Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on February 24, 1942 · Page 6
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February 24, 1942

Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 6

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' ;: '- ; ' -THE MORNING AVALANCHE" Lubbock, Texas, Tuesday, February 24./19'42 4343 For The AYalarv&e-Jourriol Of fleet LUBBOCK MORNING AVALANCHE Y . "Sttrlj The Day On The South Plulns." •uili every morning esctpt Sundij »nd Monday ind ron- on Sunday morning only In thit Sunday Avilanctie- oy '.he Avftlanche-Journi) Publishing Company, Inc.. Teias SUBSCRIPTION RATBS G mail onlv: One yeai 55.9^, tlx months J3.75, three aionths J2.nO and one month 70c. By carrier or.Iy: Per month lie: Comolnatlon Avalanche and Journjl si.25 per month CHAS. A. GUY ssSESfc, PARKER P PROUTY Editor and PiibliaBtr S *S3%&^ Central Mar.ater Ch»s. W. RaUilt. MtDiginz Editor H is not the Intention to cut reflection upon the ehatacter ol anyone knowingly, and 11 through error we should, the management will appreciate Diving our attention called to same and wjlj gladly correct any erroneous tutement made. t.n independent Democratic ntwipaper supporting in us eiitor- ttil columns the principles which, it believes to be right a'.ic opposing those quesvions which U oelieves to be wrong, ttgiiti- less of party politics publishing the news fairly and impartially el all times MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated I'rei! Is exclusively entitled to the use for r.ua lication of all news dispatches credited to It, or r.ot otherwise credited in this paper, and also tb« local new* published herejn. Believe It Or Not—By Robert Ripley Entered as Second-Class Mill Matter al the Posto»i-e at Lub- boct. Texas, according to provisiocr ot the Act of Congress of March 5. 1679. ano under Lbe ruling o£ the Postmaster-General. Member of Associated Press Ful! Leised Wire Service OUR PLEDGE pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of America, and Co tht Republic for which it stands; One Nation, indivisible, with Liberty and Justice for all. India's Place In The War rpHE UNPLEASANT danger must be faced 1 that England has repeated a frequent previous mistake in the present effort to secure the loyalty and support of India in the war. It may be too late. Britain's tratment of India has been a crime against civilization. Since English domination began some 300 years ago, India has been forced to contribute fabulously to Avealth and prosperity in the British Isles. India's masses were among the most backward, poverty-stricken and disease-ridden on earth when Britain first look control. Thpy still are. They have little for which to thank the British". They have much to resent. The British admitted they lacked confidence in their own persuasiveness when Chinese Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek went to India as the good will emissary of the the United Nations. Importance of India in the Avar would be hard to exaggerate. The land is located strategically. The more than 300,000,000 natives represent , enormous manpower-. They are highly intelligent and courageous. They make splendid soldiers, especially in hot climates that are killing to white men. India also abounds in vital raw materials. Industrial possibilities are almost limitless. India's position is sure to have an important bearing on the duration, and perhaps the outcome, of the war. If India remains loyal and fights with the United Nations, no thanks \vill be due Britain. It will be due almost solely to the conviction among the natives that no fate could be worse than enslavement by the Japs. FORTHE IO BEST ANSWERS The VICTORY SMILE of the ENGLISH BULLDOG- Owned MONTAGUE INN Montague, Mass. -~i .»•*»•»•*** The National Whirligig The News Behind The News Side Glances—By -Galbraith V3CVWJC II, SMITH \ ' Texarkana Ark. PLftVS TUNES WITH HIS JAW BONES THE UPPER AND LOWER MAXILLARY BONES WORKING TOGETHER PLAY AHV fAMiUARTuue *"* ""•*" EXPLANATION OF CARTOON ALL ITEMS SELF-EXPLANATORY Olivette Vernon. FRENCH WAR WIDOW WHOSE HUSBANP WAS KILLED IN AUSERIA WORE HIS SWORPANP KNAPSACK EVERy PAY FOR 3$ YEARS I . . WASHINGTON By Ray Tucker CHIANG 'KAI-SHEK'S recent conference with ^ Indian leaders, including Mahatma Gandhi, have eluded general attention hi the whirlwind o£ news from more violent centers. But Washington regards his mission as one of the most extraordinary dipl matic forays since Colonel House communted between here and European capitals in first World war days. The British, as reports from Singapore reveal, lave been extremely unfortunate in their handling '. problems. in this territory. Even now Whitehall iaf; declined to discuss the question of dominion .atus until the delegates sit around a peace table. Except for a few professional troops, the vnst popu- ation of this wealthy colony has held aloof from. ctive participation in the fighting. Approximately million well equipped and hardy soldiers rest on neir arms. Trained for jungle warfare, they might ip the scales in the forthcoming struggle in Burma, China and their homeland. The Chinese statesman is understood V> be beseeching the Indians to drop their squabbling and ;et into the thick of things. From his own exper- ence he is warning them that Japanese domination will be infinitely more oppressive than England's mild rule. It is entirely probable that he is suggesting that, once the Axis powers are whipped, the era of alien exploitation of his own and their empires will end. Signs indicate that his promises have been underwritten by London and the United States, with President Roosevelt as the inspiration for this strategy. * • * VICHY: The Chief Executive has undertaken another heavy assignment in the universal clash between dictatorial and democratic powers. To his role as civilian commander-chief of the United Nations' armed forces he has added that of Secretary of State. He is their diplomatic anchor man. In several instances he has moved swiftly to strengthen Allied governments when the going seemed rough. He landed an AEF in North Ireland a few days before parliament almost uanimously gave Churchill a vote of confidence. With a recorded speech he participated in ceremonies which marked .the launching of a §00 million dollar loan by Ottawa. Because of the conscription issue and depressed wheat prices Premier King had received word that it might be difficult to float the bonds. On the fall of Singapore, Mr. Roosevelt stepped 'out with a half-billion dollar advance to China and »•» HE* «WV!CI. INC. T.M. BEC-U. 3.-PAT.OFT. — « i ~~* -"~' "Could we go out this evening for a game of bridge, o* are you still figuring out the proper strategy to sink the Japanese navy?" Here And There In Texas pleaded needy Chungking's case so eloquently that the Senate' Appropriations committee okayed the By BRACK CURRY Associated Press Staff Writer Every phase of Uncle Sam's war effort is passing under the transaction second. By SAMUEL HOPKINS ADAMS Copyright, 1941, NEA Service, Inc. I !• I ronugai un i mr tsacK T IS extremely improbably that Portugal will do any more than protest the Jap seizure of Portuguese Timor in the East Indies. Timor is a narrow, wedge-shaped island about 200 miles long which might have great strategic value as a jumping-off place for attacks on the north Australian mainland some 300 to 500 miles away. Half the island belongs to the Netherlands and the other half to Portugal. Portuguese resentment because of the seizure is likely to be more feigned than actual for several reasons. One reason is that the seizure was expected. Another is that Portugal, for several reasons, is thor- - oughly dominated by the Axis. The decisive reason .is that, even if the Portuguese don't like the seizure, there is nothing the3 r can do about it, and they know it CertafeVy they won't take any chance o giving the Axis an excuse for war upon them. They are aware that, in case of war, they could expect practically no help from the United Nations. So the near certainty is that Portugal will go ahead and take her medicine in this case and say little about it. But the encouraging possibility from the standpoint of the United Nations is that it will be a dose stTbitter it will not be forgotten. If that happenes, Portugal can be added to list of nations waiting and hoping for the chance to jump at the Axis throat. SAVED BY MELODRAMA CHAPTER XXX At the moment I didn't think Mowry might take that for more than was meant. He walked over and stuck his face close to mine. You could see the meanness and dirty suspicion coming out on him like sweat. "Yeah," he said. "I been hearin' things. What's Oliver to her?" Well, that was simply handing it to me on a platter. I gave Mo writhe good old mellerdrammer with all stops out. "Can I trust you, Sheriff?" I whispered. "As one of the family?" ' He swelled up like a puff-adder. Straight talk, ma'am," he said. Well, I've had good practice in my day, but I never told one with a stiffer lip. I could see his mind working. A percentage on Tambay gold and a hold over Juddy' to make her come through. A profitable deal, and Mowry as the savior of the Maurie name. How could that combination rail to ring the bell? "Will he marry her?" he said. "How can he marry her if they lynch him?" "A Maurie of Tambay!" he said. ''The dirty, seducin' Yank!" I had him going! I let out another loop. "Sheriff, who'll look after her and her fatherless child?" By this time I was so good that I . "Don't pass words with me," Mowry said. A thought got through to his mind, Lord knows how, "Maybe she hasn't told you. Kas she?" "Nothing that makes any sense with what you're saying." "Then I'm tellin' you. She's goin' to have a baby." "Mom? A baby?" His poor face was a picture. "Mom!" the sheriff yelped. Considering that may fair name v.'as involved, 1 fis'-red that it Maurie Sears was dead. After the funeral, to which Juddy insisted on going, Doc Star- row took me aside. "Get her away from Tambay," he said, "or I won't answer for the consequences." She made it easy for me. At dinner that night, which she didn't eat any of, or any other meal for that matter, she brought it up herself. "Mom," she said, "I'm sorry to now my turn to speak. "He's talking about Juddy, Doc." "Juddy?" "That's what," Mowry said. pretty near made myself cry. Right there is where I played cagy. "That's xip to you," I told him. "He'd better!" he said. "I'll see he does, or I'll shoot him like a dog." "That's talking!" I said. "But you've got to save him first." He did some hard, our thinking. "Mobs here don't move till midnight. I can't hold 'em off. Can you get him out of the state if he's delivered at Tambay?" ' "Yes. We've got an airplane." He reached his decision. "The jail laundry goes out tonight. Watch for the wagon." "My young and unprotected cousin. Not so unprotected as you thought, though. When this mess is cleared up, you're comin' back and stand up to your responsibilities. You get that?" Doc looked like he was on the verge of a knockout. I got back of Mowry and gave Doc all the signals I had in my kit. "Speak up, damn you!" the sheriff said.. • "Y-y-yes. Certainly!" Doc said. "If you try any funny business I'll hunt you to hell-and-gone. So now we know where we stand. But she sure oughta have told you," he said. That was a sweet piece of news to leave with Doc. Of course I couldn't get a word in to explain. Naturally, Doc would think it was Angel Todd, or maybe Hendy Kent. Either way, it would be just about as pleasant for him as being hung on Tambay Tree. On the way out of town I picked up some of the corner talk. Bixie Groff had seen Doc shoot. There had been bad. blood between Maurie and him. Plenty had heard Maurie call Doc a dirty coward. I had to admit to myself that it looked bad. * ' * * Back at Tambay, I decided to say nothing to Juddy. Her nerves •were shot again, since she'd seen that dummy swinging on Tambay Unless I get away from this place, I'm going to fade and flop like an anemic Victorian." "Right," I said. -"Where'll you go?" "Hendy's mother has asked me to take a cruise on their yacht. She's a dear." "Providence, Rhode Island!" I said. "It's exactjy what you need. Vv'hen'U you be back?" She didn't look at me but past me and there was a sort of sick horror in her eyes. ".That's it, Mom," she said. "I can't bear to think of coming back." I gawped at her. "Not ever?" "Not as I feel now. I'd always see Tambay Tree." j "But you can't walk out on Tam- bay, girl," I said. "You've put too much of yourself into the place." "I know," she said. "And what about old Mom?" I said, with the tremolo stop full on. Through pressure on Vichy he strives to keep the French fleet from German hands—a vital objective at this moment. Note: - As conclusive evidence that President Roosevelt is a one-man State department for the ami-Axis world, he executed these deals while Cordell Hull was ill and Sumner Welles occupied with post-Rio de Janeiro problems. * * * SETUP: The misbehavior of Illinois ward bpsses may dynamite the Roosevelt-Knox attempt to bar C. Wayland Brooks from the Senate. It is a comedy of political errors against a historical backdrop of world proportions. The "federals" yearn to defeat the curly-haired incumbent because'he was fiercely norjinterven- tionist before the tragedy of Pearl Harbor and also is an ally of Colonel R. R. McCormick, owner of the anti-New Deal Chicago Tribune. The contest provides the first test of popular reaction to the war's management. As a GOP-er Secretary Knox %vas supposed to have his first crack at "Curly." The cabinet member planned to name ex-Representative Ralph Church as his anti-Brooks man in the April 14th primary. But behind the nautical back, local slatemakers chose State Treasurer Warren Wright, a nonentity. He owes election to his present office to the fact that people confused him with Warren Wright; the owner of Whirlaway. On the Democratic' side the situation is even mere muddled. FDR told Mayor "Ed" Kelly he would support anybody on whom tha Chicago .TilJ LJi. \JIJL 1€1 LII_/1U V.U111.I111 Lttt WJ^t* T V.l~t ll-ll_ ... .,- ,. f -I • in 90 seconds—almost six million a clos e editorial scrutiny of alert Texas newspapers. The exigency of an international conflict involving the future destiny of the American people has aroused the fighting blood of Texas editors, evoking pungent editorial comments. Texas editors are harkening back to the days when Lone Star State newspapermen roared in blood and "thunder terms on editorial pages and stood ready to back inked assertions with a spurt of lead from a six-shooter. Scorching rebuke for the debacle at Pearl Harbor, for food hoarding, for the complacency of the American people, for the bill to pension congressmen, ' recently has been administered by tart Texas editors. No Objection In Sight 0 I NE PIECE of legislation that Congress can enact without fear of serious political consequences is the proposed increase in the wages of men in the armed services of the nation. People know, of course, that such an appropriation will add to their tax burden. | tne i ail - Eut the typical attitude in this matter, we believe, is that if defense industry workers are to receive astronomical wages for a few hours a day at safe tasks in clean and comfortable factories, then any wage that "Attaboy, Sheriff! Once a Maurie, always a Maurie." I thought a little soap wouldn't hurt. "Have the airplane ready. Sears is very low. I just had the word. Be at Tambay gate at 9 o'clock." "Dcn't I get to see Doc Oliver, Sheriff?" At first he was for turning me down. Then he said, "You can come along with me for a witness." They had Doc in a small, flimsy annex. I got the idea. The mob could get him without damaging Doc was white, but just as cool as ever. He listened carefully, while thc sheriff outlined thc plan. "Why should I run away?" he said. "I didn't shoot poor Sears." Tree. All she needed to know for the present was that Doc's .getaway was fixed. The laundry wagon rolled in at 9:15. Believe it or not, the sheriff himself was at the wheel. We dug Doc out from underneath a pile o! blankets and hustled him over to the airplane where Hendy Kent was waiting. Doc said to me: . ; "I'm glad she's got you, Mom." "O. K.," I said. The buzzer gave a couple of pops and up they went. Juddy must have seen something to make her suspicious for she csme "You can have Tambay." "Drat Tambay! What good is Tambay to me with you gone?" It didn't seem the right time to put her wise to her unfortunate condition. Better wait until she was in shape to stand the shock. (To Be Continued) podesta and Senator Scott W. Lucas, downstate leader, combined. Without consulting Lucas, the Kelly-dominated Cook county organization nominated Rep. Raymond S. McKeough, also an unknown. Furious at the slight, Scott warned the mayor that McKeough would be a ghost candidate against the popular Brooks. The. senator prefers States Attorney T. J. Courtney, a swell vote-getter. Last day for'filing is Monday and the White House may be double-crossed by its friends unless the President intervenes. Note: Kelly has always palsy-walsied with Colonel McCormick. Besides, he wanted presidential backing for his own senatorial nomination. These things may explain why he selected a setup. >, * * » NEW YORK By Albert N. Leman W HILE the American people stand helplessly on the bank, watching the swollen streams of war sweep away one Far Eastern island after another and dash their waves over tenacious General MacArthur clinging to the rock of Bataan, the military is sweating over geography and logistics, a word almost unknown to most laymen. Yet so important is this science of "transporting, quartering, and supplying distant forces" that one of our great business machine companies has just established Symposium Scheduled By Tech Art Institute A symposium on "Dawn of the Renaissance" will be sponsored by the Texas Technological college Art- institute for members and their friends at 8 o'clock Thursday night in the college engineering auditorium. Speakers will be Dr. Mary Louise Breedlovc, instructor in English; F. A. Kleinschmidt, head professor of architecture and allied arts and director of the art institute; Ramond Hendry Williams, instructor in architecture and allied arts; Robert I. Lockard, assistant professor of "architecture and aided arts, and Rev. W. Jack Lewis, assistant pastor of the First Presbyterian church. The talks will be illustrated bv maya be provided for men who may be called upon at any time to die for their country is none too large. Those men are one class of people among our countrymen who truly are performing: a type of service that is worthy of their hire. The One Minute Sermon He- that worketh deceit shall not dwell Vdthin my house; he. that telUth lies shall not tarry in my sight. I will early destroy all the wickecS of the land: that I may cut off all wicked doers from the city of the Lord.—Psalms I 101; 7 and 8, I "They'll string you up, just the same, r> I said. "Shut up. ma'am," Mowry said. "She's right, Oliver. I'm willing to take a chance to get you out of there. For the family honor." He was being all Maurie now, putting on his show, shooing up to high tradition, all that tripe. "You know why I'm doin' this, don't you? Maybe you don't know that I'm her kin." "Whose kin'?' 1 Doc rais-cd his eyebrows in my direction, meaning was it me. The hevo of the piece went on: , "A party you owe it to to right a wrong, to play the man and the gentleman it you've got H in you and you dam well k.iow who it "I assure yo'i I haven't an idea [ what you're—" . _ . -***V- H.* **»-» \k 4 J 1 f*/^ JllU.^VlCItl-Vl I.* 1 a couple ot jumps sl ; de5 . Thc 5pcakers wm discU! : s like Ophelia m the j Dan{Ci r> ona tcl!o, St. Francis of Assisi. Giotto ar.d Brunelle^chi and mad "Has he gone. Mom? "Yep. Next stop, Long Island." "Why didn't you tell me? Didn't he leave any word?" other men of the early renai5?ance and their contributions to culture and art. "Goodby and good luck," I said. r , i-^. ,She wouldn't have understood the OUD-UepOt employes mespage he did leave, and I wasn't -r rt A,,. — . p>: ' feeling up to supplying a diagram. Of course Mowry had to put in hi? clack. "He'il do right by you, Cou?in," he boomed out, with his manly chest all swelled. "What did he mean by that?" Jucidy asked after he'd left. "He's crazy/' I said. I was only thankful the old fathead hadn't said more. Probably I'd have had further questions about it, if the telephone hadn't been ringing in Tambay Mansion. On my way to it T knew it was bad. It had that kind of sovmtl. To Attend Dinner Approximately 150 civiliaij em- ployes of thc Sub-Depot of the new Lubbock Army Elying school will attend a dinner dance Thursday night at 7 o'clock at thc Hilton ho- : ' I tci. it wa? announced Monr.ay. Lt.-Col. Harry S. Bishop. Sub- Depot commander, is to be master of ceremonies. Lt. J. W. Tostle- waite and Lt. R. P. Baldwin are directing arrangements for the affair. an emergency department with lightning calculator devices to help ordnance and quartermaster departments figure how to assemble efficiently every ounce of cargo due for relief expeditions. Merchant, marine skippers in this city caution that frieghters are not speed boats. Fastest convoys —paced by the slowest ship—go only 300 miles a day. The Pacific is 10,000 miles wide at the equator. Although dotted with thousands of islets, it is so vast that Magellan on a 98-day cruise saw only two of them. They believe that long-range bombers might be jumped across the lower safe route from Mexico to Clipperton Island, £00 miles off the coast, the Free French Marquesas, Samoa, and the-nce to Australia. Another possible hop is from Lima, Peru, to Easter—home of monstrous stone images—Pitcairn, refuge of fugitives from the "Mutiny on the Bounty"—other atolls and finally to New Zealand. These distances are not much more Vhan from San Francisco to Hawaii. * * * HIDEOUT: Japanese tycoons are prepared to gobble up the Far East as thoroughly as did the country's militarists. For over 20 years Yokohama and Osaka big business interests have been established in key centers of thc Netherlands East Indies. Although thc resolute Dutch government seized these alien properties, the action could not destroy the knowledge acquired by the Nipponese. The various rich possessions of Queen Wilhelmina had been charted and catalogued by Hirohito's traveling salesman, clerks and employes. Tokyo economists had. their big chance at the close of the first World war ar.d characteristically took full advantage of it. Rich Baron Tokuschichi Normura purchased a German rubber plantation in Borneo for the price of an English tweed suit. Th-s wag the beginning of his vast overseas industrial empire Although not as old as the Mitsui and Mitsubishi concerns, it caught up with them rapidly. "Hluff" Goes By The Boards Blotted out by the trenchant necessity of maintaing democracy. American type, are the conventional editorial • pages dominated by comment on women's club activities and on needed civic improvements. Decrying the bill to pension members of •_ Congress, the vvaco News-Tribune reflects the new spirit of Texas editorial pages with these words: "It is a gloomy commentary that at a time like this a majority can stampede such a -bill through to passage, after members of Congress itself, over the years during which we might have made ourselves completely safe, squandered the nation's time and opportunite profligately. ' refused to hoed the signs of impending catastrophe, failed to arm our defenses, failed to allow fortification of vital outposts, failed to support the realisms so plentifully in evidence, failed to refuse to permit parlimentary trickeries employed by a vocal minority to stalemeate every effort at defense, and in numerous other ways showed incapacity to adequately represent the nation's interests." On the same subject, The Galveston Daily News concludes: "The spectacle of congressmen quietly voting themselves pensions while the nation is being required to make extreme sacrifices to win the war is enough to shake any one's confidence in democratic Government." pONCERNING the - hoarding of ^-> foodstuffs, the San Antonio Evening News pulls no punches with this declaration: "In effect, the sugar-hoarder is attempting to snatch needed weapons from the soldiers and sailors who are fighting for the nation's life. . . ." . The Galveston Tribune comments there is no difference in cess foodstuffs and ". . . what our principle between grabbing ex- enemies have been doing on a bigger scale and more violently." Striking a different aspect of the problem, the Lubbock Morning Avalanche warns: "If sugar rationing is another fiasco like Ickes and his oil 'shortage,' then there will have to be some immediate shakeups in official Washington." "Too Much Complacency" In San Angelo, the Evening Standard editorially indicts the complacency of the American people before the totalitarian menace, asserting "those men (at Pearl Harbor) died first because of the complacency of the American people as a whole." The Abilene Reporter-News blames the "too little, too late," debacles of the United Nations and the unprepared- ness of the United States on "those strikes of last summer, a few pot-bellied 'statesmen' who blocked defense effort after defense effort.". And it adds. "The scarcity of fighting machines where needed Js a natural product of the "stupidity, the sheer devilish blindness, the Ibaih- ". some political chicanery of months and years ago." * * » rpHE Fort Worth Star-Telegram -L warns that ior the United States to serve as the arsenal of democracy will not be "quite enough." "Coincidentally," says the Star- Telegram, "must come reorganization of our own economic-industrial-political forces for correction at home . . . Otherwise, the effort shall have been wasted." "Let's not kid ourselves," cautions the Corpus Christi Caller. The sooner we stop wishful thinking about how soon the Axis countries are going to fall apart, and get busy tearing them apart, the better it will be for us." "We must fight all the way," the Caller asserts. "It will not do to mark time complacently until 1943 when our legendary volume of production will so astound the Axis partners that-they will all simultaneously fall flat on their faces." On the same theme, the Beaumont Enterprise warns: "The American people simply cannot afford to let themselves be lulled into a sense of false security. There can be no business as usual until this Avar is won. There can be no return to normal life until the Axis powers are defeated." Gasoline used in Brazil must now be mixed with 20 per cenM alcohol. ' Picking .olives is now under government regulation in Spain. Funny Business Old Dr. Starrow ppcke from the For selling rice at 12 cents D pound instead of 10. an TmUan was fined SGO in South Africa, and The organization reaches into the far corners of the archipelago, not a mile of which has been missed by its representatives. At Bandjermasin, in the Dutch portion of Borneo, and also in Sumatra, this economic giant owns .thousands of arrcs where prow rubber, palm oil trees and coffee, from which the income is reported to be one hundred million dollars annually. Wall Street is certain that fhc company's alert agents are waiting in some hideout in thc mandated islands with equipment and machinery all ready to take ovar the moment Tojo's armed forces have ove:,-run the Spice Islands. Perhaps they are already in possession. ' McChire Newspaper Syndicnte) A neutralist says blight has practically de- other end. He didn't say anything I housewives have protested that the ! slroycd the American chestnut, but those who definile. I knew from his voice, fine was unfair,/ i listen to so-called radio comedians know better. r ^<mKm COMPAQ A h«; "Boy! Get *. load of this—the supply sergeant who gave me thi» uniform!" 'it'

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