Sweetwater Reporter (Sweetwater, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 223, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 28, 1944 Page: 6 of 9
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V Sweetwater Reported Sweeh^atei? Texas"
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NAMES m THf
Former Premier of France
Pierre Laval it> reported to
have sent Edouard Herriot to an
insane asylmn in an attempt to
create the impression that the
former French premier was in-
According to an intimate
friend of Herriot's, Laval tried
to use Herriot to save the Vichy
government, hut failed to inti-
midate the French politician.
Little else is known of the
fate of Herriot since — in 1942
he was reported arrested by
the German gestapo in a round-
up of French leaders.
This report ended a brilliant
political career that really had
come to a climax just 10 years
before—in 1932—when a French
cabinet sat in all-night session
to decide the fate of Herriot.
In the morning, Herriot was
no longer premier of France.
Later, when Herriot came to
the United States, he smiled and
said he had "lost his job" be-
cause of the United States. The
all-night session had turned
against Herriot when he conten-
ded that France should pay her
war debt to the United States.
In this country, Herriot was
accorded the same quality of de-
votion he had attracted during
his 18 consecutive years as may-
or of Lyons.
His natural friendliness, and
simplicity—and lack of pretense
—endeared him to all who met
him. A massive, broad-shoulder-
ed man, with a bullet head,
square jaw—Herriot's appearan-
ce is no index of the spirit dwell-
ing in the hulking body.
Before he was taken prison-
er, Herriot would travel hur-
riedly through France — a doz-
en books with him at all times
—his ponderous body almost
grotesque beneath an 1880 hair-
cut. Yet, if the build of this man
shows none of his poet's mind,
his complete disregard for van-
While other French politicans
were pompous, and impeccably
groomed, Herriot would attend
conferences in a suit bought by
| his mother-in-law.
Herriot himself never had the
time—nor the inclinaiton — to
go to his tailor for a fitting. His
suits were always fitted to a
tailor's assistant who resembled
Herriot in build.
j While he discussed some sub-
ject of politics, economics, art,
lor literature—cigarette ashes of-
ten dropped onto rich Louis 15th
But few thought of the care-
less cigarette—or the clumsy
clothes. They listened — almost
mesmerized—to the man him-
self. In his life Herriot has done
many things—teach, write, and
become a political leader.
I His life-motto was not "create
an impression," but the more
As far back as 1934, Herriot
warned that the United States,
| Soviet Russia, and Japan were
dangerously on the brink of war.
In Herriot's words:
"Japan is studying American
policy and above all—American
Ten years before that, Her-
riot had issued another warn-
ing, when he urged the world to
follow up the work begun by
Herriot said then:
"Since the great American
died without having even real-
ized the great dream born of
of Washington—it is
his long meditations
for Franc.e | rising.-
by the tomb ( mans
to take up the moral heritage left ! sons had
s by hint, and breathe life into it."
Born at Troves, France, on
July .r)th. 1872, Herriot went to
I school in Paris, taught at Nan-
tes and Lyons, and in 1904—just
I 40 years ago—began his politi-
■ ea) life as municipal councillor
I of Lyons.
Later, when Herriot became
i mayor, the people of Lyons said
j they would elect and elect their
mayor until he became premier.
On May 11th, 1924—their pop-
i ular mayor—Big Ed as they call-
j ed him—became premier of
Then. Herriot said:
"Being premier is like riding
I m steeplechases. Half the game
consists in being able to fall out
out the saddle without getting
Apparently. Herriot had great
need for that sense of humor,
The Allies have opened a
brand new front against Ger-
many—inside Germany itself.
General Eisenhower has issu-
ed a call-to-arms to the foreign-
ers toiling within the Reich. Ev-
en now, the slave society Hit-
ler created may be stirring, mak-
ing plans to strike down its mas-
ter. The Trojan horse technique
—which Hitler used to help con-
quer most of Europe—is being
turned against him. Thus, a
jjowerful new army is swinging
The supreme headquarters
broadcast disclosed for the first
time that the Reich's foreign
slaves are organized for resis-
tance and are being provided
with arms. The mysterious Ger-
man-language radio station "At-
lantic" reveals that Allied bom-
bers have parachuted "incend-
iary" weapons to the laborers,
presumably for use against fac-
Foreigners shanghaied for la-
bor inside Germany are estimat-
ed at eight to 12 million. Many
are from eastern European na-
tions and probably are idealisti-
c-ally and politically apathetic.
But some three million are Fren-
chmen, Belgians, Norwegians,
Czechs, and Poles whose hatred
that, some three-million prison-
ers of war have been put to
of Germany goes deep. On top of
work inside the Reich
This explosive mixture slowly
is being compressed as the
Germans retreat on all fronts—
compressed just as a mixture of
air and gasoline is compressed
| in the cylinders of an. automo-
bile. General Eisenhower's
| broadcast might provide the nec-
} essary spark for an explosion.
The Germans are well aware
of their danger. Nazi broadcasts
have spoken of a "foreign parti-
san band roaming through the
Reich." The Germans are tak-
ing the necessary steps to pro-
tect themselves. Only last week,
the Brazzaville radio said:
". . . the Hitlerian commis-
sioner for foreign affairs has
published a circular on the sub-
ject of the new principles for the
distribution of foreigners over
German territory to prevent
mass revolts and sabotage."
The broadcast added:
"According to the circular,
concentration and labor camps
will be multiplied. This meas-
ure is motivated by the danger
of concentrating too large a
number of hostile elements in a
The Germans also are mixing
the nationalities in each labor
camp because, as the Brazzaville
report says, "experience in the
last few months has shown that
mass revolts and the most dan-
gerous plots are the results of
the union of foreigners of the
The Germans have taken oth-
er measures. A foreign diplomat
in Madrid recently said Hein-
rich Himmler had arrested 50,-
000 workers as hostages. Ger-
man civilians also are being arm-
Hitler once said that every
German would be taught to shoot
a rifle in defense of the father-
land. The Nazi party is fast
j translating his words into act-
| ualitv. For two years, Germany
has been training civilian rifle
battalions to help put down up-
This spring the Ger-
lid some four-million per-
been taught to shoot.
On top of that, some 370 000
j disabled veterans have been for-
11lied into four-thousand rifle de-
| tachments. As far back as 1942.
' the Germans formed a city
guard and a country guard to
serve as auxiliary police. Now
the Nazis are oganizing what
they call "war auxiliary groups"
consisting of civilian males from
13 to 05 who are taught gymnas-
tics and shooting.
Still, the average Nazi civil-
ian has little time for extra-cur-
ricular target practice. Germany
has a basic 00 hour work week
many toil much longer.
and his spiritual resources for,
according to a friend — Laval
I tried many tricks to force Her-
| riot to yield to the former Fren-
•eh Vichy government.
OW TO RUIN DRESSES
AND LOSE FRIENDS
IT'S tragic how some girls lose their
friends and ruin their dresses be-
cause of perspiration odor and stains.
And there's no excuse for it It's easy
to save dresses, it's easy to save friends
Use Arnd, the new cream deodor
ant that helps keep your armpits dry
and removes the odor from perspira-
tion Arrid is safe and dependable for
these five reasons:
1 Arrid does not irritate skin Does
not rot dresses or men's shirts
2. Prevents under-arm odor. Helpt
stop perspiration safely.
3. A pure, white, antiseptic, stint-
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4. No waiting to dry Can be used
right after shaving.
5. Awarded Approval Seal of Amer-
ican Institute of Laundering —
harmless to fabric. Use Atlid
Arrid is the largest selling deodorant.
Sold at all stores selling toilet good*
— 59c and VX a jar iPim la*)
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Sweetwater Reporter (Sweetwater, Tex.), Vol. 47, No. 223, Ed. 1 Thursday, September 28, 1944, newspaper, September 28, 1944; Sweetwater, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth282989/m1/6/: accessed July 25, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Sweetwater/Nolan County City-County Library.