Hardy Boys 49: The Bombay Boomerang

Front Cover
Penguin, Jan 1, 1970 - Juvenile Fiction - 192 pages
2 Reviews
Frank and Joe Hardy become involved in a case affecting national security when Joe dials a wrong telephone number and gets the Pentagon. Two words— “Bombay Boomerang”— that the boys hear before the line goes dead plunge them into a whirlpool of danger and intrigue. At the same time, Frank and Joe must save their father from a murderous gang stealing mercury shipments in the Baltimore harbor. With clues linking the mercury thefts to the top secret Super S missile mysteriously stolen from a government arsenal. In a race against time, the three Hardys foil a diabolical scheme to create widespread havoc in the United States.
 

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Callie, Iola IN DANGER!!!--from out of control boomerang.

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the best i have read so far... I like the part where the hardys decode teddy's messages

Contents

A Cry for Help
Mercury Mystery
The Hotel Caper
The Battered
The Missing Missile
X Marks L Marks
Desperate Dive
Hotel Hideout
Patter in Code
Cemetery Search
Aboard the Indian Freighter
Down the Hatch
Sailor Suspect
Boomerang or Batarang?
Precious Wreck
Joe Leaves a Clue

A Bug on a Wire
The Disk Jockeys
The NerveGas Plot
Secret in the

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About the author (1970)

Franklin W. Dixon is a pen name used by a variety of authors writing for the classic series, The Hardy Boys. The first and most well-known "Franklin W. Dixon" was Leslie McFarlane, a Canadian author who contributed 19 of the first 25 books in the series. Other writers who have adopted the pseudonym include Christopher Lampton, John Button, Amy McFarlane, and Harriet Stratemeyer Adams.

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