The Berkshire Eagle from Pittsfield, Massachusetts on December 29, 1942 · Page 12
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The Berkshire Eagle from Pittsfield, Massachusetts · Page 12

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Pittsfield, Massachusetts
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Tuesday, December 29, 1942
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Page 12
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Page Twelve The Berkshire Evening Eagle, Pittsfield, Maas. Tuesday, December 29, 1942. * With the Colors * Pvt. Carlo DeLuca Mr. and Mrs. Samuel DeLuca, 16 South Atlantic Avenue, have received word their son, Pvt. 1st Class Carlo DeLuca is stationed with an antiaircraft company somewhere in the North African war zone. He was employed by the White Cross Dairy before induction into the Army in February, 1941. He has been stationed at Fort Devens end Fort Dix and graduated from the motor dispatch school as a mechanic. George V. Perreault, 20, U.S. Marine Corps, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vinal Perreault, 22 Brattle Street, has graduated from the school for machinist's mates in Grezit Lakes, 111. He is eligible for advancement to a non-commissioned officer's rating and is ready for assignment to the fleet or a combat unit. Lieut. C. W. Muessig. who spent Christmas with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. VanWyck, 34 Holmes Road, has returned to the Navy ammunition depot, Burns City, Ind. Sfee'M Be No. 7 Pvt. Duane W. Clark Pvt. Duane W. Clark, son of Mr and Mrs. Leon C Clark, 35 Abbott Street, who has been in the Armj since October, is stationed with 1005th training school squadron Ihicago, HI. He is a graduate o Pittsfield High School and attendei Temple University. Pvt. William E. McManus was home for Christmas with his moth- T, Mrs. Margaret R. McManus, IE Myrtle Street, from the Level] General Hospital at Fort Devens, Pvt. John C. Connors, son of Mrs, Jlizabeth Connors, 53 H Orchard Street, is now stationed at the Army air forces advanced flying training school, Seymour, Ind. He vas recently transferred here from . southern field. Because this is a ew field he will have an oppor- unity to progress with the development of the post. Seymour, the argest town in Jackson County, is midway between Indianapolis and Louisville. Mrs. Ella Webb, 38 First Street, has received word from her son, Pvt. Earl Francis Webb, that he has arrived safely in North Africa. Pvt. Webb, who has been in the Army for more than a year, was sent to England in July. He is an antiaircraft gunner. Oven Fresh FRENCH BREAD If s Delicious BORGO'S FRENCH-AMERICAN B A K E R Y Near 6. E. South Gate 1258 East St. TeL 2-4779 "In These On certain Times" TINY FLAME SAYS: You Are Lucky if Yon Have a Gas Rancc, Gas Refrigerator and Gas Water Heater PITTSFIELD COAL GAS CO. AT ALL First National Stores DONUTS Sugar, Plain or Cinnamon Dot TEL. 2-1561 FOR MILK Pasteurized Under Strict Laboratory Control IILKtXCHANCS Est. 1920 120 Francis Avenue F. A. CARROLL, Gen. Mgr. Corp. Robert G. Newmani son of Atty. and Mrs. George A. Newman, 309 East Street, has entered the Army administration officer candidate school. During the 12-week training period, he will study the organization of the Army and the many ramifications of its administrations, in addition to general military and physical training. Army Cadet John E. M. Wright Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. M. Wright, 241 Dawes Avenue, has been transferred to the basic flying school at Walnut Ridge, Ark. He has just completed his Initial pilot training at Decatur, Ala., where he took 60 hours of flying. John E. Austin, husband of Mrs. Frances M. Austin of 39 Henry Avenue, has been promoted from technician, fourth g*ade, to technician, third grade (staff sergent), in the 113th station hospital, Camp Chaffee, Ark. Three Pittsfield men have reported for intensive training at the Army's medical replacement tram ing center, Camp Pickett, Va. They are Donald R. Fiehrer, 42 Merriam Street; John J. Stanton, 12 Harold Street, and Aldo Pascucci, 50 John Street. Leo Gerard Lamy, private first class, has returned to the Syracuse Army air base after spending the holiday with his father, Luka J. Lamy, 67 Pomeroy Avenue. Albanians Rout Italian Troops LONDON, (AP)--Albanian guerrillas were reported by the Moscow radio to control the town of Martanesh, 40 miles east of Tirana, after routing the Italian garrison and killing several officers, including a general. The Moscow broadcast said mutinies were breaking out among the Italian units. A Fascist battalion stationed at the port of Durazzo was declared to have been disarmed and escorted Tjack to Italy. Norse Uprising* Are Reported The Moscow radio reported that the Germans have rushed reinforcements to the Arendal area of southern Norway to quell serious disturbances among the Norwegians. Uprisings were reported in several towns occupied by the Nazis. In one locality 50 Norwegians were arrested on charges of concealing arms. Tommy ManviUe, the marrying; asbestos heir, has lunch in New York with the girl he says will be his seventh bride--20-year-old Beverly Whitney. The singer must wait, however, until ManviU's sixth wife --Billy Boze, who says she won't accept alimony--spends, the required residence tune in Reno. Allies Already Prepare For War Crimes Trials Belgian Jurist and Harvard Law School Professor Make Ready For Punishment of Enemy LONDON, (UP). _ Allied plan are already far advanced for ai international criminal court to try such war criminals as Adolf Hitler and Benito Mussolini as soon as the war has ended. It was revealed to day. Dr. Marcel Dedaer, chief justice of the Belgian courts In Great Britain, and chairman Crimes Commission of the War of the Allied international assembly, is Jn charge of the plans. He is working in close co-opera- ion with Sheldon Glueck, professor of criminology at Hrvard Law School, in drafting plans for the 1 Gay Wraparound Police Follow Thieves on Foot KANSAS CITY, Kan. OP)--Believing thieves soon will walk to and from their jobs, Police Chief Will Johns decided that policemen are going to wall^ too. Tire and gasoline shortages, said, are forcing the abandon automobiles. he dishonest to So 20 to 25 patrolmen will return to the old system of beat-walking after Jan. 1. A. very young version of a favorite style--the wraparound! It's pattern 4315 and has becbming- to-your-figure basque lines. The ties at the waist make a convenient, secure fastening. For a fresh look, have the collar and cuffs in ruffle-edged organdie. Pattern 4315 is available in misses' sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16 takes 3Vi yards 35-inch and % yard contrast. Send 16c m coins for this Anne Adams pattern. Write plainly size, name, address and ityle number. Our spring pattern book Is ready! It contains a free dickey pattern; a special salvage design; smart, easy-to-sew spring outfits for the entire family. Send lOc for your copy now! Send your order to The Berkshire Evening Eagle Pattern De- partmenl, 243 West 17th Street, New York, N. Y. Similar palteras nt a similar price Ere oil salt* at the following stores,-- PUUiUcId--W. T. Grant Co. EnKlani and Finn's Fabric THEY'LL DO IT EVERY TIME By Jimmy Hallo WHAT APE we RUNNING HERE / AMVHOW?A RECOUP SHOP an A CHARITY DANCE MARATHOW? THEWE PL/VED EV/ERV HOT CECORt IM TtlE vJOINT AMD 1 BET THE. RXJB OF THEM COULPNT DKS UP THE PRICE OF A NEEDLE.! COOKV/ITH STEAM! SORPRISEO HE DIDN'T ASK: ME STORE (3UVS ARE IM DEFENSE PLANTS -- . AURORA MASON, NEWARK, wy framework of the proposed court. Reliable sources here reported that President Roosevelt and Secretary of State Cordell Hull might select Glueck or another prominent American legal expert to act as consulting adviser to the court when it is constituted. Allied authorities, desiring to avoid the situation which arose after the last war, when designated war criminals escaped without trial, want the war criminal court for this war to be set up well in advance, with a carefully drafted code of international law, so that it will be ready to function as soon aa the war ends. Experts have been studying plans for months. Several Allied governments already have drawn up lists of war criminals, including Hitler, Mussolini, Heinrich Himmler, chief of the German Gestapo; Vidkun Quisling, the Norwegian traitor, and Pierre Laval and Jacques Doriot, collaborationist leaders, of France. 12,000,000 Victims Dedaer told the United Press that there were from 10,000,000 to 12,000,000 potential victims of German war criminals inside Germany alone for whom the Germans would have to answer to the Allies in addition to those in occupied countries. The court should be established and start its preliminary work as soon as possible," he said, "so that when the war ends It can start work smoothly and swiftly." Dedaer said that the Allies wanted to punish war criminals so as to deter future aggression. He said that it must be recognized that many persons who might bp classed as war criminals had acted under duress and that, therefore, the possibility of reform .hrough correction and education must not be overlooked. Further, ie said, the masses of Axis peoples must be separated from their rulers and militarists. Dedaer urged actual occupation of Prussia after the war in order to et at the real source of German aggression. Prof. Glueck himself has drafted war criminal program which the nternatlonal assembly here is considering, llueck's Program The GiUeck program has 10 oints: Trial and punishment of war criminals must be an integral p a r t i f peace terms. Axis nations must be compelled to surrender crim- nals as a prerequisite of cessation f hostilities. Lists of criminals and evidence against them should be kept up to late during the war. Peace terms must compel the surrender of Axis archives to aid he prosecution and any who destroy such records must be pun- shed. National civilian and military courts In occupied countries should ry most offenders for crimes committed in those countries. This ivould apply especially to such men as Quisling, Laval, Doriot and members o/ the German'Gestapo. A non-military i n t e r n a t i o n a l court should be set up and iU jurisdiction should extend to crimes committed outside Axis territory. The court should be provided now with a code of Internal ional criminal Jaw, defining "war crimes and prescribing punishment. Axis chiefs of state should be specifically liable to punishment. Allied military forces should act as police to arrest and hold war criminals and extradition treaties Private Staked Out His Claim And Shot Jap AT A NEW GUINEA BASE-- By moonlight on tha Buna front, Vincent J. RU«BO, private first class, watched a Japanese sniper don his camouflage and install himself in a tree overlooking the American positions. During the night Pvt. Russo was nnder orders not to fire and give his position away to the enemy. Bat he quietly pushed a stake In the ground in line with the sniper's tree and this morning at daylight he took a betTd on the sniper's now well-concealed hide-out and knocked him to the ground. should prevent the escape of criminals to neutral countries. International court procedure should be a simplified combination of British and American procedure. Punishment of war criminals should conform to punishment meted for similar crimes in. prosecuting countries. Woman Instructs Fliers OXNARD, Cal., (UP) -- Miss Doris Williams, feminine pilot, a former student of Compton Junior and Whittier College, is the first woman on the West Coast to be ac- Brady Picture Publisher Dies HARTFORD, Conn, (ff--Edward B. Eaton, who spent many year* publishing the Civil War photographs taken by Matthew B. Brady, died here yesterday in a home for convalescents where he had lived for two years. His age was 71. 'Mr. Eaton became Interested In the Brady pictures In 1907, when he saw examples of the pioneer cameraman's work in the home of the late John C. Taylor, a Hartford Civil War veteran. He purchased some of these, and founded with Herbert C. M,yrick of Springfield, the Patriot Publishing Company. In 1909 he published an album of Brady pictures, thereby precipitating a wide controversy, some persons contending that It would have been impossible to take such pictures -under battle conditions and that they must have been posed. Brady himself had died before that time. Later, the Review of Reviews, in co-operation with Mr. Eaton, asked people all over the country to come cepted as a flight instructor for the Army and the second one in the United States. She is n product of the Vega Aircraft school and already has served as instructor to civilian pilots. Start* 145-Mile Hike To Get Into the Army ALBANY ( D P ) -- D o n « l d B. Shaw, 22, of New York City, uij today he planned to walk 145 miles to get into the Army. Shaw, who worked here during the Chriitmai teuon rush, it dti4 to report to the Army induction center «t 254 Wc.t 42d Street, New York, on Jan. 7. Tin leaving tomorrow," he ·aid. "And I'm going to walk every inch of the way. Hiking ie ·till my hobby and jiut to make certain T dont get any offers to ride, I'm going to hive a sign reading 'I don't want any ridei.'" tht HtraM Tribune In 1925, after 21 yean with the Chicago Daily News. His cartoon*, supplementing those of Jay N. (Ding) Darling the Herald Tribune and papers subscribing to the New York Tribune Syndicate, appeared at frequent intervals until last June, when poor health reduced his work. forward with any Brady pictures they might have. A 10-volume photographic history of the Civil War was the result of the appeal. Ted Brown, Cartoonist, Dead NORWALK, Conn. -- Edward Scott (Ted) Brown, an editorial cartoonist for the New York Herald Tribune for 17 years, died yesterday in the Norwalk Hospital after a brief illness. He was 66 years old. Mr. Brown Joined the staff of Food Hoarders Face Penalties WASHINGTON --Food hoarder! can be prosecuted under either one of two federal statutes, OPA official* reported today. One, covering false repiosenta- tion, could be invoked because an Individual registering for the new ration book must state the amount of rationed products he has on hand. The statement becomes » part of government records, and any falsification could be prosecuted as a felony, punishable by maximum $10,000 fine or 10 years In prison, or both. The second statute, a part of Second War Powers Act. describes as a misdemeanor any violation of rationing regulations. The maximum penalty upon conviction is a $10,000 fine or one year In prison, or both. BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Hold On By Edgar Martin BY Kov Crane YSS,S!R. SHE'S A KNOCKOUT, / TOO I HOTICE THERE S LIPSTICK ONWUR fjfcCE. DOES THAT IWPW THAT YOU CAPTURE LAW SPIK IF SO, YOU HAVp 6REATER REALIZE i DUNNO.SIR, BUT HE WANTS TO KNOW WHAT HE SHOULD DO WITH HER CAPTAIN EASY'S APOLO^ES, COLONEL HH'5 POWNiTAtS W SEE WU. HE4 CAPTURED AN ENEMY Y,S» ALLEY OOP Bv V. T. Hamlin Yeah, What About It? AN'BV TH'VsW« WHV HAVEM'T SHOWED UP TO GIVE OS SOME HEUP? THAT'S GOOD.. WE'D BETTER. LET HIM KMOW OH.YEH... DOC SEMT US TO FIMO RUBBER TO MAKE UP FOE TH' SHOtZT AGE CAUSED BV TH' - VMAR/AM' BV GUH\, OOOLA.I THIMKX'VE YOU REMEMBER ABOUT IT SIGHT AM/AM FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS Everybody's Doing It Bv Merrill Blosser DONT LEAVE us NOW, YOU'RE OUR LAST SERVANT: AND WE'VE (SOTV- ' Sofwy --- BUT Ivs SOT A JOB AS A , RIVETER! PtEASE STAY, . _ MASEI---THERE'LL/ HAVE BE A MOUNTAIN! I BATHE OF DISHES "s THEIfZ. TD WASH/ .TFACES VOUR SELF, I GUESS S0*«y, MR. LA9MLBV, BUT MA3MOUA (S MOVVA WELDER/ AND S(X6 _, WHAT I FATHER., AMD SEE CAM BORROW MAGNOLIA THEIR RED RYDER Little Man With Big Ears By Fred Hvrnum RED, THERE'S At»Nce AT THE SCHOOL HOUSE/ I'LL FUPA.CDIH TO SEE WHO FAIR ENOUGH-' I'LL TAKE TMLS' IDOJ'1 WANT EITHER. HOLD ON.REO-' I'VE GCfTlMDEA/L.E'9 ILOST-SlASl IT/ WHT COULDN'T THAT CD1r4 UP TAILS? IS HEAPS TO TOOL OUR BOARDING HOUSE with MAJOR HOOPLE LISTEN TO THIS MOT£:"r,NOVJIMGSOU l RE NUTS ABOUT MORSES, I. SELECTED TBS ARTISTIC PER. SOUR MATTEL, BEST CHRISTMAS WHOOPEE/*-3^K*=-' JJD LIKE TO GET OKi VOU OUGHT TO 6S CJfXV HAS , AU-THEL.UCK! PROBABLE JliST ED ALOSiG DUR1NS SALOOM SOU OWE THE CITV HALL EVEM WEMTIOM OUT OUR WAY By /. R. Williams INEWSPAPERif WELL, MY MA SAID SHE DlDMT ANYTHING THAT'S BY THE STOVE-- SHE SAID SHE LIKES TO DO ]-HER OWN COOKIN'/ TWO POUMPS OF PRUNES... OH, HERE THEV -ARE- RIGHT HERE, TH 1 -PRUNES/ ROBM THIRTY NEWSPAPER!

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