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Kenosha News
Kenosha, Wisconsin
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May 24, 1944     Kenosha News
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May 24, 1944
 

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7 Wedne,dey, J,y 24, 1944 /I,,-IR Show Plans for efugee Aid Raymond F. Th/, 2B, 5932 s Tenth yenue, wu arrested by po. C0untv 00.-tMm,nk H,nh00r a e a  1 awe ordered to appear In court for at.t1 lVl, il ll,. I lll IVl ra/IFanent. Commencement All of the schoc in the Kenosha county educational wstem will Join Saturday afternoon in commence. zmt aereisas at the Lincoln Junior High School Auditorium here, County Superintendent of choois Marion G. Feuerer an. that i the cetlnonies llO pupils of the county schools will graduate from the eighth grade. The program will start a 2 p, m. Saturday with the processional ot I[raduates led by a Boy Scout color guard of th Hannah school, Glenn Schaasman and Wayne Mutchlar. Lillian Bosman, Whaa land school, will provide pio mu/ for the procsional. The audience and the 8&apos;aduat will Join in the "Pledge to the Flag," and the lnvooation will be given by Doris Elaine Krauscher Three Oaks hool. Immediately after the invocation sies of musical select/one "8 1 u m b r ", "Moving Along" F, aster Carol", and 'arem Car- Chela', will be sung by the rLs' chorus, including pupils of the Wig- mot. Twin Lakes, Silver Lake, Oak DeJe, Camp Lake, Bristol and .!uth Bristol oole. Mrs. Gledys Ilehaleldt will accompany tk horus. A reading, 'king to the 'uture", will be preesnted by lmn Lee elso of the Salem Graded school and the Eighth Grade, Hllleres/ Graded school will offer a "Challenge to Youth." Dr. C, ady . Speaker The Ray Gorge R. Cady, D.D., INor of the FirSt Congragat/onal church of Kenolha, will be the eommescement speaker. He will be introduced to the graduates and the audience by Rose Helen Oberg ef the Lincoln Rural school. After the commencement d- drew, a mixed chorus of students from the Bullamore Forks Graded eehool and the Lincoln Graded echool, will sing two groups of se- . laotians. Paul Antaramlan, of the Lincoln Graded, will act as an. nouncer and the choral numbers will be sung to accompanLment lrovided hy Mi Leone MaeJeck. The formal presentation of diplo- will be made by M/ Marion G. Feuarer, county superintam/ent of schools. Day bartender wanted. Wilpolt's Bamboo Room.--Adv. (24) Complete ntpalrs, part8 for Ele trolux vs-u'mn cleaners. Ph. 8SI Vecuum eaner Supply bwvie Roosevelt Theater Bld. Frank Marescni rvice.--Adv, (I"/) Vandab stole more than SO .tulips from garden in the yard at Twanty41xth avne sometimedur. lag the night, police reported. The theft was reported to pelica head. quarters by Helen Klopeteln. e Sunnydde Barber Shop, 719 28th Ave., i8 now open for business. Jack Holvey, prop, -- Adv. (24) You can make your monthly pay. merits on Home Owners' Loan. Cot. poration mortgages for tranmlittal through this office. Newberry Ab- stract Co, 5700 ?th ave.Adv. (24) A bicycle owned by Grace Jor. gensen, 7U8 Twenly.th/rd avenue, was stolen hm the high hool Tueeday aftarnoon and recovered at Thirteenth avenue and Sixt/eth i strut Tuesday night, police r , ostop, 22rid & Roosevelt Open 4 hours dally.--Adv. (24) ! Carburetor inspection. This should be done every six months :Petit Iectric, 2932 Roosevelt Rd. Now open 9 a. m to 3 p. m. and all day Saturday.--Adv (24) Police S. Chester H. Miller, in whose yard a horse was tied up after other police officers had cap- tured it early Monday morning, said today that he doesn't mind sharing the hospitality of his yard with a horse, but he does wish that the farmer who came for the horse would return the new line used to tie the horse until police could find the owner. Vita.Best. the modern dehydrated dog food. Contains vitamins B, D, E, G. Sold exclusively at Canavan's Food Shop, 26th Ave. at ?Jrd St. --Adv. (24) Need Money? We have it to loan on Kenosha real estate at reason- able rate Newberry Abstract Co. 3700 7th Ave--Adv. (24) Jack Ditfler, 21, 3504 Sixtieth street, was fined $9.50 in the mu- niclpal court this morning after police arrested him at 11 p m. Tuesday for operating a ear with- out a driver's license. Police said he was driving a truck without headlights or tail lights, and al- though his job is. that of a truck driver, police reported he had never had a driver's license. Refusas8 in Rula and war in Allied, neutral and ocou. pied territory will re4vo more than 300,000 package8 of food, medi- cine, and elothin from the Ameri. can Jewish Joint Dtslbution tom. mittee this year with hind8 provided by the United.Jewish Ap- paaf for Refugees, Overseas Needs and Palestine, it was announced yesterday. The ,oint Distribution eommttt has allocatnd more than t2,000,000 for this parcel sarvige in 1944 to help  rofuea8 'in various parts of Euro The Jewish Welfare Fund of Ke. nesha contributes direly to the fund, aided by the support of the Patriots Fund. &hipment of food and medical aid is part of far.flung overseas re- llof prosram' carriedon by the Joint Distribution Committee, which is represented together with the United Palsetine Appeal and the National Refugee kn'vice in the $2,000,000 nation.wide United Jew. ish Appoal campall The report on aid to Jews in " KENOSHA EVENING NEWS Proudof ,er Record Walter P. Reuther, who addresses t publk rally at the high school auditorium tonight at 8 o'clock un- der the auspices of the Kenesha Postwar Planning committee, is one ,of the most popular figures in the Iorpniz ahor movement. BECOMES NAVIGATOR,--Donald Clayton Truesdel/, 19, son of Mr. end Mrs. Clayton A. Trueedell, 412 Eighth avenue, "was among the several hundred aerial navigators that'graduated lest Saturday at the huge AAF navigation training base at San Marco Texas. Upon grad'i uation he reclved commission as a second lieutenant in the U. . Army Air corps. He is vice president of the United Automobile Workers (CIO) inter- national union, and is director of the UAW General Motors and skilled trades departments It was Reuther who won national attention when he proposed in the late summer of 1940 conversion of the automobile industries to de- lense production. At 36 he has long record of success in his efforts to focus at- tention on the plight of the 18-! borer. His' interest in the labor movement, however, had a much earlier foundation, In high school he special/zeal in hts Itudies in labor and industrial problems, and led students to the picket lines when strikes were in progress in Wayne, Mich Since 1936 he has been re-elected annually to the executive board of "-- Soldier Disl .av period from October, 1943, to May 1, 1944, Jews in Alatic Ruia re- ceived 31,799 packages. The current rate of shipment Is 7,000 packages per month. Biggest Aid to Russ/ The Rub/an parcel service, which includes bulk shipment of food and cloth/rig from tho United States on Russian ships, duty free, for distri. bution by the Russian Red Croci In areas of the Soviet Union having preponderantly Jewish polulations, will cost $1,750,000 in 1944. An additional 200,000 packages will be sent to Jews now in All/ed and neutral cBuntries as well as behind the enemy lines in occupied territory. J.D.C. representatives in Tehe. ran, Lstanbni and Lisbon shopped the Near, Middle and Far East in order to find the items that go into these packages Shoes and cloth- ing were secured from South Afri. ca; tee, salt, medical supplies, blankets and underwear from In. d/a, shoes, yard goods, sweaters and medicines from Palestine sugar, vegetable fats, dried fruits tee, butter and soap from Iran flour, sugar and coffee from EfD'pt honey and soap from Australi Foodstuffs are purchased by the ton: clothing by the hundreds of dozens the UAW international union He was active in the Flint and Detroit sit-down strikes of 1937, and in every major strike in the automo- In W(iE Wind0wl o. ,,w -. Pushed Wage Increases Currently showing in the win. dows of the Wlsconlin Gas and Electric Company 18 a display showing the processing and out- fitting of a selectee at the Sixth Service command Recrult'Reeep- tion Center at Fort Sheridan. Twenty-four enlarged photographs of a typical selectee, Paul Morosky of Detroit, Mich., show him at the receiving station, being checked, finger.printed, sworn in, inoculated and then completely outfitted. Reuther led the first major strikes in the Detroit auto industry in 16 when a ton-day sit-down strike ended with 7S-cent begin- ning rata for both men and women, then the best rate In the industry A year ago he arrlmged for a visit of some 250 UAW-CIO war workers to training camp as well as return visit to Detroit war plants of 80 soldiers. He eoncalved these visits as a move toward ce- menting solidarity botween the na- tion's fighting men and its produc- tion line soldiers, and improving The cornmmlce4mt cermnonis 5rill close with a benedicUon by Lowell Roland Benedict, South Bristol school and the singing ot "America" by the audience and the graduates, accompanied by Lill/an Bosma List of Graduat In connection with the announce- lnent of the ommencement exer- ise the county aupertntondant of schools announced the following list of gradna  who will receive their diplomas t the :eeremonfe turday eftornon: Obees. 5hsmele Robees. Baara fJemlr. m-aen etoekweil and Walter ZlbeL nrtste TownshiP: Robert ell. LOwell Ik.flek lhu Ftood, Dore4h.v Grem, Deeald Hsekbarth. Hal Hanm. Chw- tee. Herr, AlWln Houts/nr. Hel L]Iruka, H, Johns. AI K1rehner, yl ]Crahn.  ]'Qtkw/cz. Mo/]y r.  leus. Alan McNeil. Msrtlyn Mutlh. LeRoy Nlm.  Gw Powll. r.omte Skmms. Mmw Lo mith. R/chard Van loh- : (Cetlnuod oa Ps4rs Tklr/4n) e Former Kenoshan Dies at Racine Miss Avis Christensen, 41, a for- mer rag/dent of 1114 Sixty-ninth died at Raine Tuesday following a long illness. She was born in Kenosha on September 27, 190, daughter of the late .Mrtln and Marie Chris- tenmn. She Spent her early yem hem, later trending St Freucis school at St Frsnc Wig. Surv/v- /ng is one sister, Mrs. Robert Wag- Ing of Kenosha. John W. Jenkins Given Promotion ecO Lt. John W. Jenkins, sonl of Mr. and Mrs. John P. Jenkins, 87(}4 Tweuty4eventh avenue, has been p to the rank of Srst lieutenant at Bousainville recently it w learned hro today. Lt Jenkins is a graduate of osha High school and took his training at Fort B@nning, G& He i, a member of the infantry. His &rothe Capt. Verl is stationed at Camp Sharp. Pfc. Donald Bruns Receives Purple Heart for Wounds Pie. Donald Brnns, 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Bruns, who wu wounded In action while serving with the .U.S. Army, has been awarded the Purple Heart it wu mour.d today. tJst/ng into the service on OCt. I, 1041. Pfe. Bruns toeM h/s esrl army traing at Camp JeCs]/. N. C and Fort Worth, Te Beo he was st to a srt M emarkat/en. He took Part m the battle of Africa and was ed in erie of the bat- Sinee .beins wounded in aetlon, Pfc. Bruns has been tranMarrod to ]tnSlend, where he is stat/oned at set. He has fully recoverad tram his wounds end is awaiting anohe chance to fight the Get. Venetian Bllncls Prompt dally-Rasmus Nielsen ery, Anderson Furniture & Applt- ante Co. 6821 27th Ave.--Adv. (24) I Seed Potatoes, Cobblers and Ko-[T l l I ./ tahdlns, $273 per 100, 49 a ,l/gMarl hg I In=th Bobusch Bros., 824 47th Street.--JlMItll IJ I./dllll Adv. (26) I -- . John. ,Dunahea, 34, W aupun, a Rasmus Nielsen 87 a resident ot u'ucr anver, was severesy rurealKenosha since 1913' died at the Tuesday afternoon when the truck home of his sister, [rs. N. P. Nel. he was driving collided with a car son, with whom he has made has driven by Charles Horton, 46, Route 2, at the inn of Count Trunk Highways U and .V. Horton received minor head Injuries, but at the Kenosha Hospital, where deputy sheriffs took Dunahee, it was reported he has several frac- tured ribs. cuts on the head and possible internal injuries. Both ve- h/les had to be towed from the scene of the accident. Eagles Initiate 5 New Members Holding their final meeting of the fl'al year, Tuesday evening, members of the Kenosha Lodge of Eagles initiated a class of 2.5 new members to bring the total of in/t- iates for the year to 449. Attorney Harry V. Carlson, past president of the Kenosha Aerie, was the principal speaker after the initiation ceremonies. He outlined the fundamental precep of Eagle- dora and urged the new members to work in the organization for the improvement of America. The next regular meeting will be held on June 13 when the new ocers of the Aerie will be In- stalled. John C. Niederprim will be in charge of the installation. A mmnbership dance will be held in the main ballroom on the evening of June I0, AI Zimmennan, enter- talnment chairman announced. 'wo Aflend State Agents Convention Frank L. Young, president of ".he Kenosha Association of Insurance Agents, and John L. Hogan, secre- tary and treasurer of the orgnniza- t/on, attended the semi-annual conference of the Wisconsin Asso- ciation of Insurance Agents at Milwaukee on Tuesday. A feature of the disouion wu information given on proposals at the University of Wisconsin, Mar- quetto University and other schools for courses in insurance to be made available for students entering the Insurance field after the war. 28 Permits Issued To Lindas Company The Lindas company, 1704 Sixty- third street, was issued 28 permits ;today for the installation of fur- naces in defense houses and for re- placement of warn out furnaces in various part8 of the city. The val. umtien of the 28 permits are esti- mated at N,?00. home. at SI10 Twenty.first avenue Tuesday evening ollowing a short; illnlum. The deceased was born in Gerst- ing Sjalland, Denmark on April 18, 1857 the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Nets Nielsen. He spent his early life in his native land. In 1875 he came to America with his parents and resided at Manistoe, Michigan until 1913 when he came to Kenosha. He was a carpenter by trade, retiring from active duty many years ago. He was a member of the Danish Brotherhood Lodge No. 20 at Maul- stee. He is survived by two shrters: Mrs. N. P. Nelson of Kenoaha and Mrs, Jennie Miekeisen of Milwau- kee. $ N. W. Coach Talks To Kenosha Rotary Most interesting and instructive was the address of Coach 'Tug" Wilson of Northwestern university Tuesday noon before the Kenosha Rotary club at its regular meeting at the Elks clubhouse in which he stressed the value of civic recrea- tion programs and the increased need for them to meet war condi- tions. He declared that organized recreation programs are doln8 much to meet the Juvenile delin- quency problem, arising out of the war, and that oommunities which fail to rea/Lze this need are dodg- ing an important war respomd- billty. @ Don Fina Writes DAV Theme Song When the Disabled American Veterans poet is host to delegations from thronghout the state for the annual state department here June 23-25, the theme song adopted by the convention for its premier will be the product of Kenosha mere- bec of the poet, Don Flna. Fina has assigned rights to the song and any returns from it to the Veterans Relblll, tation Fund. Elks to Initiate Class of Candidates The first initiation, conducted by the recently inducted staff of cers of the Kenola Lodge of lklk will be held Thursday evening at the regular meeting of the lodge at the Elks clubhouse. A sizeable clmm of candidates will be htiatad. Fol- lowing the meeting there will be eatortalnment and refreshment BrBD. LOVERfJl We have purchasod the ehtire suPgly o( Petlak Bhl hod formerly sold b Kenosha's bird and fish store.  line of Petpak supplies, BIRD FOODS Two life.size cutouts show the selectee in civilian clothes as he enters the Recruit Reception Cen- ter and in complete uniform as he leaves Fort Sheridan far basic training Actual clothing and equipment comprising the it/tial issue, from overcoat to mess kit, ls shown and a chart giving quart- tlty and value of each article. It requires approximately two days to process and equip the embo soldier at Fort Sheridan, and an outlay of $98.12 for the initial issue of clothing and equipage Typical GI Joe the morale of both workers and soldiers. More recently Reuther has won wide recognition for his postwar planning propeaais, which he will discus at the meeting tonight. On Tuesday he addressed similar rally in Racine, and at 6 p. m. to- night, preding the mus meeting in the high school auditorium, he will be guest of the Postwar Plan- ning committee at a dinner t the American Legion club. Frank F. Korn, 55, The subject of the photographs, ,,o,o.k,. oo ,,,v,o. Taken by Death experience as a model and was se. letted because he was typical ofj thousands of men passing through] Frank F Korn, 55 well known the Sixth Service Command Re-I..]^. ; t),,, .qt-m'm-n, commmv cruit Reception Center. He is U, Jnn--;'''m"ide-n- e ".f-'-'l"8 "l"wen'-- - married and the father of two l ........... i--at'-the Keneah'a _, ....... fourth avenue, d ed _ns, rau, Jr,.an.Jenr.e.y .ooert hospital Tuesday night following a le  Darn sn west vumsa oz long ilineu. Russian.Polish parentage. Prior to He was born in Ludinfn, Mich., induction be wu an auxiliary rail- on June 17, 1888, the son of the italy police in the General Motors late Mr. and Mns. Mathius Korn. building in Detroit He spent his early life and was The display was arranged through the courtesy of Col. John T. Rhett, commanding ocer, Fort Sheri- dan. It is one of a series pre- pared by this firm as a public service and donated to the Fort Sheridan Public Relations Ofce for display in neighboring towns. This is the second display on Fort Sheridan shown in the Wisconsin Gas and Electric Company win- dows, the former being on aalvage and reclamation. t 00:enosl Woman, educated in Ludington, coming to Kenosha in 1912 and hu made his home here since that time. On November 12, 1914, he was united in marriage to Miss Irene Ploetz He worked for over 25 years at the Nash.Kelvinator com- pany and later at Simmons in the woodworking department. Korn was a member of St. Thom- as Aquinas church. He was also member of the Fraternal Order of Eagles for over 30 years, and of the Simmons Federal union No. 18456. He is survived by his widow and a daughter, Mrs. Catherine Schmidt, of Kenosha. He is also 0. Dies at C! ica0o b,.o brothers and four sisters, John and Mathias, Mrs. Mary Ruby, Mrs. Josephine Wood- worth, and Mrs. Catherine Allan, Mrs. Deloris Shebet, 50, widow all of Ludington, Mich., and Miss of the late Kostok Shebet and Henrietta Korn, Lansing, Mich. former resident of Kenosha, died at the St. Bernard hospital in Chi- cago on Monday night following two months illness She. was horn in Russia the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Constantine Krasow- sky. She spent her early life and was educated in her native lan& As a young woman, she came to America, coming direct to Keno- sha. and made her home here for many years. Five yeara ago, she moved to Chicago to make her home with her daughter. On May 15, 1915, she was in marriage to Xotok Shebet preceded her in death on bar 4, 1939. Mrs. Shebet was member of St Nicholas Russian Orthodox church She is survived by one son and two daughters; Sgt. Walter Shebef stationed at Fort Banning, GL, Mrs. R. J. Johnston of Corpus Christi, Texas and Miss Helen Shebet of Chicago, Dial 5121 for your Classified Ad. CHICKENS Nice Plump FRYING CHICKBIS Averej 3 J. AUve ...... lb. 3Se Dressed ... lb. 41e Piece mler I admee. Dremed mmr Ilehmlmr. Will Deliver Large Orders Only S]PJCIAL--J.JG I11B11 IBGII..dos. Te STACHON'$ POULTRY FARM Hy. 81, -ella fla. of fly. N Phene S18 LL Victor C KAuender has at. rived mifely in the Hawaiian Is- land& He was formerly stationed at Patterson Field, Ohio. Charles Paul Zahon, $2/c, son of Mrs. Mary Zahon, 81 Thirty. seventh street, spent his ten<lay leave here and has been transferred to Camp Bradford, Norfolk, Va. Pfc Bill Markes, son of Mr and Mrs. Joseph Markes, 1412 Seven. tieth street, hu spent a 17lay fur lough here and has Just returned to his camp at Los Angeles, Calif. William Eiehinger, QM3/c, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Eb'.hingar, Bristol, ha8 arrived safely some- where in England. AC Michael A. Ladvienka, 1915 Forty.fih street, is taking his pre. flight courses at the San Antonio Cadet Center, San Antonio, Tax. CpL William Klrer, was recently awarded the Good Conduct Medal while serving with 8 fighter control squadron in Italy. AC George W Randall, 5532 Thirty.fifth avenue, is taking his pre-flight training courses at the San Antonio Cadet Center, San An- ionia, Tax Cpl. N. J. Vanderfin, husband of Mrs Mildred Vanderfin, and 8on of Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Vanderfin, SIX. tieth street, has been transferred from Camp Cooke, Calif., to Camp Gruber, Okla. James C. Banks, 6635 Sixteenth avenue, has enlisted /n the U. S. Navy. lt Lt, lawrence Meltesen, and his wife have returned to Camp Philips, Ken, after spending two week leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jafe Meltosen, 918 even- tieth street. Cpl. Chester Hollenbeck has landed pafely somewhere in Eng- land. i 2nd Lt. Donald W. Nofri, brother of Mrs. Bruno Parent, 6820 7- eighth venue, has been promoted to the rank of First Lieutenant somewhere in England. Pvt. Paul A. Gannaway, son of Mr and Mrs. Ben J. Gannaway, 7206 Sheridan road, is stationed at Camp Fannin, Tex., for a 17 week training period. S Frank Biscardi. husband of Mrs. Opal Blscardi, and son of Mr. and Mrs Peter Soene, 1602 Fifty- seventh street, is spending a ten day furlough here. He was recently transferred from Fairfield, Calif, to Topeka, Kan. Chester Seroka, of the merchant marine, has been promoted to the rating of Junior engineer. He is on duty somewhere in the Atlantic. A brother, Pfc. Leo Seroka is in Iceland. Both are sons of Mr. and Mrs. Constantine Soroka, 824 Forty. eighth street Leslie Sohlax, /ormerly grand knight of the Kenosha council of the Knights of Columbus, was re- elected secretary of the Wiscomdn council at Milwaukee mu,day afternoon. Other officars are Dr. Charles W. Henney, Portage, state deputy; Joseph F. Kubasta, Jr., Oshkosh, warden; J. L Reinhart, Wisconsin Rapids. treasurer, and  J Me- Andrews, Madison, advocate. The convent/on pledged the or- ganiaation to conduct a rehabil/ta- tion plan for returning and the councils in their local com. munities were pledged to plan to concentrate on the fraternal 8nd spiritual Idde of the adjustment help which men in the service are likely to need. Aid to Juveniles The Big Brother eonunittml of the K of C. state council plan to help municipal authoriflas, 88 well as work independently in combat- ing juvenile delinquency problems. To continue its activities among servicemen, particularly in entar- taining those on furlough, the ato council appropriated the sum of $2,000 as a war activities fund. In appreciation of the work being done by the Redemptorist fathers of Oconomowoc for boys of the Wisconsin State Industrial school at Waukasha, the council appro- priated a sum of $200 to help the riast in their work. HOUSE CLEANING! Have that old picture put in a new frame. Come in and choose from our large selec- tion of mountings. S rage O CLEANED and GLAZED Our h/h/y proemm bring back the beauty and life of your furs and help preserve them through the season while they are stored. s3so eExeep Beaver and Mink Schwartz Furriers -- Sportswetr |lY  Ave. You Can Hire the World's Largest O N A L L M A K E TRACTOR for only w. do not experiment S an hour te radio service en- lloor. Ideal for cleag land with our Our rates are standard La Plant-Shoate Angle Dozer. and reasonable as rsco- -, b, ,- mended by R. tL S. 41mine, J&J .......  Free eetimate ff brought ]l'eUle, for bun .... SCHINDLER DRUG CO. Buck-eye t4o. I FIELD TILER For Hire For Details Phone 2-4269 to shop. PHILOO SERV.IOE 931-45th St. Phone 2-3877 JOSe E. Bislrkk, R; $, E. ?c e4. ?-.