Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin in Racine, Wisconsin
29 Nov 1942

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Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin in Racine, Wisconsin
29 Nov 1942

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Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin (Newspaper) - November 29, 1942, Racine, Wisconsin It of sunday bulletin vol. 13, no. 29racine, wis., sunday nonmember 29,1942. To pages the world last week by Paul Freye / the allies won the War ready president Manuel Quezon of the philippine Commonwealth believes they have. Furthermore he Hopes to be Back in his islands before the end of next year. The Doughty Leader conferred with Secretary of state Cordell Hull for an hour in Washington Friday then came out and told his beliefs to reporters. He said he thought Europe would crack under the russian drive and under great pressure from North Africa. He did t think the japs would j crack but a after Europe Breaks up we can whip the Quezon s words came near the j end of a week during which i the United nations achieved sue j ceases on Many fronts. The russians were reported to have trapped a Large Axis army before Stalingrad the americans and British had launched their final All out attack to overcome Tunis and Bizerte the yanks were i mopping up on Guadalcanal australian and american troops had the japs backed to the sea on nor j them new Guinea and even the French did their part by scuttling most if not All of their Battle Fleet at Toulon to prevent it from falling into nazi hands. Pitler made his move to grab the 62-ship Toulon Fleet Early Friday morning. Nazi troops mov de on Toulon previously left in occupied in the great grab of France and attempted to capture the vessels in the Harbor. The French Crews were ready. It is possible that they attempted to escape but were prevented by German planes. What guns could t be fired were spiked. Powder magazines were blown up. The French even trained their guns on each other the Fleet Sank. Only two submarines escaped. Thus the French showed their repudiation of the co operation Between the Petain Laval regime and Berlin. Penalty for the deed was the subjugation of All France under supreme German Rulee. Hitler named Field marshal Gen. Gerd von Rundstedt As the military King of France. Jug retain s Mediterranean Fleet freed now from the duty of keeping a wary Eye upon the French Fleet is scouring the sea now for remnants of the Fleet and also for the italian Navy. Defense against possible reinforcement of Tunisia by the Axis also is a major activity of the British Fleet now. The latter is an important item of business because the nazis have succeeded in building up their Gar j prisons at Tunis and Bizerte to about 20,000 troops. The allies have proceeded cautiously in readying their final attack in Tunisia presumably in order to Cut Down losses. Led by the British first army and supported by american planes and paratroops the allies have plunged ahead to within gun Range of both besieged cities. Patrol activity is Over said the communiques and the big drive is on. This drive coming after Admiral Darlan announced monday that All of West Africa including Dakar had come Over to the Allied Side will clean up All Axis resistance in Africa. This presumes that Gen. Montgomery will be Able to effectively wipe out the last of Rommel s forces now nearing Al Asheila. Rommel is expected to make some sort of a stand at that Point. A Russia s great offensive out of Stalingrad is leaving Hitler with two miserable choices. He can order his troops to Retreat and. Thus repudiate his last big speech wherein he said that a Stalingrad certainly will or he can at tempt to reinforce his troops now inside the soviet ring. The russians developed their offensive this Way three forces went at it. One came from North of Stalingrad and started to move toward the Southwest one came from South of Stalingrad and moved toward the Northwest. The third moved directly out of Stalingrad in a frontal movement cleaning the nazis out of streets and buildings. Word came from London saturday that the Northwest and Southwest drives had met and trapped the germans within the Circle. Washington announced tues a Day that the japs had been prevented from Landing further troops on Guadalcanal and might not be Able to do so again. The yanks spent All week in widening their positions around Henderson Airfield. Thanksgiving Day was used by the marines and army in wiping out isolated Jap spots. new Guinea the Allied forces entered Gona monday and then went to work on Buna at the other end of the Beach head. At terrific Cost including two destroyers sunk and one damaged the japs managed to land More troops wednesday. The aussies and yanks were Able to fend off two counter attacks by the japs Friday and were moving steadily ahead in their objective of cleaning the foe out of that part of the Island. Repulse counter blow near Tunis Survey taken on possible candidates for Republican presidential nomination by George Gallup its it director american Institute of Public opinion. Princeton n. J., nov. 28.�? the recent elections have had an important effect upon the political fortunes of the five men whom political observers cite most frequently As leading candidates for the Republican nomination for the presidency in 1944. These men Are Wendell Willkie governor Lect Thomas e. Dewey of new York. Governor Harold Stassen of Minnesota governor John w. Bricker of Ohio and senator Robert e. Taft of Ohio. The present study is an attempt to report the present position with the voting Public which the five men occupy. Margin of error. Here is what the rank and file of voters think of the following men As Republican presidential possibilities for 1944 fax. Unav. A Nam. No. . Willkie. 49% 38% 2% 11% Dewey. 53 21 15 la Stassen. 15 la 60 14 Bricker. 12 la 63 14 Taft. .26 29 31 14 obtained in respect to each candidate How Many people Are familiar with him How Many have an opinion about him As possible Republican presidential candidate for 1944? of those with opinions How Many look upon the candidate favourably How Many As As frequently pointed out in these reports All polls Are subject look upon him unfavourably to an average error of approx j presidential Timber mately four per cent. In 115 municipal state and National elections on candidates and issues the average error in Institute polls has i been Between three and four per cent. In two elections of nov. 3 in i which final predictions were i made the Era or ranged from 4.5 i per cent in the congressional elec i Lions to less than one half of one per cent in the new York state election. Since All persons Beth those who voted Republican in the 1940 election and those who voted democratic were asked about All five candidates it is possible to obtain an Index of popularity based upon the rank and file voters. While the five men were selected by the Institute because they were singled out most often As presidential possibilities by Polit the following information was ical observers it is probable that former woman patient kills Bone surgeon in St. Louis St. Louis nov. 28�? in a to i is who was known nationally for lice detective Walter Laturno announced the arrest of Florence Ferrara 29-year-old St. Louis woman in connection with the fatal shooting today of or. Marion l. Klinefelter noted Bone surgeon. A i m glad i did it a police reported mrs. Ferrara told them. A i saved the rest of the Klinefelter 68-year-old special 850 men guests of Racine Uso during october Between now and 1944 nomination time one or More other figures May Rise to compete with those now unit a consideration. In future studies the Institute will include All other possibilities both from political and non political Fields. Wendell w Willkie. the five candidates Willkie is the Best known. Only two per cent of those interviewed across the nation Are not familiar with him. An added la per cent however said they had no opinion about him. Forty nine per cent looked upon him favourably 38 per cent unfavourably. Among those who voted democratic in 1940, his favourable vote is 45 per cent his unfavourable 41. Among those who voted for him in the last election 55 per cent bombers bring supplies Hen to Pacific area 2d front has not diverted materials japanese learn by Robert c. Miller United press staff correspondent aboard an army bomber in route to the Solomons nov. 25�? delayed a the allies North african Campaign much to the regret of Japan has meant no diversion of Allied materials and manpower designated for the Pacific War. Proof of the United states ability to Supply and fight on Many fronts is carried in the bellies of this Squadron of heavy bombers which will be blasting the japanese in the Solomons new Guinea Rabaul or anywhere else they show their Heads in a matter of Days. These bombers in one of which i am writing this dispatch Are fully armed and Are serving on this trip As sky freighters and transports. They Are bringing to the Pacific War front the most vital materials such As blood plasma radio equipment spare parts for various army machinery and instruments we have also a Load of army technicians. The bombers were not made for freighting but Are serving Admir ably. Take bombs aboard. At the front the supplies will be unloaded. Additional will be taken aboard a few hours later and the transports will become instruments of death and destruction against the japanese. Since the North african drive studio s Quot Star of the year Quot see Story on Page 6. Louise Allbritton has an important role in a a Pittsburgh As the first Siren in screen history to steal a Man away from Marlene Dietrich. Dorothy Lawton theater editor of the journal times met miss Allbritton on the a a Pittsburgh set As the studios a Star of the year waited to do a scene with John Wayne. 500 fulfil requirements in civilian defense study approximately 500 persons j Herrick Avenue Elmer w. Bark will be certified for civilian de 2418 Lasalle Victor Barnes 8210 a a Park Avenue Walter w. Barn sense monday at 8 p. In. In the Hardt 1q26 Goold Street Victor Franklin Junior High school Audi q Garthel r. I Caledonia Arn thorium. A old e. Bethke 430 West Boule the names of those to be Cert Vard mrs. Marvel Bethke 1514 bombs fied follow anyone who has com ?,0on-nt�n-uc�?T Eorge of plated the requirements for Cert j a tsp a a 1.n fiction and whose name is not on Biggerstaff 1316 the list is asked to Call the i lit hopi mrs. Anna Bing 1438 s. Vilian defense office in the City Ain Street John Blaser 3728 Douglas Avenue ise Blitstein 1002 Wisconsin Avenue William Bong is 3708 Linderman Avenue grand Avenue Otto Anclam 10211 James f. Bonini 2032 Kearney Romayne Avenue Harry e. Anderson 3442 seventh Avenue John Armbruster so 2425 Thor Avenue Henry l. Amt 4615 seventeenth Street mrs. Henry l. Arndt 4615 seventeenth Street Sam audenby. 257 Island Avenue Hugo Backus 2308 Russett Street John p. Baldwin 1233 Franklin Street. Andrew Ballweg 1801 Grange City Hall monday morning Lois t. Adamson 827 Park ave began the flow of bombers ships a nue sister m. Alcantara 1740 supplies and men to Pacific fronts has not decreased. Indeed it has increased showing the american ability to wage successful War on two major fronts. The reason is that production has increased at Home. This flight would have been impossible a few weeks ago because of inadequate Supply and planes. More and More squadrons of land based bombers Are making look upon him with favor 37 per Western Pacific cent unfavourably. He is Best liked Riding this route is like Riding trips which Are becoming Mer Avenue Bernice Bankenbush 1116 routine for the pilots who hop a from Island to Island across the during october 850 men participated in Uso activities at memorial Hall it was reported by Harold b. Frame member of the Wisconsin state committee of Uso in commenting on the usos growth in the past year. A one year ago nov. 28. The first government built Uso opened its doors to service men in Fayetteville j n. C., and today 201 of usos 1.092 service centers Are housed in buildings constructed by the he said. A on nov. 28. 1941, nine months after Uso was formed the organization was already extending recreational and social programs to men in the armed forces at 473 sender centers pending the completion of Federal structures. At that time i the total monthly attendance at these a centers was approximately 1,500.000 persons including civil j ians and repeat visits of sender Western Solomons Thea a Day the attendance at usos bounced today. 1.092 units is nine to to million month counting volunteers families of sender men and return visits of the men his Bone operations died within a few minutes after a woman identified by a nurse As a former patient fired three pistol bullets into his left ear As he sat talking on the Telephone in his fourth floor office at the Missouri Baptist Hospital. The nurse Gladys Wright who was seated at the physicians desk and or. William r. Bohne Kline Felters assistant who met the specialists assailant in the corridor after the shooting identified the woman As mrs. Ferrara who lives a Short distance from the Klinefelter suburban Home. The woman fled from the Hospital after the shooting. Miss Wright told police this Story fired three times. The woman entered or. Kline Felters office while the physician was talking on the Telephone. She strode to the desk about 15 feet from the door muttered some incoherent remark jerked a pistol from under her coat and fired three times at close Range. Then she ran into the Hall where Bohne met her face to face As he emerged from his office across the corridor. Bohne rushed into Kline Felters office. The Bone surgeon died in a few minutes. Meantime the woman had disappeared. 2 main Jap bases blasted in Solomons Washington nov. 28.�?ojo i a american airmen blasted two important Jap bases in the North Navy an t Jouse Anco Senate leaders decided at a conference today to try to at this time in new England Middle Atlantic South and the far West. Only in the East Central area does his unfavourable vote exceed his favourable vote 40 favourable 45 unfavourable but his favourable vote in the West Central Section of 44 per cent is Only one above his unfavourable Rote. Thomas e. Dewey. Dewey has the highest favourable percentage vote of the five possible candidates considered�?53 per cent compared to 21 per cent unfavourable. In spite of his recent election to the governorship of new York state in a Campaign which attracted nation wide attention. He still is not known by 15 per cent while la per cent questioned said they had no opinion. Dewey runs stronger than Willkie among those who voted Republican in the 1940 presidential election. His favourable vote is 66 per cent his unfavourable 16 per cent. Dewey likewise is regarded with favor by 46 per cent of those who voted for Roosevelt in 1940, compared to a 26 unfavourable vote. As might be expected Dewey is much better know among Republican voters Only to per cent of them declaring themselves unfamiliar with him As against 16 per cent among the democratic voters. Dewey runs a relatively heavy favourable vote in All sections of the coun turn to Page 2, column 6 a Rednall freight train. There Are no accommodations for passengers who lie on the floor Crouch in Corners or balance atop boxes of freight. This airline has no Plush cushions. Passengers Are just baggage amidst barrage. All share hardships. Tiger woman Dies in chair Lake Charles la., nov. 28. A a mrs. Toni to Henry who lived most of her 26 years As a the business of the line is so prostitute died today in the elec.,. J Trie chair for the cold blooded gent that one is Lucky to obtains aying of a Houston Tex saes. Priority to ride. Most passengers Man whose automobile and Money Are airmen technicians diplomats generals. All share the hardships without grumbling but they have fond memories of de luxe air lines in the states with stewardesses hot meals and comfortable berths at night. One of the Axis mistakes was its failure to visualize an Aerial Supply line such As this As a supplement to ship transportation. The Axis believed that the Lack of ships would prevent the United states from getting planes to the Southwest Pacific fronts while supplying a major european operation. They did not believe that it was possible to Span the Pacific with land based bombers As has been done with the Atlantic and to use she needed. The a Tiger woman who shot j. P. Calloway to death in a Frozen Rice Field As he pled for his life became the first woman to be electrocuted and the second to be executed by the state of Louisiana. As the lethal current coursed through her fragile body her accomplice in murder Horace Fin non Burks sat shivering in his cell a few Yards away from the death chamber. Only last week mrs. Henry signed a statement taking full responsibility for Calloway a death which Burks plans to use in an Appeal from his death sentence. Accompanied by father Richard her spiritual adviser and prison officials mrs. Henry descended the bombers As an Aerial freight the stairs from the line. The freight in this plane is for various destinations including Australia new zealand the Solomons the new hebrides new Caledonia and scores of bases in the Pacific. Second floor six min cell Block at 12 06 p. In. Utes later she was dead. No last word. Her head shaved of the Lustrous Raven hair of which she was so Island proud was covered by a flowered kerchief. She held a Small White handkerchief in her tightly clasped left hand. When sheriff Henry Reid or. 1 asked her if she had any test word she replied then she smiled at the execute a out or Rrt. No my. A.,Toner while he fixed the elec Washington nov. 28�?-ju.r a Reed rep a. A t and Jere Coop <5 to her body. Conferees to push Power Bill for relaxing Tariff Laws French sub from Toulon arrives in Barcelona Barcelona Spain nov. 28�? of a a French submarine escaped from Toulon when the germans marched in. Arrived at Barcelona at 1 30 p. In. Today. The commander of the port advised the submarines Captain he must leave within 48 hours or face internment according Law. Meanwhile patrols on Guadal i obtain pa5?age canal Island killed 50 japanese and captured several machine guns in operations West of Henderson Field. A buildings at the japanese base in the Munda area of new Georgia Island were destroyed in bombing attacks carried out nov. 23 and nov. 24 by american aircraft operating from Guadalcanal. Munda is approximately 185 Miles Northwest of Guadalcanal. A few in the closing month of this Congress of a third War Powers Biu giving president Roosevelt authority to suspend Tariff and immigration Laws. The decision of the conferees regarding the disputed Bill was announced by House speaker Sam Rayburn and Senate majority Leader Alben w. Barkley. They had discussed the proposal with chairman Robert l. Doughton dem a. the House ways nights later seven army flying and Means committee. Sen. Walter fortresses smashed at the enemy a f. George dem of the sen Kahili Ai drome hear Buin on ate finance committee and two Buga invite Island scoring 16 other members of the ways and to International hits on the runway and starting. Means committee. The other two ministration said Large tires. Members were reps. Daniel a. The War Effort or dem Tenn the decision was something of a Surprise As Doughton Friday had indicated there was Little possibility of enacting the measure this session. Discussed measure. Rayburn disclosed that he had discussed the legislation with or. Roosevelt at the White House on thanksgiving Day. Rayburn said the ways and Means committee or a subcommittee headed by Cooper would get together Early next week a to see if something can be worked out and passed authorizing the president to relax Tariff and immigration restrictions which the and Are impeding at 12 06 p. In. She was seated in the chair. She gripped the chair arms tightly. A ghastly smile was on her face. Mrs. Henry mumbled something to the executioner which could not be heard by the witnesses. line up first and Ispell hello Denver nov. 28.�?�? f a Denver University Sall girl Pep organization the parakeets pranced out for itis half time stunt at the Colorado game. The object a was to spell out but the a a of so became confused and lined up first. It it Axis attempts to blow up Bridges roads night fighters bag four More enemy planes at Algiers a London nov. 26.�? a radio Morocco reported tonight that american troops supported by French contingents. Continued to Advance in Tunisia today occupying an important position about 14 Miles West of Tunis. Washington nov. 28.�? a the War department announced today that Allied forces successfully repulsed an enemy counterattack at Tebo urba 21 Miles West of Tunis destroying to tanks. In a communique the War department said that the enemy was generally on the defensive in the tunisian area and was attempting to blow up Bridges roads and railway lines. Bad weather conditions and Muddy airfields hampered air activities the communique said. However Allied night fighters shot Down four More enemy planes which last night attempted to raid Algiers. Sink nine Axis ships. In London the admiralty reported today that British submarine have sunk nine Axis Supply ships and damaged three More on the Supply route across the Mediterranean to Tunisia and Tripoli Tania. Among the ships sunk said the admiralty was a Large two funnelled passenger liner bagged off Sicily. An italian destroyer of the 855-ton Orione class was reported damaged. A this majesty a submarines have sunk nine More enemy Supply ships and damaged three others which attempted to Cross the Mediterranean from Italy to reinforce and provision Axis forces in trip Ali Tania and Tunisia a an admiralty communique said. A one of his majesty a submarines also damaged an italian destroyer of the Orione class. A among the ships sunk was a Large twin funnel passenger liner which was intercepted off the coast of Sicily. Reds Cut Supply lines. The red army newspaper red Star today reported from Moscow that soviet forces have Cut the most important communications and Supply lines of the German siege army at Stalingrad. Exchange Telegraph quoted Swiss radio reports that the russians had captured Kletskaya 75 Miles Northwest of Stalingrad after heavy fighting red Star said the soviet Suc a ceases opened the Way not Only to drive the germans from Stalingrad but to turn the nazi Retreat into a Complete rout. A your duty is to drive the enemy from every line a said red Star and a destroy the encircled fog and Snow hampered operations on the Stalingrad front to some extent dispatches reported but the russian offensive was said to be gaining new ground Northwest of the Volga City. It was announced that Josef Stalin had promoted 24 men to major generals. The russians had taken a toll of at least 119,000 Axis soldiers killed and captured since nov. 19, and the figure mounted As they pursued the germans and mopped up pockets of resistance to prevent the establishment of a defense line anywhere. While the Snow slowed the russians it was an even harder blow to the germans who having lost much of their equipment and most 1517 w. Sixth Street Clyde Ford 0f their communications lines had 2330 Carmel Avenue Charles Fox j face cold weather As Well As 472 water Street. The avenging red army. Mrs. Harold Frandsen 1703 Carlisle Avenue Louis j. Fran Cour 2206 Washington Avenue Theodore Frederick 1805 Grange Raymond e. Fries 1123 Irving place Samuel Garman 400 English Street Joseph j. Gatti 2048 Racine Street Fred Gaulke 1206 Goold Street Steve w. George 1329 Geneva Street Erie Gerke 805 English Street. Couple qualifies. Mrs. Paul w. Gericke 3720 Haven Avenue Paul Gericke 3720 Haven Avenue Edward Gerrits 738 Blaine Boulevard mrs. E. Gerrits 738 Blaine Boulevard Amanda Glasbrenner 1625 Flett Avenue mrs. Arnold Goodman 1024 main Street Mildred c. Green 918 Villa Street miss Doris june Gundlach 1304 Lasalle Street Laura j. Haas 1707 Spring Street Alice m. Hach 811 fourteenth Street. George h. Hacker 1609 Villa Tutu to Pago 2, column 3 Avenue Leo Bottkol so 2147 n. Main Street g. Bowman 1838 Lasalle Street r. W. Braid 3606 Wright Avenue mrs. Mabel Bridgeman 1426 main Street. George Briggs 2621 Cottonwood Street Bob broker 824 Arthur Avenue Russell Brown 1208 Kentucky Street James Bunck 615 Munroe Avenue Arthur t. Buse 3623 Wright Avenue John Bykowski 2515 Drexel Avenue Stanley j. Cafmeyer 2101 Mead Street Warren Carmen 714 Lathrop Avenue Carl r. Carlson 302 Kewaunee Street James l. Champion s. O., 1225 Geneva Street. Rev. Chapin 1641 n. Main Street Michael Chehval 1311 rapids drive Stanley Shenouski 1105 Isabelle Avenue Paul Cho Banian 1303 state Street Arthur Christensen s. O., 1312 Carlisle Avenue George Christenson 1030 ninth Street George v. Christensen 2020 Marquette William Mckinley Christenson 1230 Grove Avenue. Includes county residents. Miss Carol Clausen. R. I Box 296, Racine Theodore close 1004 Lathrop Avenue Joe Cole r. I Box 557, Caledonia Ruth Colt 3223 n. Main Street Larry f. Conant county Asylum Racine Catherine Corse 1034 Washington Avenue David c. Davis 816 Wisconsin Street Julia l. Dean 800 Park Avenue Lester Degarmo 813 St. Patrick Street Ernest Dibble 911 fourteenth Street John Dostalek 1005 Green Bay rd., it. Pleasant Margaret Drake 924 Herrick Avenue. Joseph Drobena r. I Box 330 Caledonia William Drusen 2430 Kinzie Avenue Arthur Dunleavy 1307 rapids drive Albert w. Ebert 1932 Linden Avenue de. Eifler 2806 n. Main Street Sverre Elsmo 3324 w. Twentieth Street George w. Fennell 2621 Prospect Street William Fervoy 1624 Howe Street Raymond Firebaugh report occupation of reunion Island Vichy nov. 28.�? f Rench broadcast recorded by up at London a a havas report tonight said that South african troops have occupied reunion Island French Possession in the Indian Ocean. Jules Breve Vichy Secretary of state for colonies said that resistance to the invasion was a organized As a result of a a prompt action of the coast guard and the prompt decision of the governor in carrying out a plan of a British forces landed on reunion at 4 30 a. In. To a. In. Cwt this morning a Brevier announcement said. A the aggressors including South african troops captured the town of Saint Denis which was

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