From Beggar to Fuhrer

Chamberlain said that in this case, there is no point in continuing negotiations. Because he saw with his own

Chamberlain said that in this case, there is no point in continuing negotiations. Because he saw with his own eyes that all his hopes for peace in Europe had been destroyed, he would return to England with a heavy heart. But his conscience was as clear as a mirror, and he had done his best for peace. Unfortunately, he did not find an echo in Herr Hitler. What Hitler feared most was that Chamberlain would leave in a huff, so he quickly assured him that he would never invade Czechoslovakia during the negotiations. The words are like a thunderstorm that freshens the air. "To please you, Mr. Chamberlain," he said, after a moment's silence, "I'll make a concession on the schedule. I rarely give in to people, and you are one of them. I agree to October 1 as the date for the withdrawal. After some more discussion on other side issues, Chamberlain promised to pass the ultimatum on to the Czechs. It was already 1:30 in the morning, so everyone had to adjourn the meeting. The Fuehrer thanked the Prime Minister for his efforts for peace and assured him that "the Czech issue is the last territorial claim he has to make in Europe." Chamberlain left Germany with a happy \ "goodbye \". The people who saw him go out of the hotel door did not see a trace of displeasure in his face. Chapter 17 Stepping on the Edge (5) After several hours of necessary sleep, Chamberlain flew back to London and held a full cabinet meeting the next day. He explained that if we want to understand people's behavior,ibc spill containment pallet, we must understand their motives and see how they think. Herr Hitler "would not deliberately deceive the people whom he respected and with whom he had been negotiating.". It would be a great tragedy if they "lost the opportunity to reach an understanding with Germany on the differences between the two countries". "Thousands of families were under the plane," he said in horror, as he returned home from a simulated German bomber flight path along the Thames. I ask myself: How much protection can we afford them? I don't think we can afford to wage a war today to prevent the war that will follow. In the cabinet, he has never received so much resistance. First of all, Lord Duff Cooper of the Admiralty did not believe the Fuehrer's assurances at all and proposed an immediate general mobilization. Chamberlain urged his cabinet to postpone such a decision. The meeting decided to consult first with France,collapsible pallet box, which ordered partial mobilization. When the cabinet met again on Sunday morning, there were new objections. "I can't get rid of the knot in my heart," said Foreign Secretary Halifax. "I feel that Herr Hitler has given us nothing but orders, as if he had won without a fight." Peace will not be consolidated as long as Nazism persists. Lord Hailsham, who had earlier supported Chamberlain, now agreed with the Foreign Secretary. The debate has begun. Lord Stanhope and Lord Maugham urged pressure on the Czechs to accept Hitler's memorandum, while Lord Winterton argued for moral rejection. Chamberlain tried to restore order in his cabinet, which was very divided. At this point, he said, it would be wrong to talk about accepting or rejecting Hitler's terms, plastic pallet price ,plastic pallet crates, or to feel humiliated. Accept or reject, it's up to the Czechs. The cabinet meeting had just ended in discord when Chamberlain encountered another sad incident. Czech Ambassador Jan Masaryk visited and lodged a serious protest. He said his government was "dumbfounded" by the contents of Hitler's memorandum. The memorandum was in fact an ultimatum, depriving Czechoslovakia of any right to defend its national existence. My government, in opposition to these new and cruel demands, will rise up and fight as hard as it can. We will do so, God willing. The French delegation returned to London that evening to discuss the situation. Chef de Mission Daladier declared that France did not recognize Hitler's right to occupy the Sudetenland. In response to Chamberlain's question, "If Hitler, out of strategic considerations, imposed a border on Czechoslovakia, would you declare war on France?" His reply was vague. Chamberlain pressed him to make a clear statement, and Daladier replied that France might "try to attack on land" after a period of concentration. The talks were suspended for half an hour to allow Chamberlain to consult with the cabinet. "I will not be reconciled to the possibility of avoiding war," he told his cabinet. "Therefore, I suggest that I write to Hitler in my personal name on the basis of my talks with Mr. Hitler." The letter suggested that a joint committee should be set up to decide how to put into effect the proposal that the Czechs had accepted, and that it should be transmitted by Sir Horace Wilson to the Fuehrer. "If Herr Hitler refuses to reply to this letter, Sir Horace Wilson has the right to convey on his behalf the following opinion, that is, if this appeal is rejected, France will enter the war, and if so, it seems that we should also be involved." The next morning, on September 26, Sir Wilson, whom Hitler called "nostalgic for the Jews", went to Berlin with the letter. (In 1968, Wilson told the journalist Colin Close: "He understood Hitler's feelings for Jews and asked him, 'Have you ever met a Jew you like?'" The Fuehrer listened calmly, but with growing anxiety. When he heard that he had shocked the British public with the terms of the Goldberg Memorandum, he could not help exclaiming, "Don't say any more, it's no use saying any more!" This did not stop Sir Wilson — despite Hitler's "impatient shouts and annoying gestures" — from allowing Schmidt, his interpreter, to finish reading Chamberlain's letter. When Schmidt read that "the Czechoslovak government considers this proposal to be totally unacceptable,secondary containment pallet," Hitler jumped to his feet and walked to the door, muttering, "It's no use saying any more." 。