Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut on January 7, 1942 · Page 4
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Naugatuck Daily News from Naugatuck, Connecticut · Page 4

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Naugatuck, Connecticut
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Wednesday, January 7, 1942
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In FBI Alien Net OFFICE Publlnhod f'lvoi'y fl (Rxoopt Sunday) y a'UW NAimATUCJK NIOWS COMPANY, INC), At H Nm'tli Main Btroot, NAtlOATUOK, .(iONN('X!T(C!UT Kntot'o'd an Ho.yoiid-oUtHH in.ftt- ' tor at tlio' PoHt Onioo, at tuoh, S, PA9KO CLAYTON h, KI.MIN VIoo-'Pi'OHldoHl iC:, MNOWNHRU) j, A W Secretary- S, IJAItf. Managing t-'OHl-UON •f (JO , 1 ino; N(!W York (IIty 1481 (!Hf,iHtmH Stroot v ' •plilliulclphlfti 1'a, 612' North .Mlwlifeun A von no, . Tito John M. Svvofinoy Co,, .. fl(, AbhOtL'Jtoad,' •\VoUoftUiy itlllH,' MUSH, lOdltoi-lal Oupai'lrnont fl-'tio Otlloo . . r 1 rnontli ......... • •• • ...... * •];?• 8 rnonlhH ' ..... ...... ........ *'M> » monlhH .............. -'"Ji'Sn 1 your .. .. ................. W- w — Payahlo In Advunoo ~~ My (.luiTlor 1 wook ..... IHo. 1 Thft HriHnri PI-OHM (ton Iho ox- uliwlvo right to UHO for ropuhl'l- Ofttlon In any form, all MOWH UlH- jwtohoH oi'ocHlod.tp thlH papor, It IH fi IHO oxoltiHl'voly oMllllwl to I;HU for ccpuhlUwUon all tho looul. oi 1 tindalod nOft» puMWiod -horoln. • .7, IM'J, Proa, Roosevelt's Message That wafMiot only a (i#hl- itig Hpooch which ProHultmt Frnnktiit I), flooHovolt nuiclo Tuesday/; in to the' whole, world lft dotpMinatipn ~to ; ; -carry on thb wair oU'Wolv' a\luigo wild .tliWJviitory { ' 01 " tll ° AllloH.ovor tlio Axis poworn will Huroly ho. achioyocl, .rg.- garclloafi • of; luAv'^lorig ,'lho. o()rifKot^fmvy^1aH I t t; " Ho can roat'AflflitWI tliat-'tlio Amdri- onn po'oi'jlo 1 wiir accord him and " wholo- _ fa fixing tho Avar budget for tl\o...:iU5Xt ; /.iHoal -yoai' al $f>(y)()0,(JO(),60(V Mr. Kooso- volt iufovrhbcl Ms , -h oarers that nibHt-'M '-,' those billions will pfrKfitfar'a-. tronunulouis t far ox- tho world 1942 and H, 1 20,000 : tankn ^.anclOOf). anti-alr- C'.rart guiiH will bo produced, VVhon our (Int'oriso plants fVot into (< al'l-ou t" production this imtiofi will turn out throo times an much, muni- tionn ns» can bo pnjtlucod by our onornioH/, Mr, Uoonovcll 's i)iidA'ot figures aruMmi Htalo- rnont as to "production haw undoubtedly ca u H o d Oor- rnany, .Italy and 1 Japan to ,sit up and iako notice, Mr. ; Koosovolt « h o wed that ho.wuH Uiying his cardn fa,oo .up'.W the lablo whpn he told Congroas that he would ovdur JJnitod. States urm(|cLr.i>r(!eH to worldwide war tYq'ntKto dud tho enemy and "hit him and .hit him again whenever and whor- ovor we can roach him, M ' Me warnecl that our people will havo to pay a n heavy price for • JVoodom^' in' money, work atVcK.blood,'' f .l, 1 ho ProHlclont's program calls ,Vor the bnildmg 'of 00,000 a'il'pianos, including 45,000 oomb/Ct'.crat't, in .1942; and 125,000, : includh\g' 100,000 combat units ,.in ,- 1943, Production in 1941 was around 18,000, It is also planned to .Build; -45,000 tanks thia year and, 75,000 in, 1048; build 20,000 anti- nli'waft -guns in 1942 and 35,000' in 1948; launch 8,- OOO.OOO deadweight tons of morohant shipping in 1942 and 10,000,000 tons in 1943, Wo produced 1,100,000, (itf OM,V THKV No inatlor 'svho HtartH nuw, lid's' always miro to (hid That iK'HHhnlslH .will' hunt him up and try .to (jlwntfo hi.H. mind. They'll say It 'wm'l '!>« doiiu, JMJ miuHc It. vvaH/ri. done boJ'oru. Th'cy'll Hoofl 1 arid' liuiKh anil Hhowci- him with rklk'Aiiu galoro. Thay'll hunk lip HOIUC runmi'Us with proof In tlmlr altumi'tH to hamiior |(|H worthy clondH; and on his hopes they'll Htrlvo to put a duinpor. So-only tlio.Ho who c;an worU on-f- Jf.or.M of. thOMo who'd Attain ili'o'H #(.)h\» ol' g-rnat rusvurd; and only llioy doMurvo 'cm. ", Tli«'.' host Honso of humor IH that which lolls you wlu.it IH not to laugh' ul', '• . * . VdimK Man—I wlsh'lo umrry your Pr(>«p/H»Hvo I'athcr-ln-law — Do ymi drjnk, yoiii»K man'/ . Young Man— Thanks, hut lnt'H got this olhor mattur woltlod (U'Ht. Whoii autos. woi-o yoimK, -somo rinioljInK a H[io(,-d ol'- !I5- -mll'w P"r hour,..«n»- travolInK down a rough road,'ran over a lion, . Tho JUKI plokocl horsoir up—shook tKM'HL'U' vlgoroiiHly and said "t.ioo, hut tliat -WUH-II rough roostorl" If you won.dor what will happen l.o 'Illtlnr,' look linoU Into hlnUiry l^H-Har, AloXandor, Nripoloon, Kalsni AVIlluilm — th«y did all r • iiwhllo, hut svhoro did they I'liMiirancd Adjuster ~\Vhii!.V You : say you soundiul 'your horn at tho raflroad crossing and Hie onglncor didn't - lionil youi It Is.ulnitist us hard to llvn wILh- hi an Incornd as U "!H to llvo wllh- 6ut one.' •' : '- V N.Vv J : )V'\ t ^•••'^!' rmolpr -- I oah't ti your raao.'f think It must bo drlnlc. » Pa'tlniil—All right, Doe, I'll oorn'o itiuk whnn you'ro, sohiu 1 . Thnri) Is notlihm nearly so r.levor ty ,and Sincerity. . • , • LKuijw (UK h(-' a.xamlnnd pulUsnt's ihins)—Do you pluy' 1 jipokoy? PatlrmL—N'o, 'bridge, ' Clojuloinnatl-on gnnorally oalls iuj|- hcr /or IntolligrMiuo Jior for aour- igo, anil -It IH 'Holdom (jonHtruutlvo. Thn* s|MH)d"ol' your car, 'dnpd'nds >n 'who'tlioi 1 you 1 aru bragging ,lo a HMK'I or .oNplalning 't'o 'a' 'J is as Htuliborn. iiH A. . . , -VoH, ho always. piilH his boril Coot baok-ward; ,,'.';...; '• ^ .-.' c •• •• -, • .^i-,.^' '•• ' . , . . Kvory 'aiitoinobKo scllc.r-clnims to /oaLili'fV'.lho ; blKKost 'roaturo of his particular, i?ai f , but tlio 'bl/wn.sl, i'oat- iii-o li) any cur IH its .dopruolatlon, whloh' ho -stilloi'. HuoinH t'o inontlon, .. TWQ. womc./i wore (llfforoyoo • bplwcon . (uourtshlp and marrj/iM'o: "John, usrul .to. drivo out In tho oqunlry and -we'd park and lio'ii svlilHiior .ftsvoot notlilngw In my oar. Hut Hlnwo marrla^o wo drlvo out In tho .Country and park and John tiinui'.- In Ills I'avorlto nc,ws oominuntalor. Tlmro IH IOHH static In lh(i o.oii ft try a/ul ,Jio. Kots .bettor row pi Ion, llo ovon I'orfc'oUs I'm In tho oar I 1 ! . Drlvo your'oar at a spnoil/iiot ox- oi»udlnK forty mllijs an houri thus saving' Hastillnt! and also oonlrlbut- InK to safnr driving. Corrttot this sontoimo: "That c-ountry Is our host .ouslomor," said Iho Htalosinan, "l.mt wo'll. ijiill, do- IdK buslnnHH wltli It until It reforms.' ' • woiglit (cms in 194'I, Mr, lioospvolt rornarkod that'-only- this .all-out scale ol' production will hasten tho ultimate all-out victory, and waid that spood will (iount, llo warned that tho HW.COHH of Amoripiin- arms can ho accomplished only by a..jarring* dislocation of: our. normal .civilian Jii'o-aml a bruiHin^',])urden oftaxos, Ho very, frankly reminded that tho United .States already luus suffe'fod deleatB, -.that it niUHt mi (Tor further rcvcr.scH and .must 'M'ace the fact of a haj-d war, a long 1 war, a bloody war, a costly war," Declaring 1 that the .militarists in Berlin and-Tokyo sCarted this war, tho.Presi- dent said that a n g e r e d forces, of common humanity will finish it, Judging t'rotn tho expressions of approval -of Mr, Boosevelt's message, Avhich avo .being voiced today all over tho.-ufttvoii, the Presi- clent.'s speech is regarded as a clarion call "to all Americans to do their /.full duty to their nation in the fight that .is being waged for the preservation o.f freedom, not only in America but throughout the world, From Other Newspapers for . oui 1 clGmooraUc-. tr.adi.'tlQ.n. ..Thorn "arc ' In ,'l,lils ; 'boun'ti% a. iti.i'ge ' , •. (MarH'oi'd -CounuU) .', Attornoy ' Llaucivil; . Bir.lilto • dn_- ; •iL'ryos hlHli. praise- for . his.. - .on- 1 Ugb'M.)nuf! '- stand', ' roga'rding .-..Lh'q procuduro,-for acquiring oitenshlp (.luring- t'l-i(\ -ouior^ojH'.v. Mtj.doos, -not t'O.MlHv narrow .ophiion that ;tho ino'n(s; o'i". national -. • defons^' a to, tin; Yb so In to • rofusiU. o(' M.lI' ullou'JMMillcsntkrnH I'or ciliy.'inship. Tho, i.uitiiry .ol 1 M.hc/l-Uji'.vs,- lie .-.M^i.Tilt.sj ,. i-, .b,t.i.t, hovbollcvoH. ,llml-. •••Uje'.Y Hhou'lfl. •.rioV.niipJ.Y.jjsO ;'i i csUlonLj i G.oi i -: inaiia svho slnoqro'ly'.'\yiint to beo.onic! .s-oi'i.l.lif 1 --.n.n-11=6(1 Bl-tiliJHj-• iNl.t 1 .'.OJckilo ha.v, n .strong ..i'oolhig. Stewart Asks , i . ': —;— "•" . • • i. ' '• ', 'When Did Japan , ; Finally Decide -• to Attack Us? By CHARGES P. STEWART -.'Central Press .Columnist • , . WHETHER the Japanese intend- jd, throughout the whole course oi their recent diplomatic negotiation's with the United States, .to ' • ' ' ' :; attack us final. ly is a, much discussed question in Wash- ington.. • *,-." Nobody h a fe ; any- cloxibt thai they were seri- V : 6usly . thinking of doing so, and ,wcrc making all ''.'preparations for :/3U.ch a cohtin- Vgonby,- but • it ( 'jCl'o e sn't. neces- Klchl8i\buro ^- : ^arily • f o 11 o vy No'ipiira •••' that they'd cle- ' '. ... -'•-..,*elded, positively on assaulting ; U9;\for quite a con- Bldorabie length 'of >;• time . before launching- their,.-,initial raid, and simply "were stringing • us along until 1 they were fully ready to strike,' , ' , ' ••' v • ' Some American observers,-however, .arc 'vory» positive that the Islanders'- .minds were definitely made up during -the cntiro, pcrioc following France's fall, , that tin essential .part 1 ', ( df . Ambassador Kichisaburo Nomura's, job/in this country was >to keep us fooled up until the' last -minute, and that Saburu . Kimisuv-s .Toluo.'s., special "peace ;onvoy;" -was sent to us, shortly, in advance of,.the chosen hour|s arrival, to .put the finishing touches upon Nomura's handiwork Other spectators, r are of the opinion, that, while: Tokio was determined to have what it wan tec* and realized "thati : we probably would have to be fought -for 1 it, yei the chances were that it preferrec to avoid an armed 'clash with us i' we could be argued into yielding 'peaceably—in short, surrendering to 'em. It's a fact that both Ambassn clor Nomura and co-Envoy Kurusi had long records of at least -'osten •'• 3ible 'pro-Americanism'. • Kurusi even has. an American .wife. If their, countrymen bomber Pearl Harbor and Honolulu,-.with out warning that pair in time u • effect getaways .from this side .o the Pacific, they 'have ; about -a?; good, a right as anybody to say t, mighty dirty-trick was played o: 'em,. • " ' ' ' : •.' •;_!' Sacrifice? Of course, perhaps they did knovv \yhat was coming and, deliberately aacrlftc'ccj ^emselvcs "by atavinc , . hpincs:-a,iKl 'clisavowccl-: Ifi'pJj 1 , . Many' ol : l.librh, 'like' : qUyors-.pr : 'J.!iui national i t'y.'in'. j'brmpjv'noz'lojfls . bl 1 li'iir'' resl,, ' fui-vo coTnc--lVu!:9." s.in.QC \l-ho P,ulr break',. oi'-' v tho ,' svar, •.'.so'ok'i rig. rw.'e-u l-- tiii-e-- 1 tmd -.olyriixaUdn ; •Ih'aU' vvas'-'.tle- ih i e'd •.-. 1.1 Yon i ' by . *-r.diTi pn n L - nri ) i la.r-i si;n .• To' rerLiso" Lienv-" tbe ; •libert ' :: i'or ; llcud ''.'30' ' i h iTc'li"- 'is ' .'n o't " civl y V Lo'; 'i;hb. > 'Anier'Jpan .. : heril,t)gc; • 'IL'.' jB.';;iVlsQ. ' ,. . . . Lho^nation .has" gone to \yar- _,tp ,;dp- fend.'-.- '; r(-;'- ,/ • ,•.'••« .•.•;;•!•"', V ..:.• . :: , .' : Il'-:\vpld '. be- a . cause .for .gi'al flea-; p r 1 Y I I'ogps; tlio t. a.ro: ex ten d e (.('- !i,0, : I'P.s V. d a n (, Op i. 1 ri i a,n S; ;cp 4ld ,-'.a I s,o. .• b .e; :atj cb rd •). 6 (r j, li e :. •/ l^x I 'i .an s'; Ay ho- j u «e, d ^i ( §je n 1 1 y- I»' • or I tl ca I Vtj liies,-.' th «-.'.! ps ti nc.l,;' ,ls - ; o i'-; ; ton s.trotig. •• -to." bjump;^ th(i; •couni.r.'jc'iv; IItH--fin..pdr'spns liib.'cl.lc.d^as.^ou.L-s|<;le.i|s. Wl ia t. tl i-i H me tins •• \yh on ^rt. 1 . .•i's/c'^rrlisd; to. oxli'cm(i.s;is Tor--.ail,;.(>o soo;?if.iyi>vu?.'-.. torn , I'Jur.o.iiJO-.; ^ohl;UritttGly;,\l\M''-iV.. Bl/.l// ' <!!<; .jlicis |,!,ilyen v a ••iarge/step v .tovyard-; - s u c.h. - -a q..- y n j i'i s i;; ( ii 11- ( ': nere, in order rip^ to.'arouse ; : Yan-; j kee 'suspicion'* by '. fleeing'. -.;'. ( '.,;.'- -,-.:, : • -Anyohb''wHp'3-..ever speht,;a.bit..of |time In ,'Japan, can't' but have .his I .. Tlie/- 'rhilit'a'ry , caste .are . as ; belr • 'ligercnt .as/^wiidca'tg,.- but .civilian- 1 ' clom . Isn't. unciulyXyiciqus. \ Indeed," •It has sense .en'oUglr' to;fp,|?jeot to ; the miU'tar.ists'; crazy vehtu'res, ',but. '•y> -civilia^j'in .a responsib^ppsftion aarefj'to express,'himself*a^ : .a;U^ytg T ;orousiy .'in. opposition/.to'i/mllit'liry', ; plans.' If he 'does, the'militarists .kui-'him.' ..', . •;; ^^^: :: y : ^'SS5:' ; . Tlie.ro are a good-' mariy.^'more 'civilians .than there are mi'ii.tarists. but tho latter a're.a.,siza.l:>i(b' group and thoy, ACT. while v the.'civilians, 'are .doing nothing but' 1 thinking.-!. ,. 1 . Now, there have been ;h'ints for; ;quite 'avyh'ilej'th'at Jap b.^messmen ;and' officials' in : the civil .^o'verri- invent' didn't tike the • l.boksv.'pf.: the I situation the 'army co'mmarid ,'h'as ' been more and more Involving N.ip- ipbn in.. There'also 'has .be'bn-jevi- 1 donee that Mikado Hirohito/sym- Ipathizecl .with the civilian 1 aggregajtion: / Assuming'that to ,hav<j:,been. i the'case, it was quite" to ; have "\'buen jexpcctcd that- the military- 1 'bunch 'Would.tell the emperor-to sh.iit up;' ,e)se they'd butchpr-.him. .even 'if hr? 'is an 1 alleged divinity;'. 'vAs'.' for ;civlianclpm 'gcnerally.'.'ho- attention jeyer's pajd.tq.it -: ; ' : ;'.',-.. '•'^l:^^. , .It's an explanation ;th'at "Ivbulci la'ccount for supposedly pro T Arne;ri- •'can Nomura -and Kurusu/.'tb'bV^ • • •'•;.- : Military Unconcerned • ., ; The militarists wouldnft;-care o :hoot 'for Kurusa;s fix, for; he-dsn't : onc'of 'cm.-. Nomura's; a,n.:adm,iral. it's true, but .' Jap . naval;.'officers 'aren't' in . as ' good' -,'military; :stand-. ing as army .officers!, :inclu;dirig;; the aviatorial element of .''ern.^'Besidesr.- lf he genuinely was- pro-American; it would be .quite in ;the.; clai;ds \for ' the • militarists•' ,to blacklistv-.him'fas!'. - a member, of ..their, caste,' .evej^par-; i • tially, as a..navy man.. ' : 1 ^:- :i1 '^;'':••:,;:, ; /- ; The" shocking ''brutality.:.; 1 ojfi.'.'the. 1 Jap style; of;-campaigningr i^'rioth- ; ing to be surprised ac l -., r (THat.;i.tobr.! is of, .the militarists' 'dictatlpn'.'.V- A ; .'J chap • who .doesn't'- hesitate' ;: a:'.min-.j ute /at. suicide., in a. pinch,''.'.and whose .traditional method of com- niitting; :it b'y> jdisembowieUng^him-.'' self, isn't lik'eiy to bal3<^t''anyV-" thing, against- folk he's:;'figh€ing;.v-v ' The' Japs 'are' .called a; contra-;- dictory people, ,and so -,- they;: are; v . AS a people,; but,, it isn't .because • they contradict ;: ; emseives collectively. It's., because''-ciyiliandom- -says something-;, probably, .meaning' "U, and -then', the, militarists' 1 , do' something altogether different. • ' Al5 -50' •/Bros JjQc pot 1 ..' J'olins.o'n 'a'n'dV^ob.Si'.'Thc! 'Live' SJ-orc, 1 '^itr^e:;'NeXyfbiyn.'d'lanrj..." fresh 'her-: • rilig- If*' r.oii'l 1 ^' iicL 1 vpounrf lit- the.Tny- ''Qi'/'iVKu^Ue'l/.'/ v i/argc ; .' ;L.ssorli]ncnt v^i' ; ri i..l ijir.. ( ,(i- dH.ii.-T [•) s h. '-'M p,l o n g;, '.'d'l';} ni H • t h i .s .;Nve(iivi;'-/: .'•';.:>'.•" '••', ; ;;^.:';'••;'•.",'- v-'-. /<.•' •••'.. . ;.prj,cps;.'.p)} "'.ladles. 1 ' ' fiahiie] '' ' ' .s .-.a'nd ..ahoi\t' '.kiinonas liJ NR\\» ',-porol.hy.-.j'D'ocIjtl.-.' Abbots••'' ; .l.li'al'sold i'o'r'.iJjsiO' .(ihtr^ia/'nbw . only 1 : ,«52'.9.5.-. a pa'jr^ al, po/jycs', '.W.aforbury.. .. '• :'''iVaVgoV -:<5Wbet»; Iflor'lda 1 '-oranges- at tJi'p'. Heucl-iViida?.grocery- s.tore al ; .29 pbnL.H'por do.jscri:; 18 pounds, of sugar rpi/Jiii.'po,: •''/.:'-."''•" '. '.-'.- '-.'.-' • Hhvo'your ; car. pal.hl.cd by "SYalt.e" pgonpAvsk,l,.'.,jlGO No. Main street and you SviII.' jju ' asKurcd "'ot 1 -hi'yh grade Nvork.'..,.,..' . _....„; .„,",. ; . , ' Tlio . Goh'lon ; -'Siars 'baskntbull team will j oil rney ; to Wa.l ; ei*bur y ton Igh L \vhero they':\vjll phi'y the speedy VMCA< .lu'niors. The local boys are p'qn.'ndonl. 1 .',-pf :vicl,'ory ' in their first, .panics and' arc out Tor. the chain- pionship ol' the boroug'ii and state. Tlie 't'ol'lowing nien uro rcquestod. to iuocl. at .1.lie: "corner of-.North. Main and i; Bridge' 1 , streets 1 in Union City Mils : ovcning to .go to \Vaterbury: Connol, Goiioel, pesek, Wittic, Ruth, Isonhutly, Ma'hl.o.iV and^Merscy. -The ii:lp Is to .be ninde. by automobile. ;': -Air Intei'-diyss buskclball league •(Kis:;-b(.',en -organIxtul'-' .at ..the-, Nauga- L'u'clc.-Migli' Hph dpi. Gap tains have al- r6ady |jeeii'''r,lio.snn. -iind . the p lay ors rti-e.'' eager ,1'or 1,1 ie'" 1 opening of the Icngue^AVhieh: \yijl. 1 perhaps gel. under way 1 , next-: Wednesday- in- tlie ••is i.s i: A son'-..Nyas',b'o,!'n ,'on Janunry.vi-,In An.sonl^^lb-y^.M|\^v|vh^ Brj.li (man 1 oC • Louiisbui'y, street, th is Mr.' -."and .Mrs. "•A'lpjioii'so' liappy ,pi 1 . l;Jqel^e£!;^^q(?^l•v;';:s^^.ng'.• : •|i^^sl, rilgh'L. at '-an ijiiigton '.City ;;lTj{ll.f The. ii.ttlo, : jyi.iss ^ij^j|pi;l'ka. ..decidecl.- rti-L,--.;..,;,-,;-,-' -'... V-; "f lybtjisv^eQurlO,-;- of;' 'South v Main strcb'l'.V'Sy^lio 1 '. • wtis'. '-s.h of • i ii-. ..th e : "right rtrm' :! ;lmi;;-:icri;--.leg .:6'iv. Novphiber .''12 wi'ien^-aV",- 'sjiotgun- .'-.which v liev- ! .\vas i,ally St..- Mary 1 :? 3-_ 'f ol I o'\vi ng•'•'• .add i 1.1 o'hs' to !; .l,l'j list ; 'pr names ,01'... nVGiiilDcrs of the YMOA cpm'iiii.iiLep. - on / rofreshnie'nis \yci > i. i . i ;;'.',V!ii.'indu}j l (;(;tl , today, by the clniJrniai),;^r'^i.W.1,1;Ler., ..ij3;.,Browi^:. IS'Irs'J'niivljlj'V'B'eo'cii'f'r, 'Mrs I ' "\ T 'P. Sweeney, Clarence;^ K. ; Streit, •president . pi PedcraI' Union' t - Ihci, asks • 1'6r, : <ilose.r basis ol' v ;unlned^ .dnmopratic '• action. pQmts.rto.'/aH'Pad'y• existing union .of •co'iii.mun'lst I ' Vi Sovle.ts: ,.v .''•.;;•-: j ,;ln :an; -open '•' letter -.(.p '-.President Rppsdvclt -transmitting' the patitton of« Federal -Union ! 6rgaiii/aU.on. i'o)' liiin'icdiale /'union- on American.' con- stituiioiial iines-'o'J 1 thc'Uni.tei] States, the'' British .GpmmpniNveaH,h;.coun- tries- and A oilier dcmocraUc-.-imtions; ClQi'cnce ,K/ StJ-eit/' president -of. KecH era'l' U'niori, .Inc., 'and,", author,- of u lJhin- ow 1( .-and "Onion _No\y ^Vilh ' • Mrs. James McKOlIan, - Mrs; \Mai-k Davis', a'hdy.Mi's'/ Geoi'ge 'W.' k .Bii>h T anan,. _, : .."•. '••; •'.".';• ' •;. ' .'• .-' •'•;'':'"' • ; At tlio Court Pi' Honor 'held yes-. tei-Vkry ; artei'noon, in the: .b'oroug'h comH room, ' three .scouts, qualilleiJ for'.eleven merit badges. John W,; Hayes. 1 of .Troop..2. .qualillcd foi- the crai:tH'man,ship- .riicrit -badge. .\Valter ; Hoffman of . Troop 3 ciualliled.: in! craftsmcnship,,.carpentry and camp j; itig.. Joseph King of Troop 5 .qu«ll-, (led In camping, first'aid, .personal? health, pioneering, ' public .henli-li, 1 .signaling and isai'cty. first.. \ .-•'.. ' } To the • IS/!i tor, ;iiie. 'Nfiws; - - • ; t • Please insert this in'your-paper:- A sled ; driven by. 'George. MciN'amara, with' Henry -While; oiv-'-^hls .-ImQk,' broke the' record on -Walnut- street, Tlie. hoys slarted 1 at the -top, and when : th'ey ccdohed lOl.m'w.opd sti i ect, th.c iMin'nci'' broke. Although ".the siecl' was 'disabled, it '.went around the oonifji' Vmd onto OMIT street, the, first"• sled.- to do it -this year/This record was made Wednesday nlghl r Th ere' wjirc scvci'al- • wh o . saw i t. Signed-:'-The Highlanders. > "crrfl^idva;!!^)^ o'^v1 1 he;,.demo,crapjcs > , '-ttM ; '$SLM^!^^ ll ^'^ >;sr ' 1(i ' ^ 6 ^'''ihi ' home'laiigun'gc, «l,o-unite-no\v~ IP . , urjlon ,goycr.mnchj;.;\ ,^. :.,,.,,... L yThi« Is -'tlip. im.d'rc Joipcratlye.! e''wh ol'c.slrugglb 'depends : s'o Iri , V S.OA and .nir'..lX c |o i ^»..now dhMdo M\y l3.ot\vcc.iv llic^.Bi'IUjsh and u« \v/ibsxV very hatuYc; requires a com mo'ii government, even more/ than. <] the' land factors In Russia a^ i-,- vast" and 'im'p'ovtanVas Ihcj Tullio Carminati . Sta^e and film actor Tolli.o.Carmi- aati; arrested at his New. York Gity io'tel by the-FBI on suspicion .thathe « identified with. : povy.erful.,Fascist intercstia in this'cpuntry, was taken ip Ellis Island. In private life the •ctor is the Count de Brambilla. • ' ' '(Central. ; "Gle'arl-y,- we canhoi unif.e nil focs of t}7q.AsJ« / pn our dcmoor^l.ip. •'Iccloral basis, how, any moro : Uian the Soviets:: could unite them all, on'iiieii' conimunistic basis. But we, can '.'u'niLo -lh"e -democratic nations' ; as' sLrohgly &b the communistic, na-Lions arovalrcrtdy united. ;Dcmoop.a,oyj gains' gi'eatly. from I-h.o-fftpi,s all IhG. Sovlci; republics' deal friend and fo'o - Mi rough . n c fcjoyerhmcnl, and that the'•Chinese; speaking world is no .longer divided; among independonl war lords. Sure-; ly wo and all our .associates- must? agree that it is. cqu'n-lly..to the gon- "Your ' very' ' timely ' confero,ne ( ' ''"'Prime 'Minister Churchill en V.UM, ,^'es 'ouV bopc for early aciioj ald'ng' the -linos of our pciition, M r , fic^dnnj's IAVO .grciip -foHo\v-workc^ t;oon:' ; b'cco)np- follow-ciU/.cns, too, 1 Icllb'w-ciUzcns of ; lho; Union of" 7n,.a ieiior to.' Pi'imc-Minister oi'tllc same.'-peLition,scj)t tha i»j dent, Mr. Strcil. said:. ' , : ' ''•'On'behalf., of our organic..... and the millions of.-Americans \vh« support-'-'Us proposal • .for a Unior. oi;l)ie pemqcr«cie's., : I .wish .16 \ycu c o i.n e '.y o'u ". very wh'r m 1 y '. iQ' 'our c oim J try aud'express our 'gratitude for all ^pu.'huyd already 'donQ-for..^)^^.;^! wa hoirlv so - dear^ppr.Mcururly M your .jrispjred <ihd,, SnspJringMiis^"^ '.offer', of ;.Onion' to .K^anfiO.-;;lii: 'tragic ..days of '.JunV.iQ40v.--.-c-- •••,'. '!..•;„I-enclose; a 1 copy ,-of; my, lolk 'CransmitUns' this peliliqiv to ,ouij .President. .The-.-.-'vvlslr- with-..wlricij that' Jet.tcr. .ends; i: w.ould;repeat . you 1 as strongly 'as. I.can, for 1 kno\\] if,-is the wislv of many, millpns - 1 - 1 speak our; language, .and .of > niiUipns more: '•; '. ' ..'•'•'-' • ?' 'May freedom's two grout -lo\v-workcrs'•• soon become. fcllo\v-| Gitlx'e^s top—fello\v.r:cltixcns . of •Un'ion- of -the-Kree/ . - .".'" ,,;"Wlien thai wish; comes true t)u| .wish for; peace ..oiv.'.onrth ..\vill ' .:'..longer.. l)e .a mockery oiil ! Burma and .Thailand are ,the prir oipal .sources of .'leak" wood Mmporlfd inl-ov-tlic- United, Slates; :Hie' Depart) ment of .Commerce reports. • • . FRANCIS GERARD fro for \yn rfif no) plii sir J or iim Lin \-)i Jpi: of r Ilioi car jlah I SHI: por Ires [and fi"T slo; coc ilhe dor iron don SYNOPSIS 'Tragedy stalks into the little vll- age of Weyland, England, when Ambrose Pennyfeather, a respect^ ed-'citizen, is ; murd'ered. -The,local polios cannot solve the. murder,, so ^ycs Blaydes-Steele enlists the aid of<Sir J.bhn Mcre'dith, former Scotland Yard ace, whpn -the latter ac- sbmpahies him ntixt morning,on a diplomatic.misaion for Yves' brother, tbrd,GeorgevLanchester. iPor jeneratioias it ;haa been the custom for-the cur.rent'jLord Lanchester to icti-as.representative.of the Cro\vn in'presenting.theD wan'(Sultan) of the; Island of Sulungurwith a price- Iehj8;e,meraid as! a.tpken of-good will between'the two sbyereigns dating lincer iB35,'- when the then Lprd . Ca'Hche'ster .deposed :the tyrannical pw : an : -bf 'the island and seated the latter'gVcousiri on the'throne., In re- :cnt years,^Biina Thalati,- the pres- snt ruler, has come to England to rec/eive. the K.iit; which ha*assumed even .'greater, international importance r f6r Japan.is supposedly eye- Ing, the,, island' - which .is' Btrate- jically /located- for a submarine basje. .There are-now 101. jewels in the chain. .Yv.es substitutes for his lll'r brother and goes to receive tiecklace from the Dwan. to have, the; new emerald added. 1 ; Yves ^and Sir John receive,a cool reception From the SuHari, who' obviously distrusts them, They, bring the necklace to London and ar.e stunned to learn it r is an imitation. Sir John cautions . Mona.chet, the jeweller, and Yves to say nothing of their discovery. Then, in the pres,ence of Monachet and two fitnesses, Sir. John forges the jeweller's name to a receipt for the' genuine necklace, .....'• • CHAPTER EIGHT *'Have you a. private .telephone somewhere that I might use?" Sir John asked Monachet. , Meredith and Blaydes-Steele were escorted to a private telephone booth opening off Monachet's own office and here they first called R'ad- field Place. Meredith had a 'few "words with his wife;'and told her that he intended.spending the night in town at his club. After that;. Yves got;through to Weyland Hall and,spoke to his.sister-in-law. >'George'"all right?" he asked. : "I?m awfully, gla'd you've rung up, Yves," said Angela. "George has been fretting all day in case anything .should go ,'wrong." . .Yves winced as he replied, "Well, tell him everything's :all right . . , Yes, it's safely at Monachet's.;. ;. Yies, everything's under control. I shan't be-down tonight, my. sweet. I'm ; going to stay in town, with John." . ' . : - 1 ' . ., "P.hew!" he \yhistled as.he hung up arid looked at, : Meredith. . "JPoor old George has, been steam,Ing- : all day'as it is. What he'll do when.He hears-—-^" .-..'.. ;' ."When he cubes'hoar," said Meredith steadily, "let's hope it'll be good news." ••'••'' VHopelV echoed.. Blaydes-Steele hollowly'.'."Have you any?" :• -"Not. much," admitted .his companion/^' < WeH, let's get going." "ButSyhere.to,?" , / "Back to Pad.dock Wood.with our ' bogus receipt for a bogus necklace !•" Yves'sat ; silent over the-wheel of. the big car f or/most of-the return .journey into:, Sussex. Meredith re- 'spected his silence'for he knew Yves Biaydes-Steele'svWaS a tremendous responsibility. At longi last,, the latter asked, "Why should you think the necklace stolen, John?" •' ' : Meredith shruggjed. "I can't, help feeling that someone-^perhaps an enemy of; the.'Empire—has thrown a monkey-wrench into; the' : works somewhere—you know •revolutionary forces are becoming rampant .in,the.Far; East." • "Ye gods!" exclaimed Yves soft-. . lv -',. : ; -:.-.,'• •'•-; •; '-•" •- "Misreditfi caid'• nothing' for «\ while, "Tell me," ho said at last, "Tell me, what's the, position; posing the necklace is stolen?' 1 : "I don't quite follow." ....... "Well, obviously the thing-has to be replaced.; -The .Government: ;is concerned. Who provides — .'.', '". - -., : Yves interrupted with,' : "Not -so easy as that, 'old man. You see, apart, from its intrinsic valiie,'_€hc necklace, has almost a religious. sig : nificance." . "I 'can understand that-," agreed- Meredith. . "But who carries -insurance on it?" .; ' ••••• . . • :-;• ••,.•,.•'."George could*" 1 tell you- more about, that than/ 1 -cam 'However, Lloyd's underwrote, the . policy, b.ut. wouldn't accept, the insurance value which the Dwans of Sulungu wished toV place ,.6n . it. 1 You ' s<2e,; • JoHn, ' '$yo .'.' have been forked .but in definite payments for,' the h'uhdred /1 and'6ne"em"-' er!alds\now in the neclflace.7 ..'.'.,. .^ / ,• ;,".t"es, I understand thati',":presse(J John; "but" if- yoii want to replace th'e necklace after' its 'tlieft,' ho\y much would Lloyd's come across^ With?" /./•". -..'\. ,'. '-' ' -. • .. .;.•: i"pnly about two .hundred and fifty thousand," said : Yves. •'-.. .•'•:. 'Mereditih'' whistled. "Blimey I-" he said: "Only, about half ." ."Yep," nodded Yves 'grimly.' ."And whcre's- the -other half to come' from?" queried Sir John. Yves took. one hand off the' wheel and. fumbled for a cigarette as he replied shortly, "From us." "But good lord, Yves, why from you — you and G.eorge?- Who pays for the emerald that's added to the necklace each' year?" -•••f'The Crown." - ' ' " ,VWell; ; - then," 'began Meredith when his companion cut him short. . "No, John, it's not as simple' as all , that. .You see. the thing's complicated with tradition and a factor called noblesse oblige, and^ all tha-t sort of rot." . '*;,.' Meredith realized that, though his "language was flippant, , Yves was quite serious about it, / : "Could you find the other quarter of a' mil lion Y" asked Meredith. "As a matter of fact, we could; We're rather indecently rich bu$ to find hyo hundred and fifty thousand odd Jimmy o' Goblins all at .once would just about sink ufl." .'.'.• .. . After a pause, Sir John rejoined with, "Well, the thing for me to. do is to see whether I can find the. Su- lungu necklace, as well as digging up: the 1 murderer, of poor Pennyfeather." "You're a pretty good bloke, you knowl" grunted 1 Yvesi ' -.- . • : ; , As they neared ,the entrance , to the drive, Meredith x took the forged receipt, from his wallet and, handed it to his companion. "Here, old, man, you'd better have this. You know what -you've got .to do with it?," And, at the other's nod, "Goo4! Now you'd better, anticipate some . fire- worka." • : .' ; ..-•' : v, Three, minutes later the two men Nvere standing beneath the. porch outside the front door. Yves rang- the bell. The -door opened and/they found themselves looking at a bowing, little, white-clad, Suluhgeae whose Mongoloid face was split by an enormous grin of ingratiating welcome. Even as they watched, ht« creased eyes opened wide, the expression .in them changing but.- thei grin ••remained. frozen upon his face. "Ai! AH. Ail" he cried on. a rising inflection. Then, followed a word which sounded like Shaitan. For a moment he stood rigid and then, with a quick swing of his arm, attempted to • slam the door in their faces but Meredith's foot, was already in the way. . ." , :i "Ai !" screamed the Sulungeae atr tempting to close the door ag-ainst ,Sir Johnfs foot and then, abandoning the attempt, he. fled up the hall yelling, an occasional "Ai 1" at in-; ' ' '" ' ' '-'I told you we'd be popular,""said Meredith. '"Is your gun handy?";' Yves slipped.the automatic from his' hip -Into the right-hand, pocket of his carael-hair coat and walked into the hall, his hand deep in.hii "arsenal." '..-..'• They went with rapid strides to wards the big staircase and aw that; a' man .was coming down,')/ was the enormpusly..'f ati'.little. vm* who had • received thfe'm. that, morh,, irig. The Suruhgese-;Prime.Minii- ; ter vi r as 'oblivious, of. their,preserver for. he. was' studying a letter'as Ik bbunce'd down the'stairs.' v ' •• •^Salaam, Wazirf.sahibf saiutw Jpbn-coolly. . - . ".-,-..' '' ,; •' / .• .""'.The rotund one stopped about sU stairs above them. He peered shortsightedly- towards ,them, thrpugn i pair ,gf'.rimless' pincdrhez. "Salaami" he ..replied: politely. :and' tpbk'-his •'•'; It'. w'as- cl<?fcrvthat: the ; itf<mr ;-,h«d he was' spcakingi His eyes; widened, thte u pcndulou8 cheeks .drained of colour making his'face' grey/ahd hli bf libber lips'openccLto emit no sound at all. Suddenly] he• pitelied 'down 'the' remaining stair* straight'into Yyes', arms.' Blaydea-Steelp^caughf him as .best he could and; allowed him .to .slip gently: to: the.flo&iv \, "•- "Come on I" snapped; John cstill glancing 1 > round the, hall> hi» '"'• co«l pocket thrust • forward ? for ' «nj emergency. ' •• ... '.- ,,"Half a jiffy t" protested; his companion.' "This chap may harc passed out with a heart attack." • Meredith stopped and, .pushitij back the embroidered sleeve of the watir'a coat, • felt his ' pulse. "Ho'li do all right/' Sir John said.-"Conn on;" . . i At that moment the: front< dooi slammed and they swung round to- warda it, but there was^no one in thcshall^ It had been shut from th< outside. Came the grating of •a kcj in the.lock, > . Yves gave his companion a sicklj grin. "This seems pretty ugly I Hoi far can .they throw their, knivest 1 "Twice the distance it would b< across this hall," grinned Meredith who ,.waa already half way up thi stairs. "It's tho Dwan or dcatk now,: old. man!" . * As they ? turned the angle In tfo stairs Meredith laughed - suddenly and gestured; with the autonutff which was: now firmly gripped U his hand., Yves glanced : down b*ci into the hall to where the snub-no* barrel was :pointing. The little UM. zir had suddenly:come to life anj ,was moving rapidly out of sight, hif (short,, little legs .twinklingr. "The saucy sausage I" gaspet iYves. "He hadn't fainted,at all!' ; : At that moment a streak of lighi ^flickered between .them. There camt 'a.queer "thpck" from a door to thcii right. Yves.saw an immense bladec tknife quivering in the.woodwork. . : Both raced down the. corridoc Within a few seconds' they ht< ;reached 'the 'room in which tty young sultan had, received then :that morning. Meredith slamm« the';door behind them/jfust as tw( inches of; wicked-looking steel mo imentarily prevented the door.froh closing. He turned-the key in tbi lock. ; Sir John swung round to face th< jthe room; . The young sultan Pressed now in an embroidered coil of scarlet, had half risen from & 'desk at which he had b«en writinf His fines eyes; stared at them, thai expression betraying - neither b« wildermcnt nor fear, but mere)) anger. The hand with'the. emeraK ring shot towards the drawer ft .his right. ^' ..,'•.. V *T shouldn't, Dwan sahib," s»tf Meredith; gently. "You see . . ." The rest of his sentence wai drbwned by a clamour outside of th( jdoor. •-' Men's- voices were shouting ^excitedly in Sulungese and repeated 'blows with'some- heavy objccl threatened to break the lock at anj se^bnd. i ''Get over to this sick of the room Yves 1".snapped Meredith and w»* across the .floor to the desk in thre* strides. ( f o be continued)' ;c yei G £4 )>, 'P H,» Im J'T evi luc ^! i

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