A catchy title if not always equally catchy semi-fictional story about the undercover work of Internal Revenue Agents in Washington, D. C. who are out to collar a few punks and find themselves trying to untangle the whodunits of a national crime syndicate. The scripts of late night television sprang from books such as this – guns blazing, good guys wisecracking, gangsters glowering, slippery politicians smirking, prostitutes slinking, and (because this is a man's rendering) wives dutifully listening and rarely complaining.
Read alsoAndrew Tully on Everything
Andrew Tully wrote thousands of columns during his illustrious career as an author and newspaper man, but back in the days before email and faxes and courier services, the mailing of an intended column sometimes went awry or delivery was delayed. Therefore alternative columns, or “anytime” columns, needed to be kept on hand in order that…
Historically interesting and based on actual cases investigated by the Intelligence Division of the Internal Revenue Service, The Brahmin Arrangement is a diverting read for folks interested in the capers of cops and robbers in the good old days.