Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on August 4, 1941 · Page 1
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 1

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Monday, August 4, 1941
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.'<*.:>. Published Every Evening (Except Sunday) Dy, THE^NAJJCIATUCK NEWS COMPANY, ING, at HJforth Main Street, CONNECTICUT Entered as •<jo6,n<1-o)«H» rnat- r at,tht Poir. omcf, Hi Nauga,. Connect lovt.,; VHALPK S, PASHO P»'«Sl'(J«nt ; CLAYTON L< KLEIN -.-; , Vqle-PrpMidont KDWAtlD C.'.LlNOENHBLp TrenuUror . EDWAHD J, AIIEHN ' . , Secretary -— _• •' . • _____ ~ ', 8..CAIU, FJSCI1EU .', . •' •' Managing Keillor 'FOIIKIGN tO HRPHKSKNTATIVB9 Jno, ,, ; . -New York City J4»J Chentnut Street, . .-• , Philadelphia, Pa, North: Michigan Avunuo, :•••. '••".- ' ChloagO, 111. The John M, £w<wiey 4!o,, TJoylntcin St, » Boaton, TI51/JBPIIONES Dtipurtmont ...... 2228 A<ivcrtl*lng Depar tmon t . , , , 2228 Office ............. 2228 i month ."' 8 months • mohthH I — Payable , . Hy week— J8o HATES ," .............. I .75 ,..,,,,., ..... $2,2T> , ............. 94.fiO . ............. 19.00 In Advanoo — (larrlor i yoar-^IO.OO Tho IJiiltiirt 3»r«»» has tho ox- rlglit to UHC for ropubll- in any form, all no\v« (ll«- oreciiieH to thl^ paper, It M ftlftO.ftxolUHlvoJy entitled to UHO /or.ropCi)JM«fttloii «ll tho local or undated howt 'publlnhod heroin, -i, 11)4 1, From Other j Newspapers j — " •• • • - — —o TNAGKDY' HEPEAT1NGJ (New Haven ,/ournal-Gourlcr) One of the questions svhluli ought, lo ho carci'uly- b'fudiod nncl which, lias never yet received udecjuate eon-- sl(lcnil.ion, Is the effect of wur on. the; iH!\'l genorallon. i .-To what extent are tho troubles, ol'j the world in general tincl Europe' In [wi'lluular Loday lliu result ol ellnilnalion In J'JM-i9l8 of a tragic 'portion of .the best, healthiest, potentially most able of the generation now mature? How runny wl.st slutesuien, how many pools and artists, how many social and coon- orulo pioneers, ' what sheer \vplght of human ability wore dumped into, Lho graves that blossomed from Pl- onrdy Lo Klcw In those years? And what has that loss meant to today's world? These things' arc Intangible and no one can measure them; They pertain to the Imponderables of the human spirit arid no one. can acicur- ul-cly -assess- tholr -weighI In world al't'alrs,..How.- many children of^the geniu-atlon whluh grew, up directly after the World \Var boar today the murks .of kho InsufTbicnt nourishment and llio tense and hopeless tlmos In which' they lived? It must not be forgotten .thai It Is tliat generation, In large part, which made up Uio -iNuxl movement, These factors can not bo rnoasur- ed, but one knows .-that they exist. Tli(! social loss is undoubtedly great or than a similar loss throughout oross-sucLkm of the population, fo soldiers aro selected for physica and moutal fitness. Now It Is happening onoo again Though almost as many civilians as soldiers have tlius far boon .killed Lliu (lostructlve effect on the coming general Ion will not bo less than before. This war Is being, brought intc tho very homes as has no war U all history. Already In France relict workers report that bablos born are underslxf!, weighing only two and threo pounds at birth. Why? Because, their mothers aro undernourished. If. that bo true In Franco, what must bo Iruu In Poland, In Mulglum, In Greece, In Yugoslavia? THE SHOPiFTER Fine Cooperation ,to. all rpporls, Iho fo«l- r'ourfovy oil 'the sal(5 of "gan'olln'o rom '•sundown- to sunup . ' - ' i •-• ; '' •, ','"'..• '' was gdnoraHy, /ojispi'vocl at Mtatlpi)H, -vUu'iO'UK.hQut . Now JftHl , nJfi'ljl.'-i x\pparontly the ownors of tl|6HO. Htallons 'Inlpiid lo fully co- oporata.AVl'th - thfi' ^o.vuniiriunt-. In' UH offcM'liS to., poiisor.vo : 'KaHolino,. gaso'll ho } to . las i. tl 1 01 n du r'l ng ou r r«j'w ; ..AVlifl^' Hpnio'-rnptoriytH, \vlio olthor. cllflnH -know. abQUt thu : .ourl'uw or Had forgotten* that -It 'wus to bo un- .fortuul " last' night', • 'wiir.o inoonvon-, tljo '^I'.i^t 1 inajpVlty ,of A tlipnv ; tho gaHo'llMd luiu with tho fimb pati;lo'tlu''yplrit 'as , that rna'n'l- f OH to (I. by. '.. t|iQ..'Hl.aUon proprlotors. Thoy soourocJ a Htiniolont supply of hours aiul HUtTorod uo-luoonvunlts Now .that tliu .oui.'l'ow Mas .'.•'.•>• • • • fc will -not ho long TIIIO UOIJS Ol<' SPAIN f o r V; all n vo tpv («t .1* .'.bcoo i n o a u u.u a t o i n - orl to li, '\rt'nt|' intiuh gnso'lino wiif'ho Havocl dui'liiK Ului, pi'osoi' Important Conference, , U,' S. Lond-Uwsd ' Administrator Jlarry Hopkins, \Ylip;:'has"boon hold- Ing 1 ! an Itnportant "uonforonoo \vllh Joseph ,Sxlalln al;..;Mosoow, Mas ro- turired to' London- arid will, it Is 'ox- j)0otqd r ;ru.turn .'Shor.tly to .Washing ton'lo rnako 1 his report to I (Hallimoru Sun) • The position of Spain In .the whole 'complex of Axis war strategy Is an ti/ioocUiln pno, The nation Is In no prs.onl position to enter- Uio war but ruilthor can U hope to oppose the will of .a "Moniuiny whose ifowor now oxUmilH through' occupied, Franco lo the Pyrenees.- Olllo.luUy, Spain's attitude Is 'not thai, of a. neutral but of a non-bcilllgcrcnl oo- onorator with'"the Axis. Authoritative statements have often einplia- sl/od Madrid's, "solidarity".with Berlin and Home, and Foreign Minister Sorrano Sunur lias made It clear again and again-that Spain's. friond T ship with, tho Axis is'" l uris!uikut)lc" and that Spain-regards a *'more just Kurope," i.e.; tlie ll no\v .order," as a '.'common- Koal; 1 '. ' , .'• ' . - ! Nono of this'would -nuillcr mucl purhaps since Spain's economic sit nation Is critical, and .hoi- presen lullltary . power Is quite, •nogllglb woro It not' for ' two'facls: Spain's stratogla position bears directly upon Portugal, the Atlantic Islands; tho Atlantic • Itself and West Africa and Spain has natural culLuraU ties with Hispanic America. Unquestionably' llio •iN'n/.l war ugalnst Hussia has arousod groator cmtluislnsm in Spain than any previous (noyo made by tho Axis. AVhothor, In light of this fact, Spain Is now more actively Insofar as South America Is oonoern- ocl Is another and a roally serious mallor. '* ' TIIKY 'iNKEW INIMANA Poor Mr. Matsuoka! •He'TriedvToo Hard tcrPIca»e Axis: Pal Royal Arrival on the Matsuoka American aid to So.vlol IHisslu 1 ' lo Imvo;'noon tho subject o MopklriH 1 talk wlt(i . Uio -rU^Hi loadoi','. but ll|c probabilities aro tha tho two men cllsoussoclsovoral othe Important mailers during thol twortioutv oonforonoo, ! . f ^lioy luu inwth to talk <4»Q.ut auU as u rosul of lliolr in'ootlng. • It is Ukuly tha i men luivo <u boUor inKlprstaiut- pf some'of tho L j>rob!omtf whi oonoorn- tholr .lospoollyo -/nations than' thuy luul bofbru Uielr opiU'ur- onoos wo'ro bogun. .Mr. Hopkins will undoubtedly Iwvo a. highly InfoiMna- tlvo; aricr v'pry lntorq»tlii|f roport';to nwkO tP 'President •JtoqHovtUJ- when ho-toturrit* to the t/nllcil SJ&toy, Giving Good Service, •• ThaV Na uga t (iclc 'a I\Q\V coin in u n I ly «M1{Mij.«»oo j;nift().9^!ii^; .i.ip8»i.l<).l trips lo: >Vu(0r^ur^/S^jur(|n IL • ly 'to' ' : which U am - a» for (l;v r Today NaugaluoK M\ fqp' .t, 1 :juj,; . jlio- iloimu\ct Inorcasod. 6,Qrn!nuiVUy , auxbu lanoc o^v' I .'th'Ov4hlhg« , thai cannot ^ot-ulong with- thai ; l>otl» • Iho .old and nowj »inbui^nc\9« , jvifc^ puvotiasutl by popuiar ;•' HMbHciji^iion ^sjjoaka woll for' thc'-;llno*^pMb1lo'' Hpli'ft "of '"the 4 p<jopiqj,Q( ;\ IJKK XChrUtUin,:-,a«lcnco Monitor Thq VHcgulafii i-VgpT all .,MIO, breaks, Hie N«MOU«^ Otia^Isnien iiii- clor' (i "• ToxnM->mn :Hn^lft'ji<I/ ilii^1 \\ a au'in: **'" ort Tclograu) ' Loonarcl Lyons In his/Interesting column; "Broadway Mocllcy," .ai^ peuVlng In the Hrldgoport Post ro- oontly tolcl this anecdote: ' '"Al Uio homo of John Gunthor, Goorgo Joan Nathan obsurv.ocl n group of corrosponcients who had boon- abroad 'recently —. Duranty, Taylor, GunUior, Louis Fischer, Dorothy 'Thompson, Joo Biinios and othcrs—arguo about tho current crisis. "What wo need at this moment, said Nalluin, "Is someone'who snent tho last throe years In Indiana.' " ' . Wo don't know whether" 1 or not Nathan's thrust was wasted on his audience but there was a good deal behind it. . Uudyard Kipling once ask.ccl .tho rhetorical qtiostJon, i'For what know they of Kngland, who only England know?" moaning of course that the English- who didn't .know the Empire didn't understand .England's problems and didn't know much, lloro In America-'it happens that our Km.pl.ro. la; at homo' and—"(What know they of America—those oor n respondents who are so volubly advising us-at tho moment—who only •mow England, Ireland, Germany, Kranoo, Czechoslovakia or 'Russia?''Many pr'lhom liavo; boon so 'long nbaont; from y their..,bwn - country and so 'obmpiotely. removed from the; current of American thought that they aro 'as foreign as tho people jthoy hftvct boon jiving among. In •many'oases tholr viewpoint la'over-' \vhc.Urilngly foreign. They, have be- 'oome porsonally so involved In the; currents of 'Eurbpcian hates and in-, •'tr-lg'ubs'.t^at^ they cannot understand Avhy ' tholr -.'follow' countrymen are not similarly swayed, or why- tholr. ^motions arc not.Instantly shared, ; • Throe years In .Indiana would bo good for thorn. They could then get moro'balanoo and realism Into their analysis of American, policy. UOUHLE DUTY' (Ghrl$tla"n Stilonco Monitor). Possibly those canvas, tanks the lUissians report the Germans to .bo using aro the solution of what, lo do with, pup tonts''whcn an army's l.if.n'.iuiTy, J'. ' •: . : : CHAPTER EIGHTEEN '; , Thie interior of .the Bentz. trailer • sraa riot as complete as -that of Nemesis. .... ^Everything" in the placjo.worked^on levers. The beds, wrhich :folded :bn • eachV side, 'opened •imultaneously. by pulling .an> oar• like arrangement, in'the 'wall. As these oar' levers were placed over ; each bed, it required the drag of two people.,to.p'pen themi, .The"operation • of only, one lever'jammed the works. -•..-* 1 What*'did you , do w.ith Mrs, Bontz?" .Chris ,asked t finally when ; they.had opened and^losed the beds, and inspected the kitchen. , . ", , ."."I took her to .her mother's, just ; ten miles ; on." ' They" were headed : there anyway and had been quarrelling; because Mrs. Bents! didn't want' i to go home and Mr.HBentz wanted: her to. Finally, he took the car arid: went back north. And I bought the trailer for ten dollars. *' • • i "Just a busted home on wheels,"! •he said,mournfully as they settled] down to lunch. "Sometimes I.think = this trailer business is going to be a ! menace. What's to stop -relations from parking on your front lawn for months? And -imagine the divorce courts," Nicky rattled on gaily. "Who gets the custody of the trailer,, and who gets the car?" "Why do people always think of dividing—breaking up—-as though nothing ever /lasted?" Chris demanded with audden fury. "Why do people always want to talk about divorce ... custody .... separation?',' "Veil.. ..well;,.. well. . i" Nicky said slowly. "You lack the light touch this morning, Mr. Allen." "I still don't understand it," Chris blustered. ."Isn't there any security in life?" "Not until sixty-fly e," Nicky grinned, "but who, pray, are you to be talking of security? You sound like Rodney Baddington Grant." "They have the leastsecurity." "Try. and tell that to some of the Iftds we meet on-.the^road,who don't know where their next meal is com- ^ngfrom." ...... "I don't mean financial— though that'i comparative^: too. But, the things.'that'really'.count, you can't buy; and if ;yb.u'do buy them, what good are they?", "They're all good ( finally.^' '"How about breaks and .disappoint "They don't come to . .,, ...... ,_-._ excitedly. ''I'mAgoing good now; : ! 'I can. wish anything and get it."', 1 '' . "Suppose, you ; let "me try:" /.She reached across; the table ,and drew two cards. Anxiously hc.watched as she turned ,the worn cardbbard's^ They were the ace-and th'e"nine of . ".'.• spades! •;•. -:'~'" : '•'-.'[.' •••:•' ^'•'" : '/ :: - •'•'. Nicky ;smiled, and, began clisriring the'luncheon, dishesl. 1 '"I can call the bad ones. But; I don't like ;any ; destiny that can :be .fixe'd^whetlier it's all good.'OT all bad.''Life;">arid her eyes met Chris's gaze-steadilyj "isn't like that."' ; ;v ' •'.' • "^ ,'/ ,-,.'. ; _-,'-'_../-,-•'••. It was at'suridowii two days.latery .in a trailer camp "on the edge of' piney scrub; tHat Alpysius;^. -Bringi caught up with them again. The; very sight of;'; Ijis \ car/, made Chris • bristle. It looked/so spotless and; cheerful. When the engine missed, it gave a, happy,., hiccough. The, gleaming headnghts^created.the^ef- fect of a .'man smirking \behihd; highly.polished spectacles-^it actu-, ally looked like Bring: The night smouldered with a fierce enervating heat but Bring stepped.out immacu-! late in linen suit and white, shoes, ,'i Chris carrying a; bucket of water from, the pump : . : j . "Fresh spring; water him cross to Nemesis. "My word, what's ^his?" Bring demanded, stopping aSruptiy.;. "My new trailer," Chris explained, coming; : up behind '•him.' '-'':. •• , "What do you think of it?" Nicky called, joining them>iri the "inspection. "And where have you .been all these days?-', "Waiting for my, laundryyfor one thing," Bring explained 1 precisely, while he inspected; the rtrailer, "and then I found a particular.'!type: ; bf Caloaoma sprutatbr which; ^rvthink ,,t be related. . : .'V'His;;yorc'^ oft* as'he opened the door arid "peered inside; '•: •- -' • -.. ^ .•'.,. «'s. -,'. By CHARLES P. STEWART ' ^ Gentral,": Press Columnist ^ YOSUKE MATSUOKA undoubt- ly got -hoy. morie . than what he richly deserved. ^Nevertheless it's easily understandable .why he should be about the .sorest Jap ' in Nippon, which is .what he is, according to. news leaks from UK city, of Tokio. 1 : Yos u k c received his col- 1 e.g e- education in .the 1 Un i ted States, but - it failed to make : a? pro-American- put v '.6f him. In•'J,, ,. v-'-: r ,^v: • :•• ;stead, be. graduated .as r M^yiolent,"';very outspoken antf.• •. Some'say his : "«complex was due toir alleged.,"s.riubbings admin- is teredv.tpt i ..hini; by his : fellow students,, as-Vari;'.Oriental'. Returning to Japan, Matsuoka worked'''himself-'up into a deal of big business . prominence, for he was. a smart cuss, despite his anti- Americanism'. Finally he became his', country's foreign minister. It was a job which especially enabled him to make himself- disagreeable to. Washington, and -he- worked overtime at that detail of it. He was pretty .successful, too, .knowing, as be. did, pur language and psychology. .' . Well, it : was. Minister Matsuoka who, framed ijp.-the deal that took Japan more or less into .the Romc- Berliii'. A.xis. .. Of course he was aware, that we don't like the Axis, and ma.ybe it, .was- partly to spite ' ; us tliat he pulled, the; trick,. . As the war warmed up, he decided on ,a. trip; ,to. Rome and Berlin,. ,. to- ask Duce, Mussolini and Fuehrer',liitler ; ho\v v the Japs could be most" helpful, to,; them, Adolf told iVim that, among .o.tlier. things, he'd , appreciate ,a pact between Tblcio and; Moscow, the Soviets and the Nazis then' being nominally 'friendly. l ' .-.•••••• -» A Ticklish Task Prince Carl of Sweden (left) nephew of Jving Gustav, and- Frederick Sterling, U. S. minister to Sweden, arc shown arriving in New York aboard the Navy transport West\ Point. .The converted., luxury .^linei returned to the United States with consular officials and families ousted from Axis countries in retaliation for similar action by ,thc U. S. ; . : 7 It usuairy; displays •» itself " on 'the di staff side but it f ell', upon /; me vin' this generation." v '•''. \ .< • " •' : • ^What:is that?" Bring;.and Nicky asked;. together.; ; ; . ,. , ; -..'/" ; V', ••'•.' .,," ••: :"I ; wklk, in !•'. niy.- sleep," Chris said sbiemnly, 'Vitli. knives !*' v ' ' '' h I '•'-' murmured Bring;. Nicky "'' •' ' ' '' no extra charge 1 '.'.. watchec •'' . . . • ^Chris/weht on quickly. "Qf co.urBe, I haven't' had; an 'attack in 'years.; It might never return .'V." : . ( :'' ' •. .; : ; "Never return . V :" Bring; rejp.eat- cd 1 ? he'rybusly.:.V "Macl>ethiar) complex' . . . - i'l've" studied them all, Freud, Krafft-Ebing, and iievef heard of it." '.••-,-•• ; , , "It'a.rare." • ..-;''• ..-,,• -/•';'•'• "I'll say it is," Nicky muttered. "Of course, it may/never return ;" Bring reiterated. "But thanks' just the same for telling me. — Guess' you are. a bit crowded — Right npw you,'re going inland and I'm following the. coast." "But when you're travelling: our way," Chris urged cordially, "you're most welcome. .Tomorrow we're playing: twenty, miles dp.wn .the coast,: and we. don't start- inland un- i':i " - T7i_j j'^ __ •'••'• tt '''' • "•-•'•• . .'...• • • Iriasmuclv as tlVe:' 5 Japs' : ah'd Russians' •' traditionally '^hate- : one : 'arl- oth'er, Matsuoka'wasi'doubtful if he could? a'rraiigc' it; r Adolf,' though, assured him that he 'c.ould, saying •that—he••- (Adolf)- would- bulldoze- Comrade ••Stalin', into; acquiescence, and" that .ill -he" ri.ee'ded. was Mats'u- oka's co-operation.: -^ , ; >•• .VSo',-':ndt'. because he. had much ; appetite for.thc- tjargain.'but in order to-'be.'^olDligingi'to: Adolf, Matsuoka in'd. he,, and' Joe Stalin-, 'sealed' tht ITEMS TAKEN FROM "THE NEWS" 20 YEARS AGO say, there's no bed, is, there ; ?" ^'° show him," said r;> NickyV leading the way. She and <qhris;tbok;- "I "Let's Nicky stood, coffee-pot in. hand, and starod at him, "It must be tHelput'him : to^ bed .every i ^ nice;- 6f, you, but; I'm staying-right,: in)'this', vicinity. ; .. not .in this; immediate vicinity. Tonight I planned oh travelling fifty miles. Thought we might just have a snack ''''' • ^.Thus they,;travelled without benefit \of Bring that week. The July heat rose with every mile. It danced in waves across .the fields where rows of darkies worked, or a lone, man with .a mule moved slowly. Cl.puds of red dust enveloped them, stinging^ eyes;;and; hose, and adding * scaling windburn to the deep tan. Then 1 suddenly rain^ would come leaying the v air fresh 'and fragrant '•' •"•''Cfnco' a"big, wind had.: put. "Tnr Screaming..Arab" into a ditch. An ;; ; they camped beside now.-, . •un," 1 she said softly. "You worked ' A faint flOsh^ ; stained'Bririg'telcieiir. too long in ,the^ heat/this-morning. ' ' '''-'-'-"* ^ •- --'- ^-----^'-J ^-' t ^- i; Yoi^'re b€ing^frightfully "-' —'- ' But! agree .wi th you be at Newport 'or Maine wh£. argue; witl> yourself.?". It was unoriginal — but not to Ghris. v Hadn't he boen raised ; on the theory that millions and locial position ^ere all thjat; counted? Hadn't Ke discovered they mattered comparatively little?: So few people had them.. . . He was silent. "Don't tell, me-your luck has failed you," Nicky said quickly. , ' "Luck!" It was the perfect cue. "My luck was never better. Just to prove it," he pulled' the cards from his pocket, "r make » wish-—" He closed his eye's and ran his finger along the edge of the deck. "The nine of hearts,"^, ;•' •;.:;•' ,'• ")•'. --v. : ' ;•"' ; He produced a card .and! flung it on the little table between them. It was the cardiac nine. 'V. bad/! c^icky admitted. did you get those ?>V „• , ttf ,. ,. , ,...,, 'They're old'." he admitted truth- Bring addressed \ehris'Saccusihgly. ' • • • w • - w - • - - - • -• .mi- j. :_* -_' _'_'_ A. ^• *.--j _• _:• • *A» * :> • *' • '-•* ,.'' '• steps of , ; stream^ l only> to ,haye 'a heavy rain change it into,; a roari^g'/torrerit; in ' ^ an 'hpur' and^.mire ., them hub-deep in L> '>Bui;'Usuairy^ 'Ghris found:;.the. . j.ing^ fine,and^;the-misadventurea only ^Ji^jdeo^' a^igst;' to;' the. ;;i>ur.ney-V'Tlvi GHiria piosaeasionii good HeVcould: away.,' -You ;can>'Ke'ar..U's/g'p/.pr:*om 'He'could'gauge ,for ^miies. We ciill it;the^!'Screaming' ;* *9°^y i - n ^T'^ e ^'' r • * n !® wj^^htrpf a Arab';";'.;-'. •:'/w ; ', v ;' "*^;- : '- ; .''; '-V'^v ^ '•'."•••' l-!?^^^®- r » ^he^pull of .a."wrench.^-He • ;Bring-!s;.c6mppsure/,had7^ though.;his ;dis.apprpval still shpwcd, i ^ s ^*^.9 :u ^ e .' k " '[I ',;', . ^ '; : ,S: ; ,, '• '>D/%'-fVaf"k;'a ; -'m'ii r e'4 : n/»iiA K».iafior»" v ' ;i -, • I v He:" .writhedi.f. remembcrihir:-':.' • thpugh.;his ;dis : apprpval still slvon so that his mustache,bristled^/'' "You Know he; admitted light and plenty of v room really;. [plenty of room for two." His cheerf -•fulness increased. \ /'I say, 'Ghria; why cah!t I. _ now?.-^it; would;icut Vyouir/ penses a bit. Oh,-are 'butterflies?^. "Your rpute/doesv er ar y wi tlii n ; 'a : f e w: "I , think ^it^would Nickj 1 ;, details -of Mathematics .were ai m ple f absorbing, when ybui were t deter- ex _-J; mining to the nth fraction; pf^aipia. : toh' ring,, or tKe degree "of '"' ' ti^ii®^ -.•--.-vnris^a.emanuea -.<• - ltu m j i-i.»_:*.-iiri.i.- *:_»• LI_ _;*•«•> . be ducky I" Ad» Brine Kcuulte. "( i "Funny I never B^jr them before/' Nicky' murmur<xC : ;'-'-•'<.'' : - : ?'."•'•:,' : • " V; '.v • ; '"Strange, never thought ^ of it;" ht• pctbrted. "Now travel,'for in- atahce, and!money ..." ,',':' f - ';''•/;••"':•, He recited his lesson-parrotwise, and turned the cards to support it. N i oky aa t f orward > ' her ;prown arms' folded von her knees, her "blue eyea t* were [They Nemesis by/^iKaJjjtlnfi^f,-';''^ •' "•*'" Chris ! had inherited.' the talents of his lata Sajnuer^AHeii|Y'a;'''tbc'o'.--i motivei engineer,^:^wrhoj nad* : ihven^ed fint$:^^l/^ ^ oa Te r et-and;-Fibftn; Avenue ? • .' •''••' <'• - ; .Grm^dually^out.: of/ that new' plan * beiranVto lying'.t.heiejiacy.'pf Uncle'Brad- •.--. -ii;| C J£ ? ?7?A-.•-.:gadget -for;.- the; siriipje at jihifchmg'pf trailers^ If'^nly;;Nicky's spite; of j^the ed, |/failure;pf'o^er^^agjements^to ma^ A ~^ —•••-- 1 — L mother !could } And ;the ink';was scarcely dry on trie;' •parchment;; before .the. Nazia had; juiVipedv't.he'-'.Soyie't'is, and.. Japan was / plafced>-' irr ; such. •:'"&. ricllculoua Pp3ition,; ; wJth. itsi conflicting: treaties;.; Axis.ward, and Russianward, tliat P.re.m jTer^Konoye; at; Toklb, ; , had ip yi;epn^'anize: his cabinet, chuck"- ing^Matsup.ksl -into the., discard, as tiic^Dc.rpctrjatpjKvbf all .the blunder-.' .. Adolf 'proba'bljr didn't deliberately ;plain. 1 tp'.'rrtcilie a hion|<ey out of Matsuokai. Apparently he merely changed 'his 'program abruptly, and didn't .give'a .thought t to'. the fix he was leaving'.Matsuoka in. ^ . ; If ; ey.er there, was a case of double-crossing/ttiat was it, from Mafsiuoka's stand point'. Tokio rumors ; are .to > the effect that, he's (.urned almost" prorAmerican, on the ground that,^ much as he may have '.disliked UJ3, at least we're ahti-Hiiler. ( . ( .His:'• .'flpp\ may do us no particular good; :ri.6w that he's oiit of-the Jap ".cabinet. Yet it's possible '...that". he; still has considerable; personal influence. The Chinese Puzzle , Tlie ekrds are gummed in China also. ..'•.','•• •/.. ''...' '•;..-..-'' Generalissimo. Chiang Kai-shek, n his war against Japan, has been 5 a lot of lielp from Russia, Chiang isn't a Communist' Contrariwise, the Chinese Communists, as 'well: as the Japs, have been fighting his forces quite for. midably. .Yet the!Chinese Communists are not pro-Jap. They simply Want to Comniunize China. As for Moscow./it favors Chinese Commu- nismr,AS. Commuhism, but it likewise 'favors^ Qhiang versus Japan: ;Washirigto ( rii ' all along, has fa- voredi.Chiang-versus the 'Japs, like : wise', but it's hacl its fingers crossed on the Communists'."' Npw>; though,. Communistic Russia's, in .arm ; s; against' the Axis, and we.;^^like^^ the. .rest : of .the dernocra- cies';, prefer^ ^ssia^Xnp't plus Com- munisiir, exceipt-aempprarily) to the Axis:^;^;^";:^';^-'. ',;•'•" ^- •'•;; ''-. • : ^Sp- th'e-^aclvice rcHiang-'S' said to S?®-]* getting;;.; f rbrn' the ; '- dempcratic CpnVhiunisni for' the; present, con-, sol idate x hisV; aggregation with. th o Chinese.;-.•Communists, : and,, with^ such;yaid/as ;: hev/c.an l get from the democracies andi Russia, chase, the Japs back intp j( the Pacific—attend- ingi.tp Cpmmuniam.Jater. • 1 "*""" ; -the Jap peril v.will be dis- pf ;>; arid f. a? crimp, will, be thrown intoV;.the vHitler-Mussolmi combination;;^^.incidentally^ -^ •• -How's that-fora mixed-lip''altua- tion?.?•;...;;:.;:>:-.•;•;,,-.••,-•.•- - •- , . '• Tho. ilolcy:n!,os l.o the A n. 11. stale ronvonUon \vliich is (,o be belli in H.-irlTnrd Uio lAVPiil.y-foiU'lh ;m<) l,\vi>nl.y--nn.h of i.his inonUi,. have boon chosen by UK* local A.0.11. The liulios.',. .a.uxiila.ry which. will : liavo i'05pi'psci)l,aUon. al l,ho ('onyonl.imj so lias mado. .iIs. selections. Tlio egal.cs .from llio Ladios ai'o'as, follows': I'^-osiiicnt., Mary l^on- aliuo; vice ^rp.si/lo.nl., Calho'i.'jjv 1 Cliih'ry; financial secrclary, "Kinry lU'.illy; rccoi'iJin^- spi.M'cl.nry, Dolioraji Callahan.; IroasiiriM 1 , Mary Moss: chairma.ii o'T sl.aixlin,^. coininil.l/co, Mary, Ffl;x,i<c-ralcl; sentinel, CaMior- ino Nj.von; rnislrcss al, arms, l^li/n- hclli Joyce. The 'dolc.^alos from the 1 local division, p fl.hiv,A.0.11. aro John SI..' John ami 'James Murray. . John O'Toole" was a])poiuU.'(l an allorn.ilc lo -I/he conyenlion. • ' HAT OUTFJT BUDDY? THIRTY-THIRD DIVISION Yellow ... Tlio; Misses. IWa. and Jnl'isi LeRoy of Mjjlsidc nyoniio'wbo have lautfMI, iii l.hd-ColM'h.svIlle public scliools' for .Uic •-. p.asl,.' several 'years,, linvc-'boon. AJ'IsR•••Nellie'- Olsoji of FrcdorjcU I'cappoiiitcfJ for Uio coming sc/iool. year. ' • . C.'ipUin. Mcnry',].. Cn));i)i;m of l.li Naugnj.uck '-nro. dnpiirl.mcnl, is visit ing relatives in Hosl.pn. strnel, is spending f,hc week \yil.l rclaUvcs in Branfonl. Mi.s.s C;i!,h(M'ine. Kelly who hah beon visil.in^' rein Lives here )i;is T(j- l.iiniod l;o New Haven.'She f res.uleil here. - Policeman John Meyers is p;il.roi- in^- Policeman Laxvrenee M. Pa 'beat, wliile 0nicer KarreJI is on vaca- Uon. ' . 0. R. Halnes, tendon I, of l,he pany,. who hns has returncrl l.o a: former supcrin tl.M.'M. Shoe Com- been "vlsiling here,' New Haven. Mrs., Louis 'IYin no of 18 May sl.rci>1. undei'wenl- an oiieraUon l.his morning al, SI.. Mary's ho.spil.al, in \Val,.?r- bury. The operal.ion was successful a.nd l,he' palienl, is resting as corn-' forlab.ly as possible. ARIOUS National:'Guard I troops of Illinois' were | welded- 1 . into., .the,, ..Thirty-, third • division '.in..th.e• summer 1 :pf 1917. The division, knowjv as Prairie and Illinois, trained' at Camp Logan, Houston,/Tex.,» previous to Its ,-service,^-in,/ France.. • ; .' ;., :< • : ".-.;' ,"• The division served, .in,; the , Amiens sector, with the, Au«-i t'ralia'ns. from July 19 to' Aug-^, 20, 1918, From Scpt.,^9^ tor Nov. .11, sonic, .units'of-: th'is'dt-.- vision always were in. the Uno, j . serving north of Verdun v and • west of the.Mcuse during the;' Meuse-Argonnc operations. 'It', served 27 days In. active flitting areas and 32 days; i»vap-'> called quiet sectors. Tbe,la<l8 ;; from Illinois' captured more prisoners than "„ any other; National Guard division—3,987. including- 65 officer-sl - Ninety- three artillery pieces 'and-,414. machine guns were'also seized from the enemy. The- division, advanced '36 kilometers against resistance. v : Tho Thirty-third, now 'Is based: at-Qamp Forrest,' Tenn; Thc-^ insignia is a yellow \ cress on black- cii ; cle, v «.. com^i-, nation of .the division^ ;colors^ Yellow'was chos6n; bocause ; ; it- was, the only paint available s in , Texas when 1 the • diyialoJi* was\ marking its: equipment. .The;,' cross, long^used to disLinguish governmcntproperty,- had; terrifying effect on Philippine natives^ . ,' Distributed by Conii-iif Press (U. S. Army Signal Corps Pho'lo) The. baby clinic which .was ,Jiel a I, l.he Hed Gross Mouse yeKl,en3a;i aflcrhoon 'proviMl lo lie highly .sue cessfuJ aiu.r Llioi/gJi Uie weaUier \ya nol, ol' the best,- .nine babies were fegl.siereii.during l.hc afLernoon,' The oljnie wos in cJiarge 6f Dr. Carrpj, and Miss Calherine Shea, cojiimi,ih- ' '' " . Mr. .and Mrs. Edward C. >loSor1e:> have removed from Maple. s'l.reeVi'o 21) Tolles Square. : Dr. Wiliain BulJer- is fahiiu/il vaculJoji' Me will don l,a.l pi;anl,iee in . his p/Tlee Neary building" on Mbnday, oo ' ' ' : • 'fn;' ; t:b(j Aiigust ' has DteutfrKtod ij:aiac VMMUM •nteMiA. XM. X; ; publim In Palntlnr ^GUbisinVin ; paintini was gradually evolved;''' by : ^Picasso and George iBrlwiuei'v^^w?* 11 ' 1W)e and 19l °- whiiey^stMdying the composition of still life groups consisting mainly of bowls^ith'truit, 1 . bottles,^ glasses and r^usic^lvins^ruiiienti. It was Braque w^firstjli^oducedjnto his designs naUs ahdf^its>,pf printed paper. Pica sso; then added pieces of wood an<^ 'ngjWe: objects, ^vhich led to of^art5'where sculpture and , were combined: ^ ''' •• '' -• • s " vi ~ .; Tiie- Sve;i'Hen..l KsLaLe eojn pan sold a loL on New slre-el, lo Carlson. T))c tmn.sa«l-ip.n, was; corded al, Lhe "oiTlcc of; Townoi William J3renno.il J.his jiiornih. Miss Catherine -Shea '-of, CenLr.al avenue, a' ,communily. n.urse al, •• -l.hu Red Cross House;, has. returned from her vacation, which, she., has/ been spending for ihe pa's t" month, mo tor- ing- through • points . of interest" in Massachusetts- and FACTQGRAPHS v^During i the reign, ^6f Henry IV of Spain and/Queen Joarina, lh> young v.queen condescended to • dance with-the French amb*«»a- dor; t:;InrJcpnimemoraUon ; bf t|i«; event, the^diplomat vowed never to dance- with any other woman. larre t of . ... . < It r ln "eatimated ;' that in . cities --ni9ije;; than 90 p«r '' the commerctal buaineaa, '. by cKeckr. and drafts ; Of>ct^ceni:b^lng done with caah, •'•'••'"•••• "• • •••. ••.»•• * »«-••• '• •';-•," :'••.•. j- ^Although they »pend the maW , er part;X>f • their || ve» 'In th«; Ma,' •tur^con, like salmon and shad;' 1 niove ; into fresh water to ' ' ' ' Mr*:; Martha CuaUa -Tied Gen. George Washington owned 15,000 acres of land, many John. F. Bual of Brooklyn, N T .'Y> has been visiting- Warren BJrdsall of Maple strct. Michael Clancy-. of Coon.. street, who has been confined to his home tyyi illness/* is again able Lo be out \.\^ ' iiSLi The pnllbCiircrs at the funWsl >cslcpcfo> aflcrnoon of George W Gurran '.were- William Hcilly; Daniel Walsh, Michael Sugrue and .Joseph Me \rdle Try n Clnsslfled odds and nrl to dispose of -•' MoiVSUunmer«rfi 'Are, . Most: stamroererR start' havinf dil- flculty beforei'they are-five yeari r r<qilj age, accord ing to 'C. Gordon- L^la,; 'famous^Lewis School''• in Los-Angeles. H^ flicUoii!>iii«most cases 'is rnonUl and that; slckncii, fright, heredity,; mfm^ icry, sell'Cpnaciousnesi and •••oclt>- tion are the r main caivses' v 'of ataia* mering. ' 0«e« ttm ^^Mechi^^-^ip^i^,^ v^,. made much htadwtv in th«' africul- Ft ^ Scle«traan * Franlf . he,usw o i farms and r«nt> out to other farm- era

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