Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on December 20, 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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Saturday, December 20, 1941
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J.E. FIGHTING JAPS ON MINDANO ISLAND UNANIMOUS CHOICE OF G. 0. P. DELEGATES AT CONVENTION The Weather Fair, Colder Tonight and Sunday, Vol. XLVI, No. 357 !;HHBHBMMM^H^M^H V FOR V1CTOUY NAUGATUCK DAILY NEWS, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 20, 1941 Price Three Cents NAUGATUCK STORES ARE OPEN EVERY,NIGHT UNTIL CHRISTMAS — SHOP EVENINGS UNTIL 9 O'CLOCK LOCAL MAN CANDIDATE TO SUCCEED J. J. SMITH Canadian Fledglings Visit New York Col, Rico Withdrew From Race Before First Ballot Was Completed PARTY PLATFORM PLEDGES SUPPORT TO OUR PRESIDENT Insists Upon Uninterrupted •Cooperation Between Labor And Industry ,fo.so|.|i K, Talbot, forinor In-usurnr Hlato of (.Vmiicr-IUuil, and [ (HmipC.HHution (UHlimlslOIliM 1 f district, was unanimously (diu HID oeiiHlldiilc. of (ho U rari p a i- I y In tin; fifth lion. ./. JuS'!|»lt from I ho con- aiinolnliiiuni as Ujnnoclleut by trlol to Hiiooiicd Smith who groHH to fioci'pt an a, ftulo.rul .ludtfo In .IM'UMldent Unusovclt. (Joinmlsslowr Tulbot's only opposition Tor the nomination camo from .Col. (toy M, Itlcq, of Woodbury, who was nomhwU.'d by l W. Mitchell, also of Wood- Mr. Tnlhot WUM iiomlimli'd by »lii(lK(j 'I'. K. (lonway of Wiitm-bury- State Guard Has Mobilized 1,200 Men Ilitrtford, Conn., Doc. 20-—(UP— Tin- Comit'cMcul, Sl.uk! liuurd mobll- l/,rd unol.h<!r l.tfju nidii today to re- lirvo units of tin- guard svhiclt have hum (m duly In I'uclorlus and other national dufonsu areas for nearly t\V(i WlK.'ks. Th(! cliungo of guard was ux'pucled ui take plac.u lukj this uflornooji. About, 1,000 fmniilKTH df tliu original units thus will hu permitted lo return lo tholr iionu;s and Jobs for from four to six weeks. Then, 11 was oxpi'iilisil, llu-y will Iks mobil- i/.cd again for additional guard duty. S. N. E7TELEPHONE CO. PROTECTS ITS 5400 EMPLOYES Air Raid Wardens Appointed In All Buildings . For Evacuation Purposes Invaders Of Philippines Are Said To Be Attacking With Strong New Forces CIO Victorious In New Haven SquncfiT New V T.onder R. W. Prost, of the Royal Canadian Air Force, lines up,the flying cadets he brought to Y a visit. The kindergarten of the RAF. -This.is-first-time that the cadets corps lias been permit ted to leave Canada since the "kindergarten".- was inaugurated. ••'•-f Central Press) East Glastonbury.-VConn., Dec. 20— (UP)—Damage was estimated todny at $J50,000 in a lire which swept the Thames Woolen Co; mill here Ins: night. Firemen from surrounding communities aided the Glastonbury department in fighting the 'blaze, which started in the card.'.room where wool dust was ignited by a.spark from a broken el-ectric light bulb. About 25 employees- in the building when- the lire started were led to safety, but many lost their street clothes which were in lockers. CHRISTMAS PARTY ENJOYED FRIDAY NIGHT AT HALL'S NEW DRAFT LAW WILL a fn th iuillol. IION, ilOSKi'll K, TAUIOT of tho OUUI'MI! l.y the ol 1 its his lut 1 UK li al It(hi Mrs}, (lull I'oi CM Ilu> count ,'!8 and Uku« 13 when ballot was o;isl. At Ihis and withdraw his oandldaoy. Mr, Mlluholl wn.s tlion n'l'.ognixi'il and Ue nuule a mo!ion liiat Ally, Tul- hot ho the unanimous iiholcu ul' the convention fur I he nonihuillon. Tim motion was Immediately curried and Ttilhol was declared elwk'd. Tho oonvi'Mlinn then adopted 11* platform for the oumiwljs'ii for tht> Hpuolal eU'otlon which will lu i held in Iho dlstrlol on Jamwry W, Tho platform follows; The Republican deleicales assem- hlod in tho,l/!fth trlot ounvontlon lierehy oui 1 approval of the aeUoii congress of (tic l.inlteil (looluHiiH war on Juium uiui Hod dictatorships, mid in OVlTWlll'llulllK lll'Pt'OVid uf statement of the pivsldi'tit "Our 1'euplr. Our Torrllwy imd Out Interosls an* in Ki'avc duiiKer," This war Is tin mere. quaiTcl among nations hut rather'a sti'iiK^N lu'.twoeu a world of freedom, founded upon the inalienable rights oi mankind, and a world of slavery, barbarism and lite doslniHloti of hu- mun diHHMir.lns and moralities. Kvery American must, uiul we wlm are assembled here, do, solemnly pledge without, reserve or tiUiiliUcu- llous, full support for (he. I'lvsidnU and tho (lontfi'ess.lo IH-IHK ah<uU tin- complete defeat of the forces responsible for this attack u|,on our groat untion and people, ami to do whatever may he necessary to us- suro that this form of treachery shall, never endaiiKer tm uguhi. In partloular. wi; pledxe oui' every support to our armed I'yruoa, and to that end Insist upon uiiinter- vupkul cooperation helween labor and Industry to achieve capnctiv produotlon of those article^ used In tlio prosecution of Mm war. \VV favor legislation to provide all necessary money to win this war hut Insist Hint non-essential expenses ho rodueod to a minimum. Wo favor wauling all necessary powers to the Prosldunt for carrying! on tho war, nnd pletlge ourselves ( 0 •return UIOMO powers lo the people- When tho emergency, I* ended. Mr. Tnlhot delivered a radio Alr-ruld wardens'for Its buildings have boon appointed by the Southern iS'osv England Telephone uom- puo.y us, part -or ..evacuation 'plans for Iho prolVotlon of "WOO "employes working In telephone buildings throughout\tho ; st.ale. The, telephone company warden designated for Hie NVaturbury area Is T. 10. Uollly, plant service supervisor. With tho assistance of deputies, it will bo tho duty of the- warduns to sou that all employes In their rospoollvo buildings have a complete understanding of fundamental precautions. They will hu trained in what lo .do and how to act, should bombs drop, explosions occur or (Ires start. Hooauso of Iho Importance spood in Iho work of planning training such ait oi'Kanlxatlon work offoatively, tho wardens appointed Tuesday mot In New llavun Wednesday for a ono-day confcr- onoo in'advance of regular training. The. telephone company's evacuation plans consider tho problem under two headings; (1) KvnouaUon to well-sheltered ciiiarler.s within Iho samo building, arid (ii) complete evacuation of (he, building for such reasons as (Ire. or collapse of the strucl-uro. Under the llrst heading, well-sheltered evacuation .quarters are being determined for each company building. All evacuation operations will bo under tliu direct control of the air-raid warden In each building and his deputies. Calls For Registration Of All Men From 18 Through 64 PASSED BY BOTH HOUSES OF CONCrREiS'S Only Those Between 20 and 44 Will Be Liable For Military Service '.-..- POSTPONE ACTION ON METERS HERE Tho special muotlkntf of the Board of Warden ami Hiirgesses scheduloit for last evening to take action on Installation of parking meters Iho licld owing members of that Naiitfiiluck was not lo Iho Inability of all Uic hoard to attend. Win-dun Hrophy stated toda the mcHl'iK wil1 1)0 ln lhu "oi court room on next Monday evening a 8 oV-look. Deflni'to action on the matlcr must bo taken before Jan'!, Mr. Hrophy said. If orders for tltii motors are placed before that date Immediate delivery is assured hut If placed after the first It may InUo svoeks or months bc- fort! tlioy oan ho Installed. Owing to priorities and othe fonso ordoi'H whloh dly dola.v (lcll-voi'y national de- would undoubt- FOUR APPLY TO BE MADE VOTERS ovor station \YIWY at i p. m . afternoon In which ho (Coutlnuoil on Pago Two) selectmen had an ex- cjuict day yesterday were in session to root 1 new r voters, applied during The second and final sas- 10 selectmen will bo held 27 from.9 a. m. until The town ceptlonnlly while oolve Only rpui 1 persons the'day. slon of on I - )( -° VI '.£ 0 \v v otors recorded on or m n vole o?o6llon Wlh. Doonipbr 27tli will bo ^ill-owed at tho special congressional this district on .Tanuary. in By GttOIUilO 1.0. H15I3D.Y, ,m, . (United Press Staff Gorrespqiident) Washington, D.-C1., Dec.'"20—(IIP)— Legislation e.voh'ipting toon - age youths' Yrom compulsory inili'tary service and creating a. potential army of 7,000,000 men between 20 and Vi, Inclusive, awaited President Roosevelt's signature today! Deslgne.d to mobili/u .the-nation's manpower for the all-out war against the Axis powers', tho bill calls for tlie ultimate registration of all men-from :IS through- G/i. Only those between .20 and <M will' be lia-« bio for military service. Kinal Congressional action came lute yesterday with approval 1 by both chambers of a Senate-House conference report compromising <|if- crenoos on the draft ago limitations. The. House, had insisted on delaying the military service .of youths ,until they reached their 2:1 st 'birthdays despite appeals.by Mr. Roosevelt, Cien. George G. Marshall,'Chief of Stuff, and other Army ollloiuls Cor Inclusion of younger men. Tho Senate' supported, the :li)-ycnr minimum recommended by the War Department. Conferees battled over the issue most of the morning, each. side, refusing to budge. Administration loaders then arranged the compromise.. Selective service headquarters was ready to throw the draft rcglstra- [ tl'on machinery into high gear. Altogether, an estimated 40,000,000 males will be affected. Officials indicated the gigantic registration task wiH be "staggered" by age groups, and will not be completed until April. Instructions already have gone out to local boards for a reoheck of men between LM. and So who registered i-n the original roll call. H was Indicated'that those in the 30- •i''i age group probably would be the first' to -register this time. • Government a n d Congressional loaders predicted thai, rail-lire, oJ.' Congress lo lower the minimum age Lo 19 would force the Army to abandon its plan. Co halt'voluntary enlistments. War Secretary Henry. L. Stimson said •recently that rccruKing would be stopped after 'the current "fever" of enlistments,':brought- on by Japan's attack on Pearl-Harbor, subsides. Chairman Robert R. Reynolds, (D). N. C., of the senate military-affairs committee,, said the army had ex-; pooled somo 600,000 men to be added toHho potential draft.army from the 19-year age group,' then added :.': "These nro I ho. type of men the FIRETODAYIN WALTHAM, MASS. Glastonbury Has $150,000 . .New Haven, Conn., Dec. 20— The. United Electrical, Radio'and Ma- clime ^Workers ( oi' Amcnoa! ,(CIQ)'\tp- ; cl&y;nYasiuJ^i«ib.cl ; -^!Ji'e .iyJ.JilfcJii^al coll;ebl;ryc iDorgtu'ii in'g. e 1 eelJpn"dTTfar- gen I, and Company, hardware mahir- faeturers.'••'• , . . , • Union officials, said the vote was 027 i'oi 1 th.e ; CJu union and 260 i against. Tho election was .supervised by the National Laboi 1 Relations Board. Wultham, Mass., Deo. 20— (UP)— Merchants in three downtown stores coLintocl property and Christm.is stock damages, totalling $353,000. today after a two-alarm llro swept ;i tliree-stoi-y wooden- building in the shopping district lust night. flight dromon suffered ' minor .Injuries and an uldprly couple • wa.4. I'escued over a ladder during the; fire which drove about 500 .holiday, shoppers IVom the three stores.- The blaxe stai'ted In a branch; store of. the Bell F-fosici-y- Shops,' inc., where" most of the fin. 1 damage was reported. "In adjoining store occupied by the W. T. Grant Co and the Lfncolin Stores, inc., on! smoke and water damage was re ported. MEMBERS OF 1EDDING PARTY FIFTY PERSONS EVACUATED FROM HOMES BY GAS Boston, Dec. 10—{UP)—Kifty pcr- so'ns, evacuated from their homes, today n waited fiivoriiblp reports from building inspectors before returning after an ^explosion of illuminating gas in the cellar v oi a three-story, south, end . tenomenl. house caused authorities to declare several dwellings unsafe for'occu- pancy. Two women were injured.ih the blast latn yesterday <which wrecked the interior and cracked the foundav tion of l-l'ie' brick tenement. Wjn- dows wore shattered in nearby.' dwellings, sidewalks .'were 'heaved out of line and coricretc ' floor'-, of- the nearby Our Lady of Pompeii (Catliolic) church was. split. "... 'Revere, .Mass.," Dec. 20- b rifle.;; atfd . groom.' -and th i-ee o I her members.-, br. a wedding party word among; 10 persons injured in ii'hend- •pn,.aul,am-obilo collision-on the Lynn Marsli road early today. Mrs.•-Eyelyn , BJlard,. 22, of Maiden, a.bride of a few hours, was hospi: talix.cd! with a skull .fracture. Danie Eljjird-, 1 . 22,: the-bridegroom and drTv cr, .was: detained by police for que.s tion ing'after receiving first aid. Oth cr 'members of the weddii/j part Iiqsp.l!.aJixed.'.were John Martin, 2- of. Maiden, .tlie best man; his wife Rueh, 21,, matron of honor, and Don aid Kellogg, 23, of Maiden.- tfrank Carey, 25, was the only on o£. five Lynn residents riding in the second oar--who suffered serious in jury. Me was hospilalixed with , possible skull fracture. The annufil Christinas party of the Press room of the U. S. Rubber company was held Friday evening at P. J. Mail's restaurant. There were <U present. The guests of honor were John Broderick. -who was foreman oi' the department nl, one time, and Tony Baptiste, who is leavina- .Naugatuck today to enlist in the U. S. army, A full course dinner was served and bowling was enjoyed afterwards by the group. Mindano Is Largest Center Of Japanese Population In Philippines BRITISH STILL HOLDING OUT ON HONG- KONG HILLS Dutch Planes Smash Three Enemy Cruisers Off North Coast Of Borneo AT 3 TOMORROW Y ARE LAUNCHED MANAGER OF (Continued on I'age Two) DIEDTODAY Boston, Dec. 20—(LJP)--Edwin W. Pro's I/on, 68, gen oral manager .0 f' tli c Boston' Herald-Traveler, .died early today at. Beverly' Jinis^'Cal.,: accord-; ing to -word : rc(?eivcd •here':; • A 'native, .of Preston, - \yis.;', l\c- .i o i n cd Hi c- H era! d-Travclcr i.adycr.li s-.; '.i.nff,' : staff 'as liead; of; tl)c= avi.tomobile, departmenl-in* J9lu and-:a . : ycar r :Jatcr-| became aclvortising diiiQcitoi;..,,Jii..i927 he became general'manager" an'df linimd active Iji lh.it oJTicc 'urilll when his health begaip failing; Soutlr Portland, Me., Dec 20— (UP)—T.wo 10,0.00-ton cargo carriers .built .for Great Britain—the' Ocean Liberty and the Ocean. Freedom— were -launched -today at the yards of the Todd-Bath iron building Gpi;p. : ," The boats'.are the llrst ;of a fleet of 30 cargo., ca'rriers being built for England at ah estimated total co-jt of- $50,000,000.; ' ' ,. ••-.;;. ' . -. \ Before a smali gathering' in a wartime atmosphere, the. Ocean Liberty \yas .christened by Mrs. Sumn'er Se- Wal ]'•,;. wjfe ,of. the Maine governor, and the': Oceanr Frcdom 'was.- span, sored by Lady Gerald Campbell,' >vi.fe.;'-ol.- .,f.he British information chief- iii.;,the. United- States: - • i :Tbe' i s)npSMwere: launched by sim- ; ply openjng.v.a galo;Avhich allowerl; : water;'to enteiv.Uie.bay .in which the boats .were 'C-.ons^ructed. . ; ; .:'•':> •.•••'^V' 1 '' -' : '••'"' >.,''» '..'•.-.— ''..; '•:^"-,' : HAp-^ J 7;i500J. PENNIES.. •Marshall 'Long, superjriteiKleiH: of th;e " Napga.tuck; Metliodist/'.. church,. .Sun^.ji^;-:\?chqql;:/;w)il..:J)e-^ rb^ft/lie^'GlTrlslrais/^en b'e given 'Sunday' at f 3 p.- m', "at ! tlie church. 1'he program follows:' ' = ; 0 'Come; A : ll -Ye' -Fnitlifu]—Every- body, --.'•' •:•''.-•• A 1 Welcome—Sylvia Obst. 1 A Christmas Wish to Guess—Patty tine. •..-•.-..• When Santa- Goes .'niding^-Shir- ley Benson. •-,.-.. A. Christmas ish to Guess—Patty Long, Sandra Bobble, Donna Mar-: non and Doris Sweet, A Greeting—Li^dsey Boyd. 1 A Blessing—Lynn ; Leonard. Merry Christmas—Bettina Grant. D ea r Sa n ta—.1 ack i c Mo ff a t Christmas Eve—Barbara Umlaut and Dorothy Barker. . ^yhcll Santa Was'a Boy—Jimmy Megin. ' ••••*• 1 Love the Stars—Lorraine Woodside. Christ's-Birthday—John Miller and Shirley Miller. What Makes a Merry Christmas? —Anne Hughes. Christmas Secrets—Kenneth Shul- . Long, Long Ago—Lois Cohick. My Gift to You—Jimmy Maliaffee. Peace on Earth—Catherine Boyd. A Christmas Prayer—Jimmy Umlauf. . Offering. Hark 1 The Herald Angels Sing- Everybody. The Story of, Christ's Birth ( playlet)—Helen Noyos, Dale Sweel Gene Bebble, JoycefAshe, Ellen Me gin, Dorothy Barker and March Peterson, , Christmas Giving—Margaret Em ery. . ; , My Best Gift—Becchcr \yoqdsido Christmas -Means' God's' 'Love- Marion Boltqn. : Christmas-A/ohn Klnney. Christmas Sojig and Story—Joyce Bobble. Christmas. Questions—Jean Boyd and Mary' Moffat. * . .; It. Came Upon the, Mi'dnight-Clear Everybody sing.. -. '. ., Brief Christmas.; Messa'ge nnd Benediction—Dr. Nesbit. • TO BE RECEIVED •Miss Jessie-P.-DeSh'ong, librarian of'the Howard Wbittemore Memor- iol.'librnry has.offered to receive cancelled sl.nmps to be shipped by tbc \Vatei-bury Wellosley club to a New York British relief agency. "In this Christmas season -when thousands of'stamps are received, we h'uve an excellent opportunity to help the children who are in Children's hospitals as a result of air raids" said Miss DC Shong. "Stamps may be clipped from envelopes and brought to the library, in Nauga- -luok. The New York agency sends the canceled stamps to England, where they arc turned into money, if valuable to stamp collectors, or in case of common stamps arc sold to a papier macho 1 , factory. The WeDesley club will transport the stamps." Fifteen thousand stamps were sent from Naugatuck in November. BISHOP McAULIFFE ENDORSES DRIVE CANTAMFOR CHRISTMAS AT Most Rev. Maurice P. McAuliffc, bishop of Hartford, has endorsed .the statewide pcdcstfrian safety [campaign being connoted, under the auspices of the Highway Safety Commission, and on Sunday requested priests of the diocese to summarise suggestions for safety In their sermons. The clei-gy was urged to impress upon all parishioners the need for exercising greater care.in walking upon the streets, and highways and for assuming the responsibility fo their own safety. JEWISH SOLDIERS VOLUNTEER TO DO CHRISTMAS DUTY Peter lyggcd Mass., .Dec. 20— (-UP,)— P. ! ;' : Aiieri, .35, ; a..; machinist; : .ti i '-a',p6st 1 . / offic'e . today a:.30- of ; 7,500; ponniesj ; \yhich ; lie;'lind; : b,ee'npsayjng.;for 10: years- and bought ,' four defense bonds,™ as. Ghrislmas presents for qacli mem- Ijer of x hls'family, "'> * ' v. The .Christmas season which is being inaugurated today, at the Hillside. Congregational, , church with -two parties, one' for the Sunday school at 3 p, m. and the other al 8 p..m.,for. everyone, Avill continue tomorrow with Ch'ristmas . services, at; ii a. hi. and fit. 7 ; :30 p:;..m. Al, .the evening service, the choir will present a program .of candle 1 ight and Christmas music'. - "Trie Won drb'us L igh t,'!. a. can ta la for ClVris.tmas, >yil 1;.be rendered, by .the choir. Tlie music..has been •written by R. M.. Stults.. .The- text • of. the•-cantata.is'- mostly Biblical. ''The- choir will; be directed 'by-;Roy : M., Johnson,' who ; this year is ; celebrating : the 20th, anniversary as organist of the'Hillside' church.-Solo parts \vill be taken by Mrs Osor Swanson >and ; Paul P'. Anderson. IToston, Dec. 20— (UP)—Jewish .sol- iers and civiiians began volunt^cr- ng J today, to man New Eng- illitary and air raid warning posts Christmas day so that more Christians might observe the holiday with their famHics, : At Camp Edwards, Louis R. Cohen, USO Jewish Welfare Board representative, said every Jewish olllccr and enlisted man had volunteered ta cover Christmas Day assignments. ; Meantime, .at North Adams the Jewish* War Veterans 'Association jigreed- to-staff the city's air rakl report center on. the holiday. i- AUTHOR.-DIES • Cambridge, Mass., Dec. 20—(UP)— ;Charles Miner Thompson, 7*7 of Cam- jbridge, author and-formerly for 14 •years editor-in-chief of Youths Com- ipanion, died in his hotehrooirryes- Herclay. He was a native of Mont-" •peiier, Vt. HEMEMBEU PEARL HARBORt •!OK ALEX MORRIS I'ross I<\>i'cifjn Editor)' American defenders of the Philippines f.od;jy fought a .strong now Japanese landing force on. Mindh- nno island, a gallant band of British lmi)crinls slill held out oiKf.he hills of .Hong Kong and. Dutch, planl^ smashed three enemy cruisers Into helplessness o'ff the north .coast of Borneo.' Action /lamed, on 'nH sectors "of the Far Eastern front as the Japanese extended their- "all out" : offensive designed.primarily to. strangle Singapore and -as Japanese b'omSoviet: Union' in the Paci/lc - war— were.reported .to have sunk a Russian . freighter. . ; '...., , Th, e Hussian ship Perekop of-4,200 tons was «;>id by the .Dutch' Ne\VH Agency Anetn to )iave been bombed and sunk by 17 Japanese ' bombers between.Vladivostok nnd the Dutoh East Indies, with, eight crew members killed and ;)2 others, including •three women, saved. . . The Japanese Invasion of the Philippines, which had been epnlabjcri by American forces on Luzon island, was extended to the important islund of Mindanao, south of Luzon and'close to Borneo, by the, landing of strong enemy forces near Davno. As reported by an. American com- munique at Manila and a Tokyo broadcast Japanese troops landed .from transports and were immediately engaged -by defense forces. Heavy lighting was reported by Manila, but Tokyo claimed that progress was being made by the invading troops. Mindanao is important because it is one of the .largest and richest of • the Philippines and Davao Bay would offer an excellent naval baae for Japanese operations. Furthermore, it hud become evident that the enemy landings on Luzon Island were mainly holding operations against American forces and that naval ;md air bases on Mindanao would permit the Japanese to intensify their attacks both against Manila and the Enst Indies islands leading toward Singapore. . Mindanao is the largeslfccenter of J-'<panese population in the Phfljp- I'iiies. About 18,000 Japanese residents of the island were solved . when war began to break up- fifth column activities but it was obvious that the enemy was counting on cooperation, from the Japanese population when he invaded t);c island, which lies about 000 milos south of Manila. Davao Itself bas about 95,000 population. The Japanese attacks on Luzon apparently had been contained by defense forces on three sectors but another air raid was made on Nichols Held at noon. On the near by Borneo front, the Japanese forces invading the north- erp coast apparently had made no important prqgcss against the British defenders and Dutch pilots Hying American-built planes were striking hard at the enemy ship concentrations. . Batavia 1 reported that the .Dutch planes had knocked three'Japanese cruisers out of action In fighting off the Sarawak const of Borneo (Continued on Page Two) 3 SHOPPING DAYS to Christmas Also GIVE U.S.DefemeSdvingt' BONDS n t STORES VBANKS, POST OFFICES '•4, ^ '.XI

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