The Orlando Sentinel from Orlando, Florida on August 22, 1937 · 4
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The Orlando Sentinel from Orlando, Florida · 4

Orlando, Florida
Issue Date:
Sunday, August 22, 1937
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THE SUNDAY SENTINEL-STAR, ORLANDO, FLORIDA, AUGUST 22, 1937. PAGE FOUR (A) The Sunday Sentinel-Star PEGLER Says TtXEPBONI NUMBER llll 411 Department! Roosevelt Copies Huey Long Style Of One-Man Control Piibiuhed weekly bv The Sentinel. iw"!: ur CmDn Orindo Dally Kw- yrfrix-k.-rl, vf-i pepere fee . 238 South Orange Avenue 53 Orlando. Ftorida and allied organizations, a boost which will encircle the nations and penetrate the rule of dictators and war lords. Clearwater Sun wants to know what "Rotary does about it." The answer is obvious: Rotary as other service clubs" will stick to its own business of better relations between business men, higher ethics in business, striving for world peace, and anticipating good results as common sense sinks into people's minds. Water All Around Some of lis wouldn't be much cumrlcAt fn 1atn fVinf k DaaoaiiaH Bj Carrier or by Mail Morning Sentinel nd Sunday, 85 cent per montn JO veuta per t you," and put the dummies thru the motions of voting yes. Huey, of course, liked to mill around among the crowds and Invade the floor, and his opinion of his Legislators was expressed in the memorable declaration that he could buy and sell them like sacks of potatoes. He, too, professed to be progressive, the. poor man's friend and the enemy to the rich. He was so progressive that he Impaired the freedom of the courts in Louisiana, used the tax laws for political coercion, rigged the elcc Hon laws so that the opposition would have no chance, established a State OGPU to spy on his enemies, tried to abolish the freedom of the press and declared that he would kick out of the State universities any dirty little who dared to say a word end some of his little friends and corridor, Mr, Roosevelt has more and more openly copied Huey's style of operation. Like Huey, he has used the power of his office to punish and worry his political opponents, and. again like Huey, he takes special privileges for himself and his family and coat-holders are cross at those members of Congress who placed a limitation on the so-called mandate Memoirs of W. R. O'Neal: EOLA TABLET. HONORS WORLD WAR DEAD 23 Orlandoans Died In Flanders Fields Thru the courtesy of Miss Francis Gregory who was Regent of the D. A. R. Chapter, and Mr. Delaney Way, who compiled the list of boys in the Service who have gone "west" at the time of the laying of the cornerstone of the American Legion Hall, I am able to leave this record. On the east side of the Memorial High School building, facing Eola Park and the rising sun, is a large block of South Carolina granite on which has been placed a bronze plaque by the Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution, which bears the following inscription: of the last election, and have refused to go along with him in every dictatorial propos al sent up to the hill. But it is only ISLANDS -JEFFERSON, Roanoke, Manhattanare playing a large part in Roosevelt's second administration. Conservatives would like to stick to the mainland. Get the Rest necessary to go back a very short time to the days of Huey Long's PEGLER mock-Legislature in Baton Rouge, of? : : "Lest we forget. In memory La., to see what sort of national government we would have if the election returns had been interpreted as a flat endorsement of every idea that might pop Into Mr. Roosevelt's mind, or the mind of any of his political Brownies, in whatever form presented. friends, as in the income tax inquiry. In that case the details of the President's own Income was held to be a private matter, and anyone who might have been curious to know Just how much money Jim or Elliott has made, and precisely how, since their father became President, Is still wondering. As for nepotism, one son is dropped into a good job in the secretariat, a cousln-ln-law gets a $6,000 Job and expenses, traveling around the world hanging chintz curtains in the Embassies, and a cousin more or less removed, turned out to be Just the man to handle the politico-social problems of the frog business at $10,000 a year. Huey got a taste of his own medicine when (he national administration had some of his men indicted for alleged violation of the income tax laws, and his own .political morals were observed again when, upon his death and the surrender of his survivors to the New Deal, the remaining Indictments were dropped. The case was the tip-off and a disillusionment to many early believers for it showed that the administration occupied a common level of honestly with the man who had been recognized as a cynical and ruthless scoffer at political and civil rights. But it was in the Legislature that Huey was at his worst, and it would seem that Mr. Roosevelt's friends would like to claim for him the same right to clap his hands, yell, "Hey, Under Huey Long, the State Legis against Huey Long. UNDER HIS SO-CALLED MANDATE Mr. Roosevelt tried to pack the Supreme Court, he smeared with an unsupported charge of immorality, opponents who later were admitted to have complied with the laws, and has taken the line that anyone elected under his so-called mandate is bound to obey as humbly as Huey's Legislators did. If that is what the mandate of the majority meant, then the President, like Huey, is a one-man government, and anybne elected with him Is a traitor for voting against any proposal from the White House, even tho It might call for the suppression of free speech. True, Mr. Roosevelt doesn't hang around the halls of Congress, but his presence is no less real, for It isn't far from the hill to the White House, and he has no trouble making his wishes known. The only difference between Congress and Huey's Legislature is there is some independence, opposition and, perhaps a little conscience, in Congress. If those disappear after the next election the national government will be Louisiana multiplied by 48. (colored), Charles A. O'Conner, Arthur Pruden (colored), George R. Saunders, R. Perry Taylor, Howard M. Wofford, Eugene Brown (colored), Raymond Orton.. Porter P. Plllens, T. M. Saunders, Richard Ray White, W. Whitney Wright. During the last 13 years 'many names have been added to the list, and sleep in Greenwood Cemetery. Marble and bronze are onlv nlHs to lature represented a useless waste of money, for he strode thru both chambers giving orders like a football coach putting the squad thru signal practice. But that was major ity rule. the Orange County boys who gave their lives in the World War. Erected by the Orlando Chapter, D. A. R. and the patriotic citizens of Orange County, 1924.'; There is no permanent tablet which carries the names of those who went out to serve their country, but those in the t hearts and memories of those they' loved. Casualty List When the ceremonies of dedication were held, the following had already been numbered with those who lie in Flander's fields: Alex Alston, Claude Brannon, Benjamin Brown, Ralph E. Cooper, Percy M. Puller, Robert D. Lewter, Carl O. Anderson. Albert W. Bryan, Stephen L. Brown, Robert L. Cox. Hugh T. Gregory, David Martin A national congress recmcea to a MEMOES OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Auoeiated Presa la exclusively entitled to the uie for rt-pubilcatlon of all newe dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited In thle paper and also the local news published therein. More G-Men, More Deputies AUGUST 20 Orlando Morning Sentinel said "Sheriff Karel needs help," and still means that. "G-Men Needed" was an editorial caption to which the Sheriff replied August 20 with the statement that he had called on the G-Men and FBI J. Edgar Hoover for help in the Bird murder, and had received no assistance because Orlando and environs are not in a government reservation. In recent months Central Florida has had many murders, killings, disappearances, mysteries, etc., CRIMES. May 10 Sheriff Karel cried for G-Men help. Hoover gave him laboratory assistance only. FBI, apparently, does not enter a local murder or killing unless it is on government terrain. There are four FBI stations in Florida BUT "help is available at a moment's notice," quoting from the editorial, is a delusion, a dream. "Get me some G-Men" is not only Sheriff Karel's constant yearning but that of many other law officers in 48 states. What to do about it? FBI should have more leeway, more officers, more power to deal with local cases off the reservation. Sheriff's office should have more, many more deputies. Cincinnati Enquirer, after a survey, says crime is cut in cities and counties having adequate staffs of police officers; those that have small staffs of law officers have more crime. Orlando and Orange County should have a branch office of FBI and placed on a equal basis with Jacksonville, Miami, Pensacola and Tampa before a "crime ring" is fastened on our peace-loving, law-abiding citizens, and Sheriff Karel needs all the G-Men he can coax here; furthermore Sheriff Karel should double his deputies. He is handicapped. New Refrain! similar state of docility would our memory. Somewhere the record should be kept. amount to the same thing, and if that is the will of the people ex pressed in the election returns there Is no point in paying for all that mileage, printing and office help. OPENLY COPIES HUEY LONG'S STYLE "The tumult and the shouting dies, The Captain and the Kings depart, Still stands Thine ancient sacrifice, An humble and a contrite heart, Lord, God of Hosts, be with us yet, Lest we forget, lest we forget." Relieved of Huey's sarcastic op position since the gun-play in the ABOUT THE BRIGHTEST, most stimulating spot in Florida is that plot of ground west of Senior High School where the new gymnasium is being erected. After many years of working and planning, Orlando leaders are seeing their dream come true. There is little use now to try and enumer-erate the leaders or to praise any particular individual or group the structure is going up, that is what counts. Keeping our high school students physically fit means a good investment for tomorrow. The gym will help do it. School officials hope the building will be completed by the time the basketball season opens. Now that the gymnasium is on its way what of other projects adequate armory for Company K; a house-car, trailer park; enlarged airport; Federal building? When one studies the untold beneficial results of a gymnasium there should be an equal incentive to push and complete other civic projects, vitally essential to a well-rounded city and community. Sincel859 A SYNDICATE, WITH a drawing by Friedman, publishes a picture of Apopka's "Masonic landmark" built in 1859. The old wooden structure is still in excellent condition and still in use, the story relates. For long, Apopka was known as "The Lodge." Perpetual password: "Welcome, stay longer." Bong! JAY FRANKLIN - - - Says All Powerful Rules Committee Real Congressional Dictators J$Xkk ' watch! 64 years old; J. Bayard Clark of North Carolina; B. B. Harlan of Ohio, 51 years old; L. Lewis of Colorado, 58 years old all Democrats. And in addition to Mr. Mapes, the following obscure Republicans: J. W. Martin of Massachusetts, 53 years old; J. W. Taylor of Tennessee, 57 years old. and D. H. McLean of New Jersey. 53 years old. Talk of "packing" a Federal body! Here is the group which has the power subject only to a painful and laborious process of petition to discharge to determine the sub MAN IS CONTINUALLY searching for hidden treasure the wealth under the earth's surface. W. G. Blanchard, formerly connected with South Lake well in Lake County, is going to "spud" in a well eight miles southwest of Live Oak, in Suwannee County. All hope that the Suwannee river will have a new refrain dedicated to Black Gold. WASHINGTON. D. C.-Up until i last January, a great many people believed that ours was a democratic form of government, Since then, the Supreme Court and the Senate of the "rotten boroughs" have risen up to smite those who think that other people's votes should be taken seriously in between elections. And how the House Rules Committee, bv refusing to issue a "rule" which will permit & vote on la" bor standards bill, comes along to remind us that even in the most representative part of our national government there Is not much nonsense about government of, by and for the people. For the chairman of the House Rules Committee is none other than Tammany's Mr. John J. O'Connor, the gentleman who was beaten last December by Sam Rayburn of Texas in the struggle for the post of House majority leader. At the time and I was critical of Mr. O'Connor's fitness for the Job I was warned that Mr. O'Connor was a very dangerous man to cross and that he would not rest until he had avenged his defeat upon the New Dealers who opposed him. The Rules Committee offered him his chance for sabotage. This committee is a device to direct, control and thwart the uncouth lunges of political democracy at Washington. The people may think that they control a majority of the 435 members of the House of Representatives, but unless they control a majority of the 14 hand-picked hard-shelled stuffed stooges on the Rules Committee, they can't even come to bat, let alone get to first base. . who are these powerful men? Ism Probe jects on which the House or Representatives may legislate. The average age of its members is about 57 years which means that they are of the vintage of 1880 well before the first election of Grover Cleveland. Ten of its fourteen members come from rural areas, and the industrial regions are "represented" by an embittered Tammany politician, a septuagenarian from Chicago, and by two Old Guard Republicans from Grand Rapids and from Elizabeth, N. J. And this is the group which, in cahoots with the desperate Southern conservatives, assume to forbid the House of Representatives to vote on the labor reforms pledged by the winning party in the last campaign. For those who like to see the Democratic conservatives squirm and snarl as they put themselves on the spot, here is another "little list" of those who have made a gift of themselves to the Wall Street Republicans, These are the "Democrats" who voted or were paired against the confirmation of Hugo Black as associate justice of the Supreme Court: Senator Burke of Nebraska, Senator Byrd of Virginia, Senator Copeland of New York, Senator Gerry of Rhode Island, Senator Glass of Virginia, Senator King of Utah, and Senator Tydings of Maryland. In addition, "Cotton Ed" Smith of South Carolina and "Burt" Wheeler of Montana failed to vote one way or the other, in an exhibition of parliamentary cowardice unusual even in this session of political agoraphobia. But the list is there now, and it's getting easier to remember it with every roll-call. On Tomorrow's Map EVERY TOWN, HAMLET, city and community in Florida wants air mail service, air transportation they yearn and cry for these air connections which are more vital now than railroad connections years ago. Referring to Second Assistant Postmaster General Harllee Branch's statement that the proposed new air mail line from Kansas City to Tampa "has a great deal of merit," The Ocaia Star declares: "When this line is added to the growing list of air mail routes, Ocala ought to be on it . . . Why not? The west side of the peninsula needs fast mail service just as much as the east side does. The east and southern portions of Florida have a service at present. We are entitled to some consideration along the west and central reaches of the peninsula north of Tampa and Orlando." Somewhat facetiously The Miami News adds: "It (meaning Florida) would a lot rather grant Ocala that than the Florida canal." Leaving railroads, canals, highways and waterways out of the picture, air routes and cities with adequate airports will be permanently on tomorrow's map. "Air Mail Week," set for Aug. 23 to 30, will make every Florida city air-conscious, even Orlando which is seeking a place in the air with greatly enlarged facilities. With three or four exceptions, they are nobody you have ever heard of before or would care to hear of again. There is, in addition to Chairman O'Connor, old Mr. Sabath of Illinois, the labor-baiting Mr. Cox of Georgia, the Red-baiting Mr. Martin Dies of Texas, and the bitter Republican Mr. Mapes of Michigan. For .the rest, the Rules Committee is packed and heavily packed, with uninteresting rural antiques: A. H. Greenwood of Indiana, 57 years old; W. J. Driver of Arkansas, New Interest - Knights of Old 0. 0. M'INTYRE - - - Says Ride in Virginia NATURAL CHIMNEYS, Va. (U.R) LEGISLATOR TOM COO LEY, Lake Couny Representative, is calling his "Ism" committee together at Tallahassee to investigate radicals and radical movements and, according to press intelligence, "report to the 1939 Legislature." Meeting, probing Isms, reporting two years hence will not help current disturbances should they pop up. What Tom Cooley's committee should do is, assemble all evidence and facts, report to Governor Cone, and have Governor Cone transmit his findings to the 'Sheriffs' offices, and if necessary to the Florida National Guard. Isms do not notify a public they jump. An Ism can cause all sorts of trouble and damage at a moment's notice. Tom, Fred & Co. should probe, probe fast, and if action is necessary to R. I. P. Ism considerable speed can be effected by cutting red tape, legal and governmental. Theere is nothing to get excited about yet. Still, a public likes to know that protection does not crawl like a gopher. Hitler and Rotary RECENTLY THERE appeared a brief comment on this page over Dictator Hitler's adverse thrust at Rotary clubs in Germany but the comment, apparently, was under-played every newspaper in Florida takes a rather savage and extended crack at the Nazi ruler. Clearwater Sun bellows: Adolf Hitler, -German Dictator, has ordered his army officers not to join the Rotary club and if they have already joined to resign forthwith. Hitler is opposed to Rotary because of its avowed belief that world peace is a goal worth striving for. He declares that such an ideal is out of harmony with German national aims. The position taxen by Hitler is local news in practi-cally every American city, including Clearwater, for each of these towns has a Rotary Club and each of these clubs is committed to the Rotary ideal of world peace and helps to finance the movement. Rotary is now established in about 60 foreign countries. statesmen fades! A college group made survey of Austria, Hungary and Roumania and found the American names that gave the widest reaction were Abraham Lincoln, Wells-Fargo (because of the Western thrillers) and Jack London. This Tax Evasion Stuff As of old, knights armed with steel-tipped lances mounted rearing chargers here yesterday to do battle for Is Pretty Asinine to Me the glory of their laaies iair. Since they wore origntiy-colored From the mail bag: It is amusing the way modern silk sashes instead of the traditional Looming large among the depression casualties are actors whose literature sidesteps the hundred-a- suits of armour, however, the knights will not do battle with each other. Instead, each knight will charge month folk. We "in-betweeners" voices were not fitted to movies or radio. There are hundreds in New York who still make the rounds of down a 100-yard stretchy and attempt to run his lance thru tiny may not be so interesting but there are an awful lot of us. The hero in the story these days is either down to his last dime or painting his steel rings that grow smaller as the the few agencies left hoping for a chance in the dwindling list of Claims This Negress Is Lying in Reverse TAMPA (P) Detectives described the alleged confession here of a negro woman who said she killed a man in Huntington, W. Va., in 1931 as "case of a person trying to lie their way into jail instead of trying to lie out of it." Detective Chief W. D. Bush said he thought the negress only wanted a free ride to her home in Reading, Pa., but he said she would have to answer to vagrancy charges here. Investigation revealed that a railroad policeman ' had been shot at Huntington in 1931, but he was not killed and captured his assailant. Ask Assault Victim To Give More Facts HOLLYWOOD Patricia Douglas, movie extra who said she was attacked at a so-called studio "haymow" party, must submit more facts in her complaint if she wishes to go thru with a half-million dollar damage suit, a Superior Court has ruled. Judge Joseph W. Vickers sustained a demurrer bv the defendants. contest progresses. yacht Mrs. E. C. G., Tyler, Texas. To the winner goes the privilege plays on the stage. To my notion they are the most gallant of the de mis tax evasion siun is preuy asinine to me. I go to a town in a neighboring State to do most of of naming the lady of his choice as "Queen of Love and Beauty" of the 116th annual riding tournament, a digestive upset. John Burroughs at 60 became almost a chronic invalid, only able to totter from bed to a porch cnah. After much experimenting, doctors stopped him from eating eggs. He immediately recovered and became hale and hearty for many naturalist adventures. S. W., Philadelphia, Pa. Albert Payson Terhune is not the only dog expert who has never seen nor known anyone who has actually seen a case of rabies. C. E. Her-bison, manager of the kennel department of a prominent magazine, has attended 475 dog shows in the past ten years and has talked with every important breeder. Not one had ever seen a case of rabies altho they had seen many bitten. At every dog show, somebody is bitten by a dog and there is not one instance of a fatal result. feated. One has yet to hear them whine and the wav thev can make of which the lance contest is the outstanding feature. an old suit look natty and spruce my shopping because there is no city tax there. I'd be a fool not to take advantage of such saving. Just as a rich man is a fool not to take advantage of such loopholes when he has a chance. There The tournament has been held each year since 1821, when it was is a bit of artistry in itseii. mey live in far away rooming houses sometimes in Jersey but show up almost daily, bright, eager and inaugurated by tne Virginia gentry in the administration of President never complaining. James Madison. is no moral issue in taxation and the way it is being overdone is disgusting the entire country H. D., Bronxville, N. Y. An attendant at one of the public libraries tells me that the most I am Just home from six weeks Many of the lances used by the contestants are 100 years old or more, having been handed down from generation to generation for participation in the lance tourney. ALL PARTS OF THE citrus, belt will be represented most heavily at the fourth annual Citrus Growers Institute at Camp Mc-Quarrie, near Astor Park, Lake County, Aug. 30 to Sept. 3. The Institute is sponsored by the Lake County Horticultural Association and directed by the Florida Agricultural Extension service. So helpful has been the Institute that reservations this year are double those of a year ago. . Kiwanis Penpushers. SEVEN LAKE COUNTY editors are Ki-wanians, and that is news. Last week all eight Lake County weekly newspapers published a group picture of the seven editors which will be sent to the Kiwanis International magazine with a circula-tion of 200,000. Under the picture was the following copy: "Above are seven editors of the eight weekly newspapers in Lake County, Florida, all of whom are Ki-wanians. Reading from left to right top row: Gil bert Leach, Lecsburg Commercial; S. C. Peacock, Umatilla Tribune; George C. Keller, Mount Dora Topic, and A. W. Newett, Groveland Graphic and Leesburg Ledger. Left to right bottom row: Ralph Gore, Lake County Citizen, Tavares; Don Lochner, Press, Clermont and Jesse Lantc, Lake Region, Eustis. Lake County has six Kiwanis Clubs in a population of 28,000, the largest number of clubs in proportion to population of any county in the United States." Of course, able Karl Lehmann, Lake County Chamber of Commerce secretary manager, thought of the idea, seized upon the coincidence as a stroke of publicity. Well may Kiwanis be proud of those seven penpushers, plus John Lochner, father of Don, publisher of the Florida Newspaper News, a monthly trade magazine. When better editors are made Kiwanis will make themin Lake County. avid readers of history of all sorts are the educated Chinese. She says in Europe and so far as I can see most countries over there are pret they rarely read fiction or biography. Japanese, on the other Dr. Johnson and Charles Lamb ty well washed up. Broke, discouraged and waiting the gong to go to hand, are keen for text books on They include Hal Roach and E. J. were never happy in the bosky glades and could scarcely wait to get back to their beloved sidewalks. One wonders if they missed the art and read them with the rervor of the mystery story lover devouring detective tayle. battle. We are not riding so hign in America as we might but we have it over every country I saw for liberty and let us preserve it at all costs. G. D., Pittsburgh, Pa. Board Orders Vote Of Press Employees WASHINGTON (U.R) The National Labors Relations Board yesterday dook shops like tnose aowniown in the vicinity of Wanamaker's. Odd people, about bookshops. A Rariin snonsors have found a new Mannix, producers, and Dave Ross, Chicago film salesman. Ross is accused by the girl of plying her with liquor and ravishing her. She said she went to the party under the impression she was hired for a film part. She was given 10 days to amend her complaint. Perhaps I am just fed up with wftv nf eliminating the fake lauehs directed that an election by secret over comedians' jokes by the or radio programs and should stop listening awhile. But it is my main diversion and I still tune in very hopeful. Last week, for instance, chestra. Audiences nave learnea to know when the laughing is nhnnpv Tho npw nrrifr is for rom- cieric in one tens or a mercnani who has a standing order in every bookshop in town for works on the ancient trade routes to Africa, the roads traveled by pearl, ivory, salt dealers long before Prester John edians not to rehearse their gags The Hitler opposition is the first serious test to which International Rotary has been subjected. It will be interesting to note what Rotary does about it. Of course, Rotary can, for German consumption only, modify its program so as to make it meaningless. If it does that Hitler will allow Rotary to remain in Germany. We hope however, that Rotary will do nothing of the kind. We hope that Rotary will stand by its guns, accepting even expulsion if need be. To defy Hitler would be good principle and good policy. To stand up to Hitler, accepting expulsion as preferable to abandonment of ideals, would show the world that Rotary is made of stern stuff and that its peace program Is not so much luncheon clapclap but is a living faith for which its exponents are prepared to make sacrifices if called upon. Plainly the world needs Rotary and Kiwanis, Lions and Civitans any service club that has peace as one of its objectives. ' Perhaps history will record that Adolf Hitler in his opposition to the enlightening tary International movement has given that, Deiore tne musicians, inus, wnen sprung, they are heard for the first ana caesar. He makes a religion of it. Grand to have a fervid hobby like that. time and inspire real and genuine guffaws. Bingham Called In To Confer on War LONDON (U.R) Robert Worth Bingham, American Ambassador, left for Washington yesterday and it was reported that he had received an urgent summons from President Roosevelt to discuss the international situation. The Ambassador's departure was there were only three important programs that were worth while. I ask my neighbors what they think and most of them say they rarely listen in any more. That is a condition that should stir the stumps of the radio people. Radio needs a New Deal. C. T., Chicago, Illinois. You speak of being allergic to eggs. That is not unusual. Nine years ago, when 37, I ordered eggs for breakfast on a Pullman diner. ballot be conducted witran 30 days to determine whether the editorial employes of the United Press and the City News Service of Los Angeles. Inc., desire to be represented in collective bargaining by the American Newspaper Guild. The board ruled that those eligible to vote in the election include all editorial employes, except the managers of bureaus which consist of more than one man. Employes of the City News Service of Los Angeles were included in the election order, because, the board held, "the Los Angeles service is an integral part of the United Press system in that it serves U. P. wires and is subject to close financial control by the-U. P." Queer thing about hobbies: You work up a strange one, like toad VICTIM OF OWN COMPLAINT CLEVELAND (U.R) James Higgins, 35, complained sharply to police nhnilt. snpprtpre In hie noiirhhnrhnnrf stool culture or early firemen's buttons, and first thing you know you discover a half dozen devotees of Patrolman Carl Bare was assigned it and you get a letter from a clergyman in Nyack or a banker in Oskosh who greets you fraternally to patrol the vicinity on his motor- pvnlp Thp first nprsnn nrrpst.prt was They were tasteless and I thought ana oners to make a swap. it was because they were storage completely unexpected, and he hurriedly took the first available steamshipthe liner Empress of Britain which left Southampton today. Higgins, who. Bare said, was going 50 miles an hour "in a hurry to get eggs. But never since have I been nome." How the glory of the World War able to eat them. If I try, there is

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