Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin in Racine, Wisconsin
30 Aug 1942

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Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin in Racine, Wisconsin
30 Aug 1942

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Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin (Newspaper) - August 30, 1942, Racine, Wisconsin Sunday s bulletin vol. 13, no. 16racine, wis., sunday August 30,1942. To pages the world last week by Paul Freye w7hen Winston Churchill arrived in Moscow a couple of i weeks ago he stepped from his air plane and held up two fingers j in his famous a a a for Victory Salute. A russian seeing him nudged a companion and whispered excitedly a see two fingers that Means two fronts a before a a Winnie returned Home after an extensive tour of the mid East War theater the boys from Britain Canada France and the United states had gone into action with a smashing attack on Dieppe France. The big scale commando assault definitely was a prelude to the invasion of the european continent but it Wasny to the second front so eagerly desired by the russians. And now indications Point More and More to the fact that a second if planes rout 4 Jap destroyers novelist Kenneth Roberts tells original rangers Story front will not be undertaken Western Europe this year. Most important indication came out of the news dispatches from Russia itself last week. It adds up to this the russians do not need a second front this year. Therman forces breached the Don River Early in the week. According to news reports monday and the decisive Battle for Stalingrad was under Way. On tuesday the Vichy radio quoted Berlin As saying that the Fate of the a City of Stalin would be decided before the end of the week. The City i faced siege wednesday and a Peoples army poured from Homes and i business places to help its defense. I the Luftwaffe hit the vital City j Friday wit All the Power and the j nazis seemed Bent on reducing it i to a mass of rubble. But the Tenor of the news had changed. On thursday came Rev j relations from Moscow that rus Sian troops were storming Rah eve Northwest of Moscow and were j taking serious effect in their Lon attempts to divert hitlers Atten Tion from the Southern areas. The reds also reported stiffening on the Stalingrad front. By Friday Moscow was Able to say that there i had been no new gains in 24 hours and that a German spearhead was 1 trapped at the Don River. Saturday j the soviets were speeding up their i counter attacks against the nazis j Berlin admitted thursday that the russians had started attacks All j along the Long War front. In 4k a i news from the Southwest a civic War area was Good All week and a warning from an in j identified High official in Washington that great claims of a i United nations Victory should be avoided by the press Only served a slightly to chill the cheer of read j ers. The Navy said tuesday that the japs had counter attacked the Solomon islands but that six Jap ships had been hit. Wednesday came news that six More enemy i ships had been damaged and on j that Day the usually cold comm Nique of the Navy went so far As j to say that a results Are encourage i the japs then landed on j the Southern tip of new Guinea in an Effort to set up a a second front in the area but the Fleet i had fled from its counter attack. A new Battle the third phase of the operations was reported Fri j Day but that was coupled with the official warning against Victory thoughts. Definitely however j both sides have to fight to a finish because the stake is too Large to admit defeat now. Planes were Busy All week Over j nazi occupied Europe and not j the least of which were sorties by i u. S. Flying fortresses and by other american pilots flying British spitfires. The Raf smashed at Kassal Germany s great locomotive building and plane Center with 600 bombers thursday night and another Force ranged farther to hit i at Gdynia former polish port on j the Baltic. Russian planes bombed Berlin thursday night. Friday night the Raf was Back again with about 600 planes this time aiming at Nurnberg and the Coal Center of Saa Brucken. A action on the egyptian desert May boil Over at any moment. Both sides Are ready. Field marshal Rommel is reinforced by tanks and troops ferried from Greece and Italy and by Parachute battalions from Crete. Britain a new Leader in Egypt. Gen. 1 Harold Alexander has american soldiers planes and tanks to Back up his imperials. A Little of the action came in the Middle of the we Eek according to thursdays news but it May have been just feelers. News of the impending Battle. Which May Start even before favourable weather is at hand came As u. S. Troops prepared for big scale training Maneu vers in desert warfare in California next week. The biggest Convoy Ever to land in Britain perhaps the biggest Ever landed everywhere arrived some time ago according to word monday it included men and equipment of All description. Plane carrying Willkie is spotted Over Brazil Natal Brazil aug. 29.�? up a Wendell Willkie passed through this City by air plane today in route to Africa. Robert Rogers formed first raiders band eighteenth Century woodsmen masters of camouflage americans newest rangers invasion troops who participated in the wars greatest raid on the coast of occupied France follow in the footsteps of famous forerunners. Even before the nation came into existence Rogers rangers left had made a name for themselves in the French and Indian wars. The revolution saw no braver troops than morgans rangers. The hard Riding straight shooting Texas rangers inset brought Law to the Lawless cattle country. Heedless of personal danger the Forest rangers carry on wherever duty Calls. Today a rangers Are the worthy successors to men such As these. Vintage 1755�?nothing was too Tough for the Rogers rangers to overcome. This scene from the historical film a Northwest passage shows How they looked. Like modern soldiers they knew value of camouflage wore blending uniforms of Green. R raid on Dieppe informs America of new fighters not until the big Allied raid on Dieppe did Many americans know a new unit was building in the ref a the rangers. Like the British commandos they Are trained to strike swiftly silently efficiently but they take their name from a much earlier band of american fighting men whose deeds of bravery strength and endurance they seek to emulate under modern warfare conditions at left Kenneth Roberts author of a Northwest passage and other stirring historical novels tells How Robert Rogers rangers were created in 1775 and How they fought against the French and indians be Roberts in the Story Public suggests methods to Speed up War Effort by George Gallup director american Institute of Public opinion. Princeton n. J., aug. 29.�? All during the hectic Days of the civil War Abraham Lincoln set aside a period each week during we hich he received anyone who wanted to see him. There wa6 a Long procession of Plain people and Lincoln heard each one out. When a major in the War department protested that this was inefficient that the president was wasting his valuable time Lincoln replied a no hours of my Day Are better employed than those which bring me again within the direct Contact and atmosphere of the average of our whole people. I Call Allied airmen blast Germany Vintage 1942�?and still nothing is too Tough. This photo shows u. S. Troops in Northern Ireland getting the training that enables the modern rangers to raid Axis territories with the toughness and stealth of their forebears. Waves Natty new uniforms May put Short skirts in style 1 Culine viewpoint turns to consid diaries before the heavy bombers ration of the hosiery and specs came Over to rain Down tons of lation As to How the Waves will High explosives. The a Pat find solve the stocking problem. Erst Are volunteers chosen for Good face hosiery problem. Navigation and extensive raiding Navy regulations do not express experience. Other Raf fliers enly forbid painted legs but provide Thusia Stic Over the services Render that a those Are to be conventional the pathfinders have Sug Washington. Aug. 29.�?up a a handful of men treated to a revue of the Natty new uniform of the women a naval reserves wondered today if its narrow Short skirt might not bring Back the Short Short dresses of the first world War. Recall first to prod War. One Veteran of the last War recalled that it was the ankle length skirt of the Navy s Yeoman ettes that first scandalized Washington More than two decades ago and ushered or the abbreviated skirts. Now the Waves uniform has a skirt that flows 17 inches above ground. The pockets Are important items too. The designers declare they Are to prevent handkerchiefs. Superior Moline Cigar ets and other things falling la a a to the ground each time a wave a a Issing to act of snaps to attention. Superior. Wis., aug. 29.�?<jp the hat is another Natty part a it. Russell Hoffman of the a of the uniform. It is worn at a Rines is missing in action since the Jaunty Angle like the menus Over j fall of Corregidor the War de seas Cap. Apartment has notified his Mother with such Short skirts the Mas mrs. Ethel Hoffman. London aug. 29�?cu.r a american flying fortresses and British bombers and fighters maintained a a round the clock offensive against Germany and nazi held Europe today. The flying fortresses with an escort of British fighters carried out their eighth straight attack without loss of a plane today. They blasted a nazi Ai drome at level Gheen near Courtrair Belgium and fought off an attack by German fighters in route Back Home. Daylight forays. The flying fortress attack was one of a series of Daylight forays Over Northern France and Belgium i that followed an estimated 600 j bomber night attack on Numberg i and Saa Brucken. Saa Brucken was last raided july 29 by what the air ministry described As a a Strong j Nurnberg had not been attacked since oct. 12, 1941, when approximately 300 bombers raided it. It was assumed that As usual the specially selected bomber Crews whom air marshal Arthur Harris has named the a a pathfinders had been Over the targets lighting up both towns with scores of incan these receptions my Public Opin Ion Baths. And the effect As a whole is renovating and More complicated. The business of government is today vastly More complicated than it was during the Days of Lincoln but if president Roosevelt had time to Call before him a representative group of All the people of the nation Farmers labourers businessmen lawyers professors housewives a he would find that nearly four out of every five would have definite suggestions As to How the country could Speed up its War Effort. And like Lincoln he probably would be a a invigorated by the knowledge that people were eager to get on with the War. Their suggestions would cover a multitude of subjects War production morale inflation. Many would even advise president Roosevelt on military matters. To get the people s ideas on How they would Speed up the War Effort the Institute instructed its staff of Field reporters to interview people in All walks of life in every state of the Union on the following question a if you were the president what would you do to Speed up the War Effort a Range in responses. Statements made in response to this question Range from suggestions for the immediate Start of a second front to the killing of All politicians. But the suggestions which occur More frequently than any other reveal Public anxiety Over lagging War production. Foremost in the Public a mind when it thinks of production problems Are strikes with their attendant evils. The Public would put a Stop to All strikes during wartime would draft strikers in some cases and would take Over strike Ridden plants in others. By Kenneth Roberts Kennebunkport. Rogers a hard drinking hard fighting hell raising indefatigable indestructible woodsman and Hunter who was born and brought up n in Concord. N. H., formed his first company of rangers in 1755 to fight off the French and their Indian allies attempt to become masters of North America. To fight these enemies on their own t rms meant Drift like an owl through the Forest to take cover on Mountain slopes on the Shore of lakes and streams in i tech a i in open Fields to steal fore revolutionary War. Up on enemy outposts under cover j of Darkne a to spirit away sen j tries to ambush Supply trains to Bura enemy boats forts storehouses towns to kill every Frenchman and Indian who j be us d As a source of information a kill him with a Bullet in his heart a Hatchet through his Skull a strip of raw j hide around his neck a knife in his Back the butt of a Musket behind his ear a knee in his Groin or by ten calloused fingers around his Throat. Only Rogers did it. In the ensuing six years expensive and elaborately equipped British and colonial armies fought under British generals on Lake Champlain and in Canada straining and struggling to break the determined attempts of the French and the indians to overrun new England and the fabulous Little known Empire partly glimpsed by those who had explored the valleys of the Ohio and the Mississippi. Some of those British generals were Able some were stupid and i shortsighted but not one of them knew hew to train fighters who could meet the French and indians on their own terms. Only Robert Rogers seemed Able to do it and even Che most inept British generals recognized that fact. Thus Rogers rangers grew from one company in 1755 to eight companies a Quot Ore the War was Over in 1766 and those eight companies rangers were the eyes the nazis insist on invasion claim Dieppe Battle meant to be More than a raid of ears the flashing spearheads and the avenging furies of the armies that eventually drove the French from North America. Journal tells Story. Rogers kept a journal of his raids and fights and those journals were published in England in 1765. On the yellowed pages of that ancient Book Are set Down the Bare Bones of an unbeatable sort of War that struck the English As being new and startling but that in reality was old As the Hills and a ill always be As Good and As unbeatable As it Ever was. Rogers wrote the rules for the rangers�?28 of them. To name a few they were to be constantly and fully equipped a Stop strikes in War j with Rifle ammunition and food. Length medium dark Taupe in color Plain Lisle Rayon or other similar material not sheerer than four thread of equivalent one important innovation designed to prevent the Waves from leaving their handbags behind is a strap by which it is fastened from the shoulder. At the revue nobody mentioned girdles. Tested that they be Given special insignia to show their specially. The ministry reported that the chief objective of the Raf night assault was Nurnberg the second City of Bavaria and seat of important War industries. Is a major Coal Iron steel Center leave Larre forays. A Many Large fires were left burning in both cities the communique reported. The ministry placed British losses at 30 bombers missing indicating that a huge Force estimated at about 800 planes took part offensive patrols were carried out by British fighters Over Northern France and Channel coast observers said activity Over the Straits of Dover wet intone a eliminate labor a eliminate labor a do away with labor abolish these Are some of the typical comments made to Field reporters. Second in importance in the mind of the Public is the reorganization of the production setup the giving of administrative posts to More capable persons the increasing of efficiency and the cutting of red tape. A take up Kaiser. A take up Kaiser he a a production Genius a said one Man. A a let a for goodness Sake get rid of the red tape a a Williamsport Pennsylvania housewife exclaimed. A i would Cut out All profit and skullduggery in connection with production and the War Effort a declared a Metal worker out in Idaho. Fully half of the people who had suggestions to make had some aspect of the production problem on their minds. Next in frequency of mention by Saa Brucken j those questioned is the problem of complacency. Said one Man a we have got to impress the people Here that they must make the same sacrifices our soldiers Are those concerned about Public complacency urged that and ready to March at a minutes warning. They were to March in single files with flankers so that in Case of attack the fewest possible number would be hit. Prisoners were to be kept separate till examined. When attacked All rangers were to he Down to keep behind Trees and rocks or in holes in the ground and to return the enemy a fire in sections so that the whole detachment would never be defenceless at any Given moment. If hopelessly surrounded the detachment was to scatter and reassemble later at a predetermined Point. Sentries were so stationed that night changing was unnecessary turn to Page 9, col. I Berlin aug. 29 a German broadcast recorded by United press in new York a the German High command reiterated today that the commando raid at Dieppe aug. 19 was to have been an invasion but was driven off. Say have document. In a special report on the raid the High command claimed to have taken a 121-Page a order of operations from a staff officer of a Canadian brigade. The document ordered a Bridgehead for invasion established and went so far As to regulate details for a prisoner of War Camp and for the evacuation of French civilians to England the communique said. The High command listed German casualties for the Dieppe raid at 591, Allied losses As 2,195 prisoners and a a at least 600 dead a with More corpses washing ashore daily. The German casualties were a j my 115 dead 187 wounded 14 missing air Force 104 dead or missing 58 wounded Navy 78 dead or wounded 35 missing. List some cases. The Allied prisoners included the commander of the 6th Canadian infantry brigade William Wallace Southam two colonels 13 staff officers and 112 other officers the High command said. British material losses were listed As 127 planes four destroyers two torpedo boats one speedboat seven transports and unspecified number of Landing Craft 29 tanks or armoured cars and numerous other heavy and Light weapons. Kenosha Marine killed in action v Kenosha wis., aug. 29.�? pm a pfc. John Eugene Vandenberg 24, has been killed in action in the Pacific theater of operations his Mother mrs. Elsie Vandenberg was notified last night. joined the Marine corps shortly after Pearl Harbor and was a member of a raiding battalion. Report Axis sub sunk a second one captured Havana aug. 29.�?<u.r> a the newspaper Al Crisol reported to land based Craft sinks one warship second May be sunk third burning near Solomons Washington. Aug. 29 a ply the Navy announced today that american planes operating out of the Marine held Solomon islands had attacked a Squadron of four japanese destroyers sinking one Large destroyer probably sinking another and leaving a third badly damaged and burning. The destroyers the Navy said appeared to be loaded with supplies and equipment for japanese units on Santa Isabel Island which lies Northwest of Florida Island and Guadalcanal which Are occupied by american marines. Loaded with supplies. The Navy communique number 114, based on reports received up toll a. In. Central War time today said of this action a South Pacific a i. During the late afternoon of August 27 Washington Date a United states aircraft patrol based on Guadalcanal Island in the Solomon archipelago sighted one Small and three Large japanese destroyers. The ships appeared to be loaded with supplies and equipment for isolated japanese patrols believed to be operating near the Eastern end of Santa Isabel Island. �?o2. After reporting Contact the patrol planes attacked and secured one hit on the Small destroyer. Heavy explosion. �?o3. A striking Force of a Douglas dive bombers from Guadalcanal answered the Contact report by proceeding to attack the three Large destroyers. The attack in i the following damage to the in i Emy i a a a one Large destroyer sunk As the result of a heavy explosion j following bomb hits. A a b a second Large destroyer severely damaged and probably sunk. �?o4. During this attack the striking Force observed that the destroyer previously hit by the patrol planes was crippled and burning. �?o5. No further action has been reported in this nearly score hit. The successful attacks on the destroyer Squadron boosted toward a score the total number of ships which the japanese have had sunk or damaged since the american naval and Marine forces began their invasions of the Solomons Tula i Guadalcanal area on aug. 7. Against this damage inflicted on the stubbornly resisting and counter attacking enemy the Navy to Date has reported one american Cruiser sunk and two cruisers two destroyers and one transport damaged. Four american planes have been reported lost. There has been no claim that these american losses represented the total ship and plane casualties of the bitterly Fough Solomons Campaign but on the other hand there has been no recent disposition Here to emphasize the likelihood of extremely heavy losses out of proportion to the Normal Cost of an offensive action. Today a communique while limited to one action of last thursday indicated that the general situation in the Solomons was still quiet following the withdrawal on wednesday of the japanese naval forces which had appeared off the Southeastern islands. Japs claim big toll. Tokyo from japanese broadcasts aug. 29.�?op a a japanese spokesman said today that 43 United states ships had been sunk or damaged in the Battle of the Solomon islands the Tokyo radio reported. Included in the list the spokesman said were three Large warships seriously damaged. These japanese claims have no support whatever from any other source and in the face of com Day that one Axis submarine has a a unique issued by the u. S. Navy been sunk and another captured with 35 of its Crew members off Oriente province Eastern Cuba. U. S. Tanks in Ireland routed in Man Euver not by bullets with the u. S. Troops in Northern Ireland aug. 29. A Ftp a two some kinds of Steps be taken in i american tank units on the Brink mediately to open the Peoples eyes to the realities of this War to make them realize that everybody is in it and that everybody has to do his share if we Are going to win. An equally Large segment of the i Public was concerned with the to to 9oao 9, col f. Of a great Man Euver Victory were routed in confusion during recent War games Here. The two formations commanded by capt. John Todd of Rome ga., and capt. Jacob Shapiro of Brookline mass., found a Cantonment area in a enemy territory Quot without gentries just be armoured i fore Dawn and decided to capture the enemy asleep. They dismounted their tank Crews and posted six men to each building. Storm hats. At a signal the tankers armed with Tommy guns stormed into the huts to rout the careless enemies out of bed. Almost immediately the tankers fled Back out of the huts on the run. It was a Camp of More than 500 Young women of the auxiliary territorial service. Department concerning the action Are fantastically exaggerated Wisconsin Man decorated in India new Delhi aug. 29.�?<uj9�? Lieut. Gen. Joseph w. Stilwell inspecting u. S. Army installations in India has presented decorations of the order of the purple heart to maj. P. M. Of Hara Janesville minn., and capt. John h. Grindlay Milwaukee wis. Police chief bans flying of kites Westwood n. J., aug. 29 a u r a acting police chief Robert Lindemann forbade Kite flying today lest it be used by enemy agents to direct their planes to targets

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