Newspaper Archive of
Kenosha News
Kenosha, Wisconsin
May 3, 1944     Kenosha News
PAGE 11     (11 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 11     (11 of 14 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 3, 1944

Newspaper Archive of Kenosha News produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2023. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

"t # r Wednesday, May 3, 1944 ffENOSHA EVENING NEWS i Take Away the Lady ,Yun00n00 Business =,  D cop ______ ,, .1 By, STORY: Lieut. L/nk Belt. Army . . ,, i Air Corl radioman interned in NtJl foresight to lay m a supply. [ prizon. Yokohama. iz puzzled at the! Tilda Courtrtght did not show] OVer-h&apos;lendllnmm of Captain AzaraskJ EAzarasld  tho a,... oo h. 1.,.' commandant of the prison who Invlt [ ...... '- ....  . "'"[ Link to his home for d/nner.There ] [ne let ]no orean servant glrl do meet= two American women, Tilda i that. But Courtright did jump up l Courtrtght and Norlul Greet. At the endland turn out o,. 1,+e o.a .+.a i ot the evening, Link i returned to'at the dar[ce " =.T " .--." pri.on, nea winnow, wawna. ] -- t:rL.PTER IX leave, making sure that he did Aza ..... I leave rasm oecame the victim at, Then Courtrit " -- "" gn went to me hr:mShki;s ':::ohlSi:r.dnoatW::tback of the apartment to a closet. ....... ........ "iThere was a Japanese hidden in / mauyremoie ou, ne naa me om-th l ........ //" x/ / /' ' e c osel. lle was a zar smulng er symptoms of nervousness A ija ane ..... " "" " , p se wltn a perIecuy wnle hard heavy tension in his chest and! ...... -rofuse ers ira" ; mustache ana no naLr wnalever P p p non . on hs head. conSdDeit?inngh:horfdlYt:: hiidv: r h righHesahi, gone, Monk," Court- go north on Ota-Machi street They, She st'fl'l called him Monk be- turned into the section of patent[cause that was what she had called nedicine shops. ' him when he had gone to school Azaraski swallowed two pheno-to her, many years ago, and it barbital capsules from a small supply which he bought. Then he pleased Monk. re-directed the car. "You suppose," Monk said, "the He was composed by the time fellow came because he may know he reached the foreign residential I was here?" district Yamate-Cho, the hilly l "Of course not," said Court- right. "He had business." area called the Bluff. He drove "Ah, business," Monk said. He[ past the German Hospital and the was satisfied. Satisfied about his I Bluff Gardens, to the Hahi own safety, but a little Concerned I Apartment House at Jiu-ul on the tar Courtright. "You pardon me,"] street formerly named Wilson, he said. "But that Captain Aza- "She's hearing her first political speech!" now re-named Daimo. The build- raski is not much good." lng was modernistic and show- horsy. Courtright gave the fat =This Curious We 1:I A Korean servant girl admitted a quick smile. 'rhank you, Monk. " 1 I But Azaraskt went to school to me him to the fourth floor apartment, too, you know. He was not a good By William Fel'ls and prepared to take his uniform boy, either." [ - cap and gloves, an offer which Monk bowed. He liked to bow, heit wasrefusedunusualWith aforPOliteness which although he had never been a him to show servant. He was a fisherman, a OESI(dDTHE "-.-.." a Korean. Tilda Courtright was sitting good one, who owned his own boat.  vgNI6"ME' JOE PALOOKA WASH TUBBS FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS with a drink in one of her bony capable hands, in the living room. Azaraski's manner was differ. ent now-. He did not speak first, did not take a chair until in. vited- "Sit downy said Courtright. =And if you care to do so, join me in a drink." Azaraski showed his pleasure. It was the first time this unusual woman had treated him as a so- cial caller in her home. He con- aidered it a privilege. He had the Usual Japanese awe of a person who had great classical knowledge. =Thank you," he said, in English, adding the polite hissing so typic- ally Japanese. "I liked Link," Courtright said. "I think everything is now set to use him. When can you start?" "Tomorrow," said AzaraskL "Tomorrow we will proceed," Courtright agreed Azaraski nodded Suddenly he wished it was all done. Once end- ed. it would be finished. It was that sort of thing The only two people knowing anything incrimi- He knew that Courtright ap- proved of b.im, and it pleased him. Monk, although no one would dream it,now, had been a timid and backward boy. Tilda Court- right, in her gruff way, had done much to help him overcome his handicaps, both personal and finan- cial. He knew the money she had loaned him had not meant much to her, but it had meant a great deal to him. Now that Tilda Courtright was in trouble, he wanted her to feel she could depend on him. He believed she did feel she could. Monk said, "I will be ready, day and night, with my boat. At Anraku cove Do you know where Anraku is?" "I know where it is," Court- right said. "And my boat, you know it when you see it?" Japanese fishing boats looked monotonously alike, but Court- right knew Monk's craft. "I know it," she said. "Ki wo snkero!" said Monk Then he looked uncomfortable be- cause he had unwittingly spoken natin who could also afford tOlJapanes e in his anxiety. He said talk. would be Link and Normaii t in English: "You must he Greer. Azaraski had decided what i careful.,, he would do at the end. His ex- perience in China early in the war had taught him how best to dispose of such a situation. He would shoot them both. "'This is fine sake," he said, sip- ping the hot wine. "One cannot buy it now. IwishI had had the "That" said Courtright, "goes for you, too, Monk. Are you sure you can get me to some inhabited spot on the Russian mainland?" Monk snapped his flnger "Like snap," he said. "No trouble at all." (To Be Continued) Around t le Dial All Invited A Bad Egg OR.UtR, ER EATOR OI ] OENERAL PEKSHIM@ A SEDAN ?.7 ,EARS AO, ,, A CAPAB OF IOO AI.F. AN HOUR, ...:.> oo'''-r- ...-. ...-:. .j... i l" "I0UETOFFOFAO4EATR I . "- I wsOUem'oXVOH,'x,, I ' ! I i 1 IV:/I 11 .i, I oAu.r,e wo'S IMSECT$ I.-. %, 11 ,=v,,an,,w,e,.,,,= L OMBINi=I ,/, Slight Suspicion Bur TeL --WNL=RE   HIE T.e, NEXT: A eeord for homing pigeons Pilot-Author nORIZONY(,HeIs fought 1,6 Pictured many air bat-, Page Eleven ' May 3, 1944 WRM ...... 'lIND WClfl ....... I WGN ........  Wren ...... 11S0 4:45--WIKN-WBM--America Wome TrMJ-W%LAQ---Front PaW F NR--Dick , erial WLivln Should be Fun |:00---WGN--News Bullet[n W'M,A---AIex Drler; Ms/ca] %VElaR--Terry and the Pirates WBBM--AIvln J. St[nkoof. WNews Reort |:l----WGN--Chlck Carter. erlal %V]aBM--LYn Murray's orchestrm WMAQ---New; Sweet and S Wweet 'n' Swln |:30WGN--Safety Legion e WENR--Jack Armstrong. irtal WBBM--John Harrlnon. new WCFL---Let's Dance |:43---WGN---Superman, seri WISN-W'IB]KI--The World Toda vt. Midnight. WMA---Hub Jackson. news WCFL---Ha/ McIntyre's Band a:00---WGN---ohnny Botts. son-vttr WBB--New: So VrMAQ--Jim lde and Music WC].,..-New= Regort4= VIul Bentley, nm a: 15--WGN--TeleDhone Quiz WMA--John W. Vandook WISN----John Nebttt'S Parade WCFL----Musica] Motorcade W'LS---L BuriiQharn; Musical :30---WG---John Holbrook. news WBBMF.y Aces The Lone Raner WMA----Suvver Interlude WCleL--Advs. of Jane Arden @:45---WGN--'rho Lion's Roar WMAQ---H. V. Kaltenbor WC/.e--Jack Kelly'| orchtrl 7:00---WGNil Brown. news WTM$-WMAQ--Mr. and Mrs, North WISN-WIM--AUan #ones WLS---Paul Nellon. news WCFNews Revorts 7:I--WGN--F. Oursler. reorier Lum and Abner 7:30---WGN--Xvier Cuaat Show WTMJ-WMAQ---Beat the Band WISN-W'BM--Dr. Chr/sUan WLS---My Beat Girls WCF1,--onn Ikvell Show 8:00---WGNGabri Heatt'. news %WrMJ-WMA Q--F, ddle Cantor WISN-WaBM--Frank Sinatra WENR---Dunnlner Program WCI.--N. ChriUan Counselor 8:lS.--WGN--Rtur of Nick C.rt |:30.-WGNFirst Nhter Dran WTM-WMAQ--r. District Attorne WISN-WBBM--Jaek Carson Show voOiht: H. McIntyr WCFL---l.bor News Flashes |:4..WCFL---Any Bonds TotEht? $:00.--WGN--Arch Ward on Svorts WIS-WI---Grmt Moment= in Music rMJ-W3fA-- Kylmr W'gN'R---Raymond Gram :l---WGN--Eddle Stone's orchestra WIr---ToD of the Evening WCFI-Victory 4- Our Buain I:30--WGN--The Northerner" Concert WI-WBB--ReoM to the Nation Wdmn Wtth Winm WENl%---SoHes: DnceUme 10:00---WGN--The Answer Mm WISN-WIaBM--I Love WMA--Frad Warin= 'lime WClZW.e--]M[oulton Kelley. Dew Vvhonett. M. 1O:lSWw.N---(dealto at Night W'B.]--So the Story WM.A---evo Kirby. news WCFl-Variet y Show. 10.30---WGNN Bulletins WMA-- Prn-am WM--]te Read. news gE13-But Not Forgotten WClrLMuslc Lovers' Prom'm lO 15---WGN--tle Stone's orchestra WMA---Tmmmn llute nmade --d WI--N: Rhythm at Random Sad/e NeW= n   m. Q--How many Japanese are there in the United States? A--127,000. " Q---How many people does the federal government employ with. in the United States? A--2,797,000 as of October, 1943. Q--W'nat is the measurement of a caliber? A---One-hundredth Of an inch. Q---W'nat is the principal com. tonality of Peru? A--Cotton. ! Q--Is the centuries-old caste i system adhered to in the Indian i navy? ; A--No; Indian seamen serve to- gether irrespective of clas or creed. They dress alike except for Sikhs, who wear turbans. There are two messes, one for vegetarians, one for meat eaters. ;0 They Say It is futile to think that all of the evil in this world has come as the result of the philosophy of a few bad men. The fearful loss of reverence for law and our ma.! terialistie interpretation of life l have all contributed to the present ehaos,Methodist Bishop Arthur Moore of Atlanta. The Italians are the standinest- around bunch of people I've ever seen.---Sgt. Hugh N. Jonas in Italy. Certainly we shall play the part of a good citizen in the community of nations. But good will cannot be bought with gold. Good will flOWS to the man who su manages his own affairs, who is self-reliant and independent, yet considerate of the rights and needs' of other--Gov. Thomas 1 Dewey i of New York. ] The public has taken one word, : Jobs, as a single package contain- ing higher standards of living, physical weU.heing, and all the hopes and fears of the future.-- Frederick C. Crawford, chairman National Association of Mantffac. turers. We have larned that most wn- en will endure almost anythin in the way of discomfort if they be- lieve their abilities mm really used to the maximum, but will complain about almost anything if the Job  unimportar or un. nRed.---Capt Dmno Mile=, Wae phycal fltnem ehieL flyer and / Oes ove- ;. author 63 He is a I0 Alleged force  fighter -- 11 Beverage (pl.) 12 Erbium VERTICAL (symbol) I International 13 Either language 20 Standing room 41 Color 14Accomphsh 2 Unusual only (abbr.) 45 Indian army 16 Coin 3 And (Latin)r  22 Wand (abbr.) 18 Any 4 Bright color! 24 Single 46 Behold! 19 Postscript 5 Appendage 25 Frozen water 47 Journey (abbr.) 6 Observe 26 Gave food to 49 Near 21 Measure of 7 Credit (abbr.) 28 Correct 51 Cheer area  8 2000 pounds 29 Summed up 52 Vegetable 23 Louisiana : 9 Transpose , 31 Likely 53 Three (prtxl (abbr.) ; (abbr.) 33 Short sleep 55 Not in 24 Bone 15 On account 36 Look closely 56 Before Chrll 25 Provided  abbr. ) 37 Atmosphere (abbr.) 27Age 17Mother . 38Male off-pring57 Half an em 29 He is an -- 18 Like =*' 39 Slight taste 59 Cloth measure 30 Wanderer , 19 Writing tool  32 Finished 34 Epistle (abbr 35 Paid notice 36 Trousers 39 Swiftness ' 42 Disencumber - ,,<,- 4324rs ['q i z 1 44Year (abbr.) jz j iz8 45 Within 13o [ l 46 Lieutenant I I : (abbr.) I I ! 48 Father I  50 Musical note 13, I 51 Sun god " l- l 52 Harbor 54 Toward I.. [ 6 Barum ! " I  (symbol)  5, 57 ElectriCal no ginor (abbr.) = 58 Anger t 60 Uranium ,t (symbol) | RED RYDER Detail/or Today ]Hold Everything Dud A DUD is an unexploded shell, usually found on battlefield= and artillery rane The average sol- dier hu a great deal of respect for such an object and goes out of his way to give it a wide berth. Sol- diers with a flair for adventure, however, like to collect DUDS for souvenira The soldier in the sketch above has Just found an excellent specimen and has approached the battery officer to rode them what caliber it is. Their reactions are obvious. "Spring i= here, all riht--th Janitor fixed the radiator todsyr' Communications in U. S. There are more than 88,000,000 miles of telephone wires, 3,300,IN)0 miles of telegraph and cable end 300,000 miles of power lines in th U. OUT OUR WAY --By Leslie rurne --By Blosser --.By Martin Embarrassing .--By Fred Harman t VJHAT iY R>OSITA They Can Take It --By V. T. Hamlin OUR BOARDING HOUSE --with Molar Hapie L l::-"" ,St -