Panama City Pilot, July 7, 1939

Panama City Pilot

July 07, 1939

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Friday, July 7, 1939

Pages available: 6

Previous edition: Friday, June 30, 1939

Next edition: Friday, July 14, 1939 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Panama City PilotAbout

Publication name: Panama City Pilot

Location: Panama City, Florida

Pages available: 1,468

Years available: 1939 - 1941

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Panama City Pilot, July 07, 1939

All text in the Panama City Pilot July 7, 1939, Page 1.

Panama City Pilot (Newspaper) - July 7, 1939, Panama City, Florida iSj^rtsman's ParMise St Andrews Bay .  Panama City Pilot yOI^UME 32 CONSOLIDATED WITH LYNN HAVEN FREE PRESS PANAMA CITY Pfl^TrFRTDAY.'Tui^'^^^^^^ Panama Cli^    Port of The Lower Soiitb NUMBER 65. JAPAN OBSERVES WAR ANNIVERSARY FOREIGN SILVER BUYING FOUGHT BY REPpCANS Seek to Reverse Monetary Defeat by Launching Opposition Drive I Mercury Rises To New Height When Hits Mark of 97 WASHINGTON, July 7.-(/P)- Senate Republicans, seeking to reverse their monetary defeat, started a new drive today to pro-titbit future treasury purchases of foreign silver. Although the Senate originally adopted a Republican amendment to the monetary bill banning the purchases, it was knocked out by a joint Senate-House committee before the legislation was enacted. Senator Glass (D-Va.), who opposes foreign silver buying, called a meeting of his banking subcommittee today to consider a new bill by Senator Townsend (R-Del) to forbid such purchases. An authoritative treasury official said, meanwhile, that the treasury hereafter would pay little, if any, more for foreign silver than market conditions war- ; ranted. In its daily price-posting for foreign silver, the treasury had held the world price at 43 or more cents an ounce tarwhich yesterday brought the, ' metal down to 36.75 cents an ounce- the lowest price ever paid by the government. To Prevent 'Dumping' The cuts were started to prevent dumping of foreign silver here before the, passage of the monetary bill, which President Roosevelt signed yesterday. Now that the measure has been enacted without a restriction in foreign purchases, officials indicated that they have no intention to boost the price back up. A reduced-price policy, they said, would have the effect of curtailing foreign silver sales to the United States. Mines whose i.lowigrade ore was so expensive ',.*J^'dlg that it was barely profit- 9ftbie tdtoper�fte*aira*43-centprice '�WU1 have'-to Close. . One. of the most important results of a low silver price may be its effect on United States trade with Mexico, Canada, Peru and other silver-producing countries. Last year, for instance, Mexico sold the United States $41,-715,000 worth of silver, and used the money to pay for most of the $62,043,000 worth of merchandise she bought In this country. Driver's License Ruling Is Upheld TALLAHASSEE, Fla., July 7-The Florida Supreme Court decided today the state or any of its citizens may require licenses for . non-resident automobile drivers "in the interest of public safety and the general welfare when no undue burden Is imposed on interstate commerce." It affirmed the conviction of Jess6 Slone in Miami for operating an automobUe without obtaining a city driver'^ license and submitting his automobile for mechanical Inspection. The Dade county circuit court had ordered Slono discharged on the ground that he Uved outside the ,clty of Miami and therefore wais not subjected to its driver's license law. Yes, you're right! The heat yesterday set a new high mark In Panama City. It touched 97. Only twice before had it gone near so high, and both these Limes it touched 95. These were June 24 and July 5. Apparently the force of the heat wave, which reached a climax yesterday. Is broken. The temperature today didn't seem to be cf any record-making proportions. FATE OF HEALTH UNIT TO AWAIT RE6ULA1MEET Lions Club Joins Kiwanis And EMBA in Urging Retention of Unit �ONE YEAR TO GO WILLIAMS FACES MURDER CHARGE Chipley Man Indicted Slaying of Nephew In A discussion between jlvic club heads interested in rPiention of the city-county healtb unit, and Yesterday's heat ended with a city officials, resulted today in much-welcomed thunderstorm at decision to let furth'^r action on sundown, and it remained cool the unit wait until the regular throughout last night. | meeting Friday nlgnt of next week. Forace Holland, president of the Kiwanis club which unanimously adopted a resolution at its Wednescay luncheon to urge retention of the unit, made this announcement today after talking with Mayor C. P. Russ, and With Dr. W. H. Ball, director of the city-county health unit. Want Act Rescinded The Immediate action to have CHIPLEY, July 7.-(Special)-'''een asked tonight was for the A circuit court" grand jury yes- city commission to rescind a res-' terday returned an indictment olutlonwliich. Dr. Ball says, will charging H. L. Williams. 65-year- force the health unit to stop oM brother of Chipley's mayor.! operations here. , ^ with first degree murder in thci i'l'"', i? olutlon p.aced the city .slaying of his nephew, Doyle' commission on record as being Williams, here 10 days ago. " i o^ the opinion and intention that The younger Wiiliams was'lf the city fails to receive cer-fatally stabbed during what tain race track money due next witnesses told officers was a January that it will not be re-quarrel between the two men sP�"sible for repayment of mon-over a cow I which the Florida Board of The elder Williams was freed "^^^J p^L'Tfhf ^^P^f nf "^111; without bond following a coron- '"Ir to take care of the citv's ^i'^^^'tSUn^^^ &?pS�s\^ .^'^ ''''' �Jnd*?;bS^of'^.O* SnS J'i^.'i^^j'^j:^^^^^ trial during the present term of-g, wiU^3^'o^f SSntr'aft in At thp innnp�!t ronritiptpH hp- Unanimous adoption of a reso-fore County Judge AD Ca5- ^"tion to support tt)e movement^ michael foVwine the siavine i to main the heaUn unit and wlSSs Sifted' that''oSfe ^..f'/.S'^^^ ^Z'S^^'M^f'T,' Williams. 22. attacked his uncle, n?/ttce to v^ork toward that end^ and that the elder man stabbed i ^he^commjt^^^^^^ of Appelberg and Tom Bingham. The health unit started operations here ih. January, this year, on aj^tjudget supported largely by" tne "city and county. The city paid only for the first three months and now owes for the past three months. The city commission notified the health unit it could not hope to pay its share for the rest of the year but the Florida Board of Health agreed to advance money for the city's share provided i* could be given complete assurance of repayment. him in self-defense. SHORTY* DORMAN S EESv. THRILL IN 'CHUTE JUMPING Floyd "Shorty" Dorman, late of Dowaglac, Mich., but now of Panama City, won't say he especially likes parachute jumping but admits it gives him a thrill he has been unable to find in the every day hum-drum life on the terra firma. Dorman volunteered for a jump here during the Fourth of July carnival of fun and gave a crowd of several thousands a thrill as. he tumbled, then drifted toward the waters of St. Andrews bay from 5,4001 NEW YORK, July 7.-(/P)- feet over the waterfront. And as William P. Buckner, Jr.. youthful the crow flies, or . the rock promoter of defaulted Philippine falls that's just 120 feet more .bonds-rand of Washington '"lob-than one mile. by" parties attended by Broad- Dorman mad6 h\s leap herd way beauties-marked down to-frbm a cub monoplane T)llot*d day .the price of his venture-by J. B. Atklnsoii, Montgomery 1 two,years In prison and a fine of and Panama City pilot; He had! W'SdO, Buckner h Given ' Prison Term, Fine Noon Stocic List By VICTOR EVBANK NEW YORK. July 7.-(AP)-Idle swings In stock market leaders kept most speculative'forces In the dark today. . A (ew metals, alrcrafts and mall orders lipped the scales (or small advances, but numerous issues were unchanged to o(( 1, ihiit near the fourth l\oUr. . There' was Uttle alteration In the foreign 8oen4 ox In.the ma4;s market will brtak o^t of Its present restricted area. Bonds were selectively lmprove(t and commodities moved over a sBm groove. Boouritles In European centers were no better than steady. NliW YORK. July 7.-(AP)-Noon stox Al Ohem (fc Dye .......--------------, JSl Am Can.........................-.......�............ 98 1-3 Am Smelt Sc R -------- Am. T & T...................... A�\��ond� cop -...... Armour 111 ...................... Atch T It Q r At antio Ref -�eihiehem Bteel ci^ry�ler*Corp .. Copa Cola--------- CqJOO^l.............................................. a qpnt Can ............................................ 38 i-s Corn Prod OrUolble Steel ... DlJ Pont De N aen Bleo ....... Oen Mot Goodyear T & R III Cent one of the cabin doors of the little plane removed.bejfore the takeoff In order to step from the cabin without difficulty. A little sore from being Jerk-r ed Into position as his chtitA opened alter a short fall Dorman was back at his work as a m^clianlc in a local garage Wednesday and e^pre^ed his willingness to contribute another jump as his part of a Labor Day celebration if one Is planned by local Interest tl\ls year. He did not receive any reward for his performance Independence Day and did not request any. Ready For Leaps Dorman's volunteering to make the jump here as part of the Carnival of Fun kept the scheduled program intact as oi!. flclals had been unable to obtain the services of a professional jumper for the event. When "Shorty" said he. was ready to risk life and limb rather than deny the- record crowd a thrill a chute was obtained for him from Pensacola and he said all he needed then was a plane and a pilot, His first jump was described f^s quite a sensation by Dorman, who said one mlng he learned! \o 3,i was that a person falling has S9 H the sensation of just "lying  there" m the air when they are falling backwards and can^* not see the earth to guage th^lr (all. Ahd, he added, he was no nearer unconsciousness while falling than s before he left the ground, Yea, sir. This parachute Jumping 1$ all right . with "Shorty*' Dorman and if he can tao w 136 60 3-4 3� 3-4 149 1-3 34 6-a 43 Norf West p?nn R n - R^dW-'Corp - RtynoMs^To^ B ae !� help stage a celebration (or iM 11 Pftoama City he's ready to Jump ^ agalr\ J.abor Day. , )S3 74 1 III: JlfllCKEN AT STUDY KANSAS,CITY,'.^uly 7.-(i?)r- m biologist Mrlcken with equine 4 cur�. wis In mmm in^ losing ground x^pr Convicted of miall fraud and cohsjjlracy, Buckner received the sentence and fln6 from Federal Judge Henry W. Odddard. He might have been sent to prison (dr 37 years and been fined $24,-000. ' Sentenced with him Were William J. Oillespie. also a broker, who received an l8-m6nths term and a $2,500 fine, and Felipe Buencamlno. memjjer of the Pl^illpplne leRislature, who was ordered to serve \6 months In prison and pay a $5,000 fine. Gillespie and BucHner were convicted of conspiracy and mall fraud m seven counts, Buenca-rhino only of conspiracy. Free on bail, pending his previously projected appeal, left the courtroom surrounded by young womin, one of whom bitterly wept. TM government had contended-BuCkner and Gillespie, as officers of the Philippine bondholders protective committee, had wasted In drinking parties the money advanced them by fellow bondholders. Instead of paying the expenses of a campaign intended to effect redemption of the .securities. Presidential Possibilities .:_Nc. 9-Paul V. McNutt BOARD SELECTS NEW CHAIRMAN AND ATTORNEY Joe Bailey Gets Stokes' Position; Dee Williams Succeeds Newberry P.'iiil McNutt-f-has heavy obstacles. By BRUCE CATTON News-Herald Washington Correspondent If driving force, brilliant or- If the president does finally eliminate himself, the IVIcNutt forces can be counted on to ganizlnK ability, and a good rec-! ""'^'^^ fur fly. Some of It. ord as a campaigner could, "of 1 probably, will fly from the cor- themselves, win � the presidency. Paul V. McNutt of^Indiana would have the inside track for the Democratic nomination. All of those things Mr. McNutt has, in full measure. He is handsome, an effective speaker, a ner occupied by Postmaster General Farley, who has remarked that McNutt will get the nomination only over his (Farley's) body. However that may be. the ex-governor of Indiana is rhrewd politician and a cam- The tward of rounty commissioners yesterday ' appointed .To'eph W. Bailey to succeed J. Ed Stokes as county attorney and acr-eotPd tho r^^in'nf tion of Commi.�!,sioner Randall Newberry as chairman. The action employing Bailey and accepting the resignation of Newberry was taken yesterday afternoon during a session of the board meeting which was extended from last Monday, when the commission recessed lis regular meeting. Commissioner Dee Williams was elected chairman of the board to replace Newberry, whose resignation was submitted to become effective immediately. Williams was nomii.utcd on motion of CommLssioner Barber and elected by Barber, Nichols and Newberry after thu motion was approved by Commissioner Nichols, Former Chairman J. C. Gainer did not vote. Bailey was elected attorney by vote of Commissioners Barber, Nichols and Williams. Commissioner Newberry opposed the election and Commissioner Gainer did not vote. The appointment of Bailey, who served the board as attorney prior to the election of Stokes last .January, will become efeetivu July 16. NEUTRALITY LAW CHAN6LF0UGHT 34 Senators Sign Pledge To , Thwart Movement Death Claims Swanson SOLEMN SERVICE IS OCCASIONED BY SECp YEAR Chinese Leader Sees Last Struggle by Japs And Predicts Early End WASHINGTON, July l.-(A')- A delegation which Senator Johnson (R-Calif) bald was .signal ed by 34 senators stated today 'JSZ'Z h"^," ^^^^^ who muk be reckoned governor of Indiana and he Is'vvith just now retiring as governor general of the Philippines HIS ASSETS: The qualities but his drive for the White House' mentioned, plus a number has some heavy obstacles to ov-l �f impoitant friendships, plus ercome ^" effective organization, plus a One is common to all Demo- P''^^"^ f^"' '"^^o^'d o^'ce. cratic aspirants. He doesn't know LIABILITIES: The prob- what President Roosevelt will! able Intense opposition of or- do. Mr. McNutt is on record to the effect that he won't make the race If Mr. Roosevelt is a candidate for a third term. Until the president definitely declares himself, the McNutt campaign Is handicapped. ganlzed labor; the distrust of liberal groups generally; the enmity of Mr. Farley. HIS CHANCES: If Mr. Roosevelt takes himself out of the equation, Mr. McNutt's chances might turn out to be very good Indeed. WASHINGTON. July 7.-(/P)- President Roosevelt announced today the death of Claude A. Swanson, Secretary of the Navy, at the Rapldan Camp In Virginia. Swanson, former govprnor and Scnatoi from Virginia and Secretary of the Navy since President Roosevelt took office in 1933, was 77 years old. He had been in ill health for many months. First word of Swansoii^' death came from the Wliltoji^ House when Mr. Roosevelt iss'iibd this statement: "It is with profound .sorrow that I have learned of the death today at the Rapldan Camp, Virginia, of the greatly loved Secretary of the Navy, Claude A. Swanson. IMoiirns As Friend "I join with the entire country ill mourning him as one wnose many years of faithful service to tne nation have endeared him to ail. His wise counsel and his philosophic understanding of human problems will live after him in the hearts and minds of those of us who have had tlie prl /ilege of being his associates. "He bi^ought to the publicserv-ice not only ability and Integrity but a IgyaltyH to principle and to duty from which no consAd-eration could move him. By his example he has provided an for all public serv-ams. "I personally mourn the pass- that the group would fight anv j ing of a steadfast and intimate change in the existing Neutral-j inend lor more than a quarter u.v ]n�; "by every honorable and ol a century." Ity law legitimate means at our command." The statement was Lssued by; Johnson after a conference in i his office with other senators. It was immediately Interpreted as a threat to engage in a oro-longed debate on administration | neutrality proposals. Some sen-ntnrs .said thev considered it an open threat of filibuster. Lakeland Struck By Lightniiig And Wind LAKELAND, Fla., July 7-W^) Four homes were strucH by lightning and trees we're felled by high winds during a sudden stann here last night. Firemen extinguished the flames with little damage. Manager Dlc^ fientley of Townsend Prefers No Congress Vote WASHINGT"0N,~July 7.-(/P)- ^ Dr. Francis E. Townsend has i made it known that he does not \ want to risk another congressional beatirg for his old age pension leader which asked that Senator Pepper (D.-Fla.), a municipal airport said the wind Townsend plan advocate, made reached a velocity of 48 miles public today a letter from the an hour. City crews were busy today clearing fallen branches from streets. Over an inch of rain (ell during the storm. pension leader whic hasked that it be withheld from consideration during Senate debate on proposed changes In the Social Security act. WPA PROJECT DUPONT, Pa., (JP) When Borough council told WPA o(-(Iblals It was unable to provide trucks for use on a project, 150 workers took matters Ih thelv own hands. They solicited voluntary con-trlbutlor.s, raised $450 purchased two trucks and turned the titles over to council. Now they ride to work. WILL REPRESENT STATE ST. AUGUSTINE, Pla., July 7. (/P)-Mrs. C. 0. Bagwell of this city, state reeent of the Catholic iBlg^te^nth national . .Blejmlal Convention o( Catholic Daugh' Iters of America. The.cpnv0rm�p lat July, 80 after, ''WtcU-ihlk* an automobUe ride, walkea " last mile" to .death in the el. trie chair' at: the state diepttt* men U��t to^ay. RABBIT SALAD ELGIN. 111., (/P)-Custodian Louis Puffpaff of Wing Park figured out how to prevent hungry rabbits from eating the park riowers. "When I set out flowers I Lending Program Is Due For Early Change WASHINGTON, "july 7.-(/P)- Administration leaders were reported authoritatively today to have agreed to" eliminate a provision for $500,000,000 in foreign loans from legislation authorizing the president's lending program. As a result, some critics of the foreign loan proposal were said to have given assurances that they would not oppose an increase of $100,000,000 in the export-Import bank's funds. They were known to have conditioned their acceptance on a provision that loans by the bank should be confined to the financing of export transactions. Retail Buying Cut By Fourth of July NEW YORK, July 7.-(/P)-The Fourth-of-July holiday cut Venereal Disease Contrcl Experts To Visit Panama City JACKSONVILLE, July 7.-Two venereal disease control experts are expected In Bay county Tuesday, July 11. One, Dr. Le-land J. Hanchett of Washington, D. C, the other Dr. L. C. Gonzalez, director of the division of venereal cisease control at the State Board of Health Ih Jacksonville. The doctors are making a tour of Northwest Florida counties to check up on progress being made in venereal disease control work. While in Bay county they will make their headquarters with Dr. W. H. Ball, director of the Bay County Health Unit. Dr. Hanchett has been detailed to the Florida State Board of Health by Dr. |laymond Vonder-hehr, assistant surgeon general oL the United States, to take charge of the venereal disease control division while Dr. Gonzalez is at Johns Hopkins School of Public Health. Dr. Gonzalez will leave Aug. 1 fpr Baltimore to take a post graduate course in public health and venereal disease control at the famous university. fBy "The Associated Press) All Japan solemnly commemorated today the second anniversary of the war In China. In Tokyo, where the public mood was one of resignation to the trials of the conflict and perplexity that a Japanese victory still had not come. Emperor Hl-rohito went to Uhrlnes In his moat-surrounded palace and prayed for repose of the souls of the dead. Yasuqulnl Shrine, the "Papan-ese Arlington," was the scene of national services where relatives of slain soldiers offered prayers. The war's cost in lives, higher taxes and living costs ana In other restrictions on normal life have left the public resigned as they would be toward a natural catastrophe - ^^arthquake or . storm. The Japanese are told that Great Britain, France and Russia are preventing an early collapse of China. Polnthig up this view. Colonel Morlak' Shlmlzu, director of the army Information bureau, stated bluntly that "never in history have the Japanese people borne In their hearts such hatred for Britain." Raid In Capital In Chungking, the Chinese capital, the day was ushered in with a raid by Japanese bombing planes. Four bombs fell near the 400-ton British gunboat Falcon, anchored In the mi* Yangtze. Her doors were blown/ In and her lower deck washed.' There were about 50 oasualtlesX among the Chinese. Several \ bombs fell near homes of foreigners. Chinese Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek addressed an anniversary message to his people decliit-Ing the war probably wouldfcehd" within a year. He^^aidt'lour enemy Is making a lasf'strugpe | and we may now inflict the most I severe and final blow." ' Another oriental conflict, the fighting near Lake Bor on the Manchouquo - Outer Mongolia ' frontier, raged on. A heavy battle was In Its fourth day after troops apparently had been halted in a drive against the center of the Mongol-Soviet line. Attention Shifts In Europe political observers shifted their attention from Danzig to Southeast Europe; � The belief was expressed in London that the Nazis might direct their next moves there/The London Dally Mail, asking foir "a plain statement" of BrltUh policy in event of Nazl-bacHed Hungarian or Bulgarian aggression, warned: "Watch the Balkans." Germany estallshed a new organization, "the Reich's union of Jews In Gennany," to expe-i dlte her program of ridding the country of "every single J6w." Parliamentary circles In London believed that Prime Minister Chamberlain would deol4re on Monday that any German-supported change In the status of Danzig, except by a Polish-backed agreement, would be considered "an act of aggression" by Germany. INDIANS MULTIPLY , , , . n u , .u, GALLUP, N. M., July 7.-(/P)- sharply into retail business this This nation's "vanishing Amer^ week although the' drop lined lean" is Increasing at a greater .sow a little patch of cabbage ' up closely with seasonal expecta- ' "ace than the white population, and lettuce close by. The rab-1 tions. Dun and Bradstreet .said James G. -Townsend, Indian today in tlieir weekly trade .sur- service medical director, said a vey survey showed the Indian popu- "While retail stores noted l^tion-now 342.497-Baincd at bits eat the cabbage and lettuce, but they let my petunias and delphiniums alone." CHILD IS KILLED HOUSTON. Tex.. July l.--(JP)- James C. Hardy of Tomball lost control of his automobile while passengers tried to kill a bee. His grandson. 11-months old James Oscar Jones, was killed as the vehicle crashed Into a cul-vert. HELIUM FOR POLAND AMARILLO, Tex., July 7.-(/P) The United States helium plant here has shipped aoo.OQO cubic feet o( the hon-lnfiammable gas to Poland tot � . stratosphere (Ught. decline in volume," the review said "amusement enterprises, garages, hotels, and transportation facilities in some cases reported the largest receipts in recent years. "The highlight of retail buying continued to be sportswear and vacation accessories. "For the country as a whole, the' average lncreas6 in retail trade over a year ago was estimated at between 6 and 10 per cent." tlie rate of eight per thousand, compared with 5.8 per thousand | Bird'Tt Clearwater""nex"t"*Tues- St. Petersburg Man Still Seeks Reprieve TAMPA. Fla., July 6.-(^p) - Twice reprieved J. D. Howell re-? mained at liberty under $10,000 bond today as attorneys Instituted habeas corpus proceedings in Pinellas county circuit court in an ^ifort to prevent his serving a 12-year prison sentence for manslaughter. While a deputy sheriff was en route to St. Petersburg with a criminal court order authorizing Howellls commitment to the state prLson, his attorneys obtained a writ from Circuit Judge T. Frank Hota.son, directing a hearing before Judge John U. PERFECT EXCUSE LOS ANGELES, (^)-John B. Eley, prospective Juror In the trial of a man charged with fobbing � bank messenger, was asKed If.; he could judge fairly. ,:,';rin, a llttle nervous about these matt^re." he replied. "I've bee� help up three times In banW whe^e I have been em- vas excused-promptly, in the white population. WOMEN LAW VIOLATORS BERKELEY, Calif., July 7.-(/P) Fifty per cent of all women In federal prisons are narcotics laws violators, Dr. Mary B. Morse, warden of the Federal Industrial Reformatory f o r Women at Alderson, W. Va., told the national conference of prison officials. � ^ BEE BRINGS DEATH DILLON, Mont.. July l.Mm- A bee sting was blamed for the death of Frank; A. Hazelbaker, 61, formev lieutenant governor. Walking In from hl^ garden, Hazelbaker tpld hl8 wife: "I feel funny. Jve been stung by a bee. You know, I'm allergic to bee 8t;ng^." .\ He collapsed and died in 8Q minutes. day. Howell, a St. Petersburg real estate dealer, has waged a prolonged legal battle since belpg convicted In Hllslborough county criminal court on charges growing out of a gatal automobile accident here two years ago. Bay Harbor Office Given Mrs. McDowell Mrs. Annie Lou MacDowell has-been approved by the Senate as postmaster of Bay Harbor,,. afii�,-~ cording to an Associated Pr#i^ dispatch received from WamM Ington this morning; '.J^^/ FRENCH PROPAG/ PARIS, July 7.--.(^.^|.^ h&s entered a world propati "waf" by sendtog out "t. broadcasts In sis langufiges U ITstfttiottfi. �" C-?C ;