The Evening Review from East Liverpool, Ohio on February 29, 1940 · Page 1
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The Evening Review from East Liverpool, Ohio · Page 1

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Thursday, February 29, 1940
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j. ':, e 1 if EAST LIVERPOOL REVIEW Complete News Coverage of Wellsville, Midland, Chester and Newell HOME EDITION W, EATHER sKS For tri - state area: Light unow tonight and Friday; colder Friday. , t J ESTABLISHED IN 1ST 9 The Associated Prestf, United Press International News Service EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1940. THREE CENTS SIXTEEN PAGES REDS INCREASE FRANCE ADOPTS HITLER FEARED PRESSURE UPON RATION SYSTEM TO EASE BURDEN INN0M00DF0R - 3 FINN DEFENSES ANY PEACE DID SO - V V.?" - - - V - .'. - .'.V.', j & ,JK3sV aV - f a "I'" H - r 1 'rt p I i m 9 FAMILIES ROUTED IN CALIFORNIA FLOOD. A heavy rainstorm turned rivers Into lakes in sections of northern and central California, stauRtne the evacuation of hiinrirariN picture was taken at Pescadero, and Mrs. Joe Thomas and their X X 2 Towns Inundated As Crest Of California's Flood Rolls On f5Thousands Of Acres Of Farm Land Submerged, 2 Dead And 4,000 Made Homeless In Sacramento Valley . By Th AMeeistee' PrM. , ' SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 29 The crest of disastrous northern California flood moved southward along the storm - cluttered Sacramento river today, leaving a trail of inundated towns and ranches and threaten. 4 ing to burst levees downriver. Two towns virtually are submerged, ninny others have inundated sections, two persons are dead, " 1,111 1 1 11 " thousands of acres of farm lands re under water and more than 4,000 persons are estimated homeless. In Sacramento, Federal Meteorologist E. H. Fletcher sajd he has been informed levees at Princeton and Butte City; hamlets about 70 miles north of the state capital, nay go out during the night, spreading water over more areas of the rich central valley. Tbe towns of Gerber and Te - haraa, about 115 miles north of Sacramento, nearly are covered by flood waters. North of the stricken towns, the river is falling, and the weather bureau her forecast clear or clearing weather for the immediate future after four days of torrential rains. State, federal authorities and the After Six Months Of War . Eight Questions Unanswered By VANCE PACKARD . Associated Press Staff Writer fjEOPLE had talked of it for years. But when it began in the gray 1 haze of September's dawn, half a year ago, many persons were surprised. They didn't think Herr Hitler's plans included actual war. The end of the peace came when Hitler insisted he could help himself to Danzig and part of couldn't. He signed a nonaggres - sion pact witn his former outer enemy, Stulin of Russia, but the Allies still said no. So he wrote letters full or threats and sweet reasons bleneas. France's Premier iJaladier ex - ' claimed: "What a torrent!" Thereupon Hitler named Hermann Goer - 1 Sheriff Duty Honored As 'Leap Year Babies9 K3" Tift L ! sL J. - mam nare Dirinaays . P Led by Columbiana County Sheriff M. K. Duty, district "Leap year babies ' today eeteoratea oirtn - days that come only once every four years. If all of them fared as well as Sheriff Duty. then happiness reigned indeed. Another feature of the rare occasion was the birtti of a son today to Mr. and Mrs. Roy Richards of 137 Thompson place. Surprised with their Leap year baby, they hadn't decided on a name at this writing. The mother and child are in City hospital. Sheriff Duty's deputies surprised him with a birthday cake bearing 11 candles, then sang "Happy birthday to you, Michael." and presented him with a humidor and piperack and a couple of briars. Sheriff Duty, beaming with pleasure, was asked to make a speech, but replied: "You can't expect a speech from a 12 - year - old!" The sheriff was exercising the license of all "Leap year babies' to count their age by birthdays. Another surprise was a gold sheriffs badge, presented' by the sheriffs mother. Mr. Duty's parents are Mr, and Mrs. Dan Duty of Wellsville. As a matter of fact. Sheriff Duty is SI years of age. and the least bit of figuring will show he's had the equivalent of 13 birthdays, but be skipped a birthday in t00, as Leap yetr day is dropped at the turns of centuriea not divisible by 400 to keep the calendar and tbe sun syn - chronifed. Others who received greetings were Gerald Matthews. 16. son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Matthews of Maplewood.'Snd Janet Loufoe Cra - ble, daughter of Mrs. Irwin Crable of Pleasant Heights. It was Janet's first birthday, although she mas born .four years of familfM to hicher srronnd. Thin Calif., as a fireman right, helped Mr. son to safety. K $ Red Cross bare moved units into the stricken area to aid in reconstruction and to care for the homeless. Gov. Culbert L. Olson announced the state h obtained a $10,000 emergency WPA emergency appropriation and has asked for $100,000 more. Flood waters still cover portions of Kedding. Red Bluff. Orland snd surrounding agricultural lands, and many other communities in the state's vast north central valley. Major highways are under water in many places or blocked completely by slides and debris and numerous bridges are washed away. - Deaths attributed to the flood (Turn To FLOOD, Page 14) Poland. Britain and France said he ing his heir, climbed into a field gray German army uniform and started his Polish blitskrieg. Of tbe fearful questions poised at the start of the war virtually none has been answered and new onea have emerged. These unanswered questions, tell the story of the war to date; Can The Maginot Or Seigfried Lines Be Smashed FKW days after Nasi troops, tanks and bombers began crushing Poland in a pincer movement, French soldiers crept slowly across the 15 - mile iio - mau's land iuto Germany. Their guns felt for soft spots on the concrete Seigfried line. When it became cUar that Poland could not be saved they withurew to their own pillboxes. Since then both sides have hibernated. In the Maginot lin are $0,000 books and fc7.0)0 phonograph records for bored warriors who are waiting for "spring ". Who's Top Dog On The Oeein? I17ARSH1P for warship tbe Nazis W are badly outnumbered. But many Germans have - felt they could sink His Majesty's Navy by attacking from above and below, His Majesty's first serious lose was the huge aircraft carrier (Turn To I MONTHS. Page ) Labor Council Told Social Reform Legislation Is SensibleWayTo Better Workers9 Standards The American Federation of Labor is working to raise wages and shorten working hours to solve the problem of American unemployment and distribution, but Is doing It by right and sensible ways, Thomas Cairns, president of the West Virginia Federation of labor, declared in his address at the 46th annual Trades and Labor banquet Wednesday night. The program of supporting legislation for social reform now being followed by the American Federa - tion of labor, Mr. Cairns declared, aids every working person In tbe country, but cannot be accomplished without the support of organised labor. Mr. Cairns was introduced by James M. Duffy, president of tbe Nstionsl Brotherhood of Operative Potters, who was toastmaster during the program which followed the anniversary dinner attended by 200 in the parish house of St. Stephen's Episcopal church. Other speakers were Michael J Lyden of Youngs town, president of Russians Press Attempts To Encircle And Seize Vital Seaport Of Viipuri By Th Associated PrcM. HELSINKI, Feb. 2 The Finnish army's new positions between the bay of Viipuri and the Vuoksi river, on the bard - fought Karelian isthmus, are being subjected to "ooQtinued enemy pressure," the Finnish high command announced today. The Russian invaders appear to be trying at all costs to press their newly - gained advantage in efforts to encircle and capture Viipuri. strategic port of the region and Finland's third largest city. Russian forces also attacked at the other or eastern end of the isthmus front in "great torce" at Taipale, according to the high command's communique which covered yesterday's action. The communique was unusually brief. Planes Seen Over Helsinki Russian planes meanwhile were sighted over Helsinki today. The capital was subjected to three air alarms up to midafternoon. The Russians lost "heavily in men in the attacks along the Bay of Viipuri and tbe Finns also destroyed 14 tanks, tbe communique said, while on the eastern front, northeast of Lake Ladoga, four tanks and one armored car were destroyed. The high command said the Finus had captured a "few enemy strong points" at Kuhmo. on the eastern front below Finland's "wasp .waist," while in the far north, in the Petsamo, "fighting continues at the Nautsi river." Four Russian planes were reported definitely to have been shot down two days ago. Reds Claim Foe Retreats Today's first air alarm in Helsinki was precipitated by the appearance of six planes. Anti - aircraft fire drove them away. Finnish forces continued to - treat after futile counter - attacks that cost them heavy losses, said the Soviet communique. Forty - two more Finnish defensive fortifications were taken yes terday, with full data not yet avail able, the communique . said, , and added:' . "Soviet " IrooM captured the i enemy s defensive loruncauons n In.. k..w f tk Halmnn. kaita river, occupied the town of Ritasaari on the western bank of Vooksi lake, also the villages of Malkfla, Hammamijarvi and Sei kurlla. north of Lake Jura pant Kamara, four kilometers southwest of the station of HetnjoKi, ana Ylasomme, six kilometers. south of Viipuri. No Importsnt Changes' The Kamara mentioned is a high way junction five miles north of a railroad ststion of the ssme name which the Russians previously nsa renorted canturlng. On other fronts, the communique said there were "no important rhanree." while bad weather re stricted the air force to reconnoit - ering flights. (Counlin of the Russian and Finnish reports indicates that the Russian gains are in a broad .spear head, bordered on the east by the stream - like Vuoksi and on the west by the Gulf of Finland, with the point nearly touching the ruins of Viipuri.) $75,000 LIMIT RULED ON COUNTY AID BONDS Special T Tb Rtiw. LISBON. Feb. 2 Advice hv the Columbiana county auditor Itoday had limited to $75,000 the amount of relief bonds the county can issue against delinquent tax collections. Auditor Ross Tiher advised commissioners, who have proposed a $100,000 issue for relief purposes, that state law does not allow an issue of more than 10 percent of the total delinquent tax. now estl - mated at slightly more than $100, - 000. WhltfmANi contract and other Installment plans for paying delin quent taxes have reduced consid erably the amount of delinquent taxes. Mr. Tisher explained - No definite action hi.s been taken on tbe question of issuing the bonds. the Ohio State Federation of labor; 8cn.. Ray Palmer of Barnes - ville, state senator of the JOth - 52nd district, and John P. Stephenson, representative to the state assembly from Columbiana county. The only solution to American social problems, Mr, Cairns told his audience, is by calm, sensible and friendly negotiation and by the people governing themselves through proper use of thir voting franchise. He pointed out that the pottery tTurn To CA1KN8. Page, 10) AQUABELLE SUES. Appearing in supreme court at New York city, Ellen Moore Goff, world's fsir aquacade showgirl, asked for sepa ration from her actor - husband Jerry - Goff, permanent alimony and custody of their 3 - year - old daugb ter. She charged Goff beat her so severely that she suffered a brain concussion. CONGRESS GIVES FINNS' LOAN 0. K, Approval Of Senate Makes Added Grant Available Br TIm AMMiatal Prwa. WASHINGTON, Feb. 2 The senate completed congressional ac tion today on a bill to increase capital of the Export - Import bank, making possible additional loans to Finland and China. Tbe measure, which would double the existing $100,000,000 capital of the Export - Import bank, bow goes to the White House. The senate, which had passed the bill several days ago, today ac cepted bouse amendments permit ting vse of loan fund tor financing ; commercial alrplana purchases and forbidding extension of loans to pa tions in default on war debts. Speeded To White House After the senate gave its final ap proval. Democratic Leader Bark ley obtained consent for the vice presi dent to sign the measure during a senate recess or adjournment. That made it possible for the measure to go to tbe White House more quickly. President Roosevelt's signature is assured. The last big congressional hurdle in tbe path of tbe loan was cleared yesterday when the house approved, 168 to fil, the senate bill. The amendments which the house inserted forbid loans by the bank to countries in default of their war debts and permit Finland to buy commercial aircraft, as distin guished from military planes. Torn between sympathy for the Finns and fear of the United States becoming involved in Europe's wars, the house shied away from record note, and the action was taken on a rising ballot. Caution Is Urged Opposition came both from those who advocated a forthright move to lend money directly to the Baltic republic and those who feared that any type of loan would jeopardize American neutrality. Arguing against proposals to direct the bank specifically to make a loan to Finland. Rep. Luce (R) of Massachusetts urged caution to guard against any step which might drag the United States into the war. On the other hand, Rep. DingHl (D of Michigan shouted, "To hell with Stalin, to hell with Hitler." in denouncing the restrictions in the bill. PATTERSON, FOGO WIN ELECTION JOBS AGAIN Robert M. Patterson, Democrat, of Lisbon and Wallace L. Fogo, Republican, of Wellsville, were reappointed Wednesday to the Columbi ana county election board for four - year terms, ' by the secretary of state, the Associated Press an nounced from Columbus. Other board members are Genes - ta Barr. Republican, of Lisbon and C. V. Beatty. Democrat, of East Liverpool. Frank R. O'llanlon is clerk. Death Takes Woman, 104 H ILLS BOH O, O.. Feb. 29 Mrs. Sarah Fox, 104, Highland county's oldest resident, died Tuesday. Fu neral services will be held tomor row. Two daughters survive. Out Of Town Shoppers! SAVE IN EAST LIVERPOOL Whether you eeme by sute, tram or bus. your FARE WILL BE REFUNDED WEDNESDAYS AND FRIDAYS Economic, Financial Orders Approved To Help Nation In Fight With Nazis By JOHN H. MARTIN . Associated Press Staff Writer PARIS, Feb. 29 Tbe French government today adopted a sweep ing series of economic and finan cial measures, regimenting the na tlon for the fight against Germany, The cabinet, meeting under President Albert Lebrun, approved the institution of food ration cards lower quality bread and generally reduced consumption, accompanied by increased production, in order to shoulder the tremendous finan cial burden of the war. Great Britain and Germany al ready have rationing systems. Finance Minister Paul Reynaud arranged to explain the decrees of the nation in a broadcast. Put Women Into Plants France also took steps to put women into her munitions plants and release the men for the vital work of farming. It was estimated 2S0.0O0 women already are engaged in the highly - dangerous work of mixing gunpow der and making bullets and labor Ing on the assembly line's of avia tion plants. There are 10 sets of decrees in all. Before the cabinet session the chamber of deputies began a week's debate on French agrlcul tural policies. (Speakers termed the wheat situation "critical" because of government meddling and de manded release of men in military service in order to assure spring planting to provide food for the nation. All Farmers Requisitioned Tbe government already has re quisitioned all farmers to hold them to the soil for maintenance of farm production. As tbe cabinet met, Paris stu dents pushed wheelbarrows loaded with scrap iron to the Pantheon, burial place of French heroes, and deposited it as a contribution to French war sources. A communique issued after a 45 - niinate cabinet meeting this after - noos snsounced only the titles of the decrees. France already has three meat less days a week and on tbe four other days restaurants are forbid den to serve more than one meat dish person. Other foods, how ever, nave not been rationed al though Great Britain has a ration - og system. The first decree wss entitled rel ative to spending abroad in line with the government's policy of reducing ordinary imports to con serve foreign exchange for extra ordinary war purchases. Price Control Tightened A second group of measures "des tined to restrain consumption" provided for "a federal census for distribution of rationing cards" and control of retail food centers. Food measures Included the coarsening of bread flour. A third decree tightened price control. A fourth set of measures pro vided grants to farmers to in crease spring wheat planting, cultivation of farmlands in army zones and reduction or customs duties on farm machinery. Decrees also were signed which were designed to facilitate French exports, to regulate the employ ment of women, to fight waste In civil and military administrations and to provide easier taxes for andlords deprived of rents because of the war. NEW LICENSE PLATES TO GO ON SALE FRIDAY ounty Registrars Predict Rush For 1940 Tags County auto registrars today pre pared for a rush of applications Friday as the 1940 auto license tags go on sale at 12 agencies. - The plates, dark blue with white ettera, the reverse of this year's color scheme, will be valid after March 10. The old tags expire at midnight March 31. Albert E. Frosch and Fred Win - and Jr. are East Liverpool regis trars. Others in the county are S. Weaver, Columbiana; Mrs. Avis Cbamberlin, East Palestine; Arthur Hole, East Rochester; Emanuel 3. Cox, Kensington; Mrs. Laura Bellhart. Leetonia; Mrs, Helen Blackburn and Auditor Ross Tish er. Lfisnon; J. w. Raier, Rogers; Albert P. Morris. Salem; 8. A. Hart, Sallnsvtllo and James Scott, Wellsville, and at tbe local office of the Columbiana County Motor club. Jefferson county distributors In - tTurn To AUTO TAGS. Page 10 TEMPERATURES DAM t. Wednesday noon St. Wed - nesdsy t p. m. 3T. Wednesday midnight 35. today $ a. m, 36. today noon 40. Maximum 40, minimum 85. No precipitation. AIRPOMT. Maximum 36. minimum 81. Low temperature forecast tonight 20 to 25. - Xv."i S . INDIANS BAN SWASTIKA 8I0N. acts of oppression" by the Nasi of Arizona Indians have banned designs for blanket and basket weaving. Tbe swastika. Nasi party em blem, long has been used by Indians as a religious sign. Two Navajo girls at Tucson sign the Imposing LEWIS TO SEEK ANOTHER TERM 18th District's Congressman G.O.P. Candidate Again Bpwial T Th IUviw. ST. CLAIRSVILLE. O., Feb. 29 Earl R. Lewis, Republican has announced bis candidacy for re election to the national house of representatives from the 18th Ohio district, including Columbiana, Car roll, Belmont, Harrison and Jeffer son counties. Born in Belmont county 63 years ago last Tuesday Rep. Lewis attended Muskingum college and the law school of Western Reserve university. He was elected to tbe Ohio senate for three terms, was Republican floor leader frem 1931 te 1934, tneHtftive, and president pro tern, 1981 - 33. . , Revised Mining Code Wlille a member of the Ohio legislature be became the author of the 1933 revision of the mln ng code whlch has meant so much to tbe miners of the - state and to the coal industry of Ohio. Shortly after Becoming a mem ber of the congress, Rep. Lewis ntroduced a bill to repeal the re ciprocal trade agreement act and another bill to require all trade agreements made with foreign lis tions to be submitted first to the United States senate and ratified by it before becoming binding upon the United States, in accordance with a provision of the federal constitution requiring all treaties to be ratified by the senate. Sought To Aid Csrsmlo Trade He Introduced another bill to protect the pottery Industry from cheap Japanese products, and also bill for the protection of the glass business of the United States against competition of foreign glassware. He has waged a consistent fight againflt trade policies which adversely affected industries in his district. ' Much of Rep. Lewis' effort has been devoted to. the interests of soldiers of all wars, and especially to the interests of disabled war veterans and .heir families. Davey Charges Ohio G.O.P. 'Bought Victories By TH Aoriatt4 Prw. COLUMBUS, Feb. 29 Martin L. Davey, former Democratic governor, declared today that Republicans were victorious in Tuesday's special congressional election in the 17th district becsuse they spent more money than the Democrats snd used state employes and equipment to convey voters to the polls. Therefore, Davey said. Republican leaders of the state and nation are not Justified in Interpreting the election of J. Harry McGregor, West Lara yet te Republican, in a normally Democratic district, as in - (Turn To LEWIS, Page 10) Wl D.LjLf f C. iriUfir IUdfiCttMll a uno mm ir!. ! s r in f f I f ntlStm IP AS XPCUOnai lOlimeV UOenS i nn vsnguara or wnai rooms as lions VTOr IU iuiiuw ruiltjr caini afternoon to Tlltonsvtlle where tangle wun ensaysiae ai i.m p. m. Class A scnoiastic seciionai lournameuc Several hundred Blue and White fana are expected to. he on hand when the Potters take to the floor In an attempt to shatter the Jinx established by ShadysWe who slim - inated them from the meet In J 931 and 1939. The Potters go lntotbj contest cheered by their season s record of 15 victories In II contests. The only road game lost was at StenbenvlUe. . . In addition to the Potter - Shady - side feature, fans will get an opportunity to witness two other valley high school rage powers in action. At 3:30, Martina Ferry's up - and - coming Purple Aiders will tangle with Mingo Junction. This contest will be followed with Sleu - n s v.' Resenting againBt what they termed government of Germany, four tribes the use of the swastika in future document banning the swastika. OHIO BRIDGE LAW 0,0 BY COURT Legal Barriers Cleared On Deal To Buy Span Here Legal obstacles were regarded as cleared today for continuing negotiations between the Ohio bridge commission and owners of the East Llverpool - Newell bridge for purchsse of tbe span. The path was opened Wednes - i - . j 'iI - ij iaH, In a - to - i decision, upheld legality of the law establishing the com mission. The ruling came on a test suit to compel Secretary of State Bar! Griffith to sign tbe $1,300,000 bond issue. As a . consequence, the bridge commission today called for bids on - JBandusky Jiay bridge refunding tattde to eattmated 130,000 in interest. The new bonds would bear t percent Interest lastead of the Si percent on the present issue. n.fnnHln.. ihm Vumt T Ival - nnnl. Chester and Steuben ville bridge bonds, started last October, will be carHed out when the money market Is ''advantageous Chairman Nick Stevens of tbe commisison said. Mr. Steven, aald he exnecta the Sandusky bay bridge can be made toll free late in 1945. Since the bridge commission and fh .xttA hnilHin aiuhorltv oner - ate in the same manner, by servio - Ing bonds out of income, R general - ly is expected that tbe building sutbority also will be upheld by the supreme court In a suit to be filed soon A t4.250.00rt bond Issue bv the authority to build a new institution for the feeble minded at Apple Creek is being held up pending de - termination of the authority's valid - ity, i The bonds Issued by the bridge commission are serviced exclusive - ly by tolls from tbe various bridges the commission has purchased. I When the bonds have been paid off, tbe stste will acquire ownership of the bridges and tolls will be abol - ished. The court held that this mothodlss Great Britain controls German of financing does not conflict with ttle constitutional provision prohlb - 1 (ting the state from incurring in - debtedness in excess of 9760,000 without a vote of tbe people. SHERIFF CONFISCATES SLOT MACHINE IN RAID Soar 1st Ta TIm Review. LISBON, Feb. 2 - hhrlif M. K. TMjty snd deputies paid a surprise visit Wednesday Bight to a tavern near Unity, confiscated a slot ma - Hofster. to appear for a bearing on charges of exhibiuug a gamo - j ing device. - f ity tm jtaiu m iiaw law m w 1 arrest, ins snerut coniiaciea a slot machineabout two weeks ago ZLn - iih,..,.H . hmm. In "rr,r;: "IZTU"r., ... .... ' I 14. If I. f..i Vllnv ! rr s a vssvw a ws IT f r mm oi nn irwmi - wn, iuuiu wku ... I Coai:h Bill Laughlin's chsrges will in u imumi vi iu, Call The Review . Yon are Invited to call Tbe Review tonight for scores from the district class A scholastic basket bail tournament at Tiltoaa ville. First returns on the Potters - Shadyslde game w ilt be available shortly after 3. benville Wells meeting Tntonsviile in tha Dror ram's niahtcan at t:30. Toronto. . Steuhenville Central Catholic and WeliivMe the tour ney s other upper valley teams will oot jparticipate tonight. Nazis Selieved Determined To Fight Until Her Living ; Space Is Guaranteed 3y LOUIS P. LOCHNER Associated Press Staff Writer1 . BERLIN, Feb. 29 When United States Undersecretary of State Sumner Welles arrives here tomorrow morning he will find official Germany determined to tight England and France until she has guarantees both that the wee tern powers will not Interfere with Germany's lebenraumM living apace and that the last remaining "wrong" of the Versailles treaty, loss of Gorman colonies, be "righted". Nasi Germany has defined central and southeastern Europe consistently fm "lebensraum." Authorized sources attached special significance to one passage in the speech of Propaganda Minister Paul Joseph Goebbels yesterday in which he said: "The German people are perfectly aware that in this conflict of arms between themselves and west em plutocracy life and death are at stake. Evasion Is no longer possible. In No Mood For Pesee In other words. Fuehrer Hitler 1s In no mood to offer Welles any peace plan. If others have any plan, Informed circles intimated. Hitler is willing to consider It, but always from the viewpoint thai Britain must denounce all claims or intentions to interfere with Germany on the Bu ropean continent besides "disgorg ln" w4hat ?y beUeve1 ? iiuiviij huuiwiuii nuejnni uviu Germany her colonies. Some authorised commentators even went so far aa to claim that mere renunciation toy England! isr I . w ,f i. must give guarantees that Germany I ... fe . rii with will not be interfered with every quarter century, - WIm inn! .1 m tin. fna It i I " Xv'j", T, 7' "',1 fL ! I . JT Atlt. - . , ', J rUL - i 1I !h. hif'Slm Jt J0"!. 'SSSLZZ I?fS u"u"' , "r'T u - TTV,: i f?1" fi ff ,""Z ' "Tw V I hlS OWH nHlUeSt Will ItVe at tttO AV l?n b1ti, three doom from the . . oaasy. t " reacnea nere m v.az a. m ,:a m - Liverpool time) tomorrow, - . M uerman ornciaiaom anaerstsmas PPreciates that Welles desires during his European trip to vol ven tne sempianoe ox nis wmg unaer oougauons uwara any of the nations visited. Also it is appreciated tnai ne is coming atrictly on business.. , - ' v ; Take weiiee At woro The German press has been fond of poking fun at British statesmen vlslthig the French front and in - variably being entertained lavishly, Germany takes Wellea at his word that he Is coming solely to inform himself on behair oi president itooseveit ana Hecretary or eiaie Hull, and therefore tney neitner ex peot him or tbe fuehrer to propose any peace plan nor will they be disappointed if he austerely re - trains from converting a journey of Information into a social Junket, Germany must stick to economic autarchy self - sufficiency eo long overseas trade lanes, Nasia ta swered United States Secretary of State Cordell Hull today. Authorised sources said Hull's aim that tbe end of the war should bring the end of autarchy, regimen (Turn To GERMANY. fI. 10) APPROPRIATION PLAN TO BE AIRED TONIGHT UOUnCII 10 MeeU AUUIUOIldl mt ... uremen, ponce in view I The appropriations ordinance foe 140, which has been In preparation by the ounciI finance commltlea ..uw.i w.ttb. ..Ill .ti tha I l. - a. , . , M council noor in a spvenu niwiun tnnlvht Ml 7:30 for first considera - tion and possible passage ander BU - MOion of the rules. I . , .4. uert uoodoanei. cnairman or me finance committee, reported Wed - w. t.( in hmrf. tit . - .. - - iim, ! w.l" m t,. H. .11 .mirooria. ,, th - Annraval of all counctlmen so that the ordinance may he passed on first reading with little discussion. With approximately $45,000 more provided for operating mis y than last and by cuts in appropria tions for several departments this year and removal of several former anoronriations deemed nnneces, sary, it is understood tbe ordinance .ill kmHiI mAm fnt )IK addition - 1 patrolmen, eight more firemen. neeessan equipment rot we aar tions snd a contingency tuna oc mm 11 S. 000. Tht. fund mar he reappreprlated for any city use throughout the (Turn To COUNCIL Page 10jr - i&e - e

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