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THE WEATHER <*"»■ t non to Audited (BF o. A Weather Bureau) | Circulation > Of Brownsville and the Valley: Most* [ ( t .. ly cloudy Wednesday night and j wrea In the Valley Thursdays not much change In tern- I bf The Her perature. I aid FORTY-THIRD YEAR—No. 259 • • • fa A COPY By RALPH L BUELL ARTHUR HIPP OF BROWN8 viUe, manager of the Valley branch of Desel-Boettcher company, whole salers In fruits, vegetables, produce— Has had a very good working ex ample of how pro-ration of fruit shipments Is worked by the Cali fornia Citrus exchange. The exchange Is now marketing one of the biggest crops of lemons the state has had In years. And shipments are actually being pro-rated-and how! Mr. Hlpp wanted a car of lemons the other day— He wired the exchange for a price on a car. estate answer came back that no nsbir cars would be loaded that week (this was on Friday)— But that one car was rolling to San Antonio. And that a price would be quoted on the car WHEN It reached San Antonio. • • • NOW WE COME TO THE MEAT in the cooonut. So wisely had shipments been pro rated— So carefully had the crop been marketed. That a very sizable hike in price of lemons was made possible. Anri that In the face of the biggest j^tnrtn crop In yean In California. This column remarked once, with reference to the Drake Estate and its support— That “there is no law to keep a from making a fool of him •elf." The same thing goes with refer ence to Valley citrus shippers and growers— Who refuse to take advantage oi the very excellent example being set by California citrus interests— And the more than 30 years of ex perience that California gives us for nothing. ARM YOU READ IN THE BROWNB vhl* Herald the other day of the changes made by the U. B. Weaih erBureau for hurricane forecasting. Additional advices reaching The Herald now indicate that the prin cipal gulf cities are to be connected by teletype with each Other Making possible a constant inter change of information, and further making possible up-to-the-minute forecasts for the benefit of the pub lic. Stations to be thus connected are Brownsville, Corpus Christi, Gal veston, Houston, Port Arthur, Mo bile, Pensacola, Key West, Tampa ■nri Miami. Residents of the Valley can ap preciate just what such a set-up will mean, and how much better the ser vice to be afforded. The new plan follows almost ex actly the recommendations of the Brownsville Chamber of Commerce made after the 1933 storm. • • • HOW LARGE MUST AN EGO BE to be large? That s the momentous question that had The Herald editorial staff guessing Tuesday. A* hen's egg we mean. •nils 8 and one-half ounce egg pro duced by J. F. Posey's hen, and ex hibited by Jacksons was the casus belli. We all knew that the egg was bound to be classed as “large” be cause some of us saw It. S Finally somebody remembered that Tinder the NRA code for poultry men— O r Is it the code tor hens? Eggs must weigh 23 ounces to the down. That made the egg in question pretty darn large If anybody asked us. But it does seem that there are a lot of things to know in this world, doesn't it? SIDNEY LACKLAND WRITES to crocs Hsrglll off the list of those cities ^aiming the Union Sulphur well. And goes on to state that some of these days Hargill will have a well all Its own that will make the rest of dfcem look like the proverbial 30 C€0flP wL.ch brings to mind that the Weslaco Chamber of Commerce wants to call the new field the “Valley's Second Oil Field.’' And from a chamber of commerce, too. Let's see there's the Rio Grande field, the Barbacoas field, the Jef fnea-Lam berth field, the Sam* fordyce field, the—Oh! Shoot—we don't know how many oil fields In the Valley! 1 We are surprised at our good Mend Harry Ratliff thought he was a more careful peruser of his Brownsville Herald than to let himself In for like that. Valley Drake Estaters Face U. S. Indictments - M --■■■ - — - ■■■■ ■■■ ■■ - ■■ ■■ — 1 ■ ■ - ■ ■- ■ -■ - - - M. A. RACKET’S END IN VALLEY IS SEENASN iAR • Ohmart, Formerly Of S. Benito Tops List; Faithful Gather To Probe Development CHICAGO, May 1. (AP)—Warrants for the arrest of 43 persons indict ed Tuesday on mail fraud charges in connection with the sale of shares in the mythical Sir Francis Drake estate, were in the hands of the United States marshal Wednesday as the government pressed its campaign to end the racket. Five of the chief de fendants already were in ‘ custody under $15,000 bond as the U. S. marshal moved to appre h e n d agents of the “Sir Francis Drake Estate Associa tion" in eight states. Those held in cells here are Otto C. Yant, erstwhile Iowa banker, Lester Ohmart, J. H. Hau ber and Delmer C. Short. The fifth man under ar rest is Canfield Hartzell, held in New York for re (Continued on Pa*» Six) SNATOIEROF ROBLES DEAD? Justice Agents Ready With Evidence For Study Of Grand Jury TUCSON. Arix., May 1. uF>—Gov ernment officials indicated Wednes day that the actual kidnaper of six year-old June Robles is dead. As department of Justice agents prepared to present evidence to a federal grand jury on the kidnap ing of the little girl a year ago, a government source which would not be quoted directly indicated that statements made by a man now dead led to what the department of Jus tice believes is a complete solu tion of the case. The grand Jury had not been given the evidence in the case yet. Department of Justice agents said the names of suspects in the kid naping would not be diviulged until the jury considers all the evidence. Indictments then must be returned before the identity of the alleged kidnapers is made public. Treasury Position WASHINGTON. May 1. —0P>— The position of the treasury on April 29, was: Receipts. $182,686. 830.90; expenditures. $200,808,969.52. balance. 1,953.041,840.86. Customs receipts for the month, $30,899, 209.50. Receipts for the fiscal year (since July 1), $3,086,754,355.02; ex penlitures, $5,839,429,832.62 (includ ing. $2,885,540,875.29 of emergency expenditures); excess of expendi tures, $2,752,675,477 60; gross debt. $28 674,589.908.23, a decrease of $5,361,385.50 over the previous lay. Gold assets, $8,706,711,259.62. MAIL THEFT CHARGED BOSTON. May 1. (*)—U. 8. At torney Francis J. W. Ford Wednes day obtained a warrant charging Carl Rettich. alias Charles J. Kelly, of Warwick, R. I.. with the theft of $129,000 from a U. 8. mail truck in Fall River, Jan. 23. Ford said the warrant would be served mi the al leged Rhode Island gang leader if he was released in $250,000 ball on which he is held to Province, R. I. r Union Sulphur Well Allowable Is Set At 150 Barrels Per Day MERCEDES, May 1.—Allowable on the Union Sulphur Company No. 3 American Rio Grande well six miles north of here, which Union Sulphur has declined to make pub lic, was revealed Wednesday at 150 barrels, which is taken as further indication of the high potential of the NRA WINS YEAR OF EXISTENCE Senate Committee Votes Tr Recommend Continuance Until April 1 WASHINGTON. May 1. UP)—The senate finance committee Wednes day disregarded the administration’s recommendation for a two-year ex tension of NRA and voted to con tinue the present law with three changes until April' 1 of next year. As another step in the long con troversy over the Blue Eagle ad ministration, the oommittee voted 16 to 3 to report out a resolution ex tending the present law with a pro hibition against price fixing, and a limitation of codes to interestate business. A third provision would give President Roosevelt a brief period to review present codes in order to make them conform with the two changes in the law. The action was taken without a formal record vote In a two hour executive session marked by virtual unanimity of opinion. Chairman Harrison announcing the action refused to aay whether it was satisfactory to President Roosevelt. The chief executive recommended tc congress a two-year extension of NRA but in a conference with con gressional leaders Tuesday was re ported to have agreed to sign a res olution merely extending the re covery law until next spring if con gress prefered that method. BROWNSVILLE IN ***** THREAT TO TAKE ***** OVER OIL FIELD Brownsville people Wednesday were seriously considering the offi cial “adoption'' of the pew oil field discovered by the Union 8ulphur company in view of latest develop ments in the ‘TH claim the field" game. With the claim of Mercedes dis puted by Edcouch, Elsa. La Villa, Santa Rosa and possibly other points, Weslaco stepped into the fray and decided that since the well proved an oiler instead of a “pickier" that city would claim It. About the same time McAllen issued a warning for business men not to raise rents "because of the oil well discovered to the east of McAllen, which will cause an in flux of oil men.” So Wednesday Brownsville was seriously considering the official adoption of the well as the new Brownsville Field, while claims from Harlingen. San Benito, Mis sion and Edinburg were understood to be in process of presentation. CHARGED WITH MURDER DEL RIO. May 1. ufV-Camilla Ramirez, 40. second In oommand among customs officers at Villa Acuna, across the Rio Grande from here, was in Jail Wednesday charged with murder. Ramirez ran amuck late Tues day in a saloon, officers said, kill ing Doroteo Gonzales. 29. a man he is reported never to have seen be fore. Gonzales was shot five time* in the back. MEXICO PARADES MEXICO, D. P.. May 1.—The principal streets of the capital were jammed Wednesday with thousands of persons parading toward a cen tral plan to participate In the celebration of May Day. Three separate labor groups were represented In th« parade. Cash Prizes Offered For Movie Doll Cutout Coloring Cash prises ranging from t3 for first to SI for third will be given by The Herald for winners in the movie star paper doll cutouts from the past Sunday's issue of this newspaper. There are more than 100 prises offered free to boys and girls un der 10 years of age living In the Valley who will mail or bring to The Herald colored and cut out. the six figures of Jeanette Mc Donald The wardrobe is that of Misa McDonald, starring in Victor Her bert operetta “Naughty Marietta" which showed at the Capitol theater earlier this week. In addition to the cash prizes of S3. $2 and SI the management of the Capitol theater will give 20 tickets, good for any one show ing at the Capitol. Also 1000 8 by 10 colored autographed photo graphs of Shirley Temple, suitable for framing, will be given to those who send in colored cutouts. The movie star paper doll cut out is a new exclusive feature in The Herald. well and the value oi the strike. Allowable in the Samfordyce field in western Hidalgo county is around 60 barrels for each well Meanwhile J. B. Taylor, in charge of operations here for Union Sulphur company, was expected back in Mercedes late Wednesday from Louisiana where he has been thj past few days making arrange ments to bring two new rigs here. The rigs are on the way, it it un derstood, and two new locations are expected to be made by the end of the week. One of these will be a mile and a quarter southwest of the discov ery, and the other will be at or near the Union Sulphur No. 1, or about a mile north of the discov ery, according to best available in formation here. The derrick at the discovery well is still standing, al (Continued on Page Six) REPEAL VOTE IS SET FOR AUG. 24 Weta and Drya Agree In Conference Report All Support AUSTIN. May I. (>Pv-A final agreement on the form of submis sion of prohibition repeal was reached Wednesday as all conferees of both houses signed a report. Repeal leaders planned to ask adoption of the report during an afternoon session. The agreement Would submit next August 24 the question of repeal with establishment of a state monopoly optional with the legislature. The question of recruiting a monopoly would be submitted at the November. 1936, general election. A correction was made in the lat ter section of a provision which Tuesday threatened the agreement. Dry members of each house pledged to support submission in view of ac quiescence of wets to changing the first agreed form to give the legis lature authority to permit private sales of alcohol for medicinal, me chanical and scientific purposes in event a monpoly was ordered. Wire FF*s^®^ S \ c«.w»’'r“ln d.y r“,»b wockiM *“k\3 - >E«hu'‘ u“ri*u*°' >*r. 6>u. enac^ in S pj*5^*»uy CwTSS**^’^®** ■“■ £th b—«» W |OrUJ- —-- . ^r«iPT Corp NEW *gJ^2o IW SS^fefeB Ss¥j»*^ - Bi*hop F‘^adlBidder \ ptSlrr-3 “.£«?«* •2SSS** i u* Heroit a#1"1' R«aSBl-2,,JaS.\ «? d'^t en** bIt Justin- ae of totfJJJJl mzl ~sfSJ£* x *ss*\ y^&sss*ss\ tSbjgSs^S ▼^e rp°^mmerce ■ \ Crud^^^J S3rSfc5SStf%\ '2SJ&2S±S?~'\ jagHE a# 2%n*‘’ oocnP*1*1 RURAL HONES WORKS - RELIEF DIVISION SET F.D.R. Moves to Oust People From Money Losing Locations To Profitable Spots — WASHINGTON, May 1. (/P)—Es tablishment by executive order ol the rural re-settlement division to aid in administering the $4,000,000,000 works-relief program was announc ed Wednesday by President Roose velt. This division, charged with mov ing people from unprofitable com munities to places where they can lire under better conditions, is head ed by Rexford G. Tug well, under secretary of agriculture. Mr. Roosevelt also said at his press conference he had asked Norm Llewellyn Cooke of Philadelphia to set up the rural electrification di vision. Cooke is a member of the natural resources board and an authority on power. He had planned to go to Eu rope. but agreed to establish the di vision before making the trip. Discussing the works program. Mr Roosevelt explained he expected to abide by a rule of spending the money by July 1, 1936. Meanwhile, other executive or ders were awaited before the full program could start functioning. Mr. Roosevelt said if a city asked funds for a three-year undertaking, the federal government, is giving money for one year of work, would stipulate that it was not obligated to provide funds for the second and third year's operation. Asked about cities which have (Continued on Page Six) Plan NRA Extension Until Spring of 1936 W .SHINGTON. May 1. UPh-Out of the confusion surrounding NBAs future there emerged Wednesday the disclosure that senate leaders were near an agreement on a plan to extend the Blue Eagle’s life un til next spring. House chieftains were declared in a mood to ap prove. This pj»in. designed to await su preme court decisions before tak ing any action looking farther into the future, differs from the original proposal of the Roosevelt admin istration. It had asked that NRA be revised and extended for two years. Boy Who Helped Nab Ray, Goes Home DALLAS. Texas. May 1. UP\— Noland Aired, 19-year-oid Tupelo, Miss., resident whose information led to the capture of Raymond Hamilton, southwestern desperado, was on his way back home Wed nesday. freed from Dallas county Jail where he had been held since the capture. Sheriff Smoot Schmid said the youth denied he ever had consider ed himself eligible for the reward offered for Hamilton’s capture, or had authorized anyone to file a claim for it on his behalf. The sheriff gave the boy money for the trip home. Sooner Solons Quit OKLAHOMA CITY. May 1. <*V The fifteenth session of the Okla homa legislature—a disappointing one for the state's New Deal gov ernor. E. W. Marland—adjourned sine die at 4:20 a. m. Wednesday amid singing, final signing of bills and farewells. Dissatisfied because his recovery program was not fully enacted. Governor Marland was making plans to take the measures to the people. A NSW MAP OP THE WORLD Follow the swift current of interna tional affairs with a new map at the world Just off the press. You may trace dally development* in Europe. Siberia, and Abyssinia. Shows the new political state of Manchukuo— Under box of the Orient. Indicates the area of Admiral Byrd's explorations In Antarctica. Up-to-the-minute tables on reverse side show areas and populations by con tinent* and countries, languages and religions, railroad mileage, agricultural and mineral production, motor vehicle registration. radio sets In operation, military statistics—a compete world at las. Map 21 by 38 inches In five colors. Available only through our Washing ton Information Bureau Enclose ten cants to cover handling and postage USE THIS COUPON The Brownsville Herald. Information Bureau. Frederic J. Haskln. Director, Washington. D. O. I enclose herewith TEN CENTS In coin (carefully wrapped) for a copy Of the NEW MAP OP THE WORLD Name ...... Street .. City ...... $tat* ••e•#«••••••e•• eee•••e••ee••• (Mall to Washington. D. C.) . HARLINGEN HONOR PUPILS • —Photo* by Bundy. Harlingen J. O. Farmer, son of Mrs. E. W. Farmer of Harlingen, has won the honor of being valedictorian of the Harlingen High school graduating class this year. He is also manager of the school, annual. Miss Jean McClendon, also shown above, daughter of Mr and Mrs. A. E Mc Clendon, is salutatorian, with an average for the year of 95.3. Young Fanner’s average was 965. MEXICO MOVES TO AID MONEY Individual Check* Are Said Okeh By Treasury; New Note* By May 15 MEXICO CITY. D. F, May 1— VP)—An authorization by the treas ury department for the issuance ol individual checks of one and two pesos to be accepted for business transactions was expected to relieve the present shortage of currency in Mexico when commerce reopens Thursday after the May Day sus pension. Several hund^d thousand pesos worth of 5 and W cent bronze pieces have been put into circulation dur ing the last week and change Is available in most places, the chief bother being the weight of the handful of bronze which is given in change for such a sum as 5 pesos. The distribution of new one-peso notes to replace the withdrawn silver pesos is expected to begin May 15. DOUGLAS PLANE SETS RECORD IN TRANSPORT FLIGHT NEW YORK. May 1. (>P)—A robot that did 80 per cent of the piloting and its three flesh-and-blood lieut enants have moved the Atlantic and Pacific oceans a half hour closer to gether in transport flying. After shaking off the icy clutch of the continental divide and skim ming for 800 miles above a western dual storm, a <TWA> twin-motored Douglas monoplane landed just be fore dark Tuesday at Floyd Bennett field, breaking the transcontinental transport record of 11 hours, 34 minutes and 16 seconds. The robot took no bow but its right-hand man. be-spectacled D W (Tommy) Tcmlinaon, and Naviga tor Peter Red path and Radioman Harold Snead—all fresh as daisies— were cheered by the 250 persons who had gathered quickly to wit ness termination of the unannounc ed flight from Los Angeles. V. F. W. Will Meet Thursday Night All members are urged to attend the regular semi-monthly meeting of the Brownsville post of the Vet erans of Foreign Wars to be held Thursday night at 8 oclock in the V. F. W. Hall. Attention of the members of the post is called to the change in meeting nights from the first and third Tuesdays of the month to the first and third Thursdays. Filibuster Wins WASHINGTON. May 1. (JF>—'The senate’s seven-day legislative dead lock was broken Wednesday when the southern fillbusterera succeeded in putting aside by adjournment a motion to take up the anti-lynching bill PAROCHIAL HEAD VISITS Delegate From France Say» Well Pleased With St. Joseph’s Brother Emmanuel Amblard of Prance, delegate from the superior general of the Society of Marist Brothers of the School, expresses himself as well pleased with pro gress made by St. Joseph's Academy during the past four years. This is the third time that Bro ther Emmanuel has come to Brownsville as delegate from th< superior general in holding quad rennial Inspections. Brother Em manuel arrived Wednesday and plans to leave Saturday to inspect schools operated by the Marist Brothers In South America. The Marist Brothers of the School have about 8.SCO members, operate ir. 22 provinces and there are more than 250.000 students In schools operated by them. Brother Emmanuel states he la well pleased with the high educa tional standards observed bv the school here. He says the academy has continued to make substantial gains since he made his first in spection trip here 12 years ago. Newcomer Say* Texa* Well Sold on Valley A newcomer to Brownsville talk ing to an "old-timer’’ says people in other parts of Texas are sold on the Valley more than people hare. The newcomer is J. W. Broderick, who has come from Waco to be con nected with the Seaman Chevrolet company, and he was talking to A. M. Jessup, employe of The Texas company. "1 was surprised to find neople of various Valley towns In disagree ment about so many things. They don't seem sold on the Valley as a whole like the people of other parts of Texas are." So there's something for Valley people to think about. Something else they might think about—Mr. Broderick .'Ays he was unable to buy Valley grapefruit juice and tomato juice, which he has been getting at Waco. In the Valley. GOES TO YOAKUM (Special to The Herald) SAN BENITO, May I.—Floyd Schroeder. son of Mrs Mina Sch roeder. Is now connected with the L. D. Buffington Mortuary at Yoa kum which Is building a new estab lishment. Schroeder formerly waa employed by Markham A. Thomp son’s Mortuary In San Benito and also by John T. Thompson In Har lingen. LABOR DAY PARADE More than a thousand members of labor unions In Matamoros took part In the Labor Day parade In that city Wednesday, the parade being conducted in an orderly fashion. Matamoros stores and other busi ness concerns were closed in ob servance of Labor Day, which la a national holiday In the republic. Gloria Told Judge She Never Could Love Mother NEW YORK, May 1.—(A>—The American Wednesday prints a copyrighted account of the testi mony given by Gloria Vanderbilt in the secret court sessions of the battle between her mother. Mrs. Gloria Morgan Vanderbilt, and her aunt, Un. Harry Payne Whit ney. for her custody. The 11-year-old heiress express ed dislike for her mother and her love for Mrs. Whitney, who was given principal custody of the $4,000,000 heiress by Supreme Court Justice John P. Carew. Questioned by Justice Carew, Gloria, who was almost 11 at the time, testified os follows: Q. What did your moth% t|o that made you afraid? A. Well for one thing, she was mean to me and never let me see anything of her. 8he never came to kiss me good night. Q. You lived a long time with your mother? A. Yes, but 1 haven’t really seen her—anything of her. 8he has never been nice to me. Q. You worte a lot of letten to her that sakl you ' loved her. A. No. I did not, never. I used (Continued on Page BbO MAJOR BILLS WILL DIE AS SESSION ENDS Lobbyist Infuence Is Intimated As Texas Senate Votes May 7 As Final Day AUSTIN, May 1 -(A*)—Hundreds of bills pending on the calendars of the Texas legislature were threat ened with strangulation Wednesday as the senat« adopted a house res olution setting next Tuesday for sine die adjournment of the reg ular session and disregarded a house request that adjournment be left open. The list of propositions almost certain to be relegated to the leg islative graveyard included many administration sponsored bills re garded by supports of Governor James V. Allred as of vital impor tance. The group included regula tion of public utilities, revenue raising measures, establishment of a public corporation to receive a Public Works Administration loan of tOO OOO.OOO to construct pipe lines to St. Louis and Detroit to open wider markets for gas from ths Texas Panhandle and repeal of the law legalizing pari-mutuel wagering on horse races. Home Undecided Possibility that the senate’s action would not be conclusive was fore seen in the announcement by Speak er of the House Coke Stevenson that the request of the house for return of the sine die adjournment resolution rendered further senate proceedings invalid Stevenson start ed a study of house and senate * rules snd precedents to determine the question. Lieutenant Governor Walter P. Woodul said the senate action “ap parently" made ths decision flnaL Senate debate on the resolution was cut off ** members clamored for a quick vote. Senator Tom De Berry of Bogata charged ths sine die adjournment date grew out of ’’collusion’* be tween forces wlth|n and without the senate. He assessed that as a result of this combination and adoption of the resolution tax bills were definitely killed, race wagering smothered and utility legislation left hahglng. De Berry unleashed a (Continued on Page 81x) Pierson Successor Is Sworn to Position AUSTIN. May 1.-4AV- Richard Criu, 57, of Taylor Wednesday waa sworn in as associate justice of the supreme court of Texas, succeeding ti e late William Pierson. Chief Justice C. M Cureton ad ministered the oath as Justices of the court and judges of the com missions of appeals, cm which Jus tice Crlts served for eight yean, were seated at the bench. Justice Crits was appointed bp Governor James V. Allred with the statement he was “one of the strongest men that ever sat on the supreme oourt or the can mission of appeals." Justice and Mrs Pierson were shot to death by their son, Howard, a week ago on a lonely country road near Austin. Anti-Lynch Senators Continue Filibuster WASHINGTON, May L Uf) — Democratic leaders in the senate looked for a break Wednesday la the deadlock over the Wsgner Costigan anti-lynching bill. With the filibuster by southern senators now in its seventh day, ope portents of the measure hoped that a switch of a vote or two would sidetrack it. Three other attempts to lay it aside have failed. / new threat to final enactment of the bill arose Wednesday. Chairman Sumners (D-Texas) of the house Judiciary committee mid any legislation putiing lynching un der federal law “mould be studied with extreme caution." TONIGHTS MOVIES OVER THE VALLEY Brown* villa: Tbs Cspltol—Gary Cooper end Anna Sten la “The Wed ding Night." The Queen—Carl Brtaetoo and Patricia Bin in “All the King's Horace." The Dlttmann—Lenny Ron la “Melody In Spring.” San B«*»ito: The RivoU— Ricardo Cor tes and Virginia Brum la “Shadow of Doubt." Harlingen: The Arradt a -Ricardo Cortez and Vliiglnia Brum In “Shadow of Doubt" The Rialto—Rudy Valias gad Ann Dvorak in “Sweet Music." In Peru. The Bijou—Wallace Beery, Robert Young and Maureen O'Sulllvaa * in “West Point of the Air." Donna: The Plam—Wallace Bevy. Robert Young and Maureen O'Sullivan in "West Point of the Air." San Juan: The San Juan-- Irene Dunne and John Boles In the “Ago of Innocence " Mercedes: The Capitol—Robert Mont gomery and Helen Hayes In " Veaemn." Weslaco: The Rit?.Robert Montgom ery and Helen Hayes In "VaneaeaT" McAllen: The Ptlarv Paul IdBro tn “The Casino Murder Cam." The Queen -Edna Mae Oliver and Jmn Oleaaon In "Murder on the Omimon " Mission: The ttmtoa-Oasy Omm. Prancbot Tone and Kathleen BwfeaM “Ltvee of a Bengal Lancer."