OCR Interpretation

Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 02, 1939, Image 9

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1939-01-02/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for A-9

Nazi Interest
In Americas
Observers Say Air
Lines Could Be
Made U. S. Menace
former Senator Allen, writing
about the Pan-American Con
gress at Lima ana us results, in
this article tells about Germany's
activities in South America and
why they are significant.
It is impossible to doubt the fact
that the drive which Germany is
making in South America today is
something more than a business ef
fort. __
Henrr I. Alltn.
In the days
before the World
War, Germany
was probably the
most effective
and persistent
of all the com
p e 111 o r s who
sought the South
American trade.
They had the
a d v a n tage of
several good
sized colonies
located In ad
v a n t a g eous
South American
states. Moreover tney had thousands
of Germans scattered throughout
the 10 republics in business and
professional life. They had intelli
gent salesmen who knew the lan
guage and the habits of the South
American people. These possessed
a willingness to spend longer hours
and make more generous conces
sions, both in price and terms, than
any other competitors in the field.
The present activity, however, is
entirely different. The German gov
ernment is deliberately subsidizing
efforts of significant import. For
example, they are establishing in
South America, under the direct
financial aid of the Nazi govern
ment, Important airplane lines
which not only will compete with
the rapidly growing Pan-American
Airways, but will give to Germany
a transportation service under her
own control, located at advantageous
U. S. Lines Affected.
They have chosen for a vigorous
exploitation some of the territory
now covered by the Pan-American
Airways. This competing German
line is called the Lufthansa, a com
pany providing air-travel tickets at
a lower cost than the United States
companies will offer. Whenever it
Is necessary to get business they re
duce the item of excess baggage,
which is one of the expensive handi
caps of air travel. They have been
known frequently to cut out this
item of charge altogether.
The established airways under the
eontrol of United States capital,
having no government subsidies,
have not been able to meet this
competition. The result of it is
that Germany is making some rapid
progress in her airtravel. Her ships
have already established regular
routes in Colombia within less than
half an hour's flight to the Panama
Those who are fearful of the Hit
ler drive in the Latin states are
calling attention to the ease with
which this German-controlled air
route could be made a menace to
the United States at the most vital
point, if future developments should
bring trouble involving the Latin
American states.
The whole procedure of establish
ing the Lufthansa service has cre
ated the impression with all who
do business with it that it is more
political than commercial and that
the German dictator is deeply inter
ested in covering the Latin Amer
ican states with a vital transporta
tion air service under German con
Finds Letter Opened.
One of the big businessmen In
Peru told me of an experience with
this German company which would
Indicate it is interested in some
thing more than business exploita
tion. business letter, under the
cover of the League of Nations en
velope, was received by a member
of this firm. Obviously the letter
had been opened and then passed
along. The businessman accused
the French of having trifled with
this League of Nations letter be
cause the mail in which it was con
tained was, during the first part of
the journey, handled by the French
airmail service.
The French took the accusation
very seriously and started a thor
ough investigation, after the com- ,
pletion of which they wrote the
businessman who had made the
complaint that they had discovered
the letter had been opened while
being carried by the Lufthansa serv
ice. It was his judgment that it was
the practice of the German mail
plane forces handling South Amer
ican communications to go through
the mail complete at Nurnberg after
It had been transferred to German
planes which went through en route
to South America.
The affair excited a great deal
Of gossip. The man whose letter
was tampered with is satisfied with
the French explanation. Out of the
Incident has grown a wide impres
sion that the German dictator is
using the government's commercial
penetration of South America for
political purposes, Just as he uses It
for these purposes In Middle Europe.
Medical Missions Opened.
The establishment of German
airplanes is not the only new source
of German activity. They have
opened several large German med
ical missions and are seeking to in
troduce into South American life
an infusion of German professional
nurses, doctors and pharmacists.
They have established recently both
naval and military missions.
They are watching South America
with an eagerness of which South
American officials are well aware.
Doubtless more readers in Ger
many were following with keen in
terest the procedure of the Pan
American Congress than could have
been found in the United States.
I saw in a group one night seven
correspondents of Geiman newspa
pers. They were not residents of
South America. They were from the
home offices and were sending to
Germany more words about the
Pan-American Congress than the
reporters from the United States
were sending.
Whatever we may think of the
solidarity resolution, it hits Ger
many as a tremendously serious
thing to happen. While it is only
a resolution in fach in international
significance it is a solidarity com
pact against the totalitarian ideals
and purposes of the Nazi dictator.
It has created a stir not only in
Germany, but amongst German in
The Capital Parade
Roosevelt Continues os American Man
Of 1938, Remains Amazingly Healthy
The American man of the Just-ended year Is, of course, Franklin
D. Roosevelt, who has been the man of every year since 1933. In the
last 12 months, he saw the flrst hard times of his administration and
experienced his first reverses at the polls. But he continues to dominate
the national stage, halfway through his second presidential term, as
few of his predecessors did in their first months at the White House.
"Considering his great office's usual effect on its occuDants the
most astonishing thing about the
President is his health. In the
last year or so, he has aged con
siderably. His hair is grayer and
sparser. A heavy Jowl has formed
around the jutting jaw. Long
public ceremonials, at which he
must stand and shake hands and
smile, seem to tire him more
than they used to. And this
last week he had a little grippy
cold, which sent him to bed
cally uuiiuB ms nieces aeout party, at wmcn, n he had followed his
former custom, he would have sat up for hours, talking and making
Jokes with a big group of young people.
Yet. although the years have begun to take a natural toll, he
is amazingly healthy. He has vast natural energy, a remarkable
digestion and a natural optimism which keeps his nerves in good
order. He insists on eating and smoking more than his doctors
think he should, but otherwise he takes excellent care of himself.
As a result, when he celebrates his 57th birthday anniversary on
January 30, he will be able to boast that he is twice as strong and
twice as active as most men of his age.
* * * *
In an odd way he has matured in the last six years. When he
took office there were still traces of the seemingly rather characterless, -
youthful Mr. Roosevelt, who failed to make any great impression on his
own world. These have gone. Now, no one could possibly mistake him
for the merely amiable and well-intentioned Individual whom Walter
Lippmann once described.
The years have implanted some bitterness In the President. Like
all really successful political leaders, he is an overwhelming egotist
And, like most egotists, he is fairly vindictive toward those who have
wounded his ego. The American press and American big business
have become the objects of his lasting hatred. His talk abounds In
anecdotes tending to prove the ill will, wrong-headedness or stupidity
of his chosen enemies.
The President’s occasional bitterness, however, is only part
of his peculiar maturity, which expresses itself chiefly in more
positive and coherent Judgment. At the start, he was often ready
to give serious consideration to policies taking him simultaneously
in two opposite directions. Now he only seems to consider
opposite policies, chiefly because he has the odd political leader’s
liking for keeping his advisers divided. The policies he eventually
adopts almost always point the same way. The timing of his
decisions, however, continues to be rather opportunistic. He still
has the fault of "waiting for something to turn up” until the last
minute. And, while setbacks have diminished the overassurance
inspired by his 1936 triumph, some of it still remans.
* * * *
His personal staff—Missy Le Hand. Steve Early, Marvin McIntyre
and Grace Tully—is the staff he brought to Washington. His private
circle has changed in character, however, until it is now chiefly com
posed of his lieutenants. Hopkins, Ickes, Tom Corcoran Henry
Morgenthau, Frank Walker, the White House military aide Col "Pa”
Watson, and a few friends of the old days are the accepted’ intimates.
They take part in,the easy, genial life which the President and Mrs
Roosevelt have known how to keep going at the White House in the
intervals of the endless round of official business and entertainment.
He is a great talker. His humor is of a rather obvious kind mnnina
to funny nicknames and descrip
tions of the incongruities of his
position. The rigmarole entailed
by the British royal visit is a
typical humorous subject for
him. On serious matters. He
speaks freely and forcefully to
his friends.
In a sense, the tragedy of
his administration (at least for
New Dealers) is that he was so
,. , . . r- long in choosing his goal. Now
his essential objective, as he lately summad It up. is to repeat Andrew
s vlctory oyer the Bank of thp Unitpd States, once more reduc
n™ .hen’K great economic power to political impotence. Even
P?' he kncms what he wants, he is being distracted from his
nnti Pallet ^”“1? for forpign affairs' **w men are more bitterly
1 \ha£ h<7 or more anxlous to have this country- plav an
agg.i(;’p antf.'Basc.is.t. part- And thus- with but two more years to
hnt ttS|, Htnsa ,ls I11!1. dlv'ded- Hls accomplishments have been vast,
bUt U c0„®HaMUi^QethheLhMCan complptp hls task as he sees it.
(Copyright. 1939, by the North American Newspaper Alliance, Inc.)
terests all over South America. This
was especially apparent in the Ar
gentine objections to the wording
of the resolution.
Argentina is the most important
Latin American state. Thousands
of Germans in business there nat
urally have resented the growing
attitude of the Americas against
the German program. Recently, out
of this resentment has come an es
tablished resistance.
Members Blackballed.
A leading German club in Argen
tina was ordered from Berlin to em
phasize certain adherence to the
Nazi cause in the way of decorations
and ceremonial recognitions of the
Hitler regime. Members of the Ger
man colony who belonged to the
club, but who did not fall in with
the new Nazi order were black
balled and made the subject of so
cial pressure. This indicated the
close attention to the South Amer
ican situation which the Nazi
regime is giving all over South
That German arms have been
landed both upon the eastern and
western coast of South America
there seems no room to doubt. One
definite incident that has been re
ported so often that everybody be
lieves It, relates to a cargo of Ger
man beer which was delivered in a
southern republic, where it fell un
der the suspicious observation of the
officials who ordered it opened and
found that the beer barrels were
packed with German rifles. It had
been consigned to a German society.
That arms have been delivered se
cretly from Germany in Guatemala
has been charged so often that even
German propaganda no longer at
tempts to deny it.
These are incidents in the mul
tiplying evidence that Germanv has
engaged upon a definite forward
looking program of military prep
aration in South America. These
facts are not doubted here. They
formed a basis for the surprising
unanimity with which the Pan
American Congress created it sol
idarity compact.
(Copyright. 1989.)
A Slight Mistake
ENOLA, Pa. (/P).—Volunteer fire
men rushed from their jobs to hop
aboad a fire truck.
Two miles out in the country, the
truck skidded to halt at a rural
dwelling. A housewife met the
volunteers as they lugged hose and
fire extinguishers toward the build
"Oh, I’m so sorry,” she caid, "I
meant to call the doctor.”
Nothing Better for Sore,
Aching Feet—Joyful
Relief Over Night
If your neck is stiff—Omega Oil—
if your arm is lame or sore—Omega
Oil—if your back is breaking with ter
ribble aching—get Omega Oil and get
better—35 cents.
It’s the same with sore feet, muscu
lar aches from chest colds or for sur
face pains, aches and soreness in any
part of the body—put your faith in
Omega Oil—Rub it in good.
Even the pains of rheumatism, neu
ritis, sciatica, neuralgia and lumbago
are speedily eased with powerful medi
cated penetrating Omega Oil.
It’s the favorite rubbing oil for prize
fighters, baseball and football players
and other athletes from Coast to Coast
—at any drug store in America—it does
the work. Yes—35 cents is plenty.
TT"M:«a v© 25% to 50%
»nd Sat- Glasses
• Distance or rending, white er pink geld Oiled frames, rim or rim leas.
• Kryptok Invisible Bifocals (lenses only). Distance and reading
vision In one. Regular price for each, tlt.M.
Special for Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday. m
Note: Regular fee for examination omitted on them days
Tour Eye Comfort and Vision Depend on the
Proper Eye Examination and Fit
My Twenty-three Tears’ Experience Assures This Confidence
Phene ME. 0318 Eyesight Specialist Phone ME. 0818
Registered 9 A M. to S P.M. __ Located
Ontonctrist _ 23 Tfitn ii
S0A-307 McGill Bids. Copyright. 1037. by Dr. W. P. Pina. McGill Bldg.
008-914 G N.W.
crBt opinions of the writers on this page are their own, not
* necessarily The Star's. Such opinions are presented in
The Star's effort to give all sides of questions of interest to its
readers, although such opinions may he contradictory among
themselves and directly opposed to The Star’s.
Washington Observations
Roosevelt Must Show His Hand Soon With Only
Two Years of Second Term Remaining
FrtderU William Wilt.
Two years from today Franklin
Delano Roosevelt either will be pack
ing up at No. 1600 Pennsylvania
avenue, to make way for a succes
sor, or settling _ _
down for a third
term, in su
preme vindica
tion of his
speech of accep
tance pledge at
Chicago in July,
1932, that "there
will be many
precedents" in
the presidency
he was shortly to
occupy. At the
outset of the
second half of
his second term
Mr. Roosevelt
leaves the matter of a third term a
sheer guessing contest. But even
for one in his exalted position the
sands sooner or later will be run
ning out. He cannot indefinitely
be a fence sitter. As an expert
angler, no one knows better that he
must fish or cut bait. Scarcely more
than one more Jackson Day dinner
can pass without his letting the
tlOO-a-plate faithful know whether
they are to whoop it up for "four
more years of Roosevelt" or are at
liberty to plight their troth to and
plant their hopes in a Hopkins, a
Jackson, a Wallace, a Jones, a Ken
nedy, a Murphy, an Ickes or a Far
ley, or begin to burn incense before
some less ardent New Deal god
named Darner or Hull, or make
long-range genuflections to old-line
Democrats who answer to the call
of Clark, Tydings or Byrd.
* * * *
We may not have to wait longer
than the day after tomorrow for
some 1940 squeak .from the sphinx.
F. D. R.'s report to Congress on the
state of the Union will certainly
have implications outrunning the
life of the session, and give a glim
mer whether he thinks somebody
else can carry the New Deal torch
onward and forward. The Presi
dent has carefully guarded his mas
sage secrets. Though details re
main to be supplied, its general lines
have been apparent They will con
cern mainly the three R's—relief,
rearmament and reorganisation.
Whenever this observer ventures
upon the precarious pastime of try
ing to anticipate the next play to be
called by the New Deal quarterback,
he is reminded of a sage remark
once made by Michelson. the wise
old owl who still sits at the right
hand side of the throne, at least
in White House press conferences,
despite circumstantial tales that he
is playing ball these days with the
Farley-Garner outfit rather than
the boy scouts who have the master's
“ear.” Charley the Mike, my oldest
newspaper pal in Washington and
still the best beloved, said that the
safest guide to Roosevelt's mental
processes is never to forget that he’s
a “Dutchman,” with all of a ''Dutch
man's” stubbornness. Michelson
gave some chapter-and-verse in
stances to bolster that characteriza
'tlon of the "boss.”
* * * *
The appointment of former Gov.
Frank Murphy to the attorney gen
eralship means only one thing. It
| means that the naval-minded Presl
i dent has determined to face the sea
of trouble confronting him by in
voking the John Paul Jones spirit.
It means that Roosevelt has “just
begun to fight.” Addition first of
Secretary of Commerce Hopkins and
now of Murphy to the cabinet de
notes in particular that the White
House is in no mood for compro
mise with big business. The two
appointments are about as concilia
tory a gesture to finance and indus
try, about as cordial a bid for co
operation between capital and Gov
ernment, as the flaunting of a red
flag by a toreador is to a bull about
to be enticed to the kill. Hopkins
and Murphy personalize the "Dutch”
in F. D. R. as far as economic royal
ty is concerned. So will his insist
ence on another $500,000,000, more
or less, to continue relief under
W. P. A. auspices, though perhaps
on curtailed and decentralized lines.
Congress and the country, too, by
all advance signs, will find the
President standing by his guns with
ancestral tenacity on the subject of
Government reorganization. The
emphasis and Importance the ad
ministration laid on the defeat of
John O’Connor for re-election to
the House and to his old position as
key man in the Committee on Rules
was no idle bit of Rooseveltlan pique.
It was notice to all concerned that
the pet project which O'Connor
thwarted would be revived as soon
as his obstructive power was
* * * *
Aft the signals are set on the
threshold of the session, rearma
ment will provide the President with
the stellar opportunity and occasion
for showing the country that
"Dutch" blood courses through his
veins. On the issue that a stupend
ous increase in national defense,
primarily in the air, is vital to
America's security, Mr. Roosevelt
is prepared to be as unbending as
Gibraltar. Assurance is ample that
he has a struggle on his hands to
induce Congress to authorize 13.000
warplanes for the Army and to step
up the total naval and military
budget from a present round billion
to some billion and a half. The
message to Congress will leave no
doubt of White House readiness to
do battle to the bitter end for the
rearmament program. Every sug
gestion emanating from presi
dential precincts foreordains that
the ample Roosevelt Jaw is set. on
that score, beyond any probability
of retreat.
* * * *
It goes without saying that the
"Dutch" in the President will be
up with a capital U the moment
Bill Borah and his fellow saboteurs
begin laying depth charges under
the reciprocal trade agreement
program. To assail that darling of
the New Deal gods is in their eyes
like challenging holy writ. It will
be combated in corresponding spirit.
I miss my guess if the message
doesn't vigorously warn the group
which would restore the discredited
system of tariff tinkering by requir
ing Senate ratification of the Hull
pacts. Which reminds me that
when the Secretary of State himself
clears for action, to defend his
baby, Borah can be excused for
While they last we are closing out a special group
of floor samples, slightly used and reconditioned
pianos at substantial reductions. Included are
spinets, baby grands and small uprights of many
of the better makes—Mason b Hamlin, Chick
ering, Story b Clark, Musette, Cable, Weser,
Huntington, etc., in a good selection of styles
and designs, and at all prices. Most are current
and popular models at prices that make it well
worth your while to buy now ... but if you're
interested come in quickly, as the best values
always go first.
Arthur Jhrhm
1239a,6 Street a,Cor. 13~ N.W.
We, the People
Failure of Senate to Confirm Hopkins Would
Increase His Political Stature
When practical politicians engage in practical politics, I may not
like it but it is, after all, their profession and I can accept their decisions
or combat them. However, when amateur politicians, men who have
never been elected to public office or run a political campaign, try to |
play practical politics, I have much the same feeling as when children
play ball in the streets. It worries me.
So the current drive to line up Senate votes for the confirmation
do* LOCK A
6s PbjkTicau 1
of Harry L. Hopkins as Secretary
of Commerce is distinctly dis
turbing. I like and respect Mr.
Hopkins. He is an able admin
istrator, a hard fighter, a loyal
colleague and a fine man. He
will make a good cabinet officer
and if he handles himself well
will emerge as a presidential
possibility with the blessing of
the White House. He is playing
for high stakes but it seems to
me mat ms lieutenants rail to realize that u he fails of confirmation
he may become a man of greater political stature than If he gets a
Senate majority by ordinary political trading.
’Here Is an example of what is happening. The great State of
Winnemac lies west of the Mississippi River. Both its Senators
are Democrat*. The senior Senator from Winnemac—call him
Mr. Squealer—has spent the last two years attacking President
Roosevelt and opposing the New Deal reform policies. The
junior Senator, Mr. Strongheart, is a New Dealer who has not
only loyally supported the administration but who feels that the
people of Winnemac are in favor of the Roosevelt program. Sen
ator Squealer has been trying to knife Senator Strongheart, with
powerful corporate backing, but the New Dealers are too strong in
Winnemac and believe that they can beat Mr. Squealer in the
1940 primaries..
Now Harry Hopkins' friends want Squealer to vote for confirma
tion and have learned that his price is the surrender of the liberal
Democrats of Winnemac to the Squealer machine and the recognition
by Strongheart that Squealer runs the party in his State. Mr. Strong
heart deeply resents the Invitation to sell the New Dealers down the
river, in the name of "practical politics.” and is fully prepared to vote
against confirming Mr. Hopkins for his new cabinet job. In other
words, if the administration is ready to betray the New Deal in
Winnemac for the sake of Mr. Squealer’s vote, Senator Strongheart—
who is counted on by the Hopkins crowd—may not stand hitched.
This little problem in political dynamics illustrates the dilemma of
the New Deal. It is human to work harder for the one lost Senator
than for t£e ninety and nine loyal New Dealers. But if the price of
saving the wandering Mr. Squealer is the loss of the liberals it is hard to
see any advantage to Mr. Hopkins. Speaking generally, the President
can afford to make great concessions in form to the conservative
Democrats but no concessions in substance, since a real surrender on
any important issue would be at the expense of masses of poor people
who trust the President not to let them down.
Moreover, there is nothing in Senator Squealer’s record to
convince the New Dealers of Winnemac that once bought he
would stay bought. He has a reputation for undependability— to
put it mildly—and like all senior Senators Is bitten by the presi
dential bug. If he saw Harry Hopkins as the White House
preference for the 1940 nomination, wild horses could not keep
Squealer in line and he would use the liquidation of Senator
Vott FAUL iW
tlNl OR 0,J
BuWtp- I
Btrongneart as an added
weapon in his struggle
against New Dealers.
This issue carries far beyond
the State of Winnemac. All over
the country, as the administra
tion forces canvass the Senate
on votes for Mr. Hopkins, there
are similar liberal groups whose
elimination Is the price for Con
servative senatorial “ayes.” I
honestly believe that it would be
oeuer ior Mr. Hopkins, both in principle and as "practical politics.” to
risk rejection than to secure his new job at the expense of those whose
support is indispensable for a New Deal victory in 1940.
(Copyrluht, 1010.)
thinking that the League of Nations
feud has come to life again. He
will be left in no doubt that there’s
a fight on. The lion of Lima will
see to that.
<Coprrltht, 1939.)
—-• .
Business Men's Luncheon
The weekly luncheon of the Co
lumbia Heights Business Men’s As
sociation will be held at 12:15 p.m.
tomorrow in Sholl’s Cafe, 3027 Four
teenth street N.W.
Light of Learning
COTATI, Calif. </P).—unused to
the marvels of the modern day, one
of Peter Proskoriakoff's Jersey
cows tried to swallow the attractive
looking electric light bulb which
dangled from an extension cord.
The barn floor was wet. Bossy
was electrocuted.
But it was not “light's out.” The
bulb was still alight in her mouth
when Proskoriakoff found her.
Headline Folk
And What
They Do
Guy T. Helvering,
Revenue Chief,
Won't Talk
That clear "Tally-ho!” which has
Just set 50,000 Federal agents on
the hot trail of foreign spies
throughout these United States, was
Ol! T. HelTcrlnf.
raised Dy Dig,
bland, well-nigh
wordless Guy T.
Helvering. The
“T” stands for
Chief Irey of
the Internal
Revenue De
partment's i n -
telligence unit
leads the hunt
afield, but be
hind the pack is
the shadow of
the depart
ment’s commis
sioner, bossing
tne job, though saying little even
when some sort of say is impera
tive. Commissioner Helvering is
named sorrowfully by newspaper
men as the man almost nobody
ever interviews. Though that is
true, it is odd, for his broad, ami
able face, his full underlip, his open
gate, suggest a fellow who would be
tickled pink to sit down and talk
his head off.
It isn’t as though he had much
to conceal beyond that middle name
and the fact that his pleasant wife
is called Tinnie Ludoweine. That
he was born in Felicity, Ohio, is
quite in order. When the Spanish
American W'ar was boiling, he made
a soldier good enough to wind up a
corporal, and when you recall that
then there were no O. T. C.’s to turn
out 90-day lieutenants, a corporal's
chevron isn’t bad.
Afterward he was a lawyer, prose
cutor, banker. Congressman and
finally commissioner of internal
revenue. Not bad at all! Neverthe
less, if he were locked in a room
with a clam the first sound prob
ably would not come from Mr. Hel
Off and on he has been mentioned
for Secretary of War, the Senate,
the chairmanship of the Democratic
National Committee, but he has
never been persuaded to say so
much as a word about any of the
rumors. He carries a cane and
there is a growing conviction that
he does this because as often as
not he can point and so avoid open
ing his mouth.
(Copyright, 1939.)
Bh•nt H At 2991 «r lift
wiiolo Bom tfi i)P
Chifkra Bn vltMU
Wholo lYfetf (1 ir
Chicken Box vl*lu
l<H OtMvtry Chorfi nr BU#
By 1109 Ninth tt N. V.
You eon be soreofa tight roof
if you use Winslow's Roof Paints.
922 N. Y. Ave.Na. 8610
"' —Reduced! < J
(Tuxedo* Included)
$30 Grades.
$35 Grades.S2G75
$40 Grades.831-75
$45 Grades.83G-75
$30 Grades.SJ0.T5
$40 Grades.82G‘75
$50 Grades.*31’75
$60 Grades —.830‘,s
Tie*, Glove*, Shirts, Hose, Shoes, Mufflers, Underwear, Etc. j

Open o Budget
No Cosh
Poy Weekly

xml | txt