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

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J t v t Page Etght Patton's Views On'World Rule' Draw Criticism London---(,P---Lt. Gem George S. Patton, Jr., declared yesterday that it was the destiny of the United States, Britain and Russia to rule the world and added that for that reason they should "see more of each other." Speaking at luncheon opening a Brtish club for American soldiers, Patton said: 'Undoubtedly it is our destiny to rule the world  we Americans, the British, and of course, the Rus- .ia.ns. Therefore we should see more of each other." An earlier version of the speech published by the British Press As- .ociation had quoted Patton as re- ferring only to the U. S. and Bri- tain. but the general said this was incorrect. Critical Reaction KENOSHA EVENING N-fW$ Today's War Movesl Cens ,rsh!p Only 'For S 00curtty Berlin's report of a resumed Russian offensive on a "broad front"  along the lower Dnestr indicates that the first stage of the battle of the Balkans may have started. Whether this is the beginning of the real thing will not become ap- parent until Moscow has given a clue to the size of the operation in an official communique. The Germans frequently have been first to report such a development, However, Moscow frequently waits until a major drive is well under way or has gained some tangible advantage before dignifying it with a formal announcement. Foreign observers have been awaiting word of such a drive ever since the Russians cleared the east bank of the Dnestr of Germans after the recapture of Odessa and then paused, presumably to regroup! ior the main push through Bes-! sarabia to the mouths of the Dan- ube. When the campaign is fully under Washington -- .q', -- An assertion dion '. Malinovsky is massed along by Lt. Gen. George S. Patton, Jr., [the Dnestr from above Tiraspol to in Lonaon ma me united States, ] the sea and probably already had reat Britain and Russia are des- l established strong bridgeheads on mea o "rum me worm" arew I the west bank The Second army critical comments on Capitol Hill l under Marshal Ivan S. Konev is at today, topped by Repubhcan de.' the foothills of the Carpathians in mands that he be removed "from the foreign policy stump." Republican Senators Brewster (Me.) and Wherry (Neb.) told re- lorters all foreign policy state- meats "should be left up to Secre- tary of State Cordell Hull," and that Patton "should be taken off the stump." .Most members of the Senate mil- itary committee withheld comment on the general's remarks at a Iucheon opening a British club for ,\\;raerican soldiers, on the ground that his permanent promotion from colonel to major general is pend- irg before that group. Patron's pre.-ent rank is temporary However. Acting Chairman John- son D, Colo.) called the speech ' crewy talk." while Senator Chandler D., Ky.) asserted: "I thought we were destined to , Dut down aggression and establish a realistic peace with all our allies in a common effort to keep the peace. I don't think our people are fighting to rule the world." 4 Chinese Appeal Nazis :Say 1,264 Allied Planes Lost London ---(A--- Berlin radio de- clared today that 1.264 Allied planes had been destroyed "'by German de- fense" in the first 25 days of April. Publisher Urcjes way, it is likely to take the form t Announced Allied losses during political purposes, domestic or in- of a twin drive by the Second and / this period total in the neighbor- Third armies of the U k r a i n e I hood of 850 planes, including losses ternational, nor should it be used to towards the Galati gateway be-!of both Brilbain-based and Mediter- conceal inefficiency or cover up I blunders." tween the Transylvanian A'lps and ranean air forces.) the Black Sea. Beyond it lies the The official flag*to Alaska was "Unfortunate Lxceptlons" broad valley of the Danube. de- Declaring the question of war Bucharest and the Ploesti oil fields, signed by a 13-year.old boy, [ news censorship had come increas- Three Armies Massed The Third army under Gen. Ro- i For Confidence Chungking -- (U,R) -- P. H. Chang, counsellor of the executive Yuan, said at a press conference today that "China's contribution to the Allied cause deserves more con- fidence and more consideration of her needs than she is now receiv- ing from her allies" but he prom- ised that the country's will to re- is the enemy as long as able was "unshakable." The statement which Chang said represented the official gov- ernment attitude, was in answer to a question on how long China could continue to fight in view of no immediate prospect of in- creased aid ingle.Handed Figh Chang pointed out that when China first decided to fight against the aggression of the Japanese, she had no allies China fought singlehanded long before there was a mere prospect of outside aid," he said. "If it is necessary now for her to fight without substantial assistance from her allies, she will carry on with her own resources." Chang reminded that but for China fighting the initial stages of the war, the world today would present a different picture. K. C. Wu, vice minister of for- eign affair, said it was not Chtna's intention to deprecmte what has been done for her but he stressed that more assistance is needed. Night Club Singer .Sentenced by Judge Milwaukee -- (.4 -- Municipal Judge Herbert J. Steefes was un- moved yesterday by the explana- tion of a former night 'club singer that because her love for a Mil- - waukee man was so great she ac- companied him on a series of rob- beries. Ruling that she was not a spec- tator but a participant, he sen- tenced the woman, Dorothy Mc- Cnnville, 24, to three to four years in the Women's Industrial Home at Taycheedah on a charge of burglary. The man in the ease is being held at Toledo, O., for grand jury questioning about two burglaries there. He is accused of commit- ling five burglaries here. HEALTH QUI2 VBNO I)o yu fnl hmlr/t tatM? [] [] I)oyouLretsurormtmily? [] [] Do u lul I'-EsUm? [] 1-1 Now e knows that to gt the ood out oz me food you eat--you must digest it properly. ut what most people don't know is hat Nature must produce about two pints of the ve juice---liver hue---each day to help digest your food. If Nature fails, your food may remain un- digested, lie sour and heavy within you. Thus, it is simple tcee that one wffiyto ale digestion is to increase the flow of liver bile. Now, Carter's Little Liver Pills start to increase this flow quickly for thousands--often in as little as thirty minutes. When bile flow in your digestion may improve. And, soon you're on the road to feeling bettrwaich is what you're after. Don't depend on artificial aids to coun- teract indigestion--when Carter's, taken as directed, aid digestion after Nature's own order. Get Carter's Little Liver Pills today--only 25. You'll be glad you did. northeastern Romania beyond the Prut river Konev's forces are poised for a drive along the foothills past Iasi, already flanked, to turn the cor- ner of the Transylvanlan spur towards Ploesti and Bucharest. The Third army, plshing southwest- ward along the Black Sea coast could effect a junction in the re- gion of Galati. In the process, a sizeable body of Germans and Romanians might be pinched off between the Prut and Dnestr unless the enemy ef- fects a well-planned withdrawal to make the main stand in the Gaiati gap. Electric Ir0ns By Mid-Summer New York ---(aD--Linwood I. "Noyes, president of the American I Newspaper Publishers' Association. I said today there "appears to be i a need for getting back to the fun-i damental principle" that the only reaon for censorship is military security. "There must be no censorship for any other reason," he told the 58th annual meeting of the ANPA in a prepared address. "Censorship must not be used for Washington -- (/P) -- Mrs. Amer. lea may be able to slave away over a hot, new electric iron by August. Though rated perhaps No. 1 on the list of civilian needs, a long history of trial and tribulation has left the present schedule of pro- duction at a trifling 200,000 irons for this year -- compared with the production of 5,000,000 in 1941--but top WPB officials insist that they are still shooting for the original program of 2,000,000. Of the first 200,000 expected to be in production some time in May and ready approximately four months later, 57 per cent will be automatic (temperature regulat- ing) irons and 43 per cent non- automatic. The prices probably will range from $3 to $6 for 61 per cent of these, from $8 to $9 for two per cent and $9 for 37 per cent. ing!y to the fore in r-mt months, Noyes said: "'In general, those who have been entrusted with lederslfip of our fighting men have used good Judg- ment in their releue of news Un. fortunately, there have been excep- tions, and it is "these which have provoked critiC" Noyes, pubUsher of the Ironwood (Mich.) Globe, voiced the ANPA's determination to "fight along with the Associated Press, ms a friend of the court" in the press association's defense against government charges that it constitutes a monopoly. "In the light of the three-judge special court it is .more than an Associated Press case for it affects the fundamental rights of all news- papers and all individuals," Noyes said. Praises Wartime Record "The court has attempted to rule in a manner which, if its decision is allowed to stand, will directly alter the constitutional rights of free men and be a first major step i in taking away the freedoms of the, first amendment." Noyes praised the American newspapers' wartime record. '"rhe press has continued to re- port the news of the world factually and impartially," he said. "It has WILL YOU MAliAQE YOUR HOME WI, TH "PUSHBUTTONS"? This is not a post-war "pipe dream" for many appliances were operate with push buttons even before the war. Of course, suggesting that you will be able to "run" your home from an easy chair is stretching things a bit too far, but post-war appliances -- dish washers (which wash even pots and pans as well as the finest china) -- garbage dis- posals -- ranges -- and automatic washing machines will all be operated with a simple push of a button -- Presto -- and your work is done. ]. Wednesday, April 26, 1944 continued to ahoulder tts responsi. bilitiee in a world at war; it has vol- ontarily cooperated in censorship matters consient with the safety of our country and its citizens; it has sought to improve its general services and printed product in spite of several publishing handi. caps and critical shortages." Nazi Commander Killed London --. (P) -- CoL Gen. Hans Hube, one.armed commander of a i German army in Russia and com- i mander in the defense of Sicily, has been killed in a flying accident, the German radio announced today. '= i Morn and Pop and the Car... ! ! More and more we find Morn taking v " K[Fe IT HANDY lhe care ol dm car, these days. And    no wonder:. It's easy now for women or o mea to keep a car running right, ruan lozr: mad running arr oa J ever gallon of gasoliae. ]u take it to Standard Oil Deale. Rmember--it s going ro be a long, long time beiare Wu =m replace our car. Don't  it. Your Standard Oil Dealer is wained tar e car saving vice--iearuring the tamous I0 Star Spring Tune-ul War 6o,- S t00d00od =Here's the easy way  mske ,ar  nm hsm,r, l 1o. ],,-, lollow 3rd-War-Year Service Guide ..*** ..... ... .......................................... HOW OFTEN 60 da--or 10 mile-- whicbcv comes hrst ITEM C,'aakcte dSa (oil chtagc) Cha$ds lubrication 60 das--r 1000 miles whichever comes first Oil ker replacement Spring and fall A/r dae desning Spring aad fall (or every o0o mde) Bat'te check 2 Wek Suy We, Son#s to- While we are thinking of the appliances of the  cpcir   Mo dw in or#er to buy future--let's give a serious thought to the ones - ,e Weekh, /' oplionc tomor- we have. Today's appliances must be made to /.n/ row. last until new ones are available. Good care 7,ion.- . - and repair will keep them running, lo spring  fu ..***.***** .*** oo. ***..?, ***..**..., .. ** ....... ***,. Death Claims Author ////YC.  fo. , ,==, = ==o ,=. oa. (Ask yoa: Suachurd Oil De's dvice.) Froa Port Washington, N. Y. ---) ,hed behinds..-- i smzk lS  cytm- Humphrey Cobb, 45, author and ad- vertising executive, died last night. &v   cbmx, dimitmm ia. *****.*o*.*-***, .... ***.... ..... . ............ .. .... ****  d,    ,   o# The geoduck Is the largest ed- ible clam on the west coast of the ' EA-7IP L/brm Wdg0i/y,. United States. .C.m Powe the Am--Ekm' Wmm a I! -- , uy 00*-ur work shoes at Wards 2s CHOOSE FROM . . . GET Best quality Blue Band with extra fea- tures. Double-tanned leather best for farm workers because it resists soil-acids. SPECIALIZED LEATHERS THREE THE SHOE BEST SUITED TO YOUR WORK Want more comfort in your work shoes; Want more wear; Get the work shoe best suited to your jobl Wards have work shoes in three different leathers, because a work shoe that's good for one type of job won't stand up on another! If you work outdoors, you need our oil-treated leather shoe that retains its pliability even after repeated wettings. If you work on a farm, you eed our double-tanned shoe because it is soil*acld resistant. If you work in a mill or o factory, you'll find our elk-tanned shoe ideal, for it's light and omfortable, yet tough. So, when you need work shoes-- get them at Wards, where the asrtment is widest odd the prices lawe=tl Better quality Red Band, in black elk- tanned leather. Ideal for men who work indoors. Cool, comfortable, yet durable. Best quality Blue Band in black oil-treated dl 9 leather.' The shoe for outdoor workers because it is moisture-resistant ontgomery Ward 10.714 rift,g-eighth St. Phone 3108  L .[  ?'a" / s