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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, July 10, 1920, Image 1

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Holds Act Too Foolish for
Man of His Years and
Judge Hardison Ends Case
Involving Millionaire
Patent Attorney.
Che star A. Snow. millionaire
patent attorney, 76 years old. who
had been on trial for the past two
days before Judge Hardison in PoBe*
Court with Mrs. Ena P. Acker
and Hash M. Langdon, on joint
charges of conspiring to murder Mrs.
Addis H_ Snow, his wile, was acquitted
yesterday afternoon, following
an all day session af the court.
"I don't believe a grand jury
would ever Indict Snow," said Judge
Hardison. "nor do I believe a petit
Jury would convict him in Criminal
Court. It is highly Improbable,'* the
court went on. "that a man of Snow's
tu the tight of the warning he
had?would be fool enough to be a
party to a conspiracy to murder his
am delighted with the verdictSnow
said immediately after his acquittal.
"I don't see how it could
have been otherwise. I was as sure
today- that I would be vindicated as
I was Tuesday night when I told a
representative of the Washington
Herald that I hadn't the slightest
doubt but what the prellmlnary
hearing would end thf? hideous
drama?and In my favor."
"I was confident,- said George P.j
Hoover, counsel for Snow, "that the j
trial would end the way It did. Mr.
coim.vrro ox pace eight
Agricultural Committeeman
Attributes Excessive Costs
to Underproduction.
The Large decreases In population
In rural sections and corresponding
increases In cities is self-explana- >
tory of the cause for the high costj
oi living, according to Representa-;
tlve John V. Lesher, a Democrat, of'
Results of the first census on
townships in Pennsylvania, which
show large numbers of persons In
that State have forsaken their farms
for more profitable pusuits in the '
cities, were declared yesterday by I
Mr. Lesher, a member of the House
Agricultural Committee, to be indicative
of conditions throughout I
the United States.
With few exceptions they show'
that during the past ten years the
population of the rural districts has j
decreased with the general increasej
in the population of urban districts
The first returns on township* in
Pennsylvania, according to Mr
Lesher. indicate what has taken
place throughout the State, particularly
since the war.
"Not only these figures, but abanCOlfTINUED
Herald Salesmanship
Sprinting Towar
Finish with t
Candidates in The Herald Sales-1
man ship Club are sprinting on the1
road that leads to success, and sue-'
cess in this case means obtaining]
subscriptions and credits toward
winning a grand award?the $6,000
home, or one of the six big automobiles
included in the $33,000 list
From the credits counted for publication
today the seven high ones
' M the honor roll are: Mra Lenah
*?lbott. district three: George i
If. Ram by. district seven: Miss Alice I
Manuel, district eight: George M. I
Carhart. district five: D. E. Morgan 1
district three. Charles H. Weeks!
"Hot eaa thin that helps others help
THIS is the story that William
Trotter told me on the
beach at Aguas Frescas while I
waited for the gig of the captain
of the fruit steamer Andador
which was to take me abroad.
Reluctantly I was "leaving the
Land of Always Afternoon. Will,
lam was remaining, and he favored
me with a condensed oral
autobiography as we sat on the
j sands in the shadf cast by the
Bodega Nacional.
As usual, r became aware that
the Man from Bombay had already
written the story; but aa he had
oom?TMMd It to aa eigiu-ward
Rumanian Princess
To Visit America
- ;s' JaH
* jKBim&L
It is reported that the beautiful
Princess Marie will accompany
her mother, the queen
of Rumania, when the queen
visits America shortly.
America Last Hope in
Battling Reds, Says
Having: been denied aid by the
allies tn her war against the Bolshevtki.
Poland now looks to America
aloon to assist her.
Thts was th; asK rtfon last night
ef Prince Casimir Lnbomirski, Minister
of Poland. In a formal statement
"clarifying' the war alms and
hopes" of that country- Ha saM:
"If Poland must light en alone,
we Poles are thankful that we may
hope to And In America the understanding
and the material aid
denied us In our hour ef trial by
those who would barter Poland a
liberty to please merchants hungry
for foreign trade."
Prince Lubomirski. In his statement.
protests that Poland's, war
Is not one ef conquest, but of defense.
"The Bolshevikl." he continued.
"Invaded Poland at the moment of
its liberation, and we were forced
to take up arms In our defense.
We have no Intention of going to
Moscow or Interfering in Russian
The Polish Minister goes even
further by lnslstirg that Poland la
fighting to save all of Europe. "She
is fulfilling her historic destiny of
protecting Europe from the anarchy
of the East," he declared, "and
had the right to believe that she
would receive the indispensable
support of the allies"
5 Candidates
d a Whirlwind
ionor Roll of Seven
district six. and Lawrence Herrell,
district eight.
500.000 Mark.
These leaders, as well as a number
of other active candidates, have
crossed the 560.000 mark, and it
looks like a strong fight from now
until the end of the campaign, July
Each district shows new members
setting the pace today: Mrs. F. C.
Clark and Edward D. Talbert take
high place in district one. Mrs. R.
S. Ledman and Mrs. Walter F. Paul
are fighting It out for first place In
sentence. I have become an expansionist,
and ha*e quoted his
phrase above, with apologies to
him and best regards to Terenoe.
"Don't you ever have a desire to
go back to the land of derby hats
and starched ' collars V I asked
him. "You seem to be a handy
man and a man of action." I continued.
"and I am sure I could
find you a comfortable Job somewhere
in the States."
Ragged, shiftless, barefooted, a
confirmed eater of the lotos. William
Trotter had pleased me much,
and I hated to see him gobbled up
by the tropics.
Tve so doakt you eoold," he
Signature Before League
Council Means Little,
Observer Says.
Humanitarian Side of Conference
Vanishes With
America Absent.
(WiUlwil* Hrrtli-^aklk Udjfr
Serrlw. Special Cane Dlapatefc.)
Spa, Belgium, July 9.?The Germans
signed at 11:10 o'clock this
morning the agreement permitting
them to retain for another period
of six months the troops chiefly
dangerous to the allies, and to Immediately
disband the security police.
The conference now la deep tn
the discussion of coal? American
members of the reparation* commission
The document the Germans signed
is called the proces verbal, or
memorandum, and probably Is at
least worth the paper It Is written
on. The remarks of GermaJi
Foreign Minister Simons yesterday
cannot possibly Induce hopes that
it may be worth more. But as a
brilliant debater Premier Lloyd |
George's star nas not set. The result
is "the Germans have signed."
< But no one expected otherwise.
Grnu*> Prompt.
The meeting was set for 10:30
o'clock at the Villa La Fralneuse.
Although the problem this morning
was only whether the Germans
I were tn accord?the allies supposedly
Just waiting on their decision
on disarmaments before hastening
to ether conference business? It
was 11 o'clock before any of the
Moscow Dispatches Indicate
Poles Desperate Over
Crumbling Front.
London, July 9. ? Bol.-hevlk
forces are moving forward on a
500-mII,? front and have advanced
more than 2P0 miles i!nce the capture
of Kiev from the Poles, according
to dtsp&tchec from Moscow
today The red troops have ras>ed
several cities beyond Rovno. One
wired d'spatch fri m the Soviet capital
said "th? most decisive moment
I has arrived." It was believed here
that this statement clearly represented
the situation.
The fact that Premier Grab&Ki had
gont to seek allied Intervention wa.<
taken to Indicate the Poles conalder
the situation desperate.
Warsaw advices said volunteers
were rushing to the colors. Practically
?11 Polish un'versltiog and
technical schools are closed, the students
joining the srrr.y. The Bolshevik
advances were continued en
the north. A tain of 140 ml es on
the part of Red ttoops will brini?
them to the German border and
will cut off Polard from the Baltic
s't**es. This wci-ld create a corridor
enabiin? the Soviet forces to
be Joined by the German extremists
who wer? believed ready to aid the
Reds as fcoon as a ccn junction can
be effected. Polish peasants fled before
the Bolsh?vik advance In panic.
Thousands are bivouacked between
Fovno and Kovei.
British war efflcr r fflcials attrlbuled
the crushing nature of the
Red advance to the cavalry of Gen.
Budenny. which has been successful
in smashing Pcllsh resistance.
Greeks Take City from Turks.
Athens, July 9.?Greek troops
have taken the city of Brussa. in
Asia Minor, defeating Turkish Nationalists
who had been holding the
city. It was officially announced toi
said. Idly splitting the bark from
a section of sugar-cane. "I've no
doubt you could do much for me.
If every man could do as much
for himself as he can for others,
every country in the world would
be holding millenniums instead of
While we were talking, there
was a sound of firing guns?four
r Ave. rattlingiy. as If by a squad.
The cheerful noise came from the
direction of the cuartel. which la
a kind of makeshift barrack^ for
the soldiers of the republic.
"Hear thatr said _ William
Trotter. "Let me tell you about
"A year ago I landed on this
Irish Mediation.
Only, Says Ach
To Factors f
(This is the fourth^ and last article
by Mr. Ackerman, written aftet
I1 tin/ to Ireland during which ht
investigated the possibilities of a settlement
of the Irish crisis by mediation.)
Mr CARL w. ackkbmak.
(Wuklmfln Hrrtli'Pibl'e Ml*i
Service. Cable Dispatch.)
London. Julx 9.?All that is needed
today to brine about mediation
In the Anglo-Irish "war" in Irelard
ia for aomeone to take the
drat atep. For several days th?
Public Ledger foreign service has
been "sounding" L?ondon, and th(
foregoing la the conclusion, although
miny Interesting and important
factors have developed, aapecially
among those opposed to
Frpm the standpoint of the British
government, three recent de"I
Murdered M
Back Into An
of Captain R
(By lalveraal Service.)
Chicago. July 9.?"I murdered my
wife. I shot her in cold blood. I
hated married life and wanted to
get back into the army. It's free
and easy. It's the life for me."
Stopping the barrage of questions
that had been directed at him
for hours by State's Attorney
Hoyne and three assistant. Lieut.
Carl Wanderer made this confession
Lately CUM "Hera."
Little more than a week ago,
Lieut. Wanderer was hailed as a
hero who had killed a hold-up man,
after the latter had shot Mrs. Wind_crer
in the vestibule' of their
home. Tonight he said he had employed
the ragged stranger to
"stage" the robbery and that he
had shot the man by accident after
killing his wife. The police thought
the stranger was killed by Wanderer
to seal forever the llpg which
might have told of his brutal crime.
"I grew to love the army life
while ssrvlng in Fiat>?." Wanderer
ts said to have tesfrwidy I wanted
to get bark Into it. but I couldn't
with my wife on my handr. Besides,
she was about to become a
toother. I hated her foV it. I think
the thought ef becoming a father
must have driven me mad. I had a
j wife to support and here v?as a
| child coming?rraybe twins. It's
hard enough, nowadays, for a man
in make a l'vlng for himself "
Break* M Exaausattea.
Throughout the ay, in spite of the
grilling examination to which he
nad been subjected. Wanderer ?ttemitjd
to uphold Ihe story he had
Martial Law Protects Chinese
City from Southern
(Washington Herald-Pablle Ledger
Far East Service Special Cable
Peking, July 9.?Peking is under
martial law and troop movements
have disrupjpd the railways. Marshall
Tuan is maneuvering against
the' provincial forces thirty miles
south of Peking.
President Hau Shih Chang refuses
to accede to Tuan's demands
for dismissal of provincial leaders
and Tuan hesitates to remove the
President for fear of offending the
Manchurian forces, which constitute
a third party under Chang Bolin,
who is at Tien Tsin.
The diplomatic corps Jointly has
warned the government it expects
troops to be kept out of Peking
and that the city Is not to be bombed
by airplane. The diplomats say
they will hold the government responsible
if these precautions are
not observed. "
(Copyright, 1930, by Public Ledger Co.)
coast with one aolitary dollar. I
have the une sum in ?y pocket
today. I was second cook on a
tramp fruiter; and they marooned
me here early one morning, without
benefit of clergy, just because
I poulticed the face of the first
mate with cheese omelette at dinner.
The fellow bad kicked Decause
I'i put horseradish in it instead
of cheese.
"When they threw me out of
the yawl Into three feet of surf. I
waded ashore and sat down under
a palm-tree. By and by a finelooking
white man with a red
face and white clothes, genteel
as posaible, but somewhat under
influence, osto# and sat down
Lacfe Leader
Eerman, Pointing
or and Against it
' veIopments have handlcappd medl.
San Francisco by the American con,
atlon possibilities ? first, the discovery
of a plot to assassinate l
Lloyd George at Spa by Indian extremists
co-operating with radicals
from Ireland and Egypt, a plot
which was nippad at the eleventh
hour; second, the cold receptions
accorded D? Valera at Chicago and
ventlons. and. third, the Insistence
of. the Sinn Fein upon mediation
1 by a third power, which Is in effect
a demand by Ireland to have
the4 British-Irish controversy con'
s'dered as an International ques1
tlon and not as one of domestic
? politics within the British emplrl.
tlater and Ike British.
The other lowering obstacle to
mediation is Ulster and the influI
ence which Ulster leaders exert in
the British cabinet. There is no
ry Wife to Get
"ny, Confession
Recently a "Hero"
t'lld since the nlpht of the murder.
lie told huw hi? wife had got Into
h? line of his fire as he shot at
ihe robb-r and had bten killed and
how he had then shot the hold-up
man dead.
Slowly but torely bis story was
, broken down, until with a wave
if bis band he stopped his questioners
and declaied he wanted to
tell the truth."
( I
Missourian Got Cash from
Banker "Said to Be"
Cox Man.
(Br rllrrrul Service.)
| 8t. Louis, July .#?Delegates to
the State convention at Joplin,
which ousted United States Senator
' Reed as a delegate to the Democratic
national convention, received
funds from two rival sources, tt
; i was revealed today in the Inquiry
| of the Senate committee investigating
campaign funds.
i - Three commiteetmen admitted
i j they accepted money from both Cox
i and Palmer leaders. They said that
j the money was given to them for
i expenses. Nine committeemen conII
fesse dto having got money from
11 Edward F. Goltra. Democratic na.
| tional committeeman, and Missouri
i i leader for A. Mitchell Palmer.
Senator Kenyon, chairman of the
< committee, directed that Goltra be
I summoned. He Is believed to be on
his way home from the San Fran- j
cisco convention. %
One committeeman testified that
11 the money was given by Goltra at
. a secret meeting at which Goltra
Mexico City, July 9.?Rights of
American holders oT oil property In
! Mexico will be fully protected by
a decree soon to be issued which
' will settle the oil question permanently,
President de la Huerta dei
dared in an Interview at Chapuli
tepee Castle yesterday. The MexlIcan
chief executive was lying in
ibed, ill with appendicitis, when he
I received foreign press correspondj
De la Huerta said the government
will insist upon the principle
of national ownership of soil but
the controversies now existing will
be settled satisfactorily to all. This
will be done by a decree granting
.owners of oil properties a five-year
| period in which to file claims to
' land which is theirs either by direct
sale or lease. If such claims
are not filed others would have a
right to file claims to the property.
When claims are finally awarded
the right to drill for oil will become
the exclusive and perpetual
prerogative of the claimant.
VVainwright was the stn;
Dast, but kept down by r
beside me.
"I had noticed there was a kind
of a village back of the beach, and
enough scenery to outfit a dosen
moving picture shows. But I
thought, of course. It was a cannibal
subu-b, and I was wondering
whether I was to be served
with carrots or mushrooms. And,
as I say, this dressad-up. man aits
beside me. and we become friends
in the apace of a minute or two.
For an hour we talked,'and he
told me all about It.
"It seems that he was a man of
parts. conscientiousness. and
plausibility, besides being educated
and a wreck to his appetlfss.
Ha told ma all ajMat it. Coltacwi
J. Frank Hanley, 1916 Prohibition
Candidate. Asks
N Flat Stand on Issue.
Notification Ceremonies at
Marion to eB Conducted
By Chairman Hays.
Marlon. Ohio. July A straightforward.
unequivocal declaration of j
interest by a Republican national
administration to honestly and fairly
enforce the Volstead law making
effective the prohibition amendment
would draw prohibition votes
to support the national Republican
ticket. Senator Warren G. ?arding.
the Republican Presidential nominee.
was told today by Gov. J.
Frank Hanly, of Indiana.
I hope to be able to support the
Republican ticket and give It what
assistance I can," said former Gov.
Hanly, after an hour's conference
with Senator Harding. He with- |
held final decision until the Senator j
bad made his speech of acceptance, j
"I did not ask the Senator for
any commlttrrent; he trade none. I
imply presented my views on the
national rituatlor and on the Indiana
Dry Candidate Is 101*.
Hanley was candidate for President
on the j-rohibttion ticket lit
191? He received about 450,00')
votes. "A irajcrity of this vot?,"
said Hanly. "was cast by former
Republic ins and Democrats who
had become lrterested In the prohibition
Hen^y L.- Stoddard. New York J
editor and leader among Rocievelt
Dozen Political Groups Begin
Preparation for Con- ,
vention in Chicago.
Chicago. July 9 ?Organisation of <
a "third party" dedicated to battle i
the Republican and Democratic
parties, loomed up as a possibility i
tonight as representatives of nearly
a dosen groups of political units (
began arriving in Chicago for conventions
to be held within the nezc
few days.
Leading these units came the i
Eastern representatives ol the ]
American Constitutional party, organized
at a mass-meeting in New ,
York last week by repcfsentatlves ,
of 100,000 registered voters from
six Eastern States. This organlsa- j
tlon has asked William Randolph ,
Hearst to lead it in the coming ,
Presidential campaign. J,
Mass-Meeting Plaaaed.
Leaders of the American Constl- (
tutlonal party met in the Auditorlum
recital hall tonight and i
completed plans for a mass-meet- j
log the first of the week. At this
meeting the party's platform will
be ratified and plans will be made
by fall from car
New York. July 9-?Abraham
Goldsmith, operator of a car on
Coney Island Scenic Railway, was ^
killed today when he fell from the
car just as it started down a big
Incline. His body shot through the
frame-work of the structure fifty '
feet to the ground. He was dead
when aid reached him.
The car. with three women and
twelve men aboard. continued '
drlverless, rushing toward a shorter
incline and for a curve leading to 1
a "tunnel." An inspector was stationed
there, but before the car reached
that point one of the men i
in the car climbed Into the driver's i
seat and threw the brakes. Two i
of the women became hysterical. !
artest man on the
um. I liked him."
had turned him out, and distilleries
had tak. n htm in. ?>id I
tell you his name? It was Clifford
Walnwrlght. I didn't exactly
catch the jause of his being cast
away on that particular stretch of
South America: but I reckon it
was his own business. I asked
him If he'd e?er been second cook
on a tramp fruiter, and he said
' no: so that concluded my line of
surmises. But he talked the
. encyclopedia trcm 'A?Berlin' to
TrUo?Zyrlp And he carried a
watch?a sliver arrangement with
crocks, aod up to date within
twenty-four hours, anyhow.
" 'I'm pleased to have met yH.'
Wife of Democratic
Second Place*Choice
Recent photograph of the wife
of the Democratic nominee for
Vice President.
Democrats Surrendered tc
Corrupt Crowd at Frisco,
Declares Senator.
'Br P*bllc Ui(tr tfrriee.)
Philadelphia. July J. ? Senatoi
Boies Penrose declared today thai
the nomination of Gov. Cox by the
Democratic party represented a surrender
to the "corrupt and disreputble
elements of the party."
Among these the Senator named
Tammany Halh He said that whil?
the Cox candidacy was free of Wilsonism
it would nevertheless lose
the 'intellectual and reputable croup
ittracted by Wilson"
"The Democratic convention." the
Senator declared, "was controlled
by politicians of the ward precinct
The interview with the Senatoi
wag obtained as a result of a series
of questions submitted through hit
secretary. Leighton C. Taylor.
Discussing the nomination of Gov
Cox and the question as to whethet
the Cox candidacy had rid the Democratic
party of Wilsonism. Senatoi
Penrose said:
"I am decidedly of the opinion
the nomination of Gov. Cox constitutes'a
repudiation ,of the Wilson
leadership in the Democratic party
After Wilson was elected he ignored
the old-time leaders of his party In
most of the States. He surrendered
into the hands of a lot of amateurs
and alleged idealists, who had nevei
shown any virile Democracy, but
who chiefly were known by the vague
designation of Progressives. The
real workers in the party were ignored.
"The time arrived, however, when
their turn came, and they were able
to show that they were the real
bone and sinew of the party."
Surgeon Strips Skin.
And Grafts it U
Auto, While
(By Universal Strvlee.)
Chicago. July 9?With steady
hand .ind nerve, rnd calmly going
about his business as though he
were performing the simplest of operations,
Di. Oriprdo P. Scott, wellknown
surgeon of Chicago, today
:ut strip aftar strip of flesh from
bis own thigh and grafted then
onto his wife's foot and ankle a?
!ie rested on a portable tabic a:
tils wife'8 bedside.
The operation was performed without
administratis of anyanesthetic
In the presence of a nun ber of physicians
and nurses. Sobs came fro*
llfferent parts of the room as Dr
Scott, without so much as a winc?
. ?
to the great joss Boose; but my
ruminating facilities are unrepaired,'
says he?or words to thai
effect. 'And I hate,' says he, *tc
see fools trying to run the world.'
"'I never touch a drop." says I,
'and there are many kinds ol
fools; and the world runs on Ite
own apex, according to science,
with no middling from me.'
" 'I was referring, says he. 'to
the president of this republic. Hia
country ia in a desperate condition.
Ita treasury is empty, it's
on the verge of war with Nlcamala.
and If it wasn't for the hot
weather the people would be
starting revolutions in every
"Folks Want Youy^^|
Here," Says His Sec2^|
tary on Telephony' j
** ????? $3
'Embarrassing* Inquiries to
| Be Answered After Those
Of Congratulation.
(L'slrenisI S?rrlr* bug CorTMpoadesO"
Dayton. Ohio. July 9.?The D?a?*
cratic nominee for President. Got.
James U. Cox. can be expected to
map his first campaign battlefield ta
the West, his war cry probably will
be heard first on the Pacific Cout,
then one can expect the trail to wind
into the Northwest, where the Nonpartisan
League vote sparkles as *
potential prise.
Today the governor's secretary,
Charles D. Morris, telephoned htm
from San Francisco. "The folks but
this way would like yoo to s(*rt
. your campaign here." the secretary
said. "They say that's all they oMd
to assure a Democratic success far
California as great as the one ta
I W. w Blaine, secretary of the
| Corn Palace of 8. D, has
telegraphed an argent appeal far u
early speaking date. So have
of the Minnesota State Pair.
I Monday Gov. Cox will go to his
capltol office at Columbus. There ha
will establish preliminary headqaw*
ters. Location of permanent rs?
1 - ~ ' ' i
London Public Honors
| Great Surgeon in Obsequies
at St. Paul's.
London. July 9.?Many British
ami American military and naval
officials Joined prominent civilians
i of both countries in a last tribut#
i to G-?n. William C. Gorgas at funeral
3erviccj in St. Paul's Chapel
. today.
T-oop3 escjrting the body to the
chapel included tl r?-e f quadrons of
'he 14f? Guards. A thlrteen-gun
military salute v-as Urea at Hyde
i Park as the procession filed along
*he stree'.
1 King George, Dowager Queen Al.
exandra. and the Duke cf ConI
nai'gh* sent n-prtt t ntatlves to the
t service. Anilits-sador Davis ahd
I members of the American Embassy
1 also attended. Gtn. GorKas' widow
' tn deep mour.ilnft ttood with bowed
; head as the choir s*r.K many old
1 American hytnes.
1 The coffin vks drsped with a large
American flag. The funeral cortege
passed through the heart of
' the city and ihoi-sands stopped to
pay tribute to the memory of ths
famous sanitary expert
from Own Thigh pon
Wife Hurt by
Associates Look on
j of pain, drew the surgeon's knife
r across his own flesh end tfc'n ,-pe#d
1 ily grafted the strips upon his w.fafa
. ! limbs.
j A fellow-physician stood by him
''o dress his wounds. Scveial tim*i
as Dr. Scott drove the knife into
' his ihighs. he turned tc the ?'it,
nesscs of thfl cpeiation. -explaining
technical points to them. Many
' wre blindel with tears.
1 Dr. S ;ott's act of felf-sacrifl-e and
: h?r< ism war? performed to >ave h!*
wife from disfigurement and 1W>sibl-"
loss of her right leg Mrs
' r-cftt was Injured in an automobile
accident six weeks ago. Her r'.isli^
leg was cruslitd and the fie ah Strl^?
ped from it In long gashes. G^grene
set In later, ant* in order t*
avoid amputation, the ^in-graMb*
? Ins operation was decided upt n. ' ,
~By 0. HENR Y "|
r Wainwrlght, 'on the brink of da- structlon.
A man of Intelligent*
t could rescue It from tta impendi
Ing doom In one day by Issuing
the necessary edicts and orders.
President Gomez knows nothing
I of statesmanship or policy. Do
i you know Adam Smith?*
, " 'Lemma see.' says I. There
was a one-eared man named
Smith In Fort Worth, Texas, but |
) I think his first name was?' '
*' I
" *1 am referring to the political ,
1 economist,' says Wainwrlght.
" 'S-nother Smith, then.' says t.
The one I speak of never was arrested.'
coMzunrsD on * "" TV

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