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Kenosha, Wisconsin
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April 26, 1944     Kenosha News
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April 26, 1944
 

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? pleme...and the change in War Stamps Congress Today • KENOSHA EVENING NEW party convention next month were instructed to endor, the prddent. Kent.ky's Favorite 8on Kentucky Republicans completed the naming of a delegation of - yesterday and instructed them to vote for Gov. Simeon S. Willis as a "favorite son" candidate for the presidenthd nomination as long as his name is before the convention. The delegates were left free to vote they please after Willis' name is withdrawn and delegates and party ders said they would then go to wey. • Only delegate-choosing today was in Colorado where a state conven tion was called to select lS Repub- licans. State party rules require that they go uninstructed, but party !leaders there have indicated they :would be largely in the Dewey col- unpin. Governor Bricker made his first international polio- speech of his nationwide campaign last night be. fore the Ohio Soc/ety of New York. He criticized the Roosevelt admin- istration on the ground it had al- lowed the country to be caught "'shamefully unprepared" for war. He also urged that the big four Allies "agree now" to maintain world order after the war until a permanent peace is arranged. 4 i Smith Says Labor Income Must Stay at High Level Racine, Wis....(.zp)--. Leathern D. Smith. candidate for the Repub- lican nomination for senator from Wisconsin, declared at a dinner meeting here last night that labor income must remain at a high level after the war ff the nation is to have continued prosperity• Smith said he recommended a careful study of incentive pay plans to help keep cost of manu- factured goods at a low level. mmm.nm CLEARANCE A Selected Group of BETTER HATS REDUGED TO Wednesday, April 26, 1944 $ 12,000,000 Guerrilla Patriots in Foudh-Termers Win FirstTest in Massachusetts Europe Await Sicjnal for Revolt Editor's note- While the world awaits the Allied assault on western Europe. Alhed censorship has permitted a London correspondent of the United Press to indicate the scope of the vast underground rebellion which will be touched off behind the German lines when the Allied invasion begins, including the fact that the •trategic plan already is in the hands of the underground leaders. The writer of this dispatch has been assigned for several years to cover the Underground, through its representatives with the governments-in-exile in London. By JOHN A. PARRIS United Press Staff Correspondent London--UR--A gigantic strategic plan for the mobilization of an estimated 12.000.000 guerrilla, patriots to harass the Germans behind their anti-invasion defense lines from Norway to the Balkans has been placed in the hands of patriot leaders, Allied sources said today. It awaits only the signal that Allied troops have landed on the west- ern shores to be put into effect. For the past eight weeks, the inter-Allied high command has beamed instructions to the continent day and night in a dozen languages. Supplies have been pouring into underground caverLs for many weeks but the tempo has been ac- celerated with the arrival of spring. VChen these millions rise in sup- port of the Anglo-American inva- sion forces they will start the greatest revolt in history. The ef- forts of Marshal Tito's Partisans in Yugoslavia and of the anonymous- ly-led Marquis of France's Alpine borderland are a foretaste of the the day have sent his forces into offensives in Montenegro and Croa- tia in support of the Russian armies driving deeper into Romania and Poland. Spearheads for Revolt Spearheading the revolt of the 12.000.000 will be an estimated 500.- 000 organized patriot fighters in Yugoslavia. Greece, Albania, Po- guerilla warfare in store for the land. and France. Guns, grenades, Germans in Czechoslovakia, Bel- aad ammunition have been sup- glum. Holland and Norway. plied to such forces by the Allies. Vichy recently broadcast that Rus- Army of Rescurrected sian paratroops had landed in I Allied sources said nothing in French mountainous areas to or- I gamze sabotage history compared with the under-i " " ] ground organization which will aid i Liason officers assigned by exile[ the Allied assault. Adolf Hitler or- ', governments in London to keep ganized a fifth column to support  contact with the underground as- his conquests, but it was a non-. serted that when the full story of combatant force of Quislings, trai-[the revolt is known after the war tots. "commercial travellers." and: the world will realize that these "tourists" who paved the way i patriots played a major role in the By Associated Press Sente--- In recess until Friday. Foreign relations committee begins work on house-approved measure extending lend-lease an- other year. Banking committee calls Eco- nomic Stabilizer Vinson in OPA extension inquiry. Military affairs subcommittee continues war contract termina- tion hearings. House--- Begins consideration of $87,- 672,000 interior supply bill. Post war policy committee hears army officers on unified command. 0 Second Chaplin Case Delayed Hollywood--(U.P.)--Another delay was injected today into trial of the government's charge that Charlie Chaplin and five others conspired to interfere with the civil rights of Joan Barry, the red-haired girl who says a blood test was wrong when it showed the comedian couldn't have been the father of her child. Argument on demurrers and other motions had been scheduled for today, but Federal Judge J.F.T. O'Connor granted a continuance to May 9. No Decision on Appeal U. S. Attorney Charles Carr said Attorney General Francis Biddle hadn't yet decided whether to appeal O'Connor's dismissal of charges against Beverly Hills Po- lice Judge Charles J. Griffin. Miss Barry maintained Chaplin, a couple of friends, Judge Griffin, and three Beverly Hills officers got By Associated Press Roosevelt fourth.termers bowled over their first tangible opposition in the Massachusetts .presidential primary yesterday, while Pennsyl- vania Republicans indicated through write-in votes that Governor Thom- as E. Dewey is their overwhelming choice for the GOP presidential nomination. President Roosevelt himself re- ceived a fair.sized write-in endorse- ment in the Keystone state Repub- lican primary while picking up unchallenged 72 more pledged Dem- ocratic delegates. Dewey is appar. ently assured of Pennsylvania's 70 uninstructed delegates. Incomplete returns today showed delegates in Massachusetts favoring renomination of Mr. Roosevelt ran well ahead of a partial slate pledged to former Governor Joseph B. Ely, a fourth.term opponent. The make- up of the 34-vote Democratic dele- gation is still in doubt, as is that of the 35-member Republican dele- gatien. All delegates in both parties are technically unpledged_ Dewey Holds Big Lead The president's name was the only one entered in either party primary in Pennsylvania. But Dewey took a big early lead in the GOP write.in voting and held it throughout• At one time the presi- dent was running second to Dewey in the Republican penciled choices as he did in 1940. The vote today from 5,414 of 8,- 197 precincts gave: I. Gov. Dewey 98,484 2. Gem Douglas MacArlbur 5,982 3. Roosevelt 3,397 4. Gov. Edward Martin of Penn. sylvania 3,116.. Buy No af a Heal Savhsg! Jr/)4E Broken lines of higher priced numbers reduced to clear quick- ly .... All good styles for now and later .... Strawsl Felts! Fab- tics! Black and colors! All sales final. FOl[OIT END-0F-THE-MONTH through spying and political in- overthrow of Germany. trigue. * Supporting the Anglo-American S Vi to 0 Na is armies will be an army of the res-: ays c ry ver z urrected recruited from the fallen I 1944 is Possible peoples who risked death to escape I bondage. It is no longer a military secret i New York -- I)  Victory that secret unddrground units!over Germany in 1944 is possible, throughout Europe for the past two i says Admiral Ernest J. King, corn- together to give her the bum's rush from their town. With Griffin's removal from the case. defendants were Chaplin, Tim Duran, and Robert Arden, friends of the actor; W. W. White, Claude Marple, and Mrs. Jessie Billie Reno, Beverly Hills officers. 5. Gov. John W. Bricker of Ohio 1,888 6. Lieut. Comdr. Harold E. Stas- sen 1,848 7• Wendell Willkie 924: Another shove for the fourth-term drive was seen last night in Con- necticut Democratic caucuses at which many delegates to the state ITO Poge Thre BARDEN'S SECOND FLOOR years have been trained by Allied I mander.in-chief of the U. S. Navy. guerilla warfare and sabotage ex-iand in this event plans already perts. Close Haison between the i have been made to shift Allied Balkan armies and Allied military i force sl against the Japanese. He leaders in the past eight months,spoke at a dinner in his honor at has resulted in a highly-coordinat-,I the Lotos club last night. ed campaign. Twice within the last , 10 dab's Marshal Tito's orders of Dial 5121 for your Classified Ad. IT MEANS A LOT when a cigarette gives you the genuine satisfaction you get from Chesterfield. It MEANS that Chesterfield, more than any other cigarette, gives you the that count.., real Mildness, Better and a Cooler Smoke. The reason is Chesterfleld's 5 Key-words T COMBINATION BEST One group of Berets from high. er priced lines. Good assortment of colors to wear now and later. While ",hey lcmt $ Closing Out Selected Groups Women's Dresses, Coats and Suits from Our Regular Stock to Make Room for New Arrivals of Spring and Summer Styles DRESS CLEARANCE Two racks of better dresses, including many of our famous makes . Desirable styles for now and later in both light and dark colors. All sizes, including half-sizes, in one style or another. Be prompt for best choice. All sales final! Shms $25.00 DRESSES now $19.95 $12.95 DRESSES now $10.95 2L50 DRESSES now 17.95 10.95 DRESSES now 8.95 19.95 DRESSES now 15.95 9.95 DRESSES now 7.95 17.95 DRESSES now 14.95 7.95 DRESSES now 5.95 COAT CLEARANCE 20% 0rr Special qroup all wool coats in desirable styles and colors for year-round wear. from 12 to 18. Priced to clear now at a substantial saving. All sales are final! $35.00 COATS now $28.00 I I $42'50 COATS now $34.00 SUIT CLEARANCE 20% 0rr Selected group all wool suits -- sizes 12 to 18Vz -- in checks, plaids and plain cokn Style8 for business, school and sports wear, Perfect for all-year wear. All sales are fmall $19.95 SUITS now $15.95 $14.95 SUITS now $11.95 17.95 SUITS now 14.35 12.95 SUITS now 9.35 i, f ONE GROUP WOMEN'S COATS AND SUITS HALF-PRICE Limited number winter coats -- formerly $32.50, $48.50 and $65. Also one lot of dark color suits that were $25.50 and $29.50. Broken sizes. Priced to clear at one- half former prices. SALE BTART8 THURfAY  BARDEH'S SECOND FLOOR  ALL SALES FINAL i? ,.,- € :7 ?A .. ":-- : • ,%€ ,. .%.