Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 25, 1945 · Page 1
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 1

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The Weather Today bright and sunny, warmer. LATISST \VORL1) NEWS The Sunday fimci po*» 10 p»en qt 2:30 o. m., hours loin than olhei popart serving ttili Itnirory. VOL.'LXXVL—NO. 55 CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1945 (ft i New Crucial Test Facing Nazi Nation . To Cnrm aiiy's Ability . Maintain Any Organized Defense Within Roofless Citadel May Soon Be Evident By KIRKE L. SIMPSON ' Associated Press War Analyst Direct Associated Press Service PRICE TEN CENTS Cologne Plain Tlie answer to Nazi ability to maintain any organized defense ncround within the roofless citadel t|i=; lies between the Rhine and the Ocier may be evident soon. . . : And when it is, the duration of the war in Europe can be answered with some reasonable de?rcc of accuracy. Germany was face to face ffith another supreme test. There was no question but that ih« final phase of a "co-ordinated Russian-Allied winter drive to crush the wehrmaeht was on although the full scope and direction of simultaneous rnnssive ground attacks from WE; nnti west had yet to develop.- Under cover of a sustained Allied Mr bombardment that blackened German skies da}' and night with bcnnbers the big push began. j In an anniversary order to Red armies Stalin again defined the jcmt. objective as annihilation of i!;e German army. For the first time, too, he disclosed officially that t!i? Russian-Allied offensive were now intimately coordinated, fitted to a mutual strategic and tactical pattern. ; - -...-. Whether that was the direct first result, in a military way of the mo- ir.entpus Churchill - Roosevelt Stalin conference at Yalta or had ,'is'en previously worked out is not [fst clear. . • ... ;. . Further evidence of the impending German collapse eame during the week from Turkey. In desperate hfiste to join in the United Nations victory march, Turkey formally; entered . the,, war. Her actloa came ; too belatedly to" Influence greatly the military situation except that It exposed die-hard Nazi garrisons on the Islands of the Aegean to immediate close range attack. There were further indications during the week also that a Nazi withdrawal from Italy . misflil be impending. It will . involve terrible risks for Nazi divisions pulling back out of the estruscan line across the head of the Italian peninsula j If and.when It comes. j There are no .recent official Allied I 1 or Russian estimates of remaining German divisional strength either \ r,r. the east or west fronts by which :o measure immediate probabilities. But east as well as west .the wehr- rr.:<cht faces crushing odds as the WMt decisive moment of the war draws near, while overhead it stands naked to ceaseless Allied air attack. There can be no doubt as to the er.rt. only as to just when and how K ^ili come. Two Survivors Huddle Near Plane Wreckage Two survivors of an American Airlines plane crash near Rural Retreat, Va., Feb. 23, which cost the lives of 17 of the 22 aboard, huddle near the wreckage of the plane which crashed into a rough mounUilnside. U. S. Carrier Planes Are Again Attacking Japanese Capital .''••.••' .; ;:.'•": i • . *—•' , • J. '.••;:•• : . • : • •• • J_ SllOtS TO U> S> Hurlin S Same Type OpUlS» AOj o{ 1500 Plane Attack Start ..Curfew Monday Night War Manpower Commission 'Announces Policy of Strict Enforcement of Midnight Closing Corporal's Search For Girl Is Ended i Married a Sailor While Soldier Wag Held Prig- oner in Philippines _'N'ew York, Feb. 24 (/P) — When •trp. Joseph P. Keys comes home * f m a Japanese prison camp he »:> ."pare himself that needlc-in-n- . isystaek search for Anna Marie I C'^nelley, the girl he left in I Brooklyn. . : . . .' Anna Marie Is married to a sailor. •\fore than that, the sailor is home |°n a 30-day leave, she said today, P"d is not pleased to read In the | papers that a guy from Pittsburgh '"its to see his wife..-. : . Key's quest was made known yes'"Jay by his parents, who said he zt! last Anna Marie's address when but her , •£ was captured on Luzon ihai he wanted them to "ask :o wait." Liberated by American troops, he P-anned to start combing Brooklyn's * square miles in the hope of find••p? her— a project that surprised Anna Marie, -who said: "He was a nice boy. We went out » lew times. That was all." Anna Marie requested that her :.-band name be withheld. Her •'i-'onnd, she said, preferred It that Washington, Feb. 24 <iP) —The War of 1500 Plane Attack Made Week Ago; Air Battles Rage U. S. Pacific Headquarters, Guam Sunday, Feb. 25 (fP't— Vice Adm. Marc A. Mitschcr's world largest carrier task force is again off Japan sending waves of planes ngainst Tokyo Adm. Chester W. Nimitz announced in a special communique that Mitscher is hurling the same type of 1,500 plane attack which Feb. 16 and 27 destroyed or damaged 659 enemy planes and 36 ships, ificlud- wu«Muiigiun, rtu. -t Mr) —-ine war * *•••« «« ^mj'o, iui_ii4vi- Manpower Commission today an- i lng an . escort carrier and three other nounced a policy of strict enforce- W1 "jhips. The enemy radio said it began at 7 a. m. Sunday and that fierce sky battles are in progress over Tokyo's ment of the midnight curfew for night spots with only two genera] exemptions. In instructions to its field offices. the agency applied War Mobilization Director Byrnes' early shutdown edict to all public and private places providing entertainment, beginning Monday. This Includes establishments: serving liquor, wine and beer. • • One exception permits entertainment "sponsored by responsible agencies" for military personnel. The other allows restaurants "customarily open all night for the purpose of serving food" to remain open after midnight if they discontinue serving drinks at that hour. This wns the only concession to swing shift war workers. Private Clubs Included Byrnes, in requesting the nationwide closing to conserve coal, manpower and transportation, specified all night clubs, sports arenas, theaters, dance halls, road houses, saloons, bars, and similar establishments, public and private. WMC, "similar in an attempt establishments," to define included shooting galleries, bowling, billiard and poo! establishments; amusement parks, carnivals, circuses; coin operated amusement, device parlors; ice skating nnd roller skating rinks; entertainment country, nnd activities of yacht, other clubs; dance studios and dance schools; and gambling establishments. In cases of violation, WMC will slap a "zero" employment ceiling on the offender, requiring the discharge of all except maintenance employes and in effect putting the operator out of business. The only exceptions are entertainments "sponsored by . responsible agencies" for military personnel (tl.nt would Include the USD. for Instance), and restaurants custo- (Continued on Page 3, Col. 3) 1'eace Hinges On Economic Advantages, First Lady Says 8,000,000 people. (The purpose of the new attack most likelj' is to keep cut up and pinned down nny enemy home air fleet which could be sent 750 miles south to support the Nipponese garrison being pushed back into the north half of invaded Iwo). ' Nimitz said (,he carrier aircraft are attacking military, naval and air installations "in and around Tokyo." The enemy radio said the attacks ranged from Tokyo to its port city of Yokohama. Backed By Mifhty Fleet As on the other two-day raid, which preceded the Marine invasion of Iwo, Mitschcr's task force is backed by mighty 45,000-ton battleships and lesser units of Adm. Raymond A. Spruance's Fifth fleet. The Fifth Js in such great strength that it can, send a force large enough to handle anything the Japanese home fleet might offer while other big units constantly shell Iwo's eight square miles in support of Leathernecks, who are in the seventh day of their invasion there. • -..-,. . That attack wns scored as a "decisive" victory by Nimitz who said it hud been long planned nnd fulfilled the desires of every : officer and man of the United States Pacific fleet, • :.;. •••'; . •••......-. .., Nimitz made no reference to the size of the carrier force but the enemy radio reports suggested it was the same strength as that of Feb. 16 and 17 when some 1,500 Hellcats, Helldivers and . Avengers blasted Tokyo's 200-odd square miles. : Jap Fleet Again Challenged ; Thus the Fifth once more is challenging the . Japanese fleet, twice trounced in engagements dating back to last June, to come out and fight. : . • In the Feb. 16-17 onslaught, not an American warship wns damaged but <!B raiding plnnejs were iost along with between 30 nnd 40 pilots. The nature of the targets specified New York, Feb. 24 (/P) — Mrs. un D. Roosevelt said today 'unless-aJI men have an op- to work and to earn a living there will never be nn ;"rcu peare In the world." address prepared for a Democratic Club fonim ;< nrondcasl over station WOR, j',V.f" Roosevelt said that nt home "•'•0 ^ n ? n1 °y mcnt "may mean GO.OOO,- Vf i: iillf ' L ' lntl rnnj ' mcnn CO- ^.r.illon along many lines which • .^n't been thought of In the past." tlKhl to 10 million youns men ;^ wming bnck from our battle '.« who must receive training nnd education which will fit them to do the Jobs which nrc to be provided by the employers of our country," she said. : Expressing hope Hint the politicnl future of mankind would lie along lines which would pive to every individual the greatest freedom of pnrtlclpntlon In his own government, Mrs, Roosevelt nrided: : "We have to face the fact, however, thnt there arc in certain peoples who nre the not world sufficiently ndmnced, because of lack of opportunity In the past, lo govern themselves. We hope that. Hip strong (Continued' on Page i, Co!. 4) as under supported attack today the likelihood Hitler Calls On Nation For Suicidal Fight Threatens Skirkers With Death; Hints of Fear of Uprising Inside Reich London. Feb. 24. M*)—Adolf Hitler told the Old Guard of the Nazi Party today that Germany had taken such a "terrible" beating thnt now "there is no greater terror In store for us," and he called upon every man. woman and child in the Reich to fight until the last breath, threatening shirkers with death. Hitler's speech to his old parly comrades on the twenty-fifth anniversary of the announcement of the National Socialist program, read for him by an aide and transmitted to the press by the German DNB news agency, contained hints of fear of an uprising inside Germany. . Anyone who showed himself a coward, refused to join the volks- strum (home guard) or attempted to sabotage the fanatical defense of the country would be annihilated, Hitler warned. Threats against slackers and unbelievers in the Nazi regime were sprinkled throughout the speech. Predicts Turning Point Predicting that a turning point in the wnr would come this year but without saying in whose favor the turn would be, the Fuehrer likened Nazi Germany's role to that of the central European nations who centuries ago held off the invasions of Huns and Turks "who threatened to turn our continent into a desert." "We shnll be weighed in this Germans' Roer Defense Line Being Toppled Thirty" Towns Engulfed and Thousands of Nazis Captured in Eisenhower's 'Mighty Drive U. S. Spearheads Near Ruhr Basin Half of Duereii Captured as Thunderous Rallies Flares Along 22-Mile Fronl London, Sunday. Feb. 25 (fl 3 ) — The American First and Ninth armies plunged nearly five miles across the Cologne Plain beyond the shattered Roer river defense line yesterday, engulfing 30 towns and villages and capturing thousands of Yankees Wipe Out Garrison Of 20,000 Japs Capita! Oily of Philippines Strcivn With More Than 12.000 Nip lloilir oes Overwhelmed After Three, Wee ees the German west bank Rhine force j witness to the rigors" of their life which Gen. Eisenhower declared he - was going to destroy. At dusk on the second day of the Veterans of San to Toiuas They're free at last, but the appearance of Lee Rogers rlefti 68, retired Cavite Navy yard employe, and John C. Todd, 63, a. miner,.bears i ^ Last Sla»t>s of Nil tor Bailie Marker! by Jap Practice of Murder and powerful push by German account "the greatest offensive Eisenhower has ever staged"—American spearheads were 12 miles from the western Ruhr basin and 19 from Cologne, and had won hull of the Roer river bastion of Dueren. Elsenhower confidently told a press conference: "Our attack is progressing as favorably as can be expected. I expect to destroy every German west of the Rhine and in the area in which we are attacking." Battle Flames along 22-mile Front The thunderous battle flamed along *. 22-mile front. Massed ar- iwy was smashing German villages in the path of the surging ground forces, and battle planes bombed and machinegunned columns of Germans trying to reach the front. Rail traffic was paralyzed. Tactical air forces on the continent flew 3.315 sorties during the day, destroying thousands of German vehicles on the highway and hundreds of locomotives and freight cars on railways behind the front. A late report said that Marshal von Rundstedt was rushing Gorman reserves from the south into the battle on the approaches to Dues- seldorf and Cologne. Other than this report there still was no sign, that the enemy was ready to makej n new stand. Lt, Gen. William H. Simpso Ninth Army on the north flank of the offensive gained momentum after smashing through Baal, 12 miles southwest of Mucnchen Gladbach. in industrial city of 200,000 at the western fringe of the Ruhr. High Ground Seized High ground was seized beyond Baal and Simpson's troops were ns:ride the railway to Muenchcn Gladbach. They were 25 miles from the big Ruhr center of Diisscldorf. 'We're looking down their throats,", declared a high-ranking staff offi- Santo Tomas University in Manila. the! Japanese internment camp at Ropers' weight dropped from pounds to 90 during his captivity, and Todd's from 178 to 102. Devildogs On Iwo Jima Make Bloody Advances Moscow Reports Uprising Among German Sailors (By The Aisoclatcd prut) The Moscow radio in a German-language broadcast yesterday (Sat.) said a. stale of emergency had been proclaimed In the Bremen port area following "disturbances" among German sailors. The lirns/lca=( was recorded by the Federal Communications Commission. Within Miles Of Heart JFirerl Breslau cer. Three miles to the southeast troops of the 102nd division captured Hottorf, five miles north of American-held Juelich, nnd also completely cleared the enemy from Gevenich, Glimbach, Tetz, Boslnr nnd other villages In the nren. Troops of this spearhead also were about 25 miles from Dusseldorf, The capture of Hottorf and the plunge beyond put the Americans eight miles from the Erft : river. where n new German stand may be made 10 miles from the Rhine. The 102nd division alone look- more than 800 prisoners since they Jumped off east of Linnich, nncl both the Ninth and Lt. Gen. Courtney H. Hodges' First Army hnri tnk- century, nnd particularly in our own en nt least 1.400 in the first 24 hour? decade, .^according to whether we ;of the offensive. Hundreds more were arc steadfast enough to encounter an Invasion from central Asia such is the world has seen many times jcforc since the dnwn»of history," ie declared. Germany's preoccupation with fear of the Soviet invasion wns (Continued on Page 2, Col. S) Olher Russians Push to Wilhiti 33 Miles Danzig: Mogoow Sik'nl On Oder By RICHARD KASTSCHKE London, Sunday. Feb. 25—</Pj— Russian shock troops, driving to within three miles of the heart of burning Breslau. yesterday hurled the enemy out of 15 more blocks in the Sile.sian capital, whilr other Soviet forces pushed to within 33 miles south of Danzic. A front dispatch said that Red Army troops ,il?o hnd smashed In growing strength, across thr Neisse river and'.were'threatening Colt.bus, hie rail center 47 'mV.rx from Berlin, but Moscow officially hns not "nnls confirmed this Important develop-j" ' : ment which threatens to (urn the! Rrlch capital's easfern defenses' along the stalemated Oder river FCC- Ey c.- YATES Mnnila, Simdny, Fob. 26 [/T! — Manila, strewn with the bodies of more iliaji 12,000 Jiipuuese.- wns completely libers-ted S;am\lii> : to ft <lrty utter Yanks II. Tlie death fj'nsp of thr enemy's 145 fanatical Rnrrlson was cirililed, witli- hl the centuries-old wnlls of tli<- Intramurbs where' 3,000 f rightrnert and tortured civilians Wrc rescued —a day after the dramatic behind- thc-llnes liberation of 2.MG civil- Inns southeast of the city nt Los Bnhoj. . Jap I.OSSPS Exceed L'00,000 Tlie triumph .was reported in a communique..which pointed out that .I^anese lasses pu Luzon and Leyi*:, frit exceeding 200,000, were so dis- proportlonatf That curly liberation of H!! (.lie Philippines is In prosixrt. Tho communique iil.sq listed more Uinn 2.000 oh Corregiqor in Manila bay with .other thotifand* dead underground; Grim-laced Yanks of Maj. CK-n, Robert S. .Btilghtler's 37th (Buckeye) and MftJ. Gen. Venia D. Mudge'is First Cavalry divisions, the first to enter Manila, slaughtered the In*t remnants of aJi enemy pur- rison or.ce estimated nt 20,000. Many Mnre nr;i<i llnrnunlod Many more enemy dead remain the fire-scarred city where "the eni'my npprtrenUy expected tn turn the lirle of baUle in R supreme effort," Gen. Douglas MacArthur Mi- nounced today, Fliuvl viclory.crowned a txitfle so bittrr that nt times Americans wr-re fiphLiti;;: on one floor of a building n>?nln5t Jnpiuipse above them or in the basement. Its la,st sf«ges u wore marred hy Jap.incw! practice of murder nw! .rap.lne miniiut uiui-nncc! rivillnn.s: i^eatneniecfci were paced by tnnks! Highlichtlng. air attacks, plunco and Uic .Ifipanese opposed th«Mj;ranpcd over lh<» Chlnn sc<i to sutJi'ck an enemy convoy, Kinking n Capture Half of Last Airfield in Face of Terrific Fire From Modern Ja]> Weapons By ELMONT WATTE U. S. Pacific Fleet Headquarters, Guam, Sunday, Feb. 25 (/P)—Three Marine divisions, driving straight into the face of the most modern weapons Japan has yet employed In I the Pacific nnd over a maze of long-built defenses, captured half of the enemy's last airfield on Two Saturday afternoon; : Pushing their lines'north to en| compa.ss nearly the whole south-half I of the island, they ground out gains 300 to 500 yards. But it was paid for in blood every inch of the way pnst pillboxes, blockhouse^ and fortified caves. On one flank alone 100 caves, 30 to 40 feet deep, had to be knocked • out, Marines 1'aced ly Taiih.s Tlie three attacking divisions had to move acros.". miiie fields. The to b? counted In and rubble-strewn - wilh weapon* similar to the Ain<;rl- can bazookas. The Nipponese also continued to pour In fire of heuvy type rockfits Seizure of the south hnlf of Moto- l-royer. An 8,00(1 lon-frrlglilfr trans- |)brt probably v.-ius sunk, ilire'e otht-r vessels were clniiiiiged. A ti o" I h r- r rnemy dcj-lroyer wu.s diimuueci , . a! op the plnumu on which the fleid is located, it is the last enemy airfield In enemy hands; being 700 yards north of the captured bomber base. The advance wns scored by. Mnj. ' B. Erskine's Third right. Mnj. Gen. Clifton Fourth Marine division yama airfield. No. a, whir.li hns two!the French Indo Ghlnn rnasi. nnd runways, put.'; Uie Dovildof?.'i well 2.000 ton freifihtw- nowlbli- dnrimpw! off Swcitow. China. Kiii'my DviTwhrltiird "Trwiiw of the 37th Infantry und First Cavalry division of the' 141 h Corps overwhelmed thfl enemy's flnnl i>o.sitions in South Mnniln iu\d completerf thr destruction of imnpcd garrison," MncArthtir . notinwrl. -More than -JL',000 enemy the an- Gen. Graves division. On the B. Cat<V fourth Marine division bodiw. have ulrifjulv beoi\ counted has extended the east const bench- in Mnniln with in,-i!iy more io com*', hencl northward BOO , yards. This! "H war. here ilu-I'licmy nppnrenl- madc lijj width more than S.OOOjly exiyctft) to turn the tide of baltlo in 11 FUprrmr' effort, tluHisatxl clvilinius. caught tor. in Broslnu's event mrn- The rneing battle streets. was the,, main tloned by Afo.=cow. and In their smnxli into the sodlhcrn part of the bombardetKoity the Rmslnns rap- turert the suburb of Olin^chln. threr and a half miles from the henrt of strcnming back into the prison pens yesterday. Offensive Ahead of Schedule Both armies had swarmed up on high ground dominating the Co- nlqiics Issued since lognc plnin. and front reports snidjOP^ned- thnlr wlnte. _.... ,>..„..... the offensive wns ahead of schedule, i 12.' Moscow announced sllpht Rains Brcslnu; Moscow Commnnlqur In one of the brleft-sl Brief commu- the Russians winter offensive Jnn. (Continued on Page 2, Col. s) Egypt Premier Slain After Reading War Declaration nrw assault Is as powerful ns wns thst. earlier in the month—the first such Inrge scale carrier attack of the wnr on Jnpnn proper. ; ' rsundnv) Depu es that the j rca d - .Cairo, Feb. 24— W>—Prtme Minls- er Ahmed Mnher of Egypt wns shot nnd killed In the Chamber of Says Mussolini Will Be Executed If Canglu II Y™^?"- f Cl> ' ^ "^-MUS8d-|.-. .. ,_....„ .,.., „,.„ am win be tried'nnd surely cxe- not announcer), although he wns ar- eutcd' by the : Itnllnn people If nndire.ited Immediately, when he Is cnught, snys Alberto' All three bullrU struck Ahmed Tarchianl. newly arrived Itnlinn am- ' bnssndor. ' , . • "I presume those Fascist dlchnrds he on the Axis. Tlie prime minister had Just completed his leading of the decree hy King Fa'rouk hnd was leaving the chamber when three shots were fired at him from close range. . : • .. Witnesses said the assnllnnt wns n 22-year-old member of the Extremist Pnrty nnri.some Identified 'him as a young lawyer. His name wns Middle East hnd br.r.'n expected to . ,_ jln German Pimrrarila near the Polish fronfler and the capture of nine moie localities In the shrinking Nazi pocket southwest of Koehlp.s- borjr, besieged Enst-Prisss'lnn rnpltnl. Tlie n.ssnult' on Breslftu. Germany's elshth largest city of 630.000 population, mounted In intensity nnd nn enemy, hronrtrast snld thnt. In a wild melee In the streets one Soviet force had penetrated toj .1 Kr,r n Kt>I1 «r.C. cke.Vs FiHh division, ndvanood "several hnndral ynrds", today's morning communi- qup roporteri. ' ICnemv Itesisls Fannlirallv . HIP wnllt-d rlly ami hr-ld Ihore "In everj- zone o( thn fiphtiiip;. the Fi'llpinof hy tliLs incorrigiblp ttieniy weie ,»uc- ces.'ifiilly rclen^rd by. our irofips in the fiiiRl onslotigh!.. They rompriwd many nallirmnliiles, the bulk being enrmy rrsistecl our .-Advance to thei /till extent of his lirmn'mpru " nn- tiounced Adm. Chester W. count of enemy rieri ilif lslnii(i,.eiit f'nwn : out of oriRinal gnrrlson of 20,000, reached 2.799. The la.st report of Marine nn hns Priosts Anil Nurw.'n Suffer . "n riiiinhiT of Ciithollc p'riesU and Nun;, wi it 1 Inclurlrd. Ail h(vd suf- fnreri unheHevnble IndlEnltles SJid .. 'This operation Rtul the tremendous nnd dlsprnpcirtimmtf? ioe^r-K tn men nnd iniiUTlnl si LS Iwvincd during the prourc.'is ot our advance through dates buck to B p. m. Wednesdny when it was placed nt. 6^372 Inclutl- Luwn followlni; the catnstjophlc (ip- lug more than fiOO killed. | font in I.fyifi dnoms Gcnnrnl Ysm- Nirnit?.' reference to Jnpajiese.'iuOiHrr.s Philippine rnmpaipn'. anrt usnire . of n be?«oka-type weapon: firrsnges the r:ir!v clenrnnce of the npAimrntcd previous reports of the, j entire Arr)il[vlni;o." enemy's modern armaments. Pre-1 Manila wiis first en I r-rod Feb. 3. shii;i:ini: inntrli Wiutui n nre using rocket mortars, presumably fired from InimchinK pint- (Continucd on Pagf 3. Co/. 3^ c!ny.<; Inter u-licii Uic > dr- vfwtdicd n Manure- milr of the miiin (Continued on PxRf i. CnL i) ^. »'.." ^JVill..-. JI/II.L: 1 • • mnr ' ln<i !' the neighborhood CJerman since Turkey's aeclarnticn|bnrrnrkK deepjn.side the city Jxiforej yesterday. - iMnK Govcrnmnnt sources said the de-!t olv7 ^ cislon to. join the Allies was the thrown back to. "Inii outer consequence of recent confercni'tsi condiicieri with middle ' ' • ' Orrlerril Tn Prevrnl I.OPE Berlin snld the Russians were \\f- Mnhcr In his stomach nnri he died half nn hour Inter. .• . Thn khiK, notified of the veil nncl Prime Minister Churchill, jlmportrint Inclustrln! nnri communl- It was after thefo .mcotings thaljcntions city qulcily nnd : Bvoid a Ahmed Mnher began emergency long siege. Ru.istn . nrtlllerV bar- councils with other..officials of the rages hnd heen stcnprd up, nnd Urr- goycrnmeni. culmlnatlnK In the <!c- |m : fl eknowlrrtRcd- that German C ^ n ™ C " le ,T the wnr h" 1 -" inMc Hreslnu hnd been wiped The Chamber of Deputies was.out hy the nusslftns. , Feb. 24!(<T'i — Selcti- ' live. Service tnnielu ordrnsl iiirrfn.s- Men 30 ThrongIi-33 Years Of A arc.. A re Ordered Drafted rd rlrnfunK of men through 3i? ycnrs old, by permuting their fir-ferment only If they nre.VneceRsary to" an cMcntlnl Industry^ . Here I of ore men of that ana only to hcnr the roynl wnr. ' • ' ; . Ahmed Mnher wnx liend of pnrty. which swept the hnd Io be "engager! In" surh nn in- rtnslry. I A Nnzl Rnrrl.«on believed to num-i The ...., ;her..100,000 men fousht savngcly tojbonrds moan thnt. B I hold Breslnu and delay the to draft larger i.ninbor says. lh"islnri. : n<fvflneeji on nerllii nnri Dres'<Ien. ' ;:.'..- .:.'.• ol the approxtnmtcly 1,500,000 men In Hint age brncket Holrllnd oocupn- tionnl c1efermeiil.< will enter rulli- larv service IhL'. : year, B ficlirtlvr .Srn-lce flpokeRmnn sntrl. While Hihabic to estlmnir how rrmny of the 30-33''; will be m-wi'-d to nil tl-.e Army'f. nionriihiR nmtux.m-nr : : (JcniEinrl, Uic iJMikoMtinn callctl at-'; Icritlon to testimony of Mnj, Oeu. B. week Hrr-shry. drnf: rilrecinr. .that nun over 30 would nmkr up 30 per'cent'of. the entire drnft r«ll by the end fif fhu ycnr. "II nil nl.lier Inr-ior.i jiro ri'iiinl, n fnthrr dlioulrl be fiiv^n (ficnter ron- «irii:uillon for <Jcci]]mtl»!inl rie.ter- meiu ihun a non-fa1hrr in this n«» group," Tlnrshoy'B. memrirtindiim *o draft bonrds dlretltfri. Till' Irynl boards wi-rr tiuttrueteil l.htit Ihf 3l>-n3 rctfift'i'MiW, tci \>f r-ll- (Coniinncd e'n.PxRr 3. Col. 4)

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