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June 5, 1944     Kenosha News
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June 5, 1944
 

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2:  . 5 L" - + i r Monday, June 5, 1944 Puerl0 Ricans Major Critics Of Hull Plans Washington --+U.P;-- Puerto Rican groups seeking more autonomy from the United States emerged today as the major critics among: the world&apos;s subject peoples of See-! retary of State Cordell Hull's re- cent statement on liberty and free- dom for all people. Spokesmen for all major sub- ject people -- East Indians. Kore- ans and Filipinos as well as Puerto Ricans -- hailed the statement. But m KENOSHA EVENING NEWS Page Three ress Loses for Long Summer Recess Washington -- (U.P.) -- Congres- sional hopes for a long summer recess dwindled today in the face of a growing backlog of impor- tant legislation and reluctance by members to be absent on the day of the European invasion. i The House and Senate entered a week that promised to be one of the busiest of the current ses. ilion with leaders in both chambers Potential Vote O/Women Could Outnumber Men Washington -- (p) __ Women's votes, for the first time, could outnumber the men's votes in the presidential election next fall. There are nearly 600.000 more potential women voters -- citi- zens of 21 and over -- than men of voting age, the census bureau says. It gives these estimates as of Jan. 1: Women of voting age -- 44,- 622.886. Men of voting age--44,043,669. An estimated 7,860,000 of the men are in the armed forces. Biooer Production Uroed by Nelson Detroit -- </P) -- Americans were I advised by Donald M. Nelson to-pared address that the 'probabil. I llt day to think less of war production Sties" indicate a "considerable cutbacks and more of a "big war period of intensive war production production job" that "still remains ahead of us." ahead." i Cuficura °often• bhcldaead tips for Declaring that industry's outlook 1 * t e'yremovakScieat.tfica.mfldlymedi i Telegraph and telephone wires on cutbacks and contract cancel strung along U. S. highways aver- lations was "entirely out of pro- age 208 pounds per mile• duction to the facts.'" the war pro Broadway Actor Dead duction chief said that arms output i must exceed its current rate in! New York---4,P)--Arnold Korff, order to attain next November's :3, featured actor !n the Current scheduled peak. iBroadway play "The Searching While admitting that military:Wind'" and a veteran nf more tb.ml developments provide a "big :00 roles, died Satnrday. element of uncertainty," Nelson told the economic club in a pre- ,"4500 BOSSES KEEP ME ON THE GO... Professor Rafael Soltero Peralta. m member of a Puerto Rican dele-: gation here sdeking permission for Puerto Ricans to frame their own constitution, said: I do not doubt the sincerity of] FIFTH ARMY ENTERS lgOME -- Top arrow indicates Fifth °ray's *- .................... drive up Via Casillna through strong German resistance to the out- .-€11 I-LUlL or i, ile UIIILeU otate guY- I .  • . ,. .  . .., , . ernment and I agree that theSkzrts of Rome. Otner arrows mazcae ottensxves sull reported to be United States record is fairly good, under way in the Alban hills to the southeast. (AP Wirephoto). I U S Bombers Invasion Weather I • particularly regarding the Philip- pines, but Mr Hull would not be able to cite the case of Puerto Rico as good evidence of his assertion." Hull said last week that the pol- icy of the United States for 150 "ears has been t° enc°urage pea Hit Truk f0r Tw 0 ples who aspire to freedom and to recognize them as soon as liberty is attained. Successive Days • "I would suggest to Mr. Hull, in behalf of the Puerto Rican people," Soltero said. "that he suggest to congress legislation whereby Puer- Pearl Harbor --,'U.R)--- American to Ricans would be able to frame bombers from the central and their own constitution on an equal south Pacific pounded the big Japa- basis with free citizens every, nese Dale of Truk in the Car•lines where, for tv, o successive days and shot London -- (ab -- Clouds that brought rain to Dover Strait during the night cleared at dawn and the sunshine sent the temper- ature up to the 'lOs by 9 a.m. A 1 ight west-southwesterly wind freshened dur:,ng the morn- ing and the sea became choppy, Visibility was limited to a few miles at first but improved dur- ing the day. The barometer was fairly steady. High tide at Dover today £s at 1214 p.m. €5:lt am., Central War Time) and at Calais at 12:29 p.m. 5:29 ACW. € groups of other subject people: Korea -- In a letter to Hull, Kil- sod K Haan, head of the Sing-Kor- ean peoples league, said "Had I a million tongues I would shout God bless you, more power to you" The three-power conference at Cairo promised Korea freedom and independence "in due course." Philippine Comment Philippines -- Col. Carlos Rom- ulo. secretary of the Philippine war cabinet here. said Filipinos could testify to all Hull said, but Three Crewmen Killed that the statement was "imperative MaeArthur announced that all m view of the recent pronounce-the Liberators returned to their ments made elsewhere that would Admiralty island bases, although indicate "'an increasingly less ideol, most of them were damaged. Three :g in th!s war'..., how welcome lAmerica n crewmen were killed • , orde:::':rm'i% tto%e'"  ' land four wounded during the at- " - , p Y p p e tack 7: the fareast, coming as they doJ Other Liberators from the com- a om an menea real torunateyiman d of Admiral Chester W :,ber00 lovm+ vor!00 does00Nimit.- returned to before ve zn a house oz glass. /dawn Saturday to drop 41 tons of India -- J. J. Singh, president bombs on storage ,areas and run. "So long as such action is not down at least I0 enemy fighter Deny Incentive taken, there might remain in the )lanes without loss during one of minds of people ground for suspi- the attacks, it was disclosed today. clan about the sincerity of this The double raid on TruK spear- great nation." t headed a series of aerial assaults Reaction from representatives of to the northern Kurile islands in of the India league of America, id, "This is probably the first time that any statement coming from Hull would be received with glee b the people of India." He urged that the statement be car- ried further and that "the time has come when the state depart- ment should go on record on the question of the postwar freedom of India because the people of In- dia have been very much disap- pointed and almost disgusted at the complete silence the government of the United States has main- tained with regard to the political deadlock." I Expect Light Vote in Iowa Des Moines, In. -- (U.R) -- Fewer than 175,000 votes were expected to be cast before the polls closed at 8:00 p. m. as Iowa voters went to the polls in today's primary election. Farmers favored by good weather stayed in their fields to catch up on corn planting and cul- tivating delayed by floods and tor- nadoes during the past three 'eeks. The contest between Lt. Gov. 3Robert Blue and Henry W. Burma, apeaker of the House of Represen- tatives, leading candidates for the G. O. P. gubernatorial nomination, Was expected to be the only hotly contested race in the primary. overnor Unopposed Gov. Bourke B. Hickeniooper is fhe only candidate for the Repub- lican nomination and there was little interest in the outcome of the Democratic race because Senator Guy M. Gillette had only Ernest J. Seeman, Waterloo factory worker, for opposition. Seemann received only 17,190 votes two years ago ! when he was defeated by former lSenator Clyde L. Herring. The four incumbent Iowa repre- Sentatives in congress whose seats 'ere contested voted by absentee ballot. All said they were unable to return to Iowa to campaign be- cause of their official duties in Washington. Collecting spider webs for use in precision instruments is one of the :lobs of the British women's aux- iliary. the three, day period from Thurs- day to Saturday. Liberators from Gen. Douglas Chicago -- (U.I -- The regional MacArthur's command opened the war labor board today denied an attack on rruk Friday by battering "incentive gift plan'" for 311 Dublon island, one of the main workers at the Kato Engineering points inside the atoll, with 38 tons Co., Mankato, Minn., but approved of bombs. An enemy force of 30 modified proposed wage ranges for ghter 12,lanes attempted to break various job classifications. up the tormation, but the Liberators The board also approved one fought their way through the Japanese. shooting down 10 of them week's vacation after one 'ear's and probably three others, service and two weeks aftel' five years of service for Kato workers. A five - cent hourly wage premium for third shift workers was granted and paid rest periods and call-in pay were approved. The union request for pay in- ways in the atoll in the 52nd as- sault of the war. The bombers en- countered only meager anti-aircraft fire and two enemy fighter planes futilely attempted to intercept the raiders. Mitchell medium bombers from the 7th Army Air force and navy Venturas from Fleet Airwing two joined in a combined attack Fri- day on Nauru island, south of the Caroline•. following a new assault on Ponape in the ea.vtern Carolines the preceding day. The isolated ene- my positions in the Marshall$ also were hit on both days. Army and navy planes from Aleutian bases struck into the Kurile islands, in Japan's northern empire, for the fifth straight day on Friday and carried out attacks on Matsuwa, Shumushu and Para- mushiro without loss. - ,= Youth Clings to Bush forHour Golden, Colo. -- CU.Rt- While a companion raced four miles for aid, Kirk Cammack, Jr., 17, Den- ver, clung desperately to a smell bush overhanging a 175-foot chasn yesterday. Cammack and seven friend, started out to climb the wall of the canyon when he lost his foot- ing and grabbed the small bush as he slid over the side of the precipice. His companions were unable to reach him and he clung to the bush for an hour until Sheriff George Koch and two deputies dragged him to safety with a rol. Actress Convalescing From Emergency Appendectomy Hollywood -- (U,P.) -- Connie Moore, lovely star of stage, screen and radio, was convalescing today after an emergency appendectomy at the St. Johns hospital, Santa Monica. Miss Moore was stricken while working in "Atlantic City," a Republic film. Siamese fighting fish change sex annually. RADIO REPAIR ad Par CENTRAL SUPPLY STORE It12 Tweut3r-eoeod &. Nver upset an upwt stomach with ©verdou of tacid$ or hm'th pby ict. B# pntie with it  oh/z J'm, TO-/LSMO£,. Not • lmmtivt. Not an antacid, It ealnm •rid tooth your upt Umuch. Plmmmt to tbe tta -- children la it. Ak ymr dt for PffPTO-ffI&MO£ when your stom- h is upt. creases ranging from one to six cents for certain workers at the Midway Iron Works. Pier and Washington Foundries, the Valley Iron Works and Universal Iron Foundry. all of St. Paul, Minn. was denied on the grounds that existing rates were comparable to those in effect in that labor market. The board denied a request for an increase in the common labor rate for workers at the Zenith Foundry Co., West Allis, Wis.. on grounds that existing rates of 71 cents starting time and advanced rates are above those in existence in the Milwaukee area. increasingly dubious whether they i could recess for any prolonged period, if at all. : The Senate's plans probably will be drawn tonight when Demo- i cratic Leader Alben W. Barkley, Ky.. and Republican Leader Wal. lace H. White. Jr., of Maine, con- ter after Barkley's return from his Kentucky home. White acknowl- edged that original hopes for an extensive recess were fading. Leaders Delay Plans House leaders were inclined to hold up their plans for another two weeks, or until one week be. fore the Republican national con. vention opens in Chicago. By that time, they hope to have a better idea of how much work remains to be done. Sen. Kenneth S. Wherry, Neb., Republican whip, said that with the invasion imminent and impor- tant legislation piled up, "this is not the time to adjourn for the summer." "The Senate." he said, "should be ready at all times to take up any emergency legislation and keep its eye on any directive or order being issued. We don't want any more Montgomery Ward seiz- ures or McNutt manpower direc- tives issued without our being around." "Must" Legislation The "must" legislation awaiting i enactment includes 12 approprza- tion bills, and measures providing for extension of the price COntrol act. for flood control and naviga. tion projects, postwar industrial demobilization, and extension of the period in which Rear Admiral Husband E. Kimmel and Maj. Gem Walter C. Short, former Pearl Har. bor commanders, may be court martialed in connection with the Japanese attack. Sen. Walter F. George, D., Ga., chairman of the Senate Finance and Postwar Planning committees, said flatly that "we're not going to have any recess." Indid Murphy On Bribe Count Lansing, Mich. -- (P) -- Grand jury authorities expected former Lieutenant Governor Frank Mur- phy would surrender today to a warrant charging that as president of the Michigan senate in 1941 he conspired with the officials of two distilleries to bribe and corrupt the legislature• Circuit Judge Leland W. Carr's one-man grand jury issued the warrant Saturday alleging that Murphy, the Mohawk Liqueur Corporation, the Arrow Liqueur Corporation, and four officials of the companies entered the con- spiracy. Charges Bribes Taken The warrant described Murphy as a taker of bribes himself, and a dispenser of bribes to others. It named the defendant companies and Emanuel Rosenthal. president of Mohawk, Charles Layton, Mo- hawk sales manager, Abe H. Wein- stein, president of Arrow and Sam- uel L. Schreirer, secretary and treasurer of Arrow, as the payers of the bribes to Murphy. Special Prosecutor Kim Sigler said detaiIs of the transactions alleged to the defendants would be- come clear at their circuit court examinations, which will not be held until probably late in the summer. Bluntly, however, Sigler went far enough to declare that the legalistic phrases in the war- rant meant that "Murphy, while lieutenant governor in 1941 and: 1942, and as such, president of thel senate also, was the paid agent of the distilleries, and it was a cor- rupt arrangement." WHY BE FAI He cited differences between Get slimmer the Senate and House, as well as without exercise within each house, on industrial Yommarlosepoundsandhavea ..wrack. ul figure. No demobilization, as one of the foe. . omzative Nodru tors tending to make a recess im-I w t AYDS aa  d't practicable. He thought the Senate  oat stay meals,  po- .m. meam  btZr. Fm ram- would agree to stand by on the _ cut  down. Its basis of three-day-a.week sessions _tTu)TS  (vlta- right through the summer. lm. yharmle. ee The tendon of Achilles. located j-''"cmr"¢a't'uu" Phn in the heel, can resist a strain of I IMEIITLIIII. HUll. IIPF OR WALSREEII 1000 pounds without breaking. M STORES 'I TRAVEL A TOUGH SCHEDULEinspect- 150 dairy herd• a month m all weather. My 190 Ford also hauls dairy equipment repair parts from Chicago and Milwaukee. When'I figure up how easy this ear is on oil, got and tis, I'm re glad I own a Ford F" "Sure glad I've got a FORD !" says L, L, BISHOP Dair Farm lgspcaor Everywhere you hear the --same good things about Ford cars. They ty young a long time in looks and performance.They're lively and ready to go. They'r easyon gas, and repair costs are low. Use Ford Protec- tive Service and, asthe miles roll up, you'll say, "Sure glad I've got a Ford!" " MIrE HAS TO BE AT HER WORK "OEPAI ARE SELDOM NECESSAff. every day at the medical school of My car has certainly proved it* dura- the university. But on week-end$ bility. With proper •ervicing at my you'll fiod us in our Victory Garden. .Ford dealer' s, including routine ad- The Ford surely comes in handy for lustment, thorough lubrication and that work too ! It costs little to keep washing, it stanch up pleodldly a Ford framing well and up to par. O, keeps its good appeal-ac'° HEWS HOTEl- Fo,-a ,,, o, , ,l ..r mo o,  , rquired for two battlesfi/ps--uses 120 €orloads of coal a day in the Rouge p/ant 'e--moka enough damon/urn sulpJoe every doy, as o by- product, to fertilize 225 acre• of farmland. @0,000,000 CARd AND TRUCKS NAVE BEEN BUILT  fORD God bless my Daddy • Fait:, hope, love and patience are virtures of valor for every American. Like four brilliant rays of light they pierce the thickest gloom of war, keeping forever visible the true value of the four freedoms. They also make it clear that no one great feat will set things right, but that many little deeds in daily life must spin the fiber to weave a better world. Pennies saved for War Bonds produce mighty power. Little leaks of waste can sink big ships, UNION DYE-Unique Dry Cleaning helps you save by stretching your wardrobe budget. It helps you prolong the life of critical fabrics to speed the day of victory. Remember, Union Dye's phone number is always han- dy-fight on the front cover of your phone book. | f Corner of Sth Ave. iul Nth St. i ]