Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 25, 1945 · Page 2
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

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Sunday, February 25, 1945
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U.S. lORizor ,7 Depict tnsign* - Se Squadrc - . U. val avis Pilota .... Tips : : Coarse : Leaping ' TWO SUNDAY TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1945 Roster ; Wa« sic Limbs '.', Epiiile .-•; Therefor Whirlwi Mother Abundai; Snare . '•: Self V : Age ::,.:• Lafnprej Right (« . •Symbol't! telUiriurf • Father Street (i Vended ; Employe ; Leo i Present month (, F'ain. Rivers Com man i Irritate!"' i Diminish vErmc, .Vehicle Narrow Besr • •Toi By C. E. ew Yoric, nite word u curlew inK. y.fiv . inklne ste \s.^.r;., v(! s far :»s 11 •he citat inx >At -ii r of tin-. (••!. \ia.s h m... but; h iv* in the n .S;mirU?v > Tari You ' Opry; C) Air: a n ; n rvti Tiblx ;lra: 10; 1? IS.&AAU'T arly Amerl Symplios iictr 10 And ti Called X s Sings*. R;: 3 MysVerlou •awr "Gyp ley Jambor uru'ny Talk fiowinsf Sti Lrneut nntl n. AmerlCK Canada Gn ) Mine. 1 P Is on "T nU"/; MBS e Cartels N Love< 3:30 aphony: B itch; Wi Phi 5—12:30 Ti *• York Phi n«H C oncer ; 7 KstR SI : 9 Mi«;i7.i) :er Quiz . . WLB Industry! 150 Superfon. 'r* • • r\ Hit Singapore Group Oppose' p ! tK' . the . trt!ner« T In pfcrt r r«'s., Miss H ter.5, Oraucl ne.'-Ed- Onrd J .7<vr ' E. lywaorl Mysi Heaven, dm. :prs_ Quiz: 3 'our Amwloi .7; 7 Clcvi ilinttan Boai (.;. 10:30 Colt ening tine KKLt' 8UBSC Ol wir»t-*Tt. on r We\ On» wrr: e* per : eopj .1; «AFI.- snow Subscriptions I i1lt«nce» 9hou. tr. ,Chfc* or F '-Tint, second Po»( month P?e. c 15 40; On. jti rt> Bun. only . . »i.3S: sit m : rr. **•• * SB • ti. to. •• • -_ ....__„.. me. Xr«. ont 17.70: Oxi« yft ' dun. only Oa; S; 3fx r-.n. K.C. A Slip. I1B X): 904 mo, d*f1; Erentna Time* pit ^_ _ I Washington, Feb. 24 W>>—Upward x- I i I « ••' rt II I *V° f 150 B-29's attacked the Singapore -V I- 1 1 \j *-\ II 1 1> dock area today with good results. ••; . Smoke billowed up 20,000 feet from : jtha Japanese-held harbor facilities Mrruhurs \) e r, I n r e Waj;e; lh f re as the American raiders drew — - • sway i' '-' . •'' -' Reporting this second strike of the month Against Singapore from India bases the 20th Air Force said that only weak fighter opposition was encountered and none of the B-29's Decision "May Have Seri- ou« Repercussions on Southern Economy" Washington, Feb. 24 t/n— Industry of the War Labor Board was lost lo enemy action. The announcement suggested thi-s raid thus in Uw textile ; case Involving 23 j ipuiheru roinpantfs ''may havej ccrlous rupercussiorvi on tlie entire. I Mutht-rn economy:; I Tne four lnd.a*.tiT r«pye.vf:uUUves' . ;tlSf*c-iued from the board's alrec- [ ]\,| . O 1 .. dealing not ITI C il I OllOl 'fyt rr\ I 11111 1O uves of Tuesday only wiih Uie 33 saulhern mills but! York and Pennsylvania firms.'The! *tat*meiit upplied only to the southern situation, however, . : | The board's majority decision, *tllii () ( f j ,. ; a | Indecision oil! wb)cct 10 approval of economic.. .-,,.. ,-, T , Fred M. vinson. raised thej Urn-ken Program Upset ling Sfhfdule For More. Poultry minimum for 50,000 cotton and rayon textile workers from 50 to 55j •«nu an hour arid graJited a five} t»nt general increase vo Kkrv« QulU in Pro! Etull Ri*v«, president of the CIO- Margarine Boosted To Five Points Washington, Feb. 24 (A 1 ) — The OPA tonight ordered i boost in the ration point values on lard, shortening, salad and cooking oils and margarine, effective at 12:01 a. b. Sunday. The margarine value goes to five red points a pound from three. The ration cost of the other products will be four red points a pound instead of two. Butter, not affected, remains at 2* points a pound. The increases result from a tight supply situation, OPA said. Nazi Defenses Before Berlin 1 Being Stormed Germans Say Greatest Mass of Men Since 'Normandy* Forcing Open Gate*; : %: lo Capital Tension Grows Over Prospect Coal Shutdown loci lo th> teat of ihe trouble AT CUmtwIand FORD OR I YES YC Washington, Feb. 2-t (H'y — An opportunity to soften Uic effects of nn Impending summer. shortage of U. S. Marines Dash Ashore In Iwo. U. S. Marines dash ashore from landing craft, dragging equipment, while others "90 over th* lop" of «»nd dun« as they hit the tuach 3t Iwb Jlma, Volcano isiands, Feb. 19. Smoke of artillery or mortar fire is visible in background. Fhoto by Associated Fress photographer J<* •tosenthal on aasiernm*ru with the wartime still picture pool. (AP •ft'lrephoto.) •••: .'-.-• ' John L. LeM'is* United Mine Workers Make Opening Moves Toward Wage Demands T»xtile Workers, quit, as * labor! red meals by Increasing poultry member of the WUB In protest supplies Is slipping away in the face ! Falls \Connnander Oi against what he io.rmed its lack of *uLhority hi Uiis and oilier of official indecision on a chicken production program. Latest official estimates Indicate that civilians will get from 12 to 15 MILLEN.' 1 Ubitrlr SI. ' TMtnc MM •decisions final., rather than subject K> the veto of Vlnson or the OPA. _ The industry members: said thc-P" «nt less red majority action conflict* with the !£*'•'"""*> an(1 m ; !tto " 7T, V executive order limiting fringe or! th «n '?-" Jf^ nnd probably 15 per *tcondary wage adjustments- Theyi ca J"- I** 5 chicken. jKov adck'd' .The prospective reduction in meat ***•} supplies is the:reflection'of a lower To'Chinese In Counterattack ''We bciievfl It nccessarj' to call attention to Um fact that in the textile case* ajid In the packlng- 'houao case as we!!, Industry .mcm- bt-rs voted in the negative not only oue disposition of specific Issues, but al*j on the paragraphs found under 'effectuation of the order.' Oppose Miij'jrlty Arllon level of livestock and poultry production and of Increasing milftarj' requirements. • Suggestions were advanced by some War Pood Administration officials several weeks ago that the government put on an aggressive to got mnre poultry pro- out Jup Supply Roiito lo Katilisien and Former U. S. : Airbases By SPENCER MOOSA Chungking-, reb. 24 key town on the Japanese supply route to Kanhsien and Suichwan, W !*>""»« ,t»t*J'f* **} f\A- »IW1I UtJLVXi • » VL1.V- *-v m.m.+-*.,*^j* *--.- —,,« __„-__-.. , •We oppose thU action of Lhe! If was pointed out that chick- former Ajnericanairbases in Kiang- majorlty of the tM>ard; becnu.sc we]fits offer a quick method of convert- believe tliRt lh" orders should carry the restraining language of Execu- ilv* OT-dcr 9338 whenever this board dcnls wlt.h the so-called frmge issues. Until t.hnt executive order hAs been changed, by the appropriate HiUhority. this board Ing feed Into metu. Broilers can be produced within 12 to 16 weeks. It takes a little longer to produce fryers sind rortstlng chickens. The tiiric for action is growing si province, lias been recaptured, the ChitK.se high command announced tonight. Situated In western Kinngsi province 90 miles east of the Japanese- held Canton-Hankow railroad short, however. Farmers would have Li«nhwa also was one to start operations within the next tlnue to operate In accordance with f«w weeks If the Increased products ^rniirlt nrovlsirm " tlou wrrc to provide civilian mar- 1U explicit provision. "The 55 cent minimum is 37 1-2 the hl«hest per cent higher ni minium under the I-'tilr Stjindards net'' salrl the management representatives, "in order to Increase th« minimum to 55 cents, U\e board, under t.h« circumsUmco.s of the rate structure here Involved. provide U with chickens dnrtiiR the summer season of short meat supplies. Queried about the possibility of such a program, most WFA officials agreed that it appeared feasible and logical, but » number of reasons were advanced for failure to act. Some said ceiling prices of chickens were not high enough to en- of strongholds protecting the German Eastern Defense Removed 34 Allied Ships Sunk When British Abandoned Convoy ft five cent and more ^-n^-i' flo ',, ra?e '.. expandcrt ^ Uie-board, general, incretise to all|_ lv ..,r »_«;i.^^i vJ whlle . , ,_, , •„ i. i (Others expressed belief that present employes. The result will be ln-L. hedul( . d pticcs vereauiflclent to get weiisoslh these 23 mills aincc Janu-^, production. They insisted 1 IL . 0 ^, 5 ^ ^"..^^..^"i'hnt a » thnt ^ government needed ™,« .,„„,., „ ., •" - j O ^ o Tas [ O a^-jm-^ iarmers that extra production waji needed and that price* would be supported in evrnt of a change in the deirmnd .•a tuation. Little 8l4!el lncr«i.ses wlfl »PnC Formuln—indeed the be near 50 or BO per ••But Uw ^ not all the board has <Jone, It has kriposecl thu now 551 cent minimum, and acroas-the-l txxird iiic.resi**, on a rural! rtegmcnt of the r.«tt.Be hvlustry—even of the KMiihorn textile inchvstry. In the wTUlh alorve. this c»se affects but 23 wit of 854 plant*—Veiui than three ( pe.r cent, It tftftAe b»rt nbout 17,5001 labor. employes out of 360,000—les» than 1*« Caves Neutralized live per cent. "The bottrci Imposed on these . - •ompanies » burden which may well neutralized ivbout 100 caves yester- ninke it vwy difficult for them to | day. Many were between 30 and 40 opornte In competition with thei' 0 * 1 deep. Enemy artillery fire "into the interior of the nrca of our control" Is diminishing, Nimltz said. Marine artillery fire against the northern volcanic positions, where o S ° 11 (Continued from Page t) forms. Their crvves and tunnels hare i/een described as steel-reinforced and the product of mr.ny yearn of The Fourth division. In a 500 yiu'd area on the east coast nione, majority of the rest of the •nuthern Indiut.ry." Assault's Success Laid To Secrecy the easi flank of the enemy's China-Indochina corridor. Its recapture marked the first real success of Chinese counterattacks designed lo interrupt the flow of enemy supplies to the fallen air bases. Loc»l MUiiia Cooperate* Local mllltla cooperat«d with Chinese regulars in tlve attack Thursday and the town was completely occupied Friday. The Japan- pse were driven eastward, the high command stated. Jn Hunan province, the Japanese continued their attacks west of( Paochlng, an important stronghold 63 miles west of Hengynng in what might be th« opening of a drire against other Chinese air bases. Meanwhile, the Japanese units struck southwestwarrt from Siang- Siang, 60 miles north of Hengyang, and advanced, seven and one-half miles. Thts drive possibly la aimed at eliminating any Chinese threat to Siahg-Siang, one of the strong points protecting the enemy's corridor to Indo-China. Catholic Tress Asks British Action The Chinese Catholic newspaper Social Welfare today urged British action in the Orient In addition to the Burmese campaign which, it said, "is a long way from Singapore.' It suggested that the British migh.1 Invade Mnlayn, in a drive toward Singapore. "It is high time for the British to make a move in the Far East,' Social Welfare said, "British auc- (fly The Associated Pfujl The Moscow radio said last nifM that "well-informed sources inside Germany" h*d confirmed reports that CoL Gen. Heinz Gurterian had been dis- ' missed as chief of staff and commander of German forces on the eastern front, >" Tht German-lanruare broadcast, quoting Geneva reports, said Guderian had been men- tinned as one of the nxn "accused in the new trial of conspirators planned by the Nazi clique" in search of a sespe£O»t for defeats in the east. Gudcrian, announced by the Germans as their eastern front commander last October, wvs reported by the Paris radio Jan. 3« to h.ive been fired and »• left Germany. the bulk of the enemy garrison Is entrenched, has intensified. Battleships, cruisers and destroyers of the Fifth fle«c kept pounding -Success of thei ftw ?-y a » tncv have done since three Men 30 Through (Continued from Page i) giMe for deferment, must Se "necessary to and regularly engaged 1» an activity in war production or in support of the national health, safety or interest." . Being "regularly engaged In" such activity continues to be the deferment rule for men aged 34 through "Physically tit men in the 30- hrough-37 year old group — especi- lly those under the age of 34 — re confronted with the prospect of nductlon to the extent necessary to the calls," the Selective Service nnouncement said. The agency emphasised the heavy emand for combat replacements, he virtual exhaustion of physically It men in the 18-25 age group, and the 'extremely limited" supplr of men. 28 through 23.' "The prospects for registrants IS hrough 29 is that they will b« inducted unless the informatioa submitted to local boards by employers ndicates that they are x x x indispensable and Irreplaceable in an activity in war production or in upport of the national health, safety and interest." The same memorandum gave devils of the method by which a. Minted number of men under 30 holding key positions in war industries By HARRY C. NASH . Norfolk, Va., Feb. 24 (&) — The Navy Department today removed its censorship from a statement given the Associated Press by an officer that a Murmansk-bound convoy was Instructed by Its' escort to scatter because the German battleship Tir- pitz and 23 other war ships were approaching. The British Admiralty earlier today had described u "entirely without foundation" the statement this week of Merchant Marine Seaman Walter Sankiewicz. of Baltimore, recently repatriated from Germany, that British escort ships had once abandoned'a Murmansk-bound convoy to engage German warship* with the result that 34 Allied merchant vessels were sunk by torpedo planes and submarines. ; When the Admiralty's denial was published today, the Navy Department waa asked to permit publication of a. paragraph previously deleted by Nary censors from a story obtained from Lt. (jg) Charles M. Ulrich, USNR., of Pitman, N. J. The Navy thereupon said It had no objection to publlction. Interviewed at Norfolk in July, 1943, Ulrich ^aid he had been in command of a Navy gun crew aboard n merchant ship bound for Murmansk In convoy with 39 other ships a. year before, that on the sixth day out of Iceland and for 'ive days thereafter the convoy was attacked repeatedly by Nail torpedo planes and dive bombtrs, that Eev- sral ships were sunk, and that: "At the end of the fifth day our escort radioed u» to scatter because the TirpiU! and 23 other war ships were heading for our convoy." (This was the paragraph which was deleted by Navy censors when the story was submitted for review.) After the convoy dispersed, Ulrich said, his ship "tried to sneak around Franz Joseland and Novya. Zembla but an ice floe blocked us and we sailed southwest of the floe. "We heard radio messages from nearby ships that they were being sunk. "A squadron of seven Junkers-88s with gold-tipped 'wings found our ships and attacked. "We put up i. fire. They dropped bombs all around us, blew part of our stern off and opened our plates. We counted 21 bomb*. The ship was set afire. We abandoned ship In two. litebo»U." Ten days later the bomts reached Novya Zembla, four hundred miles from the scene of the attack, Ulrich cesses in Burma should not be mini- mised, but they ore far Inferior in scope compared with whit the Allies have achieved In Europe." IniCin! assault 'on imVamu'ros'fortrws days; before the invasion opened O ]>Jp .„ •*.*._ ^n „*-.. : t_. i _ ii X»r»Ti/4n v tn n rt>r»Vft tnr nVifn ITI air -^ - 1 - 1 ^-^ In Manila was due largely to the deiul secr«<iy with which the 37[.h Division's luullery commander, Brig. C3cn. Leo M. Kreber, of Columbus, O , mov'.'d heavy cannon up for the opt-mng salvo. The bt? jruris were hauled Into the Monday in n. move " obtain air btfees within" 750 miles of Tokyo. Unloading of supplies on the Iwo benches speeciod up. Killed In Raid Give Y.inlw Carrier planes gave consiant air supjxirt to the marines and also ir Two MPs Also Wounded a? downtown section and kept hidden:swung north, to Wast enrrr.y bases until dawn.Tlieri they opened'up•>n':« h '-' Bonln' isltuid.?. with one crashing round from Justj On the south tip of Iwo the con- scnws the I'ssisr river at 7 s. m. tlnuinft mopup on ihe slopes of cap- yesU'.rdtiy. iturcd Mt. fjuribhchl hus netted the In Just one hour the qusw poured [destruction if H5 enemy cmpiacc- 7,OW rounds into Ihe think outer! rnetts. wall of tJx JWJ-amuroe u/ul Uie first i bombers hn^ed In the Marl- f hllilrtlllui: T>\l< «•»« rbu-Ani\5 AlsO DaCKCd UP trie Invasion " " - he -1 *nen- ^Ids In mid-week on Chichi Big Rnlioii, Racket Is Broken Up in Europe Paris. Feb. 24 (jP)—Two member of a. gang of nine negro soldiers were : killed and two military polic were wounded in a raid on th pang's headquarters that broke up by officials to-; Washington, Peb. 34 (/Pj—The possibility of a, coal mine shutdown, aggravating an already dire steel shortage, heightened official tension today as John L. Lewis' United Mine Workers made their open- Ing moves toward new co»l wage demands. A plea for an early pay settlement—Lewis' present contract with bituminous operators expires on April 1—was voiced by War Production Board Chairman J. A. Krug. "Work stoppages in the bituminous fields would seriously and Immediately Impair steel production," Krug said in a statement evidently aimed at members of Lewis' Policy Committee gathering here for their opening deliberations Monday on wage demands. UMW negotiations with the mine operators will open Thursday. Unfilled Orders The contract deadline will find steel mills with 3,000,000 tons of unfilled first-quarter orders — tonnage which must get priority over second- quarter requests of the armed forces and other claimants. . : Meanwhile the government gave back to private A owners 72 soft coal mines which feed steel mills in West London, Peb. 24 (JP>— Amid uni-on. firmed reports that Marshal K. Zhukov's Russians were the final German defense lines before Berlin, Nazi commentators said the "greatest mass of men and ma. terlal ever assembled since the Koi- mandy Invasion" were forcing ojx-n the historic gat« between the Mam river and the Eifel mountains. '•'.'•' German Broadcasts Gloomy Gloomy German broadcasts tellii.i ot crushing blows on the east and west coincided with the latest Hitler speech demanding the "very .las; ounce of strength" from the bomb- battered German people and with propaganda exhortations to hold fas; against the flood of disasters. Commentator Sertorius declared Gen. Elsenhower had hurled not lei.- than 40 divisions at the MaavEift! sector alone and predicted sun greater Allied blows to the south. •'i: Colopie Reported Advance On the west front Cologne wm reported aflame after an aerial hrim- mering and Berlin admitted "many" bridgeheads had been merged acro-j the Roer river between Linnich and Dueren in the last 24 hours n American Doughboys wedged Into Nazi defenses. reported, adding there were 23 men In each boat and that, two men froze to death. Hieh Court Backs To Test Senate's will be considered for deferment. Fifteen government agencies were designated to certify whether registrants should get strong consideration, as an aid to the decisions of local boards. The new procedure also calls for the filing of a new form, sailed "form 42 a (special revised)" for under-30 men whose deferment is sought. The use of this form Is compulsory. Employers may file the form with the local board even, though the federal agency having jurisdiction refuses to issue a certificate or if the employer does not come within the jurisdiction of any federal agency. Selective Service said. In such cases Labor Board Edict Ruling Affects Union of Baltimore Tramit Com- : pany Employee Washington, Feb. 24. (#)—A request that the National Labor Relations Board be prohibited from enforcing an. order withdrawing recognition from a union of Baltimore Transit Company employes wa* denied today by the Supreme Court. The court advised attorneys in the case that an order would be hand«d down Monday denying the petition by th« Independent Brotherhood and Union of Transit Employes of Baltimore. As a result of the ruling, the brotherhood will drop its plans for an appeal to the Supreme Court, Jacob Blum,'attorney for the brotherhood said, and the regional office of the NUiB will move to hold a collective bargaining election within ten days after the court mandate Is received in Baltimore. The .union had asked continuance of an injunction enjoining the NLRB from enforcing its own order pending disposition of a Baltimore Transit Company case before the Supreme Court. : The NLRB had ordered the transit co«np«ny to withdrew recognition of the independent union to recognize Instead the Amalgamated Association of Street Electric Railway Wallace Temper Will be Made Before Attempt to Confirm Aubrey Williams REA Head - the local board will use it> best judgment, but certified requests are be given the most serious consicl- heaviest, concentrated „ «..^.. , , Ing r.f the pacific war [and Harm In Ihe Bonlns, the corn- Then General Kreber lUtotl thei m " ni P- lie belatedly reported, barrio and Infantrymen pnurcdj Earlier, In n. communique cover- throutrh the breach that resulted. lirur..fiction, up to Saturday noon, A gun crew member in the actlonl Nlm ' t7 Mllrt ? nerc werc no ml TM Pvt. Fred Belcher, Charles-1"' 1 ' 1 "*?* ul ^ ne H«cs" n0flr 'urn W. Vn. ' • ' jl.sJand'3 centrnl airfield. Yankees Wipe IVighl vSpois To day as one of the biggest ration the (Coniinitrd from P*gf r) business district on the north skle. W«w up all bridge* over'the P.islg river and then [ put up a building and street deffrvse t>n the.south. Bast nf Miinlln, where.the First CftvBlry division and the Sixth Infantry division are driving into (he Jtfarlktrm watershed, elements pcne- irntcc! to within two milos of Motftl- ban, Souihonstwa-rd they reached Ijit;unii on the Bav. north *hore of (Continued from Page r) rr.nrily open all night. Those ros- rfujriints, however, may serve only food arid:must, not dispense drinks. Places Within f'urfrw Order . : Comlnf? within the curfew reRula- fions arc night clubs, sports arenas, th^atrrs, ; dnnce halls, road houses. .sAtOon.*, ba", shooting galleries bowllnjr, billiard nnd pool parlor.-: timitsement parks, cnrnivnis, clr- cu>;<w, coin-operated amusement fie- j vice parlors, skntirig rinks, nctlv'ltles On (hc%nn sine of the Luzon|of clubs, d'nnco studios and gnmb- rehtra.1 plain. 25th division Inf.intry- nTi cnpturwl Pnnta.nbnn((ah In the rnrabalio motmtnlru 5 . JO north of Bl7nl. f-'nntnnbnnijan U In the hfart of '.he AbAllo and Iloni?ot lienii-huriting country, Z.3M Jap Dead On In (\rldltlon to. the 12.000 btxilrs In Manila. Mnr Arthur reporter! thnt on cnptured Corregidor In Manila Bay 2,300 enemy dcnd h«ve bp(n counted. He nddcd ".wvr.rat thousand have been destroyed undexground by the: llm? pAtabllshmonts. WMO sent a 550-wortJ list of instructions to Its 30C Held offlres which will do the enforcing. .Rut the WMC ofTices nre to act. only on ! complaints from lot'nl ofTlclals — city, county and such— nnd refer private! complaints to such officers for in- vrstlRiUion. Enlistment of locnl cn- forrnmrnt cooperation ta recom- the European Theater of Operations. ; OfTicials told thjs story: The soldiers deserted and drew Army food In wholesale lots for the black market. They took over a hotel in'-the little town of Ermenonvllle to provide storeroom space. .. The men were d raw In g^a lions for 230 men dally, using forged requisition forms and stolen Army trucks to transport the food from Paris to Ermejionville. Black market operators motored to the little town to pick up the stolen supplies. Military police found 1,100 cans of evaporated "milk, more than 2.000 pounds of meat and numerous grocery staples in the storerooms. Tlie seven,- who signed confessions, are awaiting trial on charges of desertion and theft, with possible death penalties. As n result, of this and other less sensntionnl crises the Army routine for requistionlng food supplies ha.< been strengthened. iLaGuardia Or an Is Clurfew Reprieve . LoenI Interpretntlons will be . up to the local fifficers. Such rmestlons, for Instance.- as what hour »n bln-itlng nnd pt 132 tunneLs.'umascmcnt place may open up after n.itn K nn osnu p unnes. Nlnr-r^cn iwunble' enemy motor nbscrvlng the mldnleht curfew will torpedo boats hnve been captured, have to be rleclded by th(! Hold ofTl- ' ' ..... T9; - ,. - :•• . •". ' -, . . Tlie police are to be asked to report vlrilntors lo the WMC people. An operator so chnrged may nppenl to the nren ofllce and th« locnl . labor- management, committee, thence To the north of the, Luzon central plain, Japanese troop concentrations defending the mountainous Dimmer c.ftpitnl of Bnipiio were nrnfert and bombed by planes of the fnr enstern alrforcc. Other *nfmy conceritralJoivs were hit at PB.M In the Cagaynn valley urctor to the foutliciwt of : Raiding plftnpji hit f.he Islands of Cobu r Panay .and Mlndanno In the »tr.i,ral and southern Philippine.".. Patrol* alrn.fcd five co.-.tal New York. Feb. 3-4 big Yank* nm. cntwrd th« murc« Donth . nf th* Pn»l| »o\ith OQ river town's J 100,000,000 entertalnmcn business today wax preparing to en Joy— even .If briefly— n reprieve granted >them by Mayor F. H. LnGimrdia: : from the "Cinderella" curfew ordered for midnight Monday. [ : At Icnst four night clubs— Copa- cribniin, : Zanzibar, Lnlin . Quarter and Versailles— rescinded dismissal notices to 452 employes after Noah Ii. BrnuTiKteln. nttorncy for the Cafe Owners Guild, announced: : "We feel that thLi Is a reprieve and we will remain open until present closing hours '4 a. m. weekdays. 3 n. m. auntla.vs) pending word from the Mayor,*? : : ' ' Tlie Mnyor. reluming lifter two . , fi «- ., I'dnys of conferences In Washington, '70-"miir"fron( 'gainrdTip to sev-isnld yesterday he would await »pc- Slmllnr procedura Is set up for ederal government employes under 0. The list of agencies which mu.jr" l->- ue certificates follows: Army Ser- rice Forces, Navy Department, Army Air Forces, War Production Board, Maritime Commission. Petroleum Administration for War, Office of Defense Transportation, War Pood Administration, Coordinator of Fisheries, Rubber Reserve. Solid Fuels administration for War, : Review Committee on Deferment of Government Employes, National Roster of Scientific and Specialized Personnel, Office of Scientific Research arid Development, and the Procurement and Assignment Service. Former MnrJinsburg Publisher Sncr.nmbs Washington, Peb. 24 (&>— William E. HofThelns, 73. former publisher of the Martinsbnrg, fW. Va.) World, died today at. his residence here. He hat! bren il] for .several years. He came here during World War I as sectional chief of War Department's ^finance division, holdlntf the position unt.ll his retirement in 1941. He Is survived by his widow, Mrs. Alice C. HnfThelns; a son, Francis M. Hoflhcins, a War Production Bonrd analyst, and a sister. Miss Mary V. HofTheins of Martinsburg. Funeral services will be held at :hc residence here tomorrow with burial In Mnrttnaburg Monday. and Motor Coach Employes (AFL). Congress Scrap Before Committee By JACK BELL Feb. 34 (/P>—The administration decided today to test lie Senate's t«mper on the Henry Wallace nomination before it tries for confirmation, of Aubny Williams as head of the Rural Electrification Administration. The Senate has let March 1 to consider Wallace's appointment as commerce secretary. Administration leaders expect two days of discussion but are certain he will be confirmed if Prtsident Roosevelt meanwhile signs legislation separating lending agencies from the department. With Williams, it's another story His nomination appears unlikely to clear opposition barriers in the Agriculture committee. Ten of the 30 committee members told the Associated Press they intend to vote against reporting favorably the appointment of the 54- year-old former National Youth Administrator. Eight members said hey favored confirmation. Two were undecided. A tie vote brings an un- avorable report. : "•• Fftced with this stU**.ti«n, an administration lieutenant said the Wlllinms nomination will be held back to concentrate all efforts on putting Wallace across by the largest possible vote. Pro-Wallace forces believe they have a 18-v«te safety margin now or the former vice president, and hope they can make his victory even more impressive for the p«y- Vlrginia, Pennsylvania and Kentucky. Solid Fuels Administration officials said the return should not be contstrued as a conciliatory gesture by the government in connection with the wage negotiations. SFA Administrator Harold L. Ickes said federal control was ended, after five months, because a TJMAV union of supervisory employes which threatened to strike last fall had now given assurance of continued work if private operation were resumed. : .:'. New Step* Disclosed Krug disclosed new steps to deal with the steel problem. He appointed an emergency committee headed by his chief of operations, H. G. Batcheller, and made up of representatives of the Army, Nary, SFA and War Manpower Commission. Norman W. Foy, former WPB steel director, h»s agreed to return from private affairs to serve on the panel also. Steel output in January fell 350,000 tons below expectation because of bad weather, Aorta g* of fuel and other problems. "Some Important military requirements" next quarter will not be met, Krug; said, unless "By using his vastly superior n: force," said a Transocean commu- tator, "Eisenhower has been able :a stop all movements behind the Go:. n;an front." Behind the lines the home fron; began to feel the pinch of the cu- ruption of the transport system i- supplies dwindled and it became i question of whether still more tin:tic food cute might be imposed. Elsenhower Drive Viewed GreaU-t A commentator for the Germsr. news agency DNB described th; American western assault as "!« greatest offensive Elsenhower eve: has staged." A Nazi radio propagandist, A'. ; -\ Schmalfuss, said that while Fie!: Marshal von Rundsfedt had instt thorough preparations to meet th; Allied offensive, "nobody is harbc:- ing any Illusions that the battle v.il] not be one of utmost severity." DNB said that the current Al.'iec | offensive had been timed to Man | with the mighty Russian winter assault but that-the German counteroffensive last December had throv.n] the Allies oft schedule. production can be stepped up. jOver-ertended Itself There was evidence also that WPB, In order to meet urgent army demands for supplemental steel allotments In recent weeks, had over- Washington, Jfeb. 24. (yP)—Capitol Hill's battle for Washington's birthday moved today into the House rules committee but It probably will jo no further. Most members regard the brief flst fight between Reps. John Ran- kln of Mississippi and Frank E. Hook of Michigan as a. closed incident, especially after both Democrats apologized—Hook wholeheartedly and Rankln by saying he was sorry If th? fracas affronted the House. : •'••'•:•,' Nearly everybody thought thai ended the matter. But It flamcc again when Rep. Howard Smith (D- Va) introduced a resolution calling for a formal rebuke for Hook only. Immediately Hook partisans began predicting a similar resolution would shoot up to rebuke Rankln. But the old '^c-ads on the Democratic side are determined that nothing will come of the revival. extended itself In granting tonnage. WPB usually allots more steel than is In sight, since experience has shown that ten per cent or so of allocations in any quarter are normally used. However, it now appears that steel users are cashing virtually a4! &>.e!r allotment "tickets." WPB has resorted to Issuance of special directions to steel mills, diverting orders bo meet emergency needs. : . Hitler Calls (Continued from Page i) shown clearly In Hltlsr's emph on the "Jewish Bolshevist plagiu'l and his references to the westtrnj Allies only as the aides of the slans. Assume* aiaiiyr'a Kole Assuming .a martyr's role, HHltr declared he wouVd be "happy to bear everything others have to be;: to the last, as far as this Is pow:- ble for a. human being." He even expressed regret that his mountain retreat at Berchtessacr, h&d not been destroyed In a recer; Allid air raid, for "whatever I cia call my own is no raore valunb':t than what belongs to my people.' Only toward the end of his te; harrnngue did Hitler show anythir.i but pessimism. Then he declarer, "twenty-five years ago I predicted the victory of our movement. Tod.v filled as always with belief in o'j nation, I predict final victory If the German race." "This Jewish Bolshevist annihilation of nations and-its western EM- chological effect. Widowed Mother Killed In Blast Two Young Daughters Injured in Explosion of Frame Home Huntington Tire Firm Fire-Swept Loss of $50,000 Suffered in Spectacular Blaze in Downtown Area Huntington, W. Va., Peb. 24 f/Ph- A spectacular fire swept through the two-story Thackston Bros. Tire Co. building near the downtown district early tonight, causing a loss estimated at $50,000 by Marion E. Thackston, partner In the firm. : Dense black smoke billowing skyward attracted thousands of onlookers and created a traffic problem for police. ropean and American procurers can be met with in one way," Hlcitr told his people, "—by using ever; ounce of strength with .-extrersf fanaticism and stubborn steadfast ness which a merciful God gives : men In hard times for the defer- 1 of their life." Says Providence Will Not Fail 11 Again and again he repeated il one hope wns that "providence would not let the nation down wV it put up a last ditch fight. The speech was read at the par: gathering In Munich by Hernw:- Esser, secretary of stnte In the •{.:'• pnganda ministry, nnd was prefer with the explanation that '"«"• sclousness of my duty and «c:-- do not allow me to leave my to thu regional .office nnd flnnlly natltmni \VMC headquarters, Rods Within 3 (Continued from Page O en miles from their previous post- .Mntui. :capiurln« 10 localities In thq Polish, "corridor" nnd In pomeranin on the wost. : clflc ordrrs and 1 "nli;thc peopls op- cnitlnR may continue the/ status quo until T make nn official an" Peace Hinges (Continued from Page i) government* of ihp, world will feel an obligation to see that the people In this situation have an opportunity for development and when they reach the point where self- government Is possible, that they will be pjlven political freedom "We njso know Ihnt in thn world of the future, tile MB nations of the world arc going »o wield much power, nnd it will b« Important that thev hi'cp In clcwe.contact with enoh other, thnt they'dl5cu.w situations M they arise, ami that their'deci- sions and actions receive th^'iircat- nouncr.mcnt In New York City." lost poMthlr -publicity." Germans' Roer (Continued from Page i) In the center, American forces captured NIederzier, 19 miles west of Cologne, and nearby Hambach. A German column trying to flee from Hambach forest was wiped out by artillery fire. The enemy In the pnst nns used wooded areas for stands costly to the Allies. The First Army cleared half of bomb-shattered Dueren and captured the towas of Blrkeadorf and Niederau whl«h flank it on the north and south, and the 104th divisions fought on into Arnoldsweiler two miles northeast of Dueren. The 10-Uh and the Eighth division operating on Iti southern flank presumably both have troops Inside Dueren. ; , . : Four towns on the west bank of the Roer, beyond the northernmost sector of tho bridgehead northwest of Llnnich, were taken by American troops who closed up to the river on ft six-mile stretch of the weit bank which liacl not been cleared previously. They were Porsclen. Obprtnick, Kcmpon and Sehanz. . He asserted that when the ex- members of the Nazi party met '•"• Feb. 24. 1920, to proclaim their pri' clples, "the same coalition of . denn. enemies was united against :i German people then as It is toci.^ "The unnatural alliance betwe- capitnllst exploitation and Bolshc 1 " murder that Is trying to throttle t" world today was the enemy f whom, on Feb. 24. 1920, we decliu' war to preserve the nation. As K day, seemingly contradictory Charleston, W. Va., Feb. 24 The widowed mother of three soldier sons was killed and her two young 'daughters were Injured, one seriously, In an explosion which destroyed their small frame home near Ilendenln early today. Mrs. Ella Lawhorn, 55, was killed utrlght by the blast, which neighbors described as "terrific." Marie Lawhorn, 13, the most seriously hurt, and Rebecca, 15, were jrought to a Charleston hospital. Flames which followed the explosion devoured the small structure. State troopers were unable Immediately to account for the blast, since the home was heated by a coal burner. Mrs. tawhoni, In addition to the two daughters, is survived by four sons, including three In the Army. Seeking Spies Among Gripsholm Passengers Nen- York, Feb. 34. (#y—A.n Intensive search for Nazi spies among civilian passengers brought from Europe on the exchange liner Grips- holm continued today at Ellis Island. , . The second floor of the brick, steel nnd unu^d these extreme forces > and concrete structure was a hollow ! Rn express i on O f the uniform shell when firemen finally brought Qf the se ir snrn e agitator and the blaze under control after nn fiteer _ international Jewry has ' V. mi*. <snjj ft Vinlf T^TMI Y- VlrtCf» T In PR . .. _.f __ t-_I t __ *.t_ _. .Iffi- ' hour and a half. Four hose lines were trained on the building at the height of the fire. a long time adopted both destroy peoples' freedom and hap? Destroyed were some 500 auto andU truck tires, 300 of them new, nnd a'' stock of radios, refrigerators, electrical appliances and heaters was heavily damaged by fire and water. Thacy-ston estimated the damage to stock alone at $10,000. • The new tires, valued nt approximately $4,000 were mostly for passenger cars. Two hundred or more used and recapped tires, some belonging to customers, were said to be worth about *2,000. Fire department Weut. Harry 8. Damron said the cause of the fire could not be determined pending examination of the ruins. Cation Faces Bloody Tyra" 1 fnces, Hitler stated, " The last of the repatriates hnrl been taken from the ship late yes- terdny after the customs office had cleared about 300 of the 822 civilians. The remainder were removed to Ellis Wnnd for a fourth day of Investigation. •':"''•" During n similar lengthy scrutiny of pnflscngers of the exchange ship Drottnlngholm In 1842, the FBI unmasked n Nazi agent, posing a.s » JowlMi Soviets Put German Losses at 10 Million London, Feb. 2* W) — A Moscow broadcast said last night that Germany's losses In the war with Russia were approximately 10 -million men. The Russian commentator, "Analyser." speaking on the 27th anniversary of the Red Army, said the Germans lost an average of 30,000 men a day killed and captured during the Ru.wlan offea^ive this yenr. most Infamous nnd bloody tyrnr.r of all times agnlnst man's freedor- but, he added, if his party had r ccme to power and reconstrur:; the country, "neither the Genr. P.eich nor the German nation wr* exist toriny." Never again must we stray ftf the path of building up the chari ( ter of our nation. Unlnfluencer. class distinction, we shall be n^: stupid pride of various strain society nnd we shall be filled «'. conviction that the carriers of : eternal values of the people * our best sons and daughters." Hitler said the one thing 'could not bear" would be "a £ of weakness among my people." T years ago on the same nnnlven'' t« asserted that he would not 'V a tear" if a. German collapse <*. through the weakness of the \V [ront. "Th« life which Is left to us sir •icrve only onn task," the FW- cried to his beleaguered R'' ; 'Namely, to make up for all wrongs done by International J* 1 ' criminals and their henchmrr. ; our nation. It must be our un. 1 " able will to think of Germany The average for the first three years of the war, the commentator snld. was about 7,000 Germans killed or captured dally. ••<•" ' • Figures did not Include • any wounded. : : .-'"'Ci until our last breath. Man '] mnn, woman after woman, In t< nnd In country, we shall llvr /or the tn.sk of llbcrntlng nur r.»[] from this dLitrc.w, to Gcrmnny's culture."; ; 'i

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