The Gazette and Daily from York, Pennsylvania on March 3, 1936 · Page 12
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The Gazette and Daily from York, Pennsylvania · Page 12

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Tuesday, March 3, 1936
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12 THE GAZETTE AND DAILY, YORK, PA.. TUESDAY. MORNING, MARCH 3,-1936. Bors and Girls Newspaper The Btcict Little Paper la Ik. WrM Happy Birthdays MARCH 3, 1936 GEORGE J. ALMONEY, 6 years. ANNETTE UARNITZ, 15 years. , HUBERT BATTY. 12 years. CHRISTINE BECHTEL, 10 years. FRANKLIN E. BECK, 6 years. HARRY BECKER, Jr.. 12 years. DOROTHY J. BELL, 1 year. MARTHA L. BERKHEIMER. 12 yrs. BLAIRE S. BIXLER, 6 years. JEAN E. BRENNEMAN. 9 years. ISABELA V. BUSH, 11 years. CARL E. BYERS. 20 yeas. MARY E. CAMPBELL. 15 years. "WILLIAM A, CRAWFORD, 12 years. MIRIAM M. DANNER, 20 years. ESTHER J. DETWILER, 12 years. BETTY M. EMIG, 12 years. CHARLOTTE R. EVELER. 20 years. JOHN W. EVELER, 20 years. HOWARD E. FISHEL. 14 years. DENTON R. FITZ, 14 years. KUTHETTA M. FUHRMAN, 18 yrs. EVELYN A. GIPE. 14 years. DONALD E. FODFREY, 9 years. WINIFRED E. GRAHAM. 10 years. VIRGIE I. GRIFFIN. 3 years. RICHARD L. GRIM, 13 years. JAMES P. GROSS. 11 years. ROY D. HAMME. 8 years. RALPH E. HANKEY. 17 years. LLOYD F. H EI LAND, 16 years. PRESTON E. HENGST, 16 years. DOROTHY HERSHNER. 18 years. EUGENE HORNE. 11 years. PATRICIA A. INKERS. 2 years. JESSIE KEENEY, 18 years. EDITH M. KELLER 16 years. . CHARLES H. KISTER, 11 years. CHARLES L. KROUT. 6 years. MARY LAU. 18 years. ' ANNAMAE LEASE, 13 years. EARL N. LEHMAN. 9 years. LOUISE LIGGITT, 12 years. RUTH N. LOHR, 15 years. DEAN L. MARKEL, 3 years . SPURGEON L. MARKEL. 5 years. DORIS R. MARTIN. 14 years. MARVIN McGRADY, 13 years. KENNETH H. MERRIKEN. 7 yrs. EVELYN MILLER, 20 years. MERLIN MILLER, 12 years., VIRGINIA L MITCHELL 14 years, HELEN A. MITZEL. 19 years. EARL E. MUMFORD, 14 years. IROBERT L. MYERS. 11 years. RUTH R. NELL. 6 years. JOSEPH D. PATTERSON, 16 years. MIRIAM P. REICHARD, 9 years. THOMAS W. RIXKER, 19 years. DANIEL H. ROSER. Jr.. 4 years. ROY H. RUDjSiLL. 20 years. ALICE P. RU PERT, 2 years, BEATRICE C. SENFT. 16 years. MIRIAM R. SHEARER. 8 years. EUNICE L. SMITH. 12 years. JOSEPH W. SMITH. 18 years. RICHARD SNELL. 13 years. DEAN L. SNYDER, 9 years. RUTH R. SPAHR, 11 years. MARIE L. SPECK, 17 years. EUGENE H. STAUFFER. 18 years. BRUCE O. STEIN, 2 years. EMERSON S. STEI.L. 13 years. CURTIS H. THIERET. 4 years. GILDIE J. WAMBAUGH, 14 years. BOBBIE L. WELCOMER, Jr., 13 yrs. ESTHER R. WILSON. 6 years. FRANK L. WILSON. Jr.. 9 years. GEORGE C. WRIGHT, 10 years. MARCH 2, 1936 IVAN E. FRANTZ, 10 years. REMEMBER Always remember to forget The things that made you sad, But never forget to remember The things that made you glad. Always romember to forget The friends that proved untrue, But never forget to remember Those that have stuck by you. Always remember to forget The troubles that passed away But never forget to remember The blessings that come each day. Levi Furbush. OUR JUNIOR PUZZLE ON THE RUN! ' "Oh, I know who j-ou are!" cried little Polly as she saw a Streak of furry speed fly behind a bush. "You must be the March!" Poor Polly couldn't remember what and so you will have to come to her aid and join all the numbered dots together, Starting with dot number one and ending with dot number thirty-cne, then put on your thinking cap and tell Polly what you think she means. Try your paints or Membership 36 -u n OA, : A3. To Join Th Bore and Girto' club, mall Coupon to Th Gazette and Dally Boys' and Girls' Newspaper, 31 East King Street, York, Pa. On your birthday your name will appear In The Boys' and Girls Newspaper and you will receive a card. City . 5tr. R. D. Route State. Fathcr't or Guardian i Tfctne, Important. THE OLD HOME TOWN in his systbm (( --"W y smock on THoseY ' I &irC,'--.J -Js ' gtes ( VslHO HAS A WU JOBFOftTHB "25 V LONA LADDER J ( TELEPHONE y LINEMAN! J TWE BXHIBITON SKI JUMPER VYAS LEFT HANIN FOR TWENTY MINUTES dcj-ukc the COMMITTEE ON SPofcTS COULD FI&URE OUT JUST WHAT TO r, r-i Coast Guard Has Matchless Record For Bravery At Sea Radio and Other Modsrn Inventions Help Save 6.500 Lives Every Year Stations Have Grown from One to 52 in Space Of 88 Years By Jim Emmett With rudder disabled, decks washed clean of gear, and upperworks badly battered, an American freighter, long overdue from Liverpool, rolls helplessly in the trough of winter seas somewhere off Cape Cod. Gale-force winds, freezing cold weather, and a shifting cargo have worn mates and men to a frazzle and kept the grizzled captain on the bridge for fifty-odd hours. "NCU...NCU...NCU!" In his tiny cabin a dog-tired young radio operator tries to get through to the Coast Guard the n y distress signal. "NCU . . . NCU . . . NCU !" drones out. monotonously the call from American ships in distress at sea which is fast becoming more familiar than even the traditional SOS. Fighting off drowsiness, the result of day-and-night duty, the operator finally hears answering dots and dashes which electrify him to action. The VS. Cutter ilojave has answered from off Nantucket, another cuts in from Martha's Vineyard, and the United States Coast Guard, life-savers supreme, and finest body of fighting heroes on the seven seas, is on its way I Service Began 88 Tears Ago Eighty-eight years ago, a spray-beaten, shingle-covered station housed a tiny crew which made solitary shift with but one lifeboat. Today, fifty-two centers with noncollapsible boats and the latest gear save around 6,500 lives yearly, render assistance to some 35,000 people, and care for as many as 600 in acute distress. And when the boats and men are not busy doing this, they keep in condition by removing and destroying about 3C0 derelicts and obstructions yearly, boarding. 31,700 vessels to examine life-saving gear, and' doing a lot of missionary work, all of which doesn't appear in official reports, by any means. Science and invention have helped make much of this work possible. The radio has played an important part. Today, distress signals received by patrolling cutters at sea are immediately relayed to divisional headquarters by radio. There calls are plotted by the radio compass, the position of the distressed vessel marked on a chart, and its exact latitude or longitude radioed back to the waiting Coast Guard ship and any near-by vessels which can go to the rescue. All of which takes but a matter of minutes. Telephones Must Not Fail Submarine cables and telephone wires have aided the service for years, and along the New England coast alone, over 200 miles of these lines are maintained. In spte of ice storms, blizzards and gales, hey must be kept open at all costs. Commercial telephone service can fail, and sometimes does, but the Coast Guard lines? Never I For over fifteeen years now. this reputation has been maintained without a single break but not without some grief. A short time ago the service's cable-laying ship "AB7," ordered out in a big blow to make repairs to a submarine cable far off shore, commenced behaving badly. The captain discovered that the outside ballast, fitted to the bottom of the vessel to make it sufficiently seaworthy for such hazardous duty,' had shifted loose. Although the few remaining bolts which took the entire strain of the tons of metal might have given way any minute, and the boat, forced by the very nature of the work to he in th-j trough of the waves, be in danger of capsizing, repairs to the cable were completed. Then the ship limped drunkenly back into harbor, and once more the reputation of the United States Coast Guard had been upheld. Coupon Copyright (lMm V i. rM Mn by STANLEY Equipment Is Improved Ever anxious to adopt new inventions to the service, the Coast Guard was among the first users of the radis teletype. Not unlike a typewriter, this machine sends and receives typed rw-sages either over a telephone or by radio and aids law enforcement cj land as well as life-saving at sen. Equipment has kept pace with & ence, and new inventions arc quickly adapted to the use of the service. The friendly Coast Guard horse, wjiich used to haul the staunch beach-cart compactly loaded with life-savins equipment, has been replaced by light truck or a small tractor, while rubber has replaced the cart's wide iron tires. Lifeboat designs have changed to an equally great extent. While effecting a rescue recently, a Coast Guard life boat was running before seas suffi ciently high to cause it eventually to 'pitchpole, or turn a complete somersault, end over end. Of course, the crew was pitched into the water, but the boat, one of the new type, righted and bailed itself dry in something like ten seconds flat. Then the engineer, surprised, perhaps, but dry as a bone, crawled out of his watertight engine compartment, put about, picked up the crew, and the boat went on its way to the rescue as though nothing had happened. Little wonder officers and crews of distressed vessels feel reassured once they know the Coast Guard is on the way I - Built at a cost of $13,000, these self-bailing, non-capsizable craft will live in any sea. Lined with huge sponsons or pads of cork for buoyancy, fitted . with a two-ton bronze keel to insure uprightness, even the 100 h.p. engine is so arranged that overturning the boat will not affect it. But if anything else should, sails and oars are carried to enable the crew to keep going. Airplanes also render valuable as-istanrc, each year covering largei :reas more quickly to locate distressed vk&'w, and even to effect rescues. tireeches Buoy Still Needed ITowever, the breeches buoy, old s'aod-by of the service, remains much to? same, although, because of more rvodcrn equipment along other lines, it is now seldom used. But one day it may be needed, and badly. So crews spend hours laboriously practicing with muzzle-loading, two-inch brass cannons, shooting lines over spars anchored off the stations. For some dark night, invariably in a howling gale, it will not be possible for a lifeboat to reach an unknown vessel pounding its life out in the breakers some hundred yards off shore. Then the small cannon will fire the light line across the wreck, and the gunner will be lucky if it lodges in the rigging on first attempt. When it eventually does, a heavier line attached to this will be hauled out, and this in turn will pull the stout cable track to be 'taken aboard and made fast. Back and forth a doughnut life preserver witb attached canvas seat will drag the crew, one by one, ashore through the pounding surf, dumping them down on the streaming beach, soaking wet but happy. The far-reaching and all-hearing radio, the efficient teletype, the magic radio compass, fast planes, and modern lifeboats may have replaced equipment which seems old-fashioned. But the grit, valor and sacrifice of the service are not new. They are as old-fashioned as the very sea against which these life-savers supreme are constantly pitting themselves. And their bravery is every bit as unfailing. We begin to realize that it Is character we need rather than wealth, ability rather than station, capacity rather than seniority. Havelock Blllis. MUGGS McGINNIS ' Cop by Central Pms Asswiation. Inc. 3.3 J DEBATE ON THIRD PARTY OVER RADIO Congressmen Keller And Am-lie To Participate In Battle Of Words OVER WJZ NETWORK Whether the New Deal is suffl clently progressive to make a new progressive party unnecessary will be debated by Representatives Kent E. Keller, Democrats of Illonois, and Thomas B.' Amlle, progressive of Wis consin, over an NBC-WJZ - network today at 10:00 p. in. Congressman Keller himself is a champion of liberal labor and social legislation, but believes that the New Deal as now constituted is sufficient to achieve the desired goals. Aoiiie, a leader in the third -party movement, believes that a third party is essen tial. The debate will be conducted under the auspices of the American Commonwealth federation, of which Amlie is chairman, with Senator Gerald Nye of North Dakota presiding. Senator Nye has been mentioned as the prob able presidential candidate of .the Progressive third party, if organized. A four-point pickup, from, Washington, Hollywood, Chicago and New York, will signalize the fifth annual Hello America" program to be pre seted by the Veterans of Foreign Wars today from 11:30 p. m. to 12:30 a, m. over an NBC-WJZ network. The main portion of the program, from Washington, will include speeches by Senator James F. Byrnes of South Carolina, Mrs. Winifred Toussaint, National auxiliary presi dent of the VFA, and James E. Van Zandt, commender-in-chief of the VFA, and music by the United States Marine band. A special program of Czechoslova kian symphonic music broadcast from the Czechoslovakian capital by the Prague Radio orchestra, vnder the auspices of the International Broad casting union, will be heard over an NBC-WJZ network today from 3:15 to 3:45 p. m. GUY LEADER'S HEN IN FIFTH PLACE (Special to The Gazette and Daily) Harrisburg, March 2. Although second lush in the number of eggs produced, the pen of single-comb white leghorns of Guy A. Leader, York, failed to maintain its record for weight of eggs and ranked only in fifth place in the state official egg-laying contest's twenty-first week. Its score for the week how ever, was only 1.6 points below first place. Standing of the ten high pens for the week was: pts. eggs Gardner - Abbott Poultry Farm, Indianapolis, Ind. 65.40 60 Woodland Poultry Farm, Reedsville 64.85 64 A. M. Wolgemuth, Alt Joy . . 64.30 60 Joseph H. Suppan, Catasau- qua 64.00 60 Guy A. Leader, York 63. SO 62 Coop. Breeding and Hatching ' Co., Tiro, Ohio 63.20 59 Fuzzydele Farms, Elverson . 62.65 57 E. B. Parmenter Franklin Mass 62.35 57 Booth Farm JIatchery, Clin ton, Mo 61.20 60 Clyde Brenner, Carlisle 61.15 59 Production, declining 3.80 per cent. averaged 69.25 per cent for the week, irarking the first time In several months that the average was lower than 70 per cent. The 4120 eggs pro duced was 227 fewer than in the preceding week and the 4304 points scored was a decline of 211.65. O REBUILD SECTION OF . ROAD IN UPPER END (Special to The Gazette and Daily) Harrisburg, Mar. 2. Unless weath- prevents, or accumulated ice and snow cause delay, the state Highway departments expects work to start romptly on the project to rebuild a section of the Harrisburg-Gettysburg pike between Dillsburg and York Springs. A dangerous curve near Clear- spring will be eliminated bv a reloca tion, as 1.18 miles of the pike through Carroll and Franklin townships is rebuilt. The new roadway will be concrete, twenty feet wide, and shoulders of the highway will be regraded. The contract for the job has been awarded to Strayer and Smith, Dills-burg, at $66,119.95. ERNEST G. GARDNER APPOINTED NOTARY (Special to The Gazette and Daily) Harrisburg,' Mar, 2. Governor Earle has appointed Ernest G. Garner, Windsor, as a notary public, tie will be commissioned for a term of four years, subject to confirmation by the state senate at its next session. YORK STUDENTS ON COLLEGE PLAY CAST Harvey Levin, 43 North Keesey street, and Morton Wolovsky, 612 Madison avenue, are members of the cast of "Ah Wilderness," to be presented by the Penn State players during the Mothers' day week-end, Friday and Saturday, May 8 and 9. ON THE AIR TODAY Programs In Eastern Standard Tim TUESDAY, MARCH 3, 1936. ( FEATURES A. 81. 7:30 W ABC Orgnn Reveille. 8 :00 WJZ Morning Devotions. 10:30 WKAF Bruen and de Koie. 11 :0O WJZ U. 8. Murine band. P. M. 12:30 WJZ Natl. Farm nd Horn Hour. 1:15 WKAF Sammy Kaye's orch, 1:30 WKAV Lnrry Cotton. 3:00 WEAF Forever Young. 3:15 WJZ Uroa (least from I'niguc, Czechoslovakia. 5:00 WKAF American Medical As-soclntlon. :15-WKAF-Mtd-Week Hymn Sing. 8:00 WKAF Leo ltvlsmnn'i orch. 8:30 W ABC Lawrence Tlhbett 0:00 WJZ Beii Bernle's orch. 10:30 WEAF Jimmy Fidler's orch. WAHC March of Time. 12 :00 WEAF Fletcher Henderson's orch. BHOHTWAVE ritOGRAMS 7:00 p. in. USC-G8B or C8A lon-don "Impprial Affairs!" 8:30 p. m.l)JC Berlin "Let Ci sing of Love." 10:00 p. m. OSD-USC-tiSL London-"How'g That?" MORNING PROGRAMS 7 :30 WEAF Pollock and Lawnhurst WADC Organ Reveille. WCAU Wakeup and Smile. WJZ Jolly Hill and Jiiiit'. WOR Vincent Sorey's orch. 7 :45 WKAF-r-Sunbwiiiig. W.JZ Japanese xylophonlst. . 8 :00 WEAF-Spnreribs. WOR News. WCAU Doris Haven, organist WJZ Morning devotions. WABC The Bluebirds. 8:15 WKAF News. WOR Hplpfnl Harry. WJZ Al den Edkins. VfCAV Melodv Parade. 8 :20 WAHC City Consumer's Guide. WEAF City Consumers' Guide. 8:30 WEAF Cheerio. WOR Mnrthn Manning. WCAU News and Music. WABC BiB Freddie Miller. 8:45 WJZ I.nndt Trio and White. WOR Home Town lloya. WCAU Words and Music. WABC Snion Musicale. 9:00 WEAF "Old Doctor Jim." WJZ The Breakfast clnb. WOR Hvmns of nil churches. WCAU-WABC Buele Call Kevue. 9:15-WOR-"Modern Living." weaf The streamliners. 9:30 WOR Jean Abbey. 9:45 WABC Rambles in Rhythm. WOR Back Stare Wife. WCAC Musical Tidbits. 9 :55 WABC Press P.ndlo news. 10 :00 WABC-WCAU The Oleanders. WFAF-WJZ-Press-ltadio news. WOR Pure Food hour. 10:05 WEAF Happy Jack. WJZ To Be Announced. 10:15 WEAF Home Sweet Home. WABC Roman v Trail. WJZ The Gospel Sin iter. 10:30 WFAF Breen nnd de Rose. WJZ Todav's Children. 10:45 WJZ David Harnm. WEAF Three Shades of Blue. WABC-WCAU Three Stars. 11 :00 WEAF Ida Allen. WABC-WCAI The Rhythm Boys. WJZ r. s. Marine band . WOR Leo Frendherir'K nrch 11 :15 WEAF "Studio 7." w cac-w ABC Romance of Helen Trent. WOR Jaroh Tnrnhlsh. 11 :30 WEAF Your Child. WOR Ma Perkins. WCAU-WABC Just Plain Rill. 11 :45 CAl -WABC "Rich Man's Dnrl inc." WEAF Piano recital WOR Don D'Arcy. 11 :o8:30-weaf-WJZ Arlington Time signals. - AFTERNOON PROGRAMS 12:00 WEAF Martha and Hal. WJZ Simpson Boys. CAC-W ABC Voice of Expert ence. 13:13 WKAF Honeybov. WJZ The Hungers. WOE Organ recital. WCAl-WABC .Terrv Tenner 12:30 WEAF Merry Madc'ans. ivati. Farm anu Home Hour. nidii-WABC-uary Uarlin. WOU News. 12:45-WABC Five Star Jones. wcau Press News. WOR Elinor Sherry. 1 :00 WEAF Market and Weather ports. WOR Medicol Information. WABC-WCAD George Hall's or chetra. 1:13 WEAF Sammy Kave's orch. WOR Way Down Kast. 1 :30 WABC Milton Charles, organist. WEAF Larry Cotton. W OR Melody Moments. WCAU Women's club. WJZ Brave Lady. .1:45 WJZ Rochester Civic orch. WABC Concert Miniatures. WEAF Music Guild. WOR The Hit Makers. 2 :00 WCAU-WABC Between the Book-ends. . WOR Bide Dudley. 2:lo-WABC Happy Hollow. S'f1' Musical Tidbits. wjz Words and music. "OR Martha Deane. 2:3VE7r?hrmk oTly counca theA- n ; Al'-WABC Mn rgaret McCrae. WJZ Nellie Revell. 2'?! Mo"y of the Movies. 'S-WEAF-Ma Perkins. w?AU;WABC-Sclen Service. WJZ Broadcast from Prague, Czechoslovakia. ainwfr10 Frerg's orch. 3.30-WEAF-v,c and Saile. J?fS?dl0 Garden club. S wSlSWBC7ConS'-s musicale. 3 .45 WEAF The O'Nells. Wi?TTh Cadets. Up'fy and Bob. XAC-The Mlssonrians. panv d Fltz8ald and com- wriT-r1, F!?.tow's n-JJE-The Pickard Family. S?;AF lrl Alone. .... XSfrrJohn Hix. B nowS?"T?a Dnnce m8le- wcava"!' MelicaI Asso' WO.NVws J,n,my Farre"' 5:15-WOR Omar the Mvstie WABC-WCAU-wK' road 5:30 WEAF Propeller club of U. S. WJZ Singing Lady. WOU Tex Fletcher. WCAU-WABC Jack Armstrong 8:45 W.IZ Little Orphan Annie. WCAU-WABC The Goldbergs. WOK Dick Tracy. EVENING PROGRAMS 6:00 WKAF Flying Time. WLW Old Fashion Girl. WCAC Dick Tracy. WON Palmer House ensemble. WOR Uncle Don. WJZ The Southernalrcs. WABC Piano dtio. 8:15 WKAF Mid-Week Hymn Sing. WJZ Animal Closeiins. WABC-WCAU Parade of Youth. WON IHiring Sisters. WLW Kvenine concert. 6 :30 WKAF-WABC-WJZ -Press-Badlo news. WCAU Those O'Malleys. WON Boll Klson. WOR Terrv mid Ted. WLW Enrlc Madriguera's orch 6:35 WKAF John It. Kennedy. WJZ Walter Cassel. WABC Alexander ("ores. 6:45-WKAF Billy and Betty. WLW-WJZ Lowell Thomas. WOR News. WCAU The Kent family. WON To Be Announced. 7:00 WLW-WEAF Amos V Andy, WON These O'Malleys. WJZ Easy Aces. WCAU-WABC Myrt and Marge. won Mill comm. 7 :15 WKAF Popeye the Sailor. W.IZ Dorothy Lamonr. WLW Boti Nolan's orch.. WOR Sam Taylor. WON Palmer House epsemblc. WCAU-WABC Musical Toast. 7:30 WKAF Piano duo. WLW-WJZ-Lum and Ahner. WCAU-WABC Kate Smith. WOR The O'Malley's. WON Will Osborne's orch. 7:45 WKAF You and lour Govern ment WJZ Mario C07.7.I. WOR-WON-WLW - Washington Aiorrv-iio-noiiiia. WCAU-WABC Boake Carter. 8:00 WKAF Leo Relsman's orch. WCAU-WABC Lavender and Old Lace. WLW-WJZ Eno Crime Clues. WOK Gabriel Heatter. WON Tomorrow's Tribune. 8:15-WON Jack Hjiton's orch. WOR Jimmy Mattern. 8:30 WEAF Lady Esther Serenade. WON A 1 Ravelin's orch. WOR Music for today. WLW-WJZ Kdftnr A. Guest. WCAU-WABC Lawrence Tihbett. S:4.T WON Will Osborne's orch. 9 :00-WEAF Vox Pox. WOR The Pickard family. WON Concert orch. .WLW-WJZ Ren Bernle's orch. WCAU-WABC Cflsn I.omn or,. 9:30-WLW-WEAF Fire Chief show. WJZ Helen Haves. WON crosley Follies. WCAU-WABC Fred Warlng'i rennsyivaninns. WOR Male chorus. 9:45 WOR Th Hollisters. 10 :00 WLWr WEAF Sigmnnd Romberg, moi,-TTvnL .uary riCKiora. W.IZ Debate. WGN Al Ravelin's orch. WOR Eddv Brown. 10:15 WON Drnnm Shin . 10:30 WEAF Jimmy Fldler's orch. wvAi'-nanv-Mnreli of Time, WUN-WOH-WLW Crosley Fol lies. WJZ Music America Sings. 10 :45 WEAF Representative dies ster C. Jioiton. WON Anson Week's orch. WABC Clyde Bnrle. 11 :00 W.'Z Dick Oasparre'g orch. WLW Tex O'Reilly. WHV Art Kassel's orch. WABC Ozzie Nelson's orch. WEAF Ruby Newman's orch. WOR Tex O'Reilly. V, :iHJ5-?F Pn" Levant's orch. 11 :30 WEAF News. WON Ted Weem's orch. WJZ "Hello America" V. F. projrrnm. WAHC Hon Redman's orch. . WLW News rooms. U :??W,E.AFArt Jnrrert's orch. 11:45 WLW Anson Week's nrch, WEAF Jesse Crawford. .n Anson Week's orch. 12:00-WEAF-Fietcher Henderson's chestrn. WON Art Kassel's orch. JXrKn'' Kyser's orch. W. ..-u-nu-Bernie Cnmmlns, ll II. 12:30 WEAF TPSSe Hawkins' orch. WLW Moon River. -??,TiyH,.Osl,0ri's orch. wi??hnn.y Jolinsn's orch. 1 .vl" S.h.ei1 Field's orch. . 1:00-WON Al Ravelin's orch. 1 S. lH"'k Hvlton s orch. MtSf?J-Jck Alton's orch ..-.,Mril, Madriguera's orch. FRED PERKINS IN RACE FOR CONGRESS An unusual condition has arisen in the local political field, according to seme observers, due to the fact that the Republicans In the 22nd congres sional district of Pennsylvania face a three-cornered contest for the party's congressional nomination. Just a few weeks ago the Republic ans seemed hard-pressed ' to induce some one to undertake the job of as suming the role of a congressional I candidate on the Republican ticket in this district. A former jurist, resi dent of Adams county, was mentioned, but from all reports former ldge SlcPherson soon put an end to said mentioning. Then Dr. Frank S. Magill, of Cham- bersburg, came into the field, only to te 'followed shortly thereafter by George D. Sheely, of New Oxford, who appears as a supporter of the Dr. Townsend Old Age Revolving Pension plan, and then yesterday Fred C. Perkins, West York battery manufacturer, whose anti-NRA proclivities landed him in' Jail during the early days of the NRA, entered the race as a congressional aspirant. Today there are already three can didates, with possibly another In the offing for the Republican congres- onal nomination. I Congressman Harry L. Haines, Red Lion, is scheduled to be renominated by the Democrats without opposition. SAMUEL M. FIFE, LOWER END MERCHANT, OUT FOR ASSEMBLY Samuel M. Fife, merchant at Alr-vllle, announced yesterday that he would be 0. candidate for the Democratic nomination for assemblyman from the third York county legislative district, at the primaries April 28. Mr. Fife is widely known in the southern section oi tne county. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Fife, of Shrewsbury borough, and spent his early life on a farni In Shrewsbury township. He received his education lit the public schools of the district, and pursued a course at Patrick's Commercial school, York, after graduating from the Shrewsbury High school. For a number of years ne taught school at York Haven and In Shrewsbury township, and for the past fourteen years has been a merchant In .Lower Chanceford township. While Mr. Fife has never sought public office outside of his home com munity, he has taken an active inter est in public affairs. He has just completed a term as school director of Lower Chanceford, the only public office lie has ever hold. He Is mar ried and Is the father of two daugh ters. Mr. Fife Is an active church man, being an elder and Sunday school superintendent at Chanceford Presbyterian church, near Airville. PITTSBURGH STEEL COMPANY WITHDRAWS FROM BOARD HEARING Pittsburgh, March 2. (AP). The Jones and Laughlin Steel corporation withdrew late today from the Nation al labor, board's hearing of charges that It violated the Wagner labor act after the board overruled objections It was without jurisdiction. The charges .that the corporation discharged 12 of its workers for al leged union activities, were formally filed by a representative of the board on complaint of the Amalgamated as sociation of Iron, steel and tin workers. Attorney Earl F. Reed, who suc cessfully opposed the old NRA labor provisions In the Weirton Steel case and helped write the Liberty leagic's recent opinion declaring the Wagner act unconstitutional, argued for the steel concern: 1 The labor board is without jur isdiction because the corporation. within decisions of the courts" is not engaged in interstate commerce; 2 Employes are not subject to federal regulations and the company has the right to hire and fire work ers as it sees fit; 3 That the board is acting as both prosecutor and Judge, denying the defendant the right of trial by jury granted by the constitution. Reed and two associates left the roan and Attorney Watts began in troducing evidence to substantiate the charge that the company fired the 12 men because of their union ac tivities. edding Rings In M, The Latest Stylos Priced To Suit All CASH OR CREDIT INTERNATIONAL JEWELRY CO. 52 S. Gaorg St THE MYSTERY CHEF is on the Air Wednesday & Fridays 10:30-10:45 A. M. RED NETWORK STATIONS Key Station WEAF ' 100 Page Receipo Rook FREE to Those Who Listen In. Peona Gas& Electric Co w a Cook As You Light Electrically Modernize Your Kitchen with a AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC RANGE Edison Light & Power Company 27 West Marke' St., York, Pa. THE GOLDEN RULE NEW SPRING 131 West Market St., York, Pa.1 IUNTIL FURTHER NOTICE - GUARANTEED COAL DIAL 2568 ECONOMY, R-M ....$6.50 Georges Cr'k, Big Vein $7.00 ,4 V stove (Screened) aa EGG (Screened) t0Uv Pocahontas (Screened) $8.75 RaOTZEl WHEN BETTER COAL IS by U RUSSIA CREATES A NEW EXCHANGE RATE Moscow, March 2. (AP). A decree of the foreign trade and finance commissariats ordering a new exchange rate of Ave rubles to the dollar was Interpreted today as abolishing the old theoretical "gold ruble." At the same time it was considered merely a bookkeeping operation Inasmuch as imports are paid in foreign currency. The decree of the commissariats yesterday was ordered to become effective April 1. . RCA Radio Victor Headquarters in YORK trt. 114 ZENITH BATTERY RADIO WITH WINDCHARGER (Volt Batter? only , Em; Terms. Goodrich Silvertown Stores 232 S. George St., York. Pa. Planet-Junior Garden Tools Garden Tractors York Farm & Builders' Supply Co. 356 W. College Ave. Used Cars For 22 Years STETLER'S DEPENDABLE USED CARS 1935 Dodge 4 Door Sedan, perfect 1934 Plymouth DeLuxe Rumble Seat Cou; 1933 Pontiae Touring Sedan 1934 Ford Coupe 1932 Naeh 4 Door Sedan 1931 DeSoto 4 Door Sedan 1934 Studebaker 4 Door Sedan 1929 Pontiae Sedan 1929 Dodge Sedan TRUCKS 1933 Chevrolet 1 Ton Stake, new tlrea 1931 Reo l'j Ton, V license 1934 Dodge l'i Ton Chassis & Cab EASY TERMS D. E. STETLER Dodge and Plymouth Dealer Visit our new used car ealea rooms, 811 N. George St. Phone 37110. OPEN EVENINGS USED CAR SALE . 1933 Ohla 8 Cyl. Touring Ssdan 1933 Chevrolet Dlx Sedan 1933 Chevrolet Maeter Coach 1933 Chevrolet Standard Coach 1933 Do Soto Sedan Dlx 19,13 Plymouth Dlx Sedan 1932 Chevrolet Coach 1932 Chevrolet Coupe 1932 Willys Knight Sedan 1931 Chevrolet Sport Roadster 1931 Chevrolat Cabriolet 1930 Duiant Sedan 1930 Dodge Sedan 19U) Nash Sedan 1929 Chevrolet Coach 1929 Chevrolet Coupe 1928 Chevrolet Coach 1931 Ford Sport Roadster 1930 Ford Dlx Sport Roadster '1934 Chevrolet 1T 157" WB Dual F. & S. 1932 Chevrolet 1T 157" WB Dual Chassis and Cab 1932 Ford 1T 157" WB Dual F4S 1934 Chevrolet Ton Pick-Up 19B0 Chevrolet Vj Ton Panel Warner & Wirtz New Freedom, Pa. Phone Glen Rock 106R2 STYLES COATS SUITS DRESSES Special Anthracite Pea, $7.25 Stove, $8.75 Nut, $8.50 Egg, $8.50 CASh ONLY MINED WE'LL WALLY BISHOP SHE SAS THEY WorJTl So6 BE. HAvttla MEN PRESIDE ANYMORE. 8 "THE TIME. I -Soe: GROW UP V.-OH f m aa mi . jav Bum. sell nmmmm 5 j Date born Month. Tear of Birth, 19....

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