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The Gazette and Daily from York, Pennsylvania • Page 2

Location:
York, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Page:
2
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

The. Gazette and Daily, York, Pa.r Wednesday Morning, March 10, 1943 RUSSIAN FRONT (Continued from First Page) Mobilization At North York Sun. Bible Class Has Birthday Party 47 Jap Planes Raid Waii, Allied Base Withholding Tax Now Wins Favor House Ways And Means Committee Abandons All Long Debated Pay-As- Mrs. Samuel Julius Eri tertains Women's Class Of St. formed York Stephen's Re- Church, West The annual birthday party of tne Bible class of St.

Steohen's Reformed ehnrrh ua Pvt. Lawrence F. Pfeiffer will snend a 12-day furlough with his Wile aiiu Jcuciua at iiu ivxauui All street. He is a member of the armored division at Ft. Riley, and was inducted last Nov.

14. i 1 Five more members of the Ian defense workers in the fire en-Grantley Fire company have ent- gine house. About 50 persons were ered the armed forces, according in attendance with the zone super-to a member of the company last visor, Richard Yost, presiding, night. They are: Morgan Engles, A number of simulated incidents William Thomas Michael will be staged during the tests for Hess George L. Stallman Jr.

aU units and all groups are ex-and Walter Van Baman. At the nected to hp fniiv mannoH fr You Cn Prnnnsals And Appears Ready To Continue Present System With Addition Of Voluntary 20 Per Cent Withholding Levy (By The Associated Press) Washington, March 9 The House Ways and Means committee today abandoned all the long-debated pay-as-you-go proposals and appeared ready to approve continuation of the present federal income tax system but with the addition of a 20 per cent withholding levy against the taxable portions of pay envelopes. This would involve abatement, but would no tax let each taxpayer attain pay-as-you-go u-go at his own option any time in the year and simultaneously remitting on the current year. This course, if approved by the BUDDIES UNITED IN FLORIDA Donald VV. Dillon, A.

M. M. 8c, and Arthur J. Paddison, Sea. 2c, buddies, who had not seen earn other for a year and were united at the Naval Air base, Jacksonville, Fla.

Dillon completed a course at the Naval Air Gunner school, Jacksonville, and has been transferred to DeLand, for advanced training; and flight duty. He Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. W.

Dillon, 345 East Locust street. success," the communique said. New Fronts In North In the period covered by this great action in the south, now dis- gX'flSM XSTffi Germans had given glimpses of it, me nussians were opening new fronts northwest and west of Moscow As told by the Russians In the communique, the Germans launched their offensive in the Donets region at the end of February "aeainst our troons who had niish- ed forward toward the Dnieoer thp west Paddison completed his basic training- at Bainbridge, and entered the Naval Air Technical school, Jacksonville, Fla, He is the of Mr. and Mrs. A.

H. Paddison. 850 East College avenue. held last evening at the home of river." seven Japanese planes have raided Mrs. Samuel C.

Julius, 23 South "The German command," said Wau, New Guinea, the Allied base Seward street. The president, the bulletin, "had intended by some 35 miles southwest of Sama-Mrs. Allen Emig, was In charge of means of deep encircling blows to laua, the high command announced the business session. Games were surround and destroy our advanced today. "Damage and casualties played and prizes awarded to Mrs.

troops and recapture the district were light," said the communique. Oscar McMaster, Mrs. Andrew of Kharkov-" Wau is in the area where Allied Myers, Mrs. Lura Staley, Mrs. The 25 Nazi divisions taking part advance patrols have been throw-Allen Emig, Mrs.

Catherine March, in the offensive included eight ing the' Japs back toward Sala- Mrs. Ida Wilkinson, Mrs. R. G. tank and five infantry divisions maua.

Darone and Mrs. Ida Landis. which were replenished after being Those present were: W. Lester battered previously, and 12 fresh V. S.

STRONGER IN SOLOMONS Boyd, teacher; Mrs. Ezra Bankert, divisions rushed from western Eu- Washington, March 9. OP) Sec-Mrs. Allen Emig, Mrs. H.

A. Gilli- rope, including four tank, one mo- retary Knox declared today the land, Mrs. Samuel Julius, Miss torized and seven infantry, the Japanese are having increasing dif-Susan Julius, Mrs. Ida Landis, communique set forth. ficulty keeping their outposts sup- Mrs.

Andrew Myers, Mrs. Albert "Thus," continued the com- plied and the Navy reported four Eyster, Mrs. Catherine March, munique, "the Germans had con- new attacks on enemy position In Mrs. Amanda Strack, Mrs. Irene centrated on a narrow sector of the Solomon islands.

Smith, Mrs. Jacob Gross, Mrs. the front 12 tank, one motorized In that area, Knox told hi press Lottie Darone, Mrs. Lura Staley, and 12 infantry divisions, altogeth- conference, "We are stronger than Mrs. Ellen Wolf; visitors, Mrs.

er 25 divisions." we have ever been. Cora Latchaw, Mrs. William "From the end of February to Knox said that "the process of Julius, William Julius, Audrey March 8," said the statement, "our attrition especially with respect to Julius, Anna Julius and Edna troops destroyed on this sector 195 seagoing merchantment ii a most Strack. The next meeting will be planes, 650 tanks and 320 guns, serious factor" in Japan's present held at the home of Mrs. Lorma They (the Germans) also lost situation and means that Japanese Thompson, 1427 West Market more than 1,500 motor trucks.

lines of communication are grow-street. "During the same period the en- jng weak. Need First Aid Workers emy lost in dead alone 'more than Robert Geesey, chief of first aid 20,000 officers and men." for Zone 6, has announced that Despite the forced evacuation of Seel, Prevent the zone is still in need of addi- tne eight Donets cities, unofficial tional first aiders. Those interest- military sources in London said NeqrO Extradition ed are invited to attend the next that the German counter offensive 3 class meeting which will be held would be a definite failure unless Hamsburg, March uf Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the Nazis can take Kharkov. Counsel for a 17-year old Negro the West York High.

The latest claims by the Berlin youth asked the Pennsylvania Stewart E. Shepp, Instructor, racio have put German forces Superior court today to prevent announced the following attended within 12 miles of Kharkov from his extradition to Georgia claim- committee, will throw on the rporai ne mhuuwu di identification officer Each sec-House floor the whole knotty pay- Moody field. Ga of he zone fsunnW one Borough To Participate In Zone 8 Test Mobilization. Simulated Incidents Planned A test mobilization of Zone 8, which includes North York, will be staged this Sunday afternoon from 2 to 4 o'clock, it was announced last evening: at a meetine of civil- Yost said that citizens will not be restricted regarding normal pedestrian and vehicular traffic but urged that they do not congregate in tne vicinity of incidents or follow emergency vehicles to such places. There will be no sounding thp Th v.

rf. 7.0n i. re mapped At the same time, a decontamination 5" member for the new unit- James Stock, zone plotter, has resigned 11s position due to Deing transier- red to Alaska by his work. The auxiliary medical unit will hold a final practice for the test at 7:30 o'clock Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. Richard Bay lor, 131 Meade street, Paul Jordan, first aid chief, announced.

S. S. Class Meets Class No. 4 of Fifth United freinren aunoay inooi, laugni Ry Jacoby, met last evening A. 1 1 A.

uuuu, president, led devotions. Games were played and refreshments served. The next meeting will be Tuesday evening, April 13. Those attending were: Mrs. William Glatfelter, Mrs.

Mazie Slaugen- haupt, Mrs. Harry Good, Mrs. Charles Cousler, Mrs. Ella Kehler, jirs. Edward Kise, Mrs.

Elsie Brothers, Mrs. Irvin Reichard, Mrs. Harrv Kochpnnur. Mrs. Bovd 7 ivirs.

orani coring, i nrs. uici ouiiw ai Li, iiio. trmiiaiu urescner ana Mrs. l-utner vveuare. About 200 persons attended the annual fastnacht social of the Ladies Aid society of M.

Peters i.nrnpran rnurrn lasi i ne program included a play, motion pictures and musical numbers. Local grade school children will present musical review, "music Krom These Our Allies in the The German high command lynching, which the common-communique today, went on to wealth denied, state: Attorney Raymond P. Alexand- "Tlie German attack in the er, Philadelphia, said his client Kharkov area is progressing. The Thomas Mattox, of Elbert county, enemy after severe fighting was Georgia, would not be given pro-driven from further lines of re- tection if returned to face charges sistance. Numerous localities, in- of assault with intent to kill, eluding the towns of Valki and Mattox was indicted on a Lyubotin, were taken by storm." charge of cutting Wilbur J.

Cor- Valki is about 30 miles west nell, a white man of Elbert coun- of Kharkov. ty, after an altercation on a The Russians announced ad- Georgia highway July 11, 1942. vances in general over the re- mainder of the front, particularly as-you-go issue, including the Ruml proposal to skip a tax year in achieving a current tax payment basis. Ruml supporters described the new proposal, brought out by Chairman Doughton as "no pay-as-you-go at all." The withholding levy would become effective July 1. It would not be an additional tax but collections under it would be applied to actual taxes as now computed.

As explained by committeemen, the plan now apparently favored by a majority of the committee would also provide: 1. All taxpayers to file their returns and pay one-fourth of their 1942 obligation March 15 and another quarter June 15, as usual. 2. Approximately 17,000,000 persons having taxable income for the first time in 1943 to be put on a current basis immediately through the 20 per cent withholding tax and periodic collections against income other than wages and salaries. 3.

Other taxpayers to have the option of paying in one year on the basis of income the previous year as at present or, at any time they desired, to "double-up" by paying off the previous year and having current collections applied to current year income. 4. A slight discount on the lagging tax year to induce taxpayers to "catch up" and become current. Rep. Gearhart said "the offering of a slight discount inducement, probably of 10 per cent, ought to place all income taxpayers on a current basis by the middle of 1944." After turning down the Ruml plan yesterday, the committee today rejected again pay-as-you-go proposals by Rep.

Robertson and Chairman Doughton. Under the Robertson plan, the six per cent normal and 13 per cent first bracket surtax on 1942 income would be cancelled for all taxpayers, meaning that last year's obligation would be erased altogether for 0 per cent ot the taxpayers. Doughton Proposed that the much softer 1941 rates that the much softer 1941 rates and exemptions be applied to 1942 Income, to ease the transition to pay-as-you-go. AIR MAIL STAMPS IN BOOKS A book of air mail stamps will be released Thursday, March 18, from the Washington office, Ernest S. oiau'eiier, assistant postmaster of the York postoffice, announced yesterday.

The price of presrnt time there are 42 members of the company in the service. Pvt. Charles H. Doll, 414 West Philadelphia street, who is now stationed at Selfridge field, has been ordered to report to Wells Hall, Michigan State college, to pursue a course ot instruction in aircraft armament at the Lans- Pfc. Kervin S.

Tome, son of Mrs. Ella Tome, Laurel R. D. 1, has been promoted to the grade of Cpl. Merle S.

Keener, who is stationed at the Army Medical center, Walter Reed General hos- pital, Washington, D. is spend ing a few days furlough with his father, A. P. Keener, 820 South Beaver street. His brother.

Pvt. Raymond C. Keener, was dis-discharged recently from the hospital after a brief illness. He is stationed at Chanute field, 111. First Sgt.

Raymond Gladfelter is spending a few days with his wife, Mrs. Mary Schroll Gladfel- tor, York New Salem. He is sta- tioned at Camp Beale, Calif. Dale Samuel Swartzbaugh, sea- man second class, is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.

Charles Swartzbaugh, 153 South Nevvber- ry street, while on a nine-day leave. He received ten week's ba- sic training at Bainbridge, and will report to a sea unit when he returns. Second Lieut. Allen Eugene nilhort enn nf Mr nnrl Mrs James East Prospect, was among the 183 new Second Lieutenants who received commis- sions from the Armored Force Of- rari-anrt riatn tfhnn nrt nnv Ky. The State Department of Mill- laij.

nuaiiywitiua, c. the appointment of oijjjuiinun.111 ui onfecani Robert F. Riese, Hillcroft, to Com pany 1, First Regiment, Pennsylvania Reserve Defense corps, as second lieutenant. Memorial Meeting For Jews Killed By Nazis New York, March 9 CP) Madison Square Garden, transformed into a huge temple of mourning, filled, emptied and refilled with 34,000 persons tonight who attended a memorial meeting for the 2,000,000 Jews killed by Nazis Europe. A cast of more than 1,000 per- sons including such stage stare as Sylvia Sidney, Luther Adler, Ja- mb Ben-Ami, Herbert Rudley and ht Kurt Baum of the Metropolitan Opera participated In a commem- orative pageant.

Narrators of the memorial drama were Paul Muni and Edward G. Robinson. The drama was written by Ben Hecht, directed by Moss Hart and produced by Billy Rose. Ceiling On Live Hogs live at tween 2ii. ow ana ain Der nunarea poU'nds Chicago basis.

Hogs have reached a top of $16 in recent davs due to the unore- ceoenteo aemano ior meats ior war neeos ano civilian require- ments. a lop 01 jid wouio oe $1.75 above the government's sup- port price for hogs. The ceiling order is expected to be announced in a day or so. Ai- in tne area or vyazma wesi oi Moscow, where the Germans have Deen lainng uacit unuei a. mice- coiumneu West of Gzhatsk the Russians "continued their offensive and captured several dozen populated places," the midnight communi- que said, while east of Vyazma "our units broke stubborn German resistance" and captured the rail- way station and district center of Temkino, to the southeast on the railway to Kaluga from Vyazma, The Germans counter attacked here several times but were beaten back, and the Russians captured both war material and nr-icorc tho Pommiinimm said.

playground auditorium with a "When great masses of people dairy products," Charles W. Hol-matinee performance this after- are brought together as they are man, secretary of the National noon and evening shows Thursday in defense plants and in military Co-operative Milk Producers as-and Friday at 7:30 p. m. All pupils operations, the disease has a far sociation, said yesterday milk proof the Wilson school will have greater chance to become epidemic duction this year threatens to be Damage And Casualties Light. Knox Says Japs Are Having Difficulty Keeping Outposts Supplied (By The Associated Press) Allied Headquarters In Austra- lia, Wednesday, March 10.

Forty- ing ne naa Deen mreaieneu wim I inAor II Ul VII Wliviii waiwwa Tam It TorkCr 1 Will The sum of tne income to be used for current expenses, is bequeathed to Union Lutheran church in the will or Mrs. bua a. King, late of 54 South Richland avenue, who died last Thursday. The balance ot tne estaie, tively valued at $9,285, is given to relatives. The will was probated yesterday in the office of Register of Wills Donald B.

Waltman, Worrier DelaverJ Cifrv'l "elmer WeiayeU inorganic garoage in wine jet- tions of the West End and East End. In answer to the complaints, Fred A. Schiding, city highway director, explained that because of the weather conditions Saturday, the collectors fell behind schedule. Collectors started out Monday to Saturday's route and thus were still trying to catch up with regular schedules yesterday. Mr.

Schiding said he believed the collections will be made on schedule today. Tavern and, after being ejected, started an argument with him. Sellers told the court he misjudged the potency of whiskey. He said if he had been in his right senses he wouldn't have rignt senses ne wouian 1 nave caused the disturbance. Magis- trate Owen sentenced him to pay $10 fine or spend 10 days in jail lie paid the fine Terms Wallace Speech Most Useful Of His Career (Bv The Associated Press! London, Wednesday, March 10 Vice-President Henry Wallace's call for a post-war understanding among the Western democracies and Russia was appraised today by the London Daily Mail as "the most useful speech of his career." Repeating Wallace's words that a third World war was likely to follow unless the present Allies get together, the paper said: "There he gets to the heart of the matter.

Nations which unite to fight a common peril in war tend to fall apart in peace. "That has been the German opportunity. For the German peril does not disintegrate. Even when it faces defeat it is planning a revival. It Is doing so now.

"So we go a step further than Mr. Wallace. We would say that if the United Nations are not really united now they may not only lose the peace but they may fail to win the present war." Referring to Admiral William H. Standby's Moscow statement as "somewhat unwisely made," the Daily Mail said every' such utterance and "every nagging speech on lend-lease, every disagreement such as that over the Polish-Russian frontiers, every political storm such as the Darlan episode are gifts to Goebbels." In one incident here the Russians Collection Of Garbage said they freed 1,500 Soviet citizens "whom the Hitlerites were Complaints were received yes-attempting to send for hard labor terday and Monday about the in Germany." city's failure -to make collections ine ursr class session: Mrs. Edna Baker, Walter L.

Cable, Miss Lillian A. Coffman, Walter M. Folkomer, Elizabeth Folko-mer, Mrs. Spurgeon T. Gotwalt, Mrs.

Josephine Hoffman, Preston E. Holland, Mrs. Charlotte Schwab Mrs. Lourdes Swenson, Harry C. Stein, Leonard Schmidt, Miss Thelma Sheffer, William C.

Wagner and Mrs. Sue Whitmore. Leon Zellers, hospital apprentice, seaman second class, stationed at the Naval hospital, Bainbridge, Md. spent Monday evening at the home of of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.

Allen E. Zellers, 1232 West Market street. itcr oiiuui, yasiur ui -i. uu.iJin.11 nciuunni uiuiun, gue 1 sPeaKer at lfe Lenten service this evening In Reformed church, Red Lion. Rev.

Smith will sneak to morrow evening at Memorial Reformed church. Mrs. Harry Beck. 25 South West street, will he hostess this evening at 7:30 o'clock to the tjM4ioiinc uiuic via 3 a Ji. kJL.

cc 1 i i i iV ar ST ff vA rti hUTrha Murp hy President Harry White will eive a W1 S'e a science demonstration this after noon at 3 o'clock to the pupils of the West York High school. The West York School will con- imnn ihic ovor.ir.rr ot 1 1 1 j.i at I liuli pt tho hi nor, Charles Gross will he 'in charts. The sale of war stamps and bonds bonds is oroeressinc at William i A last Friday with a sale of $110.50. bringing the total for the week to S24S.40. To date sales total $1,944.41.

Private Floyd Dehnis, stationed TniortrsMi-n Can rrvint at Indiantown Gap, spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George E. Dennis, 1526 Monroe street. Earl Werking.

1634 West Philadelphia street, has been confined to his home the past week by illness. Entertains S. S. Class Class No. 8 of Zion Evangelical church was entertained last evening at the home of Mrs.

Harry Stein, 1390 West Poplar street. Games were played and prizes were won by Mrs. Carrie Stabley and Mrs. Paul Alwood. The next meeting Will UC HflU HI lllf I1U1I1I of MrsS George Knaub.

1409 Fil meeting will be held at the home Kprt street Thnsp tmAintf WPrt, Mrs. r.uv 1 11USC OIH pars irs 3. Stabley. Mrs. pr-a Hetrick Mrs.

George smjth Mrs Romaine Smith Mrs Qeoree Knaub Mrs Grace Moyer' HprVnan Mm Paul Al- wnnA vrs Rav Haines Mrs. Emory 6'Dell, Mrs. Calvin Beck- Mrs Norman Pfaltzcraff, Mrs. Henry Stein and Henry Stein, Motor Hismssprt The Russians to the northwest. in the region south of Lake Ilmen, "broke enemy resistance and captured several populated places, Nvt JE 2 appear on maps available here.

-fd men innK CerS men ere BnninUaieQ, ine bulletin said. In more detail about the big theater west, south and southeast of Kharkov, the communique described minor action southwest PORK PRICES (Continued from First Page) Shank Half Bonelesi 42c Butt Half Boneles 44c Fresh Hams Skinned Shank Half 41c Butt Half 42c Shank Half Boneless 4fic Butt Half Boneless 48c Skinned Bone in Sliced. 47c 40c 42c 38c 40c 43c 45c 45c 34c 35c 51c 34c 45c 33c 43c 38C 30c 34c 35c 3fc 44c Smoked Picnics V-hrtlo nr Shnnlr Half Butt Hair 37c Center Slices 63c Fres" Whole hole 3fic Whole Boned and Fatted 48c Shank Half 3Sc Butt Half 37c Butt Half. Boned, Fatted. 46c Center Slices 40c Slab Bacon Whole or Piec Fresh with rind Sic Fresh dennd 35c Smoked with rind 37c Smoked dennd 41c Smoked derind Store sliced 46c Fresh Beaton Butts Whole or piece 42c Store sliced 47c or piece Boneless.

49c Sliced Boneless 54c 37c 45c 4fic 5Jc 3Pc 46c 51c 58c Butu hole or piece or Diece 44c Store sliced 4Sc Whole or piece Boneless. Sliced Boneless 59c Fresh Boneless Pork Lolm Whole or piece 53c Sliced 60c Smoked Boneless Pork Loin (Canadian Style Bacon) Whole or piece 63c Sliced 71c 52c 58c file 69c 7 Dairy PrnHurtc Shnrfana 7 wuull Jnwrrage Washington, March 9 OP) As- setting tne country faces a "seri- ous and increasing shortatro several billion pounds under last year's record output. In a report prepared for the as- sociation executive committee. Holman said that dairymen "under the best conditions" will be unable to duplicate the 119.412.- 000.000 noilnrls nmriiirwt In 1Q4? i et a one achieve the 122 nnn nnn 000-pound goal set by Agriculture Secretary Wickard for this year. ine report Diamed labor and report blamed labor and An u-ith i and uncertain feed deliveries," but added there still is time to avert a "milk crisis" by government ac- tion to: Assure dairymen minimum guar- lH nnl.t.

anteed prices at points sufficiently nign to maintain present produc tion; establish flexible price ceilings at points high enough to assure some measure of increased production, and allow "free plav of economic forces" between the maximum and minimum prices. A I rane' KUie KJn rice Control Act Newark, N. March 8 CP) Federal Judge Guy L. Fake said he would forward a request yes terday to Circuit Judge John Rirrtrc Tr. DkJ, JIU'.

Sni1 uaii-juufcc icu- oral court panel to hear arguments U- me L-unsuuuonaiuy ot tne em- eiency prlce control act 01 iv-iz. ine request was maae in a pen- tion to Judge Fake by Attorneys representing meat wholesalers in- dieted for violation of price ceil- mgs. restraining the government from trying the cases against the deal tne oeai- had been ers until disposition made of the request on constitu tionality. Army Seeks To Enlarge WAAC (By The Associated Press) Washington, March 9 As the Army grows, the WAACS increase. Secretary of War Stimson, discussing plans for an army of 8,200,000, noted tonight that this figure would include the Women's Army Auxiliary corps "of upwards of 150,000." Actually, the army is now seeking authority to incretse the WAAC from its present authorized strength of to 375.000 by the summer of 19-14, with strong indications that demands from Army commanders and staffs may even double this figure.

That's the outlook for an organization which started only last May. with an authorized strength of 25,000. and a single training center at Fort Des Moines, la. Plans for a fifth training center were announced last week, and the Army, which thought at first the women would have quite limited usefulness, now is training them to replace men in more than 60 jobs, from acting as office messengers to rigging parachutes and repairing bombsights for the air forces. Fears Outbreak Of "Flu" Next Winter Definite Possibility In Opinion Of Dr.

Thomas Frpnrk lr I Parlinn An- 1 -a thority On Disease. Great Hazard Of Today As In 1918 Is Overcrowding (By The Associated Press) New York, March 9 An outbreak of influenza comparable to the epidemic in 191S which cost more American lives than were lost on the battlefield is a definite possibility next winter, in the opinion of Dr. Thomas Francis, one of America's foremost authorities on tire disease. "The elements which are thought i to have been largely responsible for that dreadful epidemic are present today, to an even more mob-n -n- iiiai ncu ucgicc, XJl i. I ci i V.

1 0 acuu. He js now preparing a paper on me suDieci ior ne nverv to trip National Conference on Planning for War and Post War Medical Services, which will be held here Monday, March 15. ur. rancis. wno ur.

rancis, who is proiessor 01 epidemiology at the University of Michigan's School of Public Health, said the great hazard of loaay as in mxa is over- crowding. than in normal times. than in normal times." Influenza flares up with explo- sive suddenness, he continued, and sweens throuch thousands of sweeps through homes and camps. "Great care should be taken," Dr. Francis urged, "in our huge war production plants where thousands are working long hours at top speed so that their resist- ance is reduced to a minimum "It is difficult to imagine a greater blow to the cause of winning the war than another sweep Tvr America paramount ouiy is pro- ing outbreak ot tnis disease.

duction. An epidemic of influ enza would be worth many divisions cf troops and thousands of planes, tanks and ships to Hitler." British Soldier Made Sneaker Of Commons London, March 9 CP) Col. Douglas Clifton Brown, 64-year- A ITnirr.ict T.ri momhpr frntTl speaker of the House ot Commons today, the second consecutive professional soldier to occupy the chair. Brown succeeds the late Capt. Fdward Algernon Fitzroy.

who died March 3. The new speaker has been a conservative member of parlia- ment since lyis, wnn ine excep- tion ot a short orean in iy, ana had been deputy speaKer since 1933. A former deputy chairman of the Ways and Means committee, Brown was unopposed in the elec- impasse also was ended in Com- mons with his choice as speaker, Captain Fitzroy was the first speaker in parliament to die in office since 1790. The British constitution, which holds that Commons cannot assemble legally without a speaker, also provides that there can be no deputy speaker if the holder of the speakership is dead. Inonu Re-elected President Of Turkey Ankara, Turkey, March 9 CP President Ismet Inonu was unanimously reelected to a second term vesterday by newly-elected National Assembly.

The cabinet headed bv Premier Sukru Sara- coglu, following statute, will resign. It was reliably reported that the minister for defense, commerce, economy, monopolies, and transport would be changed. Inonu's new term is for four years. Russian Neighbor Moscow. March 9 CP) The first issue of "Free Poland, a Polish language newspaper which pur- Prts to be the mouthpiece ot the "Union of Polish Patriots living in the Soviet Union, appeared jes- terday In an editorial it said that "the main task is to defeat the enemy lording it over the ruins of our cities and the ashes of our villages.

We want to assist all those participating in the battle against the Fascists and to unmask all who in one way or another are aiding the deadly enemy." the book, which will contain six J0 ge $gf Shortly stamps, will be 37 cents. The books will be issued to the postoffice Washington, March 9 LP) Gov-here as production will permit. ernment price control officials were reliably reported tonight to UL uivsiiiiu. 1 au ui "nun ua- man tanks and infantry attacked Red Army positions and five Ger- FINED IN POLICE COURT man tanks were destroyed and Bruce B. S.

Sellers, 26, Shrews-heavy losses were inflicted on bury, was arraigned in police German infantry. On another court yesterday morning on sector a German Infantry com- charges of drunkenness and dis-pany was said to have been anni- orderly conduct. He was arrest-hilated and three tanks destroyed, ed by Officer Zimmerman who told the court that Sellers had raised a disturbance in the Town tnougn wouio Dnng aooui sorne lniormany tnat a decision in me tion, a tact wnicn oemonstrateu juuge rane aiso saia ne wouia tpl Roy RUcjisii Mrs. Frank city ponce saia, were tnose 01 Mar-reduction in hog prices, the nr-w case has been delayed because it his popularity in Commons. rule Thursday morning on a re- stabley Mrs Oscar 'sVnith, Miss garet Schraeder, 523 East Phila-retail ceilings on pork and pork has been grouped with about nine Something of a parliamentary quest for a preliminary injunction vaiii0 viihlirn Mrs Howard delphia street, who had a brown part in the production, wmcn is i the production, which is taged instead of the annual a.

A E. Warfleld, music sor of the North York being operetta supervisor schools, will direct, assisted by these grade teachers, Mrs. Janet Kise, Mrs. Irene Strausbaugh, Mrs. Evelyn Herman, Mrs.

Gail Cunningham, Miss Orpha Brenne-man, Miss Bertha Fisher and Miss Minnie Crumbling. Private and Mrs. Kenneth A. Hinkle, 52 West Ninth avenue, en- tertained the following friends and relatives at their home over the week-end: Mr. and Mrs.

Harry -no nr- Ness, Wilford Hinkle, Mr. and Mrs. Pearson Hinkle and son, Pearson, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Brothers and son, Carl; Mr.

and Mrs. Andrew Strayer, Mrs. Dale Hinkle and son, Dale Mr. and Mrs. Edward Brothers, Mr.

and Mrs. Franklin Brothers and children, Franklin Jr. and Beverly; Mr cr.i Mrs. Luther cr.i children, Loretta, Carl, Norma Gloria and Mardella and Mr. and Mrs.

Raymond Brothers and dau- ghter, Harlean. Private Hinkle is stationed at Camp Lee, Va. WLB Won't Act Till Striken Return To Work vvasnington, aiarcn a ine War Labor Board called upon striking employes of the U. S. i uuooer tympany piant at waKa, yesterday 10 return to worK immediately and 1010 tnem the board would not act on the issues on controversy while the strike continues.

WLB spokesmen also explained other rubber companies. A panel is making a general survey for the purpose of wage stabilization within the industry National USO Officer Will Visit York Today John H. Hickey, national treas urer of the USO, will arrive in York at 2:25 o'clock this after- noon to view the local USO icil- ities and to address the executive committee of York County Citizens' committee at 5 o'clock in the office of Judge Walter I. An derson, general chairman for York iviimtv jnt iho rAntirontat R.nir Tvor mn.n., vQ7 vnri, New York. March 9 CP) The transcontinental trip of Madame Chiang Kai-Shek, scheduled to start Thursday, was postponed to- night for about a week because of her physical condition.

A member of her entourage said the decision was reached after a consultation with her physician earjier today lt was a pre. rautionarv measure, the snokes. man said, in consideration of the strain Mme. Chiang has been under since she underwent an operation soon after her arrival in the United States Nov. 27.

Mme Chiang will spend the next week here resting, the spokesman said, 4.1130 "i 11 1 IV 1 fi 'A1- 1. -r y-, the topic, 'The Lutheran Church Jean Klunk, 138 West Boundary in South America" at the monthly avenue, a yellow leather pocket-meeting of the Women's Mission- book containing a wallet, gloves ary society of St. James Lutheran and some cards, and that of De-church last evening at the home lores Murname. Elmwood, who had of Miss Fannie Gross, 1404 West a green pocketbook stolen. Market street.

Taking part in the Approximately 500 persons at-discussion were Mrs. Charles tended the annual affair. Featured Pocketbooks Stolen At St. Marv's Hall Three pocketbooks were report- slulen "ie annual Iardi Gras the Iris Dramatic and Social club of St. Mary's ed stolen at the annual pre-Lenten church last night the parish ball.

Pocketbooks reported stolen, leather bag taken which contained a yellow gold Kelton wrist watcn and cold chain and some change; on the evening's entertainment was 'The Pageant Of United Nations." A dance followed. Mrs. Henry Plath, Mrs. Kose Helfrich and Mrs. Albert Boll were on the refreshment committee.

the guest speaker this evening at 7:45 o'clock at the monthly meeting of the Smyser School PTA. A special program is being planned. Refreshments will be served. The PTA is planning to sponsor a card party Friday evening at the school. Improvement is reported in the condition of Mrs.

Claudia Tome. 1747 Orange street, who underwent a major operation several months ago. Private Wilbert L. Heindel has returned to Crossville. aft- products which go into effect April 1 possibly will be left un- changed, it was said.

Some pack- ers have complained that they are, being squeezed between advancing hog prices and ceiling prices on meats. Wilson Calls Halt On WPB Sinecures Washington, March 9 CP) Cease- hiring orders have gone out at the War Production board, it was learned today from sources who preferred to remain anonymous, along with instructions to cut down on travel, telephone and printing expenses. The hiring freeze was ordered in a special memorandum issued to new cabinets placed cently purchased by the city were piaceu yesieruay aiiemuuu in mc police department. Rationing Calendar The local Office of Price Administration announced the following calendar to be effective for various rationed articles: Shoes June 15 Coupon No. 17 in Ration Book No 1 is needed for the purchase of one pair of shoes until this date.

Foods Mar. 10 Institutional users must register before this date with the local ration boards for March and April allotments of coffee, sugar and processed foods. Mar. 25 Point ration stamps for April become valid to permit the use of small denomination stamps remaining from A. and series.

However, the entire April ration may be used in the last week of March if the users so wish. Mar. 31 This is retail inventory day. The ration stamps turned into retail stores during March will decide the quantity of canned and processed foods allowed the store. Tires Mar.

31 Last day for initial inspection of tires for motorists holding A books. Gas Mar. 21 Coupon No. 4 in gasoline ration A book is valid until this date. Fuel Oil Mar.

8 Fuel oil coupon No. 5 is valid from this date. Apr. 12 Last day to use fuel oil coupon No. 4.

Sugar Mar. 15 Suar stamp No. 11 is good for three pounds until this dae. Stamn No. 12 becomes valid on Mar 16 for five pounds during 11 week period.

Coffee Mar. 21 Last day to use coupon No. 25 for one pound of coffee. Coupon No. 26 becomes valid on Mar.

22. Grove. Almena wetzgar, airs aiei- vin Wilt, iMrs. iiarry isnei, Catherine Manges, Mrs. P.

A. Reynolds. Mrs. Earl Altland and Mrs. Clarence Berkheimer.

Devo tions were led by Mrs. Albert Gross and Mrs. Mary Altland. "Christ to the World We Bring" was read bv Mrs. J.

A. Gross. Refreshments were served to Mrs. J. A.

Gross, Mrs. Albert Gross, Mrs. Harry Fishel. Mrs. R.

A. Reynolds. Mrs. Paul Altland, Mrs. Kate Emic, Miss Catherine Manges, Mrs.

Charles Grove. Baron Grove, Mrs. Melvin wilt, Mrs Clarence Berkheimer. Mrs. Earl Altland.

Miss Almena Metz-gar. Miss Fannie Gross and Jean Erhart. Scrap Drive Sunday Charles F. Slvder. chairman of the booster committee of the Re- VPB executives by Charles t.

win Jater entertained by mem- U.ilon' executive vice chairman. of the executive committee PB payroll it was stated yorkt0wne hotel. should remain virtually static at around 21.500 employes until midyear, when the 1913-44 fiscal year Madame Chiang budcet funds become available. For the time being, division Postpones Trip cnicis were notineo, no person may be hired even to fill a va cancy which may occur. CITY WORKERS BUY BONDS Approximately 50 per cent of the city employes have registered to have at least ten percent of their pay deducted for war savings bonds and stamps, it was announcea yesterday.

SUBSTITUTE P. O. LF.RK Perry K. Kessler, 414 Wallace street, has been appointed a sub- stitute clerk at the York postof- fice, effective next Tuesday, Ern- est S. Glatfelter.

assistant post- master, announced yesterday. liance Fire company, has called a er spending a 10-day furlough at committee meeting for this eve- the home of his parents, Mr. and ning at 7:30 o'clock. Final plans Mrs. Elmer G.

Rudisill, 13 South will be made for the scrap drive Highland avenue, to be held this Sunday. The drive James Hovis. apprentice sea-will extend as far west as the man. stationed at the Naval Western Maryland railroad near Training station, Sampson. N.

the Boys' heme. The drive will be is visiting his parents, Mr. and for newspapers, magazines, rags. Mrs. Franklin J.

Hovis, 1430 cast iron, brass and rubber. Monroe street. Borough civilian defense officials Mrs. Jay Kilgore and Mrs. are also making an appeal for ob- Walter Kilgore.

1396 West King solete radio equipment which will street have returned from Fort be collected in the same drive. McClellan, where they visit-Mrs. J. Alfred Hamme will be ed Private Jay Kilgore..

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About The Gazette and Daily Archive

Pages Available:
356,210
Years Available:
1933-1970