The Evening Review from East Liverpool, Ohio on November 1, 1943 · Page 7
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The Evening Review from East Liverpool, Ohio · Page 7

East Liverpool, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, November 1, 1943
Page 7
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MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1, Î0;3. EAST LIVERPOOL REVIEW PAGE SEVEN MAX REINHARDT, 70, DIES IN EAST Three-Week Illness Proves Fatal To ‘Miracle' Man NEW YORK, N ot . 1—Max Reinhardt, 70, theatrical producer and creator of the stage production “The Miracle”, died at a hotel Sunday after an Illness of three weeks. Reinhardt, who was born In Austria, not far from Vienna, Sept. 8, 1873, contracted pneumonia after suffering a paralytic stroke. He Is survived by his widow, Helena Thimtg Reinhardt, whom he married after a Reno divorce in 1935, and two sons, Gottfried, now with the signal corps of the navy, and Wolfgang, a producer for Warner Brothers. The “wonder boy” of the theatrical began his- stage career as a youth in Salzburg where his characterizations of old men attracted the attention of Otto Brahm, a Berlin theatrical manager who offered him a contract. Within a few years his producing and directing genius had asserted itself and by 1905 he had established himself as head of the Deutsches theater In Berlin which he operated until 1932. Reinhardt was the guiding spirit of the German theater until he left the country because of bis anti- Nazi sentiments. Besides two theaters which he built and managed In Berlin, he devoted'much time to the Salzburg festivals. After be left Germany In 1933 he ätMCW We Are Fortunate Yes—we looked far enough ahead to Pur■ chase euffl- ---------- dent Quality MmWmM. Leather to Last Ue—Thus You Get the Genuine Pre-War Leather and Rubber Heels Our Work Is Quarantded. Shoes Back Same Day Received ELECTRIC SHOE SERVIOE TOM OUST 214 EAST FIFTH STREET MAX REINHARDT Was thaater's “wonder boy”. resided briefly in Prague and became a citizen* of Czechoslovakia. He later came to America and staged “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” 4n the Hollywood Bowl, which played to an audience of 150,000 a week. PLANE CRASH KILLS 4; ARMY LAUNCHES QUIZ Mr lb« AHoci«t«<t FrcB.«. FOSTORIA, O.. Nov. 1—A board of inquiry from Patterson field, Dayton, today opened an investigation into the crash of a four- englned army bomber in which at least four members of the crew were killed. The plane crashed and exploded in a freshly-plowed field five miles east of here late Sunday. Four bodies were removed from the wreckage, which was strewn half a mile across the country-side. State highway patrolmen said a fifth man is believed to be wedged inside the burning wreckage, but an army officer said he believes four was the complement of the plane at the time of the prash. TREASURY REPORT WASHINGTON. Nov. 1 — Position of the treasury Oct. 29: Receipts 160.394,760.55; expenditures $319,682.261.77; net balance $19.340,101,458.08; working balance included $18,577,390,635.79; receipts fiscal year (July 1) $125,159,806,965.13; expendlture.s fiscal year $M,485,'68S.338.17; excess of expenditures $17.325,881,373.04; total debt $169.021,594,884.08; increase over previous day $81,034,383.25. Today’s Markets STOCKS NEW YORK, Nov. 1—Fractional irregularity prevailed in today’s early stock market transactions. At a quiet opening modest improvement was recorded for Woolworth, U. 8. Steel. Texas Ck>., International Paper, International Harvester and Johns - Manville. Slightly lower were Consolidated Edison, Southern Pacific, Bethlehem, Standard Oil (NJ), Sperry and Glenn Martin. Followers of transportation stocks studied the survey of the American Trucking association estimating freight hauled by motor carriers in September Increased .4 percent over Angust and 5.6 percent over September last year. Ï ivina In WartîniA* Starting Signal Waited Ljying in Vl ararne. o„ Electric iron Production CLEVELAND PRODUCE CLEVELAND, Nov. 1—Government graded eggs in cases (consumer grade) large A.\ 60i; large A 58 J; medium AA 56|; medium A 641; large B 49|. Live poultry—OPA base ceiling prices for farmers, producers and wholesalers; live broilers, fryers, roasters and light capons 28 1/10 a pound; heavy capons 6 and over 31 1/10; fowls of all weightf 24 6/10; stags and old roosters 20 6/10; geese 25 6/10; ducks 25; young turkeys light 35 6/10; mediums 34 1/10; heavy 33 1/10; old turkeys light 35 6/10; mediums 32 1/10; heavy 31 1/10 a pound. Potatoes 2.50-3.75 per 100 lb bag. Sweet potatoes 2.50-4.76 a bushel. PITTSBURGH LIVESTOCK PITTSBURGH, Nov. 1 — Hogs 600, active and steady to 10 cents lower; 160-180 lb 14.35-70; 180-220 lb 14.70-80. 220-290 lb 14.80-80; 290360 lb 14.25.40. Cattle 650, steady; steers good to choice dry fed 16.00-50, medium to good 15.00-16.00, heifers good to choice 18.50-14.00; medium to good 10.00-11.50, cows medium to good 7.75-9.00, good to choice 10.00-11.00; bulls good to choice 12.00-75. Calves 250, steady; good to choice 15.50-16.50, medium 10.0012.50. Sheep 700, steady; choice lambs 13.7514.25, medium to good 11.0013.00; ewes 2.50-6.00, wethers 2.506.50. To The Voters Of The Second Ward: To Vote For Your Present Councilman ROSSH. DORFF For A Second Term Place an X at the left of my name on the Independent ticket and If elected, I will do my best to make East Liverpool a better place In which to live. A Candidate Who Bell,eves in A Square Deal For All. Your Vote And Influence Re- epeetfully Solieltad. “One Good Term Deeervee Another“ Election Tnesday, Nov. 2, 1943 PAID ADV. CLEVELAND LIVESTOCK CLEVELAND. Nov. 1 — Cattle 700 steady; steers 1200 lb. up choice 16.00-75; 750-1000 lb. 15.0016.00; 600-1000 lb. 15.00-16.25; heifers 13.00-14.50; cows 9.00-11.00; good butchers bulls 11.00-13.00. Calves 400 steady; good to choice 15.00-16.00; medium to good 10.0015.00. Sheep and Iambs 2,500 steady; springers good to choice 13.5014.50; wethers 6.00-7.00; ewee 5.006 . 00 . Hogs 2,300, 10 lower; heavies, good butchers and Yorkers 14.40; roughs 13.00-60. Russian brides used to wear seven gold-wire rings. Joined with i a single diamond, to indicate their love was good for a seven-day week. Rheumatic Happy; Relieves Rain Quidt Thoimnds of «uflrereni from the tortoring paim due to rheumatiBm, aciatka, lumbago, nennlgia and neuritis—are mighty nappy over their diacovery of NORITOTVoir they have fouodji guick-aetiag formula which «peadily r^vea thOie exhauatlng mvncular achea and paioB. NORITO la trustworthy and dependable —naUy works fui. If you want to feel again the Joy of relief from pain—ao you can work in peaos and aleep in comfort—be wiee and try NORXTO unte thia inmciad guarantae. If the vary fint thrae doaaa do not relieva that cruel pain to your aatMaction—your money will be refaoded- Dm’1 luffer. See your druggwt today and get NORITO on thia guarantee. Ohio Farmers To Get Aid On Tax-Returns COLUMBUS, Nov. 1 — Preparations to help Ohio farmers file tbelr December Income tax reports already are being made by farm management specialists at Ohio State university, who will hold schools In conjunction with members of the Internal revenue bureau, to train people to assist farmers In filling out the required statements. Similar schools were held In 1942, the first year In which a large percentage of Ohio farmers had to file returns. The 1942 training schools were attended by 388 persons and reports from 226 of them «hoiV they assisted in the filing of 19.214 returns. The specialists say more farm- ars will need help in filing returns this year than in 1942 so plans are made to hold the schools earlier and to have more of them. County agi^cultural agents make the local arrangements to schedule a school in their county or In a group of counties. Preliminary reports on farm income indicate Ohio fanners will receive greater amounts from the sale of farm products than a year ago. It appears certain a much larger percentage of farmers will have to file returns this year. Persons who are Interested In this type of training should contact the county agricultural agent at Lisbon. Points Not Required For Part Of Fish Catch By The Aaaacistad Praaa. WASHINGTON, Nov. 1 — The office of price administration ruled today that fishermen may have part of their catch of fresh fish canned without surrendering ration points. The action, taken In an amendment to the meats-fats rationing regulations, allows 25 pounds of canned fish for each member of the fisherman’s family. If it is sold, points must be turned over to the fisherman’s local rationing board. Bicycle Quota Reduced Sharply For This Month By The AMeciated PrvM. WASHINGTON. Nov. 1 — The number of bicycle« available for rationing distribution was reduced sharply by the office of price administration Sunday with the November quota set at 30.833, one- tbird the Ottober quota of 92,500. The OPA said that bicycles have virtually disappeared from the market because of the critical need for materials used In making them. Only person« who can prove need for a bclycle to get to work are eligible for rationing certifl cates. NEWELL SCRAP DRIVE NETS 24,760 POUNDS Newell’s salvage drive during the week ending Saturday netted 24,760 pouBds of scrap collected by the civilian defense council. R. D. Stanford, campaign chair man. said the collection of paper rags and metal will be intensified as the need for scrap is increasing. The results of the collection were: 17,160 pounds of paper, 600 pounds of ra<i, and 7,000 pounds of steel. The letter M has varied only slightly In design from early Phoenician times to the present CURTAINS and DRAPES Columbia Lace Curtains BATH SETS ....................................$4.95 Qienille Throw Rugs. AllG>lors. $3.50 up 100 Odd Size Window Shades Curtain Rods . . . 10c to 49c CURTAIN STRETCHERS $3.99 and $4.49 Drapery Cranes . . $1.00 up 1-2-3 Pr. 75 Pair Odd Lot .Curtains At Reduced Prices Plus A Fine Selection Of BLANKETS .............$4.50 . op PART WOOL COMFORTERS...................................Low As $8.95 BUY ON OUR CONVENIENT PAY PLAN SMITH & PHILLIPS BUY MORE BONDS 409 Washington St Family Fead? Sister To Get More Toys From Santa This Year By SHIRLEY HUTCHINSON United Preaa Staff Correspondent CHICAGO. Nov. l~Santa Claus will do better by little girls than he will by little boys this Christmas, according to a survey of prlority-conscloua toymakere. Junior will be hardest hit by the train shortage. Manufacture of metal and electric toys ceased 18 months ago by government orders. Stores report thelp leftover stock# have been snapped up and manufacturers have been unable to devise satisfactory substitutes. “About the best a railroad- minded boy can expect is a wooden train to be pulled about on a string,” said one manufacturer, whose shop now makes flashlights for the army. Department stores have a wide selection of dolls, many dressed as WAVES. WACs and Marines. Most have plastic or bisque heads and all have the conventional curly hair. The china doll Is no longer—she was a German product. And priorities have claimed the “dldey” doll. Rubber was the secret of her success. The transportation problem has hit the younger generation. Skates, velocipedes, scooter and wagons are war casualties, and manufacturers say they are unable to develop sturdy wooden substitutes. Chances are it will be a quiet Christmas. The makers of air rifles and cap pistols long ago turned from "play” to real firearms. Materials for most musical Instruments .are frozen. The mlnia- ture bugles produced by one concern gave the army an idea for fuIl-slzed plastics bugles. Now it’s entire output goes to the army’s reveille men. Tonettes, which when properly tootled produce earspllt- tlng notes, are now the official army recreation instrument. As for St. Nick himself, he’ll be around. Employment agencies report enough white-haired men available to fill all their Santa Claus demands. , Review Want ads draw results like a magnet draws steel. By The AsMciatad Praia. lyASHTNGTnN. Nov. 1—A gov- VV ernmenc program to start producing electric Irons has been made up and now needs only the go-ahead signal. Recent surveys by the office of civilian requirements show American housewives consider electric Iron# one of the war-short iteme they need moet. Manufacture of them was stopped after Pearl Harbor because some materiaU which went into them wore critically short The program prepared by OCR. part of the war production board, requires epprovel by the WPB requirements committee before manufacture can start This Is how the program shapes up: liie Irons will not appear in the nation’s etoree before the second quarter of 1944. Estimated need for them Is 8,600,000. Only about onedhird that number will be made If the program is carried out in full. To help natke up the pip between the number of irons needed and the numbetr planned, there will be a vigorous campaign for the rehabilitation of burnt-out Irons now Idle in American homes. Nine out of 10 burnt-out Irons. It was estimated at OCR, can be rebabilltated. There wWl be no rationing, as such. Purchase of the new trone can be made two way«: A housewife trades In a bumt-out iron or, lacking such a trade-in, will have to prove reai need for a new one. The burnt-out trade-ins will be repaired and resold by dealers and distributors. ALLIANCE MAN HELD IN SLAYING OF WIFE By Tha Anociat«4 Preaa. ALLIANCE, Nov. 1—PoIlce Chief Harry L Stark reported today Henry J. Bellamy, 32-year-oId Alliance war worker. Is being questioned In the death of his wife, Edith, 29, whose badly bruised body was found in bed at the couple's home here early Sunday. Coroner Herman Welland said the victim’s death resulted from a blood clot In the heart region, "probably caused by blows on the body.” Chief Stark said Bellamy told him the couple spent Saturday night at home, retiring early, and that he awoke several hours later to find his wife dead. Bellamy recalled slapping his wife during a quarrel, but added "but that’a all I remember,” the chief said. Mrs. Bellamy formerly resided in ML Vernon, O. Gen. Robert E. Lee eUrted the first classes in Journalism in the U. S. Sleeping Rooms WANTED If you have a sleeping room to rent, this is your opportunity to rent It immediately. The Review Want Ad reproduced below produced 15 calls from persons wanting sleeping rooms. Tfctoi Ra^law Weat Ad Prodneed Rcavlts. TWO comfortable furnlahed sleaprng rooms. All conveniences. IS.BO each. 31S W. 8th St. Ph. 1841-W. Others still are lookinf for sleeping rooihs. If you wish to reach these other prospects, call 45, ask for e Want Ad-Taker, have her Insert an Inexpensive ad now In time for tomorrow’s paper. Reach these persons right away, while they still are Interested. The Lincoln highway, connecting New York and San Francisco, is 3,384 miles long. (PAID ADV.) WADE S. GLASS Democratic Candidate For City Treainrer LETS ALL VOTE “SOLDIERS ON,THE HOME FRONT” HOW TO HELP OUR DOCTORS Here are three simple ways to help onr doctors who are carrying on the work of many of their associates who are now serving in the armed forces, (a) Go to the doctor’s office if possible. (b) When you call the doctor, he may be busy. Give the message to his nurse or office attendant, (c) Watch your health. “An ounce of prevention is worth a ton of cure.” Remember, over 40,000 American doctors are now .serving in the armed forces. Those who remain on the home front deserve our help and cooperation. the Dawson funeral home 216 WE»T FIFTH STREET PHONE 10 (PAID ADV.) EXPERIENCE vs. EXPERIMENT WOTERS of East Liverpool will decide at the polls tomor- * row who shall assume leadership in the affairs of the City ^ough the ensuing two years. It will be no mere choice of individuals but a decision between Experience and Experiment. There can be no turning back, once the ballots are counted. The future of East Liverpool rests with its citizens alone . . .Tomorrow. Mayor O. Earl (sreenawalt has led our City through lean years and years fraught with War onergencies. We have emerged from that trying period in far better order than the vast majority of Ohio cities. Comparison attests to that. Certain East Liverpool departmental costs ecre astoundingly lower that other cities of comparable size. Neutral analyses have revealed that. Municipal services are above average, many excelL Insurance rates are lower. Law and order sui^or.^ These and many otho* recorded highlights must be, in justice, credited to capable leadership of Mayor O. Earl Gremawah. Without fanfare and void of extravagant claims or promises, Mayor Greenawalt has given sol^r, honest, thoughtful attention to the affairs of the City of East Lhr«rpooL He has * had the courage and vrisdom to champion the best interests of his fellow-townqieople generally. He has upheld the rights of all citizenry rega^less of creed, color or station. Ife has resisted the influence of factions and cliques. East Liverpool will need that s ame sound, {uractical and efficient leadership through the trying War months a^ead. There can be no substitute for Tried and Proved EXPERIENCE VOTE FOR.... 0. EARL GREENAWALT FOR MAYOR FOR THE CONTINUED SECURITY OF EAST LIVERPOOL

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