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June 10, 1944     Kenosha News
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June 10, 1944
 

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.&lt; fi -t " Page Two 'Blood Plasma, Sulfa Drugs Save Many American Lives on Beaches By DUDLEY ANN" HARMON United Preu,War Correspondent British Invasion Port---(U.PJ--Blood plasma and sulfa drugs saved many lives on the beaches of Normandy, it was revealed here with the arrival today of one of the largest groups of casualties and German war prisoners since the invasion. The casualties, mostly airborne soldiers who suffered broken limbs in crashes, told me the plasma and were 0000r00c00o,e00Bombers Smash and administered in open fields under fire by medical officers who parachuted to their work. "Lots of their equipment was Task Force said Pvt. Glen Reeder. Mountain Grove, Mo. Who was in the first airborne group. "'It was wonderful saw one major pezforming al serious operation in a stable, Bul-I lets were hitting all around, and Germans were everywhere." French Saved Wounded Allied Headquarters, Southwest Pacific  (U.PJ -- Mitchell medium KENOSHA EVENING NEWS Visits Reveal Naried Roles of U. S. in World Washington--.F--Gen. Charles DeGaulIe's decision to tome to Washington and the Polish prime minister's current visit today em- phasize the difference of the roles the United States is playing in the political problems of France and Poland DeGaulie's proposed visit late this month or early in July was announced as Polish Premier Stan- islaw MikolajczTk neared the end of his visit here as President Roose- velt's guest. Both the Polish and French sit- uations have plagued Allied diplo- mats since early in the war. While they are alike in some respects, they also have striking contrasts. The major common factor, and the one which highlights both Mlk- craft devouring sandwiches andidirect hits with 1 000 pound bombs  'TT"   ' coffee as he talked to me His' ' ' , J and a fifth was damaged by the g"lV  clothing was torn, and grass stucK!Mitchelis in a mast.height attack '-J in his helmet was dry and faded, lon the task force Thursday after-IBy LOUIS F A neck wound he suffered fromlnoo n as it steamed eastward I ...... " _,._ shrapnel had been bandaged care- through Geelvink bay to Biak is-umtea cress war zmmr fully by an airborne medical offi-llan d where U S troovs recentivi Allied forces, operating less than 20 miles below Cherbourg, had cer and he was awaiting transpor-[captured-an air base le than 90011inked their beachheads along a stretch of nearly 60 miles of the tation to a hospital. Imiles from the Philinvines i Normandy coast to aaen today and were slowly edging their way east- Reeder said he was most lm.'/ Only one cruiser anl ano'ther de- ward into the peninsula below the great French port. pressed by the operating en set bl ush ......... /stroyer escaped from the enemy One American column, presuma y p ing northeastward from up on me oeacnes wim aocors] .... group, a communiqe said, although captured Ste. Mere-Eglise, had------'- doing compucated surgery unaer . lit was not explained whether the fought to within 17 miles of Cher-I r t I | Di:be:lt.,ffie  := came off the i:kw:i:n:/dcausiydneBeltf:otr:. v:S" u0p tsT,maTe boat were pale, and many had Downed Five Jap Planes . highway sLx miles east of Carentan, zhe Americans on the right of the TO BE YOUNGEST BRIGADIER ---Col. Richard C. Sanders, 28,! (above) of Salt Lake City, Utah, has been nominated by President Roosevelt to the temporary rank of brigadier general in the air forces. He will be the youngest brigadier Reeder said French peasants lbombers intercepted a Japanese 'EST-CE QUE VOUS AVEZ LE GUM, M'SIEU?'--"Have you any gum, olajczyk's and De Gaulle's mis- carried American wounded to I task force 10 miles east of Biak mister?" was the way the-e two French children greeted this American signs to Washington, is that in the safety in their carts. Some of the[islan d and sank or damaged five as he arrived with Liberators of their village. The Yank's midst of Allied military and eco- in the army. An administrative peasants threw casks of wine out I destrover in th fourth attack in .......... was "Sure, kids, have some."(AP Wirephoto from Signal nomic warfare victories, both officer of an OVerseas bomber corn- of windows to wounded dough-!six days on enemy naval vessels orps radio). France and Poland to date repre- mand" Sanders was a second lieu- boys. ' 'ff nrthwestern Dutch New Gui" Tod W Moves Isent majr pontical failures n the tenant less than fur years '- Reeder was leaning agn, a lnea , it was announced today, part of the Allies. - (AP Wirephoto). counter in the galley of a lanomg, Four destroyers were unk by  Both Face Bttles =0000o00n00,..00-,00eb.,t,.IGatherForce S grounds for the summer offensives against Germany. But, as those cam- agreed-upon plans for restoring civil governments in either as they are liberated. That will be the major objective of De Gaulls trip here to seel .. a President Roosevelt--to get him toJ|dll I/''e'll I, agree to recognize the French com-lt.UllUI I IvIOMIIH mitte of National Liberation as the[ ...... ..,=,.v provisional government of France. ] The ebjective of Mikolajczyk's Washington---(UP.)----Admt-it- trip was said officially to be a tion forces concentrated in the their eyes closed. They were sped by ambL'nces to field hospitals which ha been alerted six hours before. Returning glider pilots said the French peasants stuck their heads out of windows and called "Bon jour Yank" as parachutists fought in their backyards, on their lawns, around chicken coops and in and out of farm houses. There were 1,300 prisoners of war in the group that landed today including many Russians, Poles and Czechs who had been forced Ten enemy planes attacked the American aerial fleet, which flew from advanced Allied bases in Iutch New Guinea, and Lightning fighter escorts shot down five of the Japanese aircraft and probably another. Three American planes were lost. In the new attack the bombers ralsr toll of Japanese war- ships sunkor damaged to eight in six days off Dutch New Guinea One destroyer was sunk and an- other" damaged Saturday night, while a heavy cruiser was damaged into the German army "The Germans are not using Tuesday. their best troops on that front" American Sixth army troops con- Flying Officer Robert Kyle of Los !tinued to clean out isolated enemy I pockets northeast and northwest Angeles told me. "They are either, ...... un ve ol a an o .lo<mer alrorome a commu- very yo g or ry d nd m y . . . ' . of them are foreigners the Ger- tuque said. in preparation for .an roans forced into the fighting" ]aavance on orooe ann ormo ' [airdromes, one and two miles re- i spectively from Mokmer, | Japs.n Ind,a tProclaimsDate Counterattack tF0r Flag Day Southeast Asia Headquarters, Kandy, Ceylon -- (U,R) -- Japanese troops have started counter-attacks in the area 15 miles north of Im- phat in India, a communique said today and British troops are en- countering some enemy resistance in the drive southward along the Kohima-Imphal highway The fighting above Imphal was the first enemy offensive action in more than a week in the 60-mile area between Kohima and the Man- ipur state capital. Continue Penetration In northern Burma, Allied troops continued their slow penetration of Myitkyina, while in the Mogaung valley Lt. Gen. Joseph W. Stilwell's forces occupied Pinhomi and cap- tured 200 wagon loads of ammuni- tion. Stilwell's aerial forces in China carried out new attacks on enemy bases Thursday, to hit Ichang and Shasi on the upper Yangtse river, and sank a 1,700-ton freighter and severely damaged a 2,700.ton ves- sel in the South China sea. AdmitWill of Knox To Probate Court Chicago -- D -- The will of the late CoL Frank Knox, dispos- ing of an estate estimated at $2,. 000,000, was admitted to probate yesterday in the Cook county pro- bate court. Knox. publisher of the Chicago Daily News and secretary of the navy at the time of his death April 28 at Washington, left most of his estate to his widow, Mrs. Annie Knox. The will instructed the executors, Mrs. Knox, Laird Benn and Hol- man D. Pettibone, president of the Chicago Title and Trust Co., to dispose of the Daily News stock to the best interest of the paper and Madison, Wis.  (g') -- In a proclamation designating June 14 as "Flag Day." Governor Good- land today called upon Wisconsin citizens to renew their allegiance to the national emblem, declaring the anniversary of its adoption falls this year at a time of his- torte significance. "To the unfortunate citizens of many lands," he said, "the term 'invasion' has a new meaning -- a neW hope -- freedomfrom the yoke of savage tyrannf. One of the symbols of that new meaning and hope is the flag of the United States. Significant Symbol "The flag is a symbol of particu- lar significance to a liberty.loving Americans. It is the embodiment of our thankfulness that we live in a country where people still gov- ern themselves and where equal rights exist for all." The governor ordered display of the flag on all public buildings, and urged citizens to unfurl the emblem at their homes, places of business and elsewhere during the whole of flag week, June 11-18. Labor Board Order Upheld by Coud Madison., Wis --(U.P.)-- The state supreme court reaffirmed a previous opinion yesterday that the National Labor Relations Board's interest in a labor case does not preclude the state board from enforcing a Wis- consin statute regarding unfair la- bor practices. In a five tc two decision with Justices Oscar Fritz and John Wick- hem dissenting, the court upheld a state labor board order directing the Wisconsin Motor Corporation, Milwaukee, to rehire two employee. The workers belonged to the AFt and had refused to join a CIO union without changing its policies. Nazis Claim Repulsing Attac00 by Bdlish London  (D,  The German DNB agency said that Nazi tor- pedo boats repulsed several Brit- ish torpedo boat ttacks off IJmui- den, Holland. between 2 and 3 a.m. today A German vessel was lost and a British craft severely dam- aged" DNB sakL KENOSHA EVENING NEWS VoL 50 Ju 10, 1944 No. 196; that had been declared the bargain- ing agent in a NLRB election The state board had ruled that the CIO contract did not carry a closed shop clause and that the company had been unfair in firing the two men at the behest ot fhe CIO. One sermbled ostrich egg is enough to serve six persons. "DeVil Dozers" on French Front to Build Airstrips London  .R) -- The "Dozer Devils," an engineering unit which is constructing airfields across the French battle fronts, was announced today as a branch of the Ninth air force The new command, previously kept secret, is composed of avia- tion englneer trained and armed for combat while constructing airdromes on the continent. Allied line had formed a junction with the British operating east of Bayeux. The land forces again were be- ing given full support of the Allied air fleets as improved weather per- mitred resumption of operations on a massive scale. Thousands of American and British planes pounded German troop-concentra- tions, artillery positions, air fields, and rail centers immediately be- hind the front. A fleet of about 1,000 heavy bombers and fighters swept into the fray today after a fleet of nearly 750 RAF heavy bombers had defied stormy weather during the night to .nash German air fields behind the front to hamper operations of Luftwalte fighters. Flew 3,500 Sorties The weather still was not good, but up to noon Allied planes had flown nearly 3,500 sorties. The ur- gency of their operations was shown by reports of pilots return- ing to their bases in England, who said thaz the roads south and east of the Allied beachheads were clogged with miles-long German supply columns moving up to the front. It was a race against time be- tween the opposing forces to throw in enough men and material to de- cide the fate of Cherbourg in the first week of the Allied invasion. Luck was momentarily against the Allies. A bad ttn'n in the capricious Channel weather not only had vir- tually grounded the Allied air forces for 24 hours, but had inter- tered with the flow of reinforce- ments by sea and air, At sea, surface and air forces were combatting German subma- rines which were beginning to threaten Allied communications. Eight British, Canadian, and Polish destroyers intercepted four Ger- 'man destroyers off the Brittany peninsula, sinking one, driving an- other ashore in flames, and dam- aging the other two. Another task force routed an enemy flotilla off ,the Cherbourg peninsula. Continue Italian Retreat i In Italy the Germans continued to retreat all the way across the peninsula. Fifth army forces on the west coast advanced 14 miles in a single day, capturing Tuscanla, 50 miles northwest of Rome. East of the Tiber the retreat of the Ger- man 10th army was accelerated and it was reported that the famous Hermann Goering division had been "reduced to a strength comparable to that with which it straggled back from Sicily." On the Adriatic coast the Ger- man withdrawal was in better order, but British forces advanced an average of 2. miles to take Or- songa, one-time enemy anchor posi- tion, and other towns. A Finnish communique broadcast by the Germans said the Russians had egun a general offemive on it he Karelian Isthmus, connecting !southeast Finland with Russia i north of Leningrad. Moscow did not confirm, the announcement, merely reporting brisk but small.scale ac- tivity near Iasi, Romania, and northwest of Tarnopol in southeast Poland. In the Pacific, it was announced that American medium bombers had caught a Japanese naval task force off Biak island in northern New Guinea waters, sinking four and damaging one. Hollywood Stars To Get Oscars Hollywood  J2J -- New York newspaper men and women will present Oscars by proxy to Holly- wood stars tonight. Humphrey Bogert will receive an award on behalf of the entire motion picture industry, and indi- vidual Oscars will go to comedian Bob Hope and radio commentators Walter Winchell and Norman Cor- win. The presentation will be broad- cast from New York and Holly- wood. Mosquitos Hit Berlin London ---(U2'- RAF Mosquito bombers attacked Berlin last night for the first time since May 27, tt was announced tlay. British heavy bombers blmultanoously raided oc- cupied territory. Presages Huoe Food Harvests Washington -- .D  The na- tion's farmers today appeared headed for a seventh straight year of record-breaking crop production and the largest wheat crop in his- tory. Crop prospects now are better than on the same date in any of the last i0 years except 1942, an agriculture department monthly survey reported The optimistic outlook was gen- erally well received in view of prospective continued high war food demands, expanded relief feeding, and the nation's depleted grain reserves. H present indications are ful- filled, a wheat harvest from win- ter and spring plantings will total 1,034,785,000 bushels. Only once before, in 1915, has wheat produc- tion passed the billion.bushel figure. courtesy visit. Although no plan for settling the Russian-Polish dis- pute was under discussion, officials hope that the week-long conversa- tions may open a way through: which the Poles and the Russians later can resume negotiations. U. S. Roles Dlerent The United States is playing a different role in each case  at- tempting to act as a conciliator in the Russian-Polish dispute but ac- tually acting as the holdout on recognition of De Gaulle. The differences are manifested in arrangements for the visits of De Gaulle and Mlkoiajczyk. The Pol- i ish premier came here on Presi- dent Roosevelt's invitation after ,extensive conversations in Lon- don with Undersecretary of State :Edward R. Stettinius, Jr. De Gaulle i comes at his own request, having asked if he could see Mr. Roose- velt and if so, when. The U. S. has had no one of ambassador rank assigned to the French committee in Algiers for several months. The Russians already have rec- ognized the French committee, now called the provisional government by De Gaullists, and there are in- dications that the British would Credit Rainy Spring go as far. But the United States refuses to commit itself to any gov- A prolonged and exceedingly ernment prior to the time when all rainy spring was credited by the I the French peop,le can choose it. department's crop reporting board I for the favorable prospects. 00mo,e,Movi e Star Takes soil moisture now is stored in the[ soil but the size of harvests will[ depend partly on the growing weather from now on, it was point.ed out. Troubles to C0ud The outlook for corn appears Hollywood -- {U.PJ  Jennifer Jones, the wistful-eyed girl who out-distanced nearly a dozen sea- Soned actresses to win the academy award for her first screen perfor- mance, prepared today to take her contract troubles to federal court. Superior Judge Alfred E. Pao- nessa ruled he had no jurisdiction over the star's contract with 20th Century Fox because the studio is incorporated in another state. In a $613,000 breach of contract suit the studio contended Miss Jones, who attained stardom in the "Song of Bernadette," violated terms of her agreement by refusing a role she had been assigned. The actress was loaned to 20th Century-Fox by Selznick studios with the provision Selznlck would have the right to approve her rules she said. "only fair" because of the late planting season, the board stated. Throughout the corn belt seeding was from one to two weeks late and it is "doubtful" if the delay can be fully overcome, it esserfed. However, considerable acreage intended for other crops may be planted in corn in some areas to offset fields which will remain un. tilled in others. Record Fruit Crop Fruit production may he of near. record proportions with a cherry crop 89 per cent above last year and a peach crop 60 per cent larg- er than 1943 now in sight Early hay crops were termed "excellent" and the condition of pastures reported as the best since I922. A "good-sized" barley crop was forecast and the oat output probably will be "near average," the board said" Good[and Urges In the southwest and on the Pa- cific coast some rain is needed and Buying of Bonds Madison, Wis --(U.PJ Proclaim ing June 12 to July 8 as the Fifth War Loan drive period, Acting Gov. Walter S. Goodland yesterday asked Wisconsin residents "to ac- claim their confidence in our armed forces by investing in war bonds to the fullest extent of their capa- bilities and hasten the return of our ftgh'ting men." Wisconsin's quota in the national $18,000,000,000 drive will be $298,- 000,000, Goodland said. along the Atlantic coast rain is "urgently" required. But the dry strip is only a few counties deep, the board said. In the south, crops have suffered from too much rain but there "is still time" for good harvests. In the middle west, the board reported "there is less time to spare" but farmers are rapidly catching up on field work Former Harvard Bursar Dies Concord, Mass. --(,r-- Wilford C Saeger. 63, former bursar of Har- vard University and once editor of the Harvard Alumni directory, died last night. "The Fifth War Lon may be the crucial loan of the year" the gov- ==================================-'- ernor's proclamation sskl. "It may War in Brief be the climactic loan. It is a chal- lenge to our determination to back the crucial attack now under way. . . Upon our response may de- pend the futur of every person, the future of America and its insti- tutions. Florida is the uthernmost te in the Union. ! Britlldl on their east flank; one ;p icky G Am col. repo with. an ermans in 17 of c00bour00 1Surrenderinq at AI.WAR  American and BF United Pre INVASION -- American inva- sion troops capture coas'ml high. way center of Isigny, six miles east of Carentan and line up with Allied Approach London -- (A ) -- Some Ger- . nmns in Normandy are so pan- icl they seek to surrender at the very approach of Allied troops, an RAF bohber crew dis- covered. The RAF crew, forced down after towing a glider to France, was captured, and locked up in a chateau. Canadian forces d- vancod toward the chateau---and the Nazi gaurds surrendered to their prisoners. The RAF crew walked into an Allied command post with a dozen prisoners. House today to beat back a Senate- approved cotton textile price amendment to the price control ex- tension bill which they contend would be the entering wedge to wrecking price control completely. The Senate voted the bankhead amendment, 39 to 35, prior to pass- ing the OPA bill iate yesterday despite the protest of administra- tion leaders that it would add $350,- 000,000 a year to consumer cost of cotton goods. A similarly close fight was an- ticipated in the House on an almost identical amendment to the OPA extension bill it is considering. The cotton amendment in the Senate-approved bill would require the OPA to base its textile price ceilings on three factors  raw cotton parity, an allowance for manufacturing and marketing costs, and "a reasonable profit." Profit Guaranteed Opponents contended it would enrich textile manufacturers and guarantee them a profit, but would not necessarily force the mills to pay full parity for raw cotton. The House also had before it an "oil parity" amendment similar to one the Senate rejected in the closing hour of debate. The Senate proposal, offered by Sen. Elmer Thomas, D., Okla., would have forced OPA to raise the ceiling price of "average" grade crude oil from $1.17 a barrel to $165 a bar- rel. The Senate approved, however, other amendments providing: 1. Increases, upon agreement be- tween employer and employe, of any wage or salary up to $37.50 a week without submission to a fed- eral agency for approvah 2. A requirement that the OPA make allowances for hazards of production and marketing in estab- ltshing price ceilings on perishable fruits and vegetables. 3. A ban against subsidies after June 30, 1945, unless the money required has been specifically ap- proved for that purpose by Con- gress. Approved Amendment The House yesterday approved an amendment to its bill which would require rent control offi- cials to adjust ceilings where land- lords can show an increase in op- British planes go to support of Allied invasion armies in France, striking at German troop concen- trations, airports and raft centers behind Normany front, ITALY--Anied troops plung- ing ahead 14 miles in single day capture Tnscania 50 miles north. west of Rome as Fifth and Eighth armies pursue battered Germans withdrawing along en- tire Italian front. PACIFIC  Mitchell medium bombers intercept Japanese task force I0 miles east of Biak island and sink r damage five de- stroyers. Isicjny Capture Is Announced By Communique Allied Supreme Headquarters, London -- .P  Text of communi- que No. 9:. American troops have captured Isigny. Despite unfavorable weather conditions, disembarkation of further men and material was uninterrupted. Withstanding a heavy enemy at- tack delivered yesterday morning by infantry and armor, British and Canadian troops stood firm in the Caen area. Our forces have made contact with strong enemy forces near Conde Sur Seulles. There is continuous fighting on other sec- tors. Adverse weather during day- light yesterday, confined our air activity to limited patrols over the immediate battle area and to costal aircraft operations. An enemy destroyer, driven ashore off Batz in the Brest penin- stria earlier in the day by naval surface forces, was attacked and left a smouldering hulk. Weather Unfavorable One enemy aircraft was shot down 20 miles off Brest by anti- E-boat patrols flown over western channel waters. Last night a strong force of heavy bombers, eight of which are miss- ing, attacked enemy airfields at Flers, Rennes, Laval, and Lemans, northwestern France, and 'the rail- way center at Etampes. Light bombers pounded enemy communi- cations in the rear of the battle zone. Weather conditions remained unfavorable. Night fighters and intruder air- craft shot down four enemy planes over the beach-head" Coastal aircraft are co-operating with naval surface forces in a vig- orous offensive against U-boats which are threatening to attack our lines of communication to the assault area. Bankers Close State Sessions Milwaukee -- (P)  The Wis consin Bankers Association, con- cluding a two-day convention late yesterday, declared by resolution that postwar credit needs of the nation should be met by the banks and other private lending agencies rather than by the government. Saturday, June 10, 1944 I Flashes of Life By Auociated ]heLl Expensive Groceries Evansville, Ind. -- "Forget about it," war worker Warren H. Kidder telephoned police after. telling them in an earlier call that his $94 pay check had been lost or stolen. "'I just found out my daughter -- she's two chewed it up to make spitballs." Behind the Times Bedford, Ind. -- The morning of the invasion nobody could get the Catholic church bells to ring out the news. The electric ring. ing device had stuck. Thursday night the bells abrupt. started ringing and rang for half an hour., t Everybody thought another in. vesion had come. Generous Elmira -- Police recovered all but $1.50 of $160 distributed by a six.year.old boy among his friends. The young philanthropist had found the key to his grand. mother's strongbox. .@. Watch Out Hartford, Conn.  Just a warn- ing to Indianapolis folks that an 89-year-old youngster from Hart. ford may be doing handsprings in their streets about a month hence. Henry "Dad" Thienes. who'll be 89 July 12, usua!ly celebre hm birthdays by doing a few acrobatics for the boys at Y.M.C.A. Camp Woodstock, but this year he says he'll be visiting relatives in his native Indiana when the day rolls around.. Wrong Bus Fort Douglas, Utah  A bus loaded with draftees passed a bus filled with girls on their way to the University of Utah. The driver of the draftees' bus was startled to hear the buzzer sound and a voice call out, "trans. fer, please." Nuts Seattle  Four-year.old Linda Louise Beardwood, whose father, Capt. Jack Bentwood, is one of Lt. Gen. Mark Clark's aides, has a letter and an autographed pho- tograph from the general. IAnda won the general over by sending him peanuts, then unobtainable in Italy. They were such a delicacy he passed them out at a staff dinner. Another resolution adopted "a'0r vvave OT L D the association expressed the opin- ion that the government in recent years has entered the banking.field --., "through a variety of subsidizedl/#, | =p  I lending agencies." It authorized[t|t  | |#'k#"|llf the association's leaders to formu-IJllllE; UE;LII[I late an educational campaign to I .............. "  - direct public attention to the vari- ous services offered by the banks.[By Aocited p " ' Urges Preparatlon I The nation's war industries were ...... .. __ I...__ operating at near normal man ra '. owrs, lOFa, VAlllll., | OW ' " " p er capacity today the ae of banker, told the members that ", " " -'- banks should prepare to finance in- stallment buying by consumers in the postwar period. W. G Aschenbrenner, vice-pres- ident of the American Bank & Trust Company of Racine, was elected association president, suc- ceeding G. D. Prentice of Milwau- kee. Others elected were: J. L. Stone, Ripon, vice.president; E. C. Wittig, Wisconsin Rapids, treasur- er; W. S. Goode, of Menomonee Falls, Carl Herrewig of Wonewoc and A. R. Vogtsberger of Menom- onle, members of the executive council for three years Pastors in Rome Denounce Scandal erating costs, upkeep or taxes since the date when the maximum was Vatican City  (U.P -- Pastors p. * -'-,- -..--. of various churches in Rome have enounced what was described as It also tentatively approved an l ......... me scanaat oz gzms and women amendment to prevent a ceiling on . J fresh fish below a "parity" based abando.mng themselves audacious-! nn th average nrice between Jan tY o oreign soldiers" the semi- 1 _nda Set.m 15, 1942. lofficial Vatican news reported yes- I terday. ,, r. . . The reference to "foreign sol- I Hrnp tn diets" was vague but it was under- I v.$v. ..v .v stood it meant Americans, as Ital- ian girls and women had kept Oh0000.rv00_ Ran I00av aloof from the Germans. ,..v..v .,w / Most observers believed the de-l, nunciation related to the gay recep-| Madison:. Ws_U,R)  Acting tion accorded the doughboys Sun | ov. ,waler . oooiano pro- day night and Monday when | claimed June 14 as Flag Day.yes- eve'ryone in the capital declared a | teruay ano urgeu an wzsconsm m Roman holiday / join in observance by displaying " | the flag at their homes, business es- (:n %M;I^.'. A,,...l..^.; | tablishments and elsewhere during JH, rr IIIGy . MIIItllU[lltll[ | the whole of flag week June 11 , a. t : . / to,I6, tlS A00plea Dy 3enale / 'Especially on Flag Day,' I .the[ W*hint- -- ,a __ Wiout a / rPernewlmaaltieiai: ' tete:clcztae<ireco'd vot'e"the senate yesterday / _.. . ;. .....  ..^ladopted an amendment by Senator / wiley 1% wIS ) resclncllng ,, words of Francs Bellamy who_ --" --" .  / wrote" 'I pledge allegiance to my war L,aDor Doaro's veo power | flag and to the republic for which over wage increases, where em. it stands; one nation indivisable, with liberty and justice for all:'" President Approves Grant For Eau Claire Facilities Washington --(/19  -- A federal grant of $35,750 for hospital fa- cilities at Eau Claire, WIS., has received presidential approval, the Federal Works Agency announced last nigh FOR THE BEST SUIDAY |IIIIIEII IN TOWN, IT'S ployer and employe have reached j a mutually satisfactory agreement[ and the resulting compensationl does not exceed $37.50 a week or $1,950 a year recent labor troubles disappearing " quickly in the wafe of the Allied invasion of Europe four days ago, . There was only one labor con. . troversy reported throughout the , 2 ccuntry, a strike of some 1,600 AFL , , brewery workers in New Jersey. : - Settlement of a half dozen disputes was erected yesterday, sending back to work some 20,000 men and --' : women affected by the con- , . ,; troversies.. At the same time the War Labor board in Washington report. . ed that for the first time since ts inception in 1942, not a single strike was on its docket. The board said the Allied invasion had brought about a speedy ending of the many work stoppages. There are 140 births on Britksb .." ships annually. :., KETTI FRINGS author of '2-Iold Back the Dawn" D.DAY! T All America hailed the ar- rival of IDay a the be- qinning of the end of the Nazi oppressors. You can help speed final Victory by using our dairy products wisely and spar- ingly. Whose story of Cor- poral Pinky Horrison when he reoches God's front porch is so star- tling, so gentle, so provocotive thot you will never forget it. Reod the new serial GOD'S FRONT PORCH ,%: .y STARTING in the Kenosha Evening News Monday, June 12 GOLDEN BELL DAIRY 0AgE i'II0MSEI'$ 2109 - 56th St. Phone 8011 "STAND BY--BUY BONDS:"