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Kenosha News
Kenosha, Wisconsin
May 26, 1944     Kenosha News
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May 26, 1944

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Marlatt. maqetael. Memb ew   ummd lmm 4mmem weom Ddm  rid &odlt   ChmlatlmL The AJmessmd lmo i mtulv17 ulul U llm   remmLtema e all  dbtebm mlltml to tt w met o m-edltul to m4o m ml al g llmal  mdNd tluumbL JUlvertdna ReTn-e*ta'dv Jann FIley, lae.. New York, Detroit, Atlanta, San 31tJUP' ItATIR: ................ ,am Ry  Wb0Ma and  .... $tO.0@ T lntered as Seeand Clam Maim* mt tlm Peat Om M Imeu Womnn O tt Act e Mmb Ik Mt. VOLUME L---NUMBER 184 FRIDAY, MAY 26, 1944 Has Served Kenosha Well In 1921 G. F. Loomis came to Kenosha to take over his duties as superintendent of schools of this city. At that time the enroll- ment in the schools was in the neighborhood of 5,000 students. In the next ten years-- by 1931--that enrollment had jumped until it was close to the 11,000 mark. In the thir- teen years since that time, the trend has been somewhat in the other direction drop- ping to below 8,000 in some of those times. These statistics are presented in order to show the varying problems which have faced Supt. Loomis during his nearly a quarter of a century asclministrative head of the school system of Kenosha. He has shown capable and efficient leadership in meeting both of these problems, keeping the Kenosha educational system on an even keel despite the changes which occurred. Kenosha had good schools when Supt. Loomis took charge. Under the capable lead- ership of the late Mrs. Mary D. Bradford, Kenosha had been kept in the forefront in educational lines among the cities of the state and the nation. There had been a reali- zation that this community was facing an increased responsibility in the educational field and some of the plans had been mapped out to meet that situation. Supt. Loomis took up those plans, amplified them or ad- justed them as the need arose to meet chang- ing conditions and through his leadership has kept Kenosha in the forefront all of these years. Supt. Loomis is shortly to retire from the guperintendency of the schools of the city of Kenosha. He has ably met all of the prob- lems which have been presented to him. He has directed the schools of Kenosha so that they have continued to provide better edu- cational facilities for the children of this community. He has served this community ably and well. In addition to these things Supt. Loomis has always been a leader and helper in all of those movements which are for the ad- vancement and benefit of the community, many of which were not directly connected with his administrative duties for the school. In this field also he has well met every responsibility, every call which has been made upon him. Recently the teachers, administrative em- ployes and other employes of the school sys- tem of Kenosha tendered to him an owed tribute in the way of a testimonal dinner in appreciation of the capable services which he has performed. All the people of Kenosha who recognize the value of the able services which he has given to this commun- ity could not be in attendance at the dinner but we are certain that there are thousands upon thousands who echoed the tribute--- 'vVell done, good and faithful servant!" -| KENOSHA EVENING NEWS Friday, May 26, 1944 that for the present thair mest importantlrt..f Her Souvenirs IDeW duty is to prepare themselves as well as pos-] AZ.- sible to meet the call to aid in the deenseJ - ifl Mackenzie Views the News of their eoumtry. meone should tell them" that these one hundred high school youths and others who may join with them, if the opportunity which they seek is provided, are merely trying to secure some of the funda- mentals which will be of value to them when that call to service comes. Someone should tell them that in the future there will still be need for a larger army in the United States and that this training will be of value to those who may decide to enter that field in the future. The proposed training, even though it may not be extensive, would be of more value to those students, who desire to take it, than many things which are in the cur- riculum. This is all that there is to this question. We believe that these high school students are entitled to have their request granted we believe that they should be encouraged: in the spirit which they have shown to meet the important duty of citizenship which these times and which subsequent times im- pose upon them. Tribian Warfare Ted Robinson, the Cleveland Plain Dealer's  Philosopher of Folly, who is also book re- viewer and stickler for perfect versification and good use of words, says he is horrified by the use of the word "Triphibian" as applied to warfare. He "groaned in spirit" at the sight of the word in his meal-ticket, and felt still worse when he learned that so careful a writer of English as Winston Churchill had coined and used it. What's the matter with "triphibian?" Simply this: "Amphibian" comes from two Greek words, "amphi," meaning "both," and "bios" meaning "life." Its first meaning is "able to live on both land and water," as applied to frogs and some other creatures. It is legitimately transferred to operations which exist in both elements. Winston, with- out thinking much about it, and wanting to get in the idea of three rather than two, care- lessly said "Triplibian." It is the "phi" I which worries our philologist. "Tribian" is the correct word for living or fighting in three elements  land, air and water. There will be much of that in the next few months. Boys in Fox Holes It is remarkable how easily boys take to fox holes. They don't need much instruction. Many of them seem to know instinctively how to do their sapping and mining, and how to take advantage of terrain and make sure of a water supply, and so on. The water, of course, is not needed for washing, because cleanliness would spoil everything, but it is useful for drinking on a hot day. The more such matters are considered in a philosophic way, the more a reasonable observer may find himself wondering whether civilization is really all it has been cracked up to be, by dainty parents and relatives. Civilization, of course, requires compro- mises, and probably wise parents in times like these will meet their young warriors about half way, and even make some reason- able contributions in the form of building and fighting materials. Mother may object to the whole business, but Father, recalling his own manly and adventurous youth, is likely to have at least a secret sympathy with the tough little savages in their digging and tun- neling, even if they are always losing his garden spade. Washington Views By Peter Edson Kenosha Evening News Washlngton Cores'pondent Although dxistence of clandestine Nazi radio stations in Latin Amer- ica was known as early as the spring of 1941, a full year was to elapse before the Department of State could arrange matters so that U. S. technicians, trained in the monitoring of the air waves by the Radio Intelligence Division of the Federal Communications Commis- sion, could be assigned to work with other American governments in putting these espionage centers out of business. First step was made at the Rio Conference of Foreign Ministers: a resolution recommending elimina- tion of the clandestine stations, But it was March before the State De- partment was ready to ask FCC to supply men and mobile equipment to conduct the local monitoring in Brazil and Chile, the two most ac- tive centers. Two young Texas engineers they would be Texans -- were as- signed to the job. They were Rob- ert D. Linx of Dallas, and John F. de Bardeleben of Houston. De Bardeleben is now back in the U. S. as assistant supervir of the primary monitoring station in Kingsville, Tax. Linx has remained in Brazil and is hailed as the "father of Brazilian monitoring." By long distance radio direction finding of the Radio Intelligence Division it was known that one of the German stations was in the vinicity of Valparaiso, Chile. The job was to locate the exact house in which the transmitter was set the basement they didn't open it.' The station was, however, disman- fled and hidden and the operator, one Peter Johannes Szeraws, disap- peared. In October the Chilean police de- cided to move anyway. They at-: rested Hans Blume, manager of Transradio in Valparaiso, haled himl into court with the crate of appara-i tus which De Bardeleben had lo- !cared in a grocery. It was disguised as a sewing machine, on a special cart which made it easy to move De Bardeleben, as "Inspector Tech- nico de los Services Electricos," as- sembled the apparatus and put it into operation before the eyes of the judge. The court convicted, Linx Cleans Up in Brazil Robert Linx had similar exper- Brazil. There had been fences in three German stations operating as LIR, CEL and Cit which were par- ticularly bothersome in the spring of 1941. Around each was a sep- arate group of German spies, co- ordinated with German diplomatic offices and business houses. Linx set up Brazilian Monitor- ing Service, trained B r a z i 1 i a n Army, Navy and Air Corps engi- neers in the technique of monitor- lag and direction finding, and as a result saw scores of spies rounded up and their big transmitters seized. Those not caught decamped to Ar- gentina, from which they sill op-' erate in the last safe haven for espionage in the hemisphere. U. S. officials concerned can't speak too highly of Latin Ameri. can officials invoiced in these op- erations for the way they arrested spies and seized code books which made possible the decoding of the Nazi secret radio transmissions. up. This involved cruising the --'-=--;=-- .... =-:----:-----:---: ..... -- streets of Valparaiso with mobilelWar Year Ago radio detection equipment and a finally, by means of a hand.sized device developed by RID engineers, ----------:---::----------::-:::::::-- locating thet exact room from May 26, 1943 aY United Press British RAF blasts inland port of Dusseldorf night of May 25; about 500 British and Canadian planes took part in raid; 27 bombers fail to return. Almost 400 U S. bombers and which the signals were sent. The Germans Employ a Ruse De Bardeleben got to Valparaiso on March 19, 1942, on which day the Nazis operating clandestine sta. tion PYL got nart. They began staggering their schedules and mov- ing their equipment from place to fighters continue raid on Sardinia, place within 10-mile radius. It Sicily and Pantelleria. took from May 15 to lune 10 to In the Aleutians. U. S. troops determine that on alternate weeks clear out the first of three pockets they transmitted from the house into which Japanese have been of one Gulllermo Zeller, Avenida herded in Attu. Claire L. and John Paul This cosmic fracas operates on so many fronts that Americans sometimes overlook what is happening on our Chinese sector. Maj. Gen. Claire L. Chennault is still ram- paging around there with his little "14th Air Force ' and keeping the Japs worried. The lategt report is inspiring. Gem Chen- nault, with his American and Chinese air men, has reported the sinking of 17 enemy Turninq Back the Paqes of History May 26, 1919 Additional names of public school spelling contest winners: Darning School--Marjorie Mar- qulssee, Alice Regner, Armena Ajemian, Violet Bogvilo, Calvin Lathrop, Susan Rostker, Mildred Borgstrom, Clara Lassn, Eda Rosenblum, Jack Brown, Glggtna Pietrangeli, Anna Velas, Marinus Ruster, Edward Simon.s, Violet Reed, Virgluia Kitzrow. Grant School D Fred Cross George Harms, John Baltes Blanche Mowrey. Durkee School  Hazel Arisen Virginia Zimmer, Peter Verkon IALltan Jackson, Viola Gregory, El. bert Woodbury, Alexander Braze- wicz, Norton Robinson, Warren Ames, Kenneth Knudsen, Laura Johnson, Arthur Brown, John De- Bruin, Lucille Williams, John Fisher, John Gibbs Smith, Berne- detta Caddock, Mabel lel Jean- etta Ozanne, Hazel Antaramian Hyiand Wilson, Edward Wilson David Svarvas, Julia Bell, Lewi Green, Laurence Hinz, John Dicks, Dick Antaramian, Marjorie Butch- er, Sylvia Drake, Kenneth Terrill, George Montague, Helen Papol, An: nie Carlo, John Kretschmer, Wil- bert Catterton. Dean Canar, Helen Wolff, David L, Phillipl, Helen An- derson, Marion Ryan, Walter T. Marlatt, Abrahm Hartman, Theira Engstrom, Peter Fisher, Pearl Fin- sterbush, Howard Frederick, Anna Krizan, Philip Long, Irene Melt- sen, Evelyn Troemel, Helen Weh- ner, Roy Weld, Helen Voight, Grant Ausen, Walter Schwartz Raymond Zander, Lorin Blaine Marie Christensn, Caroline Meis Mary O'Donnell, Ziebelle Otto Mary Pribyl, Paul Hartman. Cr.a ford Hartung, Gertrude Saeger, Kenneth Savage, Helen Stern, Helen Sorensen, Elaine Welsher Eltsabeth Venz. Gillette School Bernice Hein, Cathryn Ahlstrom, Alfred Sin-! clair, Allen Briggs, Martelis Hein, Anna Urban. Harry Diehl, Esther Heilsburg, Natalie Hohnecker, Jo- seph Loeffler, Matthew Umlich Mary Toebec. Those spelling contest winner| from the Lincoln, Orchard Knoll and Weiskopf schools will be list- ed tomorrow. ALlemana 5508, Cerro Alegre. On June 25, Chilean police raided the house but found no radio. A tale phone tap had been placed on th house, however, and when the ral was over. Zeller called another suspect Nazi and said, "Luckily they didn't search very good, as. pecially in the basement." It took nine hours to get another warrant, but even then, when the By DeWITT MacKENZm Aetated Prm War Analy The continued Allied uecem in Italy is like a torch beside the inflammable Balkans which Hitler dared use as a bu for southe-n flank of his fortress. Bulgar master arch of th/s al- doubtful structure, is on the point of flames. From neighboring Turkey comes the report that the Fuehrer has rushed five divisions into Bulgar from erbia in an eort to prevent a conflagration which would endanger his whole position in eastern Europe. Meanwhile mighty Russia, whose victortou armies stand on the alert t the northern gateway to the Balkans is pressing Bulgaria to desert Hitler. Indeed, last mid. night reportedly was the deadline of an ultimatum from Moscow to quit. The alternative was said to be severance of relations. Thus far there has been no ofll- cial indication of whether them was ctually an ultimatum, or whether the ghost rattled his chaln at midnight. Blgari Divided Bulgaria is divided pinst itself. On the one hand it a government which is clinging to Germany in hope of profiting by the unholy alliance. On the other is a public whose heart is with the Russ brother Slavs. The bond of race is strong among the Slavic folk. So the Bulgarian people ar seething with rebellion gaiust the government. Indeed travelers ar- riving in Turkey from Bulgaria say there has been revolt among Bulgarian troops. However, the government can't bear the thought of giving up the thousands of square miles of Yugoslav and Greek territory which Bulgaria grabbed after Hitler overran those countries in 1941. The Buigar didn't even participate in the fight,. ing. TODAY on the HOME FRONT By JAMES MARLOW and GEORGE ZIELKE Washington --  -- The Office of War Information reports that the Germans and Japanese, realiz- ing this war is lost, are "trying to spoil our victory . . . and prepare for another try at total war against US." The agency particularly empha- sizes Nazi propaganda efforts in Turkey. Prime Minister Churchill said Wednesday the United Nations have lost hope of winning Turkey as an ally after pouring arms worth 80 million dollars into that country. Whether Axis activities are di. bollcally long-range, as OWl thinks, or are merely intended to keep Europe's neutrals out of this war while Germany tries to plit the Allies, this much is true: no European neutral has entered the war on the side of the United Na- tions. This is an outline of Axis propa- ganda work which OWI officials turned over to members of the House subcommittee on appropria- tions: The Germans are using tactic that paid off before this war. '`Tour- tats" who swarmed into Danzig, the Sudetenland and the Polish border regions in the 1930's are now reap- pearing in one form or another in Scandinavia, Spain, Portugal and Turkey. Seek to Sway Neutrals The earlier "tourists" were to pave the way for "victorious Ger. man rr" but the present crop is ordered to "'poison the minds of neutrals against us m that Ger- many may prepare a springboard for another try." The Germans cultivate Turkish diplomatic and military officials, and Turkish newspapermen, pro- feaors, doctors, authors, |g:ientista, They offer profeorship$, fellow. ships and outright bribe. In a general way the same in. tensive propaganda campaign ia carried on in Sweden. German propagandists s w a r m through Spain. Some Spanish newspapera are subsidized by the German em- bassy Others are bribed. Trying to hamstring future rela. tion between this country and Spain are Latin America, the Ger- marts are offering Spanish educa. tors profeasorshlps in German schools at padded salaries In the Far East the Japanese dup. licate the German efforts in the west, trying to turn the Chinese nd the peoples of. India against America and the United Nations. positions they hold, smarter than the regular run of workmem And yet, they are doing organized labor more harm and setting the labor movement back farther than any other group has done. They are the very ones who are pushing to. wards the point where some day members of congress will explain their vote for viciously anti-labor legislation by saying: '`They felt they could stand only so much."--Madison State Journal. Binding for Hitler Despite the hazards of their call- ing, most booksellers have a sense of humor. A New York firm lately offered a set of finely boiid books, including a group on Napoleon. "In connection with this," says theflrrn, "we beseech you to join us in prayer that we may shortly behold the Corsican's newest dis. ciple i a superb binding of Port- land cement, with unbreakable clasps of steel and end papers studded with the delicate tips of bayonets. Amen!" So say we all of us!--Two Rivers Reporter. $ Transfusion in British Hospit4tl If a person loses a good deal o his blood, he may die. The sudden loss of one-third of the blood sup- ply usually brings death unler something is done about it at once. An artery takes blood away from the heart, and a vein takes it back again. The blood moves fast through an artery and will spurt out if the artery ls cut. It is far more dangerous to cut an artery than a vein. Happily for us, arteries lie deeper under Voice of the Peoplel and are less likely to be First.aid should be given to Memorial Day May marks the anniversary of another Decoration Day, and this year the significance of it should be more poignant than ever. Our soldier boys did not count the Cost then nor are they counting ,the cost now. Remember-- Somewhere in France there is a grave--- Where wild flowers bloom and u grasses wave; And at the head wooden cross To mark our own American o. No more his arm shall wield-the lance, Dear God, dear God, somewhere in France. Somewhere in France for me for you It is enough that they were true That valor lives in every breast-- And giving them, we gave our best. No praises can their worth e. person who suffers a bad cut, and a doctor should be called a5 quick- ly as possible. If you learn how to make a "tourniquet." the time may come when you will save a life. At a hospital, a person who ha lost much blood may be given a transfusion. It is common nowa- daya for hospitals to have "blood banks" with different types of hu- man blood always on hand. Some- times, however, a transfusion is given directly from a person who can spare the blood to one who needs it. Millions of men and women have given their blood during the pres, ent war for the sake of wounded soldiers Most of this blood hen been turned into "plasma" form, which can be tranzported easily. Thousands of soldiers are allvo today because of these gifts by people far from battlefields. (For General Imterest section your scrapbook.) Someone Should Tell Them This evening the board of education will hold another hearing on the request of some one hundred or more senior high school stu- dents that military drill of a cadet corps be accorded the same place in the school cur- riculum that is accorded to other kinds of physical training. They are not asking for any form of compulsory military training, they are not asking for any extensive mili- tary training. Neither of these are available under any circumstances. This question has been magnified far be- yond its proportions. The school system here has already recognized the need of teaching swimming more extensively as meeting a need which has arisen out of the war. This merely asks that similar action be taken ! ships totaling 30,000 tons in December, and Chilean police found a big crate he probably sank four others and dari00ged[''--el00]C00 six, adding 22,000 tons to the estimate. This nce list would not be regarded as exceptional, perhaps, on the Atlantic front, but consider- BF C,a/br ing the handicaps of this outfit it is doing very well indeed. Chennault vividly suggests another not- able American hero, known  every school- boy. He does in the air what John Paul Jones did on the sea. toward another form of training--for those who want it and who unquestionably will I need it---on a similar limited basis. Opponents to this program apparently have not recognized the situation which exists. Someone should tell them that this nation is at war and that the government of the United States has told our young men Symbols and Actions By JAMES THRASHER Archibald MacLeish, poet, librarian of Congress, former director of the late Office of Facts and Fig- ues. recently made a speech on "the Power of the Spoken Word.'" The subject is right down his alley, : for words are the tools of the poet's trade, and in no l trade are their power and weight and flavor and evocative quality so important. But Mr. MacLeish is impatient of words without action, as many of us are. He is distressed that words like freedom, liberty, democracy and equality are used so often merely to arouse emotion. He is equally distresseti at efforts to escape their use in such phrases as "the American way of life" or "America--the way it was before." When Mr. MaeLeish undertakes to clear the air of ambiguous symbolimn, however, he makes some equally ambiguous statements of his own. Thus he Says that "freedom, liberty, democracy, equality . . . are revolutionary words always and whenever used. They cannot be employed to arouse men's minds to" fight defensive wars for the protection of the status quo or the preservation of society 'the way it was' without destroying their vitality end meaning." But what sort of revolution is implicit in Mr. MacLeish's four words--national, world-wide, social, political, or all of them? And what of society ,'the it was"the wa7 it was in 1929, 1933, 1940, 19447 Better let the kids dig in the dirt and build their trenches--it keeps their minds off ex- plosives. Is the status quo that of an overseas soldier lonesome for the farm, or an Old Guard Republican lonesome for the Coolidge administration? Apparently the an- swer lies in freezing these ambiguous symbols in a pattern of Mr. MacLeish's or someone's else devising. Of course, the vague or intemperate use of "revo- lutionarY" words is distressing when it departs from our own definition of them. But that does not seem to justify Mr. MacLeish's exceeding pessimism when he views the prospects of peace. As things are going now, he foresees a peace of arrangements, adjust- manta, facts, trades and balances, a peace of oil, gold, and transportation. Well, that unfortunately is the way all peaces have been made. All war is disrupting, and subsequent life and trade must be adjusted to its results. The idealis- tic  outlined in the Atlantic Charter, and at Moscow. Cairo, and Teheran must be given practical application. That practical application is beginning. Perhaps Mr. MacLeish and others are dissatisfied with some of those beginnings. But at least all the Allied powers are on record as aiming high. The final blueprint may not be the brave new world of Mr MacLeish's dreaming. But "America--the way it was before" and the way it is today is overwhelmingly in favor of those high aims of peace. It seems a little early to despair, Joseph E. Davies confers with * Premier Js00hStalinatthe00em'lVJews of Others lln, in Russia. On Russian front, Soviet troops stop German attempt to advance along the Lower Kuban, in the Caw Only So Much casus. Greek Government-in-exile re- '`They felt they could stand only ports seizure of a eet of small so much." Axis vessels by Greek "sea guer- Thus Robert H. Keys, president of the Foremen's Association of America, explains the three-week strike of 3,300 foremen in 13 Detroit war plants. Their strike tossed more than 52,000 other workers into enforced idleness, cost our fighting forces more than 250 fighter planes and an unestimable number of guns and other war material. Working for wages higher than they ever have received before, these foremen deliberately cri1> i pled production of badly needed Jmachines of war in order to force ieteran World War I DAV. i acceptance of their independent * "warbebY" u00n upn emp00Yer'J Unde Ray's "They felt they could stand only so much"---at a time when Amer- ican youth was sacrificing life and limb in an inch by inch "dw" "0rnerlt, against savage German resistance in Italy. "They felt they could stand only Who fight, live, die-- somewhere in France. Tomorrow: Speetal Topic. George E. Manupella. * Blood Trs4mffulen Has Been Comma for a Century A little blood at the right time may save a human life. A doctor in Italy guessed at this fact 452 years ago, when he tried to use blood to save the life of Pope in- nocent VIII. The patient died, but the idea was not given up com- pletely. ISo They Say Fortress Europe will be assaulted in what promises to be the most formidable military undertaking in history. I can assure you that whe the zero hour arrives  we shall not fail. -- Adml. Ernest J. King. With the menace of a deadly cobra, the delinquency problem ia lifting its venomotm head. Nearly every week the Federal Bureau of Investigation receives reports of from five to seven instances of attempted train wrecks engineered by boys under 14, Just for the fut of it. -- Capt. Eddie Rickenbacker. Collective security of the world may depend upon how far nation so much"  while first aid men walked upon American dead to reach the wounded who still had a chance to live. "'They felt they could stand only so much"--while troops in training for the coming invasion were sleep- ing in water-filled foxholes to be- come hardened against the exper- iences awaiting them. When the National Labor Rela- tions Board ruled that foremen are riLlas" in the Aegean Sea. not an appropriate unit for collee. In the seventeenth century there of other continents are willing to tire bargaining. "they felt theylWere "blood transfusion" trials in go in accepting the pattern, already could stand only so much" and they[ France and England. ..... During the established on the Amer|can con, halted vital , war oroduction to past 100 years, t has been a fairly: tment. Ths pattern of internat|onal force the issue - ]common operation at hospitals, organization is nothing but d emoc. When the FtA president did or.I A child with a weight of '/0 racy at work  Dr. Carlos Davila, unds has about three uarts of i former president of Chile der the men back to work,.he em-[P q i ' " " phasized that it was not Gem H. H.] blood in his body. A man or[ When any group gets the idea Arnold's revelation of what their[woman with a weight of 150that it is bigger or stronger than strike was doing to the war effort, ] pounds has close to six quarts, four government or that it is absoo "possibly affecting our invasion Around and around the body,]lutely essential to our existence, plans," that prompted their return.[ the heart pumlm the blood. All of I then the time has come for a show. The "favorable" attitude of the[it  through the heart in]down, war Or no war.- Federal War Production Board motivated]three minutes or less. Some of thelJudge Evan D.,Evans of Chicago. their return to work, Keys in.]blood, making only a short trip[ I would rather be going ashore stated. /through arteries and. veins, getslwith the invaders than waiting to Here is a group of men in indus-lback to the heart in less than 301repel them--Assistant Secretary of try supposedly, on the basis o thelsecond& War John J. McCloy. "Old Nellie's head is too big for her bridle since our jaloppy broke down, and now with you home she feels like she's winning the war .rsouallyY ' "h