bombings the British Government "must .hold themselves completely free to take such action as they may deem appropriate." United States Ambassador Biddle reported from : "Somewhere in Poland" exact location of the temporary Embassy not revealed German bombings of a defenseless open village, killing of women, children, Girl Scouts, bombings of a Red.Cross train, refugee train.: "Population terrorized," he told President Roosevelt.. i , ; . 1 "A suicide corps" of German -parachutists, in Polish unforms or garbed as Polish peasants, was reported landing behind Polish lines. Warsaw charged that the corps carried instructions to pro-Nazi minorities in Poland and were aiding invaders secretly as did "The Fifth Column" in 'Spain.1" : x ,; The German supreme army command claimed to have recaptured Birnberg (Birn Hill), four miles southeast of ; Saarbruecken on the . western front, , where French had a , foothold yesterday. A heavy French-German artillery duel in the Saar land opened the day's hostilities, but there was still no major ' offensive in progress, and; opposing forces were "testing" strength of the two walls. British troops were officially reported in French .military dispatches as having gone into action on the western front. In London Prime Minister Chamberlain announced formation of a Ministry of Shipping in progress. A Greek steamer struck a mine off Falsterbo, Sweden. . Premiers of Sweden, Norway, Finland and Denmark set. Sept. 18 for a meeting to discuss measures to be employed ' in the event of unrestrictedj submarine warfare threatening northern trade. ; : - , ' Leader of the Socialist party in the United States, Norman Thomas, predicted' President Roosevelt's proposed revision of the Neutrality act would probably draw the United States into the war. "The bill puts us into economic war on one side. We shall lose a large percentage of our freedom to choose war or peace. A desperate enemy may, decide for us to turn economic war into real war by attack- ing our trade," Thomas said. ' ; r British cartoonists were standardizing their conceptions of the enemy after the manner of the first World War. Pen and ink propagandists were picturing Hitler as a gorilla, Goebbels as a snake, Goering as a pig. On the Allied side Britain is a snarling lion, France the heroic Marianne sending troops to war; Poland, screaming eagles. II Duce Mussolini ordering preparation for a World's Fair in Rome in 1942 to proceed despite war, recalled his April International Exposition plans and statement then that Italy did not expect to be involved in war for at least three years. Prime Minister Chamberlain, reporting to Parliament on his flight to France, pledged war until "the menace of Hitlerism has been finally removed"; said German invasion of Poland had been frustrated; told of a successful, methodical advance by French into the Saar; admitted merchant fleet losses at sea, but implied that German U-boats were being sunk. Public opinion in Britain and France was "in accord," said Chamberlain. . British women will eventually; take over: a large . percentage of semiskilled work, in munitions plants, , Leslie Burgin, British Minister of Supply, predicted. "Unlimited recruiting" for the United States Coast Guard was announced in Boston. A recruiting depot opened at 37 Marginal st., Chelsea, to await applicants between 18 and 25. - ...... Germany drafted for home defense men from 41 to 55, London stated, adding veterans were complaining at being called up before younger men. " . ' - The British Information Ministry permitted publica-. tion of a Rotterdam report that the $20,000,000 Bremen had . acquired status'as.an Italian vessel and was headed for . an -an Italian port- The A. P. ; had no confirmation. The Bremen has been unreported since Aug. 30. Germany had insisted she was safe in a neutral port. , The Duke of Windsor is to take up a war appointment. The City of Flint with Canadian and American survivors of the Athenia arrived at Halifax with tales of a torpedoing by a submarine. " " ; Mussolini raised the pay of Regular Army and black-shirt militia from two cents to five cents a day. What price glory? 3,000,000 Jews in Poland Flee for Double .Reason BUDAPEST. Sept 13 (A. P.) To more than 3,000,000 Jews in Poland war has come as a new fear that goes beyond the danger of loss of homes and property and the normal sisks of war. 1 They flee not only the German army but the anU-Semitie policies they believe wiU come with any German occupation. Today they -were crowding into the entire area cf southeastern Poland but their way was difficult if iot impossible. The Rumanian border was blocked to them and the Soviet frontiers also apparently were closed. Among the refugees Jews were prominent, from well-dressed business men to black-gowned orthodox Jews with skull caps and side curls. The German drive has struck into areas which long were regarded as DIARY the stronghold of Eastern European Jewry villages and schools where customs have not changed for centuries. Among the buildings abandoned were schools for rabbis where life and instruction had no modern note.". Among the Jews who fled such cities as Krakow and Katowice were thousands who escaped from Germany during the last 'year. Homeless to begin with, the new flight was only a continuation. . Meanwhile, Jews were fighting In Polish uniforms in an effort to stem the German drive. Thousands ot Jews were among the reserve officers called up. Everywhere the Polish Jews, constituting Poland's second largest minority,, were directly involved in th uar 1 - ,. , , , , Fire Winthrop Selectmen From RR. Committee WINTHROP. Sept. 13 In a statement Issued this afternoon Walter G. Baker, chairman of the Board of Selectmen, announced that the three Selectmen had been expelled from the general transportation committee appointed by the town to study and make recommendations relative to the bankrupt Narrow Gage Railroad. Mr. Baker said that the Selectmen had been bitterly attacked by members of the transportation committee at a meeting hold last evening. Members of the committee, Mr. Baker said, questioned the right of the Selectmen to call public meetings for the purpose of . affording open discussion of the town transportation problem. The Selectmen this week set the dates for three public meetings to be held prior to the special town meeting called for Sept. 25, at which the town will te called upon to vote upon the legislative act providing for the acquisition by the Boston Elevated of the Narrow Gage system. The committee, Mr. Baker said, charged the Selectmen with interference in the transportation question. I Mr. Baker stated that the ommittee members informed the Selectmen that they would not attend or participate in any way at the meetings which the Selectmen nave called. Selectmen David Belcher and Ross A. Batchelder were present with Mr. Baker at last evening's meeting. Mr. Baker said that the three Selectmen declined to leave the meeting when the motion was. made that they be expelled as committee members. - Plan to Control State Expenditures Ready for Governor A plan providing for rigid control over all state expenditures to be vested in the State Commission of Administration and Finance will be submitted to Gov. Saltonstall when he returns to his desk tomorrow by Chairman Patrick J. Moynihan "of the commission. ; The plan, which is the result of a survey made throughout state agencies at the request of the Governor, is expected to result in a net saving of approximately $480,000 annually, i The plan includes a centralized accounting system providing for the origination of transactions in the Department of Administration and Finance instead of in institutions as at present. . Punishment of Two Quincy Cops Upheld QUINCY, Sept. . 13 Punishment meted out by Police Chief John J. Avery to two members of the depart ment, after a hearing last April 8, was upheld in District Court here today by Special Justice David G. Nagle. - Officer Everett J. Reid. who was fired, and Officer John E. Wuerth, who was given 210 hours of punishment duty, appealed from the original decision on the ground that they had not been given a fair and proper hearing ana mat tne cniei did not act in good laitn. - - -Reid was charged with intoxica tion, conduct unbecoming an officer and conduct injurious to puDiic peace. Wuerth was charged with neglect of duty and conduct unbecoming an officer. ( Inquest on Death of Glynn Ordered WALTHAM, Sept. 13 An inquest relative to the death of Thomas D. Glynn, 28, of 160 -Waltham st.. West Newton, who died following arrest on a drunkenness charge, will be held by the District Court Sept. 21. A Waltham police officer has been suspended pending an investigation of the case. - Glynn died Aug. 28, 36 hours ifter his arrest. He had been ia the Waltham Police Station 18 hqurs before he was removed to a hospital, it was reported, to Mayor Arthur A. Hansen, who ordered the suspension of of the police officer. "President Namer" Jailed ' Grover C. White, who gave his address as Cohasset and told Judge F. D." Putnam that Grover Cleveland was named for him, was sentenced to serve two mdTiths in jail today, when he was arraigned in Boston Municipal' Court on a charge of swindling the Star Meat Company of Boston of 70 pounds of meat. Rare' "Rabbit" Disease Afflicts Local Woman Boston Health officials today reported that Miss Catherine Noonan, 24, of 35 Fenwood road. Roxbury. is the victim of a disease known as tularenia,' which they say is very rare in Massachusetts. Officials say the disease is contracted from ticks on rabbits. It is understood that Miss Noonan contracted it while on a Summer vacation. She is . at her home under treatment. Officials 6ay that this diease is sometimes fatal. Source of Robber Experts - estimate - that the Amazon basin contains 300,000.000 wild rubber trees that never have been tapped. Many flaefcyrer's Clearance it PER 4jf 4 Many heavily embossed on unusually fine heavy quality stock, printed with sunfast colors. Moderns, Colonials, etc. When you can buy quality wallpapers like these at 39c and 49c a roll, you'll want to save now on your fall repapering. Trawler Storm's Crew Still Divided in Opinion t About "Nazi" Airplane Members of the crew of the trawler Storm were still divided in opinion as to whether the plane seen the other day hd German markings on it, but an' officer from the American Naval Intelligence visited the vessel when it docked this morning and took the statements of all the witnesses. Capt. Michael Shea of the Storm said that he did not see the plane. Some members of the - crew said the plane bore lhe swastika markings, but others said the marks looked more like stars. Tobin Will Attend Fair Mayor Tobin on Friday will join other Massachusetts Mayors', Club members for their special day at the Brockton Fair. The executives will meet at the Brockton City Hall and. following a special luncheon, will view Brockton's annual spectacle. Saw i oflerllnq ofil vcr RONSON Lighter List Price $22.50 $8.95 An opportunity to buy that qilt you'd lilts to give, at an amazing LCW PRICE becausa the style it discontinued. Mail r Phone Orders Filled Call HUBbard 2700 antll 10 P. M. STREET FLOOR MAIN STORE. - i.v f7 ; 'SozioAm MAac:. corwrvsvnnr re 1 "AVONA" UNIFORMS .'"trT-x. in pre-shrunk poplin ...Li... .CI. 66 . JORDAN MARSH COMPANY. Boston Pleat it mo .....T. "Avon" uniformi t $2.95, six I Chrg CS.D C. O. D. I Nm Strt City . . .t StU 7Afl fl fo) AfoilcTofP Thousands of rolls 18", 22" and 30" suntested washable wallpapers at a fraction of their usual prices. Savtt Up to $1.60 Per Roll ROLL H ALLAriR 11GHTH FLOOR ANNEX Admits Two Thefts, Denies Some Others George H. Baker, wanted in Revere on charge of theft of 22 trpe. writers from the Garfield School there, was held in $3000 bail in Boston Municipal Court today when ha. was arraigned before Judge F. D.Putnam on a variety of - theft charges. ; Baker, who gave his address sj Bullfinch st., but is said by police to live on Newbury st., pleaded guilty to stealing two typewriters from Martha Briggs of the Little" Building and two typewriters, twv watches and four rings from the offices of the P. F. O'Keefe Company " 45 Bromfield st . He pleaded ijot guilty to the theft of three typewriters from the Boston Continuation School on War-renton st. Judge Putnam ordered him held for a hearing Friday. Meanwhile the Revere police terved notice that he was wanted in that city. lOItDAN MARSH cofiAnrar For a limited time -the regularly $2.00 ''(3'n a oflrangcr by Ogden Nash M.29 To celebrate the sa!e of 50.000 copies of this roU licking book of poetry, the next 15.000 copies will be specially priced. Because the quantity is limited . . . and the time of the Sa!e is limited, order NOW! Delivery, September 20th. STREET FLOOR ANNEX Jordan's. Boston CI8 Send copies of "I'm a Stranger Here Myself" by Ogden Nash, at $1.29 each. Name Street City State Cbg. ( ) Cash ( ) CO.D. ) Call HUBbard 2700 till 10 for phone order Jordan's Famous t . - ' at .rIr. m. Everyone who musf wear white at work will appreciate this uniform for its perfect fit and careful detail. 23-i n c h slide fastener, stitched bosom - front, long sleeves with linked cuffs, slim set-in waistband, . and shoulders handled with precision. Sizes 12 to 42. Other uniforms $1.95 to $3.98 Order by mail or phone HUBbard 2700 Until 10 P. M. UNIFORMS FOURTH FLOOR JORDAN'S MAIN STORK PER ROLL

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