The story of the FBI unfolds through the eyes of one of its agents. During his career he investigates gangsters, swindlers, the klu klux klan, Nazi agents and cold war spies. Written by
Col Needham <firstname.lastname@example.org>
You are crouched in a basement stairway opposite a theatre in Chicago. Keep your eyes on that FBI man across the street. He has set the trap for deadly public enemy, John Dillinger...
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Did You Know?
The scene in the film in which J. Edgar Hoover
"personally" arrested Alvin Carpis
has since been debunked as a myth created by Hoover himself. In 1936 Hoover had gone before the Senate Appropriations Commitee to get more funds to continue to build the FBI. A senator asked Hoover if he'd ever personally made an arrest. Hoover kept trying to dodge the question but was eventually forced to answer that he hadn't (he'd joined the bureau as an Assistant Director and was promoted through the bureaucracy without ever having served in the field). Embarrassed by the hearings, Hoover made it a point to follow the case of Carpis, the last of the high-profile 1930s-era bank robbers. According to Carpis himself in his autobiography "Public Enemy Number One: The Alvin Karpis Story", as he was leaving the hotel to get into his car, he was surrounded by nearly a dozen well-armed agents who forced him out of the car. As he stood there being patted down for weapons, he noticed two men peering around the corner. An agent saw what Carpis was looking at and said, "It's okay, Chief. We got 'im." Then Hoover and his assistant, 'Clyde Tolson (I)' (who makes a cameo appearance in the film in the same scene as Hoover) came out and Hoover dramatically showed Karpis his badge, declaring, "Karpis, you're under arrest!" See more
The agents watching Whitey follow him to a NY Giants football game at Yankee Stadium. The team did not move there until 1956, but according to the plates on the taxi outside the park the story takes place in 1950. See more
John Gilbert Graham
[after being arrested for murder
In case I get any mail, you can send it to Canon City Prison for the next month or so. After that you can send it to Hell!
References Kansas City Princess
from "A Midsummer Night's Dream"
Music by Felix Mendelssohn-Bartholdy
Played during the wedding ceremony See more