早上NHK 連續劇是1941年12月8日 珍珠港的廣播
Everything that is relevant; the whole thing. For example, He decided to take everything to college--his books, his stereo, his computer, his skis, the whole nine yards. The source of this expression is not known, but there are several possibilities: the amount of cloth required to make a complete suit of clothes; the fully set sails of a three-masted ship where each mast carries three yards, that is, spars, to support the sails; or the amount of cement (in cubic yards) contained in a cement mixer for a big construction job. [Colloquial]
易牙居 談許多 包括他參加Ng的追思禮拜 紀念冊很豪華
黃昭堂(民視台灣演義) 可知要拍有水準的夢想家必須好好準備...公祭延平 昭和大學 等
我問: 奇怪 為什麼要用"哩"........
大概是沿用英文聖經的典吧，walk a mile....
New International Version (©1984)
If someone forces you to go one mile, go with him two miles
<< Matthew 5:41 >>
King James Bible (Cambridge Ed.)
And whosoever shall compel thee to go a mile, go with him twain.
Pearl Harbor attack galvanizes city
Details of losses were still unclear — but confidence, excitement carried the day
Smoke billows from the USS Arizona after it was hit by Japanese bombs on Dec. 7, 1941, killing 1,177 crewmen. The battleship wasn’t reported sunk until Dec. 13, and the U.S. Navy didn’t confirm that until Dec. 15. The dramatic photographs from the attack didn’t appear in the Tribune until Feb. 3, 1942. (Hulton Archive, Getty Images / December 31, 1969)
The shocking news from Pearl Harbor interrupted a Bears broadcast.
Many Chicagoans learned of the surprise attack 70 years ago this week when WGN Radio's Ward Quaal broke into the transmission of the Chicago Bears-Chicago Cardinals game at about 1:30 p.m. Chicago time to announce that Japan was bombing the U.S. Pacific fleet in far-off Hawaii.
But the full impact of the assault wouldn't be understood for days.
While the Tribune on Monday, Dec. 8, 1941, reported that the Navy suffered heavy losses, the extent of the fleet's destruction was clearly a mystery. A small headline read, "Hint U.S. Battleship Sunk in Fight." In fact, all eight battleships were damaged and four were sunk. One paragraph read: "Presumably the United States navy based on the Hawaiian Islands and units stationed in the far east are already on the move against Japan." In fact, the Japanese fleet was steaming away unscathed, and the remaining Pearl Harbor forces were in no position to attack.
Another big question that morning was how the Japanese had managed the audacious attack. A Page 3 story posited that the attack had been a suicide mission, that the Japanese bombers wouldn't have had enough fuel to return to a distant Pacific island, and they would have ditched in the sea. The experts didn't believe an attack of this type could be launched from just aircraft carriers.
While the details were unclear, the effect at home wasn't. Cities on the East and West coasts were placed on a "war basis." The Army invoked censorship rules on all military news. All private airplanes were grounded, and all noncommercial pilot licenses were revoked. All amateur radio operation was banned. Factories producing war munitions were ordered to run 24 hours, and officials at all levels of government urged businesses to take precautions to avoid sabotage. Illinois Gov. Dwight Green promised, "The state of Illinois will render whatever aid is necessary in this respect." Chicago Mayor Edward Kelly announced he would ask the City Council for 1,000 more police officers and 800 more firefighters.
The retribution against citizens of Japanese descent also began immediately, even as the Japanese American Citizens' League in Los Angeles condemned the attack. Four windows were smashed at a Japanese-owned business on West Madison Street, and the owner's wife was injured by flying debris. Kelly ordered all 25 of the city's Japanese lunchrooms and eateries closed. In Washington, D.C., President Franklin Roosevelt "authorized the arrest of Japanese nationals regarded as 'dangerous to the peace and security of the United States.'"
America was finally in the war, and the surprise attack evoked many emotions, but what was reported was mainly joy and excitement. In Champaign, half the U. of I. student body paraded to the university president's home, chanting "Knock Japan on their can."
In Chinatown, the mood was exuberant, as America joined the fight against the nation that had invaded China years earlier. "It means freedom for China," said one man.
Crowds gathered in the Loop Sunday night to grab extra editions of the city's newspapers. A Notre Dame junior drinking a glass of beer at Clark and Randolph streets said, "We'll whip 'em in two weeks." He was quickly put in his place by a more sober gentleman: "Don't be silly. They've been fighting; we haven't. We'll whip them, but it'll take a few months to do it." At State and Madison streets, a sailor grinned at two Marines and called out, "See you at Pearl Harbor."
"Finally, it's here," said another young man. "Those people over there have been asking for a licking for a long time, and we'll give it to them, don't think we won't!"