Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 15, 1936 · Page 5
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 5

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Monday, June 15, 1936
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MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 15, fTHE PAMPA JDAILY NEWS t Patnpa, Texas PAGE F1V1 :i BLACK TERROR OVER ITALY EMBITTERS HELPLESS FOLK BY FREDERIC 3. IIASKIN. WASHINGTON, June 15—"Should I run In the streets and cry my bitterness? That will not help me, for when I open my mouth, before even the people have heard me, there will be hands put over my mouth to silence me." This despairing lament, made by an elderly Italian, may be regarded as a description of what the life t/f the people in Italy has become under Fascism. Whether the urgent complaint concerns political coercion, forced > labor at starvation wages, or military conscription, it may not be uttered save under pain of imprisonment or, perhaps, death. The words spoken above were spoken by an old man in Milan, on the fourteenth anniversary of the Fascist seizure of power. After having had work, steady work, since before the coming of Fascism, he was" discharged without Warning and told that never again could he have a job. It appears that his son who had been drafted for the war to civilize Ethiopia had deserted. He made good his escape over the . border of Yugoslavia and was beyond the punishing Fascist arm. But his old father remai^d In Italy and was punished. But, ohould he complain, or attempt to complain, he . would be brutally hushed by the Fascist police and, in some manner, done away with. John L. Spivak, declared by Burton Rascoe, the critic, to be the best reporter in the United States, recently returned from a tour of European countries and has presented his experiences and findings in a book, Europe Under the Terror, which presents a picture of medievalism of which Americans have little conception, in spile of what already has leaked through the Iron lid of censorship, Mv. Spivak has made it clear that the regular correspondents in Italy and other suppressed countries, send to their American, English, and other foreign nswspapers only the side of the picture which the official regime wants sent. This is the side of the picture seen by Mr. Spivak. These correspondents know a good deal but they ore aware that should they communicate their knowledge they •' would be pitched out of Italy—if they were lucky enough to escape a more drastic treatment. In order to remain, they must conform and send the type of news which is re' quired, of them. '\ La Madame Smiles. The foreigner may be escorted over the border, but the Italian has no such avenue of escape. Should he desire to do so, it is not permitted. He is dealt with summarily at home. Should one criticize any least action of the fascist regime, he is in .hideous clanger. Members of families have schooled themselves not to express their opinions or rt- peat what they have seen even among themselves. What are called the bats are always about, and when the slightest criticism reaches official ear>,< La -Madama, as they say, smiles. Bats, as most people know, penetrate Into the darkest corners and also move on absolutely silent wings. One dare not talk to himself even though he believes he is in solitude. The reference to La Madama is > appallingly historical. There was once a Lucrqzia Borgia, daughter of that great princely house which gave princes, dukes, cardinals, and popes to the Roman and other worlds • When La Madama Borgia so much as disliked the cut of one's hair she had a way of inviting one to share a glass of wine. Refusal was impossible and, as one drank, La Madama smiled—for the wine was poisoned I' Secretly, furtively, millions of Italians today refer to the modern smile of the modern Madama—Fascism. As one man said to Mr. Spivak in answer to his question as to what happened when La Madama smiles: "Prison.' Dungeons. Maybe worse Here in Rome, people in the street professors, scientists—La Madama smiled on them. No one knows . what happened io them. One da> yo.u go for a walk. Your wife waits at' home with the macaroni and tin veal, 1 but you do not come. She ' waits all night and In the morning rushes to the police, but the police uh, they know nothing. No. Nothi ing. A bat has heard him whispei and La Madftina smiled." He prob- ably'is being tortured. Jf you are traveling on a railway train, it is unsafe to inquire of a porter whether the train is on time That-is an inference that, under the fascist regime, a train could be anything else but on time. Jo make such-, an inquiry is to invite the smile of La Madama. When Mr, Spivak, after considerable difficulty, obtained an appointment with the president of the special tribunal .for the defense of the state, StringaJl-Casanova, he was taken to a palace on the banks of old Father Tiber. There he was ushered through dark carpeted passages where bats and blackshirts lurked behind 1 the arras at every " step. He went through a succession of vestibules with doors opening before , him and closing behind, as in some, weird nightmare, Dracula fan. tasy, or Luna Park sideshow. At length he stood before II Presidente and wfts told, in effect, that Italy was happy arid tranquil, that there were no labor strikes, that the nation was prosperous, and that fascism 'was an unmitigated blessing. Then Mr. Spivak interviewed another II Presidente—Tullio Cianetti, president qf the Confederation of Labor, whose elegantly manicured hands had never done work. From him Spivak received an explanna- tipn pf a number of things. He was . Iqi'd'itliat wages of labor had been reduced because Italy must prosper and that, • unless wages were kept down, the employers could hot make profits and profits were necessary to the welfare of the fascist state. Escape Is QUt'icult. It was explained to him that it * was, perhaps, necessary for H-year- pl^ children to work because several l>Va family must work (if.jobs could be found) if a subsistence were to * 'be.eawjecV T°" be sure, formerly the years but the fascists had reformed that. It appeared there was not enough work to go around. II Presidente was candid on the whole matter. He explained to Mr. Spivak that if children went to school they would become educated, which might prove a peril to the fascist •egime. Things were better as they ere. In Rome were seen enthusiastic demonstrations as ,the soldiery marched away to the Ethiopian war. Many were. Indeed, glad to go because the army meant three meals a lay Instead of one. Others dared lot protest against their conscrip- .ion, fearing the dread smile of La Madama, even more dread when she smiled in uniform. Because the Boot of Italy is sur- •ounded by water, there is no escape 'or deserters save over the northern boundary. The boundary is watched constantly not only by fascist soldiers but it may be said to be ;uarded by the frowning Alps. The passage is difficult under the best conditions; for the furtive who dare not use the highways and passes and must scramble over Ice fields and glacial slopes, it Is a tremendous feat. And yet deserters have oassed over by the hundreds, per- :iaps by the thousands. The Aus- trlans and Swiss and French do not send them back. The censored press has deluged the Italian people with such an incessant stream of propaganda and so completely kept out all outside, uncolored news, that Italians actually are unaware of what is going on in the world. They have been told, until most of them believe it, that England is attempting to make a colony out of Italy on lop of attempting to prevent Italy from bringing the benefils of fascism to the benighted savages of Ethiopia There have been other reports on the black terror that hovers ovei Italy and there is far more to say than can be compressed into a newspaper column. What the reports show peradventure of doubt is that under an original cloak of bettering the condition of the working classes Mussolini has created a terrorist group, the fascists, which has made the rich richer and stamped the poor into an animal subjugation destroyed all semblance of liberty, and resurrected the worst features of the Spanish inquisition. Mr. Spivak shows what has happened there—Slncliar Lewis says, 'it can't happen here!" CAPITOL JIGSAW By HOWARD C. MARSHALL AUSTIN, June 15. (fl 3 )—A long court fight over possession of a watch struck Judge A. J. Martin of the Amarillo court of civil appeals as worthy of remark. "Each side has minutely dissected the authorities cited by the ether," he said in an opinion. "We. are surrounded, in fact, by disem- bowelled authorities, as thick as dead soldiers on a battlefield. The case was styled T. A. Armstrong against J. C. 'Jackson. Litigation extended over ten years. A Links Top-Notcher IloniZONTAL 1, 0 Star golfer 11 Bitter drug 12 One who pares 13 Father 15 Noise 16 Lair 17 Toward 19 To cry 21 Either 22 Also. 23 Monsurp of urea. 25 Chaos 26 To press 27 To Inimoi- :<0 Now. 31 Battering machine 32 Simpleton 33 Point where a thing is .1-1 Witticism .'i"> To abound 3G Preposition 38 Gaiter •H) Ventilates 41 Half an em 42 Rubber tree <H Golfers' Answer to Previous Puzzle modes of standing. •iCTo sink. 47 To wander 49 Horse fid Hazes, 51 To countersink 53 Ever. 54 Blackbird. 55 He won the . tournament this year 50 Golf hole 14 Present. 16 He won during a heavy 17 Instrument. 18 Two-edged swords. 20 Flags. 22 Weight allowances 24 Proverbs. 26 Bugle plant. 27 Butter lump. 28 Form of "be." 29 Edge. 31 Revolves. 34 Door rugs. 35 Bound. 37 Plants of a region. 39 Postscript. score (pi.). VERTICAL 1 Laughter sound. 2 More ancient. 40 Sour. 3 Bay horse. 41 Bird of prey. 4 To' scatter 5 Bone. G Spain. 7 Insane. 8 Part of eye 9 Wood joint part. 10 Hour. 43 Night before (pl.). 45 Born. 46 Fern seeds; 48 To dine! 50 Grazed. 52 Myself. 54 Mister. vcn own a needle." she whispered "And here's the way I darn; Well," as he stared. "What do you hink of it?" I'd my," testified Dirk, "that on ride better than you sew." "Horses," she admitted. "Yes, I now -horses." You must miss them." he said. We'll go for some rides when you et well.' "No," shaking her head. "I don't miss them. . . Did Isabel get you?" The leap from horses to Isabel 'as sudden, but Dirk made it. "I called her this morning," he aid. "The message was for you as r ell as for me. She wanted to remind me of a dance tonight, and o ask me to bring you. I suppose ou got the Invitation. The Vin- ents dance." "I suppose so. I haven't opened ny mail of that sort. Is Isabel our social conscience?" "She Is, rather. I'm apt to forget things. Joe Vincent Is one of sabel's good friends. It's his sis- er's debut. Do you feel like gong?" "Do you?" she asked. "With Ru- )ert so ill?" "Rupert's better," Dirk answer- d. "He wouldn't want you to stay n on his account." She crushed out her cigarnt. "I'm glad he's better. But I oiildn't go." "You don't want to, you mean?" "I do want to. I've got a new Iress. Want to see It?" Mary had gone out some lime Before. Hope rose and. going to he old kns. took from It a gown t diaphanous yellow, splashed with Ittle gold stars. She spread it on he bed, looking down at it, stand- ng with clasped hands, an attl- ude, it seemed to Dirk, of wor- hip. 'I could get drunk on clothes," he said. A slip of paper had fallen from he dress, an open bill whose fig- ires Dirk could not help seeing as le picked it up. They surprised him, small indeed. I didn't get it," she explained, 'at the shop Rupert sent me to. Their label costs too much. I got Seventeen motorists recruited along the route from Dallas to Waco are reported to have made one of the safest trips into Temple on record. They followed a highway patrol car returning to Austin. Several who attempted to whirl down the highway at a 70-mile an hour clip quickly discovered their error and fell into line. Others breezing in the same direction were warned by the paraders and also took up positions. . Some of the motorists elected to cut through at Waco, but the patrolman took his convoy around the city just enough to pick them up at the other side of the city. Gov. Allred expressed some cha grin at the "excitement" over his trip to Washington to discuss the Texas pension situation with Federal officials. . "I'm sorry folks got so excited," he said. "After all the flying I've been doing, there's no good reason to pay such attention when I take a plane trip to Washington. "I made the decision to leave North Texas late Saturday because I- could get away only over the weekend." The highway commission receives so many complaints from irate citizens wanting construction of one sort and another thai a word of commendation is greatly prized The city of Dallas recently praised the .department for pulting highways into gpbd .condition foi the Centennial exposition opening "The successful inauguration and completion of such a comprehensive and intensive road improvement program in the limited time coulc only be accomplished by an efficient and alert organization, the commission and every employe 'on his toes and all dedicated to the policy of highway ponstruction," the lettei from Dallas officials said. Charles Marsh, Austin newspapei publisher, is a first class cook, says Gov. Allred. Traveling on the same plane, they arrived after midnight at Little Rock, and, with other passengers found the cook at an airport restaurant very busy. To help matters, Marsh asked the cook if he might scramble some eggs and was told to go ahead. "So about six of us had scramblec eggs," Allred said, "Very good eggs AS YOU PLEASE TpPEKA, Kas., June 15 ($>)— Th Republican presidential nominee may be called "Alt M." or "Alfrecf M." Lnhdoni just as the speaker or writer chooses—Lnndon . doesn.'^ care. V'Use il; any way you please, the Hftnsajs goyprnoc s : aid at » conference tocjay- "^ doesn't any difference to me.» •; tec BY MARGARET IELL HOU1TON Chapter 33 ENIGMA Dirk did not hear Devlne go out. He had dismissed him in a measure with Mary's report that Hope vould be glad to see him. Next norning, before having breakfast, 10 inquired of Timothy if Mr. Deine had spent the night, learned hat he had not, and made furth- :r inquiries of Mary. , Mary's report was rather rose- :olored. Mrs. Joris was much bet- ,er since her father's visit. But he lad been obliged to go back . . . ast night. Dirk, still skeptical, knowing Mary's gift of credence, said: Dirk took the chair beside Hope's "Running up to Albany early to morrow morning," he explained "Be gone all day, and had to know about this sudden improvement. . . You are better," he added, having looked her over. The Rev. Devine, he had discov ered, was actually on the way back home, having- checked out of the Pennsylvania and taken a train shortly after midnight. That hi visit had done Hope good, there was no -question. "So- : you forgive me for wiring him," he said, as if she had fol lowed his thoughts. "For wanting to share my responsibility." "Does she really seem better?" "All's _well that ends _well," "But she does, sir," Mary an- wered brightly, and with traces of amazement at what she had to announce. "She was playing her juitar this morning." An empha- ic-nod as Dirk stared. "And sing- ng, sir," she added.. This was too much. "I'm going in to see her," said Dirk. "Not now, sir," pleaded Mary. "I don't mean now. I mean clur- ng the afternoon. I expect to be home early." Dirk stood thinking, and Mary asked: "Did you telephone Miss Isabel, sir? She called up again last night." "I shall,' Dirk said. "And do . you know how Mister Rupert is, and if there's any chance of his being home soon? Mrs. J'oris asked me this morning." "No, I don't," Dirk answered. 'Perhaps I'll know today, when VIr. Sanford Joris comes back. Bay ;o Mrs. Joris that I'll -be in to see ler. This afternoon, about- three o'clock.' Hope was up when Dirk came n. She sat in the big gilt and tapestry chair, mending a stocking. Her hair was smooth, the .bruise- ike shadows beneath her eyes were not so dark, and there was a trace of rouge on lips and cheek. She wore the same pale yellow dress with the fur about the throat. Not far away the electric- stove poured warmth from its fire- colored bowl, glowing- like a great tropical flower. 'Too much?" she asked, indicating the stove. And Dirk who had come in tingling with cold and full of fresh air, replied that he would get used to it. Mary, however, turned off the stove, and no one qbjected. answered, as followed his cigarets?" if she had indeed thought. "Got mj He laid them on the table be side her—between the darning egi and a little pin-cushion full o needles and shaped like a toma to. He lighted the cigaret she hac extracted, and picked up th pin-cushion. She watched him examine it Presently she laughed. "You're funny," she said. "Funny?" asked Dirk. He wa smiling, too. Her laughter was in fectious. "Curious," she explained. "Ther is not anything you miss." "Oh, yes, there is. Lots." "Well, perhaps there is. But didn't think you knew it. Tha cushion, now. You look at it, niv you see how worn it is, and al the needles. And you conclude 'What a domestic female she is Whis is all very well, but you premise is wrong. The cushion 1 Mary's." "I see," Dirk said, and.put th cushion down. "I shouldn't hay to start from wrong premises, how ever, if you would confide in m< If you would tell me, that is, jus what sort of girl you really are." His smile might have robbed th statement of any significance. Sh returned his smile. "Confide in you? But why not?" She leaned toward him. "I don't She smiled, wistfully touching the starry gown. Why wouldn't she go? he wondered. Was she afraid, fearful of meeting some acquaintance out of her old life? It was not th?.t. Something told him it was not that. Perhaps she was not so well as she pretended. "Have you strength enough to BO?" he asked. "I have," she said. "But I have to save it." Mary came into the room, and contrived to give Dirk a warning look. I'm not suggesting that you only one dress there. the one : wore to Elinor's dinner. This one s just as pretty, don't you think?" "Prettier," Dirk said sincerely. "And here are the slippers that look as if they were made of green-gold beetles' wings. And Rupert said he was going to get me some big bracelets of hammered gold. They sounded wonderful, like the savage and ones Isabel wore that night at Adelaide's when you danced with her so much. But I guess he forgot that, too." Dirk said impulsively: "I'll get you some savage bracelets." dance," he explained to Hope. "I told Isabel you wouldn't be up to .hat. I asked her to pick you out a box, where you could sit and ook on." Hope laughed. "Along with the dowagers." "I could carry you to the car." le urged. "And the elevators are near the ball-room. Couldn't you make it?" She was looking at him. He had never seen her eyes so soft and wondering. "I couldn't go." she said, "and ceep from dancing. Not when I neard the music. But I want. . ." Still the soft and wondering look. 'I want you to know that I appreciate your thinking of it, your wanting me to see the lights and all." She faltered. Her hand rested on his sleeve. "I appreciate t," she said again. "That's nothing. But you musn'l mind not dancing." Sho watched Mary go out of the room. Then she sal down in the big chair. She touched the other cliair. "Please, Dirk. I want to tell you something." Hope tries hard, tomorrow, to tell Dirk something Important. Self-Mutilation Charges Probed LOS ANGELES. June 15 W)— Amazing charges of self-mutilation to collect damages for traffic accidents were made by District Attorney Buron Fills today in an investigation of an alleged accident racket which he said cost insurance companies of the nation $1,000,000 a year. Assembling the evidence with a secretly-installed short wave radio, clelcctives arrested five Long Beach residents in connection with a local insurance case. Harold Jenkins, 45, his wife, Alia, 42, and Elton Miner, 45, were booked on suspicion of grand theft. William Bone, 39, and Martin Biggs, 40, were held on suspicion of mayhem and suspicion of grand theft. BASS BREAKS HUNGER STRIKE AT CENTENNIAL Catfish and Perch Also Attract Spectators BY DAVID A. CHEAVKNS, Associated Press Staff Writer. DALLAS. June 15 IfP'i— A near- record size bass whose overshot underjaw and glaring, yellow eyes :espeak in almost inestimable truculence, had broken a two-week hunger strike in the aquarium at the Texas Centennial today and was angrily striking at streamers of raw beef after an appetizer of seven crawdads. Sad to say for the longing angler, the full measure of this fish's vlci- ousness may never be taken by cane pole or fly rod, for he is safe from minnow-hidden hooks and artificial lures plate glass. behind an inch It is reasonable speculate that this will always be true, for Grand-daddy Large Mouth was born and bred in a government hatchery and probably will fill out Ills allotted span of years behind a show to tnntali/.e active fishermen who itch Io test his mettle. Proving the nervous icmpcranuMit and capricious nature of the? large mouth black buss, this fellow refused to eat for two weeks after he was plopped into the ncqtiarlum. But yesterday. Pierre A. Fontaine, director of the exhibit, dropped seven large crawdads into the pool as a meal for the assembled bass but the big-shot peevishly ate them all. Irritable as ;i thunderstorm, he drove the other fish into a corner and put on a fine show for the public. This bass weighs seven pounds. Two others in the tank weigh a little over six. The books say the largest ever taken in Texas hit something over ten. and in Florida waters they frequently attain a weight of 14 to 18 pounds. Another aquarium attarction, epes- cially for the colored contingents is a 25-pound Lake Wichita Falls mud- cat which generally lies stodgily on the gravel bottom of his tank, viewing spectators without alarm thru his pig-like eyes. He moves only at feeding time, when he displays unexpected agility in getting there first. His competition is a vicious, sword billed alligator gar, bane of Texas game fishermen. Texas' only native tropical fish, the dainty and whimsical Rio Grande perch, is another headline!' at the aquarium. These fish are peculiar to the waters near the Rio Grande, arc beautifully and dell* cately pastel-tinted, fight like -de* mons when hooked, and taste better: ,han mountain trout when cooked. Two pairs on exhibition, taken frdrn the Outidalupe near Its confluehcfe with the San Marcos, are ahtlclpa- ng families which will shade the best efforts of anyone in Callander, Ont.. Mr. Fontaine announced. There are several thousand eggs in each of two nests, and the multi-blessed events are expected momentarily. Mystery Car Is Found at Roswell ROSWELL, N. M.. June 15 A mystery automobile, half sunken in silt and mud at the bottom of a 125-foot lake north of here, lent impetus today to a search for the bodies of four mid-west tourists whose disappearance is still enshrouded in darkness as on the day they were discovered missing more than a year ago. State police, balked by darkness last night, renewed efforts at removing the machine today. It was discovered yesterday by E. P. Lane, a deep-water diver. Lane could not tell whether there were bodies in the car. It apparently had been in the lake about a year, he said. , The new aspect of the search brought from chief E. J. House Jr. of the stale police the expression that possibly the car. might contain the bodies of Mr. and Mrs. George Lorius and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Heberer, Illinois tourists. Last seen at Vaughn, N. M., May 22, 1935, their disappearance has threatened to become another of the state's unsolved mysteries. $25.00 REWARD Will be paid by the manufacturer for any Corn GREAT CHRISTOPHER Corn cure cannot remove. Also removes Warts and Callouses. 35c at Cretney Drug Store, —adv. BUTTONS ARE SMART THIS SEASON! .Self-covered buttons are 1m • porlant this season. Let us cover them for you. HEMSTITCHING Let us IlemstlU'h that new summer dress for you. Singer Sewing Machine Co. Phone 689 214 No. Cnyler LOOK AT. RIDE IN DRJVE ALLTHREE That'stheWaytoGettheMOSTFORYOWMONEY! Summer Band School June 1 to August 22 Mondays, Wednesday and ' Fridays Private Instruction CALL A. C. COX for Information PHONE 814-B BUS TRAVEL IS BEST NORTH. EAST, SOUTH OB WEST Modern, Convenient, Comfortable Co»che»l FARES ARE LOWEST IN HISTORY! 1. Liberal Stop-Oven Allowed. (. Reductions on All Reund Trip T|ok«ta. I. Fast and Close Connections. «. Safe and Competent Driven. LET US HELP PLAN YOUR TRIP OR VACATION NOW. Agent* Will Gladly Furnish Detail Information PAMPA BUS TERMINAL US South Rw.»ell St. 4 Pboo. 871 OWNERS SAV the 1)141936 Plymouth cost) less for fio», oil and upkeep. Beauty-Economy-Safety-Reliability-Plymouth has the 4 things People Want_««d Today it's Priced with the Lowest! I T'S EASY TO GET the f act3 on "All Three" leading, low- priced cars. Just look at them .. .comparesize, prices, features and style. This friendly challenge has •won Plymouth's sensational success...greater motoring- satisfaction, value and economy for more than a million happy Plymouth owners. Look at the list of features printed here that give you more safety, economy, comfort and trouble-free service. Of "All Three" only Plymouth gives you all of them. And Plymouth ia the only one with both a Safety-Steel body and double-action Hydraulic brakes. "Dependability and Economy" "ON EVERY JOB my Plymouth travels torn-up streets," says W. W, Donaldson, Road Contractor, Washington, D. C. "This is my fifth Plymouth since they were introduced in 1928 because they're comfort- ableandnovergiveany trouble. It's the easiest car on gas and oil I ever saw... a big item." The Commercial Credit Co. often Chrysler, Dodge, Uo Soto dealen terms making Plymouth easy to buy. TUNE IN ED WYNN AND GRAHAM McNAM EE TUESDAY NIGHTS, WFAA, 7:30 C. S. T. Note the cooling and ignition features. They give the amazing gas and oil economy that Plymouth owners are boasting about all over America. Be sure to drive the big, new 1936 Plymouth. Ask your Chrysler, Dodge or De Soto dealer, today! PLYMOUTH DIVISION OFCIIRYSLER CORP. EASY TO BUY Double-action Hydraulic Brakes Safety-Steel Uuily Patented Floating Power Engine Mountings Calibrated Ignition Full-Length Water Jackett Directional Water Circulation Balanced Weight and Balanced Spring Action GrcatestTotalLength of Sprlngi Easiest Steering (18.2-1 ratio) 6-Cyllndcr "1,-IIead" Engine Simplicity Highest Compression .. .Yet Uses Regular Gas I Light-Weight Aluminum Alloy Pistons Four Piston Rings (Instead of three) Four Main Bearing Crankshaft .Mr-Cooled Clutch Syncro-Sltent Transmission (All helical gears!) Roller-Bearing Universal Rust-Proofed Body, Fenders, All Sheet Metal, All exposed Nuts, Bolts and Washers I 113-Inch Wheelbase $5IO AND UP, LIST AT FACTORY, DETROIT SPECIAL EQUIPMENT EXTRA CHRYSLER. DODGE AND DE SOTO DEALERS GREAT CAR

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